Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
The Campaign for 1868.
CIRCULATE THE PAPERS.
OUR FLAG TO TE F BREEZE.
. FOR VICE-PRESIDENT,
UtANCIS P. BLAIR.
THE NEWS FOR TSE WAB.
A SHORT, SHARP AND EECISITE CAM?
Cheapest Political ?n?ormotlon Ever
Offered to tbc Public.
THE"? NOMINATIONS OF THE NATIONAL
DEMOCRATIC PARTY having been made, THE
CHARLESTON NE WS -has put on its armor and witt J
jg o into the grand content ?Ith all the zea), rigor and
earnestness that afdll -consciousness of devotion to
Ice right inspires. Its blows win tall thickly, stea?
dily and rapidly; and ii the friends of law, order j
-and the Constitution do their duty by extending its
?circulation, its labors ctn be made powerfully edee*
4ite for good. We appeal, then, to cur readers to
.examine ovs remar la bly low terms and go to work
wi J. a win 16 get up large clubs for THE CHARLES?
Th? campaign now begun will be the most excit?
ing, as it unquestionably is the most important, the
country has ever-witnessed. The life of the nation
and the liberties cf the people depend upon the re
-Bult, A triumph of the Rad'sals will result in the
otter desolarlos and ruin of the South, and the plac?
ing'cf an ignorant and brutal race in all positions
and places of honor and trust, to the exclusion of the
?white race. Hie government must be wrested from
the toleres and plunderers who now nave control of
it, and power placed ta the hands of apart; pledged
to give peace to a distracted country, and to make lt
a government for white men," and not for negroes.
It ls emir necessary that the people should be thor?
oughly informed to accomplish this, and THE
HEWS will be an admirable means of diffusing " this
THE DAILY or THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS will
keep its readers thoroughly posted on a? Important
?vents and movements transpiring, will be full of
Acts and statistics, and will be a valuable and useful
campaign document. "
\THK CAMPAIGN NEWS.
Daily News (four months).;_.13 00
Tri-WeekJy News (four months).100
Five copies Dafly News, four months, to one
lire copies Tri-Weekly News, four months, to ?
one adareT....-.--. a25
"Sea copies Da ly' New*, 'our mouths, to ono
Ten copies Trt-Weekly News, four rn nth.*, to
one address..:.7 60
[THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS contains all the news
published in the. DAILE, and me latest intelligence np
io the time of publication, on Tuesdjays, Thursdays
These prices should secure for THE NEWS a vast
.circulation, which would result in a corresponding
'benefit to the Democratic cause.
May ws not.confidently ask the kind offices of our
iriends in this behalf?
Remittances can. be made by money order at our
, ri si, and all letters should be addressed to
RIORDAN, DAWSON ?Si CO.
Ussr Casie Dispatches.
LONDON, Joly 15.-A committee of the House
.of Commons has reported in favor of purchas?
ing a suitable Irish residence for the Prince of |
"Wales. , \
Our Washington Dispatches.
'WASHINGTON, Joly 15.-The Senate last night
passed the Fonding bill, also the billa appro?
priating $20,000 to Mrs. L. T. Potter for reliev?
ing Union prisoners at Charleston, and discon?
tinuing the Freedmen's Bureau in January
OorraBSSSIONAL PBOCSEDLNOS-THE TAX BILL
BXDTJCX205 OF TH5 ABMT-r^?KVEN VE.
. IN THE SENATE, a bill amending the various
pills relating to the navy and marine corps W?B
-passed without amendment.
A bill reducing the military to a peace estab?
lishment was referred to the Committee on
Military Affairs. N
A bill subsidizing a mail line between New
York and "Europe wis laid over.
The Appropriation bili was reeumed; and the
conference report on the Tax bill was adopted.
^ - After an executive session the Senate ad?
IN THE HdbsE, Ha tor, a representative from
North Carolina, took his seat. >*
The hill removing the disabilities from cer?
tain parties ao amended by the. Senate, was
The report of tha conference committee on
?wfTax bili woe adopted, and it goes to the
Pr?siUant. The committee struck ont all re?
lating to' basks; storekeepers are to be paid b
the United States; special agents are limited to
twenty-five; mineral oils are put on the same
footing as other manufactures ; spirits must be
removed from bond within nins months; whole?
sale liquor dealers pay one per cent. In all
other respects the bin remains as passed by
The House then took | recess. The ther?
mometer recorded M and 91 when the House
Scbenck estimates the loss by removing the
tax on mineral oils at $2,000,000.
This Tax bill will dispense with about seven?
teen hundred inspectors and collectors.
The confirmation of Smythe >e- -Minister lo
Austria is doubtful. ,
Revenue to-day $558,000.
- Wm. MVETarts was confirmed to-day as At?
Geo. W. Summers'' has been nominated for
postmaster at Angosta, Ga.
Secretary Seward reports that twenty-three
States have ratified the fourteenth Constitu?
tional Amendment, from which Ohio and New
Jersey hare receded. He also reports that Ar?
kansas, North Carolina and Florida have given
notice of its ratification by the alleged Legis?
latures of those States.
POTTSVILLE, PA., July 15.-A number of
armed strikers have stopped several works, and
?re is line marching upon others,
News from ene Pacific Coast/
SAN FRANCISCO, July 15.-The steamer Con?
stitution sailed for Panama with $79,000.
The Indians in Arizona and elsewhere are
hostile, and a bloody war is anticipated.
Tke?Chanticleer still blockades Mazatlan.
Victoria Telegrams report the steamer Su?
wanee wrecked near Fort Rupert, but with no
The Georgia Legislature.
ATLANTA, July 15.-The Senate passed reso?
lutions toin quire into the ineligibility of their
officers, and the Governor was asked to furnish
such papers as would affect the eligibility of
senators. This was opposed by the Republi?
cans as disrespectful, but the resolution was
AUGUSTA, July 15.-The Democrats antici?
pate that enough of their party will be ejected
from the Legislature to secure a majority in
each House for the Radicals. Bullock and
Meade are denounced by the Democratic press
on account of their recommendations to purge
the Legislature. It is believed that Congress
will remove the political disabilities of the
Reconstruction in Alabama-Thc Legis?
MON?OOMEBY, ALA., July 14-The Legisla?
ture of Alabama, which m t by order of Gene?
ra] Meade yesterday, contains about thirty ne?
gro members. The Senate doorkeeper is a
negro, and the doorkeeper, the sergeant at
arms and tbe chaplain of the House are also
negroes.' To-day Governor Smith was inaugu?
rated in tbe presence of the two houses. He
sent in a message which ia the main was more
conservative than was expected ; he recom?
mends in strong language the removal of all
disabilities from the people of Alabama, and
bitterly opposes any disfranchisement except
for etime. General Shepherd to-day fired sa?
lutes in honor of the inauguration.
'The Columbas Prisoners.
ATLANTA, July 15.-The trial of the Columbus
prisoners was resumed to-day. Mr. Stephens
was able to act a?? leading counsel for the -de?
fence. An alibi was proved for Wm. Duke, ?nd
it was also also proved that Ashburn was noted
as a cruel overseer and a bad man.
Th? Hot Weather.
NEW YOEE, July 15.-The Herald reports
forty-five fatal sunstrokes yesterday.
RICHMOND, July 15.-Tho weather is exces?
sively hot, and the thermometer stood last
night at ninety-six degrees.
Samuel H. Harstead, the clerk of- tbe-Spotta
wocd Hotel, died to-day from sunstroke.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL,
THE BALLOT-NO BE8TJLT-NEW COMBINATIONS
-COBBIN ON THE CARPET-THE STATE DEBT
THE TREASURY-CANDIDATES FOB OEF1CE.
< FBOM -otra OWN BEPOBTZB.]
CoLtncBiA, July 15.-The two Houses of the
General Assembly met to-day, at twelve M.,
and proceeded jointly to ballot for a United
States senator, with no result.. The vote was
as follows : First ballot-total votes, 151J ne_
ceasaryjo a choioo, jox. ^^SF^-^^jrvcr,
?3; Fr****, 25; Campbell, 12. Second ballet
Mackey, 59; Sawyer, 51; Trench, 27; Camp?
bell, 14. Third ballot-Mackey, 59; Sawyer,
51;^ French, 27; Campbell, IL* Fourth ballot
Mackey, 60; Sawyer, 51;' French, 25; Campbell,
14. Fifth ballot-Mackey, 62; Sawyer, 51;
French, 24; Campbell, 14.
AU parties were very firm, and French show?
ed no disposition to retire. Some of his adhe?
rents will, however, divide to-morrow between
Sawyer and Mackey. Tho chances are about
The colored men talk of cutting the gordian
knot by running a colored candidate.. Corbin
is also spoken of and would be acceptable on
Money and promises are circulating freely
Sawyer is assailed by Mackey as being a
Democrat, but his friends stick.
A plan is being considered for the payment
of the interest on the State debt and ?stablish
ing a financial agency in New York. Part or
all of the State debt to be funded and a new
loan to be made. 0
Mr. Hood remains in charge of the State
Treasury. The Governor is determined to do
nothing in regard to either men or m 'snr<-- :
that will impair the credit of the State. I'he
Republicans are very much incensed because
he cancelled the bonds offered by N. G. Par?
Swarms of office-seekers are here. Some
beardless boys are applying for positions as
judges, solicitors, counsel to the Legislature,
and the rest.
FURTHER NEWS BY MAIL.
[FBOat OrjB OWN REPOSTES.J
WEDNESDAY. July 14.-At half-past ll o'clock,
in accordance with the special order, the Hon.
Lemuel Boozer, Lieutenant-Govornor elect,
was introduced to the presiding officer of the
Senate by Mr. Batland, chairman of the Spe?
cial Committee, and being introduced to the
Senate, addressed the body as follows:
Gen?emen of tko Senate-Through you I
most respectfully tender to the people of South
Carolina mv most sincere thanks for the dis?
tinguished honor which they have conferred
upon me in electing me to the high office upon
which. I am about to enter. I am not insensi .
ble, however, that it is a responsible duty im
esed, as well as a distinguished honor con
Ted. That duty consists mainly in '.he pre?
servation of order, in the direction of the busi?
ness, and the administration of the rules of the
Senate. It shall be my purpose and endeavor,
faithful y and impartially to discharge that
duty. But, gentlemen, in a deliberative body
like this, it is not upon the presiding officer
alone that ?this responsibility entirely rests.
You, too, must share that responsibility. Your
intelligence, your sense of decorum, propriety
ard honor, are due to your presiding officer,
and upon these I shall rely with unwavering
Senators: I need not remind you that yon
have assembled in eventful times, and that
this session of the General Assembly will con?
stitute an epoch in the legislative history of
South Carolina. Your every act will be scanned
with the strictest scrutiny, and subjected to
the severest criticism. It behooves us aU.
therefore, to act with caution, moderation and
justice, and at the same time with decision and
firmness. Most of you have been the victims'
of obloquy and abuse the most unsparing and
rei entiese: but, gentlemen, let not any sense of
the wrong and injustice which any of you may
have suffered swerve you from the path of
duty to the State, nor incite you for a moment
to acts of-revenge. Rather let all your actions
here be directed solely to the welfare and pros?
perity of the whole people of South Carolina
Gentlemen, I will not longer detain you from
the more important business before you.
Mr. President, I am now ready to tske the
oath of office prescribed by tht- Constitution of
The oath of office was then administered by
A. G. Mackey, Pr?sident of the Constitutional
Convention, to the Lieutenant-Governor, elect,
who thereupon took his seat as ex officio Presi?
dent of the Senate.
On motion by Mr. Whittemore, the Senate
took up for consideration the bill to define and
perpetuate the homestead, which was on its
J. J. Wright moved to amend the first sec?
tion of the bill BO as to make the arbitrators
appointa ble one by the debtor, and the other
by the creditor, and these two to appoint the
third. This proposition was debated by
Wright and Rutland in the affirmative, and
Whitemore in the negative, but, without
coming to a vote, the Senate proceeded to the
execution of the special order, which was to
elect two senators, one for the unexpired term
from 1865 to 1871, and the other for the term
from 1867 to 1873.
Mr. Thomas J. Robertson received on the
first ballot 23 votes; Mr. Perry 5; Mr.
For the long term, the names of F. A. Saw?
yer, A. G. Mackey and Mansfield French were
placed in nomination, and the first ballot re?
sulted, for Sawyer, 3 ; Mackey, 8; French, 7, and
J. B. Campbell, 5, as follows :
For Sawyer-Messre. Coghlan.Corbin.Hayes,
Jillson, Leslie. Rutland, 8wails, Wright, Wnit
For Mackey- Messrs Arnim, Hoyt.Montgom
ery, Nash, Owens, Bainey, Boee, Wimbush
For French-Messrs. Allen, Cain, Donald?
son, Duncan, Hayne, Maxwell, Bandolph-7.
For Campbell-Messrs. Buck, Bieman, Fos?
ter, Reid, .Rodgers-5.
Neither of the candidates having a majority,
the Senate proceeded to a second ballot, m
which Messrs. Buck, Foster, Reid and Bodgers
voted fer Mr. Sawyer, and Cain voted for
Mackey, and resulting-Sawyer, 13; Mackey, 9;
French, 6; Campbell, L
?o candidate receiving a majority, the Sen?
ate proceeded to a third ballot, in which Mr.
Donaldson voted for Sawyer, and resulting
Sawyer, 14; Mackey, 9; French, 5; Campbell, 1.
No candidate yet receiving a majority, the
Senate proceeded* to a fourth ballot, in which
there was no change of votes, resulting as the
last. Sawyer, 14; Mackey, 9; French, 5; Camp?
.On the fifth ballot Mr. Bieman voted for
-Sawyer, and the result' was declared to be,
Sawyer, 15; Mackey, 9; French, 5.
Mr. Sawyer, having received a maiority of all
-ihe votes, Mr. Whittemore moved for the ap?
pointment of a committee to inform the Bouse
ot Representatives that the Senate would meet
in their hall to-morrow at 12 o'clock to compare
the votes of the two Houses. .
Mr. Montgomery moved to lay the motion
on the table, which was disagreed to, and the
motion was adopted.
The Senate then adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVE0.
The Houee assembled at ll o'clock. Prayer
by Rev. David Harris. .
'The Speaker announced the standing com?
A. J. Ransier, from the Committee on Privi?
leges aod Elections, reported that they had
briefly considered the subject of the contested
seats of thc Anderson members, and recom?
mend that the same be determined by the
House, permission being granted to send for
persons and papers. The report was made tbe
special order for Thursday at 12 M.
J. H. Neagle moved that the Legislature pro?
ceed to vote for a person to fill the vacancy of
the abort unexpired term, and secondly, for a
person to fill the vacancy of the long unex?
The motion was agreed to.
The House then took a recess until ten min?
utes to twelve M.
On reassembling. Mr. J. H. Jencks moved
.hat a call nf the House be made, which was
done, and one hundred and twenty-two mem?
bers responded to their names.
On motion of W. J. Whipper, all persons not
members were requested to vacate the seats of
William McKinlay, Alderman of the City of
Charleston, now made a short speech nomina?
ting T. J. Robertson. He said that when the
wai* was raging, the ruling power of the State
had resolved itself into a solid phalanx for the
6urpose of destroying the Constitution and
Pion. Opposed to these was a small devoted
band, of whom T. J. Robertson was one, v/hose
object was to de end the Constitution and
laws. In tbi* cause he had imperilled his hi-.
Aftt*r~iiie"WaT UB~t$eonre one of f ho stsuuc'i
pillars of Bet>ub!icinium, and was now entitled
to receive that justice which the party would
show themselves only too glad to bestow.
J. Crews, of Laurens, put in nomination Col.
J. R. Edie, commandant of the post of Colum?
bia. He said that Col. E. bad long been a true
Republican, was an earnest friend of tbe col?
ored man, had been in Congress, wae a Penn?
sylvanian by birth, a soldier whose record was
equal to that of his bravest comrades, and
that, consequently, he was as much entitled to
the consideration of the Legislature as any
W. J. Whipper said he hoped the vote for
Mr. T. J. Robertson would be unanimous as
far as possible.
R. C. DeLarge said he was instructed to
withdraw tbe name of Col Edie.
The roll was then called, and the members
voted rica voce with :he following result:
Whole number of votes cast 122; necessary to
a choice 62. 0/ these Mr. Robertson received
1107. The following Democratic members voted
for Hon. B. F. Perr; : Mesan-. Bullock, Bryant,
I Clyburne, Doyle, Field, Keith, Littlejohn,
Moore, Sloan, Stewart, B.\ M. Smith, Turner,
< Wilson and Wailer.
The Chair accordingly announced that Mr.
T. J. Robertson was elected to the (Jutted
States Senate for the unexpired term ending.
The Houee proceeded to the election of an?
Mr. J. H. Jencks. said he had the pleasing
duty to introduce to that body, and ask its
HU:.;'".-! of one behoved to be fully adapted to
rill* the important position of United States
Senator-he referred to Mr. Frederick A. Saw?
yer-a Democrat after the school of Abraham
Lincoln, and one in every way qualified to
serve his country in any department of duty.
A. J. Ransier spoke at length in making the
nomination of Dr. A. O. Mackev, u&ing the
most eulogistic expressions concerning that
gentleman's devotion to tbe Union, the sacri?
fices he had made, and sufferings he bad en?
W. J. Whipper nominated Parson French,
claiming that his record as a man was at least
equal to that of his competitors, and that as a
Republican be was entitled to even more at
the hands of the party than the other gentle?
men named. It was to his efforts in part that
the colored men of South Carolina were in?
debted for'the privilege of setting in this hall
to-day. The morning of his life had been
spent in disseminating Republican principles,
and now, .in the evening of his career, it was
but flt that, having among the people and in
the army everywhere advocated justice and
equality to the colored man, he should be re?
R. B. Elliott (colored,) seconded the nomina?
tion of Mr. Sawyer in a strong speech, in
which he said he behoved thc success und
perpetuity of the Republican party depended
on the election of Mr. Sawyer. We bad enough
of scallawags and carpet-baggers, and tbe faolt
was due to those who made use of these
wandering agencies to promote their own
P.. C. DeLarge (colored,) seconded the nomi?
nation of Dr.' .uackey. Dr. Boseman (colored, )
spoke m favor of Mr. Sawyer, and Mr. Tomkin?
son represented with great earnestness the
claims and merita of Parson French.
B. Small (colored,) madeja speech in which
he said that Mansfield French was a Republi?
can, while Mackey was yet crying out "aeceeh."
It was a noted fact, that he was a. secessionist.
Referring to a printed letter which Mr. Mackey
had been circulating purporting to come from
General Fremont and endorsing Mackey,
Small said he never wrote to Gensral Fre?
mont, and didn't know why Mr. Fremont
wrote to him. At best he had a queer
way of sending his letters, for this was hauued
to him open after a copy bad been takvu for
tbe newspapers. Gentlemen had S.J.1 Mr.
Mackey was a good Republican, lie certainly
had not shown it, and if he had, bi certainly
had been rewarded. He held an otfl.-e worth
eight or ten thousand dollars a year tnas all his
Eons and relations.in office, and, in Heaven's
name, what more did he want. For one, he,
the speaker, did not desire to see the State of
South Carolina changed to the State of Mackey.
The House then proceeded to ballot with the
following result : Dr. Mackey, 50 votes ; F. A.
Sawyer. 34: Parson French" 24; J. B. Camp?
bell, 13; B. F. Perry, 1. Whole number
of votes cast 122-necessary to a choice 02.
The Speaker announced that there was no elec?
tion, and the House then adjourned.
-An unexpected difficulty has caused the
bull-fights announced as about to take place at
Havre to be postponed. The bulls, selected
for their ferocity in the plains of Guadadquiver,
have been treated so kindly ty the ruilway ser?
vants during their journey across Spain and
France, that they are now perfectly tame, and
will not fight; and so tho sight-seers at Havre
are to baye a regatta instead of a hull-fight on
the day appointed for the festivities.
TEE EFFECT OF TEE NOMINATIONS.
A COUNT OF STATES.
TEE TEJED PARTY MOVEMENT.
HOW TO DEFEAT GRANT.
?KC. ?KC., ?ic.
The New York World now speaks in a cheer?
ful tone of the Democratic nominations. It
The Democracy of this State delight in hon?
oring Seymour, and no nomination could be
made which would please them better. Under
the belief that he could not be prevailed upon
to accept the nomination, the public mind here
had turned toward Chase, and many people ex?
pected his nomination. No man worked harder
?Or that result than did Horatio Seymour. He
let no opportunity pass where he could urge
upon the Democracy from other sections the
importance of nominating Chase at this time.
But the West could not take him. They be?
lieved their people opposed to his nomination,
and this section of the West/where they had
fought him politically and won in the cam?
paigns where he took part against them,
could not be got to ftcYor his nomi?
nation at this time. Fating, therefore,
in this, the nomination -of Seymour is
the best possible result thai^could have been
obtained. In bim the Democrats have pre?
sented to tho people one of the ablest men of
the country, and a man wkosefprivate andper
Bonal character is without a blemish. There
is no public man of the present day whose
moral character is so free from stain as is Ho?
ratio Seymour's. His nomination was so sud-,
den, and the expectation so general that some
other person would be nominated, that at first
there appeared to be a little disappointment in
this city, but this has all died away. Enthu?
siasm and confidence are now taking its place.
STATES FOB sr SHOCK AND BLAIR.
In canvassing the question with the delegates
to the Convention since the nomination was
made, the fo lowing States are put down as
sure for Seymour and Blair.
Connecticutt, 6 ; New York. S3 ; New Jersey,
7; Pennsylvania, ?26 ; Ohio, 21; Indiana, 13;
Oregon, S ; Nevada, 3 ; California. 5 ; Dela?
ware. 3 ; Kentuckv, ll ; Missouri, ll ; Kansas,
3; Wifeconsin, 8 ; Maryland, 7, Total, 160.
One hundred and fifty-nine votes, says the
World, are all that is necessary for election, and
in the above tables there are one hundred and
eiity electoral votes without counting one ot
the Southern States engaged in the rebellion.
In the list of States given, every one, save
three in which a State ele:tion has been held
in the last,eighteen months, has gone Demo?
cratic. In all the local elections have exhibited
great Democratic gains, sufficient to insure
the States for the Democracy, this tall. We
have not counted Illinois in the hst, but the.
delegates to the Convention declared that
there was no doubt but Pendleton could
carry that State. If it would he certain for
Pendleton, then it can be safely counted
for Seymour and Blair. In addition to this,
the States of Alabama, ; Georgia and
Mississippi are certain to give a Democratic
majority with any fair chance for voting:
this will give 24 more electoral votes and swell
the Democratic column to 164. But the Re?
publicans are laboring to exclude the votes nf
the States of Virginia, Texas and Mississippi,
by. legislation in Congress. If the electoral
votes of these States are no:*counted, then
there will be in the electoral ?Wlego 291 votes,
and 148 will be all that will De accessary to
elie'. The Dumoove'v om'thin lose Ohio, std
still secure a uisj' >ny?of the ?^wtoraJ-CtilJogc,
"wt bout uouutoj-r ?u- from tue South; or, hy
carrying Ohio, they,ca:i loose .Mibsouri, Wis?
consin and Kansar, and still elect their ticket
without receiving a vote from the South. There
is, therefore, every reason for encouragement
to the Democracy, and the election of Seymour
and Blair may be put down as a certainty.
A CANARD ABOUT CHASE.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Herald, writing ou the 12th inst., says :
A story, evidently concocted to iniure Chief
Justice Cha-e in the estimation of the people,
and particularly of those who still contemplate
putting him before the country as a candidate
for President, is in circulation here to-night.
It would not be worth mentioning at all were
it not that I learn some senator intends to
bring the matter before the Senate in the
course of a few days.' The story is this : It is
represented that while in Bichmond Chase told
General Lee that? he intended to acquit Jeff.
Davis, and that he hoped to seethe latter soon
again in his old seat in the Senate. A pile of
affidavits from residents of Bichmond is said
to be in existence proving the entire correct?
ness of this silly statement. Tho only lounda
' tion for this story is, probably, that a certain
senator told the Chief Justice, v/hile in Rich?
mond, that he (the senator) did not beheve
Jeff. Davis would ever be tried, to which tho
Chief Justice made no answer. I cannot dis?
cover the e eua tor who is to bring the matter
bi- or i Congress, and, therefore, I eetdown the
whele story as a fabrication, contrived entire?
ly vi itu a view to inj ure the high character of
the Chief Justice.
TEE HERALD AND GRANT.
The New York Herald is out more Grantish
than ever. It says that the American people
cannot support a party opposed to the war
without acknowledging that they are ashamed
of their great success, and that they repent of
their adhesion to the great principles on which
they conducted the recent war. The Herald
Through the political sequences of the war
we must adhere to the great leader who guided
ns safely through the struggle, and help him
still to keep the country right and deep down
those violent political elements that would
swerve us from the direct path to one side or
the otber. We must stand by Grant as the
best hope of the nation's safety and the only
guarantee that we snail not be false to our?
THE TUTED PABT? MOVEMENT.
A Washington dispatch, dated the 12th, says:
A movement was commenced here to-day
with the object of forming a third party, to
run Chase for President and General Ewing,
of Kansas, for Vice-Presidenl. Thia movement
bas been started by Democrats who are dissat?
isfied with the nomination of Seymour and
Blair, and Conservatives of the Chase persuas?
ion, who are determined to run Chase at all
It is understood that he is willing to be a
candidate under these auspices, and it is confi?
dently asserted to-night that the new party will
receive the support of President Johnson, who
is intensely disgusted with the action of tbe
New York Convention.
A consultation was held at the White House
this morning, at which Secretaries Seward and
Welles, and Senator Doolittle were present,
and it is reported that the subject was fully
discussed, and the result was that rumors
were soon after ' circulated on the street that
initiatory steps had been taken to set tbe hall
The Washington Chronicle, of Friday, has
the following on the subject of this third party :
A caucus of Democrats, diavatiefied with the
nominations of tbe New York Convention, was
last night held at one of the leading hotels in
this city, to determine upon a course of action
with a view to putting in the field another Pres?
idential ticket. There were preeeDt some
twenty-five or thirty gentlemen from various
parts "of the country, including members of
Congress, delegates to the late Convention,
and ex-officers of the army. Politically, those
present might be divided into three cusses, as
follows : Friends of the administration, con?
servative soldiers and sailors, and representa?
tives of the workingmen's organizations. De?
riving our information indirectly, and not .
having had a reporter present, we are, of
course, unable tb give the proceedings in de?
tail, but we learn that it was resolved to take
steps for calling together three conventions, j
one for each of the three political classes above ?
mentioned, and that General W. S. Rosecrans,
of California, and S. F. Cary, of Ohio, were
agreed upon unanimously as the "third party'
ticket. We do not know whether either of
these gentlemen has been consulted upon the
acceptance, or whether they are to be perforce
consigned to that class of people who are said
to "have greatness thrust upon them.*' Nor
can wejaredicl whether the proposed conven
tiona, should they ever be held, will accept the
cut-and-dried ticket prepared for them.
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Sun, writing on the 13th, Bays :
There is a movement in progress, backed by
some of the most substantial men in the con
try, who oppose on the one hand the radical?
ism which culminated in the nomination of
Gen. Grant, and who oppose on the other the
candidates and principles of the New York
Convention, and especially the principles of
Mr. Blair's letter, to place a third candidate in
the field for President.
The movement was begun at New York on
Friday last, and is being developed throughout
the country, with expressions of the warmest
concurrence from some of the most prominent
persons in both parties, but particularly from
the conservative men of the country, the work?
ing men, and a large body of the soldiers and
lt is proposed, if the arrangements can be
completed, to publish a list of the National
Executive Committee shortly, and to hold a
convention to nominata candidates, either in
Pittsburg or Cincinnati, in September.
Jt is believed here by the Democrats, how?
ever, that this movement will amount to noth?
ing, and that within two weeks all complaint
against the Democratic nominees will have
ceased. To this the friends of the proposed
new patty respond that they are in earnest and
will not desist.
We do not, however, anticipate that this at?
tempt to create a division in the Democratic
ranks will meet with any success, if, even, the
rumours concerning it have any foundation.
THE PRESIDENT AND THE NOMINATION.
The Washington correspondent of the New
York Times, writing on the 12tb, says :
There is much speculation regarding the at?
titude of the President and his Cabinet on the
New York Democratic nominations, and nume?
rous reports are in circulation, (none of them
well founded, however,) that a serious disaffec?
tion exists among Mr. Johnson's advisers to?
ward the Democratic candidates. There is no
doubt, however, of the position of Mr. Seward
and General Schofield. They both support
General Giant. Secretary Seward will proba?
bly take no prominent part in the campaign,
but his sympathies and countenance will be
given to the Republican candidate. The same
may be said, only in a more positive degree, of
Mr. Evarts, the probable Attorney-Geneial.
As to Mr. McCulloch's position, nothing
further is positively known than that he ut?
terly repudiates the financial part of the
Democratic platform, and that he dislikes Sey?
mour. Postmaster-General Randall is report?
ed to have declared for Grant and Colfax, but
authorizes a denial of the report, and adds that
he has not made up his mind to support either
ticket. He states farther, very significantly,
that he cannot conscientiously support a re?
pudiation platform, or any candidate with re
Eudiation principles; Regarding tho much
ilked-of third party rrTovement, he says that
it would fail, inasmuch as it would result in
throwing the election of President into the
House, where there is no third party, and
where Grant and Colfax are the overwhelming
choice. Other mem t ers of the Cabinet are un?
derstood to entertain similar views.
THE NEW YOBS CONVECTION. -
Tho New York World, in regard to the State
It is now probable that the Democratic State
Convention will be called together about the
10th of Angust, to make nominations for State
officers. The nomination of Horatio Seymour
for President makes it certain that the can?
didate of the Democracy for Governor will be
taken from,this end of the State, and will be
either JohrV-T. Honman or Henry C. Murphy.
Mayor Hoffman may be put down as having
the beat chance for the nomination at this
time. The death of Mr. Cagger leaves the
control of the party in this State in the hands
of Tammany Hall, and takes from Mr. Murphy
ono of his strou-reet supporters for tho nomina?
tion. Tammany is understood to bo for Hoff?
man aud bis no.uhf .lion may ilo.v bo counted
as almo.it certain.
HOW TO DEVrvr OB ANT.
Tho following rem rks from tho Now York
Tribune are worthy of ensidtration by Demo?
crats as well as Radicals:
Mr. Lincoln bad over 400,000 plurality, with
nearly all the Al* ?. toral vote?, in 1864; yet mark
how small a obi rge in tie popular vote would
have defeat: 1 him I He carried Connecticut
by 2106 majority, 6 electors; Indiana by 20,189
majority, 13 electors; Maryland by 7114 majori?
ty, 7 electors; Nevada by 3232 majority, 3 elec?
tors; New Hampshire by 3529 majority, 5 elec?
tors; New York by 6749 majority, 38 electors;
Oregon by 1431 majority, 8 electors; Pennsylva?
nia by 20,075 majority, 26 electors; Rhode Island
by 5651 majoritv, 4 electors. Total-9 States,
70,656 majority, 100 electors.
Add these to the votes of New Jersey, Dela?
ware and Kentucky-21-and ha would have
had lil, leaving to*Mr. Lincoln but 114
Thus a change of less than 36,000 in over
4,000,000 votes would have elected McClellan
GOODRICH-McLAKEN.-On the 9th instant, at
the residence of the bride's mother, by Rev. Dr.
BACHHAN, GEO. O. GOUDKIUH to SARAH il., eldest
daughter of the late JAKES MCLABEN, all of tale city.
DEAS-GUNN.-On Wednesday evening, the 15th
instant, by the Rev. Mr. HABBIB, A. T. DEAS tJ Mrs.
H. GUNN, both of this city. *
43** Palmetto Fire Engine Company.
Ton are hereby ordered to appear in Full
Coiforis, At your Eugine Houee, at Two o'clock
Tias Afternoon, in order to pay the laet tribute of
respect to your 1-te brother member, STEWART
By order of the President.
July 16 Secretary.
At a meeting of the Hebrew Orphan Society, held
on Tuesday. 11th Last., the following preamble and
resolutions were unanimously adopted:
Every death brings a sorrow. However UFelees
may have been a life, the separation of soul and body
leaves always bihlnd eome eye to weep, some. voice
to wail, some heart-to suffer. When the young man
dies, in the full promise of a uteful life, we mourn
hia lose for what he might have been had he been
spared. When, however, the cid man, who has
spent a life dedicated to works of usefulness and
charity, renders hie final account to his God, we feel
that we have lost a friend whose place it will be hard
Such is our feeling at the death of our friend and
fellow-member, SAMUEL VALENTINE. In the noble
work for which this Society was formed, he was our
coadjutor, but far outstripped mest of us in his earn?
est zeal an the cauee ef charity. Recognizing hts re- J
sponsibihty to God at all times, and under all cir
c-mEtancss, he felt that the best way of showing i
that responsibility was by work, and not by profee-.
sion?. Wherever sickness lay pale and wan, and cold
and comiortloifs, there was he ever to be found,
giving his time, his attention, and his comforting
care. Where Death had stalked, and there were few
or none to do the last sad and sacred rites, there was
he ever ready to perform the work. To this Society
he b&E been for ?.any years an honored and a useful
member. Age did not cool b:s zeal or deaden his
energy in the c?u?e of thc orpbm; and ii is but meet
that we should give some expression to our sorrow.
Besotted, First Tb6t in the death of o:r late
friend, SAMUEL VALENIINE. we mourn the loss o?
a coed citizen, a kind, earnest and charitable man,
and a much loved member of this Society,
Second. That a page in the Minute Book of the
Societv be inscribed to his memory.
Third. That we tender to hi? family our sincere
lympaihy in their orBictioc, and offer to them, as a
consolation, the knowledge that work, such as he
performed on earth, is rewarded in that world where
lhere ie no sorrow, no parting, and no pain.
Fourth, 'lhat a copy of these resolutions be sent
to the family of the deceased, and that they be pub?
lished in the daily papers of this city and the Jewish
Mw wen ger.
From the minutes.
S. B. SOLOMONS, Chainnan pro .'era.
N. H. VALENTINE, Secretary.
CT FOR RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, use tho great Southern Tonic, PANSSIN'S
HEPATIC BITTERS and you will not bc disappointed
For sale by all druggists. tu
OS* ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE-ALL
persons having demands against the Estate oi the
late B. B. CHAPMAN will present the same proper'y
attested, and all persons indebted to said Estate will
make payment to JAMES CONNER, Attorney at
Law, No. 17 Broad-Btreet.
CABOLIN E C. CHAPMAN,
Joly 16 th3 ' Qualified Administratrix.
?arTHE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA
-SOOTH CAROLINA DISTRICT.-IN THE COURT
OF ADMIRALTY OF THE UNITED STAT?S OF
AMERICA, FOR 80UTH CAROLINA DISTRICT.
THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA_lo J. P. M.
EPPING, Marshal of the United States, for the Dis?
trict aforesaid, or his Lawful Deputy-Greeting:
You, and each of you, are hereby commanded, with*
out delay, to cite and admonish, and these are,
therefore, to cite and admonish all persons in gene?
ral, who have, or pretend to have, any right, title,
claim, interest, property, or demand whatsoever in,
to, or out of the ship MONTGOMERY and her car?
go, against which a libel hath been exhibited and
filed in the eaid Court, hythe UNITED STATES OF
AMERICA, lu a cause of Admiralty and Maritime Ju?
risdiction for Salvage Service by the owners, officers
and crew of tbe Steamship CHARLESTON, that they
be and appear before the Hon. G. 8. BRYAN, Judge of
the said Court, at a Court to be holden at the Federal
Courthouse, on Thursday, the 16th day of July next,
at ll o'clock A. M., to show cause, if any they have,
why the prayer cf the said libel shonld not be
granted. And whatsoever you shall do !n the prem?
ises yon shall duly certify unto the Judge aforesaid,
at the time and place afcresi Jd, together with these
Witness, Hon. G. S. BRYAN, Judge of the said
Court, at Charleston, the firtt day of July, in the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and
sixty eight. MAGRATH k LOWNDES,
Clerk ef the District Court of tbrTJ. 8. for S. C.
?-SECURE HEALTH IN ADVANCE.-IT
is as difficult to extinguish a raging fever as a raging
fire; but you can prevent a conflagration by render?
ing your dwelling fire-proof, and you can prevent
an attack of fever by invigorating and purifjing your
"house of clay."
The "outside pressure" upon the constitution
and the vital powers at this season is tremendous.
Every pore of the millions which cover the surface
of the body io ? ? -alu upon its substance and its
strength. To meet th's depletion-to keep up the
stamina under such a contant outflow of dissolving
flesh-tc nie and invigorant n> absolutely necessary;
and time, that tries all things, his proved that HOS
TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS impart a degree of |
strength and resistant power to the over-taxed vital
forces, which ls unattainable by any other known
means. The effect of this inestimable vegetable
preparation is to increase the appetite, accelerate di?
gestion, tone the secretive organs, give firmness to
the nerves, purify the blood, cheer the spirits, and,
by thus rallying all the forces of the body, enable it
to defy tho enerva ting influence of the heat, and pass
triumphantly through the trying ordeal of the sum?
mer months. As a safeguard against epidemics, and a
preventive of the feebleness, lassitude and prostra?
tion, of which so many thonsands complain at this
season, it bas a national reputation founded on
twenty-five years of uninterrupted and unequalled
A5-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This ls tho familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cate* the answer ts, "I don't know exactly,
bu; I don't fe-1 well." Look at the countenance of
Hie maa or woman who mskaa ibis reply, and you
will go ur Hy find that the eyes ace dull and l?stre?
les tho co npl -xio i sa lo.v, the cheeks flaccd, and
t .o who o apr EB OJ OI ti e f OJ dejee td. Iuterro
ga'.o tho invalid moro closely, and you will discover
that constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at the bottom of thc mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy. .
TARRANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. KM Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggists. 3mos 22 July 6
?S* A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a lew months
in tie city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she bad a
soft ruby couplexion of almost marble smooth
nos?, and instead twenty-three ehe really appeared
but eighteen. Upon in.inlry as to the cause of so
great a change, she plainly 'old them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, a dcotuudered il cn in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's tonel. By ita usc
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve th?ir personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is eimple ia its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet ansnr
past-ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities fron?,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from lt all its impurities, kindly healing th.
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
. W. L. CLARK 4 CO., Chemists.
No. 3 Wert Fa7ette-street, Syracuse, N. ?.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
March 30 lj r
OS* CAN BALDNESS RE CURED ?-WE
answer IT CAN, for it ls now a well known fact that
the Justly celebrated PALMETTO HAIR RENEWER,
which is extensively sold throughout the South, will,
m moat cases, start " new growth of Hair on Bald
Heads. Hundreds can testify to the truth of this
For sale by DOWIE k MOISE,
July 7 tuths6 Charleston.
OS* CHEMISTRY OF A KERNEL OF
WHEAT.-Its nutritious properties are all extracted
and combined in COM9TOCK'S RATIONAL FOOD,
and easily digested by the weakest stomach of an
Invalid or dyspeptic, being a perfect substitute for
mother's milk for infants.
G. W. COMSTOCK,
No. 67 Courtlandt-street New York.
For sale by DOWIE k MOISE,
July 7_tathajj_Charleston, S._C.
OS* h. FACT WORTH KNOWING-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PASK
NIS'S Hepatic Bitter?, as it will be eure to give reliet
For sale by all Druggists._f
?3-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in eealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
I January 31
DO-CONJUGAL LOTE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TR CE MARRIAGE.-Essays for Young
Men cn the Errors, Abuses and Disease which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means oi relief. Sect m sealed
letter envelopes free of charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
May 20 3m o
OS* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; tho
only true and perfect Dye: harmless, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects ci bad dyes; invigo?
rates and 3?svre the l?3ir soft and beautiful black cr
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumer?; an
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Bonrt-etreet. New York. Igr_January
OS* A NOVELTY-THE LATEST AND
nioet effectual remedy for the cure of debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of the liver, etc., is
PANENTN'S HEPATIC FITTERS. For sale by all
YACHT MAGGIE MIl'CHELl?.
THIS FAVOEITE YACHT, HAVISS
been thoroughly refitted for plea ture par?
ities, ??.'.ow ready for engagements by sj*
?plicatior to the captain on board, orto
. BLACK A- JOHNSTON,^*
FOB COASTWISE AND WEST TSMfc:
' POETS. Highest rates abd dispatch gear
. ' RISLEY k CREIGHTON,
Skipping and Commission Merchants,
July 4 Nos. 113 and 145 East Bar.
FOR NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
BEEBY Commander, wu saO tm
. Saturday, July 18th, ft 5 o'clock
P. M., from AOger'B South Wharf. .
49* No Freight received after 3 P. St. on day o
sailing, at which time all Bills of Lading must bs
handed in. -
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER k CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
43-Ihe Steamship MANHATTAN, will follow ct
Saturday, the 25th instant, at 9 o'clock, A. H.
FOR NEW YORK.
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S HESS, .
STEAMSHIP MONERA, CAP?
f?i MARSHHAN, will leave North Atta
^tic Wharf Friday, July 17, at balf
. past Four o'clock P. M.
For Freight-or Passage, apply to
Joly II_ . JOHN & THEO. GETTY.
Captain N. B. GHAT, will leave Miff
die Atlantic Wharf, Thursday, July
21st, at-o'clock. '
For Preight engagements, apply to
July 15_JOHN k THEO. GETTY.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILTJBB
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the TL.
S. Malls, consisting of the following
CITY OF PABIS,
CITY OF BALTTMOEE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTOB?
Sailing evey Saturday and every alternate MtmdomL
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North Elver, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BT TEE MAH, STEAirSBS SAIUNO EVEST SATPBOAT.'
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage.$3
let Cabin to London..105 j Steerage to London... 9 S
1st Cabin to Paris_j ID ] Steerage to Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ate\mers-First Cabin$90,'
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Bates of oassago from New York to Halifax; Cabin?
120, Steerage, S10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Himburg,
Bremen, kc, at moderate ratai.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
i 40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by par?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company's
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPYOtv
THROUGH" IlVii TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, as'
12 o'clock noon, of tho 1st, 9:h, lGth
and 24th of every monUr (except when these daten?
fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at panama witt)
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. - Those of 1st touch?t Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connecta -witt*
the new steam line from Panama to Australia aaB
Steamship CHIv' V lc .ves San Francisco, for Chic?
and Japan, ScpU mber 1. '
>o California * LJ?nt-rs toucii.it Havana, bot go
direct from Ne v Yora io Aspinwsll. v
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and a tt-i: Junco freo.
Fur Pansage 'J loket* or further informaron apply
at tho COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the w*
foot of Cano?-atreet, Ilortn River, New York. .
March 14_lyr_F..R. BABY, Agent
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD..
BALTIMORE AND EE E HE N,
THE SCHEW STEAMERS OF THE MOBTH coma ixon?
OF 2300 TONS AND 700 HOBSE-POWER.
WILL RUN REGULARLY BE?
TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BBS
MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
Bremen on the 1st of each monett,
Frdm Southampton on tb e 4th of each month. Irczo
Bnldmore on the 1st of each month.
.PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremer*
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer
age 536. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin iSVz.
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiv*.
They touch at Southampton both going and re
turning. These vessels Uko Freight to LssniaavaH '
Hull, for which through bills ot lading exe s?goe?v
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vesseLi
All letters must pass through the Postoffloe. Bo
bills of lading but those of the Company villi te
signed. Bills of lading will positively not bo de?
livered before goods ore cleared at the Customhonsis
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER & CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street Baltimore.
Or to MORDECAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, |. G>
April 20 Cmos
[O-VE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STE??
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTCBf
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MCNEUX.
SIEAMER FANNIE.Capt. FENN PJCX
P -rrir**)?? 0NE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
-^nTfrC??? H will leave Charleston every Tuetday
Muming, at 6 o'clock, and Savannah every Thunda?
Morning, at 6 olclock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
June 29 Accommodation Whirl
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA.
VIA 8AVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNAND ISA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS OS
THE ST. JOBN'8 RIVER.1
_ -JT^w THE STEAMER DICTATCOBV
^gfi?E?C Captain CHARLES TY'ILLET, -will
leave Charleston every tuesday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah, every Wednesday Afternoon, at S
o'clock, for the/ above places. Returning wiO . leave
Savannah for Chcvles'on every Saturday Jforawj^
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be, stored ai
the expense and risk of owners.
All freight must be prepaid.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents;
June 27 South Atlantic Wharf.
jy?ERCHANTS OF CHARLESTON.
THE SUMTER NEWS '
THE ABOVE NAMED PAPER IS PUBLISHED"
weekly in Sumter, S. C., wh.ch. being immediately cc
the Wilmington and Manchester Railroad, and bain:
lng a large circulation in the section in which, il ir
published, is offered as a desirable advertising xcc*
dfum. Terms liberal.
Addrese, DARR k OSTEEN,
May G Proprie?or>
r HEUER ?'S
FASHIONABLE BARBER'S SALOON,
No. 93 MARKET-STREET,
South side, between King and Meeting streets.
Mr. HEUER is a German Barber, has been thor?
oughly trained to his business, and is prepared iv
serve his friends and the public generally in theSera
ral branches of bis ort, viz:
jp H. K ELLER3 <K COI,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES, :
No. 131 MEETING-STREET, NEAR MARETT
\ FRE8H ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS'
ET JETTED WEEKLY.
4?-PRESCRIF;?ONS PDT UP WITH CARE.-?
January 3 tullis