Newspaper Page Text
TOROmo, March 23.-The excitement
has qnieted down here, though no relaxa?
tion is apparent in the preparations for
defence. . . ,
There was almost a panie m Montreal,
last night, over the report that 19,000 Fe?
nians were moving on Isle Aux Noix.
A volunteer from Brookville has been
sent to Montreal for admitting himself a
According lo Michael Murphy, the sup?
posed Canadian Head Centre, $85,000 of
Fenian bonds have been taken np in Ca?
Though a week has now passed since
the alarm was sounded, and nothing has
transpired to justify it, thc citizens of Ot?
tawa are still so nervous that night patrols
and countersigns arc still in force. The
kit wing of the Canadian army, on the St.
Lawrence border, still exhibits great ac?
tivity, and fresh troops are constantly ar?
riving. The military authorities thrcaton
that if tho Fenians attempt to cross at
Ogdensburg, they will fire on that city with
thc guns of Fort Wellington, at Prescott,
WASHINGTON, March 27.-Thc Senate,
today, unseated Mr. Stockton, of New
Jerse'v, Democrat, by one (1) majority.
The present Republican Legislature of
that State will, therefore, elect one of their
In thc House of Representatives, a report
was made from the Reconstruction Com?
mittee, covering thc evidence of General
Lee, who says, so far as he knows, tho
desire of the people of the South is for a
restoration of civil government, and they
look upon the policy of the President a's
the one which would restore it.
The President has transmitted to the Se?
nate his veto message on tho civil rights
bill, the various provisions of which are
subjected to a rigid examination, und the
reasons for disapproval given in detail. He
says the bill intervenes between capital
and labor, and attempts to settle questions
of political economy through tho agency
of numerous officials, whose interest it
will be to ferment discord between the two
races-for, as the breach widens, their
employment will continue, and when it is
closed their occupation will be gone. The
bill also trenches on the rights of the
States, and would have a centralizing ten?
The President freely recognizes the obli?
gation to protect the freedmen, and will
cheerfully co-operate with Congress in any
measure necessary for that purpose, which
accords with the provisions of thc Federal
THE RICHMOND SPECIE.-At the
time of the evacuation of Richmond,
the banking establishments of that
city continued to send away the
amount of coin belonging to the differ?
ent institutions to a point further
South for the purpose of securing it.
The amount originally reached the
sum of 8250,000, of which $150,000
was lost by plunder, and the remain?
der placed on deposit at Washington,
Georgia, in charge of a special agent
of the Richmond banks, who, owing
to the unsettled condition of affairs,
was unable to get back to Richmond,
and was therefore compelled to remain
there for some time.
While this coin was at Washington,
Georgia, claim was made to it by
General Wild, of the Freedmen's
Bureau, on the ground that it was
captured property, and an investi
~- gation of the case by General Wins?
low resulted in giving the right of
possession to the agent of the banks.
Afterward, about the 20th of August
last, an order from the President,
through the Secretary of War, was
received by General Steedman, then
commanding the department, to turn
over the captured coin on deposit to
a Treasury agent. This was done,
and the coin sent to this city, when it
was placed on special deposit with
the Treasurer of the United States.
Claim is now made on behalf of the
Richmond banks for the^restoration
of this money, and it is alleged that
that the order of the President was
made without ft?l and careful inform?
ation of the facts in the case.
After a full and careful examination
by the Treasury Department, the
matter has been referred to the
President, who has ordered that the
coin be restored, provided the iden?
tity between the amount now on de?
posit in the Treasury and that claimed
by the banks can be established, and
a compliance made with certain formal
conditions required by the Secretary
of the Treasury.
INTERNAI. REVENUE TAX ON CIRCU?
LARS, CARDS, BILL-HEADS, .ire.-In
response to a letter received by the
Deputy Commissioner of Internal
Revenue, relative to the tax on letter?
heads, printing on envelopes, posters,
circulars, &c, he has replied that the
paper is to be deducted from the re?
turns on letter-heads (one letter-head
to a sheet or leaf,) and on envelopes,
in all cases, regardless which party
furnishes the paper. If furnished
by the printer, the cost to him of the
paper only is the amount to be de?
Circulars, programmes, cards, bill?
heads, labels and tags, wholly or par?
tially printed, are taxable on the full
value. Posters, designed for sticking
up exclusively, and generally in bolder
typo than circulars and programmes,
are exempt. If designed to be used
in the two-fold manner of posting
and distributing about to passers-by,
throwing into stores, putting on seats
in places of meeting, Ac, they arc
either circulars or programmes, de?
terminable by the character of the
matter, and are taxable as snell.
PUBLIC PEACE.-Lord Bacon said:
"The surest way to prevent seditions
(if the times do bear it) is to take
?way the matter of them; for, if there
fuel prepared, it is hard to tell
*lc?#the spArJf shall comethat shall
[ New Theory about Fulling Stars.
M. de Reinchenback, the chemist,
j whose name is connected with the
I discovery of od, a new and mysterious
force of nature, believes he has dis?
covered the true source of phospho?
rous and magnesia distributed over
the surface of the earth. He enun?
ciates the hypothesis, sufficiently
curious, that it proceeds from the
falling stars. M. de Reichenback
posses one of the most beautiful col?
lections of aerolites which is known
to exist; of these he bas made
numerous analyses and published
twenty-three essays; so he is not a
neophyte in his study.
One day, after reflecting deeply on
the physical character of falling stars,
which everything leads us to believe
are smaller kinds of aerolites, a sort
of dust of ajrolites, M. de Reichen?
back said to himself that this rain of
metallic powders which has fallen for
many centuries must have left some
trace upon the earth, enough for an
ingenious man to form a chemical
analysis; and as the metals which
chiefly characterize the meteorites
are nickel and cobalt, M. de Reichen?
back proposed to seek those in soil
exposed to the free air.
Charged with the demonstration of
this he ascends the Lahisberg, a
mountain of conical form, about nine
to twelve hundred feet in height, and
covered at the summit with beech
trees penetrates the coppice, and
selects a spot probably never pressed
by the foot of man. Of this earth ne
secures in a horn of paper several
handfuls. As he expected, the analy?
sis gave him cobalt and nickel. Sam?
ples taken from neighboring moun?
tains gave the same result, on?
yielded nickel, another copper also.
Finally, au analyses of the soi
called marchfeld gave also traces o:
nickel. These results are so mucl
the more significant, as the grea
mass of this part of the mountains o
Austria is composed of sandstone an<
calcareous matter, where there i
never found any metallic vein. Th?
traces of nickel and cobalt in th*
samples examined by the Germai
chemist, made about the ten-thou
sandth part of the composition c
the earth, which seemed to indicate ?
tolerably uniform distribution of th
two met?is at the surface of the soi:
Connect this circumstance with th
I uniform and constant presence c
which also make a part of most aerol
ties, the hypothesis, though singulai
appears not unlikely. Falling stai
are thousands some nights, and
we could see all those whose light
equalled only that of stars below th
seventh magnitude, their numb(
would be incalculable, and this phi
nomena has continued for hundrec
of centuries. This is not the "poeti
of stars" (Byron hated chemists,) bt
shows us their every day attribute
throwing material totheagriculturis
[Cor. Boston Advertiser.
The Great Issue.
"What are all our histories?" we
asked Oliver Cromwell, "but Gc
manifesting himself that he hat
shaken, tumbled down and trample
under foot whatsoever he hath n<
planted." In the condition of 01
public affairs, we are now realizir
the truth of this saying. Some <
our radical divines conceived thi
they saw in the assassination of Lil
coln a providential interference, t
which au over-ruling Providence ha
removed a man whose temper wi
too mild and yielding for the grei
crisis that would soon be upon us, 1
make way for one "whose little fing?
would be heavier than the loins <
Lincoln. " How vain and short-sigh
ed their speculations! The way seen
to have been cleared for Andre
Johnson, that he might rescue th
great people from the insidious d
signs of an uncompromising radica
ism, whose only object was the ove
throw of Republican institution
. Disunion has now reached the utmo
limit of its mission of mischief,
stirred up a bloody exhausting ci\
war through its fanatical agencie
and had it been permitted, throug
its chosen chief, to carry out its ft
designs, it would ere this have esta!
lished a Northern despotism throug
. the overthrow of the Constitution
and the entire destruction of tl
civil rights of eleven States of th
Union. We always believed and i
sisted that war would result in di
union, if the party that commend
it continued in power. The resu
has justified our worst apprehension
Fortunately for the country and tl
i future of its institutions, a just ai
wise Providence interfered to sa?
us, and to-day, through Andrew Joh
son, God is tumbling down and trai
piing under foot what he has n
planted, the radical power. Tl
great, the absorbing, issue now pi
sented to the American patriot, is tl
restoration of the eleven States, nc
unrepresented, to all their rights ai
; privileges in the Union and under t!
Constitution. Like Aaron's rod,
, swallows up nil the others. Partisi
prejudices and predilections must
laid aside in view of tho all-absorbii
question, shall this Government
restored as our fathers made it, or !
absorbed by a concentrated, conso
dated despotism? No patriot ci
hesitate in the determination of su
questions. Men of all parties mn
rally to the side of the Presider
and, so long as he shall be true to i.
Constitution and the principles '.
j has lately avbwed, upboirt and\d
I fended him ijrom the mac'ainatip
and conspiracies of the bolcC*i
J men who nowfconf * r'"j^l?f?&
REDUCE TAXES ON HOME MANUFAC?
TURES.-The Commissioners of Inter?
nal Revenue report, as the result of
their investigations, that "no nation
ever bore such a burden placed as
ours even for a year; and can our
people bear it two years more? It is
now beginning to find its way to the
vitals of the productive power of the
nation, and the generous disposition
of the people is oven now curdling
into impatience, which in another
year or two will become the root of a
party that will carry everything be?
For this approaching and fearful
calamity, the Commissioners have
only the old quack panacea. They
propose to Congress an increase of
the present rates of the tariff, already
averaging from forty to fifty per cent.
We would urge the removal of taxa?
tion and burdens instead of their
increase. By genuine peace and re?
union with the South, let us increase
our markets and the demand for our
manufactures, while we also diminish
the expenses of Government; let no
just measure of economy be over?
looked; and by all means in our power
diminish, if not altogether abolish,
those duties upon machinery and all
our own manufactures which already
impede them so far as to justify the
strong language of the Commission?
ers, and are as unjust in principle as
they are vexatious and mischievous in
Let the surplus revenue be devoted
to this emancipation of the industri?
ous masses of the people, and the
stupid but romantic idea of paying
any portion of the principal of the
national debt be utterly abandoned
for the present. By these means,
rather than by placing greater bur?
dens upon the universal consumers,
who include the manufacturers, capi?
talists, and workmen, as well as all
other members of the community,
the impending danger will be par?
tially, if not wholly, removed.
[New York World.
The political crisis now existing in
the United States is not a mere con?
stitutional struggle between the Pre?
sident and the Legislature. It in?
volves practical questions of vital
importance to the futnre well-being
of the Union, and brings to a definite
issue the conflicting policies which,
throughout the war, and even before
the war commenced, were contending
for the mastery ii* the North. A
speech delivered by Mr. Seward at
the Cooper Institute, New York, im?
mediately after that of Mr. Johnson
at the White House, puts the whole
case in a very clear light. * *
The general interests of the United
States manifestly demand the speedy
restoration of the South, and the in?
terests opposed to it are so manifestly
of a party character that it cannot be
long delayed. The elections of next
autumn will probably leave tho Presi?
dent master of the field, if, indeed,
Congress does not give way during
the present session. Tho extreme
section of the Republican party, for?
midable as it is, no longer possesses
the advantage of contending for a
great cause. The slaves have been
emancipated, and even the conserva?
tives in the North claim for them
"complete equality before the law,"
including all civil, as "distinct from
political rights, especially the right to
sue and testify?" So far as their pos?
session of these rights can be secured
by the legislation of Congress, it
would doubtless be secured, though
all the Southern States were repre?
sented there; so far as it depends on
State legislation, it would not be pro?
moted by shutting the door of Con?
gress on the Southern representatives.
By insisting on keeping the South in
a state of subjection, under these cir?
cumstances, the radical leaders ex?
pose themselves to a suspicion of
desiring chiefly to perpetuate their
own ascendancy at all hazards; and
this suspicion must sooner or later be
fatal to their influence.
[London Times, 10/A.
THE LOAN BILL.-The loan bill,
defeated on the 16th inst., and re?
ported back with amendments, passed
the House, yesterday, in its modified
form by a vote of eighty-three to
fifty-three. Under the provisions of
this bill, as modified, the Secretary of
the Treasury is restricted in his ef?
forts to return to specie payments.
He cannot retire more than ten mil?
lions of the currency during the first
six months elapsing after the adop?
tion of the bill by both Houses, and
not more than four millions per
month thereafter. It is estimated
that, by the full exercise of this power,
the Secretary can retire the entire
issue of greenbacks in about nine
years. The bill thus prevents the re?
tirement of more than eighteen or
twenty millions during the proposed
recess of Congress, when its further
operation may be entirely suspended
by the two Houses, if deemed advisa?
ble. With a view to such a purpose,
perhaps, a section was introduced in
the bill requiring the Secretary to
make a report of his operations under
this bill at the commencement of the
next session. The bill, as thus adopt?
ed, now goes for the first time to the
Senate.-New York Herald, 2i.th.
San Francisco advices to February
23 state that Mazatlan, Mexico, has
been closely invested by the Liberals,
under Corona, and the French in,that
city are completely "bottled up."
Later advices, to March 15, state that
tht> Imperial General Lobasas had
marched to the relief of the besyj^i.
garrison -?th, three or four thous
THE "DEVIL KILLED.-One night last
?week a man in Caroline was aroused
by an unusual noise in his yard and
went out and found that some one
had broken open his meat house, and
was making off with his meat. He
hailed the supposed thief, but found
to his astonishment that he had waked
up tho most unearthly looking four
legged customer he ever beheld. At
first he was tempted to leave the field
to the intruder, but not liking to lose
his meat, he concluded to make at
him. He was met by a ferocious
growl. He at once ran to the house,
got his gun, and blazed away at the
monster. The shot had about the
same impression on it as would be
produced by shooting green peas
against a brick wall. The devil ut?
tered an infernal growl, shook his
chains, spit sparks of fire from his
mouth, and tilled the air with the
smell of brimstone. The unearthly
manifestations of the demon made
the hair stand on the man's head; but
he could not bear to lose his bacon,
He then, nothing daunted, determin?
ed to have another fire at the devil
and took the precaution to put a
minnie bullet in his gun. The shot
took effect directly in the eye of the
monster, aud he rolled upon the
ground a lifeless corpse. Upon ex?
amination it was found to be a negro
man, wrapped in a mule skin, which I
i he had padded and fixed up, to I
render it impervious to shot, and the
fire and brimstone was but an artifice
intended to frighten away intruders,
while he committed the robbery.
[East07i (Md.) Star.
AN UNFORTUNATE AMERICAN.-The
necessity of having some sort of di?
plomatic relations established be?
tween this Government and the
Mexican Empire has just been exem?
plified by the seizure of the American
steamer Wilson Crawford, the cap?
tain of which-Mr. Stevens-has
now no redress, and lias lost his car?
go and his vessel. On arriving at j
Lisal, he was astonished by seeing
an imperial guard march on board,
and take possession of the vessel, on
the ground that the schooner had
1,000 pounds of powder on board.
The captain explained what it was
intended for, and even had affidavits
forwarded from New York to confirm
his statements, but nevertheless his
vessel was sold, the proceeds went to
the Imperial Government, and the
poor Yankee captain was sentenced
to ten years imprisonment. Luckily,
he received a pardon from the Em?
press, and then escaped-minus his
vessel, of course-to this country.
[Cor. Baltimore Transcript.
MONEY.-Men will work for it,
fight for it, beg for it, steal for it,
starve for it and die for it. And all
the while, from the cradle to the
grave, nature and God are thunder?
ing in our ears the solemn question,
"What shall it profit a man, if he
gain the whole world and lose his own
soul?" This madness for money is
the strongest and lowest of the pas?
sions; it is the insatiate Moloch of
the human heart, before whose re?
morseless altar all the finer attributes
of humanity are sacrificed. It makes
merchandize of all that is sacred in
human affections, and even traffics in
the awful solemnities of the eternal.
Between the French and the
English there exists great rivalry in
steam communication in the East.
The French fine of steamships seems
to have the advantages of comfort
and speed. The French fresh water
canal, at Suez, now empties into the
Gulf Suez; but the maritime canal,
which is the great commercial work,
shows no signs of completion.
She who makes her husband and
children happy-who reclaims the
one from vice and trains up the other
to virtue-is a much greater character
than ladies described in romance,
whose occupation is to murder man?
kind with shafts from the quiver of
In the Democratic State Conven?
tion of Rhode Island, resolutions
were adopted declaring the Constitu?
tion to be the foundation of American
liberty, opposing taxation without
representation, and endorsing An?
Atan informal conference of South?
ern Senators now in Washington, it
was ag: ed that Senator Stewart's re?
solution does not represent the wishes
of the Southern people. They desire
no further amendments of the Con?
There is to be a grand tournament
and ball at Wilmington, North Caro?
lina, on the first Thursday'in April.
The City Hotel, in Natchez, Mis?
sissippi, was burned to the ground on
Tuesday night last.
The tickets to the opera ball in New
York are said to be about the size of
an ordinary window shutter.
The President has recognized F. A.
Sauters as consul for Wurtemburg, at
Fifty dollars have been offered for
the pen with which the President
signed tho veto.
, A United States detective is arrest?
ed in McArthur, Ohio, for blowing
open the Vinton County safe.
$44,000 worth of Government trans?
portation has been "gobbled" by four
ctizens of Ciwjinnati.
It is thougla that the President
"v>n isstjo his peace proclama
Columbia. "Wholesale Price? Carrent.
B Y A. L. SOLOMON.
APPLES-Per bushel.S3 00
BAGGING-Gunny, per yard. 35
Dundee " . 25
BALE ROPE-Manilla, per lb. 30
N. Y. or West'n, pr lb. 25
BACON-Hams, per lb. 2?
Sides * " . 2.5
Shoulders, . 20
BUTTER-Northern, per lb. 50
Country, " . 25
BRICKS-Per 1,000 . 7 00
COTTON YARN-Per bunch. 3 50
COTTON-Ordinary, per lb. 25
Middling, " . 30
Sea Island, " .1 05@1 10
CANDLES - Sperm, per lb.
Adamantine, ". 35
Tallow, " . 25
COFFEE-Rio, per lb. 37?
Lac1" ay ra, ". 45
Java, " . 50
CHEESE-English Dairy, per lb . 30
Skimmed, " ... 25
CORN-Per bushel. 1 50
FLOUR-Super., per bbl.12 00
Extra Family. 15 00
HAY-Northern, per cwt. 2 75
Eastern " .
HIDES-Dry, per lb. 15
Green, " . 8
LARD-Per lb. 25
LUMBER-Boards, per 100 ft. 2 50
Scantling, " .
Shingles, per 1,000.
MOLASSES-Cuba, per gallon. 75
New Orleans, " . I 75
Sugar House, " ...
NAILS-Per lb. ll
ONIONS-Per bushel. 1 00
OIL-Kerosene, per gallon. 1 25
Terebene, " .
Sperm, li .
PEAS-Per bushel. 1 50
POTATOES-Irish, per bushel_ 1 25
Sweet, " . 1 75
RICE-Carolina, per bushel. 9 00
East India, " .
SALT-Liverpool, per sack.. 3 00
Table, " . 5 00
Virginia or Coast.
SOAP-Per bar. 18
SUGAR-Crushed, per lb. 25
Powdered, " . ... 25
Brown, " .15&20
SPIRITS-Alcohol, per gallon.
Cognac Brandy, " . 10 00
Domestic " " .... 3 00
Holland Gin, " . 8 00
American " " . 4 00
Jamaica Rum, !< . t? 00
N. E. " " . 3 50
Bourbon Whiskey, . 3 00
Monongahela " . 5 00
Rectified " . 3 00
STARCH-Per lb. 20
TEA-Green, per lb ... . 2 00
Black, '. _.. 1 50
TOBACCO-Chewing, per lb... .'.80 * 1 00
Smoking, " .50 A 75
VINEGAR-Wine, per gallon. 1 00
Cider, " . 75
French, " . 1 50
WINE-Champagne, per basket. .. 36 00
Port, per gallon. 5 00
Sherry, *' . 6 00
Madeira,, . 5 00
MEATS-Pork, per lb. 20
Beef, " . 15
Mutton, " . 12?
POULTRY-Turkeys, per pair_ i 00
Ducks, " . 75
Chickens, li . 50
Geese. " . 75
COMMERCIAL VXD FINANCIAL
NEW ORLEANS, March 20.-At the opening
I of the cotton market, this morning, there
was a fair inquiry noticeable, but buyers'
and factors' views appearrd to be very far
apar'... the former "cont?nding for lower
prices, on account of the m creased depres?
sion in exchange, and the latter demand?
ing more stringent figures, owing to the
favorable tenor of the European advices
and to the heavy falling off in the receipts
of cotton in Mobile. Aa the day advanced,
however, a better understanding prevailed,
and 3,250 bales changed hands, at full pre?
vious prices for the better grades, which I
are scarce and in request, at a decline of
about ?c. on ordinary and good ordinary,
which appeared to have been in better j
supply and more restricted demand. The
market is still tc unsettled and prices
are too irregular to justify any actual alter?
ation of quotations, and we quote 33@42c.
STATEMENT OF COTTON".
Stock on band Sept 1,1865 . 83,239
Received since Saturday.... 3,210
Exported since Saturday. . 4,318
Stock on hand and shipboard not
The exports include 2,597 bales for Liver?
pool, and 1,721 for Havre.
WILMINGTON, March 23.-29 bales cotton
were sold to-day, at 30c. for middling.
ATLANTA, March 25.-We quote good
middling cotton at 30c, and middling at
29c, with the remark that a much im?
proved feeling prevaUs. Receipts have
been light. Gold and sUver unchanged.
We quote gold-buying, 26; selling, 29.
Silver-buying, 20; selfing, 25.
COLUMBUS, March 23.-The cotton market
flat. No demand. Middlings, 28 cents. The
cotton m this region is nearly exhausted.
Last week only 346 bales wore received.
NEW YOBK, March 27.-Cotton steady,
with sales of 900 bales. Freights quiet,
the rates on cotton to Liverpool being 5-16
(gjd. Gold 28k_
PORT OF CHARLESTON, MARCH 28.
j Steamship Quaker City, West, New York.
I Steamship Emily B. Sbudor. New York.
! Br. bark S. Morton, Hood, Liverpool.
! Sehr. Adeline Townsend, New York.
! Sehr. Ida L--, Bacon, New York.
Sehr. B. N. Hawkins, Wyatt, New York.
Sehr. Kate E. Rich, Corday, Now York.
Sehr. Ellwood Devon, Jarvis, New York.
Sch.-. EcUpse, Stout, Baltimore.
Sehr. Rachel Vanneman. Boston.
Sehr. Nathaniel Doane, Boston.
Sehr. E. J. Palmer, Palmer, Baltimor.-.
Sp. brig Beatriz, Pages, Boston.
IN THE OFFING.
i A British bark and a schooner unknown.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
I Steamer Eutaw, Coffin, New York.
THREE ROOMS, suitable for either a
dwelling or for business offices; and a
cellar 16 by 60 feet, well lighted, in a new
brick house. Apply on tho premires, in
thc dry goods store street, two
<4?ors above Fisher ,'v
a... -... \ or. "_
By Darbee & Walter.
WILL be Hold at our mart, TO-MORROW
(Friday) SCORNING, the 30th, at 10
A lot of FURNITURE, consisting of :
Sofas, Lounges, Hair-seat Chairs, Ward?
robes, Tables, Presses, Feather Beds. Oil
Cioth, CIOCKB, Cooking Utensils, Ac.
Corn Bin, 20 sacks ?wt, cases Oliro Oil,
Sardines, boxes Soap, Candles and Starch,
cases Whiskey, Sieves, Cordials, Tea, 3
Wagons. Ac._]_March 29
Dur bec & Walter
WILL sell at their mart, TO-MORROW
(Friday) MORNING, the 30th, at 10
The balanco of STOCK of a retail store,
consisting of Sugar, Molasses, Mackerel,
Bacon, Soap, Tobacco, Powder, Shot, Sc
gar8, Shoes, Under-shirts. Broons, Buck?
ets, A-c. Also, 8cales, Weights and Store
Furniture. Also, Kum, Sherry Wino and
Kerosene Oil. Salo positive ?nd without
reserve. _ March 29
By LEVIN ?fe PELX0TT0.
THIS (Thursday) MORNING, the 29th,
at 10 o'clock, we will sell, bofore our
A variety of FURNITURE, amonj; which
Chairs, Tables, Bedsteads, Mattresses,
Feather Beds, Drawers, Looking Glasses,
Matting, Carpets, Stoves, Crockeryware,
Bbls. Sugar, boxes boap, Molasses, 8e- /
gars, Fire-works, In';, Writing Paper, Mus- /
tard, Kerosene Lamps, Men's and Women's
Shoes and Bootees, Hats, Caps, Ladies'
Dress Goods. &c._March 29 1
By Browne & Schirmer.
THIS (Thursday) MORNING, the 29tb,
at 10 o'clock, will be sold at public out?
cry, Main street, Volger's new store,
One lot assorted Crockerv.
30 pairs Pants, 10 Coats."
12 pairs Ladies' Balmoral Bootees.
40 yards Black Alpaca.
35 doz. Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs.
1 Sewing Machine, complete and new.
8 Lace Window Curtains.
BROWNE & SCHIRMER,
March 29 Main street. Volger's store.
By A. R. Phillips.
WILL be sold, at the Court House, in Co?
lumbia, on MONDAY, the 2d of April
next, (sale-day,) at 10} a. m., by permis?
sion of Jacob Bell, Esq., Ordinary,(the
following articles, belonging to the es?
tate of the late J. J. Kinsler, deceased:
About 166,000 Bricks, 32,000 poundso^^
old Iron. 1"> blocks ot Granite. consistMj":c^^fc_
of Sills, Lintels, Boxes and Caps. A^H^ .'-igp
lot of Carpenter's Tools. ^fl| ? Jgg
TERMS-One-half cash; balance on siflj ?H1|
months' credit; interest from date, widflj I J
approved security. ?IBjHra
March 16_mth BKgBJ
OLGATF-'S HOVE Y SOAP. ^^5B
i This celebrated Toilet Soap, in such mm
universal demand, is m&do from- the
choicest materials, ia mild cn?m???M?^
lient in its II il II ililli ||jW
and extremely beneficial in its ?^^fl||?l*|
upon the skin. For sale by all Drui lH^*|s|
and Fancy Goods Dealers. ! ^K<&???
I March 28_J j?W^^
(IHN, HIV, lllfl
FINE COUNTRY HAMS.
POTATO SLIPS -cheap. AW y:/^^XW
MOLASSES, rLOUR:v Mk ' '' 1 WM
TJXTRA CHEWING TOBAflJ" IHMHWf
darell 29 2* J. H. CLARK':^?|^^^^g
AT PRIVATE SALET^RI^^
ONE handsome SIDEBOARD, one hafflfl
some PIER GLASS, two large BRUSflJ j |
SELS CAB PETS and other articles. A?i?'t1:
ply corner of Bull and Camden streets. Am fSBB
March 29 _ 2vflj . jj fl |
For Mayor. flPRH
THEODORE STARK. ' ^"j
For Aldermen. ^
WABD NO. 1-J. S. GUIGNARD,
W. A. HARRIS, ..
THOS. TAYLOR. J J
Wm> NO. 2.-JOHN MEIGHAN, * J
T. S. NICKERSON, 1
JOHN STORK. I
WABD NO. 3.-W. T. WALTER, fl
W. P. GEIGER, -%flj
A. L. SOLOMON. , M "
WARD NO. 4.-A. R. TAYLOR,
JOHN ALEXANDER. flj
March 29_4? *g
For Mayor. ?
WABD NO. 1.-J. 8. GUIGNARD,
J. C. LYONS.
WARD NO. 2.-E. J SCOTT,
O. Z. BATES,
WABD NO. 3.-EDWARD HOPE,
C. R. BBYCE, ?
J. K. F RED AY. -J?
WABD NO. 4.-WM. McGUINNIS, ^? . 1H|
BICHARD WEARN, .
J. H. WELLS. flj
March 29_4*_ |flj
WARD NO. 1.-T. W. RADCLIFFE,
D. p. MCDONALD,
A. M. HUNT. g
WARD NO. 2-J. T. ZEALY,
M. BBENNAN, g
WARD NO. 3.-W. T. WALTER, M
DR. W. P. GEIGER, ?
DR. JOHN FISHER. /
WARD No. 4.-E. HOLE, ? ti
B. WEABN. M tm
March 29 JMS
A FEW CANS OF THAT FINI
FOB FAMILY USE, FOB SALE CHEAP J
j E. I JACKSON'S DRL6 SM|
I March 29_
i ya TAKEN out of the stal
*HA subscriber, on tho nighy
' nlj-''"?* a dark bay ML LU
nanua nigh, 12 years old, has hi
saddle marks, shod in front whel
: rather high-headed and in good (