Newspaper Page Text
1 1 - 4'.' '
? By - T?le?rap?i.
lu consequence of the storiu hist nighL
we received nothing-hy telegraj>>i?*r'\ < *
? ?-H -C --; -
Mrttiorttil KplHKHKil t'kmeh Cou
rev?'??? c-? .
The Conference assembled at ' the ap
H pointed hour yesterday morning,
A despatch hom Nashville was laid be-.
torn tho Conferencer announcing that Bi?
zi ?bop Soule was v?ry ill anA-not "l?k?ly to'
A-resolution to refer the question of
" changing tho. name ot the church to the
anuna! conference was presented, aud for
this a substitute was" offered, Twovidiug :
that a convention shall bo called. A lengthy
discussion ensued, in which the latter pro?
position was generally repudiated, without
any desire to adopt thc other being mani?
fested. Both* tho original resolution and
the substitute were laid upon the table.
r The firsj; report of the Committee on
Missions, which proposes.to alter tkepre-.
sent organization of the church, particu?
larly by creating two boards, one to ma?
nage thc foreign affairs of thc church and
tho other those at home, was called np.
A lengthy discussion ensued upon thc
various articles of the report. Tho points
which elioited the warmest arguments
were tho propositions in roferenco to tho
collections for home and foreign purpose?
Oh the one hand, it was urged that Ondes
I he present method of collecting only once
a year, not nearly so much monoy wouhl
be collected as by making woekpy ail(j
monthly collections of small Binns while
tho latter would bo much more canvonient
and much more agreeable to the members
of the church-, ami that the collections
made for home aud foreign purposes re?
spectively ought to be kept sopar ato, and
disposed of according to the intent of thc
contributors. On the other band, it was
contended that it was vory doubtful if so
much money Would bo collected in small
and often repealed contributions as by thc
present method, while they woidd certainly
be much more irksome to the members.
A number of reports aiid resolutions
were iutroducecd and referred to appro?
priate committees, or laid over under the
The Conference sat till after SoVlock,
and then adjourned tu the usual hour this
m c. rn in g-9 o'clock-to sit with closed
doors.-Nen Orleans Crescent, 11th.
COPI MK ltd AL. ANO FINANCIA!,.
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 22.-T"he cotton
market has been very irregular during thc
past week, and prices showed a declining
tendency. The uews from Europe caused
a farther decline on Friday of 1@2 Centn
here. We now quote good middling at
2V?2H; middling, 24@26; low middling,
2l@23; ordinary, 19^21.
AitoosTA, April 20.-Cotton tolerablj
active. We quote middling at 30; strict
and good middling, ll KV?, 32. Cold is in goo<"
demand. Brokers buying at 127; selling al
128. Silver is also in "deniaud. Buyingj?
120rf?)122; selling at 123^125.
NKW OB LEANS, April IS.-Better qnalitiei
of cotton stiffer; lower grade? unchanged
low middlings, 35^:36. Receipts to-day
l,2?i0 bales. Gold 1264. Flour, superfine
r7.37i@S7.50. Cora, mixod, $1.25; vellow
95c. (?, tl. -
CINCINNATI, April IS. -Flour held 50o
higher, but 25c. advance was as much ai
was obtained; there was no specnlativi
demand ; wo quote supertitle at $7.50
Wheat is in nominal demand from millers
and higher grades advanced lc; lowe)
Mr. Wm. P. Wright, in his circular foi
the China, April 11th, gives the followini
statement of the movement in cotton sinci
the 1st of September last: Receipts at tin
ports of the United States, 1,614,000 bales
exports to Great Britain, 849,000 bales; ex
ports to Franco, 136,000 bales; exports ti
other foreign ports, 43,000 bales; total ex
ports, 1,031,000 bales; stock on hand, 522,
000. Of which, during the past week, in
eluded in the above, receipts at tho port?
41,000 bales; exports to Great Britain, 45,
OOO bales; exports to France, 13 OOO balee
exports to other foreign ports, 2,000 bales
total exports, 60,000 bales. Correction
from Charleston and Savannah, where th
statements have recently been made up
have added, in the last "two weeks, aboil
20,000 bales to tho exports to Great Bri
tain, not, however, included in the wcekl
tables. A new feature in the trade is til
increase in direct shipments from Florid
and Texas, which so far, this season, hav
exceeded those from marleston aud Ha
vannah to Liverpool.
THE DIRECT TAX OS THE SOUTHER
STATES.-The amount of direct tax leviu
on Southern States by Act of Congress
5th August, 1861, is enumerated as follow!
together with the amounts paid and un
Virginia levy, $706,918,06; paid, $193,690.
44; amount unpaid, $603,227.K2. Nort
Carolina lew, $489,765.47; tax paid, $73
290.10; unpaid $410,469.:$7. South Carolin
levy, $309,035.07; tax paid, $245,053.62; Ul
paid, $63,981.45. Tennessee lew, $56'J
033.30: tax paid, ?360,000; unpaid, faiKI
073.30. Arkansas levy, $222,603.70; tn
paid, 153,895.32; unpaid", $169,208.38.
NEW YOIIK Dav GOODS MARKET. Stocl
abundant; sales of thc week at .-dight,
reduced quotations. Buyers holding ti
for further reduction. Tho auction sall
of foreign dry goods were at low rates ali
entirely unsatisfactory to owners. Tl
quotations given are: Brown shirt inga an
sheetings -36-inch -244c; 30-inch, 2()i
Medford, 23c Bleached - Audroscnggii
36^c; Ballow A Son, 86-inch, 28c; Balla
A Sou,33-iuch, 22c Prints - Merrimac, \V
22c; Merrimac, H., 21c; Wamsutta, 14|
Ginghams -Laic-nster, 25c; il art fori
21 Ac. -
NATIONAL BANK SECURITIES.- The Uuiti
Slates honda held by Treasurer Spinne
in trust for national banks, on the 101
instant, amounted to upwards of $355,OIK
(too, as is shown below :
Security forcirculat'g notes. . $319,459,5
Security for public deposits . 35,929,5
N ATIONAL BANK CURRENCY. Comptroll
Clarke, last week, authorized the issue
i 1,121,780 in national bank notes. The t
tal amount thus far issued is $260,504,3it
INTERNAI. REVENUE. The receipts of tl
Government from this source during tl
week, ending on Saturday last, was $;j,5'.i'.
027.49. National Intelligencer.
Arrived Per Express.
APPLES and UKANG KS.
io bbls. CREAM ALE.
April 22 J >1IN C. SEEOERH.
ANY YOUNG SINGLE WOMAN, who
willing to go to Florida and ma
herself useful in house-keening, Ac, ci
hear of a situation by culling on S,
BLACK on TO-MORROW, (Monday.)
And Ice Cream Freezers
FOR family use, at STANLEY'S,
Coi ner (?ates and Plain street?.
a^amMUnten*?.' Lahor and Cotton CM.?
The varying estimates which are"
put.ou the number of laborers in th?
LSo?th devoted toogricsttur?, and OH
the amount of cotton to be produced
by these laborera th? coming season,
prove undeniably either the elements
Of Southern labor ave profoundly
disorganized in condition and uncer?
tain as to results, or that data on tlie
subject are wholly insufficient to form
a" basis of correct g?nerai conclusions.
Some respectable ' authorities have
differed to the extent ot 1,500,600
bales in estimating. the number of
laborers. Os the one band, 3,000,000
bales are confidently assumed as the
cotton crop of the season; on the
other -hand, it is asserted, with not
less, confidence, that 1,500,000 is a
figure Iii at will amply cover aH the
cotton that can be made the present
year .by the available labor in thc
South. It is useless, as some are
disposed to do, to try to adjnst these
discrepancies on the basis of splitting
the difference; for where the differ?
ence is so wide, and consequently
where ascertained facts are so few,
the correct figure is about as likely to
be outside as between .the varying
This large variance, which fluctu?
ates with the shifting phases of the
labor problem., and .the irregular
statements of hypothetical data, is
to be regreted. It indicates a margin
in. the cotton market for correspond?
ing uncertainty and fluctuation,
which, if they foster the spirit of
speculation, and favor an unwhole?
some species of commercial gambling,
are iii an equal ratio calculated to
discourage the solid enterprise which
always looks to something more than
precarious and coujectnrable results.
Fortunately, the agricultural situa?
tion iu the cotton States is begin?
ning, if we mistake not, to present a
more definite and satisfactory aspect.
The time for sowing the cotton seed
is now at hand, and the quantity of
land previously prepared for the seed
by ploughing and otherwise can now
be ascertained; as also the number of
hands regularly employed in cotton
cultivatiou. lu t .is connection, we
are glad to have it in our power to
point to the result of recent observa?
tions iu the cotton regions of the
South by a planter of experience and
intelligence, Gen. Albert Rust, for?
merly of Arkansas, now .residing in
the Parish of Ouachita, La. Oen.
Rust, as we are informed, concludes
from , what he saw in an extended
tour recently made through the
Southern States, that the area of cot?
ton cultivation the present year is
not less than one-half of what, it was
before the war;
This conclusion is sustained by the
tenor of intelligence couveyed by the
country papers in this and other
States concerning the progress of
agriculture in various localities. The
limitation of cotton cultivation to the
half of what is was formerly is fixed
only by a positive lack of labor for
extending it further. We must infer
from this that not less than on. -half
of the former number of agiicnl. .ral
laborers in the South bas been extin?
guished in five years, or has been
withdrawn from agriculture. The ex?
tinction and the withdrawal have
been, perhaps, about equal. If so,
1,000,00(1 blacks must have perished
from the commencement of the war
to this time, and 1,000,000 must have
been diverted from agriculture;
whereupon, 2,000,000 would remain
from which to draw able-bodied lield
hands for makiug cotton. Suppose
these to be one-fourth of that num?
ber, 500,000 effective laborers would
constitute the whole cotton tilling
force of the South. Under the new
system of labor, no one has ventured
to claim over four bales to the hand.
As to the present disposition of
freedmen to live up to their contracts
by reasonable good faith and per?
sistency, information from the inte?
rior of this State, and from some
o'her States, is of a highly gratifying
nature. We publish elsewhere some
testimony of this character, contained
in the letter of an intelligent corres?
pondent at Monroe, La., and in the
editorial remarks of two newspapers,
one at Monroe, La., speaking of the j
crop prospects in the Ouachita district,
and the other at Natchitochcs, re?
porting the situation in the sann: re
gard in one of the line planting re?
gions bordering ou Ked River.
lt is to be noted that the particular
testimony referred to comes from
points comparatively sequestered,
and where the freedmen or their em?
ployers are least likely to be disturbed
by political agitations and passions.
This fact may be cited, along with
many others, to sustain th?' argument
of President Johnson that one of the
strongest guarantees of tho personal
rights, and the welfare of black la?
borers in the South, is tho urgent
need which exists lhere for their la
I bor. Mutual interest would soon ad?
just the relations of thc Southern
whites and blacks on terms of such
I advantage to the latter as to satisfy
the most ardent negrophilist, il* he
were bonest. in his professed friend?
ship.-New Orleans vee.
TEXAS CONVENTION. The Texas
Constitution abolishes slavery, places
freedmen on an equality with the
whites before the law, and gives the
Legislature power to guarantee rail
road bonds for iron contracts. It
will be submitted to the people on
the fourth Monday in June.
Cen. Scott arrived Tuesday, at
New York, from Havana, in the
steamer Guiding Star.
- T!ic Coming Kart Iiqusv lie.
There are varions ihdioatioriB in
the political heavens of the coming
"earthquake" to which Thad. Ste?
vens referred when President John?
son got after him. .
.The redaction of the radical ma?
jority from 11,000 to. COO, indicates
the coming storm, when the, people
are called upon to vote for Repre?
sentatives to Congress, next fall.
In St. Louis, the strongest castle
of radicalism in the country, the
friends of Andrew Johnson have not
only overcome 3,300 radical majority,
in twelve months, hut they have ac?
tually carried their ticket hy a ma?
jority of over 3,000 votes, a loss to
the radical party of about 6,500. This
shows one of ?the most colossal revul?
sions in public opinion which has oc?
curred anywhere for years past.
At the municipal ? election in St. ;
Joseph, last Friday, the voto for
?mayor was, Pinger, 548; Beattie,. 576;
Penniok, 394. Beattie and Pennick
were both Johnson men, so that not
only a Johnson man was elected, but
tho Johnson vote, combined, gave a
majority of 422 over the radical anti
Mr. A. W. Cooper, conservative,
was, last week, elected mayor of Glas?
gow, Missouri. "With one exception,
the entire conservative ticket was
At the late Leavenworth, Kansas,
election, Thoma, Carney, Johnson
Republican candidate for mayor, re?
ceived 2,506 votes, and Benj. F.
Aiken, anti-Johnson, 906, leaving Mr.
Carney a majority of 1,600. The
balance of the Johnson ticket was
elected by majorities ranging from
989 to 1,743.
At a recent election in Springfield,
Illinois," the vote showed a Republi?
can loss of 400 since the last election,
with conservative majorities ranging
from 150 to 200.
Jackson township, Indiana, has
just given a conservative majority of
twenty-eight. In the last Presidential
election, it gave fifty-eight majority
The friends^of Andrew Johnson, in
Marion, Ohio, have just elected a
mayor-thc first time in twelve years'
There has been a groat re-action in
Clermont County. Batavia, which
gave them eighty majority iu Octo?
ber, is now about even, with part of
both tickets elected. Stouelick town
ship, which was Republican last fall,
is now Democratic by twenty-five ma?
jority. These are specimens of the
At a recent election at Pottsville,
Schuylkill County. Pennsylvania, the
friends of Johnson carried the recent
election for justices, by an average
majority of sixty votes. Heretofore,
the Republicans have carried their
ticket by from 500 to TOO majority.
Pennsylvania is claimed by some
of the Johnson mon by 50,000, but
we don't believe it. But these straws
show the way the wind is blowing,
and justify the President's convic?
tion that the people will sustain his
On the coming elections, the Bos?
ton Commercial says :
"The great contest for Congress?
men, in the autumn, will be one of
momentous importance. If a plan
of reconciliation is not adopted by
the next Congress, we must look for
years of strife and contention, which
will prove disastrous to the best, in?
terests of the whole country. The
South is not in that helpless and sub?
jugated position many suppose. Af
ter one or two harvests, they will be
a richer and stronger people than
they were before the rebellion; ami
if they desire it, much better to con
tend for independence than they ever
were before."-Mem)>his Bulletin.
COLLEUEON LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN. -
A wealthy Christian gentleman, of
this city, who is well known as among
the foremost in every good enter
prise, Christopher R. Robert, "Esq.,
the fouuder of Robert. College, at
Constantinople, which he endowed
with his own funds, has, for s. .nie
months, been'in East Tennessee for
the purpose of establishing a college
for the education of the white chil?
dren of the South. He has pur?
chased the whole of Lookout Moun?
tain, tho soeno of one of the most
hotly contested and important battles
in the late v-'V, a splendid site for
such an institution, a tor ding a splen?
did view of tho valL?y of tho Ten?
nessee. Ile bas also purchased some
400 or 500 acres on Missionary Ridge,
together with thc Government build
in gs, erected at an expense of $150,
000, and cither or both sites will bc
occupied as may seem most desirable.
The buildings already there will
accommodate 400 or 500 pupils, and
arrangements have been made for
opening the institution on the 10th
of May next, lt will bc under thc
care of Rev. Edward Williams, a gra
dnate of YaloCollege and of Prince
ton Theological Seminary, who is a
scholar and a clergyman of exjicri
j once. Mr. Roberts having retired
I from active business, with an ample
? fortune, is devoting himself, quietly
j but efficiently, to the work of doing
good, not only with bis money, but
by personal effort. Ho is one of
those good and wise men who choose
to be executors of their own estates,
and thus secure the appropriation ot
the funds in thc way thal will accom?
plish most for tho ends ho has in
view.-JScic York Observer.
APPOINTMENT.-Mr. Courtenay, thc
Deputy United States District Atter
Dey of thc Southern District of New
fork, has been appointed to succeed
the late D. S. Dickinson.
?EC?BXTTFS OF NATIONAL BAKKJ?.-.
Hon. T. W. Ferry, nienaber of Con?
gress from the Fourth District of
Michigan, presented to the Secretary
df the Treasury a letter from the |
President of the City National Bank
of Grand Rapid?, Michigan, dated
April 5, I860, and addressed to Mr.
Ferry, asking that the law ho so
amended as to allow the reduction of
the amount of securities required
from the National Banks, designated
as depositories of the publie moneys
of the United States, for" deposits of
such piiblic moneys with them, to-the
amount of $25,000.
In reply thereto, the Secretary
says : ' 'The matter of determining the
amount of such securities is confided
hy law to thc discretion of the Secre?
tary of the Treasury. The minimum
now established by regulation is
850,000. While the late rebellion
was in progress, and the operations
of tho Treasury Department extended
into almost every hamlet of the coun?
try, thc services of such financial
agent?? as tho National Banks vere
very Valuable und necessary to thc
successful conduct of said operations.
But with thc close of the rebellion, j
tho Treasury Department, like most i
of tim other branches of the Execu?
tive, finds a reduction of the number |
of such agents necessary for the pro
per conduct <>f thc public business as ]
it now exists. The difficulty of pro
pcrly conducting this business, with
nearly 100 depositories, at, oven the
present minimum amount of 950,000
securities, is daily evinced You may
judge of the increased difficulty of
superintending and preserving au
effective custody of the public funds,
were such minimum amount reduced
to 825,000. For the ab??vu reasons,
it hus become a necessary part of the
policy of this department to decrease,
as fur as practicable, the number of
its depositories, and to increase,
rather than to diminish, thc amounts
of their securities. Tho safety of tin
public moneys, in my judgment, reu
dors this course necessary, and 1.
therefore, cannot justify the desired
THE LICENSE TAX-AGAIN:. In as
sessin tli*? tax upon the licenses of
merchants wlu> have been in husiness
for less than a year, the commissioner
is inquired by the law to i: ascertain
the amouut ?d' sales, by adopting thc
sales for such part of the year us a
basis for the entire year."
That is, if a merchant sells $2,000
worth of goods in the month of April,
and commenced business on the first
of that month, he has to pay a tax on
sab s as if he had been in business
for a year, and sold $24,000 worth.
And so for any less time, if it be only
five days. Richmond Dispatch.
. ?- - -- -
We have fallen onjpestilential days.
Cholera in the Orient, Italy and South
France, trichina in Germany, rin?
derpest in Russia, Holland and Fop
land, whereunto the sheep plagu?is
added. These are not all. Elven the
birds in Italy ure dying by thousands
of miasma, and a marine epidemic on
the coast has made shrimps of the
-?. -*????-- - --
PR?SENT TO MKS. JOHNSON-Some
of the ladies of the recent fair in
Baltimore purchased the portrait of
President Johnson exhibited there,
and presented it to Mrs. Jobson as a
mark of their sense of her sympathy
wiith the objects of the fair.
- <v -
A mutiny occurred on hoard the
burk Sent land, in Charleston harbor,
on tho 20th, which was not sup?
pressed until Captain Benjamin E.
Maynard and a seaman were severely
wounded and a seamail named Kelly
At a sale of coius. ia Worcester,
Massachusetts, recently, an American
cent, of 17'Jo, brought S2*.3; a nicked
cent, of l*5i>, 82, and a silver dollar,
of 1785, 82.20.
The ear st rilo., still continue in
New VoiU. and the citizens are lu-iiii/
put to great inconvenience. Thc
strikers are behaving; very orderly.
Pennsylvania will have to pay as
her share of the Freedmen's Bureau
for the current yeai' $1,500,000.
^Carlyle has been duly installed
Rector of the University of Edin
burg with much eclat.
RI! . S
Milk KN tra "
I ancy Pic-N ie I'.iscnii a
Buttel < "i acker.-*.
\t wle.lr.sal>' an.I i etail
Sugar cured HAMS.
SIDES and sllul [.DEUS
Codfish, Smoked lb rr inga.
Irish Pot at oe *.
No. 1 Mack.-r* I.
Pickl. d Ghi rkin i. bv he d... u.
April :.<. .li OIN C. SEEGERS.
rX^HK ladies of Wi nus boro propose hold
1 in:; :t I'M K, ni the Thespian Hail, in
lh.it place, on the I7ih and ! M th of Ma}
next, for the purpose ol raising a fund to
aid in rebuilding the Episcopal Church,
which ivas burnt ill thal I own by Iii in ral
i Sherman's ti.ps in February, 1c;."?.
Thc Pair will open on tho evening ..f the
17th, and continuo throughout the subs??
quent day and evening.
Contributions of anj kind whatever, and
from any source, will bc thankfully re?
ceived. Ilireet in ''Episcopal Fair, ' Winns
Ino.., S.O. .MKS W. b. K?BERTSON,
MKS. L. C. GAILLARD,
Mas. i'. LADD,
Mus. WILLIAM ELLIOTT,
MK .. KGB' F M. DVJBOSE,
i April 2? Committee.
5FIBRINS FINE BUTTER.
April 82 1 ._S Y MME RS St BERRY.
STOKE'S from rae, on the" 14th
instant, at th?? ro*0ile.nco of W. 3.
.Jefooat, ab-?it <>ur mile Prom Jef
CoatS* Bridge, on HM? North E4ieb> Rirer
a large .BAA MAUI-;. '> or lu year? ola, ic
or 17 hands-nigh, ba? ? Uxge'whilo sta:-ct:
thc facc,'r?Rbt-lu?nd liind foot white-; haaj
beeu strained in both hind U?ga, ye* thin
righi band lund 1. g is tb? J*rge*t. i will
pay $?0 for ber recovery, and ?r,o for the
thief, with proor to ei?rvi< t. The war?
wa*, in fine ord. r WIV H stolen. Address
JOEL J. A. JEFCOAT,
( < i rtdma Tera > w CHUce,
Aforil 22 2 _^_0*-angobnr^, S. C._
*' FOR SAUEr
ON Barnwell street, noar th* Char
?tte Dftpot, a Two-story WOODEN
HOUSE, containing four cnn for table rooms
and a pantry. For further particulars,
apply ko J. <". LYONS.
April 21 4
COLUMBIA, April 20, iSofi.
MERC H AN TS, Traders and Dealers are
reminded that tho TAX on satt? of
gooda, wares and merchandize, sales on
consignment, sales at auction, kc , for th*
quarter ending April 1, is due. and pay
Blent for the same is required.
j. s. MCMAHON, CRV cwk.
WAS loat in, or by tailing ont of, the
Doko stage-ooaoh, oil tho night of
the 17th instant, between the fonr-iidle
branch, pn the Asylum Hoad, and Island?
ing street, lt is he?eved t<> be the only
one of the kind eyer used hi this neighbor?
hood, and eau be easily identified being
<>1" vulcanize!I gutta percha, or son?' Uk?
material, black in color, having three
joints or pieces. closing into each other
I like the parts of a telescope. The tinder
will be suitably rewarded on leaving it at
Ibis office. April 21 2
; Soda Water.
I "VITE have a fountain at ?ur e.-tablish
y\ nient, cn Washington street, near
I Richardson, where first quality SODA
. WATER, witli choice SYRUPS. i?ll manu?
factured on the - premises, ) will be dis?
Choice fbi VHS. ORANGES, ?Ve.
SCHNEIDER A OE1SMAR.
I April 21 lue.'
A PAIR ol' black tan BOUND !
>/?~__>Pt Tri*lES) about six months old.
??^^ZS: VT hen lost, they were coupled
together. A reward will he paid for their
reeoverv. Apply at Pit?nix Onice.
W. C. SCHULTZE & BRO.,
NEAR tlu' old Jail. Washington street,
dealer? in FRUITS, Ac. On hand, 10
I boxes GUANOES, 10 boxes LEMONS. Eng
? lish Walnuts, Filberts, Eleine, Extra Figs,
j Figs in drums. Apples. Al*", Cream Ale
op. draught, and some tine Lager Beer.
April 20_4* j
F. G. de FONTAINE, Proprietor,
"VWTLL resume its publication iniuie
VV d?atele. The tirai issue will I..- on
MONDAY, the 23d inst. Snbseription and
advertisements received at the Printing
Oftice, over Stenhouse'.-* Grocery Store, on
ter A few reliable CARUIERS wanted.
April 2o :i
Grain Cradles! Grain Cradles!!
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
JUST received, a large supply Patent
GRAIN CRADLES, and for sale low
for cash bv DIAL A TOPE.
Lager Beer Saloon!
Washington Street, near Assembly,
KEEPS constantly on hand a large and
well-selected stock of WINES, LA
I GER BEER, kc, at low pi nes. FREE
1 LUNCH daily from ll t.. 12 o'clock,
i April ls lino*
; \ GALLONS line old CORN WHIS
?*YJ\J KF.Y.oii consignment, which will
be sold low to .-lose consignment.
5<i bunches COTTON YARN. At
Weet side Assembly street,
April IS Columbia, S. (\
??!? A NEAT AND COMFORTABLE
T HOUSE, on the South-east corner ol'
the intersection of Taylor ?or Camden)
and Barnwell streets. Contains six rooms
and has attached a Kitchen, Stahle anil
Carriage House. Applv to
April 17 D. H. MILLER.
ri IHK COPARTNERSHIP heretofore ex
X istiug uinler the style of KAY, VEAL
\ HEWETSON, is this day disrobed by
KAY, VEAL A HEWETSON,
Architects and Engineers.
April ?ir., isac.
eyCharleston AVfs, Winnsboro .\ <?"..-.
Charlotte 'rimes. Newberry Herald and
Spartanburg Express will publish once,
ami s. nd bill to this office.
Kay & Hewetsou
\XTTLL attend to business at their pre
>\ sent office. We shall be prepared to
receive orders in one week from now foi
f?rt her work. KAYA HEWETSON,
April 17 Architects and Engineers.
VLL persians, white and colored, ?ill
pl.-ase take notice that I have extend
j 4 d the tune tor making returns to tin pith
, da> of May next, at which tine' tiny will
, positively be closed. All free persons of
1 . olor (nialesbetween thc ages of twenty
one an.I sixty vear--) will take due notice of
j tlii* an.I coin?" forward, make their returns
1 and nay their capitation tax, a? th.- whites
are doing, and save being double-taxed.
'I HOS. H. WADS, T. C. li. D.
j April 15 ^ ._ ....
At the Sign of the ffdden Pad-T^clt.
1.DISHING TACKLE, of every variety, in
' store and for salo cheap for cash by
April 18 Dl.\L_A POPE.
Tanners Tools and Oils.
AFULL supplv of TANNERS'TOOLS
and OILS, for sale by
April? DIAL A POPE.
LEVIN A, PnxoTT??, Anet u*?e?*V *
Jo?. W. Matthews, Adimu^trato*,^.**^
/?ou of Capt. .1. Matthews" d<-o..'a.i*>d w
Eniilv Matthew? ct ut. - BUT. fo? Pmlilnjti . j
and &t?e nf Heiil Ettate. . ' V , ? f
15 pursuance of the'.arder bf c?nrt ib .
the above stated ease, the OHUU?S *
sioner ia Rm itt V of HU.",>,-n.i TM?*>u-1
.eh, UH the YlRST MONDAY ia Mav neil
liefbre the Court Honse in Columbia, that. "? .?
lot of LAND^in the city af columbia wUJ?
the tine RESIDENCE thereon, on ArsefeaT? ***
Hdhcorner of Lincoln and RjchUncr?tr*ctit
There are twelve conunodions rooina io the _
dwelling, and good cut-houses. ' ? rf.
TEKMS OF S.VLE-SUM) cash; betane? w!t
a Credit of t no years, secured br bonds I" .<?
and mortgage and two good personalise
curities. _* - . " . _
Purchaser to pay for papers. * l . *.*.
D. B. DESAUSSURE, C E. KT?-rs"1
April 12 thsSM? f
Fifty Dollars Reward. - ?
- STOLEN from wv stably ?u? i
TL~^ night of April 5, 1866, a cream -Jr?';
>*^X> MARE. She waa puschasedk -
1 1 C J from W.D. Aiken, at Winnsbore.
S. C., and was formerly owned by Colas??T *. S
H. Iv. Aiken. She is about liftt.-en hand? . ,
high, hlaek i.iane and tail, is a quirk mover, * . *
and paces rapidly. About one yeti- a?o *.
she lost one hind hoof by accident-r-anov?- - . .
er has grown in its place, which" is som**"" ' .
what larger than the old hoof .on the otheV ?. '
foot. The al>ovo reward will be paid I?H- *\
brr delivery to " - ? . V
S. CORDE? BoYLSJ'ON,. ~*
Columbia. S. C. .'
Or SAMUEL DuBOSE, Jr.,
April 7 15 Winusboro, S. C.
PONTOON PHILOSOPHY, >^
Or a New Way to Kill Worm! ! . '
ri MIK old fogy remedy of times past wu? ?"
I to give children nauseous medicine
something that made them cry, and liis
gnstod the worms so much that children <
and worms would net take it. The Pon?
toon School-Pontoon the medi?me-<L N
tliey cover over the ingredients-with sugar
and' leake a Sugar Plmn-it chaim? ibe
child and kills the worms. Sngar Pluni*
for worms-the Pontoon Remedy s-afeamf.
certain. For sale onlv at
FISHER & HEINITSH'S, * -
April ia Pharmaceutists.
A FAMILY ean "DYE'' without any
r\ trouble at very Uttle cost. Only a
basin of water aud one package of Dye is
necessary. The color to this ia, that you
can dye any article of clothing, with eco?
nomy and beanty, any desired shade.
Thread, yarn, cloth, ribbons, silks, bon?
nets, hats, can be dyed in a few minutes
perfectly. Try a box of Dyes. Any one
can use it. For sale onlv at
FISHER & HEINITSH'S, Druggist?.
April 18 _ _ *
HAVANA 8EGASS -50 branda.
COD LIVER OIL.
Bitter Wino of Iron.
Velvet Bottle Corks.
Early and Late Cabbage Seed.
Dentists' Gold and Tin Foil.
Golden Bell Cologne.
1 Lubin's Roso Toilet Powder.
Choicest Cologne Waler. F^or sale bv
FISHER A HEINITSH,
April ll _Druggists._
WORMS! PLUMS! WORMS!
SUGAR PLUMS; for worms. Sugar Plums ;
For worms, take the Sugar Plums;
A safe and sure cure, Plums for wonna.
I Children take them with delight.
To put the worms to dreadful fright.
For sale at FISHER & HEINITSH'S.
ITCH! ITCH! ITCH!
; It rb Liniment ! !
THE ?vi at remedy at last for the ITCH.
Thia UNIMENT will cure in a few ap
I plications. It is perfectly clean, and freo
i from offensive and dirty grease. A very
I pleasant remedy, and a restorer of very
. nappy feelings. All who are annoyed witl;
1 thin disease will usc tho Liniment. For
sale only at FISHER A HEINITSH'S
I April 3_Drug Store.
I l??W~?RYiSLES !
j AT FISHER & HEINITSH'S.
THE BEST BAKING POWDER IN THE
j The Quaker Liniment-the Lest family
i liniment of the age.
The '"Circassian Bloom"-the best toilet
requisite for the complexion.
Everybody's Cough Syrup, known aa
j ..Stanley's,'- "Walter's," ftc. Everybody
; recommends it. Made oulv at
FISHER ft HEINITSH'S
I March :!o Drugstore.
A Beautiful Complexion.
FOR THE COMPLEXION.
ri MIE most elegant preparation for thu
JL complexion. Removes spots, pits, bu?
rnishes, pimples, freckles, tan and redness
I of the skin, and all excoriations and rough
i ness produced by rough winds, chapped
: lips and hands, lt softens the skin and
I renders the skin fair anil beautiful. A
I beautiful complexion is the admiration of
I every one. Try a bottle. For ?ale by drug
I gists everywhere.
JOHN M. MARIS A CO.,
Wholesale Agents, Philadelphia.
FISHER ft HEINITSH,
1 March ll Agents, Columbia, S. C.
; A VERY select stock <d" Ladies' Cou
! I\ gross GAITERS and SLIPPERS.
Oent's Patent-Leather GAITERS, ?o?d
A good assortment of other Styles, at
\pril 15 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Just Received a Supply of
I sien AS:
MULLS, SWISS, JACONET CAMBRICS.
Victoria, Nainsooks and Dotted
j Swiss MUSLINS.
j PARASOLS AN1? UMBRELLAS.
j French and American Corsets.
I Einen and Tweeds for Gentlemei ?? weal
i .Magic Kundes, Cambric Flutings.
Tape Trimmings, Ladies' Collara aud
Irish Linens and Lawns.
Aprils FISHER A LOWRANCE.
j Paints, Oils, Window Glass, &c.
AGENERAL assortment of the above,
togethei with a full stock of BRUSHES
i of every variety. In store and for salo
I cheap for cash by DIAL A POPE.