Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, January 4, 1867.
9Ia.nufa.cttiring, !VortU mid South.
A brie! paragraph has already an?
nounced that thc woolen factories in
Connecticut have all gono to working
half-time, and itt other branches of
New Euglaud manufactures, the cla?
mor for additional protection. This
clamor has now reached thc iron work?
ers of Pittsburg, who, it is stated, as?
sert that unless Congress dyes some?
thing for them in this way, many of
them will bc ruined. Atamccting held
at, Pittsburg," on the 27th nit., it '.vas
generally agreed ko stop their mills
within the next two weeks. This
action, it is alleged, is forced upon
them by thc fact that there is little or
no demand for manufactured iron,
and mill owners do not seem disposed
to carry heavy stocks. The prospects
of manufactures in the vicinity of
Pittsburg aro gloomy, especially
among the iron masters, and they
therefore call for a strong protective
These iron mongers of Pennsyl?
vania are to blame, themselves, for
much, if not all tho depression in
their business, that they now expe?
rience. They send men to Con?
gress-and their constituents sustain
them in such a line of policy-who
care little for the commercial or manu?
facturing interests of tho country.
The everlasting question of tho status
of the negro occupies all the time of
these legislators, with Thad. Stevens,
an iron-master himself, at their head.
By fostering sectional ill-feeling, in
their unjust legislation towards the
Southern States, they destroy that
confidence in tho political stability ol
public affairs, which capital always
demands before entering upon enter?
prises, public or private. And it is
this unsettled condition of the coun
try which is working tho evils thej
complain of. It is not a higher tarif
on any manufactured article that tin
country needs now for her prosperity
but simply peace, harmony, and re
storation. complete and full, with tin
rights of no section disregarded.
On tho other hand, at the South
we notice the springing up of nev
manu fae tn ri ii g enterprises. Cottoi
mills, not only for tho manufacture o
yaru and the coarser qualities o
goods, but for the liner descriptions
Foundries and machine shops wi)
soon dot tho whole Southern country
and now we notice by the Heral?
published in Blyton, Jefferson Conn
ty, Ahi!i.ama, that works are in th
course of construction in that neigh
borhood for the manufacture of rail
road iron, out of the native ore, whic
is found there in inexhaustible abut,
dance. At Chattanooga and Atlant;
they have had rolling mills for tb
purpose of rolling rails out of ol
irou, but at no place in the South, :
indeed in any section, have they bee
making mil road iron out of nativ
ore, and coal found in the vicinity.
The springing up of such entei
prises, is a matter of great gratifie:
tion, and will eventually result in iud?
pendeuce in all the material interest
which make, a people great and pro:
A TIMELY WORD.-The Now Xor
World says thc financial foreboding
which find utterance in nearly ever
newspaper that reaches us, show th;
the predictions of disaster upon tl:
contraction of the currency were we
grounded, despite the cry at the tin:
or malling thorn that they were "di
loyal." Very naturally, the suffere:
first appeal to Congress for a redu
tion iu the rate of taxation. Thia
well enough as far as it goes, but th
apprehended troubles are an inevit
ble result of changing from an ii
flated paper currency to a spec
basis. Prudent people will curt?
their expenses and keep a reserve
cash on hand until tho future loo!
brighter than it does at present.
The list of Confederate officiii
who have been pardoned is complet*
and will be sent to the House of Re
resentatives on Monday. It contai:
295 names, as follows: Alabama 3
Arkansas 29, District of Columbia 2
Floridas, Georgia 18, Kentucky-1
Louisiana 21, Maryland 3, Mississip
15, Missouri 8, North Carolina 1
South Carolina 21, Texas 13, Tennt
see 15, Virginia 18, West Virginia
This list does not include the nam
of a large number pardoned UQ(j
the $20,000 clause. The rccommcn
ations on which they were pardon
accompany the list.
The President's reception on New
Year's Day, notwithstanding th? very
inclement state of tho weather, was a
brilliant affair. The members of the
diplomatic corps, the Supreme-Court,
the army and navy were largely rep?
resented. Several Senators and Rep?
resentatives were also present. ?A
colored man called mid was courte?
ously received by President Johnson.
Louis Napoleon's speech to the di?
plomatic corps on that day, expressed
hopes for the peace of the continent,
the stability of thrones and prosperi?
ty of the nation. While the King of
Italy predicted peace for the future,
but said that it was necessary to foster
aud improve, military organizations, j
THE HILBEKS HOUSE, OF CUAIVLES
TO??.-It will gratify the numerous
friends of this popular establishment,
to learn that the proprietress is on
the eve of making new and enlarged
arrangements for the convenience of
its guests. The Hilliers House has
deservedly enjoyed a high reputation
as n, first-class boarding house, where
persons may have all the conveniences
of a hotel, combined with the luxu?
ries of a quiot and comfortable home.
It is centrally located, and is in the
immediate vicinity of the principal
places of the wholesale and retail
business of the city, and as its tables
are bountifully spread, its servants
attentive and courteous, and its
charges exceedingly moderate, it has
hitherto had, and always should have,
a liberal patronage.
Soon after tho assembling of Con?
gress, says the New York Times, a
vigorous effort will be made to com?
mit tho two Houses in securing the
admission of any single Southern
State, or any number of them who
6hall accept the Constitutional
amendment. Some of the repre?
sentatives of the South assert that
this preposition, as a finality, has
never been niado by Congress, and
there is a growing desire that it shall
be made as early after the recess as
possible. Quite a number of Repub?
lican members stand pledged to vote
for such a bill.
THE COTTON S^r-ri/y--SOUTHERN
DESTITUTION.-Joseph J. Nanson &
Co., St. Louis, has recently made a
tour of tho cotton States and commu?
nicates to the St. Eouis Republicanhis
views as to the cotton supply of 18GG..
He thinks the yield will not exceed
1,400,000 bales, which he apportions j
among the State:, as follows:
. North Carolina, 100,000; Georgia
and Alabama, 325, OHO ; South Caro-]
lina, 120,000; Mississippi and Lonisi- i
ana, 300.00(1: Arkansas, 100,000;!
Florida, 50,000;"Tennessee, 125,01)0;
Texas, 175,000; other Slates, 50,000.
Reasons are given in detail for this
conclusion. In concluding his letter
Mr. Nanson, speaking of the pecu?
niary condition of the people, says: i
"In almost all the country through
which I passed, want and destitution
existed, and the general cry was:
'How shall we sustain ourselves
during tho winter?" The question
was repeatedly put to me, why could
not your merchants of the West send
us corn and pork to supply our actual
necessities? And we will in return
mortgage our plantations, property,
and all we possess to secure them
from loss. '
Despatches from Washington state
that there is good authority ior saying
that the bill impeaching the President
will bo introduced in the House, on
Monday next, by Mr. Ashley, of
Ohio, with every prospect of success.
The President expresses himself ready
TnE OHIO DEMOCUAOY. -A Demo?
cratic Convention held at Columbus,
on Monday, passed tho following:
Resolved, That the Democratic
State Convention, to meet on the 8th
of January, should adopt a resolution
requesting the Legislature to submit
to the people, at the next annual elec?
tion, the question of striking tho
word "white" from the Constitution
of Ohio, in order that there may no
longer be a doubt as to how tho peo?
ple of Ohio are affected on the pro?
position of negro suffrage, declaring
that we will hereafter, as heretofore,
always oppose tho proposition at the
"Hermes," of the Charleston Mer?
cury, writes, from. Washington:
The opinion gains ground that
Wade, Foster k Co. are touring it in
the South for a purpose beyond that
of a Christmas frolic. If the gritty
and cantankerous Wade return with
the report.that he had beep mistaken
in the feeling of. the South, a lino
opening will be made for widening
the doors of Congress. "Reconstruc?
tion" is called for urgently in AVnil
street, and here is a chance for an
excuse for it.
There was a bread riot in liberated
Venice on the 30th ultimo.
Gimcracks ?nd Greenbacks.
Beaders of the daily papers must
have noticed the great number of
advertisements in them for the last
fortnight, in which dealers call par?
ticular attention to tho fact that they
are selling their wares at cost, and in
some instances below cost. The
truth is, that the demand for fancy
articles hus been over-estimated, and
as a consequence, there is a prospect
that large quantities of them will
remain unsold after the holidays, and
the merchants, in the hope of
securing themselves against loss, are
selling their goods at lower figures
than they had intended. Two years,
or even one year ago, tho higher the
price of an article of luxury, the
moro readily would it sell; but now
the more costly specimens of jewel?
lery and rf?-/?/go a bogging for pur?
It is just dawning upon the mind?
of tho people that greenbacks are not
spceiei decisions of partisan judges
to the contrary notwithstanding, and
they are beginning to feel poor. This
feeling is due partly to the contrac?
tion of the currency, partly to the
general depression in business for
two months past, and partly to the
high rate of taxation imposed by the
General Government. If this gene?
ration is to be made to pay off the
national debt, as is gravely proposed
by Secreretary McCulloch in his
recent annual report, the men and
women who compose it may as well
make up their minds to practice the
most rigid economy for several years
to come- So long as the currency is
inflated it is easy to pay heavy taxes;
but, whon the process of contraction
is begun, the payment becomes a
grievous burden; and it may Ix? safely
predicted that, if the burden now
imposed upon the people is not
lightened, the revenue to the Govern?
ment from this soarce will be smaller
next year than it was last year. Will
not Congress think of this, when
amendment? to the internal revenue
are considered?-jVcic York World.
WHAT THADEUS STEVENS IS DOING.
The Washington correspondent of a
rebel paper says:
Mr. Stevens is preparing some im?
portant measures, which will bc in?
troduced immediately on the assem?
bling of Congress. They look to
radical changes both in Executive
and Judicial quarters. The recent
decision of the Supreme Court in re?
gard to military trials, together with
the report of other important decis?
ions shortly to follow, in which it is
alleged they intend to declare several
laws now on the statute book uncon?
stitutional, have produced a feeliugpf
alarm. "Several able jurists in both
Houses are seriously considering the
propriety of Cougress taking immedi?
ate action to avert. serious dangers.
The President is said to have confer?
red with several of the Judges of the
Supreme Court in regard to thc posi?
tions assumed by Congress toward
the Southern States. When ho an?
nounced to the commission from
South Carolina, Mr. Weatherly, that
the Supreme Court would declare the
amendment unconstitutional, ho is
thought to have spoken by the card.
The Syracuse (X. Y.) Journal, of
Saturday evening, says, a notice,
posted on the door of the Central
City Bank, of this city, this morn?
ing, announced the closing of that
institution. It is a State bank, and
became involved to tho amount of
about $190,ODO with contractors in
thc manufacture of guns for the
Government, during the war. which
has resulted in this failure. Wc learn
that the deposits in the bank amount
to about $80,000, whick, the officers
state, will be paid. The management
of thc bank had the confidence of the
community generally, and some of
our business men had considerable
deposits with it.
THE FREEDMEN.-The Chester
We learn that comparatively "few
contracts have been effected between
planters and freedmen, for the pre?
sent year. In consequence of the
great scarcity of provisions, a much
less quantity of land will be put un?
der cultivation during the coming
season. Many freedmen are seeking
new homes. Nnmbers have already
left for Florida., and others are get?
ting ready to take the same direction.
We fear that many who remain will
be unable to obtain employment.
If it was generally understood how
annoying it ?6 to Mr. Davis and his
family, when visitors leave them, to
publish all they saw of their domestic
life, and all that they heard him say,
such publications would bring the
writers far more of shame than credit.
It is something more than indelicate
and unkind-it is treacherous in its
nature and cruel in its consequences
to retail, of one in his situation, tho
language spoken in the unreserve of
private converse. The great interest
felt in Mr. Davis by his friends makes
them covet such communications; but
they should remember that men who
thirst for his blood aro listening too,
and eager to turn everything that
will aflmit of it to his disadvantage.
[ Rich mond Rn q u ir cr.
-? m ? -
The following is given as the sta?
tistics of tho Protestant Episcopal
Church in this country, iucluding^the
Southern States: Whole number of
parishes, 2,300; number of clergy,
2,530; total membership, 101,225;
contributions tho past vear, ?3.951,
REURXJ on LOYAL.-In tho Balti-1
more Criminal Court, on the trial of
tho judges of election for refusing to
receive the vote of Alexander M.
Briscoe, a letter was produced, pur- !
porting to Lave been written by
Brisco?; dated December 13, 1801,
and addressed to Captain J. Avis,
Jr., of Winchester, Va., in which he
expressed -sympathy for tho cause of
the South. Voltaire Randall, a de?
tective of Marshal Dodge, testified to
getting this letter from Briscoe, with
the.promise that he would take it t->
Richmond, Va., and have it mailed,
but instead of doing that, handed it
to Dodge. Several witnesses were
also examined as to the reputation
Briscoe bore while ii. the army, when
he was prisoner at Columbia, S. C.,
they stating that the Federal officers
in the prison doubted his loyalty,
and that lie was spoken of as a rebel.
To rebut this, Briscoe te?tificd fcbat
as a general thing the loyalty of of?
ficers of Maryland regiments was
doubted; he had hoard many such
spoken of as disloyal; when confined
ag a prisoner he was one day taken
into the presence of several rebel of?
ficers and offered the position of
major, and plenty of money, if he
would leave tho Federal army, which
he refused to do. Several officers
previously in the service testified to
the loyalty of Briscoe.
A widow lady, formerly of high so?
cial position, attempted to commit
suicide iu Richmond one night last
week. Her daughter discovered her
condition and called in a physician iii
time to save her life. She had for?
merly been wealthy, hut lost all by
the war, and since then she and her
daughter have been eking out a mis?
erable existence by the labor of their
hands. On Christmas day they ate
the last morsel of bread they had in
tbs house, and driven to despair, the
mother attempted to cud lier life on
the next by suicide.
FENIAN PRISONERS Cn AI MING DA
KAGES.-Tho Fenian prisoners who
have been tried as American citi?
zens, and discharged for the want of
evidence to convict them, have signed
a petition, which is to bo forwarded
to Mr. Seward, at Washington, ask
iug that he collect damages from the
British Government for depriving
them of their liberty for over six
The Treasury Department lias sus?
pended the payment of moneys due
before the commencement of the war
to certain parties who subsequently
arrayed themselves against the United"
State? Government. The reason for
this is the joint^ resolution pending
before Congress to pr hib.it such set?
tlements at present, though the
vouchers or drafts may be in proper
The cattle plague, which is almost
thoroughly eradicated from England,
is announced as increasing in Hol?
land, where, during the week ending
November 17, 1,595 animals were
attacked, and during the subsequent
week, ending the 24th, 3,257 were
It is again reported that our Go?
vernment.has received satisfactory
advices regarding claims against Eng?
land in reference to the depredations
j of Confederate vessels. There is rea
I son to believe that the claims will l>e
fully recognized by the British Cabi?
Mrs. W. J. Lee started n sewing
and embroidery school recently at
I Natchez, Miss., and after getting
things under way and pocketing a
j snug sum as advance pay from her
I pupils, she turned up missing a few
days since, leaving hotel and. other
bills unpaid. .
MELANCHOLY ACCIDENT.-An only
son of Mr. James B. LeGette, pf Ma?
rion, went out hunting on tho 2Gth
ultimo, and after hunting awhile, he
lay down with his shot-gun pointing
at his body, which accidentally went
off and killed him instantly.
The Washington correspondent of
the Baltimore Gazette learns that the
attacks upon tfie Supreme Court for
its decision in the Milligan case are
made by certain radical papers to kill
off Mr. Chase as a candidate for the
The old Emigrant Aid Society of
Boston, which has been nearly dor?
mant since tho days of the Kansas
troubles, has come to the surface
again, and is making arrangements to
send colonies to Florida.
The Vicksburg, Miss., Herald com?
plains that robbers have full sway in
the surrounding country, and that
eotton and mules are stolen by the
wholesale, and no ^lue can bo ob?
tained to tho thieves.
It is stated that two Spanish fri?
gates havo left Cnba to compel Hon?
duras to observe neutrality in the
Chilian question, and to protect Spa?
nish neutrality in Central American
There is a probability that Colonel
Carrington, commanding Fort Phil
Kearney at the timo of the massacre,
will be arrested and triod for careless- j
n- ;s in the discharge of his official
Russia is again announced as mak?
ing extensive war preparations-a
proceeding that Austria and Turkey
aro very much distressed at. as it
bodes them no good.
The editor of tho Chicago Timen
says "the Democratic party must re?
turn from its driftings." He can't
return from his. He has drifted into
the maelstorm.-Louisville Journal.
Tho Intest advices from Mexico con?
vey tho intelligence that Napoleon
gave orders to the French command?
er.to aid Muximilain to the utmost of
his power. This does not look much
like a speedy evacuation by the
The*Washington correspondent of
the Cincinnati Commercial states that
the Committee on Ways and Means
have agreed to Mr. MorrilPs proposi?
tion to reduce internal taxation and
extend the free list.
The North German Conference sits
daily, and the formation of a Federal
army seems to bo one of the. chief
points to be agreed upon. The peace
effective army will be a force of 295,
The Pope had addressed au invita?
tion to all the bishops of the world,
to assemble at Borne in June. 1867,
to celebrate the martyrdom of Pet el?
and Paul, and the canonization of
A bill is under way in the Virginia
Legislature to extend the limits of
the city of Richmond, to take in
about 10,000 persons now residing in
Despatches from the Fast an?
nounce that there had been a minis?
terial crisis at Athene, and a new
Cabinet had been appointed by the
Gold to the value of $2,500 has
berm taken out of the Reciprocity
Mine, at Chearlier, C. E., within the
past four weeka.
Nine arrests were made in Belfast,
Ireland, on the 1st instant, of per?
sons engaged in manufacturing am?
The new bridge over Clinch River,
Tennessee, has been completed, and
there has been a barbecue to cele?
brate the event.
The South Carolina railroads have
deposited $20,000 in London to meet
the interest on their foreign bonds,
due January 1st.
The official revocation of General
Sickles' anti-corporeal punishment*
order is published.
Thc number of deaths in New
York, for the week ending January
2, is 384-a slight increase.
A New Orleans lecturer says that a
submarine passage connecting Eu?
rope and America can be made.
A fair for the benefit of Southern
orphans will be opened in Baltimore
Thc friend? and acquaintances cf JOHN
REESE and family, and <>f Ai?nzo Reese
and family, are respectfully invited to
attend tho funeral of JOHN REESE, this
morning, at 10 o'clock.
MRS. S. B. PECK will resume the ex?
ercises of lier school on MUNDAY,
7th inst.--.nt. . Jan ?} 2
One Furnished Room to lient,
mo A SINGLE GENTLEMAN. Applv
_L to Mus. WM. HTJSS?NG, corner ?i
Pendleton and Richardson streets, ono
square below the State Honse. Jan 4
CITT CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, January :;, lst?7.
m AX ES ON SALES fur thc quarter end
_L in.?-' tho 1st instant is due, and prompt
pat ment of thc same is required.
Jan 4 J. S. MeMAilON, City Clerk.
7iessons in German and French,
AND the LATIN and GREEK CLASS?
ICS, on moderate terms, (to pupils
singly or in classes, in families or schools, )
by i Professor of long experience in Eng?
land and on the continent of Europe.
Address, by post, "P. s., Esq., Colum?
bia, S. C." A private tutorship might bo
accepted. Jan t +fi
,4 EE persons are hereby warned not to
j\_ tra do for the following notes, as they
are paid by discount: One note for $2.i(i,
dated the. 10th N ivember, lSGti, payable to
Michael Allen, one day after date; and tho
other for $206, dated 17th November, 1866,
pavablo to Michael Allen, one dav after
dato. RICHARD ALLEN.
Jan 4 1_
Richland Lodge No. 39, A. F. M.
A THE members of Richland Lodge
".^^yNo. S9, A. F. M , are requested to
/T^\meet at the Hall of tho I. O. O. F.,
THIS (Friday) AFTERNOON, tho 4th in?
stant, at half-past 2 o'clock, for thc pur?
pose of attending the funeral of our late
Senior Warden, Brother P. M. W. E.
SCOTT. All Master Masons are particu?
larly requested to join with us on this
By order of the \V. M.
Jan 1 R. TOZER, Secretary.
CABBAGE! CABBAGE! !
ONE erato primo CABBAGE, for sal?
low, at JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.'S.
Dec 28 _
ALSO, a largo stock of SCHOOL BOOKS,
in English, Latin, Greek and the
Modern Languages. For sale at
Opposite Court Honso, Columbia.
Jan?_R. L. BRYAN.
FROM my house, on Granby Plantation,
on 30th instant, a DOUBLE-BAR?
RELLED SHOT GUN, marked, on locks,
"W. Richards." Stock new and unvar?
nished; mountings of steel, except piec?
of brass where ramrod enters stock; guard
mended in front of triggers, at screw. A
liberal reward will be paid for it, or any
information loadiug to its recoverv. .
Jan 3 2* _JOHN TAYLOR^
nn II I RT Y well broke MULES. Apply to
JL Dec 27 CHAS. LOGAN.
DR. TALLEY has rtmowd to the r?si
denco of Rev. N. Talley, cerner of
Gervais and Pickens streets. Jan 1 3*
1YHE long-established ami well-known
. BRICK-YARD of H. P. A J. S. (treen,
near Columbia. For particulars, apply to
JOHN S. GREEN,
Doc 39 li . Columbia, S. 0.
Tho Phrrnix. of?ice is on Main street, a
few doora above Taylor (<>r Camden ) street.
One thousand freedmen have passed
through ibis city during the past week, on
their way to Florida, <>r the We t.
If you have any city or State billa, (of
courr-e, greenbacks and specie will also bo
accepted, ) eal! at K mani's yeti will gat
THE WEATHER.-We have a very severo
spell of weather just now, for this latitude.
The snow is slowly disappearing, although
all day yesterday, there was a continual
fall of rain, mingled with sleet, making the
atmosphere very cold, and rendering pe?
HISTORICAL.- The futuro historian wi!
bo anxious to glean Ibo most correct in?
formation concerning the desolating marca
of Sherman; and especially will ba look
for a truthful record of tho sack and de?
struction of Columbia. The otdy trite and
full statement of tho terrible events of tho
night of t'na 17th February, lsr.S, will ba
found in the pamphlet issued from ihi%
! MESSRS. EDITORS: A few of the mer
1 chant? of Columbia object most decidedly
to the card, published yesterday morning,
in your paper, without signatures, pur?
porting to represent all the merchants of
i our city.
. We wore pleased to not ice your commenta
in objection thereto, knowing that your
views obtain very largely among tho com?
munity. lt is with the merchants, as a
body, to make tile Stato issue a? valuable
to the poor, in purchasing their daily
bread, as it would be to thoso who desire
to shave it at their expense,
t We desire, at least, that those who have
issued that card append their names to it.
NEW AD VEST?S EXEHTS. --Attention ia Ball?
ed to tho folio wins; advertisements, which .
aro published this morning for tba Amt
J. S. McMahon-Tax Notice.
Richard Allen-Public Notice.
A. R. Phillipe-Auction Sale.
Lessons in German and French.'
M. L. Kinard-Dry Goods for 18671
Mrs. Wm. Hnssung-Room to Rent.
Mrs. S. B. Peck-School Notice.
Tur. LARGEST rs THK UNITED STATES.
Tho Toilet. Soap Works of COLGATE A
CO., New York, are the Inrgeat in the coun?
try-the extent of the manufactory l>eing
demanded by the largo and increaaing do
mand for the splendid soaps made by thia
leading firm, rio Boaps in the market can
compare with these of Colgate A Co. for
purity of material and si.iii of manufac?
ture. . . . .
TTTE SH A Ll i CONTINUE TO RECEIVE
State and City Bills at Par
For all Goods s old, from this date, until
M. L. KLNAKB.
Jan 4 f,
POCKE i' DIARIES EOE 1867.
AN ASSORTMENT, of all sizes, for
I,adios anfl Gentlemen-nome with
Almanacs and Privato Cash Tables, Stamp
Duties, Ae. For salo at
Washington street, opposite Court nouso.
Jan 3_li. L. BRYAN.
! milE COPARTNERSHIP heretofore ex
J. isling between C. H. BALDWIN and
M B. GREEN, under tho name and stylo
of*C. H. BALDWIN A CC, is dissolved
by mutual consent, dating from November
C. IE BALDWIN has sold bis interest
in said copartnership to M. B. GREEN
and F. W. GREEN, who will continuo tho
business, under the name and stylo of
M. B. GREEN A CO.
; Both partuera will use tho firm namo
only in liquidation. C. H. BALDWIN.
M. B. GREEN.
Columbia, S. C., January 1, 18*7.
Jan 3 6_
I WILL resume the exercise?
of my School on MONDAY,
fjanuary 7, 18C7.
i TERMS.-English and Latia
or Greek, at tho rate of $50 per
year; English, $40. Payable at
tho end of each quarter.
_ Jan 1 C_H. W. RIgE.
A LARGE BRICK HOUSE, on the
corner of Marion and Laurel streets.
_.Has ten comfortable rooms, furnished
with gas. Good out-buildinga and a fine
garden. Applv to
Dec 30 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
-I (Ti BBLS. of the best CREAM ALE,
I ?i wholesale and on draught.
Dec 28 J. C. SEEGERS A Ca
Fresh Norfolk Oysters !
AT THE COLUMBIA ICE-HOUSE, by
Two Dollars per Gallon!
Dec 2:5 JOHN D. BATEMAN.
-| (\ BBLS. extra pure KEROSENE OIL,
1U just received and for salo by
Dec2 .1. .V T. B. AGNEW.
Sausage Cutters anc* Stuiiers.
Al Ute Sign of the GoUlen Pa?-1. ? >5.
JUST arrived", a full supply of SAUSAGE
CUTTERS and ST?FFERS, and for
sale at lowest prices, by .
Nov 8 JOHN C. DIAL.
Fire-Dogs, Shovels, Tongs, &c.
At Hie Sign of the t:<>Ulrn Pad-Lock,
4 LAUGH VARIETY of FIRE-DOGS,
A. SHOVELS, TONGS, POKERS. FI RB
SHOVELS Ac, Ac, in- store and for salo
Very low, by J?UK G. DIAL.