Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, December 14, 1866.
Politic? and Business.
Thc present depression in business,
botli here and at the North, is owing
chiefly to the anomalous condition of
the Southern States. These States
embrace one-third of the richest
lands in the country, and produce
the staples for^export to foreign na?
tions, which largely contributed, in
the return for these exports, to thc
wealth of the* country. Secretary
McCulloch, in his annual report,
urged this question in an able and
statesmanlike manner. He asserts,
truthfully, that so long as the present
position of the Southern States to?
wards tho General Government conti?
nues, and their industrial pursuits
therefore seriously disturbed, there
must be such a diminution in
our great staples as will necessa?
rily affect the revenue of the
country, and render still more
unsatisfactory than they now are, our
trade relations with Europe. Ho
-takes the ground that so long as the
present condition Of these States con?
tinues-so long as'they have no par?
ticipation in the Government, to tne
support of which they are compelled
to contribute, it is idle to expect their
industry will be restored, or their
productions increased. He adds :
"There will be no real prosperity in
these States, and consequently no
real prosperity in one-third part of
the United States^ until all possess
again equal ^privileges under the Con?
stitution. Can the nation be re?
garded as in a healthy condition when
?the industry of so large a portion of
ut is deranged? And can thc labor
question at the South bo settled as
long as the political status of the
South is unsettled ? Can the nation?
al credit bo elevated and the public
debt be rapidly reduced, unless the
Southern States shall largely contri?
bute to the public revenues; and can
such contributions be relied upon as
long as they remain in their present
disfranchised condition ? Will the
tax-payers of thc North continue to
be patient, unless their burdens of
taxation eau be lessened by being
equally shared by the people of the
South ? Regarded thus as a purely
financial question, the relation of
these States to the Federal Union is
an exceedingly interesting and im?
portant, one, and as such it demands
the calm and careful consideration of
Congi ess. "
Is it not strange that, in despite of
tliis and kindred warnings from the
few men in thc country, who may be
regarded as statesmen, the iniquitous
faction in Congress are plotting and
scheming, not only to keep these
States in their present condition
first in, and first out of the Union
but to render that position more un?
endurable by cutting them off entire?
ly from a Government which four ol
them at least helped to establish. Thc
country is indeed passing through t
fiery ordeal ; but God in his oniiscienct
and omnipotence can rescue and save
her from utter destruction.
The Equal Rights Convention heh
during the forenoons and evenings o
Thursday and Friday, at the Coopei
Institute, New York, bas closed witl
the adoption of a memorial to Con
gress, calling for thc recognition t<
the right of suffrage to every Amen
can citizen, irrespective of sex o
color. Prominent among the speak
ors were Mrs. Susan B. Anthony
Mrs. Ernestine Rose, Rev. Olympi;
Brown, Miss Bessy Bisby, of Boston
Mrs. Cady Stanton, Mr. Edmon*
and Mr. Blackwell. Not the leas
important part of tho proceeding
was the adoption of a resolution re
commending that the delegates to th
coming convention to revise the Con
stitution of tlie State of New Yorl
be elected irrespective of sex or com
plexiou, and calling upon the Legif
laturc to enact that women as well a
men shall bo admitted to vote fe
? such delegates. The meetings wei
well attended. The audience warml
sympathized with the proceedings.
The New York Tr ibu tie says tin
every lino of the President's messag
regarding restoration reads as Ihoug
it might have been written a hundre
years ago. The principles on wilie
thc lines of the message are founde
were written nearly a hundred yeal
agn. They were first written wit
the points of the swords of Washing
ton and thc heroes of the Revolutioi
and afterwards inscribed on the t
blets of thc Constitution by the san
-. -?.-.- ?
A delegation of New York me
chants are in Washington, lobbyh
for a reduction of thc cotton tax.
Tlie English papers record the fact
that several large ship loads of emi?
grants have recently left their she 'es
for tho Southern States. They are
surprised at thc novelty of these in?
stances of large voluntary expatria?
tion, and cannot understand them.
Although tho bulk of these emi?
grants go to Texas, because a belief
exists among them that not only are
political troubles and civil disturb?
ances at au end in that State, but
that they are less likely to recur there
for the future, than in any other por?
tion of the South. This idea or be?
lief will soon be dissipated, and, if
the insane policy of the radicals could
be crushed, the South would receive
the best class of emigrants that ever
came into this country. Thus far,
they have been Scotch, English and
German agriculturists, and not the
riff-raff of European population,
which infests Northern and Western
cities. Their industry would soon
make the South again bloom with
prosperity. Both labor and capital
are kept away from us by the politi
cal disturbances forced upon the
i country by thc radicaFparty.
Thc Weak Side in Congress.
A special despatch to 'a Western
Tho Democratic members of Con?
gress have had no formal caucus as
yet, but there have been several in?
formal conferences, and some of tho
leading men among them have con?
ferred freely with thc President upon
the future policy of the Democratic
party in Congress. I am assured
that, as tho result of such conferences,
the following points have been deter?
mined on as a general line of action
during the present session, with re?
ference particularly to future results.
There will be less manifestation of
opposition to the acts of the majority
than at the last session, not only
because it is futile, but becauso tho
only hope of resurrection that the
Democratic party now has, is that
the Republicans may commit party
excesses in their legislation, which
a returning sense of justice on the
part of the people may rebuke.
The President, the same authority
asserts, will usc tho veto power
sparingly, reserving it for what bc
may consider as plain violations oi
the Constitution, and will pursue a
quiet course, calculated not to give
his enemies in Congress any furthei
cause for personal attack upon him.
It was not until after serious con
sideration of the subject that Mr.
Johnson decided not to suggest anj
compromise measures in his message.
Following the advice of his leading
Democratic friends, he saw fit t<
reiterate his doctrine of restoration
and thereby avoids the change of in
consistency which might naturally
follow; and further, any compromis?
would be au admission that his re
constructing policy was a failure. Ii
both thc Senate ami the House, thc
adherents of the President will be fa
more indifferent to radical measure
of legislation than at the last session
As ono of them expressed it to-day
"they will give the radicals all th
rope they want, hoping they ma;
hang themselves." These outgiving
are from the best informed Derne
crats. I think they will be cofirmed
Mn. DAVIS' CASE.-Forney's Chro
It is reported that Attorney-Gene
ral Stanberry has decided upon th
trial of Jeff. Davis at Richmond
some time during the spring of 18G1
John Surratt, recently captured i
Egypt, and now on his way to thi
country, will probably be placed upo
the witness stand at the Davis tria
his complicity with the conspiratoi
rendering him a valuable witness i
regard to the part played by the arc
traitor in the assassination scheme.
The Baltimore Sun says:
There'is the best authority for sa]
ing that the President has positive!
determined not to interfere in th
case of Jefferson Davis by orderiu
his release on parole, but he will r(
main where he is uutil arrangement
can be made for his trial, some tire
during the coming spring.
BROWNLOW'S STATE.-A despatc
from Nashville says :
Quite an excitement was produce
iu thc Legislature to-day, by a mc
sage from the Governor announcir
that the State Treasurer, without ar
authority whatever, had last Jui
loaned to tho Tennessee Nation
Bank of Memphis over $600,000 :
United States bonds.
The fact was not brought to lig
until yesterday. A joint committ
was dispatched in hot haste to Mei
phis to endeavor to withdraw tl
The National Intelligencer says: Tl
Hon. Thaddeus Stevens, who knoA
the thirty-ninth Congress thoroughl
admits that it is an exertion
charity to speak of the patriotism
that body, for ho returned thanks
the audience (at the "Welcome
Congress,") for tho the "noble tes
mony which you have borne to wb
; you have charitably called tho pu
I patriotism of Congress."
Important fcom Mexico.
A despatch from New Orleans,
dated 8th, says:
The Rio Grande Courier, of Decem?
ber 2, publishes the following:
At 12 o'clock, last night, Colonel
Canales surrendered the city of Mata
nioias to Escobedo. He had pre?
viously received a commuuication
from Colonel Sedgwick, authorizing
J. T. Shcridau to arrange the preli?
minaries of a surrender of himself
and his forces and the city to the
United States authorities. He, how?
ever, preferred to surrender to Esco?
bedo, which was permitted by Colo?
nel Sedgwick, and was accordingly
done. Thc details will be found
H'DQ'HS SUB-DIST. OF RIO GRANDE,
November 80, 18GG.
COL. CANALES: The bearer of this,
Mr. Sheridan, is fully authorized to
arrange the preliminaries for the ren?
dition of yourself, your officers and
troops now under your command, to
the authorities of the United States.
Very respectfully, your obedient ser?
vant, THOS. 1). SEDGWICK,
Col. 114th U. S. C. T., Com'd'g.
First-Colonel Canales shall sur?
render the forts and military works,
with their armaments, in order that
they be occupied by the troops of the
Second-Thc troops of Colonel
Canales will march to the Palana, or
such other point as may be designated
to him. The officers will keep their
arms and personal property-the
troops their private property. Colo?
nel Canales and his troops will be
taken prisoners of the United States,
and will bo respected and protected
as such until instructions are received
from the supreme authority of the
An answer is required at Headquar?
ters Sub-District of the Rio Grande,
at 9 o'clock, on the morning of De?
cember 1st, 1860.
J. T. SHERIDAN.
Trevino writes to Escobedo from
Meltrula, November 25, announcing
continued Liberal successes. Mejia
and Ramerz had left the city of Mex?
ico, with orders to occupy Matamo
ras, aud Escobedo bas issued p. pro?
The news from the Rio Grande is
thought to be an indication of impla?
cable hostility to the American inter?
vention in the affairs of Mexico, and
that any effort of the kind will cause
a more united opposition thau is now
made against French intervention or
Both the Ortega aud Juarez fac?
tions in Mexico condemn General
Sedgwick's occupation of Matamoras.
Several men belonging to the United
States forces were insulted in Mata?
moras on the 2d, and one belonging
to the 114th Colored Infantry was
almost beateu to death by some of
Corrina's men. Fifteen men belong?
ing to the raiders, so much spoken of
last month, were tried by the District
Court, at Brownsville, and sentenced I
to seven years' confinement in the
Mejia and his army are expected to
attack Matamoras about New Year.
PETITION ron THE IMPEACHMENT OF
THE PRESIDENT.-The first petition
for the impeachment of tho Presi?
dent, introduced in Congress, comes
from 152 citizens of Stark County,
Ohio, and was presented in the
House, on Monday, by Mr. Eckley,
of that State. The memorial ?3 in
printed form and is a duplicate of
?iat which bas been circulated in the
Northern States during the past two
months. The memorialists charge
upon Mr. Johnson usurpation of
rights and abuse of power devolved
upon him; selling pardons; neglect
to execute laws; abuse of power in
appointments and removals; inciting
the people to disobey laws, etc.
STORX ON THE CONSTITUTION.-At
the close of Judge Story's Commen?
tary on tho Constitution, the follow?
"Republics are created by the
virtue, public spirit and intelligence
of tho citizens. They fall when the
wise are banished from the public
councils, because they dare to be
honest, and tho proflgates are re?
warded because they flatter the people
in order to betray them."
ARREST IN VIRGINIA.-Dr. James
Watson, a citizen of Rockbridge
County, recently tried there for kill?
ing a negro and acquitted, was ar?
rested at the Natural Bridge a few
days since by a military guard detail?
ed for the purpose, by order of Gen.
Schofield, and brought to Richmond
on the Gth inst. His arrest caused
great excitement in Rockbridge
County. His friends will probably
apply for a writ of habeas corpus.
MAXIMILIAN TO VISIT US.-W? are
told he proposes to make a tour, un?
der a strict incognito, through tho
United States, of which country he is
a great admirer. He often expresses
his wish to see tho North American
Republic and its people, whom ho
often called the greatest practical
people of the world.
[New York Times.
A Cincinnatian says: Talk about
filters! Just eat a quart of Ohio River
water, and stand in tho sun for five
minutes, and you will find the afore?
said water coming out at every pore,
beautifully filtered, while your sto?
mach becomes converted into a sand?
bag, and you can hear the gravel
rattle as you walk.
Our Northern brethren have a ter
rible.syinpathy with all the oppressed
people of the world except those that
they oppress themselves. They
sympathize tremen.: asly with Ire?
land and Mexico-and until lately
they used to sympathize with Poland.
Yo hypocrites! "The Greeks are at
your doors!" You have made an
Ireland-think of it-cf Virginia!
It is announced that a site for a
new Presidential Mansion at Wash?
ington has been determined upon.
It is to be located about two miles
North-west of Washington, and will
be surrounded by a park. The land
in that neighborhood is valued at
about $150 an acre, but before any
final actiou can be taken upon the
subject, au appropriation must be
had from Congi ess.
Letters havo been received at St.
Louis reporting increased hostilities
among the Indians, especially along
Fort Kearney and Virginia city, Mon?
tana. Communication with the former
post was apparently cut off; and tho
friendly Indians report that the hos?
tile Indians were moving in that
direction with the intention of taking
it. Another despatch will probably
pronounce this report much exagger?
ated and possibly quite unfounded.
LOOKING AFTER LAND.-Within the
past several weeks there have been
large numbers of persons irom Penn?
sylvania, passing through this place,
on their way to the Shenandoah Val?
ley, in search of homes. These per?
sons mostly hail from Lancaster
County, in that State, and were gene?
rally men of means.
\ Hagerstown Mail.
The purchase of Lower California
has now been formally confirmed by
the Juarez Government, and the title
is settled beyond reasonable doubt.
It is the largest purchase by private
persons in modern times. It covers
46,800 square miles, extending from
gulf to ocean, between the parallels
of 24 deg. and 20 min., and 30 deg.
of North latitude.
The Provincial Parlaimeut of Cana?
da has passed au Act requiring the
proprietors of churches, halls, thea?
tres, or other buildings used for pub?
lic resort, to have the doors of such
buildings so hinged as to open freely
outwards, to facilitate the egress of
the people in case of alarm from fire
or other cause.
Cutler, ono of the St. Louis firm
who recently tired their own building
in order to obtain the heavy insur?
ance, attempted to commit suicide
on the 5th instant, by jumping from
a window. He failed to make the
connection. It will be remembered
that two young clerks perished in tho
flames kindled by the incendiaries.
The New York Times, of the 8th,
says that counterfeit coupons of the
United States bonds of 1861 were i
offered for sale at Wall street brok- !
ors' yesterday. The coupons are for
$15 each, and are remarkably well
executed. The numbers are rather
poorly engraved, and are larger than
the figures on the genuine coupons.
The Washington correspondent of
the New York Herald states that the
, Senate will reject the nomination of
, General Dix as Minister to France,
on thc ground that he was prominent
in promoting the Philadelphia Con?
vention, and allowed himself to be
used by the Democrats to defeat the
THE COTTON- TAX.-A Washington
Many members of the House think
it probable that the internal tax on
cotton will be reduced by the present
Congress. There is strong outside
pr?sure in favor of the repeal of the
Accounts from the interior of Ala?
bama show a greater breadth of land
than ever before is sown in wheat.
The wheat crop in Texas is heavier
than any year ever before. Great
quantities of reaping and threshing
machines, and great mill apparatus,
are being transported thither.
Louis Napoleon understands tho
art of type setting, a jd the young
Prince imperial is said to be quite an
adept. There is a small printing
office attached to the Tuileries, in
which father and "son exercise their
skill in the "art preservative."
A bill authorizing the Governor to
call out five regiments of "loyal"
militia, to put down insurrection and
protect the ballot-boxes, passed its
first reading in the Tennessee Legis?
lature, the other day.
Senators Cowan, Dor iittlo and
Dixon have been placed at tho tail of
tho committees they have hitherto
served on. This is a slap at them
for being honest enough to support
Gen. Grant recently said to a lad
that he met at the capital, that ho
hoped he would not have to visit
Washington when he became a mau,
as it was a bad place for men to visit,
but harmless for boys.
It is reported that Wendell Phillips
is preparing a most bitter and sar?
castic lecture on Horace Greeley. It
is said that Phillips takes thc posi:
tion that the man Greeley does not
Ex-Fenian General Sweeny returns
to Tennessee to join his old regiment.
His absence from service lost his pro?
motion,, and he is now ranking only
CONFEDERATE MONEY NULLIFIED.
Judge Busteed, of Mobile, has just
rendered a decision declaring that
the payment of all debts in Confede?
rate money is null aud void.
Tho cotton crop accounts from
Georgia aro less favorable, though
some of the planters are widely at
variance in their statements. The
majority, however, express great dis?
appointment at the result of the yield,
which has turned out far less than
they anticipated before picking.
The General Synod of the German
Reformed Church, in session at Day?
ton, Ohio, bas adjourned. The ques?
tion upon the adoption of tho -Ma?
jority report, recommending the
optional uso of the revised liturgy,
was carried in thu affirmative, by a
vote of G-l to 5G.
A radical paper says at least fivo
bills on the subject of providing ter?
ritorial governments tor the Southern
States are prepared, and will be pre?
sented to Congress early in the ses?
A lire broke out in the two-story
factors' offices on Royce's wharf.
Charleston, ou Wednesday morning,
by which thc upper stories of four of
them were destroyed.
It is reported in Washington that
the House Committee on Foreign
Affairs favor the claims of Ortega as
+he constitutional President of Mexi?
A company of colored emigrants
sailed from New York, on the 4tb
inst., for Liberia, to found a settle?
ment to be called Lincoln, in bonnor
of the late President.
In East Tennessee nine and ahab
cents per pound is the outside limit
for pork, nett.
A grand city ma^s meeting of al
trades in New York is proposed tc
agitate for thc eight hour system.
The Chinese have been massacreim
American seamen. They had bette]
look out for broken China.
The Virginia estates are changing
bands, without bringing much chang?
to the hands of their owners.
ON tho morning of tho 13th inst., in th
neighborhood of Nickerson's Hotel, ;
small MEMORANDUM BOOK, containing
several accounts against parties in thi
city. Any ono finding the above-nauiei
book will confer a great favor on the sub
scriber bv leaving it at this office.
Dec 14 "l* _T. S. MATHIAS.
A CHOICE LOT of VENISON HAMS,
J\. Dried Fruit,
And for sale low by
Dec 14 i; s. T. McCATJGHRIN A CO.
SUPERIOR CHEWING TOBACCO, (
the following favorite brands, on coi
"Pride of Virginia,"
"Excelsior," Ac, &c.
Very low bv tho box.
Dec 14 li 'S. T. MeCAUGIIRIN A CO.
Southern"Mutual Life Insurance C
THE ANNUAL MEETING of the Stoc
holders of tho Southern Mutual Li
Insurance Company will tal*? place at N
5, Law Range, on SATURDAY, the 15
instant, at 7 o'clock P. M.
Dec i4 F. w. MCMASTER, Actv.
Sugars ! Sugars !
-I jr Rbis. C. SUGAR,
_LO 20 bbis. Brown Sugars,
Bv the barrel, at prices that will de
competition. ALFRED TOLLES?N.
J^_^"^ A VERY large COW, with
M'<WJM?I white body, a pale yellow nee
Yf*iTr?two cuts in the right ear and o
-*?MrV<f ;" the left, and a heavy, bnsl
tail. She was taken up on thc 2d day
last February. For further informatio
apply to RICHARD MORGAN,
Dec 13 4* _ _At Major Wm. Wallace's.
WET NURSE WANTED !
TO suckle a young child. Wages pt
monthly. Applv at this office.
Dissolution of Copartnership.
THE copartnership heretoforo cxisti:
under tho name of KENNETH A GI
SON, is this day dissolved bv mutual cc
sent. JAMES C.'KENNETH,
Dec 12_II. M. GIBSON.
BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
rilHE largest assortment in Columbia
JL BOOKS for SCHOOLS and COLLEGI
Also, MEDICAL and LAW BOOKS.
Also of BIBLES, all sizes and qualitie
HYMN BOOKS for ail denominations.
New and Standard PUBLICATIONS.
Fine and cheap Note, Letter and Foo
cap WRITING PAPERS.
BLANK BOOKS, for Merchants, Sheri!
Ordinaries, Clerks, Ac.-all ?izes and qi
Gold Pens, Writing Desks, Portfolios, i
Also, all the best MAGAZINES s
j NEWSPAPERS. For sale at
I McCARTER'S BOOKSTORE,
Opposite Columbia Lawyers' Rang?
Dec 12 R." L. BRYAN
LADIES' BALBBIGGEN HOSE,
" Bleached and Brown "
" Lamb's Wool "
Black and Mixed Cotton Hos?
" White Cotton Hose, extra siz
" Striped Wool "
Gent's English Brown Half Hose,
Bovs'Bleached and Brown Half Hose
Children's Woo! Stockings and Leggin
Infants' Worsted Boots.
C. F. JACKSON
I Dec G
FRESH SUPPLIES OF
On hand and being constantly roccr
by GEO. W. PARKER,
Corner Main and Camden sts
Nov 21 2m
Tlie Phmiix office is on Main street, a
few doora above Taylor (or Camden ) street.
Om READING ROOM.-Members of the
Legislature and tho citizens gem-rally, are
invited to visit tho Phixnix reading room,
where they will find on file papers and
periodicals from every section of the Union.
The building is open day and night.
Wno BURNED COLUMBIA?-This question
> "?ll bo asked fifty years hence. Then
plate tho only full and true account of its
destruction in your libraries, so that your
children and children's children vii] know
tho whole truth It will bo n> ;re interest?
ing to ttiom than any romance.
CORRECT TIME.-There is great diversity
of time in thc different clocks and time?
keepers throughout the city. Wenowgive
the information that, on to-morrow, at 12
! m., tho correct solar time will bo tele?
graphed from thc National Observatory,
at Georgetown, D. C., to this city.
Uniformity of time ' throughout tho city
would bo very desirable, and especially if
that timo bc correct. We therefore sug?
gest that, after 12 M., to-morrow, all in?
terested will call at. the Phoenix office and
adjust their time-pieces. These time re?
ports, we understand, will be furnished by
telegraph every Saturday.
LEGAL.-In thc Court of Appeals, on
Wednesday, the following eases were dis-,
Wm. F. DeSchamps ax's. Benj. Mitchell.
Argued by Mr. T. B. Fraser, for appellant.
Mr. .T. S. G. Richardson, contra. Written
argument of Mr. Dinkins, on samo side,
read by Mr. Richardson. Mr. Fraser i::
IL Pate, for another, vs. J. R. McLeod.
W. D. Johnson, Adiu'r, vs. the Bank of
the State. Continued.
Levi F. Rhame vs. Wm. Lewis et al.
Mr. J. S. G. Richardson for appellant.
On yesterday, tho following cases wore
Rhame vs. Lewis was recalled. Mr.
Richardson resume?1 and concluded his
argument. Mr. Blandiug heard contra.
Mr. W. F. DeSaussure on same side.
John E. Robertson vs. Robert Lewis.
Opinion delivered by Inglis, J. Motion
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention i3 call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the first
T. S. Mathias-Memorandum Lost.
F. W. McMaster-Insurance Company.
Alfred ToUeson- Sugars.
S. T. McCanghrin & Co.-Venison, etc.
MOTHERS!-In selecting your children's
toilet articles, place Colgate'c Soap at the
head. Purity of person and clothing is
essential to health; therefore, enjoin upon
them a liberal use cd' Colgate's Soap. For
very young children, there is nothing equal
to Colgate's Aromatic Vegetable Soap,
made of medicinal vegetable oils, and the
best thing vet invented for the nursery.
POURING INTO TEXAS.-The Fspj-es.<,
published at San Augustine, speaks as fol?
lows of the great stream of emigration
pouring into Texas :
For some time emigro nts from Mississip?
pi, Alabama and Georgia, have been pass?
ing through our town, bound for the West.
They report a large emigration to Texas
for thc coining winter. Glad to see them
coming, and hope some of them may find
homes on the rich soil of South-east Texas.
Great inducements are inviting settlers in
the counties of Shelby, San Augustine, Sa?
bine, Jasper and Newton. Lands eau be
obtained on as reasonable terms as the
emigrants could ask.
5,000 LBS. LARD !
TN store and for salo at cost.
Dec 7__JOHN C. SEEGEES A CO.
$100 REWARD !
WE will pay tho above sum for infor?
mation that will lead to the arrest
and conviction of the party who caused the
burning of our store-house and stable.
CALNAN A KREUDER.
Columbia. Dec, ll. 1800._Dec ll 6
TWO SERVANTS WANTED !
AT tho Columbia Female Academy -a
good Cook and a competent House
Servant. Nono need apply who do not
come well recommended. Dec 12 t2
MRS. McMAHON having rc-opened he
house;, is prepare ci to accommodate
1'ermanent and Transient BOARDERS.
Residence on Senate street, opposite
Trinitv Church, and near tho State House.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
200 lbs. TURKISH PRUNES,
25 quarter boxes Raisins,
20 half boxes "
500 lbs. Assorted Candies,
10 bbls. Hecker's Self-raising Flour, mado
of new wheat,
2 bbls. Hecker's Self-raising Buckwheat
6 boxes Hecker's Hominy,
4 boxes Lemons, received this day.
Dec 9 _ JOH N C ._SK EGERS A CO.
GRAESER & McJUNKIN
Have Just Received,
ROPE, (Manilla and Hemp.)
Sacks SALT, extro large.
BACON SIDES, (clear.)
Peruvian Guano. For salo at REDUCED
PRICES, at our storehouse, a few doors
I below J. C. Lvons'.
Dec 9_GRAESER A McJUNKIN.
ORANGES, LEMONS, CURRANTS, RAI?
SINS, CITRON, APPLES, <Vc.
Dec 4 JOHN C. SEEGERS .V CO.
PEARSON'S CIRCASSIAN HAIR REJC
LYONS KATH AIRON,
Wood's Hair Restorative.
Some of the above 'Ionics are warranted
to restore tho hair to its original luxu?
riance and beauty. For sale by
Dec4 |0 E. POLLARD.
ALARGE ASSORTMENT, comprising
almost eve ry variety of new style of
PIPES, just received at
De e 4 tO E. POLLARD'S.