Newspaper Page Text
The Nor ttl Carolina. legislature.
RALEIGH, March 3.-The Senate defeated
the negro b?l last night by a vote of 22 to
18, though a motion will "be made to re?
The bill in relation to negroes, Indians
and persons of color and mixed blood,
known as the negro bill, voted down in the
Senate last night, we? reconsidered and
passed to-day by a vote of 25 to 17. The
bill was so mutilated by amendments in
the House that its framers preferred its
defeat to having it passed in such form.
WASHINGTON, March 6.-The Senato Re?
construction Committee has made a report
on the House constitutional amendment.
The report contains voluminous testimony
of witnesses testifying as to the presumed
disloyalty of a majority of the people in
the Southern States.
The Army Appropriation bill was passed
with an amendment disallowing pay to any
cadet appointed since January, 1866.
NEW ORLEANS, March 5.-B \>v nsvillo
dates to the 28th February have h en re?
Major-General Getty has assumed com?
mand of the Rio Grande district, vice Gen.
Brown. Military matters are quiet.
Cortinas is lurking about some twelve
miles above ' Matamoras, on the Mexican
The Liberal Chief Mendez has died from
wounds received whilst taking the rancho
De Fanhogata Conarmad.
An imperial decree has been published,
which seems to do awav with making the
Rio Grande free ports of entry, duties being
paid when the goods are sent into the in?
Reports of murders and robberies on the
Rio Grande still continue to come in.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 2.-The Mexican
Consul here has El Paso dates to the 27th
of January, which says the French are
still confined to Chihuahua, and that the
rest of that State is under the Constitu?
tional Government, the invaders not hav?
ing force enough to garrison any other
The Liberals at El Paso are preparing
an expedition to the interior.
Public Debt of the United States.
The following is a statement of the pub?
lic debt of the United States, on the 1st of
DEBT BEARING COIN INTEREST.
Six per cent, bonds, December 31, 1867, and
Julyl, 1868. $18,323,591 80
Five per cent, bonds, Janua?
ry 1, 1874. 20,000,000 00
Five per ceut. bonds, Janua?
ry, 1871. 7,022,000 03
Six per cent, bonds. Decem?
ber 31, 1880, and June 30, I
1881. 282,093,100 00
Six per cent, five-twenty
bonds, Mav 1,1867, or Mav
1, 1882 . 514,780,500 00
8ix per cent, five-twenty
bonds, November 1, 1869,
or November 1,1878. 100,000,000 00
Six per cent, five-twenty
bonds, November 1, 1870,
or November 1, 1885 . 61,263,000 00
Five per cent, ten-forty
bonds, March 1, 1874, cr
March 1, 1904. 172,769,100 00
Six per cent, bonds, Oregon
war, Jnly 1, 1881. 1,016,000 00
DEBT BBABIXG CDBBENCY INTEREST.
Six per cent, bonds, U. P. R.
B. Co., November 1.1895.. $1.632,000 00
Six per cent, bonds, C. P. R.
P.. Co., January 17, 1895.. 2,362,000 00
Four, five and six per cent.
temporary loan, ten davs' .
notice after thirty days.. 118,577,939 50
Certificates cf indebtedness,
one year from date. 62,264,000 00
One and two year five per
cent, notes, one and two
years from date. 8,536,900 00
Three-year compound inte?
rest notes, three years
from date. 174,012,141 00
Treasury notes, three
yearB from date. 818,044,000 00
MATDBED DEBT NOT PRESENTED FOB PAYMENT.
Texas indemnity bonds. $618,000 00
Three-year seven-thirtv Trea?
sury notes.'.. 167,350 00
Bonds. 81,263 00
Treasury Notes. 118,16164
Temporary loan, coin. 1,200 00
DEBT BEARING NO INTEBEST.
United Statos Notes. $123,435,373 00
Fractional Currencv. 27,523,734 52
Gold certificates of deposit.. 12,627,601. 00
Total debt .$2,827,868,959 4t>
Amount in Treasury, coin.. . $55,736,192 12
Currency. 60,282,767 12
Amount of debt, less cash in
The foregoing ia a correct statement of
the public debt, as appears from the bo >ks
and Treasurer's returns in the Department,
on the 1st March, 1866.
Secretary of the Treasury.
A Barana Israelite, writing to the
Israelite Indeed, has a statement upon
the process of the restoration of the
Jews to Palestine, which is worthy of
note. He says:
" The gathering of the Jews is now
beginning to take place. Not only
many single families immigrate to
Palestine, but there have been formed
a number of societies in almost every
land on this continent, to prepare an
immigration on a large scale, provided
with all possible means, money, im?
plements and tools of every kind, to
commence the cultivation of the long
desolated land, at once, and with the
utmost vigor. There r;re men of con?
siderable wealth among them, and
not one without some means, enough
at least to defray the expenses of 1 he
journey, and to purchase a plot of
ground. I am happy to state thal I
am one of the leading members o : a
society forming here, in Bavaiia,
which numbera already over nine
hundred heads of families, beside;! a
number of young people, who would
not form an alliance with the other
sex, until settled in the Holy Land,
upon the soil of their rightful heri?
tage." He also adds: " The Gentiles
hereabout-that is, the petty German
Protestant kingdoms and principali?
ties-are even more astir about Pales?
tine than the Jews. "
We are deeply grieved to announce
the death this morning, of Colonel
William A. Browning, Late the highly
esteemed Private Secretary of Presi?
dent Johnson and more recently
Secretary of Legation to the Republic
of Mexico. Colonel Browning was a
gentleman of fine abilities and much
promise.- Washington Union, 3d.
Yesterday, we learn, John W. For?
ney, Esq., received by express a box
which looked as if it contained some?
thing nice, but on opening it, he
found some considerate friend had
sent him a "dead duck," not a can?
vass back, but an "ordinary" puddle
specimen.- Washington Star, 3d.
A large number of visitors were in
waiting to-day to have conference
with the President, and many were
admitted to his presence, among them
Lieut. Gen. Grant, Senators Doo?
little, Cowan, and Lane, of Kansas,
and several Representatives.
[ Washington Star, 3d.
We like to read that such men are
together counselling with the Presi?
It is probably no breach of pro?
priety to state what has unquestion?
ably been drawn from some member
of the Committee of Ffteen, that on
Monday next a bill will be reported,
declariug the loyal representatives
from Tennessee admitted to seats in
Congress. The measure, it is confi?
dently asserted, will pass by a large
vote, even should Messrs. Sumner
and Stevens deem it their duty to
The peace proclamation, I hear, is
ready, and may be shortly looked for
to make its appearance. The Presi?
dent, in this document, declares the
war successfully closed, peace restor?
ed to the country, and the Southern
States entitled to representation in
the councils of the nation.
[Special Philadelphia Ledger.
The House Military Committee
have received a letter from a gentle?
man residing near Fredericksburg,
Va., stating that a portion of the
battle-ground where the Union dead
were buried is about to bc occupied
for fair grounds and agricultural pur?
poses, and asks the committee to take
I some action in the matter. The com
j mittee referred the matter to the
President, who has authority, under
! existing laws, to authorize the pur
i chase of such land for soldiers' eeme
j An order from the Secretary of
j War has removed Mrs. Swisshelm
! from her position in the Department,
because in the paper which she pub
! lishes here, she had spoken of the
Presidentas "a traitor."
Amending the Constitution.
One of the many amendments pro?
posed by the radicals to the United
States Constitution is exciting a good
deal of opposition in the North. It
is quite refreshing, too, to observe
the ground of opposition taken in
quarters where the most latitudinous
construction of that venerable instru?
ment has prevailed in latter years.
We have been struck with the views
of Mr. Hale, M. C. from the Essex
district, New York, upon the amend?
ment proposed by the Committee on
Reconstruction to secure by law to all
the citizens of the several States
' ' equal protection in the enjoyment
of life, liberty and property."
Mr. Hale takes the ground that
it, in effect, authorizes Congress to
pass any laws it may deem necessary
and proper for protecting citizens of
all the States in the enjoyment of life,
liberty and property; that it may take
all these matters into its own control,
subject only to the condition that the
protection thus afforded shall be equal.
He regards this as a wido and dan?
gerous departure from the fundamen?
tal principles of the Government, and
as completely overriding all the pow?
ers and rights expressly reserved to
th? States by the Constitution.
The New York Times charges that
this is only another of the "steps
proposed by the radicals for a con?
solidation of the central power, and
j and the complete overthrow of State
! authority. The steadiness with w lieh
! this purpose has been pursued, slows
: that it is not an accident of political
j action, but a deliberate and distinct
i political programme. It has more
j than once been asserted in Congress
j that, as the Southern States are now
! unrepresented, and as the Northern
j States thus have the opportunity to
j make the Government precisely what
; they would have it, they ought to
i embrace it, and to pass such laws and
such amendments to the Constitution
as will give them permanent and com?
plete control of the Government.
And the whole action of the radicals
in Congress has been steadily and
powerfully in that direction. "
UN.'TED STATES OFFICERS FINED AND
IMPRI?ONND.-We learn from the
Louisville (Ky.) Courier that in the
Circuit Court of Campbell County,
held at Alexandria, Capt. Reid, of the
55th Kentucky Regiment, was found
guilty of interfering with the election
in August, 18G5, and tying a voter to
a tree, and was fined $2,000 for each
offence;and that Capt. Tennen, of tho
53d Kentucky Regiment, was found
guilty of interfering with the election,
and was fined S500. Both parties
were, in default of payment of the
fine, placed in jail. They claim to
have acted under orders from Gen.
? A Havana letter says the Captain
I General has received orders to send
j 5,000 troops to join the Spanish Pa
! oifie squadron.
Thad. Steven's Yaller Gal on the
Ra ns page.
The editor of the Lancaster, Pa.,
Intelligencer is in imminent danger.
Hear what he says:
Yesterday afternoon, we were
favored with a visit from a "lady of
high decree" in this city. She
claims to stand high in social life,
and is of the fashionable hue-about
the color of a new saddle. She has
long presided over the household
affairs of that grim old Mephistoph?
elean septuagenarian who so admi?
rably represents the sparse negro
population of Lancaster County, and
so completely misrepresents the
voters of this Congressional District,
by ignoring everything that seems to
have anything that seems to have
any relation to the white race.
We are proverbially polite, especi?
ally to the ladies. Being a bachelor,
we have an amiable weakness that
way. Whether they may be maid,
widow or blooming matron, we are
always at their command. Recogniz?
ing the voice which accosted us from
behind as that of a female, though it
was somewhat cracked, and a little
harsh withal, wo turned around with
our courtliest smile. Judge, reader,
of our amazement when we saw be?
fore us a dingy termagant, laboring
under intense excitement, with eyes
that Hashed a vengeful fire. A tor?
rent of accusing words issued from
her Hps. We were amazed, stunned,
stupefied. Before we could recover
our accustomed equanimity, the very
imposing form of the most corpulent
member of our firm appeared upon
the scene of action, when the follow?
ing dialogue ensued:
Thad. Stevens' housekeeper-Why,
why did you publish me in your pa?
Our corpulent partner-(In a pecu?
liarly bland tone of voice, for which
he is noted.)-Madame, when did we
publish you in the paper ? What do
you mean ?
Thad. Stevens' housekeeper-Didn't
you call me Mr. Stevens' idol ?
Our partner-(With a roguish leer
in his eye.)-Are you his idol ?
Old Thad's housekeeper-Excited?
ly, and with a convulsive gasp that
threatened to choke her.)-No-no !
Our partner-(With one of his
broadest smiles.)-Why, then, ma?
dame, do you apply it to yourself ?
Mr. Stevens' housekeeper-(With
a wonderfully self-important air.)-I
have been waited upon by more than
a dozen highly respectable white la?
dies and gentlemen, all of whom have
insisted that I ought to come and de?
mand an apology.
Our partner-(With a towering dig?
nity commensurate with the occasion. )
Madame, we have no apology to make.
Hon. (?) Thaddeus Stevens' house?
keeper-(With the air of one who
would protect another)-You are al?
ways abusing Mr. Stevens.
Our partner-(With a glow of pa?
triotic excitement)-Mr. Stevens' acts
are public property, and we have yet
to learn that we must consult you in
regard to what we shall say of them
or him. Are you his keeper?
Housekeeper of our Congressman
-(Indignantly)-No! But I have
plenty of backing-lots of it-white
didn't you send some of your white
backers here? We might have known
better how to deal with them.
Old Thad's housekeeper-(In a
fury)-If-if ever-if ever my name
appears in your paper again, I will
will-cow-hide the editor!
Exit the tan-colored termagant, in
a fury-slamming the door behind
- . ? - ? -<*?-.
The yearly mortality of the globe
is 33,333,333 persons. This is at the
rate of 91,554 per day, 3,730 per
hour, 60 per minute. So each pulsa?
tion of our heart marks the decease
of some human creature. The aver?
age of human life is 33 years. Three
tenths of the population die at or
before the age of 4 years-one-half at
or before 41 years. Among 1,000
persons, one arrives at the age of 100
years, one in 100 attiins the ago of
90, and one in 5 livis to the age of
73. Married men live longer than
single ones. In 1,000 persons, 65
marry, and more mi/Triages occur in
June and December t ban in any other
months. Professions exercise a great
influence on longevity. In 1,000 in?
dividuals who arrive at the age of 70
years, 42 are priests, orators or public
speakers; 40 are agriculturists, 33 are
workmen, 32 soldiers or military em
ploy ees, 29 advocates or engineers,
j 27 professors and 24 doctors. Those
! who devote their lives to the prolon
j gation of that of others, die the
DANCING.-In all ages and in all
climes this has been a favorite amuse?
ment with the young, and oftentimes
with the aged. We remember hear?
ing tho Rev. Dr. Hof ;e deliver a lec?
ture, in Richmond, during the war.
He had just returnee., from Europe.
Whilst abroad, ho spent some time in
Scotland, and one evening, in Edin
i burg, being invited to take tea at thc
j house of an eminent divine, where ho
! met with a number of preachers and
their wives. After supper, the room
j was cleared, and these good people
i had a good old-fashioned reel all to
I themselves. -Norfolk Dag Book
SUSTAINING TUE PRESIDENT.-The
Democrats of Bangor, Maine, fired a
salute of thirty-six guns, on the 1st
instant, in honor of the President's
veto and speech, and at night held
j a public meeting in support of his
Don't Be Cheated.
From the annexed immigration re?
turns for the last nineteen years, it
will be seen that we are fast making
up for %at time, the year 1865 only
being exceeded by those from 1849 to
1854 included: , SflfKj jtW?_,.,
1847, 129,062; 1848, 189,176; 1849,
220,603; 1850,212,796; 1851, 289,601;
1852, 300,992; 1853, 284,945; 1854,
319,223; 1855,136,233; 1856,142,342;
1857, 183,778; 1858, 78,589; 1859.
79.222; 1860, 105,162; 1861, 65,529;
1862, 76,306; 1863, 156,844; 1864,
182,815; 1865, 200,031. Grand total,
It is confidently expected that this
year will surpass that of any other in
immigration, and we hear of agents
from every part of the South who are
arriving in New York to offer special
inducements, so as to tempt these
hardy workmen to their different
States. This is well, but it is of im?
portance ??ot to promise more than
can ?be fulfilled. If the South seeks
to aid its recuperation with German
labor, great care must be taken that
every pledge made, is faithfully car?
These are hut the fore-runners of a
vast horde, and should they be cheat?
ed or maltreated, then the projects
that seem at present so favorable, will
be delayed for years, if not forever.
"We know also that there are a set
of disreputable men, bounty-jumpers
and thieves, who are embarking as
emigration agents, who would cheat
the devil out of his teeth, and we see
a commencement of these iniquitous
proceedings in an article we copy
elsewhere from the Memphis Bulletin.
There is evidently a collusion here
that could be traced to New York.
We advise the planters to be most
careful on this point, and to employ
only agents who ?re noted for their
honesty and reliability. It ?3 better
to place themselves in the hands of
some of the large firms we call notice
to, than to lose their time and money
in employing men who are noted for
their breach of faith in any business
in which they may be found. Fore?
warned is fore-armed. We shall never
admit within our columns an an?
nouncement from any firm in whose
probity our citizens have not an en?
tire faith.-New York Exchange.
OUR SYSTEM OF GOVERNMENT.-The
President's views on the relation ol
the Statos to the General Govern?
ment, and of the General Government
to the States, commend themselves
emphatically to such as have properly
conceived the character of our com?
plex system. His simple proposition
is, that the States arc safe in theil
integrity only so long as the General
Government exists to protect and
defend them; and that the General
Government is secure in the single
sphere for which it was instituted onlj
while the States remain free from en
err ichment or decay. The relatior
is thus a mutual one and of a most
intimate character. But behind anc
beneath both systems-that of th<
local and of the General Governmenl
-he sees that the rights of person!
are chiefly to be regarded, for which,
in fact, free Governments have beer
The European system is the exact
reverse of ours, seeking to build uj
strong governments upon depressec
popular rights. We, on the contrary
set out on the theory-which so fa:
has been operated successf ully-tha
government was instituted for tin
protection of popular rights, leaving
the citizen free in all directions t(
pursue the peaceful and l?gitim?t!
purposes of his life. There is th?
great difference between the monar
chical system and the republican.
Hence it was but natural that th
President should go out of his way ti
scout the modern fallacy with whicl
interested men wouid inoculate ou
free system, that "a national debt i
a national blessing," and to declar
in blunt phrase that it was a burden
to be discharged at the earliest possi
ble day. Hence, too, he pronounce!
so unmistakably for open and fre
intercourse between the States. Henc
for their equality under the Constitr
tion, and their natural right to repre
sentation in the Federal Congres;
And for this reason, likewise, he hel
that, whatever a State might do wit
itself, it could not destroy or subvei
the general Constitution, but must I
held to fulfill all its sworn obligation
as the General Government is he]
for its own in return. The doub
character of our political system, op
rating, however, not for its ow
aggrandizement, but solely for tl
benefit of the people, he has fair
and comprehensively set forth ; ai
we cannot refrain from commendu
this portion of the late message to
second and still more careful popul
j perusal.-Boston Post.
QUALIFIED FOR ir.-The late S.
Prentiss was at a dinner with soi
friends at a hotel in Vicksburg, wh
a stranger who had ontered by m
take was invited to join the party a:
did so. He soon began to boast h<
much he had drunk the day befo:
a cock-tail, a smasher, a julep,
sling, and so on. '"Sir," said Pre
tiss, "do you believe iu the transr
gration of souls? I believe that
tho next life every man will
changed into that for which he 1
best qualified himself in this, a
that in that life, sir, you will beco:
n cornel- qroggery. "
. - -- . - - -
In France the penny newspap
have organized a new carrier syste
at an expense of $60,000, where
almost every village and town in i
empire is in some carrier's beat.
MAXIMILIAN'S FORCE.-We have
information from an officer lately in
the service of the Emperor Maximi?
lian, in Mexico, to the effect that in
January his force was, in round num?
bers, as tollows:French, 30,000; Aus?
trian, Belgian, Egyptian, &c, 10,000;
Mexican, 5,000; making a total effect?
ive force of about 45,000 men. This
force has 120 field pieces, and includes
twelve regiments of cavalry. Maxi?
milian has on paper a native force of
30,000 men, under foreign officers,
but this has proved entirely unavail?
able, for whenever the attempt has
been made to muster ?them, they de?
sert in such numbers that it-requires
the services of all the reliable troops
near the rendezvous to watch them.
[ Washington Star, 2d.
HUSBANDRY.-By husbandry, the
ground gives us everything necessary
for food and nourishment, and such
things, likewise, as affording the
greatest pleasures. Yet, though it
gives us plentifully of all kinds of
thing, it does not allow us to reap
them in sloth and idleness; but excites
us to health by the labor it appoints.
The practice of husbandry makes men
strong and bold, enabling them to
defend their country. He was surely
a wise man that said husbandry was
the mother and nurse of all other
sciences; for when she flourished, all
the other sciences and faculties fared
better; but when the ground lies un?
cultivated, and brings no crop, all the
sciences and arts are at a loss by land
Fear of trichinae, the animalcular
found in pork, begins seriously to
affect some of the Western markets.
The Chicago papers inform us that a
load of pork put on sale at Peoria,
Hlinois, last week, was examined mi?
croscopically, and two of the hogs
were alive with the trichinae. Dressed
hogs examined at Dixon were found
to be infected.
COLLINS' TELEGRAPH AROUND THE
WORLD.-The bill authorizing and
directing the Secretary of the Navy
to detail a ship of war to accompany
the Collins' Overland Russian Tele?
graph Expedition, to lay the cable
across Behring Sti-ait, has been signed
by the President, and thus becomes a
It may not be generally known that
the Greek Church still celebrates the
Jewish feast of the Paschal Lamb.
Its roasting is considered indispens?
able at every Easter festival, and up?
wards of 200,000 lambs are slaughter?
ed and eaten in Greece on that day.
The steamer Maiy Hearn, from
Shreveport, bound to New Orleans,
was burned on the 28th ult., on Red
River. Six hundred bales of cotton
were destroyed with thc steamer. One
Federal soldier was lost.
The Lowell papers complain of the
large amount of sand found in bales
of cotton received in that city.
General D. H. Hill is going to
publish a paper called "The Land
A real estate speculator in New
York has made $500,000 by judicious
purchases since the first of January.
COMMERCIAL A VD FINANCIAL.
NEW YORK, March C.-Cotton dull, with
sales of 1,000 bales. Gold 38.
NEW ORLEANS, March 5.-The cotton
market is very unsettled, and quotations
are nominal. Sales of 400 bales. Sugar,
14@15c. Molasses, 90?92ic. per gallon.
AUGUSTA, Maren 3.-We note a pretty
fair demand for cotton to-day, with sales
of about 300 bales, at a small advanco on
Yesterday's prices, and the market is look?
ing up. Middling, 35?36c. Receipts, 436
balos. Gold and silver dull. Brokers buy?
ing gold at 33, and silver at 28.
LOUISVILLE, March 1,-The cotton mar?
ket is dull and drooping, though we hear
of a sale of 40 bales, at 37A.C. Middling
qualities were offered at 37@38c. Thc do?
mestic market has slightly declined, and
we quote standard brands "of sheetings at
28@29c, and Great Western at 20c. Flour
and grain quiet to-day, though a shade
firmer. Flour quoted "at $7@$13. Wheat
scarce, at $1.30@$2.10. Corn in good re?
quest, at 62@64c. Oats firm, at 46@48c.
Money ruled moderately easy to-day, at
9@12 per cent. Gold was very weak, and
may be quoted at 36i.
A Chicago despatch announces the re?
ceipt of 4,100 hogs. The market firm, at
9A@10c. gross. Buyers were offering $26
for mess pork, though nominallv hold at
$28.50. Lard quiet, at 17j@18c. Bulk
meats firm and unchanged, but the market
closed inactive and easier. Wheat unset?
tled, at $1.23. Oats firm, at 244@24?.
Whiskey firm and unchanged.
NEW ORLEANS, February 29.-The cotton
market opened with a moe' ate inquiry on
thc part of purchasers, who wanted to buy
small lots for filling up previous lists.
I Offering rates, however, were lower than
on Saturday, but factors would make no
concessions, and tho movement for tho
day, which was restricted to 1,504 bales,
showed no variation whatever in prices.
The New York advices had but little, if
any, effect, as the sale3 for the day
had been effected before they had be?
come generally circulated. Quotations
still rule nominally, at 36@39c. for ordina?
ry, 40?41c. for good ordinary, 42@43c. for
. low middling, and 45@46c. for middling.
II Sugar and molasses are very firm. Offer?
ings of Louisiana continue light, and the
sales yesterday were restricted to 70 hhds.
of sugar, and 150 bbls. molasses at full pre?
vious prices. mj% , .
Owing to the scarcity of flour and grain,
offerines of all descriptions continue light,
at advancing rates. The Ttoy***&*
were confined to 2,200 bbls. flour, 6,000
sacks of corn, S75 sacks of oats, 22J bags
? The^following are the latest New York
quotations for South Carolina bank notes:
Bank of Camden, 35c.; Charleston, 16;
Chester, 16; Georgetown, 18; Hamburg, 16;
Newberry, 28; South Carolina, 15; State ot
South Carolina, 15; Commercial, Columbia,
15; Exchange, Columbia, 12, Farmers' and
Exchange, 5; Merchants' Chcraw, 15; Peo?
ples', 35; Planters', 15; Planters' and Me?
chanics', 18; South-western Railroad, 25;
8tate, 4; Union, 60.
The friends and acquaintances of Mr.
and Mrs. E. K. Stokes aro invited to attend
the funeral services of their son, ELL?
WOOD R. STOKES, at the Baptist Church,
THIS MORNING, at ll o'clock.
Invoice of Tin and Woodenicare, Gold
Watch, Sugar, &c.
By A R. Phillips.
ON FRIDAY MORNING next, at 10 o'clock,
I will sell, at tho new brick building on
Washington street, opposite Law Range,
An invoico of TIN and WOODENWARE,
<Jtc, consisting of :
Pans, Wash Basins, Caps.
Coffee Pots, Milk Strainers.
Sets Measures, Funnels.
Sugar and Coffee Scoops.
Plates, Sugar Boxes.
Cedar and Brass-bound Pails.
Half Bushel Measures, Shoe Tacks, Ac,
1 Double-case Goid .Lever Watch and
Chain-a fine article.
1 large Brussels Carpet, 1 large Ingrain
1 China Dinner Set, Silver Cup.
Bbls. Crushed Sugar, and many other
articles, as usual.
N. B.-Unlimited articles received until
9 o'clock on day of sale. March 7
IHAVE an assortment of LUMBER on
hand, partially seasoned, at the mill on
my plantation, one-fourth of a mile East of
the six-mile stone on the Bluff Road.
Orders filled promptlv.
March 8 6 CAMPBELL R. BRYCE.
THE CRIMPERS are designed to beau?
tify and improve "worn?i; '3 crowning
glory," the hair. No lady's tout > mplote
without them. A few dozen jue! recoived
and for sale by E. POLLARD,
March 8 j6?_On Main street.
ASPLENDID ASSORTMENT, of every
variety, just received and for sale by
March 8 }6* On Main street.
ARRANGEMENTS Favo been made for
procuring WHITE SERVANTS and
LABORERS from Charleston and New
York city. For further particulars, apply
to J. GADSDF-H EDWARDS,
General Intelligence Office,
March 8 2 Next door to Post Offico.q
DT REAR OF J. G. GIBBES' STORE.
"YJTTE have on hand a good assortment of
YV LUMBER of all kinds, and are pre?
pared to fill bills at short notice.
GIBBES tc GLAZE.
ts- Two TEAMSTERS wanted, to drive
Log Wagons._March 8 2
"Cheap Drugs and Medicines."
JUST received, 5 gross WRIGHT'S IN?
DIAN VEGETABLE PILLS.
5 gross BRANDRETH'S PILLS.
5 " AYER'S PILLS.
2 " MUSTANG LINIMENT.
2 " McMunn's ELIXIR OPIUM.
1 *' Brown's Bronchial Troches.
2 " Liquid Opodeldoc.
2 " Steer's "
3 " quart Castor Oil.
2 " pint " "
5 " Ess. Peppermint.
5 " Eas. Cinnamon, Z do. Ess. Lemon.
2 " Extracts Lemon and Vanilla.
Large supply of Trusses.
Landreth's Garden Seeds, just in.
5 gross German Horse Powder. For sale
by FISHER & HEINITSH,
March 8 8 Druggists and Pharm'ts.
Jgfcg?&i^Anibr o type s, &c.
body-ranging from $1 to
$5, with case-at the new Sky-light Galle?
ry, South of Blakely tc Copeland's store,
Main street. Call and give the operator a
trial. J. G. GLADDEN.
HR O p 1 > ?pe^Sa ?. "-c55
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I_C O ca ?"'sa
NEW G OODS!
On Main Street, adjoining the old
site of ' Jaunty s Hotel."
I?T Call and examinf t >r yourselves. "?S
HENRY N. McGCWAN, Salesman.