Newspaper Page Text
For Pr?sident, ?.c*'
HORATIO SEYMOUR, or N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OP MISSOURI.
BKPHBSKNTATTVJ?S TM OONQBESS.
i*Vr?/ Congressional District-Harris
Second Congressional District.-R.
Third Congressional District.-J. P.
Fourth Congressional District.-W.
STATE EIIECTOBAII TICKET.
For State at Large-J. P. Thomas,
Df Biohland; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First CongresnioT^al District-R F.
Graham, of Marion.
/Second Congressional District-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
Third Congressional District-A. C.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
McLuro, of Chester.
Friday Morning, October 30, 1868.
1_L__; ? ? -
A Common Sen?? View ox" tho Mat?
ter_Democracy Secure? the Sob*
?IMIUK) Interest? of the City and
Let us look into this question and
take a sober, practical view of the
case. How will tho principio of De?
mocracy benefit Columbia and tho
State? Take up Columbia first.
What do wo need here?
1. We need credit-mercantile credit.
Every merchant knows the need, in
his department, especially, of oredit.
Tho man without capital (and how
fow have oapital now) needs credit to
give him a start, to givo him some?
thing upon whioh to let his sagaoity
aud enterprise work. Now, every
sensible man knows, that a triumph?
ant radicaliom will not bring credit
to our merchants. The Northern
merchant doubts too much tho effects
in the South of radical rule, to ex?
tend credit to men doing business
under such influences. But let the
rulo which the Democracy would i
bring about prevail, and such a con?
fidence would be established in its
normal order of things, that orcdit
wonld bo freely extended to our bu?
2. We need capital.
8. We need immigration. We need
here the settlement amongst us of
good, honest working men, mecha?
nics and manufacturers from tho
North-not men who como with
their carpet-bags-butmen who como
with their families to settlo down
amongst us. But neither capital nor
such men will come here freely, so
long ns ve have radical rule. This
rule is too outrageous-too unnatu?
ral-too unwise-too unreasonable.
Men will think that it cannot last,
and men will think that it ought not
to lost. But let the wiso and just
and reasonable principles of tho De?
mocracy be established here, aud
such peace, order and security, os to
property, as to finances, as to per
eons.twill bo inaugurated, as will lead
to credit, capital and immigration.
Thus, overy mau desiring the pros?
perity of Columbia, will seek to mako
tho Democratic party victorious.
And iu this result the merchant is in?
terested-the lawyer is interested
tho manufacturer is interested-tho
mechanic is interested-and both
whites and colored are alika inte?
Tako up tho State next. What
does tho Stato need? ? The same that
the city needs and more.
1. Tho State needs a return to
' 'cheeiftd, wholesome self-government" ~
ns General Roscncranz has well said.
Wo need that tho foundations of the
Stato Government rest upon tho
solid basis of the enlightened popu?
lar will of the Stato-upon the basis
of intelligence, wealth, and justico to
2. Tho State needs wealth-indus?
trial development-organized and ro
8. Tho State needs peace.
Now, wo need enter into no argu?
ment to show that these groat objects
are to be promptly attained only un?
der Democratic auspices. The fact
is patent to every intelligent mind.
Lot radicalism be fastened upon us,
and wo fear that our poace will be
dostroyed, our energies dampened,
and onr industries paralyzed. Let
Democracy triumph, and wo believe
that it will ooma to us Uko tho sun
with bealing in its beams.
Thus, Democrats of the city, work
for the canse. Thus, Democrats of
tho State, fight on.
: RIDOBWAT, S. 0., Oct. 28, ?8G8.
At the last regular meeting of tho
Ridgeway Fairfield Demoorat?o Olab,
Maj. Robert G. Lamar presented for
its consideration tho following reso?
Resolved, That the thanks of the
members of this Club be tendered to
Capt. W. L. DePass, of Camden, for
the exceedingly nblo and eloquent
address with which he has this day
Resolved, That a Committee of
Three be appointed to carry the above
resolution with affect.
Resolved, That these resolutions bo
After being duly seconded, (the
resolutions were placed before the
Club by its President, Col. H. C.
Davis, and wore unanimously and
enthusiastically adopted. Where?
upon the following gentlemen were
appointed upon the committee:
Maj. R. G. Lamar and Messrs. Ed?
ward Wm. Davis and Samuel Y.
? ? ? *
TIIE TninuNE's LAST "OOTKAGE."
The Tribune mentions "the killing of
several negro convicts on the line of
the Central Virginia Railroad," and
remarks, "tho rebel uprising ut tho
South grows day by day more bloody
and alarming," These convicts, it
will bo remembered, killed themselves
by looping from a train at high speed.
THE CAKPET-BAGGEB.-The follow?
ing is an extract from a speech of
Hon. T. S. Cox, of Now York:
The complaint begins when the
myrmidons of political power, tho
mercenaries and Jiangers-ou of tho
army, the Bureaucrats and adven?
turers, who have "no local habitation
or a name," seek to spoil the land
and people. Such are tho men who,
having dislocated, by their devices,
the industries of the South, aud hav?
ing enfranchised the inferior, and
disfranchised tho superior race, steal
the honors and offices that belong to
self-governments, and run riot in the
means which belong to tho people
who live in tho States. These men
are tho cuckoos who sit upon the eggs
of other birds. They are the "dead
beats" of politics, the scum which
rises to the top of tho political boiler.
[Loud applause.] The "carpet-bag?
ger" is not to be described exactly as
a man with a carpet-bag; but tho
fact that the first legislators and
spoilers in the South moved around
in a mysterious way, with black car?
pet-bags, having little to go on and
much to get, gave tho name a generic
application. He has now a fixed
status. He is seldom fouud among
white rieuple, but rather cultivating
the negroes, inspiring them with false
ideas and bad motives. Ho hus no
means of support, except ho earns it
by his management of negroes. Ho
makes out of negro credulity a prey
and a living. Ho was nt first a
sharper; then on the reconstruction
schemes loomiug up ho became a
statesman! [Laughter, hisses and
applause.] Ho had a bayonet. Ho
gave out rations. Ho registered
votes. Ho becanio an organio law?
maker, a member of tho Legislature.
The less ho had, tho more ho levied
of taxes. The County and State of?
ficers at first filled the goblet of his
pleasure. Then ho aspired to bo
Congressman and Senator! Now he
hath plethora of funds! He has
waxed fat and kicked-kicked the
negro, and tho negro is kicking back.
His present occupation is to attend
to the election, coin lies for Northern
circulation, and make oil who despise
him appear as unrepentant rebels.
MELANCHOLY DEATH.-We regret
to learn that Miss Lula Daniel,
?oungest daughter of Major Wm.
daniel, of this District, came to her
death under the following most pain?
ful circumstances: On Sunday, the
18th instant, while the rest of tho
family were nt church, servants in
tho kitchen hearing some one scream?
ing, rushed into the house and found
the dress of the young lady in flames.
She suffered tho most excruciating
agony until Wednesday following,
when death relieved her of hor suf?
fering. So great was her pain, she
was not able to give a distinct account
as to how her dross caught, but it is
supposed she was standing with her
back to the fire.
COUNTRY THATHNG.-"Please, sir,"
said a snub-nosed girl, fifteen years
of age, to a country dealer in dry
goods, "to send ma'am the pattern of
your calicoes, and put 'em cheap, for
she is going to get a new gown soon,
and wants to see what will wash."
"Who is your ma'am?"
"My ma'am is Aunt Dolly Dee,
"Your sister was hore yesterday,
and took pattern of all I have."
"Yes, sir, I know that; but then
she Sewed them all up for patch-work,
and would not give me any, but told
me to go shopping for them myself."
Hsxlrcsio from ?ito ?oath enrol I na
To THE REPUBLICANS OF SOUTH CA?
ROLINA: "Lot na have peace." So
Bays oar great and good leader, Gea.
Grant. So sa j all good Rep nbli cana.
Rn wy w? tile nndcr?ie?e? members
of the Republican party in South
Carolina. We hold that thc Repub?
lican porty is emphatically the party
of peace and quiet, of law and order.
We hold that any man who will com*
mit or encourage violence or lawless?
ness, is a criminal, and merits the
unqualified condemnation of all good
Republicans. We censure, without
reserve, all tho recent acts of vio?
lence; not only the horrible murders'
of Martin, Randolph and Nance, of
our own party, but also the firing
upon Ward, at Newberry, and tho
acts of incendiarism at Abbeville nod
elsewhere. If Republicans have been
engaged in any of these outrages, we
denounce them as falso to the princi?
ples of our party, and as criminals
justly meriting the severest penalties
of the law. Violence is only justi?
fied in self-defence, and never in re?
taliation or for revenge. It is the
business of the law to punish crimes,
and not of individuals.
We hail with satisfaction tho ad?
dress of the Democratic State Central
Committee as the harbinger of better
and more quiet times. Wo will glad?
ly unite with tho leaders of the De?
mocratic party in doing all in oar
power to prevent incendiary lan?
guage, to preserve the peace, to
maintain order, and to assert the
sapremaoy of the laws. Wo argo
upon tho lenders and speakers in the
Republican party tho necessity of
discountenancing and condemning
violence on all occasions. We call
upon every member of tho Republi?
can party, white or colored, to ab?
stain from all acts of retaliation and
violence, and to do all in his power
to have guilty persons arrested and
punished, whether they be Republi?
cans or Democrats. Let not tho
good name and noble principles of
the Republicsn party be tarnished
by acts of bloodshed or other crimes.
Lot it be Been that the Republican
party of the South, like that of the
great Republican party of the North,
is tho earnest and consistent advocate
of law and order, of peace und har?
mony, of humanity and justice. Let
every Republican bo found ready to
assortant! viudicate bis rights and his
manhood I at the ballot-box. But
every good and true Republican will
scorn to violate the law.
F. A. SAWYER,
D. T. CORBIN,
GEO. W. CLARK,
R. C. DELARGE,
D. H. CHAMBERLAIN,
Dr. A. G. MACKEY,
A. J. RANSIER,
B. O. DUNCAN,
F. J. MOSES. Jr.
THE BANK OF TUE STATE.-Tho
mandamus in this case up before Jus?
tice Willard yesterday. Isaac W.
Hayue, Esq., opened the argument
on behalf of the President and Direc?
tors of the bank, and also on be?
half of Baring Brothers. Tho chief
point of his argument was to show
that the Act under which the manda
mus was prayed, was unconstitutional,
because it impaired the obligation of
contracts. For this purpose ho cited
tbs case of Curran vs. the State of
Arkansas, 15 Howard's Rep., in which
tho whole matter was examined at
length by the United States Supremo
Court, and similar Acts of tho Ar?
kansas Legislature set aside. Mr.
Hayue also opposed tho mandamus,
on tho ground that a suit, involving
tho samo subject matter, was pending
in a Court of competent jurisdiction.
[Charleston News, 29th.
A disastrous fire occurred on Sun?
day night, at Hunter's Point, L. L
The fire resulted from an explosion
of kerosene on board of a Swedish
brig, and communicated to the ware?
houses on shore. Threo men lost
their lives by tho explosion, and one
man was shot by a ruffian during the
conflagration. Loss of property about
HORRIBLE.-Tho Nonpareil says a
young lady was struck dumb on the
4th instant, at Council Bluffs, by the
firing of a cannon. An association of
married gentlemen is being organized
for tho purpose of having salutes
fired near their residences once a
Mrs. Sharkey, the wife of au Au?
gusta merchaut, was killed, on Wed?
nesday last, by the wad from a pistol
which was accidentally discharged
while she was exhibiting it to a cus?
NOMINATION OF SOLICITOR.-At a
meeting in Pendleton, on tho 22d
instant, Wm. Perry of the Greenville
bar, was nominated as Solicitor of the
Eighth Circuit, composing Anderson,
Greenville, Oconeo and Pickeno.
Advices from Cuba state that thc
negroes with the rebeis, it is said,
had made servants of some white
people, and were lording it over them
in grand style.
As no foreign-born citizens, Ger?
man, Irish or English, caa reach tho
Presidency, the negro, under radical?
ism and reconstruction, is placod
above the adopted citizen.
Eight boys were poisoned Dear
Concord, N. H., on Saturday, from
eating Indian turnips. Two have
KtJ^ Joby Russel You o g, a promi?
nent young journalist in Now York,
is in luck. An uncle in the East In
diss, whom he has never seen end
seldom heard of, bas been so good aa
to die and leave him half a million
We see an incessant advertisement:
?'Church before Party." Of course;
; quite right. Cuuroh in the morning;
pnrtyin the evening. What need of
such iteration. -r-PuncJi.
RANDO UH ' s SUCCESSOR.-The Re
Ehblicans of Orangeburg District
ave nominated a Bnreuu agent by
the name of Oreen to succeed Ran?
dolph iu the State Senate.
SoucTTor. NOMINATED.-The De?
mocrats of the First Congressional
District bavo nominated Major A. J.
Shaw for Solicitor of the Fourth
Leopold Ferdinand, Duko of Bra?
bant, whose expected] death will leave
the Belgian throno without an heir,
is nine years old.
Indians in Omaha wear paper col?
lars fastened with a shoe-string, be?
cause they have no garment on which
to button them to.
Struggles in life are wont to bring
ns out; uuloss, indeed, it be with a
policeman, in whioh case it may take
ns still further in.
"1 am surprised, my dear, that I
have never seen you blush." The
foot is, husband, I was born to blush
It is estimated that the popular
vote at tho forth-coming Presidential
election will approaoh 5,000,000.
Andrew Gillespie, Esq., an old citi?
zen of Abbeville, died in that town
suddenly a day or two.
Mrs. Warwick chopped off bur
husband's head at Greencastle, O.,
the other day.
The Swedish Polar expedition has
returned home, after penetrating to
latitude eighty-two degrees.
A certain euro for founder in n
horse is to stand him iu water up to
A dcutist at work in his vocation
always looks down iu the mouth.
There are ?5G0 religions newspapers
in the United States.
When is a farmer maternal? When
he cradles his grain.
Be satisfied with doing well, leave
others to do better.
What is always in visible, yet neve]
out of sight? The letter s.
A Chicago man killed himself tc
spite his wife, who wanted a divorce.
The king of fun-Jo'king.
Lay figure-A hen on her nest.
E. E. JACKSON'S.
Oct 30 _1
HO UP.LS. FLOUR, from th
(jj^g^gj Valley (if Virginia, just received ii
store. Wc arc anxious to introduce thi
Flour, and, consequently, will soil it a
very low figures. Fruin ?8.50 per bbl., ur.
Oct 30 GEO. W. PARKER, Ag't.
VERY fine Northern IRISH POTATOES
just roceivod and for sale by
Oct 30 GEO. W. PARKER, Ag't.
1BARREL TIG HAMS,
2 bblf. Bacon Strips,
1 bbl. Bologna Saussage,
500 lhB. Newfoundland CODFISH, all i
fine order. Just received and for sale at
Oct 30 1 Main Btrect.
Chester White Pigs.
^^^^ ANY ono wishing to procuro
?9? Bl genuino CHESTER WHITE PK
|"rrTWh;ithcr a hoar or HOW, eau cet or
' QSBBlby applying to the undersigns
i Every farmor should ondoavor, in thoi
i hard times, to improvo bia stock; when, i
raising ten of the above breed, and takir
care of them, ho can realizo 5,000 poun<
not bacon and lard. Apply to
i W. D. PECK,
At -Blakely k Gibbes' store, near tl
South Carolina and Greenville Railron
Depots. _Oot 30 2
A Pleasant and Instructive Pastiin
[ Decalcomania; or, Magic Transfer.
BY moans of this novel, interesting at
aimplo process, a boautiful Paintin
either landscape, figuro or dower, can 1
pul in any book, Album, or any kind
, fancy box, on glass or porcelain, giving
pretty finish and ornament to any artic
on which it may bo placed. A few box
1 just received at tho LADIES' INDU8TH
i AL DEPOSITORY. _ Oct 30
Palmetto Fire Engine Company,
A -^ THE mombo
^^^^^^^^^^ crt tho mot
INO, at 7 o'clook precisely, tor ^practic
1 Puuctual attendance requested.
C. A. CARRINGTON,
, Pot 80 1_ Secretary.
25 BULB. VIRGINIA FLOU
, /?j-jclof unsurpassed quality, and off?
i Hn?g?jfcd to moot tho general declino
?ili^^* merchandize, by
Oct 20 2 CH. BALDWIN & CO.
NOMINATION FOB MAYOR.-At a
Joint meeting of the several Ward
ClubB, inst night, John McKenzie,
Seq.. recoivofi f.K? nomination ?ur
lidayoiof the city of Columbia.
Among the arrivals at Nickerson's
last night, was ex-Con federate Gene?
ral S. B. Buckner, who is at present
residing in Louisville, Kentnoky. The
General ?ill remnin in Columbia a
day or two.
The Charleston JSews, of yesterday,
contains in full the long and elo?
quent address delivered by Col. J. P.
Thomas, at Laurens Court Honse, on
tho 21st instant. As the campaign is
about to close, a number of the
friends and admirers of Col. Thomas
wero desirous that his views on tho
political question now agitating the
country should bo placed before tho
world through the columns of a
newspaper; and as Col. T. has never
appeared before tho people of tho
sea-board, it was deemed advisable
that, his epeech should appear in a
Charleston paper. The News, in
commenting on the address, says:
"We publish, this morning, the
full text of tho elaborate aud master?
ly speech delivered by Col. J. P.
Thomas, Democratic Presidential
Elector at large, at Laurens Court
House, on October 21. Col. Thomas
is well known as a ripe and profound
thinker, and his views cannot fail to
command the attention which they
LAST BUT NOT LEAST-GRAND RAL?
LY OF TUB LEXINGTON DEMOCRACY AT
THE COURT HOUSE-AN IMMENSE
CROWD.-Yesterday was a gala day in
Lexington. The train from Colum?
bia and tho train from the head of
the railroad, each brought to thc
Lexington Depot a large crowd of
passengers. The procession was
formed nt the depot. First came the
cavalry escort of malo and female
riders alternating, and presenting a
beautiful sight. Even Gen. Hamp?
ton pronounced this mixed company
I the finest body in his Hue that he
had ever seen. This corps, finely
mounted, numbered about thirty
good and true young ladies and
young men. Next came the speakers,
in buggies and carriages. Then came
the processionists proper. With
mnsic at the head, the procession
moved upon Lexington. Thisreached,
we came upon a vast crowd, esti?
mated at about ^3,000 persons, of
whom there were about 1,000 ladies.
Col. J. B. Palmer, tho Chairman
of the meeting, then introduced, suc?
cessively, Gen. Hampton, Col. Reed,
Gen. Kennedy and Col. Thomas.
The crowd gavo thc speakers an
earnest attention. Gen. Hampton,
as usual, showed that his valor in
war was' equalled only by his wiso
conservatism in peace.
Col. Reed was^humorous, strong
and effective. Gen. Kennedy was
earnest, impressive and eloquent,
and Col. Thomas' closing sentiment,
that Heaven woald defend tho right
and save our stricken State, met with
a hearty response. Next Maj. Meetze,
President of tho Lexington Central
Club, gave some local information,
and urged tho people to rally to the
polls on the 3d proximo.
Then came tho ample barbecue
dinner-which closed tho exercises
of tho day. After this, the immense
crowd quietly broko up.
Wo must not omit to mention thal
several of the speakers alluded, in s
complimentary way, to Gov. Scott'c
proclamation, that appeared in the
Phoenix, of yesterday. Gen. Hamp
ton read the paper referred to, in tin
hearing of the crowd, comment?e
upon its pacific and conciliatory sen
timen ts. expressed bi? great satisfac
tion at seeing such a document, ant
urged tho people'to sustain the Go
vernor, who was certainly a Govemoi
de /neto, when ho thus showed a dis
position to do them justice and tc
pursue the right. And the crowe
responded to these suggestions.
Tho whole of General Hampton')
speech was eminently pacific, and in
deed, all the speakers spoke in i
Tims ended ono of the most sue
cessful demonstrations we have at
tended during the campaign. Tin
Lexington Domocracy, male and fe
malo, turned ont nobly. Mark ou
word-old Lexington will do he:
whole duty to the Democracy on tb
3d November next. Fellow-Demo
erato of the State! "Strain ever;
nerve and press with vigor on."
Wo take pleasure in calling parti
oular attention to the fitting of shirts
ont or made at the "Ladies' Indus?
Dr. F. S. Lorrie-, o? Loxing-on, ?&s
been nominated by the Democrats to
fill the vacancy in the Legislature,
occasioned by the resignation of Mr.
G. A. Lewie.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING*.-We
have just added a fast card press-of
the Degener & Weiler patent-to the
machinery of tho Plioriix office; and
have also made additions to oar stock
of fancy type, cards, paper,-, etc.
Persons 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 83 to $10 per
The Phoenix Weekly Letter Shed
Prices Current and Market Report
will be issued this (Friday) afternoon.
Those desiring copies, will hand in
their orders as early as practicable.
MAID ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during the week from 8}?
a. m. to 6 p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close at 8)2 p. m. Charleston night
mail open 8>?' a. m., dose p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8 J ? n. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for; delivery 5
p. m., closes at 8)2 p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
toutiou is called to the following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
time this morning:
E. E. Juokson-Pure Drugs.
Pleasant and Instructive Pastime.
Meeting Paliretto Fire Company.
Geo. W. Parker-Flour, &c.
M. J. Calnan-Election Notice.
W. D. Peck-Chester White Pigs.
C. H. Baldwin-Notice.
"BEE STORE"-IT IS LIKE THE BEE
STORE.-C. F. Jackson surely has a
run of trade; his place is crowded
each day, and his assistants are as
busy as bees.
A busy man is a locomotive, and
life a track. Every night be drives
into "the house," and stops. Every
morning he is fired up anew, and
away he goes switching off in one di?
rection and then in another. In this
routine of business he forgets that
the physical organization is of the
most delicate kind. If a hard iron
locomotive needs constant care, and
to be well oiled up and rubbed off
every day, how much moro necessary
is it that all men and women should
uso PLANTATION BITTERS, which are
tho nc plus ultra of overy thing which
is necessary to keep the system in a
perfect tone of health.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and
sold at half tho price. O30Jlt3
"X"TOTICE is hereby given that au ol?e?
la tiwi will bo held in Richland County,
on TUESDAY, tho Sd day of November
noxt, for Electors of President and vice
President of tho United States, Members
of Congress, and Solicitor for tho Fourth
Circuit, at the polling places heretofore
The polls will be open on the day of elec?
tion from 6 o'clock A. M. lill G o'clock P.
M., without intermission.
All voters are requested to vote at tho
polling places established in tho precincts
in which they reside. . Managers of Elec?
tion must not permit any person or persons
to look into, examine or handle the regis?
tration, or poll lists, during the election.
Bv order of the Board of Commissioners
of ?lections. M. J. CALNAN,
AN ACT PnoviniNo FOB TUE NEXT GENERAL
"Six. 10. All bar-rooms, saloons and
other places for tho sale of liquors by
retail, shall he closed during tho progress
of b in-li election, and until 6 o'clock in the
morning of tho day thereafter; and during
the timo aforesaid tho salo of all intoxicat?
ing drinks aro prohibited. Any person
duly convicted, beforo a com pot ont court,
of a violation of this Section, shall bo
punished by a fine not exceeding $50, or by
imprisonment not exceeding six months,
or by both fine and imprisonment, in the
disorotion of tho court. '
FUBTHKH.-All bar-rooms, saloons, and
other places for the sale of intoxicating
liquors, by retail, holding their licenses
from tho city authorities, aro hereby di?
rected to close their plaoos of business at
6 o'clock P. M., of NOVEMBER 2, and
remain closed until 6 o'clock A. M., of NO?
VEMBER 4. Also, tho city authorities
respectfully appeal to all persons dealing
in spirituous liquors to abstain from sales
by tho quart or bottle, for immediate con?
sumption, BO far as a sound judgment
would dictate; thereby materially assist?
ing to maintain tho pea?e and dignity of
[Signed,] C. H. BALDWIN,
Oct 80 4_Blayor.^
New Guns-Gunsmith Shop.
THE undersigned would respectfully in?
form his old fri end H of Newberry, Lau?
rens and Union, and the pnblic generally,
that bo has established himself in Colum?
bia, at Bronson's old stand, on Main
street, near Boyuo St Sprowl's marble
yard, where ho will mako and repair Gnns
and Locks of every description, and keep
for ?ale Guns, Looks, Pistols, Cartridges,
Powder, Shot, and Ono Materials of all
kinds. Also, Guns ordered for friends
from the best makers of America and
England, at cost price's, for cash.
, Addre*8 SEBASTIAN KRAFT,
Cot M iimo ' Columbia, S. C.