Newspaper Page Text
"Wednesday Morning, Nov. 14, 18?6.
Welcome lo Congress.
Thc following card hus been issued,
and is^most extraordinary. It shows
the desperate designs of tho radicals:
Being profoundly impressed with
tho importance of tho struggle
through which the country is pass?
ing, and of the necessity of pre?
serving tho results gained by its
triumphs in the field, and more re?
cently at the polls, the undersigned,
a committee appointed by tho Sol?
diers and Sailors of Washington, D.
C., do in their name earnestly invite
their comrades, the loyal veterans of
thc republic, with all other friends of
thc great cause of Union and liberty,
to meet in a national mass welcome
and council, to be held in this, the
Federal capital, on Saturday, De
ceniberthe 1st, proximo.
We ask your presence to honor and
assure protection to the loyal majori?
ty in the thirty-ninth Congress, in
whom we recognize faithful guardians
of our assailed institutions ?iud able
supporters of thc principles involved.
Come in your might. By your
presence, show how sternly loyalty
can rebuke treason. Prove thereby
that the threats and insults of a
treacherous Executive against the
legislative branch of the Government
cannot intimidate a free people.
Here in the Federal capital must our
great struggle culminate in Avise and
equitable legislation. Here, then,
should we assemble to encourage and
strengthen Congress-to whose
hands the Constitution wisely en?
trusts the power-to stich just action
as will make peace permanent and
1). S. CURTIS,
ll. J. HINTON,
A. J. BENNETT,
W. S. MORSE,
L. EDWIN DUDLEY.
Correspondence is invited, and may
bo addressed, lt. J. Hinton, Wash?
ington, D. C.
The National Intelligencer is pained
to learn, from many sources of relia?
ble information, that the above call
looks to the establishment in Wash?
ington, en permanence, of an organ?
ized force, to be subject to the orders
of Congress. What they may be,
and what disastrous calamities im?
pend over our beloved country, Hea?
ven only knows. But the ferocious
counsels of Butler, Wade, Forney
and others may be carried out by the
"sword smoking with bloody execu?
tion." It is, indeed, a sad looking
forward for patriots from all sections
of thc country. God rules over all,
however, and in Him let us trust.
There can be no doubt but that a
revolutionary movement is contem?
plated by the above call. President
Johnson, we have no donht "?viii be
prepared for any coup d'etat they may
intend; but these continued rdots,
now growing bolder every day, bode
no good to the peace and prosperity
of the country. Their recent victo?
ries seem to have inspired the radi?
cals with new confidence, and it neec
not surprise the country, if we art
plunged into a civil war, from thc in
ordinate desire of the Jacobins tc
rule or ruin. The salvation of tin
country, nuder God, must depend or
thc wisdom and conservatism of tin
American people. If they do no
rouse in time, the United States mus
present the most magnificent wreei
of a free Government tho world eve
saw. The problem of self-govern
mont will then bo effectually solved
and the trials of Republican Govern
mont bc quenched forever.
GEN. SHERMAN.-The New Yor]
Commercial Advertiser states tba
Lieut. Gen. Sherman, when in Wash
ington, made no secret of hissuppor
of the President's polic}'. On on
occasion, he said: "Soldiers hav
something' elsej to do now beside
fighting. We fought the rebels n
long as there were any to fighl
What we have, to do'now, is to secur
the objects for which we fought. W
fought to restore the Union; let ii
now restore it." Ho frequently e:
pressed his surprise and indignatio
that the Southern States were d<
prived of the right of representatio
so long after the termination of tl
ANOTHER INFAMOUS SPEECH.-M
Speaker Colfax seems to be emuloi
of tho fame of Beast Butler. In
recent speech, he made the followir
remarks, which will damn him 1
everlasting inf amy,, however unan
mously he may at present] be a]
plauded byj"mad fanatics for tho u
"I wish they had devoured tl
entire subsistence of the South,
another war should come, I sin
pray that every soldier might car:
m one hand a torch and in tho otb
a sword, and sweep tho face of tl
country with destruction."
Toncliiiij; tile South.
The New York Herald, of Friday,
says that thc elections of last week
afford an important lesson to the
South, and avers that the people of
our section must now seo that there
is but one way to put an end to their
difficulties nuil disabilities, und to
restore them to their former status in
the Union. The Herald professes to
believe that all the Northern States
will adop? the constitutional amend?
ment, ?ind that they will require this
guarantee from the South, as a con?
dition of her f.ill restoration, in ad?
mitting ho?- Representatives to Con?
gress. It significantly adds,, that the
fate of the South is in the hands of
the North, and that the latter has, by
thc result of thc late elections, irre?
vocably pronounced her conditions.
But the Herald says:
"The great obstacle in the South
to restoratu n is in tho old political
and secession leaders. Such men as
Wade Hampton, Governor Orr and
Perry, ol' South Carolina, Stephens,
of Georgia, Patton, of Alabama,
Humphreys, of Mississippi, Worth,
of North Carolina, and AVise, of Vir?
ginia, are the real enemies of the
South. They lead tho people astray :
they do not seem to understand thc
real issue; they are all still secession?
ists practically ; they are, in fact, ina
state of secession, though not in
armed rebellion. They refuse to be
united with the North on the condi?
tions laid down, and advise tho peo?
ple of their States to act in thc same
way. They are speaking for them?
selves only, and either lose sight ol
or do not care about the interests oi
?heir seetion of thc country. Thej
are narrow-minded and want patriot?
ism. If they did not, they would bi
ready to accept any sacrifice person
ally for the welfare of the South."
Wc do not know what is coming
upon the political (radical) papers o:
thc North. The very men-tl?
whole of them, wo believe-were op
posed to secession, and it was onb
when their States had, as sovereigns
j entered upon the revolution, that the^
I gave to the cause their support an?
sanction. But, above all, we shouh
like to impress upon thc Herald, Sun
Times and other moderate, radica
journals, that the South does not car
one straw about her representative
being admitted to Congress. She i
perfectly quiet, and "will remain so, i
. these intemperate organs will let he
alone. To imagine that the Souther:
States will throw overboard such me:
?us are named above, is a degree c
insanity we have never before wii
nessed in any political excitement i
All we have to say to these radier
mischief-makers is, that the South i
now in such a state of political repose
that all their efforts to madden c
excite her people will be in vail
Her tried and trusted men are seel?
ing for no office or preferment, an
the truest and best amongst thei
who have obtained oflice, have ha
the honors thrust upon them. Th
day of political excitement at tl:
South has passed away-wc hoj
THE PRESIDENT TO GEN. Timon
MOUTON, OF TEXAS.-The following
tho reply of President Johnson 1
the inquiry of the Governor of Texa
whether any further steps were r
quired to bo taken by the authority
and people of that State to qualify
to resume its position in the Unio:
WASHINGTON, October 30, 18G6.
I Governor Throckmortgn: Your tel
gram, of the 29th instant, just r
ceived. I have nothing further
suggest than urging upon the Legi
lature to make all laws involving cb
rights as complete as possible, so
to extend equal and exact justice
all persons, without regard to cole
if it has not been done. We shou
not despair ot' the republic. My fai
is strong. My confidence isnnlimifr
in the wisdom, prudence, virtue, i
telligence and magnanimity of f
great mass of the people; and th
their ultimate decision will be uni
fiuenced by passion and prejudic
engendered by the late civil war, ?
the complete restoration of t
Union, by the admission of I03
Iiepresentatives and Senators from ;
the States to the respective houses
the Congress of the United Stab
To BE CONTESTED.-We are i
formed that the radicals of Charl
town, are going to contest A
Walker's (colored) seat to the Leg
lature, on the ground that he v
elected hy Democratic votes.
[Boston Krening Commercial
"Well, really!" Then the Den
crats have a right to vote, but
right to vote for radical candidat
A RADICAD DESPATCH FROM TEX
A despatch from New Orleans, on 1
8th instant, says that the Goven
of Texas has recommended the
tinction of all appearances of dill
enees as to civil rights between win
Tho Chronicle, of Wcdnesdaj', has
"A communication from Signor
Romero, Mexican Minister, was for?
warded to Juarez on Saturday Inst,
notifying the latter that Gen. Sher?
man and Hon. TJ. 1). Campbell, our
minister, will meet tho Juarez. Go?
vernment at Vera Cruz as soon as tl ey
can get to that point, or some other
that may be designated."
Despatches to the New York World
The National Republican, of this
city, states that not a criminal has
been pardoned by the President,
where the petition was not signed by
one or more leading radicals, and
that, in each case, tho pardon was
The Susquehanna, now at the Brook?
lyn Navy Yard, will speedily sail with
(ion. Sherman and Minister Camp?
bell for Yera Cniz, from whence it is
now understood they will proceed
direct to the city of Mexico, where
they will doubtless be received by
some representative of the Liberal
Government No doubt is entertained
here of the statement that Maximilian
has abdicated the Empire, and left
the city of Mexico forever.
It is behoved that Secretary McCul
loch's forth-coming report will con
tain a recommendation from Special
Revenue Commissioner "Welles, for
considerable of a reductioion in the
present tariff, and in tia; internal
taxes. The revenue for the next, fiscal
year is estimated at over ?600,000,
000, which is more than is needed fm
i an economical administration of thc
Government. Interested parties,
however, promise to be on hand tc
influence the passageof the tariff bill,
which comes np i? the Senate on thc
meeting of Congress. It passed thc
House, it will be recollected.
Despatches to the Times say:
A good deal of speculation is in?
dulged in here as to the feelings anc
opinions of thc President with regan
to thc result of the elections of yes
terday. Those who have visited Mr
Johnson this evening, find him ii
very good spirits, and not at all dis
turbed by the political aspect. Man]
suppose that in view of the results o
yesterday's voting, the President ha
some intention of recommending tin
Southern States to adopt the pro
posed amendment to the Constitu
tion; but those who look for sud
action on the part of the Exeeutiv
will be disappointed. Mr. Johnsoi
does not regard it as his duty to niak
any recommendation on this subjec
whatever. He will leave the matte
in the hands of the Southern people
to lie disposed of by them withou
interference or suggestion from him
lithe Constitutional number of State
shall adopt the amendment, Ali
Johnson will bow to the will of th
people thus lawfully expressed
Should the amendment fail, the Prc
sident may suggest for adoption th
two amendments to the Coustitutio
as to taxation and representation
heretofore set forth in these dc
Governor Swann arrived here th i
evening from Baltimore, and is no1
at the White House with the Pres
dent. No political importance i
attached to the presence of Governc
Swann, however, as the purpose c
his visit to Mr. Johnson is merely t
talk over the recent occurrences i
The tenor of tho reports receive
by the Freedmen's Bureau from th
Assistant Commissioners of the sev<
ral districts has been within the pa
six months of a nature which inspire
the hope that thc animosities an
prejudices resulting from the war ai
rapidly fading out, especially in* tl
South-eastern and border States,
marked diminution in the number <
outrages committed upon tho free?
men is observable. A growing di
position is manifested by tho civ
authorities at most of the centres <
popnl ition to care for tho destitu
among tho freedmen, and the incl
nation to administer the laws wit
impartiality between whites at
blacks makes sure but gradual pr
gross. The most prolific cause
complaint at the present time is tl
great difficulty encountered by tl
planters and their hands in agreeii
upon a division of the crops. Di
pates of this kind generally tern
nate in favor of the employer, ai
where it is apparent that the ci1
courts will- not ^adjudicate fairly
these cases, agents of the Bure;
have been constrained to interfere
secure justice; and that they ha
done so to the satisfaction of ?
parties concerned, many of the mo
intelligent and prominent plante
have frequently testified in writing
tho A?oistant Commissioners.
Despatches to thc Herald, of ?
turday and Sunday, say:
The President has almost ceas
the granting of pardons to resider
of the Southern States who were c
gaged in the rebellion, and it is in
nnated by those qualified to speak
this matter, that no pardons will
granted for an indefinite period
those who led in the lido insurrectic
or those who accepted office in t
United States, either in a civil
military capacity, previous to tho :
hellion, it is further stated, on t
same authority, that the reasc
which have influenced the Preside
in thus restricting tho issue of p;
dons are of a political character,
suiting from the recent elections.
The 1'resident yesterday laid 1
fore the Cabinet certain portions
his annual message. Tho meeti
was somewhat protracted, and vari?
ous portions of tho messagewe.ro dis?
cussed. Our relations with Mexico
will occupy avery prominent position
in tho message. It is certain that the
mission of Minister Campbell and
Gen. Sherman to Mexico is not for
Buncombe. It means work. If, on
thc arrival of the Susquehanna at
Vera Cruz or any other Mexican port,
it is ascertained that neither Maxi?
milian nor the French have left, and
evidence is afforded that they do not
intend to do so without unnecessary
delay, there is reason to believe the
President will recommend to Con?
gress the most vigorous measures to
expedite their exit. Tho state of
affairs on their arrival, if not the pre?
liminary action of the mission, will
probably bc ascertained by the Go?
vernment in time for the President to
incorporate his definite and decided
Mexican policy in his forth-coming
METHODIST CHURCH SOUTH.-The
votes which have been thus far taken
in the several annual conferences of
the Southern Methodists, indicate the
ratification, by a large majority, of
the proposed change of the name of
the Church to Episcopal Methodist
Church, and thc proposed introduc?
tion of lay representation into the
FATAL ACCIDENT.-We learn that a
Air. Emanuel, of Marion Court
House, whilst returning home from
Charleston, on Friday last, fell from
the platform of the rear car* of the
passenger train, and had his leg so
severely crushed as to necessitate am?
putation, from tho effects of which
he died on Sunday night.
THE EMPRESS CARLOTTA.-The case
of this interesting lady is said, bj- the
Paris correspondent of the London
Times, to be somewhat improving.
Her physicians hope that meeting her
husband will [probably restore her.
The Emperor's departure from Mexico
is understood to have been hastened
by her condition.
DISTINGUISHED STRANGERS.-At tho
Planters' Hotel, Augusta, Ga., on
Sunday, were three young noble?
men-one, Baron Alacha}-, from Hol?
land; and Sir Charles Dalyrimple and
Sir David Wedderburn, from Eng?
land. Thej- are on a tour of observa?
tion in America, and are young men
of culture and hue appearance.
Judge Caldwell, of Texas, a mem?
ber of the Radical Loyalists' Phila?
delphia Convention, made a speech
at Anderson, by special appointment,
during the session of the court, urg?
ing tho extension of the right of suf?
frage to the negroes, and denouncing
rebels and the rebellion.
The friends and acquaintances of Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph A. C. Graber, aro respect?
fully invited to attend tho funeral of their
yonnge.it daughter, HATTIE, in tho Ma?
rion Street Church, THIS AFTERNOON,
at -1 o'clock.
Fa :ieral Invitation.
The friends and acquaintances of the
late Rial North and family, arc respectfully
invited to attend the funeral services of
their second son, HENRY LESTER, in the
Marion Street Church, THIS AFTERNOON,
at 4 o'clock.
Marion Street Sunday School,
COLUMBIA, SUNDAY MORNING,
NOVEMBER ll, 18G6.
After thc usual exercises of tho School
were ovor, tho Bev. E. G. Gage was re?
quested to lake tho Chair, and C. O. Mar?
shall to act as Secretary.
The Chairman stated that the object of
tho meeting was to pay some tribute to the
memory of our deceased Superintendent,
The. Rev. F. W. Pape ni ado some very
feeling and appropriate remarks on his
worth and our loss.
W. L. Reynolds then offered tho follow?
ing preamble and resolutions, which were
Whereas it has pleased Almighty God,
in his inscrutable providence, to remove
from our midst, in tho prime of life and
usefulness, our much-boloved Christian
brother, Rial North, who has boen con?
nected with this Sehe ol ever since its or?
ganization, and has been for ten years past
I its energetic, faithful and successful Su?
perintendent; be it, therefore,
Resolved, That in thc death of Rial
North, the Marion Street Sabbath School
has sustained au irreparable loss: as teach?
ers and scholars, wo mourn the absence of
a kind friend, to whom we could go on all
occasions for advice and counsel.
Resolved, That wo deeply sympathise
with bis severely afflicted family, and we
earnestly pray that the grace of God may
sustain and "comfort them in this their
time of need, and enable his bereaved wife
to train up ber children to follow in his
footsteps, so that parents and children may?
at last be a united family in Heaven.
Resolved, That a copy of tho above reso?
lution;, bo sent to his family, and that they
he published in the city papers.
C. O. MARSHALL, Sec'y.
LOST OR STOLEN,
THREE COWS-ono brindle
white; ono white and brown,
with her Calf; ono large red,
with tho horns cut ou the. end.
I Tho tinder will please deliver them at H. G.
j HEIDTS store, fot which a liberal reward
wdl be given._Nov 14
State of South Carolina-Lexington
Jemima Oswalt, Applicant, Martin Oswalt,
David Oswalt and others, Defendants.
IT appearing tom; satisfaction that Mar?
tin Oswalt, David Oswalt, Henry Os?
walt and James Oswalt, some of the de?
fendants, reside without the limits of this
State: lt is, therefore, ordered that they
do appear and object to the division or h ?.lo
of thc real estate of George Oswalt, de?
ceased, on or before the 21st day of Janu?
ary next, or their consent to the same will
be entered of record. A. EFIRD,
Ordinary Lexington District.
Ordinary's Office, Lexington C. H.,S. C.,
j Oct. 16, I860. Nov 14 wl2
consolidation of th? Alabama and
Teunesseo River Railroad, the Geor?
gia and Western Atlantic Railroad,
and tho Dalton and Jacksonville Rail?
road Companies, has been perfected,
and tho consolidated companies
placed under control of the Alabama
and Tennessee River Com]?any, with
Gen. Joseph E. Johnston President.
A colony of Poles are about locat?
ing in the Wilderness, famous as thc
battle-ground betwhen the contend?
ing armies of Eoe, Hooker and
Grant. Gen. Toehman, :i Polish ex?
ile in this country, is at the head of
A committee of investigation will
be asked for in the Senate and House,
to inquire into Johnson's and Swami's
connection with thc late elect ion" in
Maryland. Important developments
A convention of the grand army of
the Republic is to be held at Indian?
apolis, Indiana, on the 20th instant.
Business-national organization of
all honorably discharged soldiers and
One ol the most astonishing re?
sults of the election in .New York
city is thc choice of Chas. G. Hal
pine, alias Miles O'Reilly, hy over
We are truly glad tobe able to state
that Gen. Henry A. Wise, although
still very ill, is so much better that
strong hopes aro entertained of his
The New Orleans Times predicts
that the sugar crop in Louisiana, of
1867, will reach 100,000 hogsheads,
against 600,000 in 1861.
Wc learn that Morrisey "came up
smiling" after the last round on Tues?
There is to be a trial of the five
steam fire engines in Charleston, to
JUST RECEIVED-30 BUSHELS moro
of PRIME NATIVE SEED WHEAT,
never known tn fail. For sale at
Nov 13 2 H. D. HANA HAN'S.
TWENTY BUSHELS ROUGH RICE, for
salo at H. D. HANAHAN'S.
Nov 13 2_._
A LARGE lot of NEW GOODS; among
/\. which are the following:
DRESS BUTTONS, in groat variety.
SILK BELTING, from 25c. to $1.
'25 doz. HOOP SKIRTS, from 50c. to $1.B
Ladies', Gent's and Children's Hosiery
Infants' Hair Brushes.
Pomade, Toilet Extracts, Ac. Nov ll
AGOOD FARM, of ono hundred and
twenty (120) acres, located in Ander?
son District, within a mile of t ho town of
Williamston, which will be sohl cheap for
cash. There is a good Poach and Apple
Orchard and rino poring of watef. Apply
to HAN AH AN &. WARLEY. "
COLVMBL&, S. C.,
HAS just received andjopenedan assort?
SILVER ANT) PLATED WARE,
ELEGANT TEA SETS,
JEWELRY, 1 VA TC HES,
GUNS AND PISTOLS,
DO I LEY RINGS, SC.,
Unsurpassed in South Carolina.
An elegant selection of
BRIDAL PRESENTS !
Of novel and original design- all at REA?
SONABLE PRICES. Call and examine
Anderson's Block, Main street.
?jr Tho MANUFACTURE and REPAIR
of WATCHES and MAKING of JEWELRY
done as formcrlv. Nov 13
Flour and Buckwheat.
FIFTY bbls. FAMILY FLOUR.
200 bbls. medium and low-priced Flour.
10 bbls. New Hailed Buckwheat. Just
received and for sale by
Nov 13 _J. St T. R. AGNEW.
2K liBLS. choice Northern POTATOES.
?_> 20 bushels choice Sweet Potatoes, at
il per bushel. Just received and for sale
by J. ct T. R. AGNEW.
Almonds, Raisins, Currants.
JUST received, a complete assortment of
ALMONDS, RAISINS. CURRANTS,
PRUNES, CITRON, Ac.
Nov 7 J. & T. R. AGNEW.
""y^TE have just received another invoice
of SALEM and ROCK ISLAND JEANS,
among which will bo found tho FINE
STEEL MIXED, so much in demand. At
FISHER Sc LOWRANCE'S,
Nov 113 Solo Agents for S. M.
J^oc?il Ito m ss.
Wc mo indebted to Col. Thomas J. He?
bert -?ni fur copies of late Memphis papers.
Thc proprietors <>f the Charleston AVws
have commenced tho publication <d' :i
weekly.edition of their paper, for th? ac?
commodation of country readers, lt is a
largo und readable sheet. Price ? ! a year.
Tho following is an exact copy of a bill
of sale which was lound in possession of a
freedman who w:-.s arrested in this city a
few days ago, on account of some crime ho
BARNVILI.L, C il nov 10th ixi',5
Bort a Colt from Tom allen tow yearse
and tow M.mts old sari colt two Inn t'ee'^
wife and a wife stare in tho fa*'- John
lirown hort a colt from Toni Allen one
hundred dolores s ni
Wno BURNED COLUMBIA?-This question
will bo asked fifty years hence. Then
place the only full and true account, of its
destruction in your libraries, so that your
children and children's children will know
tie'whole truth, it will be more interest?
ing to them than any romance.
IMPROVED COTTON GINS.-Planters should
pay a visit to the cotton gin warehouse of
Slr. A. H. Colton, situated near the Green?
ville and Charleston Depots, where they
will lind the latest imprt vcinonts in ma?
chinery hu- ?.?eking and ginning "King''
Cotton. A cursory examination is all that
is necessary to satisfy the most credulous
that these machines will accomplish ?di
that is claimed for them. They are manu?
factured by Messrs. Emery A Son, of Al?
bany, X. V. Major J. B. White, of Nor?
folk, Va., is a general agent for this linn,
and is now on a. toni- through the South.
THE Bun>.\i..-Tin; marriage of a well
known bachelor of this city, recently,
caused the following poetic outburst from a
friend, who witnessed the interesting cere?
Not a laugh was heard, nor a joyous note.
As our friend to the bridal was hurried;
Not a wit disc barged his farewell shot
As tho old bach went to be married.
We married him quickly to save his fright,
Our heads from the sad sight turning;
And we sighed as we stood hythe lamp's
To think him no? more discerning.
To think that, the old bach, free and bright,
And shy of the sex as we found him,
Should there at thc altar, at, dead of night,
Be caught in the snare that bound him.
Few and short were thc words we said,
Though of wine and cake partaking;
Wc escorted bim home from thc scene of
While his knees were awfully shaking.
Slowly and sadly we march'd adown,
From the first to tho lowermost story.
And we never have heard from or seen the
lom we left alone in his glory.
A YOUNG BACH.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Attention is call?
ed to thc following advertisements, which
aro published this morning for the first
Marion Street School -Tribnte Itespeet.
Auction Salo of Furniture near Gadsden.
W. T. Walter-Auction Salo.
H. G. Heidt-Estray Cows.
A. Etlrd-Ord marv's Notice.
WF.IX WORTH TRYING.-A good article is
always worth a good price. Cheap goods,
from" dry goods to washing soap, aro
usually "tho costliest in the end. It is
always safer to procure .the articles which
have the imprint of a house of established
reputation, than to seek for the latest and
cheapest novelty, issued under an irrespon?
sible name. Tho Soaps of Colgate A Co.
are known throughout thc country as being
puro and every way desirable.
POUT OF CH ABLESTON. NOV. 13. *~
Steamship Adele, Hali, Baltimore.
Sehr. Moses 15. Brambah, Hussey. N. Y\
Steamship Emily B. Souder, New Y'ork.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
Steamship Quaker City, West, New York.
Sehr. John A. Griffin, Foster, Philadelphia.
Sehr. Josephine. Knighton, New York.
Steamship Whirlwind, Fargo, Philadelphia.
COTTAGE TO RENT
MSITUATED on Barnwell street,
containing six rooms and pantry.
For further particulars, apply to
Nov Uti* _ JOHN MrCAMMON.
Decorated, Gold Band and White
China Dinner Setts!
IMPORTED direct and for sale LOW by
Nov 8 C GREGG A CO.
Ten Barrels Newbury Cream Ale.
i)-r HALF BARRELS LAG Pdt BEEB.
Wholesale and on draught.
Nov 3 J. C. SEEGERS St CO.
LEMONS! LEMONS! .
2BOXES FRESH LEMON'S.
Oct HO J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
Sausage Cutters and Stutters.
At the. Sign of the Holden Pad-Lock.
TUST arrived; a full supply of SAUSAGE
CUTTERS and STUTTERS, and for
salo at lowest prices, bv
_ Nov 8 JOHN C. DIAL.
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, &c.
Al the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
SIX THOUSAND lbs. WHITE LEAD, in
A complete assortment of Colored Paints,
dry and m oil.
3?0 boxes Window Glass, assorted sizes.
Linseed, Tanners', Kerosene and Ma?
Furniture, Coach and Japan Varnishes.
A complete variety of Paint, Varnish,
Graining, White-wash, Dusting and Scrub?
bing Brushes. In store and for sah' at
lowest prices by JOHN C. DIAL.
THE Hi? mm.
THIS long-established Private
MBoarding House, formerly kept by
Mrs. J. S. Bawls, is now in good
order and condition for the accommodation
of Regular and Transient BOARDERS.
The rooms are largo and comfortable, and
tho table well supplied with tho best tho
marlo t affords. The charges are mode?
rate, being lower than any other establish?
ment of the same class in this city. Every
attention will bo bestowed upon those who
may favor ber with their patronage.
Members of the Legislature can also bo
accommodated on reasonable terms.
Nov 10 12 Mus. JAS. CLENDINING.