Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, August 3, 1866.
The Beginning of the Sud.
The bloody riot at New Orloaus is,
we fear, but tho precursor of others
of a like character. A fearful condi?
tion have the baneful efforts of the
Abolitionists and radicals brought
this country into; nothing less may
be apprehended than a war between
tho races, uuless the conservatism of
tho couutry arises in its might and
power to put an end to tho destroyers
of their liberties.
It is a fearful thing to contemplate
what evil the bad passions of human
nature can inflict upon such a land
as this, with its millions of intelli?
gent citizens, its fertile lands and
teeming fields and meadows, it? rich
mineral resources, and, in short,
every element of prosperity known
to man. The" wicked legislation of
tho radical party in Congress is re?
sponsible for all the horrors which
may follow such a war. Their ever?
lasting canting about the negro, their
civil rights bills, negro suffrage
measures, and all the other agencies
they have set at work to ruin the
Southern people, may be, for a time,
successful in their appointed ends,
but the final is not doubtful.
Nor will their own section escape.
The spirit of riot, disorder aud lawless?
ness, when once aroused is not easily
satiated, and grows more ravenous
and blood-thirsty with each succeed?
ing carnival that it holds. Idleness
begets vico and crime, and some of
the cities of the South are realizing
this fact, almost for the first time, on
au extended scale. A laboring popu?
lation, formerly quiet and orderly,
and contributing by their industry to
the wealth and greatness of the coun?
try, have had their social position so
suddenly changed that many of them
were utterly unfit for that change;
that they conceived the highest de?
gree of freedom was the privilege of
doing nothing. Hence, idleness,
vice and crime ar?* stalking abroad in
this once happy and prosperous sec?
In the city of Richmond, the freed?
men organized military companies,
and drill publicly on the streets.
This was permitted by the military
authorities, notwithstanding the re?
monstrances of tho press and the peo- ,
pie, until these ominous proceedings
arrived to such a pitch, backed pro?
bably by the fearful news from New
Orleans, and moro probably by the
direct orders of the President, Gen.
Terry hos issued an order suppress?
ing all such organizations, and prohi?
biting the formation of any others,
unless organized by or under the au?
thority of the Governor of the State.
That eminently conservative jour?
nal, the National Intelligencer, in com?
menting on the Now Orleans disturb?
"We cannot see the use of troops
in the South for the avowed purpose
of preventing this very thing of col?
lisions between tho two races, with?
out their exercising their power to
prevent the bloody commotions that
the narrowest foresight should antici?
pate, from the effort to initiate in the
State a new form of authority recog?
nizing tho entire political equality of
the negro with whites. To undertake
such a thing in Northern cities would
ho replete with danger to peace, law
and order. Homo of the military
commanders seem to be willing enough
to interfere in very small matters
affecting tho negro injuriously; but
here is one of stupendous proportion,
replete with horrors."
Tho latest intelligence is, that, by
direction of the President, General
Baird has declared martial law in the
city, and that quiet had been re?
stored. But are we to have no quiet
in our Southern cities, except through
the instrumentality of force? We are
thankful that this force is among us
in such an emergency, and that it has
boen so promptly called into service;
but every good man will deplore that
course of public policy which lias
brought such a necessity upon us.
It becomes tho duty of all good
citizens to use every effort to main?
tain public order, and, in the dis?
charge of this duty, wc aro pleased
to find all-whites and freedmen
faithfully engaged. But, above all,
it behooves thc people of the whole
country to scourge from the places
of power, they have so successfully
used to destroy their liberties, the
heartless, selfish and ambitious fac?
tion, whoso wicked deeds, if success?
ful, will plunge the country in the
horrors of another civil strife
The cattlo plague in England is
The Work of Recuperation.
Tho city of Atlanta, like Columbia,
was nearly destroyed by the calami?
ties of war, but. she is fast recovering
her former prosperity, through tho
energy ami practical industry of her
people, lier burnt district is nearly
covered with commodious business
houses, an I 650,000 have already
been subscribed for an opera house
to cost $70,000. Thc hotels of At?
lanta were nil burned; now, wc seo it
stated she has the "National," fur?
nished equal to any in tho country;
the "American," the "Planter's,"
and oue or two others. Those named
invited the members of a recent
convention held in that city to dino
with them, and a large cigar house
gave tho delegates thc freedom of
Liberality and success in business
matters very frequently go hand in
hand, and the liberal and wide-awake
spirit of the business men of Atlanta
is not only shown in thc above men?
tioned incidents, but is daily mani?
fested in the columns of her newspa?
pers in the plethora of advertisements
with which they are filled from day
to day. The well filled advertising
columns of city popers aro sure in?
dices of her energy and success.
But Columbia is also heartily en?
gaged in thc work of material "re?
construction." Fine, largo and ele?
gant stores, perhaps a dozen of them,
are now in process of erection on
Main street, and we hope ere long tc
seo them lilied with heavy stocks ol
merchandize, which, wo hope, will
have often to be replenished, and thc
sure way to this pleasing necessity i>
to advertise liberally with the pres:
of tho city.
Let our people not despair, amid
all the turmoil and disorder they heal
of. There is a good time coming,
when, through the steadfast and ear
nest industry of her people, tin
South will be blessed with peace aili
The Trouble ii? \< \v (tile nu,.
The following despatch, which wt
find in the Northern papers of Mon
day, explain, in some degree, tin
origin of the recent trouble ia Ne^
NEW ORLEANS, July 2!>.-Yestei
day, the Attorney-General of th
State and tho Lieutenant-Govern o
telegraphed to the President of th
United States, informing him of th
violent and incendiary procecdin;;
and speeches at the Republican negr
meeting, the night before, statin
that a negro riot was feared; that th
Governor had issued a proclamatio
calling, an election to fill vacancies i
the bogus convention, and was i
league with the Republicans; that i
was intended to indict the membei
of the convention by the Grand Jun
and asking if the President intende
that the military forces of tho Unite
States should interfere to prevent th
execution of civil process. The Pr<
sident replied as follows:
WASHINGTON, July 28.
7b Albert Vborliies, ftieitteneoit-twi
vernor of Louisiana:
The military will bo expected 1
sustain and not obstruct or interfci
with the proceedings of the court
A despatch on tho subject of th
convention was sent to Gov. Well
this morning. A. JOHNSON.
The Mayor has issued the follow
MAYORALTY or NEW ORLEANS,
Crrr HALL. July 30.
Whereas the Extinction Conve
tion <?f ISG4 proposes meeting tb
day; and whereas intelligence li
roached mo that the peace and go<
order of the city might be disturbe
now, therefore, I, John T. Monro
Mayor of the City of New Orlear
do issue this, my proclamation, ca
ing upon the good people of this ci
to avoid with care all disturbanc
and collision; and I do particular
call on the younger members of t
community to act with such calimo
and propriety as that the good nai
of the city may not be tarnished, ai
the enemies of the reconstructs
policy of President Johnson be n
afforded an opportunity (so mu
courted by them) of creating a brea
of the peace and of falsifying fad
to the great injury of the city a
State; and I do further enjoin up
all good citizens to refrain from gal
ering in or about tho place of me
ing of said Extinction C'onventie
satisfied by recent despatches fri
Washington that the deliberations
the members thereof Avili receive
countenance from the President, a
that he will sustain the agents of t
present civil government, and vin
cate its laws and Acts to the satisfi
tion of the good people of the Sta
JOHN T. MONROE, Mayor
In an interview with the Ma;
yesterday, Gen. Baird stated pe
lively that he would prevent 1
Sheriff and posse, OT any State
civil officer, from interfering with 1
Tho Tribune, a Republican pap
says the Convention will meed
morrow, and adjourn until the mid
I of September.
CHESTER.-The Standard says:
We regret to learn that Mr. Wm.
P. Henry, formerly of this town,
died suddenly in New York on the
18th inst. Mr. Henry had beeii en?
gaged in mercantile business in that
city fur several years previous to his
Speaking of the water-power of
Chester District, the Standard says:
It is obvious to all that the South?
ern people must soon engago in va?
rious pursuits to which they have
hitherto been unaccustomed. The
difficulty of controlling the labor of
thc freedmen, so as to render it pro?
fitable, will induce many to suspend
agricultural operations for the pre?
sent. The pecuniary couditiou of
the majority will not permit them to
remain idle for any length of time.
New avocations must be sought and
new fields of labor explored. Fore?
most among these for practical utility,
are to be regarded manufacturing in?
terests. Combined capital will ac?
complish what individual ability will
be unable to achieve. Wo have been
induced "to pen the above remarks,
from the fact that there are on the
Catawba River, in this District, facili?
ties and advantages for manufactur?
ing purposes, which anywhere else
would be turned to profitable ac?
count. The water-poWer is steady
and unfailing, the supply of raw ma?
terial abundant, the location healthy j
and convenient of access.
NEWBERRY.-The Herald has the j
j following items:
FIRE.-Au attempt was made hist
I Saturday night, between ll and 12
I o'clock, to fire Capt W. H. Webb's |
premises, on Caldwell street, but
owing to thc salutary effect of al
copious shower of rain during the
early part of the night, and the
timely assistance of several neigh?
bors, it was happily frustrated. There
seems to be an evident design to de?
stroy the town, and it behooves thc
citizens to be on the alert.
Amos Wesley, a freedman, was shot
and almost instantly killed last Wed
nesday night, by some person or per
The heated term and the drought
are alike broken, and blessed with j
copious and delightful rainy seasons
j a general refreshing is felt. The de- j
sponding farmer is hopeful. To a l
portion of the corn crop the favor?
able change comes too Late, but Jo
the general crop incalculable good
has fallen. Except that the cotton
plant is small und not advanced, the
crop has experienced no other injury.
The rains seem to have been general
as heard from various quarters.
Tliv lliKlicnls and tli?- Convention.
Tho Nashville Union and American \
Y\ hue the unhappy radicals were
busy in abusing the President for his
manly and well-timed protest against
their usurpations, they were startled
by another thunder-clap from the po?
litical horizon-a call for a "National
Union Convention," to assemble at
Philadelphia, on the 11th of August :
next, ami now the work of restoring J
the Union, which they might easily
have accomplished, i.-i to bo taken
from their bands. The truth is, the
i people are tired of their squabbles ;
and distrust their motives.
The language of the call is too se?
rious for ridicule, too patriotic for
successful attack, and presents too j
many grave and pregnant issues tobe
lightly ignored. While contempl?t- ;
iug tiiis new element of alarm, the
last drop which fills their cup of mis- j
fortunes to overflowing, is the ad?
dress of ?the Union Democracy, set?
ting forth in clear and explicit lan?
guage thc dangers of thc present
hour and the needs of the country,
and accepting with unselfish patriot?
ism the national situation, and cor
I dially endorsing the principles as set
, forth in the call of the National Union
! party. Tho hand-writing on the wall !
j is growing clearer, and well may the !
j disunion radicals tremble at its signi- j
'? ficance. For seven long months
they have been driving the plow-share
of disunion through the foundations
of our institutions, that they may sow j
the dragon's teeth in tho furrows, j
The nation begins to open its eyes to
this worse than profitless labor
bigina to obtain a true inkling of !
their motives in keeping the country
agitated and divided upon tho qnes
; tion of re-union, and it sickens at j
: their unmitigated selfishness, at their >
' moral and political turpitude, andan?
preparing earnestly for the struggle
' that shall keep them from those
places of trust and power which they
have so long abused.
Private and trustworthy advices
i from London and Liverpool, under
date of the 28th ult., received per the ;
Atlantic cable, state that thc public'
confidence is very strong in commer?
cial and financial circles: that the j
hostile powers on thc continent will
succeed in adjusting a speedy peace
npon a permanent and satisfactory
basis. < >n the strength of this belief j
? increased shipments of cotton from ;
j America have already been ordered.
j Tho cholera is on the "rampage" '
; in New York and Brooklyn. There
I were the same number of casts, as '
j well os tho sanni number of deaths, '
j on the 2'Jth ult., as there was on the j
? same day in 1 S.r> 1
INTEREST INC ; F ACTH.-Ia the report
of the foreign news brought by the
cable, it is stated that, about the mid?
dle of last week, the Italian fleet en- "
gaged tho Austrian fleet off the island
of Laissa, a fortified naval station of
Austria, on the Eastern side of the
Adriatic, and that, after a sharp con?
flict, tho Austrian ships were victo?
rious, sinking one and blowing up
thre^ of the Italian iron-clads.
Thc New York World, in referring
to this engagement, states the follow?
"The best of the Italian iron-clads
were ships of American build; the
best, if not all of tho Austrian ships
of this kind were of English build.
The Italian ships, too, carried heavy
guns of the calibre used in our own
navy, though not. of tho Daldgren
model. As this is the first serious
naval action in which iron-clad ships
have encountered each other in squa?
drons and on anything like equal
terms, it will be seen at once that the
details of the encounter will be full
of tho very deepest interest for naval
men everywhere, and especially for
the navy of our own country."
SAD AND BEAUTIFUL.-Ex-Gover?
nor Vance, in a recent address before
the literary societies of the Universi?
ty of North Carolina, spoke as fol?
"No.moments of victory aro for us,
no national jubilee can we celebrate,
no songs of triumph can our maidens
sing, or garlands of glory weave;
there is no welcoming of returning
conquerors, nor erecting of triumphal
arches for us, to console us for om
great suffering. Wc are all alone
with our great defeat and that heavy
sorrow which, 'never flitting, still i>
sitting, still is sitting, in our house
hold,' and all that wo have left foi
our comfort is the sad yet tendei
light whioh plays around the meraon
of those who died to make it other
-? ? ? >
WOMEN BETTING ON HORSE RACES
The Saratoga correspondent ed tin
New York World says:
It is marvellous to see how eas;
the: ?lear creatures can learn to "tall
horse." They iudulge rather mor
loosely than men in admiring adj ec
tives in describing their favorit
beasts. It is currently reported tha
when sporting men were making u
their pools on Saturday, a privat
meeting of the "sporting" wome
was also held in a corner of one c
the hotel parlors, at which sever;
pools were made up, of which th
following is said to be a sample:
1. Choice, Onward -First pool, st
of diamonds; second pool, Indi
shawl; third pool, a sewing machine
2. Choice, Knighthood-First poo
Honiton lace collar and undcrsleeve:
secondjiool, white satin dress; tim
pool, morning robe.
3. Choice, Julius-First pool,
"Gipsy Queen;" second pool, "con
plete suit for baby;" third pool,
"Duplex Elliptic" hoop.
4. Choice, Millcreek-First pot
chemist! button; second pool, ihre
pounds of tea; third pool, paper <
LATEST FROM MEXICO.-The R
Grande valley was quiet, and trat
Cortina caused continued troub
at Matamoros, und had bee; -peile
from that city. Gambling . its in
The French number 4,000 at Me">
torey, anti hold all the interior.
The liberals are buying all thean
and accoutrement sold at auction 1
the United ttbites at Brownsville.
The Times' Matarnoras correspo
dence, of the 22d ult., says: Escob
?lo, who left Matarnoras with a stroi
ft)i ce to attack Monterey, is detain
at Reynosa by the impassable sta
of tho roads. Garza and Cortina a
about leaving for Tampico. T
French aro at Saltillo and Monier
with about 2,000 troops under Dan:
Rumor says they will abandon Mt
torey and fall back on San Louis.
Matarnoras confiscations were t
order e>f the day, and property of t
imperials was being disposed of
? - ? ? ?
The Montgomery (Ala.) Advertisi
of tho 10th, says" "Mr. Mallory,
Florida, passed through this city
Tuesday, eui a visit to his State, i
the first time since his arrest af
tho fall of the Confederacy,
thinks President Johnson a ti
friend e>f the Constitution and t
rights of all sections, and has stre>
hopes of the ultimate success of 1
policy before thc tribunal of popu
opinion. As au illustration of i
favorable change taking place in 1
Northern mind on the subject
restoration, he mentioned the f
that the Democratic candidate, \\
honestly supported President Jo!
son, in the contest for Governor
Connecticut, was only defeated
500 votes-a gain of some 10,000 o
the preceding election-anti this wi
out the interference of the Preside
wlit) studiously avoided indicatinj
public preference, and as a cot
quence was claimed by thc friend?
beith the rival aspirants."
- .-? .
Tho New York correspondent
the? Baltimore Transcript, says t
Beecher preached the Gospel acct,
ing to Garibaldi, oh Sunday, i
favored Italy, though as betw
Prussia ami Austria, he "elidn't c
whether Un? hog ate the elog, or
deig the hog." Ministerial Unit I
The Washington correspondent of
the Cincinnati Gazette says: Persons
as well informed as any outside of
the State Department concerning the
French occupation of Mexico, ? y that
tho whole question has been in Mr.
Seward's hands since the closo of our
war, and that Napoleon would have
yielded the point and withdrawn from
L?xico, had it not been for the fact
that ho found himself able to control
Mr. Seward by working upon his
fears. The sarre parties affirm that
Mr. Bigelow is wholly in the interest
It is stated that Mr. Thomas R.
Agnew, a leading grocer of New York,
a man who, from poverty, has risen
to great wealth, by industry, integrity
and personal attention to business;
who works eighteen hours a day, and
is his own book-keeper and cashier,
has purchased an up-town church and
presented it, without encumbrance,
to a Presbyterian congregation of
which he is a member.
A New York correspondent writes: i
Grace Church is closed for thc sea- J
son, and so are half-a-dozen or more
of the fashionable places of public
worship up town. With such a prac?
tice iu vogue, ono would think the
churches were built only for the ac?
commodation of the wealthy, and
that when the wealthy ran off to the
watering places, there was no further
occasion for preaching the Gospel.
Two editors of the New York Times
recently died on thc same day. One,
Hon. J. S. Thorn, lato member of
the New York Legislature, died of
consumption ; the other, Abram Fun
da, fell from the third story of the
Phoenix Hotel, at Laniugburg, caus?
ing his death.
CAN'T GET AWAY.-The Haleigh
Sentinel says there are about seventy
five prisoners on Johuson's Island,
too siek to get. away, and that they
are without means of traveling to
their homes, even if well enough, and j
the Government no longer furnishes
Two RADICAL BILLS KILLED.-The
bill for admitting Nebraska as a
State, and the resolution to convert
the building erected for the orphans'
fair into a political wigwam for the
radicals, were very properly killed
by the President, who declined to
I MURDER OP MRS. SURRATT. -It was
I positively proved, on the examina
I tion of Merritt, that the Secretary of
I War, Edwin M. Stanton, paid Mer?
ritt between $5,000 and $G,OOO for his
services as witness before the military
commission. Dirty work, but well
i paid.-Brooklyn Eagle.
Reports received from various parts
of Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa and In?
diana, are to the effect that the wheat
crop will be more than an average
one in respect to both quantity and
quality. The barley, oat and rye
crops also promise well,
j The female clerks in the Treasury
! Department, Washington, and, per?
haps, in the other departments, have
hud their pay increased from $720 to
$iM)0 per annum, and an extra hun?
dred paid for last year.
( ?ONFEDERATE DEAD. -Among those
buried iu a grove near Raleigh, N.
C., we notice the names of Sergeant
T. B. Fleming, Thomas Anderson,
1st, and D. E. Croswell, Palmetto
Battalion, from this State.
CAUGHT.-The Charlotte 'Times
says that the fiend in human shape,
who committed the gross outrage
mentioned in Monday's paper, has
been captured and is seenrely lodged
The celebrated Cavour irrigation
i canal, from the River Po to the Ti
cino, has been completed and open
j ed. lt has 300 important works
along its banks, and is the most im
I portant canal for irrigation in Europe.
Russia, it is said, has become
! alarmed at thc triumphs of Prussia,
j and would not have any great objec
I tion to form a coalition with France
and England for the purpose of main?
taining the present equilibrium.
Washington has seldom been so
depopulated, at the close of a session,
as it now is. But few of the hotels
! aro over half full. The lobby is nearly
I deserted, and the galleries are almost
i The First National Bank of Wil?
mington, N. C., was organized on
tlie 2Gth, with a capital of $100,000.
This is tlic fourth National Bank or?
ganized in North Carolina.
We see it stated that Rev. James
L. Merrit, who recently died at South
Amherst, Massachusetts, left a hand?
some bequest to the Theological Se?
minary at Columbia, S. C.
At Nan plia, recently, there was a
veritable shower of small locusts, so
that the inhabitants were obliged to
have recourse to their umbrellas to
Tho income of Dr. Ayer, of Lowell,
for 1865, was $31,861-so much for
A gentleman in New Hampshire,
aged HO years, has been stied for $20,
000 for breach of promise.
The colored mon of Philadelphia
aro organizing themselves into mili?
The first telegram through the
completed Atlantic cable was the an?
nouncement of peace in Europe.
A young man of Richmond,Innmed
Manheim, has had a $500,000 legacy
A tine horse was stung to death by
bees in Kentucky.
BLANKS FOB SALE AT THIS Orrie E.- Let?
ters of Administration. Declaration un
Bond or Sealed Note, Mortgages and Con?
veyances of Beal Estate.
TUE BOKNINO OF COLUMBIA. An inter
eating account ol thc "Sack and Destruc?
tion of the City of Columbia, S. C.." h*.
Just been issued, in pamphlet form, fr. m
the Phanbt power press. Orders tillc.l lu
any extent. Single copies 50 cents.
The Commissioners Of Free Schools for
Richland District-Dr. C. H. Miot, Eli
Killian, T. B. Clarkson, John Stack, J. P. *
Henry, Richard Parker and J. E. Reese
arc requested to meet at thc office of the
Clerk of tho Court on Monday, August C,
at 10 o'clock a. ni. Business ?d' importance
will require a full attendance.
PROCEEDINOH OF THE CONVENTION. - We
have boon furnished by Col. Moses, (of tho
Sumter Nncs,) ono of tho Secretaries of
the Convention, with the official report of
thc proceedings, and will publish it (as re?
quested by resolution of the Convention )
in full on Saturday or Sunday.
The fine steamship Theodore D. Wag?
ner, Capt. Baxter, arrived in Charleston
about ?) o'clock Wednosday night, having
made tho passage from Boston in ninety
hours. The Wagner brings a full freight,
and we learn that a full return cargo is
already awaiting hor. By reSerence to our
advertising columns it will be seen that
goods brought out by thia steamer will be
forwarded to Columbia and other points
free of commission.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-Tho Post Office is
open during tho week from H a. m. to 1 p.
m. and from 5J p. in. to 7 p. ni. On Sun?
day, from 8 to 9 a. m.
Northern mail opens H a.m.; closes2.j p. ni.
Southern " Sip.m.; " 9 p.m.
Charleston " 5Jp. m.; " 9 p.m.
GreenvilleR.R." 8 a.m.; " 84p.m.
Edgefield " H a.m.; " hip. m.
All mails close on Sunday at 2 p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Attention is call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the first
Fisher A Lowrance-Cora.
Richard Caldwell-Corn, Hay, etc.
John C. Seegers A Co.-Fle ur, etc.
Maria L. Bower-Estate Notice
Boston and Charleston Steamship Line.
People who have cut their wiso teeth uso
the Sozodont, and all who do, are willing
to declare to all who don't use it that it is
thc most perfect and delightful thing fot
thc teeth they ever dipped a brush into.
There were in the United States,
in September, 1865, 593 railroad com?
panies, running one or more routes.
At the date of the last official re?
turns, there were nearly 35,000 miles
of railway in the United States, sup?
ported at an annual expense of
?1,264,336,000. The Illinoes Central,
708 miles long, cost $28,610,SOO; the
New York Central, 555 miles, $32,
740,000; the Erie, 528 miles, $39,328,
000; thc Memphis and Charleston,
290 miles, $67,450,000; the Chicago,
Peoria and Quincy, 400 miles, $39,
280,000. Pennsylvania has more
miles of railway than any other State,
reporting 3,350 miles of the iron
track; Ohio, the second in order, has
3,310 miles; Illinois, third, 3,156
miles. Massachusetts has 1,285 miles,
costing $59,051,000; besides which,
there are hundreds of horse railways,
many thousands of miles long, which
cost millions upon millions of dollar?.
IMPORTANT MILITARY ORDER IN
TEXAS.-The Washington Star, of
Saturday evening, says Mai. Gen.
Wright, commanding the Depart?
ment of Texas, on the 14th ult,, is?
sued a general order, stating that as
information had reached him to the
effect that some of the persons
chosen at the late election claim to
enter, without any other authority,
upon the duties of their office, he
orders that the commanding officers
of districts, posts and detachments
shall in no way recognize them as
officials, but shall continue to support
the Provisional Government and the
officers appointed under it, until such
time as that Government shall be
discontinued by au order from the
President of the United States.
BRICKS INJURED.-A negro fell
from a third-story window in Troy,
striking his head upon the pavement
and very much injuring the bricks.
POUT OF CHARLESTON. AUGUST 2.
Steamship Grenada, Bursley, New York.
Steamship Theodore D. Wagner, Boston.
Steamship Adele, Hall, Baltimore.
6">r? BBIJS. EXTRA FAMILY FLOUR.
?O Aug 3 J. C. SEEGERS & CO.
-I (\ BBLS. FKF.SH LAGER BEER, on
_Aug 3_J0HN_C. SEEGERS & CO.
1 f\ GROSS, wholesale and retail.
MAJ Aug_3_J,. C. S SEGERS A CO.
CORN, HAY, &c.
THE SUBSCRIBER has just received
and offers for salo low, at the corner
of Bull and Camden streets, the following
Bales Choice Eastern Hay,
Bags Yellow Com,
Bags Extra Family Flour- new,
Barrels Extra Flour -fresh ground.
Packages No. 1 Self-raising Flour,
Barrels Frosh Biscuits.
Choice Sugar-cured Bacon Strips,
" Western Sides and Shoulders,
Boxes Adamantine Candles,
Chests Superior Hyson Tea,
Cans Concentrated Milk.
Aug 3 1* RICHARD CALDWELL.