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?mr ?-?_-Rjr_v. A t aaa
Sunday JH.U?""H?> .???"? v>u w?u.
Words of Truth and Soberness.
Reverend Albert Barnes, D. D., a
distinguished divine of Philadelphia,
a strong anti-slavery mau, has re?
cently uttered the following words of
truth and soberness:
' ' I hesitate not to say that, on the
whole, the conduct of the South in
the feelings evinced on tho termina?
tion of the conflict, has been such as
to demand tho confidence of the
North, and the admiration of man?
kind. The surrender of the armed
forces was so complete and entire; the
cessation of hostilities was so imme?
diate and universal; the acknowledg?
ment that they had been overcome
was so prompt, frank and manly ; the
readiness to return to the Union has
been so general, and apparently so
sincere; the recognition of the fact
that slavery is extinct forever, has
been widely admitted as a fact- -vast
as are the consequences involved, and
is the change in their habits; the rea?
diness to come under the arrange?
ments for collecting the revenue has
been so prompt; the disposition to
resume commercial intercourse with
the great cities of the North has been
so marked; and the willingness to
come iuto the great arrangements of
the nation for perpetuating freedom
has been so general, that we see in
this, I think, the return of the feelings
of the best days of the Republic'
There are exceptions, (individual,)
but there has never been a civil war
closed, where there was less lingering
animosity, or more willingness to unite
again under the same Government.
Can we forget when we think of what
is in the Southern bosom still, that
long-cherished opinions, feelings and
customs, do not soon change among
some people. Can we forget how long
after the wars of the ' Roses, ' and
after the civil wars that resulted in
the establishment of ' the Common?
wealth,' in England, on the cessation
of the forms of war, the feelings
which had been engendered lingered
in the bosoms of Englishmen ? Can
we forget how long after the Revolu?
tion, the banishment of James, and
the accession of William and Mary,
love for the ' pretender ' lingered in
the hearts of a portion of that nation :
how firm was the conviction that he
was the rightful heir of the crown ;
how strong the hope that ho would
yet come to the throne ? Shall wt
blame our Southern brethren if some
similar feelings linger in their bo
Such sentiments as these, utterer,
by men in high position among thei:
fellow-citizens, will do more to ce
ment thc Union and revive the oh
kindly feelings between the people o
both sections than all the declama
tions of political haranguera can eve
effect. This is another cheering indi
cation of the pleasant change in th
feelings of the Northern people.
THB PRESIDENT'S POLICY.-The ex
citement in Washington and othe
cities, consequent upon a knowledg
of the President's policy as shadowe
forth in his last public address, COE
tinues unabated. The newspaper
teem with comments. Articles favoi
able and articles unfavorable appea
in quick su cession. The conserve
tive element, however, is ahead c
the radical. The people are awaker.
ing to a sense of the political situatio
of the country. They are formin
On Thursday, March 1, the follow
ing gentleman, forming the gradi;
ating class of the Medical Colleg
of the State of South Carolina, ri
ceived from Professor Geddings, i
the name of the Faculty, their dipk
mas in medicine: S. W. Claytor
Pickens, S. C. ; H. G. Coleman, Lan
rens; W. S. W. Cornwell, Cheste:
R. J. Fulton, Williamsburg; A. t
Horger, Orangeburg; F. H. Hor
beck, Charleston; R. R. King, Ai
derson; B. H. Knotts, Orangebnrj
J. B. Mobley, Fairfield; W. G. Ogie
Charleston; W. J. White, Lauren
P. E. A. Williams, Pickens; J. I
COMMITTEE TO CONFER WITH THE PR
SIDENT.-At a meeting of the citizer
of New York who sustain the Pres
dent in his veto of the bill relating t
the Freedmen's Bureau, Gen. Job
A. Dix was called to the Chair, ar
resolution adopted appointing Maye
Hoffman, Wm. B. Astor, Wm. I\
Evarts, E. Pierpont, Moses Taylo
Sheriff Kelly and Senator Cornell
committee to proceed to Washingtc
and confer with the President as 1
the best means of sustaining the grei
measures of his administration.
In the United States Senate, c
Monday, a petition was present?
from citizens of Iowa for a constiti
tional amendment recognizing tl
existence of God and the divinity <
?On thc "Wing."
BALTIMORE, MD., Feb. 27, I860.
DEAR PHONIX : Last night there
was a large mass meeting of the citi?
zens of this city held in the Institute
Hall, for the purpose of endorsing
the recent action of our President.
Speeches were made by several gen?
tlemen, who most heartily endorsed
the veto message of the President.
It seems that the President has been
doing all that mortal man could to
restore the disfranchised States to
full membership in the great national
family; but unfortunately he has met
some opposition. However, we im?
plicitly rely upon the firmness ami
integrity of President Johnson, and
feel sure that he will do all that is
possible to re-adjust the somewhat
disarranged machinery of this great
and growiug Government. Wo do
not apprehend any serious collision
between the President and the pre?
sent Congress; yet, even in such an
unfortunate event, we believe that
the troubled waters would "soon be?
come calm and placid through the
judicious conduct of all the people.
The glory of our Government is, that
it belongs to the people; they are the
throne of power. And if the people
are properly enlightened and Chris?
tianized, th**Government will abide
safe for all time. But it is well for
us ever to bear in mind that this pe?
culiar feature of our Government
exposes it to the ravages of ambitious
and designing men, and hence all
men should be exceedingly careful lo
avoid anything that would influence
the worser passions of the populace.
Many persons frequently write with?
out "previous meditation, and many
speakers speak without thinking
much; and hence most of our politi?
cal difficulties originate in these
ephemeral productions. While I
write or speak let me not become
dogmatical, but remember that others
have tho same privilege thus to ex?
press their thoughts ; and let me allow
that they have brains and purity of
purpose as well as I. In a word, let
me feel that I am only one person
among thirty millions of free people
on this continent. If all people
throughout our country would thus
reason, feel and act, what a quiet
season of peace and continued pros?
perity would be everywhere enjoyed.
May thc desirable period in our his?
tory soon arrive. May r " ' "keringa,
strifes and contentions A.. er cease
among us, aud may pcac< d con?
cord forever reign. OMxSGA.
The New Orleans Picayune com?
plains of correspondents who seek
to create the ?impression that the
lives and property of Northern men
are not safe in the South, and says
that, in nineteen cases out of twenty,
their stories are ' ' naked fabrications,
without a cireumstanee on which to
base them," and that, " in the twen
! tieth, they are excited exaggerations
of incidents that are rare and excep?
tional and most trivial." It admits
that at present Southern society is not
open, as it once was, to Northern men.
It says that "it is not reasonable to
expect, and no man of sense does ex?
pect, at this early day after the sud?
den cessation of war, in its violent
form, that social intercourse would
be re-instated at once in its former
general aspects, or that it can be until
time has softened the sting of wounds
which have scarcely ceased to bleed."
-? ? ? > -
The 22d of February-Washing?
ton's birth-day- has been made a
legal holiday, by the United States
ADDRESS OF THE FRENCH SENATE
MEXICO.-The address of tho French
Senate in reply to the Emperor's ad?
dress throws a snip-light on the sig?
nificance of his language regarding
the Mexican expedition, the recall of
the French troops, and the perma?
nence of Maximilian's reign. The
paragraphs on these subjects run as
Your Majesty has announced that
that memorable Mexican expedition
approaches its conclusion, and thal
you are coming to an arrangemeuf
with the Emperor Maximilian for fix?
ing the period of the recall of the
troops. France is satisfied to heai
that the protection to her commercial
interests will be assured in that greal
and rich market restored by our co?
operation to security.
As for the United States, if, in con?
sequence of a misapprehension, the
presence of the French flag on the
American continent appears to them
less opportune than at another more
illustrious epoch in their history, tl ie
firm language of your Government
has shown that it is not high and me?
nacing words which will determine
our withdrawal. France is accustomed
to march only at her own time, but
she is pleased to remember her an?
cient friendship for the United States.
What you claim from them is, neu?
trality and the law of nations. By
that means they will the sooner sec
that a war, undertaken for the so oft
avowed purpose of protecting resident
Frenchmen against a Government
without probity, does not become, by
reason of its successful issue, a war of
conquest, of domination, or of propa
WASHINGTON, February 26.-Secre?
tary Seward arrived here this morn?
ing and had a long private interview
with the President this afternoon.
He was telegraphed for, in order that
the President might consult him in
regard to the formation of the new
Cabinet. The announcement of the
new Cabinet may be looked for daily;
and if the present Cabinet meets to?
morrow, it will probably be for the
Secretary Harlan has already re?
signed, and it is reported that Mr.
Speed's resignation is in the Presi?
dent's hands. Mr. Stanton has not
resigned and his friends say he will
not; but that will not delay the ap?
pointment of his successor.
I have hitherto refrained from
mentioning a fact that I have been at
last. reluctlantly led to believe, name?
ly, that it would be prudent in the
President to adopt some measures for
his persoual safety. The inflamma?
tory ap*~ ?als of the radical leaders
have goaded some of their ignorant
and degraded followers to the pitch
of fury, and they have been led to
regard Andrew Johnson as an obstacle
in the way of their fancied rights.
[Cor. New York N'?tes.
WASHINGTON, February 27.-The
Judiciary Committee, it is under?
stood, have agreed to report back to
the House, favorably, Mr. Stevens'
bill relative to the tenure of office of
Presidential appointees. The bill
provides that no removals from office
can be made by the President, ex?
cept by and with the consent of the
Senate. The bill, if it passes, will
be vetoed, of course. Secretary
McCulloch is exceedingly anxious in
regard to his loan bill, now before
Congress. In a letter to a distin?
guished gentleman, to-day, he says
that if the bill is not passed, it is
doubtful if the credit of the Govern?
ment can be maintained, and ex?
pressed fears that its defeat will occa?
sion a financial collapse.
Statistics at the Treasury Depart?
ment show that there is no founda?
tion for the commonly received opin?
ion that there is a balance of exporta
over imports in our foreign trade.
The official values of the exports are
currency values, while the valuations
of the imports are in gold figures.
For the three years, 1863, 1864 and
1865, the imports amount to $876,
000,000 iu gold, while the exports,
valued in currency at $972,000,OOC
when reduced to a gold standard,
amount to only $662,000,000, leaving,
instead of $156,000,000 in our favoi
a deficit of $154,000,000. This is thc
true condition of our foreign trade,
and probably explains the cause ol
tho great flow of our securities tc
The impression, generally preva?
lent, that Hon. Freeman Clarke,
Comptroller of the Treasury, because
of his connection with the adminis?
tration of Treasury Department
affairs, coincides with President
Johnson's views on reconstruction, ii
erroneous. He differs with him en?
tirely on the question of the imme?
diate admission of the rebel States,
believing that the result will be ar
attempt on their part to repudiate the
[Cor. Philadelphia Ledger.
THE POLITICAL SITUATION.
The general discussion on the
future of the great Union party, in
view of recent events, has been ex?
ceedingly vigorous here for the past
few days, and has thus far produced
most encouraging and harmonizing
results. C< .nparing the feeling oi
last Thursday night with that of to
day, we cannot but feel elated ovei
the aspect. This has resulted, in ?
great measure, from the admirabh
temper exhibited by Congress, anc
from the wise counsels of many lead
ing public men outside of Congress
who are or have been here, such &?
Governor Fenton, of New York, Go
vernor Cox, of Ohio, ex-Governoi
Andrew, of Massachusetts, General'
Stedman, McCook, and others. Th<
speech of Senator Sherman to-day
going forth to the country in connec
tion with the official report of the in
terview between the President ant
Governor Cox, will have an excellen
effect in defining the true relations o
the Union party towards the Presi
dent. In addition to this, there is ai
increasing feeling in Congress ii
favor of the admission of Tennessee
and an effort to that end will un
doubtedly be made this week. Man;
Union members who strongly disap
?>rove the tone and temper of th
Resident's speech, have expresse?
their willingness to-day to vote fo
the admission of Tennessee, becausi
they honestly believe that that State
above all others, is in a proper condi
tion to be represented, and becaus
they wish to present to the people o
the country a practical an! positiv
evidence of the good faith of th
Union party in Congress in the grea
work of restoration. It is not knowi
whether the matter will come up oi
a report from the Committee on Re
construction, or by an independen
resolution ; but it cannot long be de
laved, and when it does come up i
will probably be in such a shape as t
secure the favor of a majority of th
Union members, and the oppositioi
of the Democrats, and a few of tb
extreme radicals. With practical evi
deuce of its patriotism thus exhibited
the Union pdHy will neither bc dis
rupted nor find the President outsid
of its noble and well-tried organiza
tion. As au evidence of the improve?
Feeling here, I may say that Colone
Forney's reception this evening i
attended by many of the warmes
mpporters of the President, an<
much oil is being poured upon the
troubled political waters.
[Cor. New York Times.
THE HON. WILLIAM MARTIN.
The Intelligencer, of yesterday, says :
Hon. William Martin, a prominent
lawyer and public man of Virginia,
and from the tobacco-growing region
on the South side of the James river,
had au interview with the President
yesterday, in which the state of affairs
m Virginia was freely talked over.
We learn that Mr. M. gave a most
cheering account of the freedmen in
his region of the State, and fully con?
firmed thc statement of the lute legis?
lative delegation as to the almost uni?
versal and sincere submission of the
masses of the people to the Govern?
ment and laws of the United States.
WASHINGTON, February 27.-It is
now a common remark among Repub?
licans that Congress ia softening. A i
very eminent radical in the Executive
quarter said to me to-day that the
ship of State was again on the right
This means, probably, that the
more conservative members are to
break away from the Stevens-Forney
rule, and sustain, partially at least,
the President's policy. Something of
a breach will probably exhibit itself
to-morrow. The radical majority is
in a hazardous condition in the Se?
nate, and there was still ^ome dispo?
sition shown to fight it out on their
line, by the fierce attempt to break
the force of Mr. Dixon's strong argu?
There is a rumor that the Secretary
of the Treasury has brought a bureau
officer to account for altuse of the
President. A large number of the
subordinates in departments still
think they are a great power.
An intimate personal friend of Mr.
Stanton said, to-day, that the latter
desired to retrieve himself before the
nation. Too late.
[Cor. iltimore Sun.
A reception was gi u by President
Johnson at the Executive Mansion
last night, which was crowded almost
beyond precedent in similar affairs.
Citizens of all classes, the majority of
j them persons of prominence aud in?
fluence, attended, and manifested by
j their presence and hearty greetings
the increased estimation in which the
I President is held in consequence of
the severe ordeals through which he
has recently passed.
[New York Herald, 28th.
A destructive fire occurred in Phila?
delphia, on the 26th, in Third street,
above Race. It originated in Robert's
hardware store and communicated to
J ames, Kent & Santee's extensive dry
goods warehouse, destroying the two
upper stories of the latter building.
Robert's store was entirely destroyed.
Four firemen were killed, and others
are reported killed or injured, by the
falling of the roof and side walls.
The loss by the fire amount? to over
three and a quarter millions of dollars.
-. -1?, .-- - .
THE NAIL STRUCK ON THE HEAD.
It is reported that Commodore Van?
derbilt, being called on a few even?
ings since, gave? the following sen?
"The health of the President of the
United States : Some say his recent
speech is vulgar, I say it is just."
Resolutions have been introduced
in the New York Senate, in favor of
the Freedmen's Bureau bill and
against the President's veto, and re?
questing the Congressmen not to vote
for the admission of members from
any of the late rebellious States.
Thurlow Weed telegraphed from
New York on Thursday afternoon,
ratifying the President's course as
follows: "To Senator Morgan : All
right here in Washington, and in the
country. The work is done.
George A. Trenholm, Esq., has
presented the Orangeburg Female
Seminary buildings as a donation tc
the Episcopal Theological Seminary
of South Carolina.
General Grant was accidentally sho'
in the hand in New York, on th<
?1st, by the explosion of a new riih
which he was examining. The wounc
was not serious.
It is said that Secretary Stan toi
has announced his intention to orde:
the distribution, next week, of tin
rewards for the apprehension of th?
It is reported that if the radicals ii
Congress oust Mr. Brooks, of Ne\
York, from his seat, the Presiden
will appoint him Collector of the por
of New York.
The offices of the Union Banne
and Watchman, at Salisbury, Nortl
Carolina, were destroyed by fire oi
Sunday night, with six other build
A bili to charter a new railroad be
tween Newark and New York, ha
passed the lower breuch of the Ne\
Governor Perry returned to hi
home from Washington on Saturda;
evening last. He brings no new
further than that published pre
A fire occurred in Baltimore, oi
the 25th, which destroyed the build
ing in which it occurred. Five pei
sons were burnt to death.
A collision occurred between tw
steamers on tlie Ohio River, on th
23d, in which forty or fifty lives wer
A new steamer was burnt nea
Pittsburg, Pa., on the 23d, and fiftee
lives were lost.
The prospects of a cotton crop i
Florida are bad.
A cooking range, on Sunday, ex?
ploded at the St. Louis Work-house,
blowing the kitchen, which was a
substantial stone building, to pieces.
George Thompson, head cook, was
fatally, and his?two assistants severe?
A Virginian, stopping at Barnum's,
Baltimore, was, on Friday, swindled
out of $400 by the confidence game.
It was borrowed on a bogus check of
Joseph Mazini is in a dying and
destitute condition in one of the
dreary rooius of one of the dreariest
houses in Brompton Head, London.
A new sensation in New York is a
hearse wholly white, with gold, gilt
and silver trimmings.
COMMERCIAL. ANO FINANCIAL..
NEW YORK, March 2.-The cotton market
has an advancing tendency. Sales 3,000
bales at -14 cents; also, 3.000* hales Govern?
ment cotton at 39lC(?47? cents for low ordi?
nary to middling fair. * Gold ia quoted at
MOBILE, March 2. -Sales to-day cf 300
balas cotton-middlings at 12 cents. Sales
of tba week 2,800 bales. Receipts of the
week 12,034 bales. Exports of the week
2,778 bales. Stock on hand 7G.455 bales.
Gold is (ploted at 34r??.3G.
AUGUSTA, February 28.-A few sales of
cotton were, effected to-day at the following
prices: Middlings, 34x5., and strict to good
middlings, S5@36c. The market is in gene?
ral quiet, there being a great deal of uncer?
tainty and indisposition to trade, on ac?
count of the unsettled and depressing con?
dition of the Northern and European
markets. Gold sold to-day in large lots at
136; brokers buying at 134 and selling at
136. Silver buying at 130 and selling at 135.
BALTIMORE, February 28.-Flour dull.
Wheat steady. Corn dull, at 71@72c. Pro?
visions and coffee firm. Whiskey advanc?
NASHVILLE, February 28- -The cotton
market was exceedingly dull yesterday,
without change in prices; wc still quote at
34@36c. Grocery business dull. Supply
on hand good. Prices unchanged since ou1
last report. -
CINCINNATI, February 27.-Flour dull,
without change. Wheat dull, at $1.75 for
No. 1 new red. Corn steady, with fair de?
mand at 53c. tor No. 1 shelled. Oats firmer
and prices lc. higher, closing at 34c. for
No. 2 and 37c. for No. 1. Rye quiet, at 70c.
for No. 1. Provisions dull and prices un?
changed. Mess pork held at 28.V for city;
bulk meats and bacon quiet, without any
chango in prices. Lara held firmly, at
ISAc. for prime city. Groceries dull. Cot?
ton dull, at 41@42c. for middling. Whiskey
firmer, closing at $email@example.com?, dntv v>aid\
FORT OF CHARLESTON, MARCH 3.
Brig Roberson, Scott, Boston.
Sehr. Wide World, Hildreth, New York.
Sehr. Vapor, Bogert, New York.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
British bark David McNutt, Liverpool.
British bark Raven, St. Johns, N. B.
Vf FOR CHARLESTON.
Sehr. Aurelia P. Howe, at Boston, Feb. 26.
I HAVE been engaged for some time in
Washington city in investigating and pro?
secuting the applications for pardon from
South Carolina under the Amnesty Procla?
mation. Having the approval of Governor
Orr and ex-Governor Ferry, and the advan?
tage of distinguished official and profes?
ional assistance, I have been enabled to
overcome tho greater part of difficulties
heretofore existing in this matter, and
liave obtained the execution and delivery
to me of warrants for pardon in most of
?.he cases which como within the thirteenth
[or $20,000) exception. About forty cases
?f this character, more recently filed, art?
still in thc Attorney-General's office, and
could not be obtained at prc sont. There
ire about fifty cases under other excep?
tions, on which, likewise, no action for tho
present could be obtained. Some applica?
tions have never reached Washington, and
.viii have to bo renewed. I have complete
ists and descriptions from which I can
jive f nil information in any of the cases.
Ln addition to tho warrant, of pardon,
many of which have already been issued
ind delivered in South Carolina, and the
lceeptance thereof, a final official certifi?
cate is necessary, in order to render the
sard?n a full protection against confisca?
tion. I have obtained tho necessary forms
md instructions upon which to procuro
these final certificates. The present aspect
it political affairs, and the organization of
the Federal Court in South Carolina, will
suggest the necessity for tho immediate
sompletion of all pardons.
My charge for information respecting
iny pardon is live dollars. For procuring
the warrant of pardon and final certificate,
:wenty-fivo dollars. For procuring the
inal certificate alone, ten dollars. As my
expenditures of time, labor and money
liave been very heavy in these matters, my
fees must bc paid in advance. If from any
cause the service cannot be successfully
rendered, the fees will be immediately re?
I will attend, also, to preparing original
ipplications for pardon-obtaining the
iovernor's approval-and have the appli?
cation prosecuted in Washington city. Ad
Iress C. J. ELFORD,
Attorney at Law,
March 4 3 Greenville, S. C.
A GOOD MILCH COW. Also, a BRES?
IL SELS CARPET, 21 bv 18 feot. Apply
it JAS. G. GIBBES' store._March4 3_
Steam Saw Mill for Sale.
A STEAM SAW MILL, with an ENGINE
t\_ of forty-horse power, is offered fol?
?ale, on Tyger River, Union District. At
ached to "the saw mill is a Flour and Grist
Hill, which will bo sold separate, if desired.
Phey are r."l in perfect running order. Ad
Iress ROBERT BEATTY,
March 4 6* San tuc Post Office.
TO THE PUBLIC,
, -, THE undersigned would respect
??n* fully announce to his old patrons,
H?LL and the public generally, that on
MONDAY next, the 5th of March, he will
>poti a BOARDING HOUSE, corner of Ger
.ais and Assembly streets, and will endea
ror to please all who will pat ronise him.
March 4 3_ _A. M. HUNT.
PENDINE IMPORTED BRANDY.
CASES genuine Jacques, Nicot &
Co.'s COGNAC BRANDY, imported
lireot from England into Charleston. It is
erv choice. Call, see and judge for your
elves. L. T. LEVIN,
.March 4 3 Anct'r and Com. Merchant.
We are indebted to Jas. Brown, Esq., for
late copies of the principal New York pa?
We publish thia morning an interesting
letter from Governor Orr to tho President
of thc German Society of New York.
GOVERNOR ORR.-His Excellency ia at
present in this city, and is_ stopping at
We have been requested to state that the
colored Baptists of thia city have been by
their own consent cordially dismissed from
the whites. They intend to build a "church
of their own, and will call on the citizens
COURT.-The Court of Common Pleas
and General Sessions for this District
Judge Aldrich presiding-will commence
its sittings to-morrow morling, at 10
o'clock, in Gibbes' building, Court House
The attention of wholesale dealers is in?
vited to the advertisement of Messrs.
Strauss, Vaneo A Co., Charleston, S. C.
Their stock of "notions" is said tobe com?
plete in every respect and of direct impor?
tation; their prices are reasonable.
PARDONS.-A card is published in an?
other column from C. J. Elford, Esq., with
reference to pardons. We are pleased to
state that, after many difficulties, he has
succeeded in securing over 400 pardons, of
persons coming under the $20,000 clause
in South Carolina. We commend him to
our citizens, as an energetic and thorough
business man, and one who is apt to suc?
ceed in whatever he undertakes.
We are indebted to Mr. L. T. Levin, for
a bottle of the justly celebrated "Jacques
Nicot A Co's. Cognac Brandy." To the ini?
tiated we need say nothing; but to those
who are not acquainted with the bra id, wa
would say that it is generally rogarded the
best imported. As it is a pure article, it is
invaluable in a sick room, and a well per?
son can take a dose of it without injury.
Mr. L. can be found opposite the ruins of
ANOTHER PHCEKIX. -Immediately oppo?
site the ruins of the Congareo House, on
what was once, and what will be again, a
busy part of Main street, the new atore
of Messrs. Symmcrs & Berry has lately
opened its spacious doors. A clear, roomy
space in front of the counter, ranges of
well-stocked shelves, and a perspective
j towards the rear of ample mercantile
' wealth, invite the visitor to enter. Once
' beyond the threshold, the visitor will bo
tempted to hecorue a customer, if he want*
anything beneath the sun. Everything in
the grocery line, many things in the hard?
ware line, some things in the confection
cry linc, various things in the drinkable
line, and a good many things in a good
many other Unes lie stretched before him
at a single view. To add to the attrac?
tions of the store, such a sunniness is
thrown over its contents by the courtesy of
its proprietors, that if the visitor goes
away without purchasing, it will be be
ctius? he is devoid either of appetite, or
I money, or taste. For more particulars,
j the reader is referred to the adrertise
i ment. _^^^^_
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is caU
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for th* first
Hanahan A Warley-Fresh Arrivals.
John C. Seegers-Liquors, &c.
Meeting of Fire Department.
A. M. Hunt-To the Pubhc.
L. T. Levin-Imported Brandy.
Symmers A Berry-Groceries, Ac.
Durbec & Walter-Furniture.
J. G. Gibbes-Cow, Ac, Wanted.
Scott A Heriot-Auction Sale.
J. B. LasSalle-G. & C. Bailroad.
Bobert Beatty-Steam Saw Mill for Sale.
E. Pollard- Shoes.
Strauss, Vanees A Co. Dry Goods.
Sloai A Stokes-Dissolution.
Tampering with the teeth ia madness*.
Avoid the corrosive dentifrices, submit to
no scraping, use nothing but Sozodont.
Orient herbs are its ingredients. It pre?
serves the enamel. It removes all impu?
rities. It strengthens the gums. It de?
odorizes a tainted breath. It is harmless
as water, and more valuable than its
weight in gold. t
City Fire Department.
THE regular monthly meeting
TfrN-^TA of this Department will be held
J^gffv at their Hall, TO-MORBOW
EVENING, at 7 o'clock. Bv
order: C. F. HABBISON, Secretary. "
K f\t~\ PAIES INFANT SHOES.
DUU 500 " Children
500 pairs Misses' SHOES.
500 " Boys' "
Also, an excellent assortment of Ladiea'
and Gent's Spring and Summer SHOES.
Just received by E. POLLA BD,
March 4 f * On Main street.
pr/"V BALES EASTEEN HAY, superior
. )VJ quality and good order.
1 fahd, prime BACON JOLES.
3 bales Batesville SHIRTINGS.
Sugars, of all kinds, low-priced.
Coffee, Rio and Java,
Fresh Salmon, Mackerel and Lobster.
Hardware of ?very description.
Farming Implements, Carpenter'a Toola,
Paints and Oils. For aale at lowest mar?
ket prices by HANAHAN & WARLE Sf.
March 4 1
RECEIVED THIS Ml
HAMS, SHOULDERS, SIDES.
LARD, FLOUR, CORN.
COFFEE, BEERHIVE SYRUP.
Scaled Herrings, Cheese.
Burgundy Port, Al''any Ale.
Pure N. E. Bum, Old Bourbon.
Palmetto Schiedam, Peach Brandy.
Monongahela and Rye Whiskey.
Regalia and Elegante Cigars
Right Bower and Manilla Smoking To.
Talisman and Beauregard Chewing To?
A select assortment of Pipes.
Knitting Needles, Ac.
March 4 3 JOHN C. SEEGEBS.