Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, February ll, 1866.
Tlie Situation Again.
Au esteemed friend asked us yester?
day morning, why we do not say in
explicit terms why we of the South
cannot succumb to the requisitions of
the radicals. Our answer is very
simple, and very simply we will
We have for some time endeavored,
by all the information (political, we
mean,) in our power, to show that the
policy of the radicals can never be
sustained by the people of the United
States. They-the radicals-will be
overthrown, and it is utterly futile to
do aught, whilst ?hey hold the nomi?
nal majority in Congress, to make
any effort to thwart their designs. We
have no representative in that body,
and our -whole and sole trust is in the
wise patriotism of the President
until then we must wait patiently,
and our impatient friends must do
the same. We have all confidence in
Andrew Johnson, and if the course of
the radicals produce another revolu?
tion, in him we will find a leader
against those who -would continue to
keep the country in its present state
To all our friends we would say,
have patience. This problem wi" be
solved; true patriotism will worK it
out, and unless we distrust the Great
Eider, the cause of right and justice
We believe that some of these re?
ports we receive from Washington are
true, and that the Executive will do
all in his power to see that the Be
public will meet and overcome all the
assaults that are being made upon it,
under the Constitution which created
it. Bevolutions come but seldom,
and we do not think the people of any
section in our country desire another
attempt of this sort. Suppress such
disorganizers as Sumner and Stev 'ns, \
and all will yet be welL
The Charleston Couria' has been
informed by a gentleman that he had
sent North for 100 Germax? emigrants
to come South and work on his plan?
tation. He expects they will arrive
in about two weeks time. We learn
from the same source that it is the
intention of a combination of gen?
tlemen to take immediate steps to in?
troduce the system of white labor in
It is further stated that despatches
to the State Department indicate
that the emigration from Europe to
the United States will this year exceed
any previous one. The German ports
especially are filling up with persons
desirous of securing a passage.
The debt of the United States, on
the 1st of February, 1866, amounted
to $2,716,898,152. This is an im?
mense sum, and how to provide for its
payment is the great question that
occupies the minds of the financiers
of the Government.
ARRESTED.-The Pickens Courier
says that Messrs. W. S. Williams,
Thos. P. Williams, and Herbert Wil?
liams, were arrested on the night of
the 29th ult., by a mounted detach?
ment of the garrison at Walhalla.
These gentlemen are still under
arrest. The particulars, in connec?
tion with this event, have not trans?
W. B. Carlisle, Esq., formerly one
of the editors of the Charleston
Courier, proposes to establish in that
city, a weekly paper, to be called the
"Yeoman," tp be "devoted chiefly to
the rights, duties, privileges and
interests of the farmer and rural
A special despatch to the Cincin?
nati Commercial, dated Austin, Texas,
February 1, announces that a large
majority of the delegates to the State
Convention were original secession?
ists. True Union men should not
regret this result; for if those who
tried to take tho State out of the
Union aro now earnestly laboring to
get it back into the Union again, it is
a sign of a healthy reaction in the
public sentiment of that section,
which none but disunion radicals will
Capt. C. F. Frierson has been elect?
ed to the State Senate from Sumter,
(to fill the vacany occasioned by the
promotion of Hon. F. J. Moses to
the law bench,) over Major T. J.
Green, by a majority of sixty-six
Tho Mobile Times, of the 28th ult,
publishes extracts from a private let?
ter of Capt. Waddell, of the Confede?
rate cruiser, Shenandoah-furnished
by a citizen of Mobile, to whom it
was addressed. We subjoin that por?
tion of the letter in which he justifies
the acts of his ship after the surren?
der of the Confederate armies and the
capture of Mr. Davis:
"After reaching Behring's Sea, I
captured the ship Wm. Thompson
and brig Susan Abigail; both had left
San Francisco in April last. These
captures were made about the 23d of
June, and from each I received San
Francisco papers. These papers pro?
fessed tq have the correspondence
between Gens. Lee and Grant con?
cerning the aurieiider of Lee's army.
They also stated that Mr. Davis and
Cabinet were in Danville, to which
place the Confederate Government
had been removed, and that Mr.
Davis had issued a proclamation in?
forming the Southern people that the
war would be carried on with renewed
"I was made possessor of as late
news by these two captures as any the
whalers had, and I continued my
work until it was completed in the
Arctic Ocean on the 28th of June,
when I had succeeded in destroying
or dispersing the New England whal?
ing fleet. I left the Arctic on the
29th of June, and shipped from some
of the whalers eight men on that
very day-men of intelligence, all
trained soldiers. It is not to be be?
hoved that those men would have
taken service in the Shenandoah if
they behoved the war ended ?
. 'After leaving Behring's Sea, I fell
in with no vessel until I communicat?
ed with the British barque Barracou?
ta, from San Francisco, 2d August,
fourteen days, bound for Liverpool.
She informed me of the capture of
Mr. Davis and a part of his cabinet,
also of the surrender of Generals
Johnson's, Smith's and Magruder's
armies. The Berracouta furnished
that news the first time I had heard
it, and I instantly ceased to cruise
a:/d steered for Cape Horn."
Capt. Waddell states that his n^vnl
career is at an end. He e:^rresses a
feeling of bitter dis^/pointment at
the result of th?-Avar. He says the
" South placed false to her cause-he
has very little respect for her-does
not believe she was in earnest-pre?
dicts that she will never take the field
again, and generally slurs the decrees
We are afraid this will be the gene?
ral verdict hereafter-"the South
played false to her canse." By "the
South," however, cannot be meant
j the many gallant men who promptly
rallied to the casue they thought
right and patriotic. We are sony
that such a man as Captain Waddell
"slurs the decrees of fate," whilst
entertaining the opinion that the
South will never take the field again.
The truth is, the South has some?
thing else to do than be eternally
looking back to the past. Whether
her people played false or not, the
"decrees of fate" were against them
in the war they waged, and having
seen their error, their only hope foi
life, liberty and the pursuit of happi?
ness is in sustaining the Governmenl
of the United States, so long as it ii
administered on the principle upor
which it was founded.
NAPOLEON'S SPEECH.-Napoleon, ii:
his recent speech, said: France, wh<
forgets no noble page of her history
offers up sincere wishes for the pros
perity of the great American Repub
lie, and for the maintenance of ami
cable relations, which will soon hav<
had a century's duration. The em o
tion produced in the United State
by the presence of our troops OJ
Mexican soil will be pacified by th
frankness of our declarations. Th
American people will coniprehem
that our expedition, to which we in
vited them, was not opposed to thei
interests. Two nationa, equally jeal
ous of their independence, ought t
avoid every step which might affec
their dignity and their honor,
j The Paris correspondent of th
j Daily News .says it has transpired i:
I court circles that Napoleon is greatl
displeased with Maximilian, on ver
j many grounds, especially on accour
I of the bad reception given to th
j French Counsellor of State, sent t
. Mexico to take the finances in liane
ord it is intimated that this is on
reason for withdrawing the Freue
DESTITUTION IN LANCASTER DU
.TF.ICT.-The Lancaster Ijetlger repon
that in some portions of thatDistrh
there is actual suffering among th
i poor for the want of provisions. The
j have no means of buying corn, an
if they had, the article cannot no
be procured, owing, either to i
j scarcity, or to the unwillingness <
i those who have it, to sell.
A despatch, dated 7th inst., says:
A delegation of colored men, head?
ed by Fred. Douglass and B. H.
Downing, called on the President to?
day, for the purpose of expressing
their ideas on the questions now be?
ing considered affecting then- inte?
rests, and also to learn the views en?
tertained by the President in the
same connection. He was addressed
by both Downing and Douglas, who
strongly urged that the colored race
should be endowed with all the
rights, privileges and immunities of
citizens of the United States, and de?
sired that the right of suffrage be
given to them, not only in this Dis?
trict, but all over the land.
The President responded, saying if
his past course was not evidence ol
his good will to the colored race, he
could say no more. He had said,
and repeated here, that if they could
find no other Moses to lead them tc
the land of promise and liberty, li?
would be that Moses; but he was no1
willing to adopt a policy which would
result in danger to the colored man,
and possibly lead to a war of races
Nothing but evil would result front
forcing upon the people of this Dis?
trict, or any other section, a princi
pie in direct opposition to the ex
pressed will of the majority.
At the conclusion of his remarks
which were of considerable length
Douglas said the question would hav<
to be settled by the people, to whicl
the President expressed his assent
saying he had great faith in the people
Incredible as the statement ma]
appear, it is nevertheless now consi
dered extremely doubtful whether th)
Stevens amendment to the Constitu
tion can secure a sufficient number o
votes in the Senate to make it even ?
"proposition" to the States. Hea
what the Washington corresponden
of the New York Times says:
"It appears now almost certaii
that the joint resolution will fo^1 i*
receive a two-thirds vote *n its favo
in the Senate. An.oug those win
have openly announced their pnrpos?
to oppose it, are Senators Howe am
Xates, and it is said all the radica
members will vote against the r?solu
In relation to the property o
blockade runners, another despatcl
Government, taking the groum
that blockade-running was a part o
the rebellion, and that all propert;
used and all profits made in it ar
subject to rules of war, have sen
igents South, who have seized a
?otton and other property intende>
for blockade-running, and have calle
upon all engaged in the business t
state, under oath, their associates
the amount of their business, thei
profits, &c. Most of the witnesse
iiave told the full tale of their bus
ness; but the ono or two probabl
iinwilling to disgorge were sent t
prison on account of their refusal t
testify. One of the largest stocl
liolders in this enterprise was th
Bon. G. A. Trenholm, late Secretar
af the Treasury of the so-called Coi
federate States, thus carrying on tl:
iouble business of guarding the Coi
federate money , and filling his ow
pockets at the same time. In tl
jourse of his examination, whic
took place on the 16th ultimo, M
Trenholm stated that just before tl
svacution of Richmond, the tot
amount of specie in the Confedera
eaults was $350,000 to $100,000, .
which sum about ?300,000 was in tl
Treasury- at Pichmond. This $30C
900 was carried off and distribute
partly among the soldiers of Joh
ston's army, and partly among tl
military escort of Jeff. Davis at tl
lime of their disbandment. M
Trenholm stated that, in his opinio
Mr. Davis and the other civil office
refused to receive any part of it. Tl
examination of Mr. Trenholm, as e
Secretary and ex-blockade-runnc
was quite long, but showed mn
frankness on his part in revealing i
Iota, the well informed and usual
correct correspondent of the Bal
more Sun, writes:
The public may prepare for soi
political events within a few weel
or even days, that give a new asp?
to national affairs. Hitherto Co
gress, or rather the leaders of Cc
gr ess, have had everything in tin
own way. Perhaps they may rems
n unit, even after another unit
equal and co-ordinate power shall
placed in antagonism with them.
Mr. Sumner's republic is one oi
different form, or color, from the :
public of Washington and Marsht
ind Judge Story and Judge Marsht
but it is not impossible that the a
tation now commenced will be cc
tinned till the five millions of citizt
who are to give a Democratic oe
and color to the new republic shall
predominant in one-half the count:
or till they shall have followed 1
fate of the Indian.
By-the-way, foreign philanthrc
will be surprised and confounded
the artificial and unjust distinctu
of race and color which Mr. Tm
bull's bill recognizes and establish
while professing to guarantee 1
rights of citizenship to all. All 1
blacks, all the coolies, aliens of
lands, are invested with citizensh
but the poor Indian, the original p
prietor of the country, the real nat
American, is ungenerously except
He alone, who owned everything
?ntitled to nothing.
The following paragraph is from a
Washington letter to the Louisville
A member from Tennessee assured
me yesterday thai the Democrats
would accept negro suffrage, and the
Republicans oppose it, before the
expiration of two months. The gen?
tleman referred to was neither May?
nard, Stokes, nor Cooper. I hear
this idea so frequently repeated that
I am led to believe that the conser?
vative party will assume negro suf?
frage in the whole South.
The correspondent of the New
York World says :
Most important rumors prevail hore
respecting the relations of our Go?
vernment to the de facto Government
in Mexico. It is stated that an un?
derstanding has been arrived at with
the French Government, and that to
all intents and purposes the difficulty
between them is settled. It is true
that the French are about to leave
Mexico, but it is also true that the
United States Government have
waived any intention to enforce the
Monroe doctrine. There will proba?
bly be no recognition of Mexico, but
there is a pledge, express or implied,
that the United States will take no
overt means to depose Maximilian
and put Juarez, or any one else, in
his place. While it is not likely that
formal diplomatic relations will be
opened with the Empire, a quasi
recognition will result from the
present understanding-that -is, con?
suls will be appointed and employed
in their proper function of protecting
American trade in Mexico.
It is probable that the Government
would have taken much more de?
cided m east i res than have been deemed
politic, had the radicals permitted the
Southern States to return to .ike
Union ; but, according to report,
President Johnson thinks it the
height of folly to toke measures
j which n>;~\t provoke a war with
Fr*" while the dominant majority
iii Congress are endeavoring to em?
bitter the people of one-third of the
States against the rest of the Union.
If there should be a virtual abandon?
ment of the Monro? doctrine, the
country must understand that it is
due wholly to the sense of insecurity
and feebleness in the Union, induced
by the endorsement of the extreme
notions of Sumner and Seward by
the Senate and House. It is not
likely that the French will leave
Mexico before the close of the year,
and while they are going their places
will bc supplied by Austrians. Bel?
gians and such Mexicans as accept
There was printed, some days
since, a statement of "Agate," the
well-informed correspondent of the
Cincinnati Gazette, on the position of
the President. The editoj of the
Indianapolis Herald, referring there?
to, publishes the subjoined letter:
WASHINGTON, January 30, 1866.
MY DEAK JUDGE: I enclose here?
with a marked article. I called on
the President, and asked him if he
had seen and read it. He said he
had. I asked him if it correctly pre?
sented his views. He said that it
substantially did, and that he had no
material 'criticism to offer. He then
went over the various points of his
policy, as he had often done with me
before, all in harmony with the views
set forth in the letter of "Agate."
You "guess," I see in the Herald,
that he will sign the suffrage bill. I
will risk my future political existence
on'his veto. When you see it stated
that there is no rupture between him
and the radicals, do not believe it. I
know better, and they know better,
and are only whistling, like boys in a
grave-yard, to keep up appearances.
The President talks freely, and to
everybody alike, and I never held a
conversation with him that did not
please me. He says that he does not
wish to seem the aggressor, but that
he will meet all issues that aro made
against his declared policy.
A rumor has gained circulation in
Washington that if tho Freedmen's
Bureau bill shall pass in the House
of Representatives in the same shape
that was received from the Senate, the
President will issue a proclamation
declaring the privileges of the writ of
habeas corpus restored in all the
-? ^ ?,
SENATOR B. F. PERRY.-The Green?
ville Enterprise says:
Ex-Governor Perry left this place
on TuesdpTr last for Washington city.
He has gone there not on any busi?
ness of an important public character,
but mostly on matters of private con?
cern, he has informed us, and will be
away for some two or three weeks.
He was accompanied by other gen?
tlemen from Greenville.
Much good may result to the coun?
try at large from his visit to the capi?
tal, as he is one of the few of our
men who can mediate between the
two sections, commanding, is he
does, the esteem and consideration of
both seceder and Un.on man; indeed,
we have thought that the interests of
the South strongly demanded his at?
tendance in Washington upon the
first assembling of Congress last De?
cember, notwithstanding there was
no probability of an early admission
of tho members from the South, as
he might have effected considerable
results in the conciliation of the dis?
integrating elements of the land.
A maiden ?peech-Ask papa.
THE COOLIE TRADE.-The London
and China Telegraph, of the 4th ult.,
Of the thirty ships now lying at
anchor in the harbor of Macao, six?
teen are chartered for Havana with
slaves. All these vessels will, as is
the' custom, ship a certain number of
coolies in excess of their contract, in
order to have the means of supplying
tho places of those who may die on
the voyage. It is curious that no one
has, as yet, found ont why so many
of the coolies lose their sight on the
voyage. Out of a cargo of 500, forty
win be completely blind before they
arrive at their destination; and as,
according to the terms of the charter
party, the barracoon owner will only
pay for and receive those that arrive
in possession of their eye-sight, pt,he
unfortunate blind are probably cast j
into the sea or landed upon some
desert"island, for the Government will
not permit any Chinaman to live in
Havana unless he belongs to a master.
Reports are received from Utah
that the Mormons contemplate the
abandonment of that Territory and a
wholesale emigration to the Sandwich
Islands. It is said that Brigham
Young lias purchased or secured the
refusal of two cf the Sandwich
Islands for future colonization by the
Mormons. The motive for this is the
growing popular and official opposi?
tion to the system of polygamy.
Fred. Douglas and other negro
delegates had au interview with the
President on the 7th, for the purpose
of securing all civil and political
rights, particularly that of suffrage.
The President referred to his past
conductas evidence of his friendship,
butf decidedly expressed himself
against giving them suffrage, as likely
to bring them in conflict with the
whites and produce a war of races.
- ?ji - - -. -
The extensive stables of the Bleecker
Street and Fulton Ferry Railroad
Company, in Fourteenth street, be?
tween Tenth avenue and the North
River, New York, were totally destroy?
ed by fire on Sunday night, and
seventy horses which they contained
were burned to death.
Governor Jenkins, at the request of j
the ladies of Milledgville, lias issued j
an appeal to the ladies of Georgia to
contribute one dollar each for the
relief of the wife of ex-President
The wife of the Italian Minister at
Washington has been paid 850,000,
for property destroyed by United
States troops near Natchez, Mississip?
pi, during the war.
The Georgia Senate has passed the
Stay Law. One-fourth of the debts
may be collected in January, 1867,
and one-fourth in each succeeding
January, until all is paid.
The farmers along the Wisconsin
River complain that the bears are
killing a large number of their sheep,
A gentleman in Hartford, Conn.,
found the end of a human finger in
a bologna sausage he was eating, a
few clays ago.
Ex-Gov. Graham, United States
Senator elect from North Carolina, is
out in a letter in favor of negro evi?
dence as just and right.
The work of relaying the iron on
the Florida and Alabama Railroad
commenced last week and is pro?
"How is coal this morning?" said a
man in a coal-yard to an Irishman.
"Black as iver, be jabers!" said Pat.
Jefferon, Marion County, Texas,
papers charge agents with down-right,
barefaced stealing operations.
SHIP NEWS. (c.
POUT OF CHARLESTON, FEB. li).
Steamship Gen. J. E. Barnes, New York.
Brig Freaonia, Howes, New York.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
Sehr. Myrover, Hughes, Nrw York.
COMMERCIAL. ANO FINANCIAL..
NEW YORK, February 7.-Cotton heavy,
at 47@48c., chiefly the former. Flour un?
changed. Wheat dull, and declined l?2c.
Corn declined lc-sales at 81@84c. Pork
heavy-mess, $29|. Lard buoyant, at 15J
@18|c. Whiskey dull. Groceries quiet.
Turpentine heavy, at 92?@96i. Gold 39?.
NEW YORK, February 8.-Cotton heavy.
Sales 1,401) bales at '47(3:48- chiefly the
former. Gold 391.
BALTIMORE, February 7.-- Flour very dull.
Wheat scarce-prices steady. White eorn,
85@8Gc; yellow, 75c. Oats advanced l@2c.
Provisions inactive. Lard, 18c. Sugar
firm and in good demand. Good whiskey
CHARLOTTE, February 8.-- Ve ry little cot?
ton selling to-day, with a dull market. Wo
Suote 26c. in gold, and 364c. currency,
LONDON, January 2o.-Consols opened at
86?@87 for money* and closed at 87J dull.
United States five-twenties opened strong
at an advance, but closed easier. Tho
Bank rate is 8 per cent., and money is
LIVERPOOL, January 23.-There has been
little doing in cotton. The news per Aus?
tralasian, from New York, brought lower
price s. Sales Yesterday 8,000 bales, with
prices disposed to decline, but quotations
were unchanged. Breadstuff's are steady.
LIVERPOOL, January 80.-Cotton circu?
lars report the market generally rathor
lower. The sales on this day amounted to
6,000 bales. Consols were quoted at ?5|@
80. United States 5-20's m\.
Advertisements, to insure insertion,
sh<mlil be banded in by 4 o'clock p. m.
CASH.-Our terms for subscription, ad?
vertising and job work are cash. We hop*
all part ies will bear this in mind.
"THK CODK."-The Acts passed by the
Legislature relativo to thc freedmen, for
salo at this office. Price 20 cents; by mail
Wo arc indebted to John Agnew, Esq.,
(who, with his family, returned to this
city yesterday,) for late New York and
Wilmington papers, ahead of the mail.
THE BUBNINO OF COLUMBIA.-An inter?
esting account of the ' 'Sack and Destruc?
tion of the City of Columbia. S. C.," has
just been issued, in pamphlet form, front
the Phoenix steam power press. Orders
can be Ulled to any extent .
By reference to nm- advertising columns,
this morning, it will be seen that an agency
of a Southern gift establishment has been
opened in this city. The proprietors as?
sert emphatically that they sro not con?
nected with any Northern house. Give
them a call, inspect their goods, and if
satisfied, make an investment-the cost is
Mn all, and the return may be considerable.
WEEKLY FAMILY PAPKK.-On tho 14th
instant, we shall commence the publication
of a family paper, entitled "The Weekly
Gleaner-A Nome Companion" Thc paper
will be double the size of thc Phonix, and
will contain the cream of the news, miscel?
laneous matte- ditorials, stories, etc., in
the daily and tri-weekly publications. Sub?
scription price $4 per annum. Specimen
copies sent on application. There will be
an interval of two weeks between the pub?
lication of the first and second numbera.
BELIOIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.-Trinity
Church- Rev. P. J. Shand, 10* a. m. and
3J p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. Geo. Howe,
KU a. m. and 3* p. m.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds, 10J
a. m. Rev. C. H. Pritchard, SJ p. m.
St. Peters Church-Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
104 a. m. and 3$ p. m.
Lutheran Church-Rev. A. B. Rude, lty
Christ Church Lecture Room-Rev. Mr.
Pringle, 10A a. m. and Zk p. m.
Marion Street Church-Rev. C. H. Prit?
chard, 104 a. m. Rev. J. L. Reynolds, 3Jp. m.
THE "PHONIX."-Frequent inquiries hav?
ing been made as to the origin of the tra?
ditional bird, "the Phoenix," the name of
our paper, we give an explanation of tho
cognomen, taken from an authentic source.
The "Phonix,"' according to tho an?
cients, ia a bird of which there is but ono
specimen in the world. It comes flying
from the East once in tho course of six
hundred and fifty-one years, many other
birds with dazzling wings bearing it com?
pany. It reaches thc City of the Sun about
the time of the vernal equinox, where it
burns itself upon the roof of the temple,
in the lire of tho concentrated rays of the
sim, as they are reflected from the golden
shield thereon with consuming radiance.
No sooner is it consumed to ashes, than an
egg appears in the funeral pyre, which tho
heat that consumed the parent warms in?
stantly into life, and out of it the same
Pheonix comes forth in full plumage, and
spreading its wings, it flies away again, to
return no more until tho expiration of six
hundred and fifty-one years.
We might give a longer account from the
author from which we glean these facts,
but we think it unnecessary. When tho
Phoenix we have now to do with, six hun?
dred and p*y-one years hence, lays her
egg, it wi nly affect our posterity twenty
generations from the present time; and as
posterity never has done anything for us,
we must leave them to take care of that
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention ia call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for tho first
Change of Schedule Blue Ridge Railroad.
Pohl, Randall A Co.-Gift Enterprise.
Henry A. Moetzo-Deeds, Wills, &c.
Misses Henry-School Notice.
Jackson's Cheap Lamps.
J. A. Black-Insurance Agencies.
Fisher & Lowrance-Hardware, &c.
Levin & Peixotto- Desirable Lot.
" " -Bacon Sides, Ac.
A. R. Phillips- Corn and Hay.
Muller & Senn-Hats.
" " -Crackers, Biscuits, Ac.
Jacob Bookman-Mules Stolen.
Durbec Si Walter-Auction.
A SPECK OF DANOER.-The minutest black
Rpot on the enamel of a tooth is an evi?
dence that decay's eft'acing finger has
touched it. Quickly interpose the Sozodont
as a safeguard, or the tooth is gone-and
not only that one, but perhaps half-a-dozen.
Bo assured that nothing but Sozodont will
either effectually prevent or arrest dental
Men's, Boys' and
Children's HATS, i
^ of various kinds,"
tvihch we offer at a small advance above
?ost. MULLER & SENN,
Feb ll 2 _At Bryce's Corner.
STRAYED OR STOLEN,
FROM niv plantation, in Fairfield
District, two MULES-one a large
^^jLsorrel horse mule, badly rubbed by
^arness: the other a largo bay mare mule.
\ suitable reward will bo pftid for their re?
ar," ?JACOB BOOKMAN.
' Fe'b 1_'_._. .
A FINE lot of EASTERN HAY, for sale
A. low bv FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Feb ll ' fl*