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THE DAILY NEWS.
H01DAN, DAWSON & CO.,
.. QFJEJE No. 149 EAST BAT. '
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erunt insertion. Marriage and Funeral Notices
?aw doQAr each.
?JUT! gjg ?hould be addressed to Tax DAILY. NEWS,
jax 149 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
SOTJBCTED MANUSCRIPTS will not be returned.
-Gold closed in JNew York on Saturday at
j PotUc waa more steady with sales of 900
-In Liverpool the cotton market closed on
gSafcarday buoyant at an Advance; uplands 10|a
^3|dL; sales 15,000 bales.
-German is to be taught in the Nashville
-Tho divine Adelina is now styled Madame
PaUi in advertisements.
-Eochefor t'a La Lanterne is reproduced by
-at French paper in New York.
--It is rumored that Gen. McClellan is about
avturning home to take an active part in the
-Quite a smart village has sprung up at Man
' ?asas Junction, Virginia, since the war. Sumac
-oaSs ?tapie of trade.
-Father Projectus Machbenve was last Sun
' dayrxjHsecrated Catholic Bishop of Utan and
Calorado at Cincinnati. ?
-The catcher of a Cincinnati base ball club
ia so good at'taking fouls" that a local bard
<-?lebratos him as a chicken thief.
-IQnety locomotives are now in uso on the ,
aTnim Pacific Railroad, and one hundred and ?
-."aeren others ba ve been ordered.
--'Surpriso weddings" are the latest novelty
-ai Cleveland, Ohio. They take place al picnics,
?usp meetings, excursions, and the like.
-A Paris fashion correspondent writes that
4Bt attempt is being made to restore the high |
tortoise shell comb of o up grandmothers.
-The cotton factory in Predericksburg, Ya.,
'?wujal by Sbultz & Co., Baltimore, commenced
?op?rations again last week.
-Why does it cost 144,413,151 more to sup- j
?wrt the army and navy in the year of peace,
*W7, than it did in the year o"f peace, 1366?
-Tho prevalence of yellow fever, at Key West I
? -a ?onied, on the authority of letters from that |
-A prominent officer of the Pacific Railway
tau tnado a bet of ten thousand dollars thai
i road will bo completed by the first of May.
Wickstrom, a Swede, aged sixty
/died in poverty in Boston onthelgib.
fis was on guard in Fort Sumter at the mo
^swiat the first gun was fired.
-Ene trade in the meat markets since the
aliHsiiiji. announcement about the cattle plague
.-toa fallen off one-half. 8o Bay the market men |
-The daughter of the Prince and Princess
off Wales, who was christened on the 6th of |
- Jingost, received the names of Victoria Alexan
-Kr. Buchanan and Thad. Stevens, though
tiring in tho same town so long together, never
i when they met in the street. Neverthe
Mr. Buchanan admitted of his rival,
sos Stevens has a good head anda good
' barnet, and if it had not pleased Providence to
i the moral part of his nature, he would
i been a great man."
i Montgomery Mail gives a report that
Smith, of Alabama, will soon issue
tawaelaiaation for an election of Presidential
and Congressmen at the regular time
ejection in November. The election, it
a, win he- condncted precisely as the old
directs, except that those hitherto dis
l.roust file their applications with the
?nfcaie'Judge of the county before Voting.
-A. novel question in railway law and ethics
Baslately como np in England. A party of
i went on an excursion, bay i ng return
, and one of them waa' drowned during
i picnic. His friends tendered the unused
^ of his ticket as the pay for the trasporta?
ban of his Dody bank with the party, bat the
? fffteftsrm master refused to consider the corpse
?passenger, and required a separate bargain
-ff ?convoying it in the asnal way.
Usa drought in England is blowing some
rxpod to America. Within the past week five
dawaaaars haye gone out laden with hay, an
article almost never before sent abroad; and
.afeo steamers, for a fortnight ahead, are en.
xor' all they can carry. Even France
i after ns for her fodder. It is ex
, indeed, the demand for hay and hread
I will be BO great as quite to change the
i of trado and bring back to os plenty of |
i the natural hue of exchange.
American and English yacht race to
i place at Co wee is creating quite a sensa?
te sporting circles in New York. The
of tito owners of the Sappho in so
^sfetspUy throwing down the gauntlet to the
?Sar boys of Old England, naturally enough
?fieia? univareal admiration, and it is not diffi
?aradt to have bets taken two to . one in favor ol
S?Yankee. On 'Change, however, the Eng
??h merchin ts are" disposai to back up their
.?wnioata, and considerable money on their
jaat ?as been pat up-feelings of national
.-.From the reports Of English electricians
.?fc*ppears that the tests applied to the ineffi
- ans?t Atlantic cable show, that tbe fault lies at
aJaoat eighty miles from Newfoundland, in
? not exceeding, if it reaches, one hundred
i in depth; and that the interruption of
-?cs?OmnnrCdtion is so complete as to put it al
i beyond doubt that the injury has been
hythe grounding of an iceborg. Com
iSBgmration wfll, it is expected, be restored in
?sn fhan a month; bnt it is asserted that the
other cabla is folly equal to the work required
.-Th? New York Son (Radical) Bays: "A
?jBunth ago betting on the Presidential election
anaiiimi to one in favor of Grant. This was
fte xate of John Morrisseye famous bets,
?, through misunderstanding, have given
nmhrage in the Fourth Congressional
l?atrict, and which, as we understand, have
%ees withdrawn. Since then Seymour stock
Bass risen in tbe sporting world, and bets are
- nnw made at 100 on Grant to 80 on Seymour,
litany Seymour men among the betting frater
ol?v think that before election Seymour will
Itara risen to par, so that then it will not be
. gnwiihle to get any but even bets."
-A gentleman, whose office adjoined that of
tSte Citizen, said be once knew Gen. Halpine to
sinter the editorial room at five o'clock in the
^afternoon, commence writing rigorously, and
Qaatmne through the night, being found h aid
nfc work when his neighbor came to unlock his
?aars door at nine next morning. His face was
asaBsaad with blood, every drop of which seem
??? to have found its way to his brain-his head
iras bound up with wet towels, and the veins
'?aas brow swollen to a marra] degree. When ;
the next, issue of the Citizen me ont, with
the exception of a few columns on the first
page, the paper was filled with the articles of
Gen.vHalpine. Poems, story, essays, para?
graphs, leader, editorials ot all kinda, were i is
own-the product mainly of those seventeen
hours of con thru o d labor.
-It may be recollected that no invitations
were sent to the Catholic Sovereigns of Europe
to be present at the Ocumenical Connell to be
? held at Borne in 1869. This fact has been ex?
citing considerable comment, as at the Coun?
cil of 'Aent representatives of the varions
monarchs and princes of Europe joined in the
deliberations. More recent intelligence, how?
ever, informs ns that the Pope has communica?
ted to Count de B?rtiges, the French Ambas?
sador, his determination to admit to the
(Ecumenical Council a representative from
the Emperor Napoleon, independently nf any
decision he may come to respecting the other
Catholic Sovereigns. With respect to the eth?
er Sovereigns, Cardinal AntoneUi is said to
haye remarked : " Who can assure ns that the
Kings now reigning will be on their thrones
at the end of 1869?"
-The Queen of England is affected by a
complaint more or less hereditary in her fami?
ly, and her Swiss journey is meant to restore
her physical health and improve her spirits
and mind along with it. lt is thought the
picturesque scenery of the Swiss and Savoyard
Oberlands may gratify her, but she makes her
journey too late in life for that, very probably,
and would feel something of the indifference
of Sir Walter Scott when they took him to
Italy in 1831. It is not unlikely that her
Majesty may, at no distant day, resign her
part in the government to the Begency of the
Prince of Wales, should her state ot health
continue to be unfavorable. The change, of
course, would be a very slight one, as regards
the general tenor of the government, sover?
eigns in England being nowadays merely the
symbols and guarantees of an old and settled
order of society.
MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1868.
The People of Charleston to President
The address to the people of Charleston,
adopted bj the influential meeting held on
Friday last, is published in our columns to
[ day. It is a calm, truthful and eloquent
exposition of the dangers which encompass
our oity-dangers which, come in whatever
form they may, we will meet with fortitude
and forbearance. We have not renounced
the hope that bur streets may in the future
be free from riot and disorder; we still
trust that the violent and intemperate men
who lite among us will learn wisdom
before it is yet too late; we know that our
own people will be dignified and patient,
however they may be taunted and provoked;
we hare confidence in the moral influence
of our race in repressing disturbance and
preventing disorder. Charleston will, we
believe, be safe; but it was proper that our
people should present to the Chief Executive
of the nation a statement of their griev?
ances, that he may take suoh precautions
as will secure, beyond all doubt, our lives,
our property and our homes.
The address is signed by the most, emi?
nent and influential citzens of Charleston.
It has met with the approval of all classes
in the community, and will doubtless re?
ceive at the hands of the President the
high consideration to which it is justly en?
The Janney's Hall Legislature are now
committed to the policy of social equality,
enacted by a bill and enforced by penalties.
They have resolved that colored men shall
have a legal right to force themselves upon
those who do not desire their company, that
they shall thrust themselves into beds whioh
were not made for them, and sit at tables
whioh were not spread for them. In the
name of equality before the law, the two
races are mixed in the car, the parlor and
the sleeping apartment.
Nothing can exceed the absurdity of the
argument by whioh this odious infraction of
private right has been defended. It is con?
tended that when the State give s licenses to
any business, that business should be conduc?
ted without any discrimination between the
classes of which the population consista.
In other words, the State having done me
the honor of levying a tax, called a license,
upon the prospective profits of my business,.
now further honors me by prescribing who
my customers must be. Henceforth I be?
come a criminal if, being a white man my?
self, preferring the society of my own race,
and solicitous of their good will, I dare to
open a hotel for white men. Such is the
prounciamento of the so-called Legislature
of South Carolina.
This bill provokes some curious ques?
tions. *Are Irish boarding houses, or Ger?
man boarding houses, or sailors' boarding
houses allowable ? Are white churches, or
even African churches, legitimate ? Must
every association hereafter be oondemned
whioh does not huddle together unlikes and
dislikes ? Is it wicked to eat or drink or
sleep without smelling musk ? Does lib?
erty require the sacrifice of social order,
personal comfort and private right ? We
urgently appeal to Janney's Hall for a de?
cision of these momentous questions.
The colored legislators in Columbia, in
an endeavor to secure more comfortable
quarters for themselves, have prejudiced
the interests of their race. They have as?
sumed a position in regard to social custom
and privilege and business arrangement
upon which they oannot possibly stand.
Provisions for bed and board, in a strange
place, are made to supply an existing de?
mand-not to honor a legislative enactment
How Radicalism ia Bolstered Vp.
We publish this morning a Radical cam?
paign document, whioh is being circulated
by the wagon-load in the Southern States,
to influence the colored people in the Presi?
dential election. It is worded in such a
manner as to excite the fears and anxieties
of the freedmen, and is founded upon two
broad assertions : First, that the Demo?
cratic party is composed of rebels and
slaveholders; and, second, that the certain
consequence of the success of the Democ?
racy will be the remission of the colored
people to a condition of slavery. When
these two assertions are knocked away, the
Radical fabric of falsehood and misrepre?
sentation falls at once to the ground.
The colored people are doubtless aware
that there are many thorough-going Radi?
cals, who as loBg as they could be were
both rebels and slaveholders. They oan be
found wherever there is a bribe to be taken
or dirty work to be done, and are generally
men who were brutal masters" to their
slaves before the coming of emancipation,
or arrant cowards in uniform, who beoame
Radicals at heart when the first shell of the
war howled above their heads. Suoh men
are now the trusted leaders of the Southern
Radicals; while on the other side, fighting
under the Democratic banner, are hundreds
of thoasands of soldiers, who, during the
bloody days of the great contest, fought
manfully and well for the Union and
Every man of honesty, decency and in?
telligence in South Carolina, is found in
the Democratic ranks; every man in the
North and the West who believes that only
an adherence to the principles of the con?
stitution can preserve the liberties of the
Republic, is now raising his voice for SBT
MOUE and for BLAIR. There are five times
as many Democrats in the Northern and
Western States as there are in the South,
and the Republicans would now make the
colored men believe that the tao miUion of
Northern and Western white Democrats
who voted in 1864 for MCCLELLAN, and who
now, with a million others form the National
Democratic party, are nothing but ex-rebels
and ex-slaveholders who desire to deprive
the colored man of wages for his labor and
of education for his children.
In regard to slavery, the position of the
Democratic party is as plain as words can
make it. The platform adopted by the
National Democratic Convention, and rati?
fied in every city and hamlet in the Union,
deolares that the question of slavery is tit?
tled for all timt to come. Slavery was abol?
ished by the action of the Southern Legis?
latures growing out of the war. It is never
to be discussed or agitated again, and we
here again declare that, under no form, and
under no circumstances, will any Demoorat
ever again attempt or desire to compass its
These two points-the composition of the
Democratic party and the desire of the
party to re-establish slavery-are the foun?
dation of every other thing which is said in
the mendacious document before us. They
are the main and chief falsehoods ; the
minor and secondary falsehoods which grow
out of them will be discussed hereafter.
By GEORGE W. CLARK, Mayor of Charleston.
Cnn HALL, MAYOR'S Omer.. \
CHABLXSTON, 8. 0., August 18,1868. )
Believing lt tte sincere desire of every individual
in this community to assist in preserving the public
peace, and maintaining the dignity of the laws; feel?
ing, in the political uri lernen t nowpervading all clas?
ses of our peoplo, that through a single act of violence,
either by accident or otherwise, we may be over?
whelmed in a deplorable breach of law and order
I, GEORGE W. CLARK, Mayor of the city afore?
said, do call upon all good cithsena to abstain as far
as possible from all public demonstrations of a
aaisy or riotous nature. Let each one regard him -
solf as answerable to the public for the good con?
duct of all. Let no one, m the exercise of liberty,
do that against the law which will by law deprive
him of bis liberty. The public peace must and
shall be preserved.
Given under my hand, and the seal of the city
[L. a] the date and year above mentioned.
GEORGE W. CLARE, Mayor.
August 30 <
GUARDHOUSE, CHARLESTON, 8. C., AU
GUST 24, lSCs.-The fallowing section of an ordi?
nance, ratified September 17, 1821, ls hereby pub?
lished for the information of all whom it may con?
cern, and will be strictly enforced on and after this
By order of the Mayor.
C. B. SIG WALD,
Chief of Police.
"Ho drum shall be beaten in the streets, or in any
erato j ard or place In thia city, after dark, except
: ia cases of alarm, and then by the order of some
civil authority to direct the same, under a penalty of
twenty dollars for each offence. 10 August 34
OFFICE CHIEF OF CI TY DETEC?
TIVES. CHARLESTON, & C., AUGUST 31,
1868.-Recovered and brought to this office, one
?mall GRAY FELLY. The owner can have the same
by proving property and payirg expenses.
H. W. HENDRICKS,
First Lieutenant and Chief of Detectives.
CITY TREASURY, JULY I, 1868.-NO
TI1E TO HOLDERS OF FIBE LOAN COU?
PONS.-The Fire Loan Coupons due this day and
payable in the City of Now York, will be paid on pre*
eentataon at this Office. S. THOMAS,
.July3 Ci ty Treasurer.
PRIVATE BOARDING.-MRS. R. C.
FINNEY respectfully informs her friends and
the public that she is now prepared to accommodate
families, having large and airy Booms.
. Board per week, $8; Transient, per day, $2; Day
Board per week, ?fl. 6 August 24
Mitts in Sanhrnptnj.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOB THE DISTBIOT OF
SOUTH CiBOLINA.- IN THE MATTES OF LAW
BEN CE N. FISHB?RNE, BANKBUFf, BY WHOM
A PETITION FOR ADJUDICATION OF BANK?
RUPTCY WAS FILED ON I HE 29TH DAY OF
MAY, A. D. 1888, IN SAID COUBT.-IN BANK?
RUPTCY.-This is to give notice that on the
twenty-first day of August. A. D 1868, a Warrant
in bankruptcy waa issued against ti ie Estate of
LAWRENCE N. FtbHBURNE, of Wulterborough. in
the District of Oolleton, and btate of South Caro?
lina, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt, on his
own petition; that the payment ot any debts and
delivery of any property belonging to said Bank
rapt, to Mm or for his use, sud the transfer of
any property by him are forbidden bylaw; that a
meeting of the Creditors of the said Bankrupt, to
prove their dents, and to choose one or more As?
signees of bis Estate, will be held at a Court of Bank?
ruptcy, to be holden at No. 72 Broad-street, Charles?
ton, South Carolina, before R. B. CARPEN ri R
Begistrar, on thc fourth day of November, A. D.
1868, at 12 o'clock, M.
J. P. M. EPPING.
United States Marshal as Messenger.
August 21 _1_
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES. FOB THE DISTBICT OF
SOUTH CAROLINA-LN THE MATTEB OF FRED?
ERICK LIVINGSTON, BANKRUPT, BY WHOM A
PETITION FOR ADJUDICATION OF BANKRUPT Y
WAS FILED ON THE 30TH DAY OF M\Y, A. D.
1868, LN 8AID COUBT.-IN BANKRUPTCY-This
is to ?ive notice that on the twenty-first day of August,
A.D. 1868, a wa-Tant in Bankruptcy wa? issued agidost
the Estate of FREDERICK LIVlNG^TON.Of Orange
Parlsh.in the District of Orangebu'g and State of
South Carolina, who ha9 been adjudged a Bankrupt,
on his own petition; that the payment of any debts
and delivery of any property belon?dag to said Bank?
rupt, to rim or for his u?e. and the transfer of any
property by him are fcrbidd-.nby law; that a met?
ing of the cteditors of the s id Bankrupt, to prove
iheir d?bte, and to clio ^e ono or more a sign?es o'
his estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to
be boldon at No. 72 Broad street, Charleston, t-outh
Carolina, before B. B. CARPEN I ER. Registra-, on
tho fourth day of November, A. D. 1868. at 10 o'clock
A. M. J. P. M. EPPING,
United States Marshal as Messenger.
August 21 1
Jg H. KELLERS & C O.,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
No. 131 MEETTNG-bTBEET, NEAB MARKET
FRESH ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS
?-PBESCBIPTION8 POT UP WITH CABE-?
January 3 tullis
WANTED, A YOUNG WHITE WOMAN
to do tee home work of a small family. Ap
pl v at the residence on Lot of German Friendly So?
ciety. Archdale-street, between Westend Magazine.
WANTED TO PURCHASE, A SMALL
HOUSE, in a central part of the city. Parties
wishing to. communicate will please address EE AL
ESTATE, at DAILY NEWS OFFICE.
August M _ 6?
WANTED, A SITUATION. BY A YOUNG?
MAN, 22 yer.rs old, well acquainted with the
Grocery Business. Can give the best of reference?,
and asks but a small compensation for the first year.
Address "B. 8. P.," DAILY NEWS.
August 22 6*
ANTED, BY A WHITE WOMAN
(American), a Situation as COOK ANO WASH?
ER. Apply at THIS OFFICE
August 21 2*
TO THE UNEMPLOYED_INDUSTRI?
OUS and educated gentlemen of good address
wanted as CANVASSERS for a first class LIFE IN?
SURANCE COMPANY. Capacity and zeal are al?
ways well rewarded In tats vocation. Direct, with
real name, Postofflce Box No. 824, Richmond, Vir?
ginia. Imo August 21
CAMPAIGN GOODS.-Eight by ten Oral steel
Engravings of SEYMOUR AND BLAIR, with or
without frames, sheets 26 cents each. Life of both
25 cents. Photographs, Pins, Badges, Charts,
ic, one hundred per cent profit. Sample packages
by mail for one dollar. Address at once
GOODHPEED k CO.,
August 14 2mo? No. 87 Park Row, N. Y.
WANTED BY A VIRGINIA LADY, A
situation in a pleasant family to teach the
usual ENGLISH BRANCH! 3, FRENCH and MUSIC.
She has had several years' experience, and will go
either -onth or West References exchanged. Ad?
dress, Immediately, "A. B. C.," care of Mr. W. P.
Nuckolle, Tolersville Depot, Louisa County, Va.
August 7 Imo*
r?.?OD BRICKLAYERS, WILLING TO
UT work ten hours a day, at the rate of $5, will
find steady employment by calilo g oo or addressing
SECRETARY OF THE MECHANICS' AND TRA?
DERS' EXCHANGE, No. 61 Liberty-street. New
York. Imo* August 7
can be obtained by application to the "UNION
H'">ME," from 3 til Ul o'clock daily.
Servants can abo find places by application to the
same place, at the. same hours. Inquire for the Ma?
tron, corner Church and Chalmers street
WANTED, A SITUATION, IN ANY
capacity as a CLF E. The subscriber is
willing to engage in any easiness, and will make
kimself g. nerally userai in any way, and be satisfied
with a very moderate salary. Address "L. W.,"
Charleston, through rte Postofflce. June 17
WANTED. A FLACK AS GARDENER.
An ex-member of Hagood's Brigade, C. 8. A.,
who lost an arm rn the war, and who ls now in re?
duced circumstances, is anxious to get employment
as GARDENER, and to take charge of lou at Mag?
nolia. He is willing to work and can sive the best
testimonials as to experience, efficiency and fidelity.
Address J. H. THOMAS, DAILY NEWS Office.
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT AS A
WATCHMAN, or tn any other capacity In
which he can earn a livelihood, by a one-armed
soldier, who is in distress for want of work. Ad?
dress "J. S.," Office of the DALLY NEWS.
WANTED, SUBSCRIBE KS FOR ALL
THE LEADING MAGAZINES AND NEWS?
PAPERS, at punisher's rates.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
April 21 _No. 161 King-afreet.
WANTED, AGENTS EVERYWHERE,
to sell cur PATENT EVERLASTING METAL?
LIC CLOTHES LINES. Write for circulars to the
AMERICAN WYRE COMPANY, No. 162 Broadway,
New York._Om os_April 20
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO SUB?
SCRIBE to the CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
CHARLES C. ROUTER'S Select Library of New
Books contains all of the latest publications.
April 21 No. 161 KING-STREET.
FOR SALE, ONE TWENTY-FIVE
HORSE POWER STATIONARY ENGINE, with
double Boilers, nude by Denmcid, of Baltimore; a
first class machins and but little used with Shafting,
Pulleys, Belting, ic. Also, one thirty-six inch steam
Grist \Tll, with Bolter and Gearing. One haw Mill
complete, with brty-e'ght Inch Circular Saw, ant
many other artices nearly new, suited for planta?
tion use. Apply b
LITTLE & MARSHALL.
No. 140 Meeting-street.
August 17 _mwflmo
FOR SALK, OLD NKWSPAPURfr, IN
any quantity, price 76 cenia per hundred. Aoply
at the Office of the DALLY NEWS. February 20
TO KENT, ONE OF THE OLDEST AND
BEST 8TaNDS In the city for a Retail Grocery
and Barroom. Apply at No. -17 EAST BAY.
August 24 1*
TO RENT, A VERY PLEASANT
HOUaE in Amherst-street, No. 16, with four
sqaare, two attics, pastry aud dressing room; and
kitchen with five rooms, md all necessary out?
buildings. For particulars, ap ni y at this office, or
J. H. DAWSON,
Angust 24 mtht* No. ll Washington-street
rRJENT, AT SULLIVAN'S ISLAND,
two adjoining TWO-M ORV HOUSES, situated
cloie to Fort Beauregard, both having double
piazzas beag north and south. Both Houses are
in good condition, and well od ar ted for private resi?
dences, hotels or b arding establishments. To be
rented singly or togt-ther; the Furniture taken by
agreement, if des table. For particulars, apply at
the UFFIOE OF THE DALLY NEWS.
rRENT, A DESIRABLE TWO-AND
A-HALF STORY RESIDENCE in the western
part of the city. For par'iculars apply to WM. Mo
KAY, No. 136 Meetinc-stree'._August 'il
TO RENT. WITH THE FURNITURE,
a delightfully situated IT <U?E in Hasel-street,
near Anson, at 960 per. month. Apply to LEI ICH
& BRUNS. _July 22
TO KENT. FOR THE SUMMER, A
.HOUSE containing eight rooms, pleasantly sit?
uated, on the front beach Sullivan's leland, back of
Beauregard Battery. Apply at DAILY NEWM OF?
FICE July 2
pst ano /?nn?.
PICKED CP ADRIFT, A CANOE BOAT.
The owner can have the same by provins prop?
erty and paying all expenses Aoply at thoPOINi'
HOU3 <, Sullivan's Island. 3? August 21
SPECTACLES LOST.-LOST, IN THE
Market, about ten o'clock yesterday (Wednesday)
morning a pair of Gu LD SPECTACLES, for which a
suitable reward will be given il Ut at the MERCURY
OFFICE August 0
EEMOVAL.-3KT"FRA%CIS L. PAR?
KE* has removed his o f?cc from No. 79
Broad-streot to Na 74 HASEL-STREET, two doors
east orthe Postofflce. J oly 24
THE EXERCISES UVTIIE SUBSCRIB?
ER'S behool will be r. sumed (D. V.) Tuesday,
1st September, atNo. 30 BULL-STREET.
W. H. TARRANT, M. D.
UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA.-THE
Forty-filth Session of this institution will begin
on the let day of October 18< -3R and end on tue Thurs?
day belora the 4th of July, 18(19.
The organization of tho institution ls very com?
plete, 'embracing extensive and thorough courses of
lnstru' Uon in Li ter itu re and st-lnnce. and in the pro?
fessions of Law, M dicine und Engineer,ng.
ESTIMATED EXPENSES-exclusive of books, clothing
and pocki-t money-of tho Acaoemic student
(300; of the law student 6868, and of the Helical
For particulirs send for Catalogue to Wm Werten
baker, Secretary, or S. MAUPIN,
Chairman ol the Faculty.
P. O. "University of Virginia."
August 8 _lm?
WASHINGTON COLLEGE, LEXING?
TON. VA.-I he uext session opens tliird
Thursday in September, 1808, and closes fourth
Ihursday in June, 18U9. The Facult. consists ot
General R. E. LEK. President, with P ofessors ol
Latin, Greek, Mathematics, Modem Lau gm gea,
Morai Philosoph., Uistorv -nd Lnsr-ish Lau^uu e
and Liter, ture Applied Mathematics, N-turai Phi?
losophy, Chemistry and Law and I quiry. Tuese are
distributed into: L F culty or Arts; 2. Faculty of
Science; 3 Faculty of Literature and Philosophy; 4.
F culty of Law. in each of these is conferred a dis- I
tinct Bachelor'.'' Dc ree and the Def ree of Master oj j
Arts is open alike to students tu each cou sc. In the
Department of Sci. nee are con erred also Profession?
al Diplomas ot civil Envine, rand Mining engineer.
By the ai i ol' a lull corps of a>sistant Prota-so a. pro?
vision is made for thorough drilling in tho Depjrt
ments of English, Aucieut and Modern Lan^ua^cs
EXPENSES.-all necessary expenses need not ex?
For rad particulars applv "o
l.C. GORDON, Clerk of Faculty.
July 30 Imo
NIGHT SCHOOL' % I Ol IT SCHOOL!
No. 35 WENIWOB'lH-SlREEi. LECTURE ROOM
OK EiNGU-H LUTHERAN CHURCH
THE HOURS FOR IHE EXERCISES IN ARITH?
METIC, WRITING, ?BABING, GI RM AN and
ENGLISil GRAMMAR ure ironi 7 to 9 o'clock P. M
Terms-$2 per mouth in advance.
Book-keeping charged extra.
December 2 C. H. BERGifANN.
EI\E MASSEN VERSAMMUNG.
HIESIGER DEUTSCHER BUBGEB WIRD GE
HALTEN werden am montas den 24 August,
Abends 8 Uhr in der Halle des Brnederlicher Bun
des, Ktng.etrasse, nahe Horlbeck's AUey, nm zu
berathen and maassregeln zu treffen, wie wir das
Interred" der Democratic in den bevorstehenden.
Wahler am basten befoerdem koennen.
Angnrt.22_2 DAS COMMITTEE.
GRAND MASS MEETING.
(~*\ BAND MASS MEETING OF THE BEPUBLI
VT CANS will be held at Liberty Hall, Morris,
street, near Bing, This Evening, 24th instant, at
Eight o'clock. By order of Committee.
August 24 1*
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, No. 9, A. F. M.
AMONTHLY COMMUNICATION OF THIS
Lodge will be held at Masonic Hall, This Eve- j
mng, Monday, at Sight o'clock.
The role applicable io the Arrear List will be en?
forced. Members will govern themselves accord?
Candidates for the E. A. Degr?s will be punctual in
By order of the W. M. . BOBT. J * MES,
Auguat 24 1 Secretary pro tem.
ATTENTION I VOTERS OF WARD No. a.
rrtHE ROLL BOOK FOB SIGNATUBE-* OF THE
JL Votera of Ward No. 2 will be found at the
Stationery Depot of Messrs. Walker, Evans ic Cogs
weU, No. 3 Broad-street.
JAMES G. MOFFETT,
Recording Secretary Democratic Club Ward Nc. 2.
August 17 mwf
jp I II E AND MARINE
S. Y. TUPPER,
TN PLANTERS' AND MECHANICS' BANK BUILD?
No. 133 EAST BAT.
BISKS TAXEN IN I HZ FOLLOWINO WELL KNOWN COM?
PH O S IX INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORE,
Cash Capital and Assets.91,613,076
8ECUBIIY INSURANCE CO. OF NEW YORK,
Cash Capital and Assets.81,477.677.
INTERNATIONAL INSURANCE CO.. NEW YORK,
Cash Capital and Assets.31,128,012
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO., OF NEW YO BK,
Cash Capital and Assets.91,033,630
NORTH AMERICAN INSURANCE CO.,NEW YORK,
Cash Capital and Assets.8746,911
ENTEBPBI?E INSURANCE CO., CINCINNATI, 0.,
C.sh Capital and Assets.$1,30 1,328
(Security by State Las-. ..$2,000,010.)
CENTRAL CITY INSURANCE CO., OF SELMA,
TOTAL, EIGHT MILLION DOLLARS.
Losses adjusted and paid in Charleston.
August 17 Imo
QAPITAL 810,000,000 IN GOLD.
RISKS AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE
TAKEN AT LOWEST POSSIBLE BATES,
DWELLINGS, STORES AND GENERAL
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF LIVERPOOL AND LONDON.
PROMPT PAYMENTS MADE
IN CURRENCY, OR GOLD DJ DESIRED.
GIBBES & CO., Agonta,
No. 10 ADGER'S SOUTH WHARF.
June 4 thm6mos
J^) l S S ELL'S BOOH ST URE.
WEEKLY LIST NEW BOOKS, kc.
ELLIOTT, sermons by the TU. Rev. Stephen El?
liott, late Bishop of Georgia; with a Memoir by
Thomas M. Hanckel, Esq. lvoi.,8vo. $5.
STEINMETZ, the Romai.ee of Duelling, in all
times and onntr'es. By Andrew Steinmetz, author
of History of the Jesuits, kc. 2 vols., 12mo. $8.
SAINT BEL VE. Po traits of Celebrated Women;
comprising Madame de fevlgne, de Duns, LaFav
ette, de Bomusat, de Souza, Krudener, Poland, Gui?
zot, de Stael. 1 vol.. 12mo. $2.
GILLETT. Democracy in the United states; what
it hos done, what it is doing, and what it will do. By
Ransom H. Gillett. 1 vol., 12mo. $2.
POLLARD The Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pollard. 1vol., 12 no. $1 SO.
LIDDON. University Sermons ; by Be v. H. P.
Liddon "He ls now acknowledged, on all hands, to
be th', greatest living preacher in England." 1 vol.,
M0BBI8. The Farthly Paradise; a Poem by Wm.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. $3.
HOOPKS. The Book of Evergreens; a Practica*.
1 realise on tho Conif i ID. or Cone-bearing Plants. Cy
Josiah Hoope-1. 1 voL, limo, ?ar.' "
PROCTOK. Half Hours with the Telescope; being
a po, uar guide to the use of tho Telescope as a
means of amusement and instruction. By B. A.
Proctor, U.K., F.RA.P. With numerous, illustra?
tions. 16mo., cl th. $1 26.
CHAMi;?Bs'-1 ncyclopodia. A Dictionary of
Universal Knowledge for the people; il ustrated with
Engraving, Maps, kc. 10 vo's., royal 8vo. Per vol.
$4 BO. '.I he work is now complete.
NOVELS. Henry Powers. Banker. $175; Dead Sea
Fruit, by Miss Braddon. .'Oe; Josh Billinzson Ice.
SI 60; Horace Wilde, $1 60; All tor G red, 40c; Foul
Play, 75c; Linda Fresnel, 40c; Lost Name, 50c; Poor j
Humanity, 60c; Love and Marriage, 60c; My Hus?
band's Crimo. 60c; Cheap edition i Marryatt's, Dis?
raeli's and Waverly Novels.
ENGLISH MAGAZIN KS. Subscriptions received
for Temple Har, Cornhill, Chambers' Journal, Lng
lish Woman's Domestic Magazine, Aunt Judy's (for
children) Good Words, munday Magazine. Art Jour?
nal, Saturday Review, kc. July 31
J) E IA ABLE TEXT BOOKS.
"THE BEST OF THEIR CLASS."
Practical, $1; *j>mentary, 60 cent??; Primary 40
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 6U cents.
This Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, and is exactly
what is needed lor mental di ci pli ne. as well as for a
practical preparation for the business of hie. It is
clear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well '.'raded, is supplied with a croat variety of ex?
amples, and teaches tho methods actually used by
Special attention is asked to tho PRACTICO.. Its
rules and analyses arc tree from unnecessary words:
its methods are the shortest possible Above all, it
is adapted to the present state of things. During
tho last five years, specio payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doublet, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, kc. Out book recog?
nizes all theso changes, ANO rr is THE ONLY ONE
TH AT DOES-'ho onlj An'hmotlc that derribes tho
different classes ol United S'atcs Securities, and
shows bow to find tho comparativo results ot mvest
ments m them. Used in the ? ublic Schools of New
Tort, brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, .vc, ond giv?
ing the highest satisfaction. No progressive teacher
can afford to uso any other.
Ql'ACKENBO*' ILLUSTRATED SCHOOL HISTO?
RY OF THE UNTIED STATES. Brought down
to IHM!. $2.
QuacicnUos' Primary History ?. S. For begin?
Qnacken'ios' First > essons in English Composition.
Quackeiino?' Advanced Course of Composition aud
Knetoric. $1 75
Quackenbos' Nalur.il Philosophy. 335 Ulustra
Cornell's Geographies. Primary. Reused and
brouglit UOWH tu 1887. 9U . enta. Ii tor rn cd ia te,
with a caremlly Hovisc-d Text and New Maps,
(the mort, magnificent CV.T presented In an
American scLool-bouki. $1 5 i. Grammar School,
SI 50. Hi. ii School Geogiaphy and Alias. S3 50.
Hark ness'Lab i ?xt-Dooks L-itin Grammar, SI 75.
Latiu Reade.' I'D. Introductory Litin Book,
Youmaiis'New Chem ry. 310 Engravings. $2.
Huxley aud Youmans' PhjBi logy-THE WORK on
th s imp.>rt?.>t subject. 130 i.ugraviugs.
Spi>clinpii copies of un o: thc above w .rks mailed,
posti aisl, lo teachers and -ohool Otlicurs on re e pt
of one-half thu retail price. Favorable to.ms made
io;1 introduction. W.iy ujo iuicrior books when
THE BEST are within reich ? Address
QUACKENBOS' GRAMMARS :
An English Gran.aim-, il; i'!r?t Book in Grammar,
00 et.-ii ia.
Clear, well condensed, -nd consistent throughout;
bnel iu its rules and ile?uk?tf,; h.ppyiu its illus
tratious; practical iu its application of principies; -n
duciive ai.d philosophical in its arrang-nient; orig!*
ns! in its views; uuld .nib reforms; every way
adapted to th" schoolroom ; luii resting to the pupil;
labor-saving to tue teacher; mi. und ingenious in its
explanations o, perplexing constructions; makes the
learning ot Gr.i:iim ir easy; mak s the teaching of
Grammar A POSITITE FLEASOUE. SU- h is tho verdict
pronounced cu Quuckeubua' Gramm.ir by our best
educators. Hosts of recommendations published in
D. APPLETON Cw CO.,
NOB. 90,02 and 04 Grand-street, New York.
May 2 SAO mes
A LI VING BEA TH.
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with St.
Peter, "1 die daily." pst The object of this arti?
cle is not to remind mJ him of his pangs, bot
to show him how co ban I lah thom forever. The
n ears of immediate and permanent relief arc prof?
fered him in
And it is for him to say whether he will contlnne to
endure a living death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable.
Ot the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found In every city and town in the Son th ;
healthy men and wo ja men, rescued from
torture by its use, and eager tb bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. It arm differs from any other
Bitters la existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOE EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Qet rid of the ailments
which intel fere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of life
and, in short, become a
Throngh the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers dis eves
that have entrenched t emselves tn the system, but
is the best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Per ons wh aa. | ose occupations and
pursuits subject them l\f to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, un wh | 1 olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly as a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria engen?
ders. Individuals who are,
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will Und in the BITTERS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOB, AS REFRESHING AND EXHLLI
BA'ITNG AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TBAVELLEBS.
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices (or, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extract?) of Boots, Herbs and
Barks, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely iree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will bc lound
AN UNFAILING GUEE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De nw bility, Chronic Bis*
eases of the Kidneys, IC and all D BC ases ari.
sing from a Disorder l\ ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn. Dtegust
for Food Fullness or W Jfght Lu the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or Fluttering st the pit of the btomach,
;. enmimlng of tho Bead, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, ? tattering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs bet?re the
Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Deocienoy of Perspiration, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyts, Pain in the
6ide, Back, Chest, Limbs, otc.,
Sudden Flushes of Heat,
Buming in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver in pa ? order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so |VJ und, healthy condition
by the nee of these re ll medies, and no disease
will ever assad you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Aro made strong by the us? of these Bitters.
Recovering trom any severe attack of sicknoss, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing thu cause of oebility and in
crca-iui: the appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful three times a day, mixed wUh a little water.
Tho Hi-patic Bitters are also recommended to those j
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it caa be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaints, and will assi?t tLo action of
these medicines, supplying th? system with thc
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects ot malana upon the constitution. 1 ho doss
in Buch case i, for a grown person, would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, immediately before
Dvspeptics should never be without a bottle ol
HEPATIC BIT I Elts, as they have boen uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost ?nergie*, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of the
uleling ni perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful thr-e times a day, an hour before each
meal. Tbesitt?tttera are also recommended to phy?
sicians, aiaHSbe used by them in lieu ol' other
tonics, nana" 1 tact. Columbo, Tinct. Bark, linet.
Gen ian, md all the cat ? alogut of bitter ionics;
fur excelling these iu its I action upon the sysiem,
beiug a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
by tne nd m iou of a mle Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
Soe that the signature C. F. PANKNTN is on the
label of each i ettie, aa AU others aro coun
Urtolts. Principal Of WhM flee and Man ufa'tory
a- thc German M edi 111 cine More, No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. P. PAN KM N. Proprietor.
HEGELIAN k CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Panknin's Hepatic Bitt?r?. per bottle.fl 09
Paukuin'j ll pat..: Bitters, half dozen. 6 00
UQ "Do not forge? to examine well tho article you
buy in order to get the genuine.
FOB SALE BX
GOODRICH WI NEMAN & CO,
No. 23 BA YNE-S J REE T, CHARLESTON S. C.
AND BY ALL DBUSGISTS AND DEALERS IN
procer,ts Anft fltisctUntm.
B8ALAS. AGENT FOB THE CHARLESTON
r i '? Br??ch ?? tte Havana Cigar Factory, "La
' .pw respectfully Invite the attention
g?*T ?l"0*1T to ?l* TT large stock of
HAVANA AND DOMESTIC c IGA US, of all gradea
SS:* by few In Otto cSunSr, ana^wa?
ranted to be aa represented.
^?^r^^^ l?e ?"??T and orders ex
ecuted by Express, C. O. D.. or 30 days' city accep?
tance. E. SALAS, Agent forFa^rV^
IttmrHl U8 EMt C^fesffsTo.
SUPERIOR HEMP ROPE.
OKA COLLS 8DPEBIOB HEMP ROPE.
For sale by MOB DECAI k CO
August 20 thf 2mtn2
FOB SALE BT BABBEL OB GILLON. A VERY
fine and pure article of above Wine.
August 22 2_North Atlantic Wh-jf.
C A M P S E N MILLS."
"I AA SACKS FAMILY FLOUB
JL VU 200 sa<-ks Extra Flour
100 sacks No. 1 Bye Flour
100 sacks Low Grade Fiour
Fresh ground and superior Southern Wheat, and
inferior to none.
BaVers, dealers and families supplied at reason?
able prices, and a liberal discount allowed to the
GRIST AND MEAL.
A fresh supply of Grat and Meal ground only of
prime white Baltimore Com.
For sale by JOHN CAMPSEN k CO..
No. 14 Market, opposite State-street.
August 22 . 2 .
CORN MEAL AND GRIST.
1 AA BARRELS CORN MEAL, FEE; H GROUND,
j.\J\J for sale low.
CORN, GRIST and MEAL, by the bushel, con.
stantly on hand, for sale, and Corn ground into
Meal and Grist on toll.
J. C. H. CL AUSSEN,
RAW AND REFINED SUGARS,
Being supplied with the above named Sugars di?
rectly from the Refiner es we offer them atas low
figures as they can be sold in this ir ar fret
A lot of choice MUSCOVADO SUGARS just receiv?
ed, and for sale low at
CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY STORE,
No. 107 Market-streetl
OS- Goods delivered free,
CORN FROM THE WFST.
IA AAA SACKS TENNESSEE COBN.
Iv.UUU For sale by the car load, by
7 GEO. W. WILLI AU S k CO.,
GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO.
OFFER FOB SALB,
AT THE LOWEST MARKET RATES s
KA AA SACKS LIVERPOOL SALT
t)UUU 200 bales Gunny Cloth
600 coils Hemp and Manilla Bale Rope
100 hhds. Muscovado Sugars
600 bbls. Clarified and Crushed Sugars
100 hhds. Cuba Molasses
600 kegs Nails, 4 to 20
200 bags Rio and Java Coffee
Candles, Soap, Starch
Powder, Shot Lead, kc, kc.
Charleston, S, C., August 12 th, 1868.
August 12_DAP _wftnlmo
MARKET, BETWEEN KINO AND
AN EXTENSIVE, VARIED AND CAREFULLY
selected supply of the NECESSARIES OF
LIFE, and also the luxuries-WINES, LIQUORS,
etc.-will at all times be found at the above Store,
established under the auspices of the "PALMETTO
PIONEER CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION," and
which will continue and extend the advantages it
already offers to the public. Fresh arrivals and
bargains will be regularly reported, and every iaciil
ty afforded patrons.
The "object" of the Association is, as set forth la
Its charter, '-To furnish members and the public
with the necessaries of life of Rood q lality, unadulte?
rated, and at lowest market rates, and from the
profits of Buch sales to accumulate capital for ira
Copies of fae Constitution and By-Laws cart, bo
found at the Store of the Association, and all in.
quittes legardlng tho practical working of the enter?
prise will be most cheerfully an 1 promptly satisfied.
W. H. WELCB, Superintendent
JOHNi H. HORLB'ECK,
(OFFICE EAST BAT, OPPOSITE UNION
BEGS LEAVE TO INFORM HIS FRIENDS AND
the public that he las commenced the CO AI*
AND GENERAL COMMISSION BUSINESS, and
solicits a share.of their patronage,
August ITV' Gmo
COAL! COAL ! !
QAA 10118 BE<!T QUALITY BED ASH COAL,
Ov/U now landing, wbicn Ioff.rat Nine Dol?
lars a ton cash, delivered.
JOHN S. HOBLBECK,
Office East Bay, opposite Union Wharves.
August 17 _ U
CHLORIDE 0* LISE.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
THE BEST DISINFECTANT. FOR SALE BX
E. H. KELLERS k CO.,
March 28 No. 131 Meeting-street
MILLWARD BROTHERS, PBOPBTK-OUS,
^ j- ADA AIE G I JU I E R E ,
CORNER OF CHURCH AND QUEEN STREETS.
CHAKAXSTOX. 8. O.
Transient Hoard 83 50 per Day.
KW YORK HOTEL,
Ho. 721 BROAD WA T,
NEW YORK CITY.
O. M. HILDRET'H di CO., Proprietors^
THIS LONG . ESTABLISHED FIRST-CLASS
HOTEL, as popularly known in former times
under the manazf^ent ol J. B. MO >'NOT, Esq., and
more recently under that of HTIUM CRANSTON &
C. i., isnow undei the proprietorship of Messrs. D.
M. HLLDRETH & T. B. ROCKWAY, unerthe firm of
D. M. HLLDRETH flt CO.
The senior partner from bis lons experience as a
pioprieior of the Veranda, St Co us and St Charlea
Hotels of Now Orleans, flattery himself 'bat he can
assure his friends and he public ponerally, tbat its
former world-wide reputation as a popular flrsUuaaa
Hote', shall be fully sustained under its present
mauaocment lyr* February 13
By Hi? Excellency Robert K. Scott, Governor
oj the State of South Carolina.
EXECUTIVE EPAETMEJTT, 1
COLUMBIA. August 13, 1861'.)
WHEREAS, INFORMAI ION HA- BE N nECtrV
ED at (his Department that a wllin] murder was
committed ou the 3Ut ultimo, ucar Mi.Hay, Barn?
well County, on the bo iy ot TONY KNIGHT by
WiLLIAM F. PATIUUK, and that sa.d Patrick has.
lied from justice:
Now know ye that I. ROBER I K. SCOTT, Govern?
or of the :*Ute of iouth Carolina, ia order teat tho.
ends ol justh-e may be subserved, und the said Wil?
liam F. Patrick may b* brou ht to tr a and condign
punishment, do hereby ofiVr a reward i4 Two Hun,
dred r ol lars for his arrest and safe delivery in any
jail ot the United state-.
Said Patrica is '.bou 18 or 20 years of age, light
complexion, light hair (wor* it lon-), blue eyes, and
ha < lost three fingers f om h<s n ,ht nan i.
In testimony whereof I have hercuuto set my band
and caused the great seal ot the State to bo
affixed, at columbi i, this 13th day of August,
II. s.] in thc year of our l.crd, 188-*, and in the nine?
ty -third year of the independence ol' the Uni?
ted States of America.
KObERi K SCOTT,
Governor state "-oath Carolina,
F. L. CAunozA, Secretary of State.
August 17 mwfA