Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, November 18,1866.
The Condition and Prospect? of thc
We are not desponding-wo havo a
sanguine temperament; but wo do
not know what to say or write about
tho present condition of this coun?
try. Tho States of thc South, in a
gigantic civil war, having attempted
* to leave tho central Government, and
have failed in their effort-whether
patriotic or wise, is not now the
questiou-they have failed, and to?
day have no part or lot in tho govern?
ment of tho country.
As we have said above, wo are al?
ways disposed to look at tho bright
side of matters; but, with the result
of tho late elections before us-with
the threatenings of thc radical lead?
ers, and with the poverty and help?
lessness of tho South all patent be?
fore us, we cannot but feel that the
future of tho people of tho South is
very discouraging, both politically
We extract from a Newborn (N. C.)
paper tho following paragraph:
"It is with feelings of profound
regret that we find our fellow-citizen?
of the South giving way to a disposi?
tion to anticipate a disastrous future.
The general tone of tho press, thc
views of leading public men, and thc
daily conversation of our citizens, al
evince a leaning towards the dark side
of the question. Hesitancy upor
entering into business, uncertainty ir
regard to future location, a distrusl
of all enterprises, and au universa
lament over expected destruction o:
all political and personal rights ii
the South, are among the signs o
tho times. This is not as it shoulc
be. It is nuueccssary, foolish anc
suicidal. Its effect upon business i:
blighting, and all enterprise mus
fall to the ground under its ill
The gloomy condition of thing
described by our cotemporary i
nearly that of every other Souther]
State. But why the editor finds faul
with the people of tho South for thei
despondency, we cannot imagine
Have we anything but the present
When Congress meets, next Decerr
ber, what have we to expect? Cor
fiscation of property, the nullifier
tion of the Presidential pardons, an
the permanent disfranchisement c
the white men of tho South. C
course, there is no thinking mind c
the South which does not look foi
ward with gloomy apprehensions.
There is scarcely a ray of light, t
dispei the general gloom or raise th
hope ol better days. The future pc
litical status of tho ten exclude
States is, and probably will bc, fe
some time to come, entirely undi
fined. The Jacobin party Which no
rules tho country does not seem di
posed to announce any distinct pol
cy, while tho threats of many of the
leading orators and presses, cominj
as they do, from men utterly reel
less and unprincipled, with the powi
in their hands to execute their threat
are well calculated to excito sorioi
The more extremojof thft Norths:
factionists do not hesitate to proclai
their fixed purpose of bringing tl
leading rebels to punishment, and
inaugurate a grand sj-stem of conf
cation, especially of_lands, throng
out the South.
We have, on several occasions, i
laded to our political condition,
is not the part^of wisdom to shut o
C3*es to theso^facts. ' They are fae
and must be dealt with as such. ^
can gain^nothing by deceiving o;
selves as to thc true issue to bo v.'
cided; and thc question with the pc
pie of tho Soi?th is, whether they M
encounter what their enemies rud '
future have in store for them, w:
philosophic calmness aad dignity,
whether they will bend tho knee
abject and cowardly acquiescence
all the humiliation which may bo <
manded of them.
Wo shall wait patiently for tho
suit, and,^whether it be confiscati
or extermination, or both, we adv
the Southern people to ho prepa:
for tho extremest measures.
GREELEY GROWING CONSERVATI
The New York Tribune, of Mond
lectures the New England radicals
the following style:
?.There are restless spirits in
parties and sections, who mean
keep the country distracted and i
tated indefinitely; but they ari
very small minority of tho wi:
people, faction and folly may j
them a temporary ascendancy,
the great majority, who anxioi
desire peace and contentment, n
be badly misled if they do not Si
achieve the fruition of. their he
"VVIiat lins Hie War Settlcill
The National Intelligencer takes the
ground that the recent civil war has
settled no principle. Tt says that war
ordinarily settles nothing but tho
question of the strength of ibo vic?
torious party. It denies that the fate
of slavery was settled by the war
that tho war merely precipitated a
result long foreseen by every saga?
cious thinker of our generation and
of former timos; i or do .s it believe
that secession was settled by the
war-that it merely demonstrated the
folly of secession as a practical re
medy for any wrongs, fancied or real.
The Intelligencer then adds:
"But here is the question of suf?
frage, which involves ojie of the most
essential rights of the States, that is
still unsettled, and while ono party
proposes to clothe the Federal Legis?
lature with entire power over it, and
to accomplish this purpose to amend
the Constitution, another emphati?
cally repudiates tho alteration. In
tho .history of a people, nothing is
settled that is not just-that does not
accord with the eternal laws of God
and the principles which He has or?
dained for the true progress of so?
ciety. Wo have, therefore, but to
ascertain what is just, and to conform
to it. This is no easy task. Wo are
so much the creatures of prejudice,
of habit, of education, that it is al?
most impossible to sec things in their
true relations, and d'-crt ourselves of
prepossessions which militate against
tho recognition of tho wiso and the
Tliis is sound reasoning; but the
Intelligencer, in this paragraph, con?
tains tho essence of tho real difficulty
through which this country is now
called to pass. Tho question is sim?
ply this: Is this to bo a consolidated
Government, or a Government of
free and equal States? If Congress
can control the question of suffrage
for every State in the Union, there ia
no question that affects tho internal
policy and rights of the States, that
it cannot, with equal justice, deter?
mine. If the faction, which has now
control of the legislative department
of the Government, can say to Massa?
chusetts or South Carolina who shall,
or who shall not exercise the right ol
suffrage at the ballot boxes, within
your respective boundaries, ther
have wo passed to a central despot?
ism, inimical to free Government anc
tho rights of tho people.
THE ALLEGED ABDICATION OP MAX
City of Mexico correspondence
dated October 29, gives most inte
resting details of Maximilian's abdi
cation. The fact of his intontioi
was unknown until ho was almos
ready to start. On the road, he me
Gen. Castelneau, but made only i
passing salute, and would not admi
of a conference. Later, it was though
he would return to thc capital, but
in that case, Marshal Bazaine hat
intended to send him under guard ti
Vera Cruz. Castelneau was bein?
treated very cavalierly by Bazaine
who is busy making now contract
for army supplies, and for a length o
time which does not look to a speed;
departure of tho troops. As soon a
Maximilian is known to have left th
country, Bazaino will declare himse]
Liberia is on tho West coast o
Africa. The republic has GOO mile
of sea-coast, and extends inland fror
fifteen to forty miles. Tho soil wa
bought from tho nativo proprietors
they having jurisdiction and ownei
ship. Tlio American colored popule
tiou is about 15,000, colonized b
the American Colonization Society
There aro about 300,000 natives rt
siding on the soil, all amenable to th
laws of the republic. Public school
havo been established, and there ai
several seminaries sustained by mi?
sionaries of this country. Tho colleg
ac Monrovia has a faculty of foi:
colored men, with about forty stt
dents. The college is in a most floi
THE GREEK AND CATHOLIC Cnunci
ES.-It is confidently stated tha
under tho auspices of Franco, negi
tiations are now pending between tl
Pope and tho Patriarch of Constant
noplo for tho union of tho Greek an
Catholic Churches. This movemei
is looked upon with great interest :
Europe, from the important influem
it may have upon tho settlement i
the "Eastern question."
ELECTION OP REPRESENTATIVES. -
J. H. Gooch, Esq., has been elect*
Representative to the Lcgislatu
from Chesterfield, vice M. J. Hong]
Esq., elected District Judge.
Dr. D. L. DeSaussuro has be<
elected a Representative from Kc
shaw, vice W. Z. Leitner, Esq., elec
ed District Judge.
The Atlantic telegraph informs us
that the Czarowitz of Russia has mar?
ried the Princess Dagmar, arid that
great festivities took place on the
occasion. The Czar, among other
things, extended a number of par?
dons and remitted taxes extensively.
It is a pity somebody can't get mar?
ried ii this country that would au?
thorize a general amnesty for all
political offences, and remit taxes. It
would be so pleasant, onco more, to
have an ora of good feeling and uni?
versal reconciliation. As an indi?
vidual suffers the wounds he may
have received to heal as soon as may
be, and does not tear them open, un?
less in lunacy, so a wiso Government
makes haste to bind up thc wounds of
the State, and remove all trace* of
them. Then, what a luxury to be let
from taxes for a while! But, instead
of extending this charming pleasure
to us, our radical leaders appear, if
we may judgo from the speeches of
Wendell Phillips and others, bent on
a lino of policy that will necessitate
a permanent standing army of such
vast proportions, that the present
taxes would be inconsiderable, com?
pared with wh it will then bo re?
MAXIMILIAN AND POLAND.-If the
"vague rumors" of which the Atlan?
tic cable brings intelligence have any
real foundation, Maximilian, erst of
the baseless empire of Mexico, is to
be consoled for the loss of his trans
Atlantic sceptre with "the crown of
Poland." But where is tho crown?
Unhappy Poland, victim of ro\al
ambitious and rapacity, has now no
separate national existence. There
is still, it is true, a kingdom of Po?
land, but in name only; for that por?
tion of the old kingdom so designat?
ed is, in fact, an integral portion of
the Russian Empire. lu view of her
mournful history, who that can ap?
preciate heroic valor and sincere
patriotism will not rejoice at such a
reconstruction of Poland as would
secure the independence of the Poles?
But, notwithstanding the Parisian
rumors, we fear that the time has
not yet come that shall see this brave
and noble people onco more taking
their proper place among tho nation?
alities of the Old World.
PR?SIDENT JOHNSON TO HE CHARGED
WITH ASSASSINATING LINCOLN.-It is
said that Hon. John A. Bingham,
who is preparing articles of impeach?
ment against Mr. Johnson, will
charge him with aiding and abetting
the assassination of Mr.* Lincoln.
--. -o .
THE REVIVAL OF AN HISTORICAL
FACT.-The La Crosse (Wisconsin)
Democrat revives the fact that, on the
22d of April, 18G2, Mr. C. L. Vallan
digham addressed a letter to Abra?
ham Lincoln, enclosing an article
from tho Wheeling*^Va.) Intelligencer,
which advocated tho assassination of
him, (Mr. Vallandigham.) It was
copied, with approval, into the Cleve?
land (Ohio) -Leader. The editors of
both papers were postmasters under
Mr. Lincoln. Mr. Vallandigham sug?
gested that the latter remove from
ofiico those who thus incited murder
of political opponents. Mr. Lincoln
paid no attention to the request, but
continued to give them his patronage.
Three years after, in the same month,
he himself fell by the hand of an as?
sassin-a victim to the instrumen?
tality that he had been invoked in
vain to discountenanco by a with?
drawal of his support.
THE TROUBLE NOT OVER IN BALTI?
MORE.-A despatch from Baltimore
to the Herald, says:
Rumors pie vail that tho judges of
election, for. some unexplained
reason, hesitato to make a return of
the votes polled at tho recent elec?
tion. Penalty of refusal is a fine of
S5U0; and imprisonment. Tho five
days allowed by law expire to-mor?
All the defeated radical candidates
for Congress threaten to contest tho
election. Stewart, defeated by Phelps,
has made a strong and vindictive
speech against President Johnson.
Ho has been in close communion
lately with a prominent Pennsylvania
and Washington politician.
There are reports from very well
informed quarters that the impeach?
ment of tho President will be urged
as soon as Congress assembles.
IN A NUT-SHELL.-Gov. Jenkins, of
Georgia, thus epitomises the objec?
tion to the constitutional amend?
"To submit to injurious changes in
the Constitution, when forced upon a
Sta* according to tho forms pro?
ser T for its amendment, would be
on. uing; to participate in making
them, under duress, against her sense
of right and justice, would be a very
different thing. Tho difference in
principle is as broad as that which
distinguishes martyrdom from sui?
cide. Far better calmly await a re?
turning sense of justice, and a conse?
quent reflux of the tide now running
strongly against us."
MASTERLY INACTIVITY.-Tho New]
Orleans Bee, closing a review of the
constitutional amendment aud tho
demands of the North, says:
"We see no other policy open to
tho Southern people with respect to
national politics but a masterly inac?
tivity; pursued to tho bitter end with
a resolute patience, behind which, as
behind an impregnable wall, they
may address themselves diligently to
all matters that concern their mate?
Wo see many evidences that this
will be the purpose of the South.
The people there will, for the timo,
abandon politics, and leave tho con?
sequences to themselves, and the
country with their radical persecut?
ors. The wholo country, and, as a
matter of course, tho South with it,
will suffer from this coercion, for
there will be no stability in trade, no
substantial order in Government,
until tho Union is restored.
[New York Express.
BURGLARY IN WILLTAMSBI-RO DIS?
TRICT.-On Friday night last, the
store of Mr. W. L. Lee, at Leesville,
on the North-eastern Railroad, in
j Williamsburg District, was robbed of I
a large quantity of goods, amounting j
to about $1,500 worth. The robbery
took place early in the night, about s j
o'clock. On tho arrival of the cars |
from Charleston, Mr. Lee, who is
agent at that place for tho Express
Company, closed his store and walked
a short distance to tho depot, and on
his return discovered that the dcor of
his store had been forced open and
tho goods taken. The thieves, in
their haste, left a hat and some other
wearing apparel, which Mr. Lee re?
cognized "as belonging to and worn
by a negro in that neighborhood.
[ Kingstree Star,
"THEPEOPLE."-Tho Sun falls into
the common error, that the people
have decided for Congress and against
tho President. Count the whole adult
j people of the United States, and the
averment is not correct. Count all
tlie legal voters of the country, and
the statement is erroneous. But
count out 1,500,000 voting Southern
people and 2,000,000 who vote against
Congress in thc North, and then the
Sun is correct. To silence tens of
thousands of voters in States like
Tennessee, Maryland and Missouri,
and to refuse any hearing to the peo?
ple in ten other States, is not to rep?
resent the people or to speak for tho
people.-New York Express.
FOUND DEAD.-Fanny, formerly
the slave of Col. E. Alexander, of
Pendleton, was found dead near
Woodall Mountain, in this District,
on Saturday last. The deceased was
aged, infirm and of unsound mind.
It is supposed that she perished from
cold or hunger, or perhaps both com?
bined. It is related that her husband,
Bill, had strayed oft* after younger
and strange faces, and left no ono to
caro for his "first love." Such is
freedom. - Picken* Courier.
RETURN OF HON. JACOB THOMPSON.
A despatch from Washington says
that Mrs. Jacob Thompson, of Mis?
sissippi, has been there importuning
tho President to allow her husband to
come home. It is said she left with
assurances from tho President that
he might return to his homo in Mis?
sissippi. It will be remembered "that
he was ono of thc* alleged Canadian
GIN HOUSE BURNT.-Tho gin house
of Captain J. J. Nelson, near Long
Town, with about twenty bales of
cotton, was burnt on Monday night
last. Tho incendiaries seem deter
mined on ruining Captain Nelson
But a short timo since, his valuable
turpentine distillery was destroyed in
the same manner.-Camden Journal
Tho steamer Henry Yon Phul, with
3,500 bales of cotton, has been
burned near Donaldsonville, La. Two
lives were lost by tho disaster.
POLLOCK HOUSE !
BILL OF FARE for MONDAY, at ll
o'clock a. m.:
CALF HEAD SOUP,
Force Meat Balis,
Fried Liver. T. M. POLLOCK.
DURING the session of thc Legislature,
a set of ROOMS, in a central part of
thc citv. Apply at this office. Nov 18 1*
THREE HUNDRED nieces ENGLISH
OVENS, SPIDERS, POTS, SKILLETS,
Erv Pans and Tea Kettles. For sale LOW
for CASH. E. A G. D. HOPE.
Nov 18 3
Bacon Sides, Lard
11EN THOUSAND lbs. WESTERN BA?
CON-Sides, Shoulders and Hams.
For sale at LOWEST RATE.
__Nov 13 3_E. ti G. D. HOPE.
"I PC A RRLS. Extra Family and Super
IOU FLOUR. For salo bv
Nov 18 3 E. & G. D. HOPE.
Corn and Oats.
FIVE HUNDRED bushels Yellow CORN.
50t) bushels HEAVY OATS.
Nov IS 3 E. & G. D. HOFE^
?THE NEW HOUSE immediately
opposite tho sito of thc old Charlot to
Passenger Depot. For furthor parti?
culars, apply upon tho promises.
Nov 15 i* JOHN ENGLISH.
John Quincy Adams, son of our
Minister to England, was a candidate
for tho Legislature in the town of
Braintree, Massachusetts, and was
defeated by tho radicals.
Tho foreign papers speak of tho
continued illness of Count Bismarck,
whioli they describe as a prostration,
accompanied by loss of appetite.
Tho freedmen in Middle Tennes?
see are refusing to outer into con?
tracts for the ensuing year.
The project of bridging the Mis?
sissippi at St. Louis has been aban?
Now York has just got another new
Correspondents report Lou is Napo?
leon as full of fight towards America.
lu the Presbyterian Church, Charlotte,
N. C., on the evening of tho 14th Novem?
ber, IHC?, by Hov. Robert Barwell, Mr. J.
H. Killian, of Columbia, S. C., to Miss
KATE E. TAYLOR, of Charlotte, N. C.
S. 3EL STRATTON,
Cotton Has:*, Waste, Old Bashing and Rope !
AND OTHER OLD METALS!
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for tho
above articles. Assembly street, ono
door from Gervais, Columbia, S. C.
Nov 18 Imo
SOT WinnsbOro News and Yorkvillo En?
quirer publish three timos and send bills.
CAMPHOR AM GLYCERINE
FOR GHAPPED HANDS!
E. E. JACKSON'S.
Nov- is a
Factorage and Commission Business.
THE subscriber having rebuilt his stores,
is prepared to STOKE and SELL COT?
TON and other COUNTRY PRODUCE.
Nov 15 12 ANDREW CRAWFORD.
J3I SAUCE-PANS, Tin and Brittania,
Tin Tea Kettles,
Coffeo and Table Urns,
Kerosene Oil-host qualitv. For sal?
LOW by GR?G*G & CO.
ALL PERSONS .
ARE positively prohibited from HUNT?
ING and TRESPASSING on our pre
mitfou. T. L. STARK,
F. B. FIELDING.
Nov 17 2* J. T. CARROLL._
HAS just received andjopened an assort?
SILVER AND ELATED WARE,
ELEGANT TEA SETS,
GUNS AND PISTOLS,
DO ILE Y RINGS, &C,
Unsurpr-ssed in South Carolina.
\n elegant selection of
BRIDAL PRESENTS !
Of novel and original design-all at REA?
SONABLE PRICES. Call and examine
Anderson's Block, Main street.
ter Tho MANUFACTURE and REPAIR
of WATCHES and MAKING of JEWELRY
dono as formerly. Nov 12
Just Received and in Store.
IA A A BUSHELS primo White Pro
. V/Uvi vision CORN, (Maryland.)
5Ci> bushels primo Mixed CORN.
50 bbls. FAMILY FLOUR.
1,000 bushels Whito and Black Seed Oats.
10,000 lbs. Bacon Sides and Shoulders.
10 bags Rangoon Rice-prime.
25 bbls. super Flour.
25 sacks Salt.
50 bushels Cow Peas.
50 bales Eastern Hay.
Grain of all deseriptious constantly on
hand. For sal? at lowest market figures.
BROWNE & SCHIR.MKR,
Volger's new store, Main street.
11HE undersigned haro entered into part?
nership, under tho narno of ARTHUR,
MELTON .t MELTON, for practice in the
Courts of Law and Equity for Richland,
Fairfield, Newberry, Lexington, Kershaw
ind Sumter Districts, and in the United
Omeo, in Columbia, in rear of the
3ourt House, up stairs-heretofore ?ccu
)ied by Melton .t Melton.
E. J. ARTHUR,
C. D. MELTON.
NOT l? SAMUEL W. MELTON.
ALARGE lot of NEW GOODS; among
which are tho following:
DRESS BUTTONS, in great variety.
SILK BELTING, from 25c. to ll.
25 doz. HOOP SKIRTS, from 50c. to ti.
Ladies', Gent's and Children's Hosiery
Infants' Hair Brushes.
Pomade, Toilet Extracts, Ac. NOT ll
T. W. RADCLIFFE,
C?I/0MBSA, S. C.,
Tho Phtrnir office is on Main ^trert, a
few floors above Taylor (or Camden) street.
COOKY ron DECEMBER.-Wc arc indebted
to P. B. Glass, Esq., fer .a copy of thy holi?
day number of thin complete lady's maga?
zine. The Christmas engravings alone
aro really worth l^iore than tho entire
book Mi lls for. Get a copy, by all means.
"WASTE."-Take care of your rags, oh!
r"po, iron, arel metal generally, as Mr. H.
E. Stratton will purchase everything of tho
kind. His store ii on Assembly stroet,
Artificial legs, arms and apparatuses for
crooked limbs and spinal curvatures.
Prices of artificial legs from $75 to $250.
For particulars, address T. E. Gardner,
manufacturer of Dr. Bly's patent artificial
legs, No. 1S8 King street, Charleston, S. C.
BOLD PBOCEEPING.-Last evening, as
Capt. Shelton was sitting in his store con?
versing with a friend, a freedman made a
dash, and succeeded in carrying off two
pairs of boots and a pair of gaiters. A?
the two gentlemen vrero within a few feet
of where tho goods were hanging', this waa
rather a daring robbery.
SEVENTEENTH or FEBRUARY, 1863.-The
terrible incidents of that fearful night, to?
gether with those of the day preceding
and tho two days following, arc minutely
related in the volume issued from tho
Plornir office. They are all faithfully re?
corded by an eye-witness, and ono of the
most graphic writers in the State. Secure
a copy before they are all gone.
THE LEOISLATVRE.-Wc are reques' ed by
the President of the Senate, and tho
Speaker of tho House of Representatives,
to state that the nouses over which they
respectively presido will assemblo and bo
called to order at 7 p. m., on Monday, tho
2Gth instant. No hour being na'mod by tho
Constitution, this has been selected, as it
is believed to Vic tho most convenient and
agreeable to the members of both branches
Of tho General Assembly.
ItELioiors SERVICES THIS ,DAT.-Trinity
Church-Rev. P. J. Shand, 10} a. m. and
3} p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E. Bogga,
Pastor, 10.} a. m. and 3} p. m.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
10 a. m. and 3} p. m.
Lutheran Church-Rev. A. R. Rude, 10}
Christchurch Lecture Room-Rev. J. M.
Pringle, Rector, IO} a. m. and 3} p. ni.
Washington Street Chapel-Rev. W.
A. Hommingway, 10} a. m. Rev. W. T.
Capers, Pastor, 3} p. m.
Baptist Church-Rev. Dr. Reynolds, 10}
a. m. and 7-p. m.
Marion Street Church -Rev. P.. G.
Gage, Tastor, 10} a. m. Rev. W. A. Hem
mingway, 3} p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. - Attention is call -
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for thc first
E. A G. D. Hope-Bacon, Flour, Ac.
Levin A Pcixotto-Hogs, Cows, Ac.
S. E. Stratton-Old Rags, Brass, Aa.
Sale of Valuable Lands in Pickens.
E. E. Jackson-Glycerine Soap.
Apply at this Offico-Rooms to Rent.
Pollock House-Bill of Fare.
Ten Barrels Self-Raising Flour,
RED and BLUE. New Self-Raising.
2 barrels Buckwheat Flour.
Nov 3 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, &c.
At the Sion of the Golden Pad-Lock.
SIX THOUSAND lbs. WHITE LEAD, in
A complete assortment of Colored Paints,
dry and in oil.
300 boxes Window Glass, assorted sizes.
Linseed, Tanners', Kerosene and Ma?
Furniture, Coach and Japan Varnishes,
A completo variety of Paint, Varnish,
Graining, Whito-wash, Dusting and Scrub?
bing Brushes. In store and for sale at
lowest prices by_JOHN C. DIAL.
A MEDIUM-SIZED COOKING
j STOVE, nearly new, for Galo cheap,
i Apply at t his office. I NOT 2_
A DESIRABLE COTTAGE RESI?
DENCE, with four rooms and garret,
situated in a healthy portion of tho city
and near to the business part. Terms will
bo made accommodating. Apply to
Oct Gjst_ HANAHAN A WARLEY.
Merinoes, Plaid Alpacas.
Plaid Merino, Flannels, Blanket??.
Plaid Linseys. At lowest prices.
Oct 13 ALFRED TOLLESON.
Crockery and Glassware.
, A LARGE STOCK of GLASSWARE
f and CROCKERY, at COST, for THREE
_ DAYS. Call at once, be convinced and
get bargains. ALFRED TOLLESON.
F?LL stock of OILS for Machinery.
Tanners' Oil. For sale cheap by
Oct 13_ALFRED TOLLESON.
COTTON YARNS! COTTON TARNS!
7BALES just received and for sale by
Oct 23_ALFRED TOLLESON.
Ten Barrels Newburg Cream Ale.
OK HALF BARRELS LAGER BEER.
Wholesale and on draught.
NOT 3 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
Sausage Cutters and Stuft?rs.
At the sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
JUST arrived, a fall supply of SAUSAOE
CUTTERS and STUFFERS, and for
jalo at lowest prices, by
NOT 8 JOHN O. DIAL.