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THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
HORATIO ?EYAIOUB. ov N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OP MISSOURI.
REPRESENTATIVES DT COKGBESB.
First Congressional District-Harris
/Second Congressional District.-A.
TJiird Congressional District.-1. P.
Reed. JHTX^ifiT &' "' '
Fourth Congressional District.-W.
D. Simpspn. \ . 1
STATE ?LECT?I?AII TICKET. 1 * -J
For Stale al Largeh-J. P. Thomas,
of Richland; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First Co7igressioKal District-R F.
Graham, of Marion.
Second CongressionalDislrict-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
Third Congressional District-A. O.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
McLuro, of Chester.
ThTirad^^ning. October 29,1868.
"They ^ftrt?'Bt?pr tho Cross To-Day,
may W?ar the Crown To-Morrow."
"What our p?oplo noed now is faith.
Wa mean political faith. Any mau
can be loyal to a victorious cause,
but it takes a genuine man, a real
man, to preservo his fidelity to a causo
whose triumph ia delayed or suspend?
ed for a season. Wo have not given
up our Democratic cause in this can?
vass. It is yet quite possible for us
to win. Out of a million and a half
of votes in the recent elections in
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana, the
radioal majority, in the aggregate, is
but 22,000. In fact, these elections
develop a Vftet Democratic strength.
Radicalism carried the day by fraud
and many and gross misrepresenta?
tions of the purposes and spirit of
thc Democraoy. They beat us on
side issues. Tho nest time, tho De?
mocracy will be better preparod.
There is no necessity for Democrats
to give the election up. Be strong,
ye faiut-henrteoL Stand firm, ye
weak-kneed. Show manhood. Show
pluck. Faint heart never won
great cause. Dismiss your doubts.
Your doubts are traitors. Work on,
Democrats,) North, South, East and
West, and resolve to win. So resolv?
ing, you will prevail.
But suppose Grant is elected.
Even then, stand firm. Remain stead?
fast. Adhere inflexibly to your prin?
ciples. Your triumph is but delayed.
It must soon come. Bear in mind
that "they who bear the cross to-day,
may wear the crown to-morrow."
TEST OATHS.-The decision of the
Court of Appeals of New York in
regard to the unconstitutionality of
test oaths prescribed by the Legisla?
ture as a pre-reqnisite to voting,
covers the eise of all oaths not re?
quired by the State or the Federal
Constitution. It is a clear case that
if a Constitution prescribes the quali?
fications of voters, it prescribes all
of the qualifications; and that if the
Legislature demands that an oath be
added to these qualifications, it ex?
ceeds its powers and usurps the func?
tions of n constitutional Convention.
So aa to the oath now required of
members of Congress and officers of
the Governments, Stute and national.
Tho Federal Constitution not only
enumerates the qualifications of mem?
bers of Congress, but states the oath
that shall be taken by the officers
named. When, therefore,; Congress
took it upon itself to prescribo a new
and a different oath, it usurped
powers not belonging to it, and vio?
lated that very Constitution which it
professed to desire to protect. It in
effect revised tho work of the framers
of tho Constitution, "and added to
that instrument a new section which
had not been proposed or ratified in
tho manner which tho Constitution
itself declares is the only one in which
tho organic law can be altered or
A motion was made beforo Justico
Willard, a few days ago, on behalf of
tho South Carolina Railroad Compa?
ny, for a temporary injunction
against thc Augusta and Columbia
Railroad Company, to prevent tho
latter company from interfering with
tho road-bed and track of the former
company; it being alleged that there
was danger of such interference.
The matter will be argued in Chnrlos
ton uu Friday next.
".i-. ?T/ "??-,'1 K'w.? ?..Tj'-jf? .. ^wrwunp*!1*1'! I '.*'
The Governor'* Proclamation.
MB. Et?ITO?: In times snell as
these, on which we have fallen,
when note of Violence are committed
and threats for vengeance have be
uuui? closely nliio? tc|* party fettling,
the law-abiding' citizen may. well
pause 'amid the turmoil by which he
is enveloped and inquire as to the
salvo which is needed to abate the
storm of passion which looms up in
tho not distant future.
Men are now constituted as they
have ever been, and the very peculiar
and deranged situation of the body
politic, in t bc late Confederate States,
is not at all calculated to allay tho
pride of citizenship in Carolina; nor
can it reasonably be expected that
her law-abiding citizens will passive?
ly yield to tho fulminations of any
man, when those fulminations aro
heralded against them almost en masse,
and they characterized . as violators of
the laws, as murderers, as accessory
with, and to, murderers; and, gene?
rally, as citizens in open rebellion to
tho laws and government (so-called)
of the State.
If Carolinians merit, ?otp, snob,
characteristics, surely have they
fallen from their former high estate;
and if the citizens of the District,
classed by a late proclamation of
Gov. Scott as revolutionary ond ar?
rayed against his authoritory, be the
'riotous, murderous aud desperate
men which that proclamation classi?
fies them, then surely it is time that
the question be propounded :
"Shall ?ach things bc,
And overcomo us lite a summer's cloud,
And not excito our special wonder?"
His Excellency says: "Whereas,
reports aro being daily received at
this Department, and particularly
from tho Counties of Abbeville, An?
derson, Edgetield, Lexington, New?
berry, Chester, Laurens, Union,
York and Darlington, that the laws
are being violated, and the o?icur* oi
tho law set at defiance," ?c. Now
this, all of it, is certainly a very se?
rious stato of affairs, in those Dis?
tricts especially; and one would pre?
sume, as these reports aro being
"daily'1 received, that the public
press in each of those Districts, oi
Counties, would have given tho peo
plo of the Stato some iutonation ol
this degraded and criminal situation
into which the citizens of theso lo.
calities havo brought themselves,
not only the white but, par excellence,
tho black citizens also. His Excel
lency makes no special distinction,
and one may take it as a truism thal
he classes his sable fellow-citizens ic
the same category. Be this as il
may, this new order of eitizens have
been reconstructed, and are, conse
Whenever a public officer makes e
broad assertion, under the seal of hil
office, it is to be presumed that al
due credence will be given to tia
document, especially emanating fron:
the Governor of a State; yet, never
tholess, every citizen has a right tc
inquire ns to the base upon whicl
such document is issued and pro
claimed-and heneo the privilege o
the citizen as to his belief or doub
as to the matter in issue.
The first inquiry, then, as to al
this outrage and murderous intent is
from whom has the Governor reoeiv
ed these "daily" reports upon whicl
ho has issued his lute proclamation
Has he received them from responsi
ble, respectable and law-abiding citi
zens, as he himself is, or has hi
received thom from the interlopers ir
the State-those who have not i
home among ns, who are squatter
for the time hoing, and are not wor
thy of oredenco, from their associa
tion, under the Acts of Reconstruc
tiou, with tho idlers of another race
Who are theso sjiecial informants
lu other words, are they white mei
There is no man among us wh
would deny to his Excellency th
right to exercise his faith in thea
informants, more especially if th
information bo au implication ngains
a South Curolina white mun; but hi
faith must have a very extensive mai
gin to havo induced such u documeu
as his late proclamation, which di
nounces, as it wero by iuuendo, th
white citizens of ten Districts in th
State, whoso character, honor au
worth would not sulfur at all in cou:
parison with any citizen with whot
his Excellency has heretofore ass(
Now be it well understood that u
intimation is intended that his El
cellen'cy has not received reports, au
"daily," pcrchanco, from thoso, n
doubt, who wero as much ofibudei
aguinst the public peace as thot
against whom they complained ; bi
that so overwhelming has been th
budget of information as almost t
oatracise the white citizens of thee
Districts, is what suddenly surprise
so many of tho Governor's white fe
low-citizons, not his black ones, as it
charitably believed they are law-abu
iny, exemplary, honest and peaceubl
and hence they are not surprisei
That there is a deep and strong fee
ing existing against the white an
black orators, who promenade tl
State, denouncing its white citizen;
threatening vongeanco and nrgiu
tho negroes to acts of violent
against all meu who are not of tl:
radical party, is a fact known to al
That these reports of incendiary lal
gunge and ucts, aud even '.lie armin
of negroes, should have escaped tho
notice of his Excellency, is not to be
believed by any man. That the
numerous acts of the black incendi?
ary, heralded in almost oyery daily
issue o' thu pulmo press, coupled
sometimes with deeds of horror and
violence against women of family and
worth, should havo been thoa far not
noticed officially, may be somewhat s
matter of surprise. That interfer?
ence by armed negroes with the
peaceable assemblage of the white
citizens of the State, and these
negroes excited to such lawlessness
by white men , from other States,
should not have called forth somo
pnblio expression, from high autho?
rity, identifying the particular viola?
tion of the law, and tho particular
outrage of tho public peace, is also,
in the estimation of reflecting minds,
cause for surprise. Thal, tho armed
negroes on ono of tho islands near
Charleston should bav< undertaken
to administer tho law, with impunity
to themselves, but with terror and
vengeance to all in opposition, and
all this, too, on tho recommendation
of a member of tho "so-called" Le
gislatnre, and he aoting (as was said)
"by authority," should not have
called forth somo demonstration
from tho powers which be, to punish
the violators of the law and hold
thom up to public gaze as examples
of punishment, swift on thc commis?
sion of such offences, is, in addition,
cause for wonder.
From tho "tjaily" reports of the
pnblic press, incendiarism and out?
rage, theft, violence and murder,
havo been noted, and by whom per?
petrated? Were tho perpetrators tho
white or black fellow-citizens of his
Excellency the Governor? Were
they the down-trodden freemen of
tho soil, citizens to the manor born,
or wero they the renegado squatters,
who come upon no honest errand?
No matter, bo they tho one class or
tho other, thus far they have escaped
But now tho scene changes, new
characters present themselves; new
issues aro made, hence new remedies
and appliances must bo put forth.
And ali this is right, proper aud de?
manded by the exigencies of the
times and tho high-handed violence
which has been practiced. Gov.
Scott has done no more than duty
demanded in issuing his proclama?
tion for tho arrest of meu who have
violated the law ; howbeit, the amount
of reward offered might exoeed tho
usual limitation of the law and prac?
tice of former Governors of the State.
It may be, however, that his Excel?
lency is not far from wrong in this
particular. A heavy reward, far ex?
ceeding, perhaps, the value of the
lifo taken, may induco information
which otherwise may not bo given,
and hence the sum of $5,0^0 may
bring the perpetrators to such con?
dign punishment as is demanded by
There are, notwithstanding, some
considerations whic1! might even
weigh against this high reward.
There is, as we boast now, under our
very enlightened Government, a free?
dom of speech, and truly Republican.
A negro, or a traveling white man,
without home, character, or ostensi?
ble means of livelihood, may address
an assemblage in the most incendiary
manner; ho may counsel them to
theft, arson, murder, or the commis?
sion of any crime. He may advise
riot in any manner against the white
citizens of tho State; he may tell his
fellows to arm themselves, to go to
all meetings ready to defend them?
selves and their rights; nay, more-to
kill, and after killing, to bury tho
dead with their faces downward. This
is not fiction. The press hus an?
nounced it in various Districts of the
State, and such hos been tho fre?
quency of these violations on the
part of tho negro and his coadjutors,
that tho peaceable white man is com?
pelled lo arm himself for the defence
of home and fatuity. Has the Go?
vernor had any such reports made to
him, as regards these violations of
his authority, us he is presumed, for
the time being, to be tho embodiment
of the State?
Every good citizen will award to
bim the dignity of his office, and as?
sist him in tho preservation of order,
they themselves first setting the exam?
ple; bnt, at tho same time, will look
to his Excellency for even-handed
and impartial justice. Is it unlaw?
ful for negroes to arm themselves, ot
for white renegades to assist in so
doing? Then why is it that they are
eveu note permitted to carry their
arms to a public discussion, ns was
tho caso a few days since, near the
city of Charleston? Has any pnblic
order been given to disarm theso ne?
groes? True, such notification wa?
given that it was contrary to law, and
there, so far as tho public has been in?
formed, it now rests. Thus much foi
Tho Governor, however, says in his
proclamation, that men calling them
soves Democrats have made declara?
tions, "to prevent their political op?
ponents from voting nt tho ensuing
election, and to enable them to effect
their purposes and overawe the peo?
ple, largo quantities of fire-arms, ol
tho most approved description, have
been brought into tho State and se
crotly distributed; that tho public
highways are picketed and patroled,'
The public has long since knowi:
that negroes havo been armed bj
eompuuiee. r.nd the Governor was sc
informed, in relation to facts from
Union, the islands near Charleston
and elsewhere in the State, as it is
presumed; but now it seems that
"bum nn??r.titic? ?f fue-arras ' bave
been introduced, but by whom, ho
has not told the public. Had there
have boen any association of Carolina
citizens io this awful work, is it pro*
bable the matter would not havo trans?
pired in fall? Does any ono believe
the not would not havo been noteri?
ons? TF^oare the men, therefore,
these Democrats, and where are tho
highways, said to be picketed and
patroled by these bigwaymen? The
matter of information has been so
suddenly sprung upon the public by
this proclamation, that the universal
inquiry among all law-abiding citi?
zens is, as to whom, when and where?
And now, Mr. Editor, in conclu?
sion, ono word for self-defence. By all
means, allowing to his Excellency
Gov. Scott, the just tribute of watch?
ful guardianship for and over onr in?
terests, and with the full pledge to
keep the peace and to aid him in his
high office, wo yet reserve to our?
selves our own opinion of the charac?
ter, conduct, morals, and dire intent
of somo of these men for whoso dis?
appearance from our midst ho has
offered such sounding rewards, and a
few moro of the same kind, if suc?
cessfully demanded, would deplete
tho Treasury of this newly and lately
reconstructed Carolina. And not at
all impugning tho motives of his Ex?
cellency in tho general premises of his
proclamation, it is nevertheless con?
sidered by many of his white fellow
citizens of South Caroliua, as au ad?
mirable and effective "campaign
The white law-abiding fellow-citi?
zens of Gov. Scott, deplore deeply
with him tho nets which have called
forth his interference by proclama?
tion, und while he is pledged in his
own language to sustain the majesty
of the law, it is desirable by the white
citizens, (tho scalawag not included,)
that armed negro combinations bo
put dowu, as white men havo not
evinced any associations of the kind.
Thij is all thc while citizen asks for
his own safety; for, to defend him?
self nod family from outrage by
armed negroes, led on by unprinci?
pled white men, is n right given him
by higher authority than the late Le?
gislature of the State, so-called. The
citizens of the State are peaceable
and are solicitous that peace should
abide among us, but may not brook
every dariug threat for vengeance,
whether it proceedeth from au "ho?
norable," or cue of low degree and
humble sphere. Freedom of speech
may bo tolerated, but when it assumes
an air of deep rovenge, it may meet
its just retribution suddenly, much
to be deplored by every high minded
and honorable man.
That, as far as possible, every citi?
zen of Carolina should aid his Excel?
lency in preserving the dignity and
aid ia sustaining the peace of the
State, is the earnest wish and intent
of ONE OF THE PEOPLE.
Nomination of Solicitor in the SLxtU
At a Convention hold at Chester,
on the 23d instant, for tho Counties
of York, Union, Lancaster and Ches?
ter, in whioh those Counties were
represented by delegates, William H.
Brawley, Esq., of Chester, was
unanimously nominated for Solicitor
of the Sixth Circuit.
J. C. FARRAR.
Wishes of ladies: First, a husband;
second, a fortune; third, a baby;
fourth a trip to Europe; fifth, a bet?
ter looking dress than any of the
neighbors; sixth, to be well buttered
with flattery; seventh, to have
nothing to do in particular; eighth,
to be handsome, which is sometimes
commendable, sinco tobe plain or less
is a defect; ninth, to be thought well
of, which is also commendable, ex?
cept it bo from those whoso opinions
aro worthless; tenth, to make a sen?
sation; eleventh, to attend weddings;
twelfth, to be always considered
-^. . ---
YOUR MoNr.r OR YOUR OFFICE.
Wo learn that some of tho radical
otlicials in the Treasury Department
aro making themselves exceedingly
officious in calliug on tho employees
und demanding contributions to aid
tho managers in carrying on the
canvass. Thej' boldly threaten dis?
missal from offico unless their de?
mands aro complied with.
[ Washington Kcjtress.
Wm?-The negro politicians com?
plain bitterly because they wore re?
fused seats in tho Georgia Legisla?
ture-why do they not complain of
their own party for refusing to run a
solitary ono of their race for Con?
gress and for Elector of President
ind vice-President? If they were
?t to make laws for Georgia, they are
certainly fit for the simple business
:>? c??ti?g u vote.
The Poschnll House Lottery scheme
it St. Louis turns ont to havo been
in immense swindle. The Mayor of
that city, Betrayed by the old princi?
ple of looking the stable door after
the horse hos been stolen, has order
?d the arrest of all persons who may
liereafter engage in such iniquitous
Address of tine District Central Exe?
To the Democratic Party of Ricldand.
FsiiiiOw-CITIZENS: As the Presiden?
tiol election is near at band, we deem
it a titting time to address you a few
words, Among tho Dil T".ts of the
State to set in motion t _?emocra
tic movement in South Carolina,
Bichland was not the least. This is
a proud distinction for Columbia
and tho District. Let us not forfeit
this reputation by inactivity and
lukewarmness in the coming election.
I Wo know that tho odds against us in
this District uro great. We know
that wo havo to meet the misrepro
I sentation, the prejudices, the pas?
sions, and the ignorance of our rudi
cal opponents. We know that recent
events, deplored by all good citizens,
havo prejudiced our cause in the
minds of a class of our voters.
But these circumstances should
serve but to nerve us to greater ex?
ertion, Our duty is the same, whether
or not our party shall carry the Dis?
trict. We go into this fight apon
principle. Let tho Democracy of
Bichland, on November 3d, do its
whole duty. Let every member of
tho party turu out and deposit his
vote for the nominees of thc State
and tho National Democracy. Let
every Club perfect and improve its
organization. Keep these organiza?
tions up. The Democracy of tho
North is still firm, resolute and hope?
ful. Seymour has taken the field, in
person. Ho will bring out distinctly
the true issues of the canvass. Bat?
tle is again to be joined with our po?
litical foes iu behalf of tho great
principles of constitutional freedom.
In the South, we require a return to
"cheerful, wholesome self-govern?
ment." Seymour's election will pave
the way to this result, so essential to
tho interests of property and the
rights aud peace of our section of
Fellow-citizens, hero in Columbia,
the capital of the State, and in Bich?
land, tho central District of the State,
let us keep bnrning the fires of De?
mocracy. Let us determine that the
principles of the National Democra?
tic party shall remuin a power and an
influence in this State. Let tho De?
mocratic party, iu victory or in de?
feat, preserve its organization, re?
solved by discreet methods and peace?
ful agencies, sooner or later, to make
its noble banner wave in triumph
the rights of all secure under its am?
To the young men-to the young
Demooracy, especially-would we ap?
peal. They have tho ardor, the en?
ergy and the enthusiasm which the
workers in a canvass ought to illus?
trate. Resort to no violence what?
ever. In spirit, be sober and dis?
creet; but by every legitimate means,
promote the interests of your party
and vindicate your principles by the
Fellow-Deinocrats, let us, ono and
all, do our duty, and redeem our
State from the rude grasp of radi?
For the Committee.
J. P. THOMAS, Chairman.
The old idea that "the Bible and
the sword" always march in tho front
of civilization, is fully exploded by
tho history of tho Pacific Railroad.
On that wonderful ronto of civiliza?
tion, where a new city is founded
every week, it proves to be "the
dance house and bar-room." Instead
of men's virtues being in advance, it
is their vices. Whether American
civilization is poculiar in this respect
wo aro not prepared to determine,
but we opine not.
How TO MAKE PAPER MONEY CUR- '
RENT.-The Japanese officials have
adopted a very effective method of
sileucing all opposition to a recent
largo issue of paper money in that !
country. They cut off tho heads of
those who uttter any complaints
about the currency, and this quiets
tho grumbling of the party thus
treated, ond throws a wholesome awe
and respect for tho Government and
its currency over his friends and as?
It is related nf n certain rr.ini-.ter of
Maine, who was noted for his long
sermons, with many divisions, that
ono day when ho was advancing
among tho teens, he reached, at
length, a kind of resting place in his
discourse, when, pausing to take
breath, he asked tho question: "And
what shall I say moro?" A voice from
the congregation responded, "Say
PRUSSIAN EMIGRANTS.-A Washing?
ton telegram says: "The Prussian
Legation here is engaged in making
arrangements with the General Go?
vernment, and willi some of thc
Southern and Western States, regard?
ing emigrants from that country. A
treaty is proposed as the basis."
Two Quaker girls were ironing on
tho samo table. One asked the other
what she would take, the right or the
loft. She answered promptly: "It
will be right for me to take tho left,
and then it will be left for thee to
take the right."
Tnj DJ^CCSAZIO IIIKKTINO AT -LEX?
INGTON.-The cars leave Columbia at
8.30 o'clock thia morniDg, from the
At a meeting of the members of
the Third Ward Democratic Ciub,
Mr. Jacob Hussung was nominated
to fill tho vacancy iu the ticket from
Circnaites will bear in mind that
Stone & Murray, with a tip-top circus
company, aro bearing down pon Co?
lumbia, and will exhibit here in ono
week from to-day-tho 5th of No?
vember. This company waa favora?
bly known in the Sonth many yeara
ogo, aa Stone Sc McCollum's.
Gov. Scott publishes a very mode?
rate and congratulatory address in
this morning's Ph?nix, and we hope
it will be generally copied by the pa?
pers in the State. Let his Excellency
pursue luis courso-giving credit,
wherever it is justly due-and putting
down crime in all cases, without re?
gard to the color or political opinion
of tho offender, and our word for it,
ho will find that tba political millen
niumis rapidly approaching.
Hans Christian Andersen makes
his debut ir a magazine for the little
folks-the Riverside, for November.
Mr. Darley contributes afino frontis?
piece of a scene from Scott's "Ivan?
hoe," and he also furnishes "Pictures
from Switzerland," a humorous ac?
count of a trip there, and five of his
characteristic drawings. Then there
are some uniquo "Negro Fables,"
and other interesting stories. Pub?
lished by Hurd and Houghton. New
IMPORTANT TO FRUIT DISTILLERS.
In accordance with the opinion of the
Attorney-General of tho United
States, rendered on tho 10th instant,
distillers of brandy from apples,
peaches or grapes, exclusively, are
hereby, with tho approval of the Sec?
retary of tho Treasury, exempted
from so auch of tho provisions of
Section 59 of tho Act of July 20,
1868, os imposes a special tax of four
hundred dollars upon distillers pro?
ducing one hundred barrels, or less,
of distilled spirits, and of fonr dollars
per barrel for every barrel in excess
of one hundred barrels. This exemp?
tion is additional to the exemptions
heretofore specified in Series 4, No.
7, and Assessors and Collectors will
govern themselves accordingly. This,
we are informed, will apply to those
who have been already assessed, but
they will be compelled to make ap?
plication for abatement or remission.
DEMOCRATIC MEETING ON FRIDAY
NEXT.-We learn that there will be
a Democratic meeting on Friday
next, at Allen Davis', about nine
miles from this oity, on the Camden
road. Hon. J. P. Reed, Col. Thomas,
W. H. Talley, Esq., W. K. Bachman,
Esq., and others expected to speak.
The public are invited.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-Wo
havo just added a fast card press-of
the Degoner & Weiler patent-to the
machinery of the Phoenix office; and
have also made additions to our stock
of fancy type, cards, imper, etc.
Porsous in want of any styles of
book and job printing, are invited to
call and examine samples and prices.
Cards printed at shortest notice, and
at prices varying from $8 to $10 per
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The po.st
office open during the week from
a. m. to G p. m. On Sundays, from
.1 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mai li
are open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close at S Li p. m. Charleston night
mail open ~Sy? a. m., close 4L? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8}? a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Opeu for delivery f>
p. m., closes at 8}? p. rn.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the iir>'
time this morning:
D. C. Poixotto ?' Son-Auctions.
P. F. Frazee-Sheriff's Sale.
Apply at this Office-For Sale.
J. Sc T. R. Agnew-Codfish.
L. Curr-Auction Salo.
Extra Meeting Acacia Lodge.
To the Citizens of South Carolina.
C. H. Baldwin A- Co-Fish, ?Vc.
J. Crowley Sc Co-Restaurant.
Opening ?f the Fall Champagne.
Dom'tic Nominating Committees.
"BEE STORE"-IT IS LIKE THE BF.F
STORE.-?. F. Jackson surely has a
run of trade; his plrtco is crowded
each day, and his assistants aro as
busy as bees.