Newspaper Page Text
New? It rmi.
BOSTON, January 2.-The anniversary of
tho ?mancipation proclama'ion was cele?
brated yesterday. Fred Douglas was
among the speakers.
Joseph A. Veazie, is said to have failed
with liabilities amounting to half a niil
Havanacorresy.indence, dated December
20, states thal ,tho financial panic had al?
most entirely abatod. Tho Banco Espag?
nol paid out on th? first day of tho ?um
$000,ooo in gold, and then reduced its pay?
ments to $25,000 per day, in accordance
with authorization from the Captain-Gene?
ral. ?VII the banks except that of Bossier
3t Co., had resumed payment, and it was
supposed that the latter was hopelessly in?
Tho Legislatures of Maine, Massachu?
setts, Maryland and Ohio assembled to
HAURISHUHO, January 2.-Gov. Curtiou
has sent in his farewell address to the Le?
gislature. He gives a flattering exhibit of
finances. Ile discusses the constitutional
amendment, and recommend* ita ratifica?
tion. He saya tho proposition that thc lato
Confederate States have a right to a voice
in its adoption is monstrous.
glN EWA.UK, January 2.-Tho paper mill
of Cole, Hall A Dennison, of Bloomfield,
N.J., was destroyed by tiru last night.
Loss *25,OoO; insurance ?IS.OOO.
LiOVALTi" ON PICKET.-What tho
National Intelligencer says below of
Forney's Chronicle is equally appli
cabio to the radical press generally:
The virtue that is eternally paraded
is usually and justly considered a
spurious article. But when it is
trumpeted forth on all occasions, and
when occasions are incessantly cre?
ated for its blatant self-assertion, it
becomes worse than dubious. If it
adds to this a perpetual onslaught on
the reputation of others, right
minded men will not only suspect but
despise. Tho staple subjects pf th
Chronicle are, "our loyalty" and your,
treason. Published in the city of
Washington during the war, with an
incessant dread of tho consequences
of. independent criticism before its
eyes, it never dared utter a word
save of fulsomo praise and servile
adulation, even when conscious that
judicious censure would be of service.
Then, as now, it systematically slan?
dered every individual and press that
did not measure up to its own shame
THAT GAME OE FABO.-The ?New
York Citizen is a little more explicit j
about that game of faro in New York,
last week. It says : The most vigor?
ous and pertinacious hight against
the "tiger," ever made in this coun?
try, came off on Wednesday night
last. The assailing party was an ex
member of Congress, of this city,
while the bank was backed by a mem?
ber elect. Thc attacking party left
the scene of conflict at U a. in., on
Thursday, the winner of $12-1,000. !
We think this affair has no parallel in
sporting annals. We are glad of it,
Ben. ; it will help set you on -your
feet again, and John can alford to
lose it. At one time in the'evening,
Mr. Wood was loser to the extent of
$180,000, but cool persistence in
cfcieed the change recorded above.
Fred, Douglass lectured, thc other
evening, in Brooklyn, New York.
Tho reporter of the Eagle, of that
city, relates the following as the most
striking incident of the occasion:
Our reporter mus tho risk of being
accused of telling talcs out of school
in noticing the fact that, at the close
of Fred. Douglass' lecture at Ply?
mouth Church, last evening, a white
woman, in the exuberance of her ad?
miration for the colored orator, forced
u^on bim a high token of apprecia?
tion, in a chaste Platonic lass. The
reporter dryly adds that the fortunate
black man received the salutation
The Treasury Department detect?
ives have obtained possession of ono
of the most dangerous counterfeits
in circulation. Tho noto is a fine
imitation of the ?50 legal-tender,
with the vignette-likeness of Alexan?
der Hamilton, and is an exact coun?
terpart of the genuine, except somo
slight errors in engraving. The easiest
way to detect the counterfeit ia by
observing the marginal line of the
figures running around tho back of
the note. In the lowar left-hand
corner, will be observed the figures
550 instead of 50, as in the genuine.
Tho Louisville Democrat thinks
Missouri the best State in tho Union
to live outside of just now.
The California end of the Pacific
Railroad will be higher than the
passes of tho Alps.
There are libel suits involving
$150,000 against the London Pail
A monument to Sir John Franklin
has been put up in London.
COMMKttCIAL. AND FINANCIAL.
NK. V YORK, January 2-Noon.-Money
caby, at 7 per cent. Gold 132J. Exchange
-sixty days 109J@1094; sight 110. Wheat
quiet and steady. Flour quite firm. Corn
a shade better. Pork drooping; old mess
$19; new $2?.80@21. Lard dull. Cotton
quiet, at 34JC<?o5 for middling, and 35$ for
387 P. M.--Money easy, from6@7per oent.
Gold 132|@132j. Cotton very linn, with
sales of 2,800 bales: middling uplands 34A
@35 -chiefly latter; Orleans 35A@36. Flour
closed 5(??10e. better; State *8.80@$12.25;
Southern $11.20,V.f 17. Wheat l@2c. better.
Pork ?active; now mess $21:; old $19 j;
prime $17?. Lard limier, at llj@13.
BALTIMORE, January 2.-Corn duli; white
G8@98. Oats prime. Flour steady, but
LIVERPOOL, January 2-Noon.?-Cotton
market this morning opens firm,"with pro?
bable sales of 15,000 bales during to-day.
LONOU:;, January 2 -Noon.-l?ive-twen
ties opened luis morning at 73J.
CARRIER'S ANNUAL ADDRESS TO THE PATRONS OF THE COLUMBIA PIHBM Al GLEANER.
?T HST TT -A. IFL 3T X , X 8 G 7 .
KIND READERS :
As tho old sad year has floated
Down the ceaseless stream of time,
Once again I bring my offering
A poor carrier's simple rhyme.
Thus the years glide on before us,
One by "ono they pass away,
As a -writer quaintly tells us,
In a dead year's requiem lay :
"Years roll through the palm of ages,
As the dropping ros'ry speeds
Through the cold and passive fingers
Of a hermit at his beads.
Ono year falls and ends its penance,
One arises with its needs,
And 'tis ever thus prays Nature,
Only telling years for beads."
Join, then, nature in her worship,
For your country needs your prayers,
That Jehovah might relieve her
From the weight of woe she bears.
Pray for peace and restoration,
I ray for wisdom from on High,
That tho people aud their rulers
May be guided yet thereby.
But something pleasant meets tho eye
Since my last annual round ; [walls
Whero naught but blaeken'd, crumbling
Through all our'streets were found
Stand comely structures, reared with shill
And with artistic taste
And busy marts and fair new homes
F?1 up that dreary waste.
Our city, from her sad debris,
Does Phconix-like arise
"With all that energy and will
Which adverse fate defies ;
And those who bore the brunt of war
Through many a fierce campaign,
With HAMPTON, KERSHAW and with GKEQO,
Are workers here again.
The hum of industry is heard
From morning until eve,
And gentle Avoman is at work
Tho suffering to relieve.
No more does vice or crime disturb
Our city's quiet mle,
Our youth with diligence have sought
The workshop or the school.
Thus will our city surely riso "
Triumphant o'er the past,
And only memory o'er that scene *
Its sombre shadow cast.
I would that I could greet you,
With words of hope and cheer,
And weave more pleasant numbers,
To hail the new-born year.
But the sad and gloomy record
Of- that just passed away,
Forbids my muse to render
Her usual joyo s la}'.
The fortunes of Our country
Aro still too tempest-tost,
And factious hate rekindled
Till hope itself seems lost.
Our stricken South still mourning
Her sons and heroes slain,
Yet bears the yoke upon her,
But shows no servile stain.
Tho faction that would crush her
Beneath its iron heel
Wipe out her ancient land-marks,
. And place foul treason's seal
On all who promptly rallied
To aid her now "lost cause"
Still sit enthroned in power,
The framers of our laws.
Our greeting then is sadder,
Than oft before was given,
All human help has failed us,
Our trust, our stay, is Heaven.
THE AMENDMENT REJECTED?
And yet there shines a star,
From out the deep'uing gloom,
Which ?hows the South all is not lost,
Nor buried in the tomb,
Where lies enshrined her cause,
Her banners furled and low,
Proving that houor still survived
That fatal, crushing blow !
Her States refuse to bend
The pliant knee to power,
Or pass the edicts of the men
Whc madly rule the hour.
Killing in passion's sway
A people aye as true
To honor, liberty and right.
As nation ever knew
A people in whose faith,
As plighted to maintain
The Constitution and the laws,
None need confide in vain
. A people still oppressed
By faction's cruel reign,
But guard their honor and keep bright
.Their 'scutcheon without stain
A people smitten low,
Beneath the chastening rod,
But patient, bowing to His will,
Their Father and their God.
SUPREME COURT DECISION*
That Court, which once a TANEY graced
Still sits supreme o'er might,
And even-handed holds the -eales
Of justice and of right.
The guardian of the people's rights
Our chief tribunal stands ;
Though late, those dreaded courts of war
Her dictum now disbands.
No "so-called" justice meted out
By shoulder-strap or star ;
No more their cruel edicts add
Fresh victims io the war.
The ermine sheathes the vengeful sword
The badge of war and strife ;
No longer do these dreaded courts
Trifle; with human life.
And though their victims still may pine
In bastiles drear and grim,
Justice will ope their doors and strike
The fetters from each limb.
Then let our people not despair.
Nor basely cower to might;
God reigns in Heaven still supreme
And will defend the right !
WORK FOR THE FUTURE?
Faith, aye, is proved by works,
And there is work for all
Who love our Southland and obeyed
Her earliest martial call.
She calls again those heroes,
From mountain and from plain.
To peaceful, earnest labor,
She must not call in vain.
She has mines of wealth deep buried,
'Neath lier varied, teeming soil,
She has fruitful fields that ever
Must reward her children's toiL
She has all that ever furnished
A nation's wealth or power,
She has noble hearts within lier,
Whom misfortune cannot cower.
Then let all rise up and labor
For this country and her weal,
With all that faith and courage
With all that noble zeal
Which bore them through the conflict
On many a well-fought field
And let no gallant spirit
To adverse fate now yield.
Then will our Southland prosper,
And plenty crown ..ncc more
Her fertile plains,aud .alleys,
As in the days of yore.
Her wasted towns nod cities
-Will peopled then become,
With strength renewed she'll gather
All her exiled children home.
Then will rise in strength and beauty,
Where blackened ruins stand,
Fair homes and stately temples,
Dotting our pleasant land.
Assembled round each hearth-stone,
Shut in from toil and jar,
Young, eager hearers list'ning
To some story of the war
And round her homes and altars,
Kneeling children-arid their sires,
Will thank Him who has saved them
From faction's baleful fires.
Thus be it with our Southland,
Throughout the coming time,
Ami with this prayer your carrier
Completes bis NEW YEAR'S RHYME.
WHAT RADICAL CONGBESSMCKN SAID
AT NASHVTLTJE.-The reception ?it
Nashville was nothing less than an j
ovation. A dinner was given in the \
evening that called together in the
large dining-room of the hotel the
representative men of the city aud
many of the ladies. Tho largo
dining hall of the hotel was crowded
to its utmost, and in response to a
toast given by Colonel Hirkman, of
this city, hoping for a restoration of
the old Union and its glories, vice
President Foster said that if the re?
ception of this evening were an as?
surance what they should get else?
where, the best expectations of their
hosts would bo realized.
Senator Wade, when called to his
feet, stated that it. was his intention
at the commencement not to mako a
speech, and though ho felt compli?
mented by the-reception, and should
adhere to the resolution, 1 o must
confess to a most agreeable surprise
at the cordiality of tho reception.
, Senator Ramsey, on being called
for, expressed his gratification at the
unexpected kindness received at the
hands of the citizens of Nashville and
hoped for a speedy settlement of all
difficulties. His remarks were warmly
Senator Lane, in reply to the call
for him, stated that civil war had
passed forever. The people of the
North and South should unite, as did
their sires, whose resources were
from tho same ever-springing foun?
tain. His recollection of this re?
ception should always haunt thc
greenest spot of memory's waste.
Ex-Governor Brown, of Tennessee,
in reply, stated that he heartily
shared the sentiments expressed, and
did not desiro to discuss the ethics of
tho recent controversy decided by
arms; but he thanked God for peace.
He rejoiced to see tho representatives
of tho National Legislature. The
same banner now floated over our
heads. Whatever our differences, the
feeling most predominant among
the Southern people was to have tho
Union restored. His speech was all
through enthusiastically applauded.
General Howard and Representa
, tives Lafin, Thomas and Kerr made
j speeches of a similar .character, aud
j were most happy in their efforts,
, and greeted with great applause.
Robbers in Paris recently broke off
and stole fifty gilt iron spear-heads
of tho railing around the Hotel de
Gov. LYON, OF IDAHO, IS AUKEABS. |
Tho following from the Washing- ?
ton Republicati tells an ugly story for !
a radical Governor:
Publication was recently made that i
Caleb Lyon, of Lyousdale, New York, j
who has been Governor ol' the Terri.- |
tory of Idaho for several years past, !
while on his way to this city from j
New York, in tho night train,.was :
robbed of forty-seven thousand dol?
lars, Government funds, which he
held as Superintendent of Indian
Affairs of that Terrritory. Governor ,
Lyons says he put thc sam of money ;
named in a belt, which, for protection ',
sake, should be worn around the ;
body; but that when he laid down in
the sleeping car he put the belt under |
his head; that the thief took the I
money and left the belt exactly j
where the Governor put it. To say 1
the least, this was a considerate thief
who put the belt back under tho j
Governor's head. What makes the ;
statement about tho loss of the
money seoni very strange, is tho fact
that Mr. Lj'on should have allowed
himself to bring such alargo amount
of money upon his person to this ;
city. There was no occasion for it. ?
Ho could have deposited it in any
Government depository and taken a
certificate therefor, the' stealing of
which would not necessarily have
subjected him to the loss, of tho
It will appear by the record, wo
understand, that since July 28, 18G4,
the Government has advanced to
Superintendent Lyon, at different
times, about $100,000, for which, we
learn, he ha? never rendered any ac?
count whatever. Therefore Gover?
nor Lyon will not only have to ac?
count to the Government for $47,000
takon from the belt under his head,
but for the still larger amount named
above, tho disbursement of which
thero is no official detail rendering
at tho department. Wc certainly
hope Governor Lyon will make a
satisfactory settlement of tho finan?
cial affairs of his administration in
Idaho; reference to which we thus
allude to publicly, because the sub?
ject is a public one, and will pro?
bably be brought before the courts
at an carly day.
. . * < ? ? - -
The Alabama Legislature, by ad?
journing over for the holidays, put
the people of Alabama to an expense
of $28,000 ipr what is termed a
"frolic," and their course is bitterly
condemned by the papers in view of
the poverty prevailing in Alabama.
THE DELEGATION OF "ONE" SO
CALLED-A TRIBUTE TO THH PRESI?
DENT.-Tho New York Times refers
editorially to tho reported conversa?
tion of Senator Weatherly, of South
Carolina, with the Presider!, and
says: "The President anticipates tho
defeat, not the success of thc amend?
ment; his influence is exerted to pro?
mote its rejection, not its ratification;
lie looks to the -Supreme Court to
sustain his policy as against tho poli?
cy of Congress, and he counsels the
Southern Legislatures to pursue a
course that will aggravate existing
evils, and widen the breach between
himself and tho majority in Con?
This tribute to tho determination ,
of the President to abide by the Con?
stitution, which he has sworn to sup?
port, comes from one of his most
overt opponents, and is intended as a
warning to the Southern peoplo that
he is powerless to help them, and
that with Congress alone we must
make our peace. The President, the
Constitution and the right aro on our
sido, and we may reasonably trust to
time to ensure the fruition of our
hopes and desires.
Tur, SOUTHERN FAIR FOR ORPHANS.
Tho Baltimore Sun, of the 3ist, says:
On Saturday evening tho fair for
the relief of the orphans throughout
the Southern States, which has been
in successful operation during tho
past ton days at Music Hall, on
Howard street near Centre, closed
with very gratifying results both to
tho lady managers and to the chari?
table who aided tho benevolent enter?
prise. To-morrow evening the grand
calico ball, in connection with tho
fair, will take place at Music Hall,
and is expected to bo a very pleasant
affair. Professor Rose's band is an?
nounced to be in attendance, and tho
lady managers of tho fair will bo in
charge of the lunch room, where tho
choicest of edibles will be for sale.
Maximilian is the subject of "gene
al" conversation in Vienna and thc
the subject of "General" Bazaine in
It is reported that the late severe
weather in Indiana has materially in?
jured the wheat crop throughout the
Tho latest fashions in Paris is a
bonnet with chignon attached, so
that a lady buying her bonnet "Can
get her back hair long with it.
Goon FAKMIN?.-By manuring and
careful culture. Dr. Cloud raised
5,898 pounds of cotton to thc acre,
on poor, piny-wood laud, in Macon
County, Alabama. By thc. same sys?
tem. General Dunlap, of Mississippi,
picked live pounds of cotton by
weight from a single stalk. It does
pay to farm well, anywhere, whether
in a new or old country.
The New Orleans Crescent thus
notices the balmy warmth of the at?
mosphere of Louisiana, even in mid?
winter: "Passing the grocery store
of a friend, we saw hundreds of bees
hovery around and about a patent
glass houey-box, and that, too, on
the shady^ side of the street."
Tun BANK OP ENGLAND.-The
death of the Cashier of the Bank of
England, Mr. William Miller, is an?
nounced. He was in the fifty-seventh
year of his age, after having been in
the service of the bank upwards of
The recent census taken of the
city of Mobilo shows it to contain:
Whites-males, 2,911; females,2,G15;
total whites, 5,520. Colored-males,
3,181; females, 4,335; total colored,
7,530. Total population, 13,002.
The Montgomery papers stato that
no difficulty is experienced by plant?
ers in contracting for labor for the
next year, the negroes evencing a will?
ingness to enter into equitable agree?
It is said that cx-Seeretary Harlan,
who went into office as poor as a crow
in April, retired worth half a million.
He is one of a legion list of patriots
who have made loyalty just as profit?
able as stealing.
Tho London Daily News declares
that Spain must apologize to Eng?
land for the unlawful seizuro of the
British ship Tornado, in October last,
and indemnify the owners.
New York city polled almost as
many votes at tho last State election
as the entire Stato of Massachusetts
-only 4,000 less.
A special Washington despatch
says that the President will hereafter
refuse the use of tho troops in the
Southern States, excerpt in case of
barnum is out West, getting a lot
of Indians with which to stock a
"side show" at the Great Paris Ex?
Every British steamer built now is
on the American model with Scotch
?ALIABLE TRACT OF LAND
I WILL sell, on tho 7th day of
January next, [sale-day,] tn front of
tho Court House, at Newberry, that
aluable TRA CT OF LA ND, known* as the
'Yaughnvillc Place," containing 055 arr??,
.nd well improved, with two tino D WELE
WC HOUSES on the plac?.
Tlie house at tho Cross Road has aine
oonis, iii each a fire-place, with fino out
uiildingH of every description; nine framed
legro houses, with brick chimnies; a fin?
ve'll of water. Al-., an excellent S TO RB
UO USE a good stand for mercantile busi
ICSS. I have now a fine stock of HOODS
m hand, which I will sell at COST.
Thu other house has six rooms, tine wall
if water and all necessary nut-buildings.
Ai. the Cross Road PIRCO is a splendid
BLACKSMITH &n? WOOD SHOP.
This is a splendid COTTON PLANTA?
TION--level, rather sandy ami fertile,and
;ontains a large quantity of wood and
;reek bottom land. The growth is princi?
pally hickory, oak and black-jack timber.
I will also'sell (.OHS. FODDER, HAT
Mid FARMING IMPLEMENTS.
This tract of land can be treated for ai
private sale by calling on tho subscriber,
near ChappelPs Depot, or General H. H.
Kinard, at Newberry C. H. Thia is one ci
the healthiest and best cotton plantation
in the up-country. The Vaughnville Cress
Poad Place is as public a place as MIT place
can be. A. M. SMITH.
John C. Saegtri vs. Joseph Rauman*.
BY virtue of sundry writs of fitri facias
to me directed, 1 will sell, before the
Court House in Columbia, within the letta!
boure, on thc FIRST MONDAY and TUES?
DAY in January next,
Tho following PROPERTY, viz:
10 acree of Land, in Richland Dietrief.
known as the Columbia Lager Beer Brew?
ery, with all tho Buildings thereon. Alia,
1 Copper Pan, of 380 gallons; 1 Malt Mi IL
with entire fixtures; Coopers' Blabs and
fixtures; 3 large Iron-bound Vats, 85 Iron?
bound Barrels, Kcgn and Hotheads, 1
large, Grindstones 1 Stove. 7 Windsor
Chairs, 3 Pine Tables, 1 lot empty Barrels
and Kegs; together with all thc articles be?
longing to said Brewery, which is situated
on thc North-east side of Charlotto Rail?
road, about one-half milo from tho city and
Charlotte Depot-all in completo order ?nd
in full operation. Levied on as the pro?
perty of Jos. Baum ann, at the suit e>f
John C. Seegers vs. Jos. Baurnann.
TERMS OF SALE.-One-third cash; the
balance on a credit of ono and two years,
with approved security.
AU the right, titlo and interest of J. C
Kenneth, in tho entire stock of merchan?
dize of Kenneth & Gibson, of tho city of
Columbia, consisting in part, as fohowa.
Of Sugars, Coffees, Teas, Molasses, Can?
dles, Soap, Starch, Flour, Corn, Bacon,
Lard, Bagging, Rope, Twine, Spices. Al?
monds, Raisins, Tin and Wooden Ware.
Tablo and Pocket Cutlery, a complete ana
general assortment of Hardware,- i3'randie?,
Whiskies, Sherry and Madeira Wine?, Iron,
Steel, Nails, Smoking and Chewing To?
bacco, Oils, Brushes, Shoe?, ?tc, Ac
IS bales Cotton, square packed.
2 bales Cotton, round packed.
Scales and Weight?:.
Said stock valued at about C-35,600 ?ar
A Lot of Land in tho city of Columbia,
with the buildings thereon, containing
three-fourths of an acre, more or lesa,
bounded South by Laurel street, West by
Assembly, North by H. Hess' lot, and East
by li. N. Lewis. Said lot, and buildings
thereon, is levied on exclusively as the
property of J. C. Kenneth, at the suit ?f
L. L). Childs & Co. and Wm. Johnson vs.
J. C. Kenneth.
1 will sell, on tho FIRST MONDAY and
TUESDAY in January next, 1N?7, on the
lot lately restored to Wm. R. Kennedy,
Executor, in tho city of Columbia, on
The frame of a One-story House, partly
weather-boarded, with 500 feet of Plank
and l,4o? Shingles. Levied upon as the
property of Margaret Cartwright, at tho
suit of Wm. R. Kennedy, Executor, vs.
Margaret Cartwright. Terms cash.
Term? of sale cash.
!).'<. I3j J. E. DENT, S. R. D.
Robert H. Walton vs. Tho National Ex?
press and Transportation Company.
Writ in Attachment.
BY order of his Honor Judge Glover,
and by virtue of the above, writ, in at?
tachment, ? will sell, before tho Court
House, in Columbia, at ll o'clock a. m., on
MONDAY, ihe 14th dav of January next,
The following PROPERTY, viz:
2 black Horses, seven or eight years old
each; 1 brown Horse, nine year? old; 1
bay Horse, with blaze face, seven years
old; 1 large Express Wagon and 1 small
ditto. Xevied on and attached as the pro?
perty of the National Express and Trans?
portation Company, at tho suit of Robert
IL Walton, vs. The National Express and
Terms of sale-One-half cash; the ba
lanco on a credit of three months, witk
_Jan 1 ts5 _ J. E. DENT, S. B. JTX _
Falmetto Fire Engine Company.
THE MEMBERS of the Pal
(Tjjk motto Fire Engine Company aro
??Wjflfijh r"ip.--I to meet at tho hall of
-9E^9E_.the Phicnix Hook and Ladder
Companv, on THURSDAY EVENING next,
at 7 o'clock, for the transaction of business.
Bv order of the President.
G. T. MASON,
Jan 1 2 tth Secretary pro tern.
DR. TALLEY has removed to the resi
denco of Rev. N. Talley, corner of
Gervais and Pickens streets. Jan 1 3*
I WILL resume thc exercises
of my School on MONDAY,
^January 7, 1S07.
TERM'S.-English and Latin
'or Greek, at the rate of $50 per
year; English, $40. Payable at
the end of each quarter.
Jan 1 6 _ H. W. RICE.
A LARGE BRICK HOUSE, on the
corner of Marion and Laurel streets.
.Has ten comfortable rooms, furnished
with gas. Good out-buildings and a line
garden. Apply to
Dre 30 ' FISHER & LOWRANCE.
-j ?) BBLS. of the best CREAM ALU,
1 wholesale and on draught.
Dec 23 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
riMIE long-established and well-known
J. BRICK-YARD of H. P. A J. S. Green,
near Columbia. For particulars, apply to
JOHN S. OREEN.'
Dec 20 12 Conimbia, S. C.