Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Horning, January 13, 1867.
There is a new paper published in
Manchester, England, devoted tu thc
culturo of cotton, its munn factures,
&e., which proposes to lay before its
readers tho last and most reliable
?(ata and information that can bo ob?
tained in regard to tue present cui?
tare and future probable value of the
.Some of the statements the writer
ma?ces will he interesting to plauters.
Ile assumes that thc production of
.cotton in india w as profitable when its
value, in ino Liverpool market, was
only four peuce per pound, and the
difficulty ami cost of transportation
'?ere grouter than they aro now, and
that the price which it now com?
mands (more than double the former)
'will insure its cultivation in thal
country to a much larger extent than
heretofore. He recognizes in ludia
a formidable competitor to the South?
ern States in the growth of cotton,
and after enumerating some of thc
advantages tho former possesses,
brings thom in contrast with impedi?
ments which, since the wai-, have su
perinveued in thc latter.
There aro some truths in tho argu?
ments he uses to stimulate an in?
creased production i:i ludia. H<
says that thc present condition of thc
. South, its incapacity for producing
?he former large crops, ?ind the tax
of thre . cents per pound, which has
necessitated a method of collection
that seriously impedes the movement
of the crop and embarasses the plant?
eurs hi their operations, may be re?
garded with certainty as guarantee?
ing the cotton growers of India am'
elsewhere on the Eastern confinen
ample remuneration as tho result o:
the curtailment of the crop here.
He adds other reasons for expecting
a diminished production of cotton ii
the Southern States, as compare?
with the quantity grown before tin
war: and among themis tie- re-or
ganizatiou of society and of too re
lations of labor; that the number o
horses, mules and cattle in the South
ern States is now about forty pc
cent loss than i:i I860; that th
transport system, both on land em
water, is still very lar from hoing rc
attired to iis former efficiency; am
(hat thc prices of labor, and all im
plements, and products, and animals
are nov.- double what they were pre
vious to the war, and involves at h as
double cost ii\ the growing of cotton
whilst ere.lit. so essential to pro.bu?
tton, sliows a very tardy recupere,
He. then place* in eon; rust the ucl
vantages that India at present pos?
sesses. He says the prostration c
energy and enterprise which resulte*
from tho tyrannical sway of the Eas
ludia Company is giving away un de
thc new system of rule; that the peo
pie of the country are recovering con
fidence in Europeans, and bavin
better chances of securing io them
ne.lves the rewards of their industry
tlicy aro' more disposed to cultiv?t
the land and to engage in pioductiv
and trading pursuits generally. Tb
writer adds that the same causes an<
influences are producing like effects i
other parts of the East and in Sont!
America, which have valuable oppoi
tanities open and available, and o
which advantage will be taken to th
utmost, in order to establish :i pei
manent and remunerative cotto:
trade with the manufacturingeommti
We lay these views before our read
ers, ami commend them especially t
the farmers and planter's of our Statt
Some of the positions of the write
cannot be. gainsayed; and when w
take into consideration, sup-radde
to the onerous tax imposed by Cot:
Kress, they must show tho plante
that it is his iaterest to plant les
cotton, and turu his attention mor
to other agricultural production. I
?hows more -that it is the interest c
both the planters and capitalists o
the Southern States to engage large!
in the manufacture of the staple, s
that if cotton-spinning Manchcste
is determined to make herself imh
pendent of Southern production, th
South can make herself independei
of her spindles and looms. Th
course, besides, will relieve the st;
.pie of three cents per pound, whicl
in the shape of protection o Ne
England manufacturers, redounds t
their advantage, and wid largely ii
crease their already ill-gotten gains
The South has now a splendid op?
portunity of entering upon a career
of prosperity, if sho will only avail
herself of it. Let the planters give
up the old system of large cotton
plantations, vary their products so as
to furnish abundant provisions for
mau and beast, and the future will
be moro prosperous than ever it was
in the past.
-< -O. o- p
"?iDjal" Mm ut ?lie South.
The stories that Union men or loy?
alists are not safe in the South are
dis.sipp.tod by the following telegram
from Washington to the Cincinnati
"Members of the Congressional ex?
cursion party speak in the highest
terms of the unreserved manner in
which Senator Wade expressed his
radicalism during the whole trip,
both in public and in private conver?
sation with leading rebels."
Tho Gazette is a radical sheet, and
it was, and still is, the custom with
papers of that stripe, it omitted no
opportunity of endeavoring to induce
Union men to believe that their lives
j would be in danger if they visited
j the Southern States. Its editors must
be ashamed of themselves, when they
publish in their columns such a Hat
contradiction from eminent members
of their own party. Tho Congres?
sional excursionists were all leading
radicals, und everywhere they were
treated with courtesy, cordiality and
hospitality. We believe that il old
Thad, himself had been with the
company, ho would have received
like courteous treatment. The papers
that traduced the Southern people
by the base fabrication referred to,
will have to get upon a new track.
"Othello's occupation," in that re?
spect, has "mizzled."
THE JUDICIARY COMMITTEE.-Wo
learn from the New York lierai t that
the Judiciary Committee was to com?
mence their inquisition of tho im- i
I peachmeut charges on the 9th, and
I that Mr. Ashley will be the first wit
I ness in Hie subiui si ni of testimony
! to support his charges, and that the
' examination of witnesses will be con?
tinued from day to day, until the
commit tee ure satisfied that they have
; sufficient evidence upon which, yea
i or nay, to make tip a repo t, for thc
I lions:'. Thc committee in question,
! ono of tho standing committees of
j tin1 present Congress, is composed of
j thc following members: James F.
! Wilson, of Lova, Chairman; George
S. Boutw ll, of Massachusetts; Fran
; eis Thomas, of Maryland; Timmas
i Williams, of Pennsylvania; Frcde
: rick E. Woodbridge, of Vermont;
I Daniel Morris, of New York; Andrew
i J. Hogers, of New Jersey; William
; Lawrence, of Ohio; Burton C. Cook,
I of Illinois; all Republicans, and. we
believe, all of the radical school of
Ashley, except the solitaiy Democrat
familiarly known as "Little Jack
Bogers, of New Jersey." Six, at
least, of this committee, we under?
stand, are resolved upon the impeach?
ment, so far as their labors may con?
tribute to this end, and profess to
i believe that a budget of "high crimes
. and misdemeanors" can be estab
; lished sufficient for the removal of
I Andrew Johnson.
j THE ISLAND OV ST. TuoM.vs.- -It |
! was stated in our Washington de?
spatches, a few days pince, that the j
j steamer (ietiysburg has taken out the j
j nesessary instructions and the proper
men, with the money, to settle the j
bargain with Denmark for the pur?
chase of tho Island of St. Thomas.
The Government pays Denmark
000,000 in gold for the island. St.
Thomas is one of the Virgin group
of West India Islands, and is thirty
eight miles East from Porto Rico. In
si/.e, it contains* an area of twenty
four square miles, and has a popula?
tion of from 12,000 to 15,000. The
soil is sandy, but sugar and cotton
are raised. It is open to the com?
merce of all nations, and is a depot
for goods of the adjacent islands, and
about IkOOO vessels visit it annually.
The capital of the island is Charlotte
Amalie. This island will bc useful to
the United States as a naval station,
as will the island also lately pur?
chased in thc Grecian Archipelago.
FIBE is CHARLESTON.-Wc learn by
a private despatch that a fire broke
out in Charleston, in Anson street,
rear of Charleston Hotel, at 10 o'clock,
Adjutant-General Schouler, of
Massachusetts has been removed from
office, by tho Governor of that State,
for not supporting Butler for Con?
Ashley, the Impeacher.
Tho Washington Republican ar?
raigns Mr. Ashley, tho man who im?
peaches President Johnson. Quoting
the words, "He that is without sin
amongst you, let him cast tho first
stone," the Republican supposes that
Mr. Ashley, in declaring that the
impeachment was a "painful duty,"
and he had sought various members
of the House to perform it, only en?
deavored to lind some one who could ,
meet the requirement which the Sa?
viour demanded of those who would
take tho reputation and life of a fel?
low-being. It was not surprising
that Ashley found none such, if this
was "his motive. Mr. Johnson would
not be disturbed, were this require?
ment enforced in Congress.
But Mr. Ashley, all unworthy, as i
he truly confesses, took npon himself j
tho accusation. The Republican
shows "how little he waa entitled to
accuse anybody, by reviving some ?
very dishonest acts of the impeacher, I
brought to light before a committee
of tho House of Representatives, in j
1SG3. A report submitted to thc|
House by one of its committees, on j
the 28th February, 180-5, shows thal :
Mr. Ashley was charged with "cor
rupt official conduct," and ouly os-1
caped by a "Haw in the indictment."' |
Ho was accused of obtaining an office >
for a "consideration previously,
made," and escaped because it was!
not exactly proven that the consider- j
ation had been "previously agreed
Ashley procured the appointment:
of P. M. Case as Surveyor-General of
? Colorado. Among the letters of Ash-j
ley to Case, pending his exertion s for I
the appointment, is one dated Febru- !
arv 2, 1861, in which he dwells on !
the importance of thc office, saying
that it would enable a good business
man (in meaning "rogue," probably.)
to make a fortune (d' ?50,000 or
$100,000, and, in the same lotter, he
savs: "I want my brother as chief
clerk!" On Merell 12, 1861, Ashley,
by letter, informs Cute that he hud
made some progress, nod that, "in
order to secure the Indiana delega?
tion and Senator Lane to operate on
Smith, he had promised that thesnb
appointinents should be mude jointly,
he giving them their Hist choice."
He asks for a letter authorizing him !
lo make such a pledge. He also says '
to Case, iti his letter, that he wants |
to unite; with him as a full partner in j
all land speculations and town sites. ;
Tins is the precious scam}) who ira- j
peaches the President. He was re !
elected to Congress under the infill-1
encc of his furious radicalism and j
zeal for tho war. We conjecture that
it would be found generally that, like
the French revolutionists, many of
the leaders of the present Congress
are men whose characters will not
j stand the scrutiny of investigation.
Thc revolution has brought the cor?
ruptest men to the surface, and the
high places are filled hy them, ?o thc
disgrace of the nation, ami the gene?
ral disturbance of the order, peace
and prosperity of the land.
[Richnunnl l)i*?> rich.
COTTON".-The cotton estimates arc
now complete, showing a total pro?
duct of 1,750,000 bales, ol' dOO pounds
each. As the actual bales are now
nearly 500 pounds each, this is equi?
valent lo 1,500,000 such bales. The
estimates are made up .as follows:
Xorth Carolina, 01,000 bales; South
Carolina, 102,000; Georgia, 205,000;
Florida, 3G,000; Alabama, 220,000;
Mississippi, 270,000; Louisiana, 100,
000; Texas, 300,000; Arkansas, 182,
000; Tennessee, 148,000; other States,
SOUTHERN MANUFACTURES.-In July
last, a factory of jeans, linsey, etc.,
was commenced to be erected at Dc
Soto, Mississippi. They began the
enterprise in the woods. On the
j 17th of December, looms commenced
running, and trow the factory is in
full operation. The cloth made is
equal to any other of same grade,
and the demand is equal to the sup?
ply. This ?3 the shortest road to in?
dependence and prosperity, and the
example of the "Magazine Mills"
should ho imitated in every Southern
-?.+ ? ?
PROFITABLE.-The People's Na?
tional Bank, of Charleston, declared
a dividend on the 7th instant. This
dividend i- at the rate of eight per
cent, per annum, being the third one
for tito last year, making, in al],
twenty-four per cent.
Tho Ttlnsons of Baltimore have prc
sented a completo set of Masonic
! jewels to their brethren in Charles?
ton, H. C.; also, a large, elegantly
One factory in Augusta, Ga., has
turned out during last year 6,410,000
yards of cloth, and paid a dividend,
or clear profit, of $011,000 to thc
s lock holders.
FIRE J>; CAMDEN', S. C.-We learn
that tho residence of S. P. Alicker,
at Cam Jen, was entirely consumed
by fire on the 11th, the family barely
escaping with their lives.
Parson Brownlow and Brigham
Young each received ono vote foi
chaplain of the Idaho Legislature on
tho 5th of December last. The
votes were complimentary.
Spain has 15,000,000 inhabitants;
only 3,000,000 of them can read and
THE CONTRAST-GEOKGTA ANO SOOTH
CAROI/INA.-A correspondent of the
Anderson Appeal writes to that
paper as follows:
The people of the State of Georgia,
through their Lcgilature, seem
regardful of the condition and hard?
ships of the times, and by wiso nud
humane legislation are attempting to
soften down and ameliorate thc
sufferings of the citizens of that
Thc Legislature has provided by
law for the payment of debts, by
instalments, running through four
year1-- the first commencing 1st
Also, for a liberal homestead, one
hundred and sixty acres of lana: two
horses or mules; two cows and calves;
household and kitchen furniture;
farming implements and enough
provisions for one year.
Also, a law to secure to all married
women their separate estate and in?
Also, a law declaring hov/ contracts
foi*slaves shall be construed and col?
The Legislature of South Caro?
lina has-abolished all laws on tin.'
subject of Usury.
Has refused to allow any time to
debtors, and even rejected the An?
neal Court Hill, which in all large
debts would have allowed one more
crop to intervene Jjef ore judgment.
lias refused to pass any Bankrupt
Has refused to pass any Homestead
Bill, or enlarge at all, property
exempt fri wu levy and sale.
Has refused to abolish imprison?
ment for debt.
But the Legislature did aid one or
more Railroad Companies, and did
pass about one hundred acts-more
than one half the number being for
the incorporation of private and pub?
What real und substantial good to
the people of the State, was or will be
accomplished, we leave someone else
THE FUTURE OF THE COTTON PRO?
DUCT.-The National Intelligencer, re?
ferring to the estimates of the Com?
missioner of Agriculture in regard to
thc crop of tin- year just expired,
The future of the cotton product
is now an int -resting matter of specu
tiou, for it involves oar financial and
commercial future. The prospect
f<>v the next session is very bad, as we
learn from various sources. Neither
capital nor labor from i'm: Northern
States or Europe is flowing into the
cotton region, but a considerable por?
tion of that which was employed in the
production of cotton in 18C6 will be
withdrawn. Tin: political and finan?
cial policy of Congress is hostile in
every way to tho cotton product.
Congress will reject any scheme for a
more equitable distribution of na?
tional bank "currency in the South.
They will retain the cotton tax as a
means of encouraging the wood
growers of Vermont and Ohio. They
agitate, alarm and incense the public
mind of thc cotton-growing commu?
nities by arbitrary acts tending to thc
destruction of confidence in the se?
curity of property and industry.
The Columbus, Mississippi, Senti?
nel, of the 25th ultimo, says that if
the radical policy, as indicated at
Washington, succeeds, it will put an
end to the production of tho great
Southern staples-cotton, sugar and
"STRANGE RUMORS AT RICHMOND."
The following is a special despatch
to the Herald. Let noone be fright?
"From various events that have re?
cently transpired, it is evident that
matters of a serious and grave nature
aro now under consideration at the
War Department and in military cir?
cles. Rumors have reached herc that
movements have already been made
in view of the disturbances likely tc
grow out of tho impeachment of thc
President by Congress. Troops arc
now being transported from difieren!
points. To what destination, is si
mystery. Added to this, Gen. Scho?
field to-day left this city ostensibly or
a tour of inspection through this de?
partment; but really, it is said, to bc
absent at Washington a whole
-4 _? <fc- ?
On the 13th of March, 18GC, J. G.
Harris was tried by the United Statr>>
Court at Louisville ou a charge o;
evading thc revenue law, found guilty
and sentenced to pay a fine of $000
$250 of which amount was, by ordei
of tho court, awarded to the informer
Subseqent to the conviction of Harris
and during his imprisonment in de
fault of paying the line, Presiden'
Johnson ordered thc remission o
$400, two-thirds of the penalty. Judge
Ballard has invalidated thc ruling o
the President by deciding that the
informer is entitled to Iiis allowance
-^ ? ?
The new fire department of Nev
York city is a costly luxury. Rs ex
penses for thc past year footed iq
$935,000. The old volunteer system
moro efficient in quelling lires thai
the new paid department, never c >s
more than $100,000 per year.
DOWN.-Tho Now York Courier, o
the 5th, says: Down, gold, coal anc
cotton. Wc hope to say tho same o
the flour speculators soon, who.keej
that article in stoivs und dole on
small lots at sixteen dollars per barrel
Nine theatres were burned in thi
country during 18C0.
A successor to vice-President Fos?
ter having been selected by the Le?
gislature of Connecticut, the Senate
will probably, at nu early day, pro
ceed to the election of President pro
tem., wdieu it is thought the choice
will fall upon Mr. Wide.
Ex-Judge John A. Campbell, of
Alabama, who resigned the commis?
sion as Supreme Court Judge, and
Pietro Soule, arc in New Orleans.
They are growing ?dd fast.
The Common Council of London
voted public money to immortalize
themselves in the shape of their own
pictures in Guildhall, butthey finally
had to pay the bill out of their own
lintier is arguing the "Gray Jacket
corer" in the Supremo Court. It is
to be hoped his arguments will be
more convincing than his "argu?
ments" with Gray Jackets during the
In Virginia they usc squirrels for
small chango in commercial transac
Al tho meeting of the first Quarterly
Conference of the Washington and Marion
street charges, held in Columbia on the
5lh day of January, thc following
preamble and resolutions were unani?
Whereas it has pleased the Supremo j
Architect ?d' the universe to remove from !
our midst, in the prime uf life and in the
meridian of Christian activity and useful- I
ness, our beloved brother KIAL NORTH; '
Whereas wc-feel that, in his death, our
Quarterly Conference has l?st an abb
counsellor, the ( hui. h a consistent mem?
ber, and tint Sunday 'School cans;: ono o?
its ir.".-t efficient and cutt . prising sup?
porters; bc it, therefore, ?
Resole I. That while wo b nv in humble |
submission to this dispensation nf Provi?
dence, wo will cherish in our hearts thc
memory of our deceased brother, and will
endeavor, by renewed exertions, to supply,
as far as possible, the vacuum produced by
Resolved. That wc tender to his bereaved
family our heart-felt sympathy in this their
day ol' trial and affliction, and that, in our
petitions to a Throne of Crace, we will
commend them to Him who can comfort in
the darkest leans.
Resolved, That a blank page in our Ri -
cord Rook be dedicated to ids memory.
Resolved, Th it the S icrctary he instruct?
ed to present a copy of this pr. amble ami
these resolutions to the famitv of thc de?
ceased, and to publish tho samein theeity
panel's and thc Southern Christian Advo?
cate. R. D. SENN, Secretary.
VTEW CROP GARDEN SEEDS, in great
il varietv and nuantitv, for sale bv
Jan 1! " ' E. it G. D. gOPE.
Dissolution cf Copartnership.
milE copartnership of J. MEIGHAN A
I CO. was dissolved by mutual consent
on tin; lO'.'i instan:.
J. IT SIG HAN,
dr.:: Lt 3* T. A. WILBUR.
Fruit I Fruit ! !
JUST ARRIVED, Oranges, Li ntons, Co?
coa-Nuts and Apples. Also, Sweet Po?
tatoes, Irish Potatoes and Onions, at,
.Tan Li 1 Washington street.
FRESH GARDEN SEEDS,
Of all Kinds,
.lust Received at
E. E. JACKSON'S.
ANOTHER FAIR OFFER
To ?>ixjr*eli?xsioi,x ? I
Prices Reduced trOwer Than Rr erf!
C. F. JACKSON
ANNOUNCES to his numerous patrons
that he has made a reduction in the
prices of all his Goods, as ho is DETER?
MINED TO SELL CHEAP.
Clothing and Hats at Cost ! !
FEMALE HIGH SCHOOL.
Kev. Wm. Curtis, 1,1,.!}., Principe!.
THE. ensuing session of this
School will commence on
^WEDNESDAY, the 11th day of
3g February next.
lt is not now difficult of ac?
cess-'.Mit fourteen milds from
tho Pacolct Depot, on the Spartanburg
and Union Railroad, which is now running
from Columbia through; conveyance from
that place can bc furnished, or Dr. Curtis
.will send ever, at any time, to meet any
It is requested that applications for ad?
mission he made as soon as possible to Dr.
Curtis, at thc S?hool; answers will be re?
turned in each instance, and parties then
applied for will bc met by Dr. Cartis, at
the most convenient point on the line of
railroad between Charleston and Pacolct
depot, at thc opening of thc School.
TERMS -PAYARLE IN ADVANCE,
lu Specie, or its Equivalent in Currency.
PEE SESSION OF FIVE MONTOS.
Board, including washing, fuel, lights,
Tuition in all English branches.. . 25 (?0
Stationery, pens, mk, paper, etc. .. 1 00
The abovo is required for each pupil;
thc following are optional:
Tuition ot: tue Piano. $23 Ot)
Usc of Piano. 2 50
Tuition on thc Guitar. 20 00
Vocal Lessons, separate. 20 00
Vocal Lessons, in das*. 10 00
Tuition in French or Modern Lan?
guages, each. 20 00
Tuition in Drawing or Painting.... 20 V0
No other charge will bo made, except for
books and private stationery furnished.
Towels, a pair of sheets and a cup to be
brought by each boarder. Jan 13 tl-1
Thc Pheonix office is on M;iin street, a.
few doors above Taylor (or Camden) street.
Call at Schultzc's and get eomo of hi?
fine fruit-for a sample of which luv will
please aoeopt our thanks.
I. O. O. V. -We have been requested te?
state that Past Grands attending tho an?
nual meeting of thc Grand Lodge, in
Charleston, on Wednesday next, will bo
passed fiver the South Carolina Railroad
fer one fare.
UKI.tou,i;s NOTICE.- -Il? .-. P. N. Lynch,
1). D., will de liver a lecture i.i tho Catholic
Church this afternoon, at 31 o'clock. Tho
subject will he the "Temporal povrerof tho
Tope, its origin, past history and present
position." The public is invited to attend,
as the subject is one of great importance
HORSE THIEF CAUGHT.- We learn from
the Winnsboro News that, on hist Wednes?
day night, a horse belonging to Mr. Joseph
Newman, residing near Columbia, was
stolen from a stable near tie Charlotte
Railroad Depot. A despatch bciug ro
ceived at Winnsboro, announcing tho theft,
publication was made of tho sane-, result?
ing in thc captureof one Riley, with some
aliases appended, who Bays he escaped
from tho guard-house in Edgefield, and
hails from Ct ?ca, New York.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES TUTS DAY. Trinity
Church- Rev. P. J. Shand, KU a. m. and
3A p. tn.
Presbyterian Church Rev. W. !'. Roggs,
Pastor, 10A a. m. and 3A p. m.
St. P. tor's Church -Hov. J. .1. i ^Connell, '
ia a. m. Ri v. P. N. Lynch, 1?. !>., 3] p. m.
Lutheran Church Rev. A. R. Rude, 10J
Theological Seminary, (Christ Church
Congregation) -Rcv.J. M.Pringle, Rector,
IDS a. tn. and 3} p. m. .
Washington Street Chapel Rev. D.
J. Simmons, 10] a. tn. Rev. Wm. Martin,3$
Daptist Church Rev. fr. Reynolds, 10?
a. m. and 7 p. nt.
Marion Street Church -Rev. Wm. Mar
tin, 10.J a. m. Rev. D. J. Simmons, 3}
P- T- . _
Nt-.v/ ADVERTISEMENTS. - Attention is call?
ed t<> tho following advertisement?, which
aro published this morning for the (Irs)
Schultze'*- Fresh Fruit.
I c. F. Jackson-Reduction ol' Prices,
i Limestone Springs Female High School.
, I.- viii 1- Peixotto-Sales.
! J. Meighan ft Co.- -Dissolution.
!.:. ft G. D. Hope-Garden Seeds.
1. O. O. F.-Meeting of Grand Lodge,
i K. !'.. Jackson - Garden Seeds.
R. L. Bryan--Now Rooks.
Resolutions <d' Quarterly Conference.
Tito Gardner will case in New
York, in which :i large amount of
property is involved, has been de?
cided by tlie Court of Appeals, in favor
of David Gardner, brother of Mrs.
j ex-President Tyler, and against her.
A Richmond paper says the mulo
is the crowning Haid of Hie woes of
Marion Harland (Mrs. Terhune)
has just lost her father.
I. 0. 0. F.
(Jrand Lodge of the Slate of South Carolina.
CHARLESTON, January 1!, 1807.
THE ANNUAL COMMUNICA?
TION of this Grand Bodv will bo
holden at Charleston on WEDNES?
DAY, iGth instant, commencing at 9 a. m.
The officers and members will take duo
notice thereof. By order of tho M. W. G.
M. JNO. IL HONOUR; Jr., M. D.,
Jan 13 1 Grand Secretary.
Ti IE DRAYTON'S AND DA VENANTS,
a Story of the English Civil Wars. Ly
"Cotta Schonbers Family."
Mary, the Hand-maid of the Lord. By
sanio authors. .
Tho Merchant of Berlin, by Maulbach,
author of "Joseph ll." and "Frederick tho
OTC nf Town; by Barry Cray.
Hi- t..ry of a Mouthful of Bread, ftc, Ac.
Thoughts on Personal Religion; by Goul
bourn-cheap and tine editions.
At Odds; hy author of "Quits."
What the Moon Saw: hy Hans Anderson.
And a new supply of "Diaries," for 18C7.
Per sale at
Opposite Columbia Law Rang.).
Jan 13 R. L. BRYAN.
JOHN PRESTON, Jr.,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor in Kquity.
Office on. Law Range.
Jan 12 Imo*
Teas ! Teas ! !
4 T VERY HlfiH PRICES.
Tho very best that can be had. Just rc.
ccivedby . FISHER ft LOWRANCE.
CAROLINA and RANGOON, at very low
j prices, by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
PURE LEAF LARD,
IN 100-POUND PACKAGES, at very lo
rates, by L'ISHER ft LOWRANCE.
WINES, WHISKIES, ?cc.
AN ASSORTMENT of tho BEST and
POOREST, at prices to please,
jan 12 FISHER ft COW RAN< ?E.
rnilE creditors of the late Colonel J.
1 Foster Marshall are requested to meet
at Abbeville Court House, on tho 5th of
FEBRUARY next, at 12 o'clock. A punc?
tual attendance is very desirable.
E. A. MARSHALL. Executrix.
J. W. W. MARSHALL, Ex'or.