OCR Interpretation

The daily phoenix. (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, February 28, 1867, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027008/1867-02-28/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

- willum i . II ni ililli i i ?IIIF " - i -? -
J3-y Telo^rapii.
WASHINGTON, February 27.-In the
Senate, the bill for removing eases
over $500 from the State to Federal
courts, on tho affidavit of the other
party, was passed.
The House bill fer redeeming com?
pound interest notes was considere 1.
The substitute authorizing temporary
loan certificates, bearing three per
cent., payable on demand, was passed.
IVcwn Items.
NASHVILLE, Februar}- 27.-Brown?
low has issued a proclamation, saying
that he will call out the militia to
defend Union men against evil-doers.
PARIS, February 27.-The efforts
for remission of search during the
Exposition failed.
WASHINGTON, February 27.-The
contest for the jurisdiction between
old and West Virginia over certain
Counties is set for the first Monday
in May.
A Fenian emissary from Ireland
denies the suppression of the organi?
zation. Is is stronger than ever,
drilling constantly under 400 ex
Federal officers. British soldiers will
march wherever ordered, but won't
PHILADELPHIA, February 27.
Blundin's cotton factory, insured for
$140,000, was burned to-day.
EFFECTS OF HABIT.-A letter from
Paris, of the 22d January, says that a
body of peasants, from the depths of
Siberia, have come to Paris and put
up wooden cabins like those of their
own country, near the palace of the
Exposition. They suffer horribly
from tho mildness of our climate.
Tho other day. when it was freezing
hard enough to split rocks, one of
them cried out, with a melancholy
air, "Oh, my God, when will it get
cool here?" Another, thinking it was
mid-summer, arrayed himself in a
calico gown. And a third thus wrote
to his father: "The heat is excessive
at Paris; would you believe it? For
eight days that we have been here,.
my nose has not been frozen a single
An artist painted a dog so natural
that the animal had the hydrophobia
'luring the hot weather. He is the
same man, says the Herald, who
painted a copy of a beer bottle with
such skill that the cork flew out just
as he was finishing it. And after he
was married, he painted a picture of
his first bab}- so life-like that it cried,
and his wile spanked it before she
discovered her mistake.
Some ancient fogy of old-fashioned
ideas asks the impertinent question:
Is it not astonishing that it should be
necessary, in the year 1S07, to defend,
on the floor of Congress, those pecu?
liar rights of a freeman, the jury trial
and. the writ of habeas corpus, against
the proposed action of the majority
of the representatives of the people.
A rather cruel battue has taken place
near Victoria, Australia, by which
the enormous number of 3,000 kanga?
roos were slaughtered in one day.
This looks like a disposition towards
the extermination of this singular
animal. Another proof of the pro?
gress of what is called civilization.
Punch is witty, apropos of the
weather: "The slippery pavements
are very trying to all classes. Acro?
bats tumbled for nothing; bankers
lost their balance;, farmers grazed
their shins; soldiers embraced the
flags; tailors measured their length;
and travelers tripped in all direc?
The tallow tree of China has
been introduced into India. The
tallow produced from it is said to be
excellent in quality and to burn with
a clear, bright inodorous flame, with?
out smoke. The leaves are valuable
as a dye.
A near-sighted gentleman paid a
Cincinnati shop keeper $50 for a hat.
He mistook it for five and so did the
hatter, for he said nothing about it.
The bill to prevent further con?
traction of greenbacks does not
stand any chance of passing this ses?
sion-down this way.
NEW YORK, February 27-Noon.
Stocks steady and dull. Money 6@7.
Exchange, (50 days, 8^4; sight Oj.J.
Gold very strong, at 4U?a. Flour a
shade firmer. Wheat more active
and a shade firmer. Corn lc. better.
Pork quiet-mess $21. Lard quiet
barrels 12(313. Cotton quiet and
steady, at 31 for middling upland.
7 P. M.-Cotton buoyant, under
the advance of gold, with sales of
7,500 bales, at 31@31}?. Flour stea?
dy, and prices still' and unchanged.
Wheat firmer. Corn advanced IC"
2c. Gold39>?.
BALTIMORE, February 27.-Cotton
doll and declining-middling uplands
30@30>?. Coffee firm. Flour dull.
Corn active-white 96@98. Mess
pork $21.75.
NEW ORLEANS, February 27.-Cot?
ton firm, with sales of G,uO() bales
low middling 29>?(? 30. Gold 30'.;.
LONDON, February 27-Noon.
Consols 01. Bonds 7:P....
LIVERPOOL, February 27-Noon.
Market dull, sales not exceeding 1,000
bales- -middling upland 13'.;.
LONDON, February 27-Evening.
Consols Ol. Bonds 73
LrvERPOOL, February 27-Even?
ing.-Cotton a little more active,
with sides of 8,0(10 bales; middling
Orleans 13%; uplands 13 Bread
stuffs dull.
Iirca.U for the South.
The Buffalo Courier, of the 12th
instant, calls attention to the fact
that the Southern relief commission
of New York has received about
$117.000, and says it is "not a tithe
of what should have been collected."
The commission instantly invested
$10.000 in corn, to be distributed in
Alabama, under the direction of the
Governor and the department com?
mander. But what is $10,000, or
even $100.000, in a State where au?
thentic reports say that not less than
40,000 persons will have to be fed by
public charity until a crop is ma?
tured, while a still larger number will
require partial relief. The Courier
well says: "The movement through?
out the country is not half as earnest
and liberal as it should be." So far
as St, Bonis is concerned, it is known
that last fall, under the stimulating
influences of earnest and continued
appeals from certain huhes, asking
for the co-operation of the citizens of
St, Louis in preparing for a fair, one
of the grandest and most profitable
fairs was held hore ever held in Ame?
rica. Circulars depicting the press?
ing necessities and actual sufferings
of destitute widows and orphans in
the South, and soliciting contribu?
tions to the fair, were distribute !
throughout tho Northern cities.
There were liberal donations of mo?
ney, goods, materials, plate, jewelry,
houses and lands sent in by heavy
sympathizers with the object of the
fair from Massachusetts, New York,
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois, Ken?
tucky, Iowa and Missouri. The fair
was held, and a very largo sum was
realized, nearly five months ago.
Many are much surprised and con?
cerned on being informed that five
precious months-a period of suffer?
ing and want to many thousands
have elapsed, and still the money
realized through the aid of the be?
nevolent is here in this city. Such a
fact requires explanation. Why is
the money withheld from the object
for which it was given? Thousands
throughout the country are asking
this question, and they have the most
indisputable right to ask it. More
than one hundred ?Ito us and widows and
orphans are suffering for the ordinary j
necessaries of life in the Southern
States. Will any one have the hardi?
hood to say that it is creditable to St. i
Louis that nearly two hundred thoa- j
sand dollars of money contributed for !
the widow und the orphan is retained
here? By such r?tention, the intend?
ed beneficiaries of the fair aro de?
prived ol' the lunds expressly pledged
to them when tim fair was initiated.
Will sonic! om; win.' knows tell who
has got the money? Who has the
use of it? And will some one iii ve a
reason, which viii bear examination,
why the largo fund raised should not
immediately be put to thu use for ?
which it was designed? It is no time
to delay, when every Southern news?
paper and countless private letters
contain tales of destitution and dis?
tress which are sufficient to move a
heart of stone and loosen the gripe
of the most rapacious and avaricious
upon his purse. Let the money be
forthcoming at once, andljlet it be
sent or be invested in provisions to
be sent to the needy in the South.
A telegram announces the death, at
Edinburg, Saratoga County, New
York, of Samuel Downing, the last
surviving soldier who was actually
under arms in the war of the revolu?
tion. Mr. Downing's age has been
stated at from 100 to 100, but we
are not abb; to determine the precise
figure. He enlisted in New Hamp?
shire, near the close of the war, and
after peace found his way to New
York, in which State he lived for
more than half a century. There
have been a dozen or more of "last
of the pensioners," but we presume
that the decease of this well-known
citizen closes the list, and that there
is not now a man living who actually7
bore arms in our great struggle for
liberty. Sixty-seven years have gone
by since Washington died, and he
was almost the first (not slain in bat?
tle) to lead the long array of patriots
whose glorious line is finished by
the departure of Samuel Downing.
[At'ir York Times.
GROES.-The Central Presbyterian, of
this week, has a caustic article upon
the Mrs. Jellabys of the Northern
churches, who have "utterly neglect?
ed half a million of blacks at the
North, but are seized with a furious
zeal for ecclesiastical propagandism
in behalf of the colored population
at the South." It quotes as autho?
rity for this sweeping charge state?
ments made by the New York Christ?
ian Advocat", u. rabid (radical,
political,) religious weekly. Among
these statements is tho following:
"The decadence of slavery in the
absence of any earnest and adequate
Christian philanthropy, resulted in
the separation of the blacks from the
whites, and the casting ont of the l
former, like dogs in Eastern cities,
tocare for themselves, since they no
longer belong to anybody."
M. Schonbuin has furnished a test
for acid? so sensitive'-that it shows
the presence of carbonic acid in dis?
tilled water that has merely been
breathed upon.
A wine merchant occupies an entire
page with his advertisement in the
London Times.
Punch suggests that after dinner
conversation should be called post
brandial instead of postprandial.
The Alnbiima Claims.
Tho London Times, reviewing the
paragraph in the Queen's speech
which refers to the settlement of Ame?
rican claims, says:
Whatever may have been the divi?
sions among us during the war, all
parties are now equally desirous to
"remove all grounds of possible mis?
understanding, and promote relations
of eordial 'friendship' with the Ame?
rican people." Nothing but a per?
fectly sincere impression that no
colorable warrant existed in law or
precedent for the claims of the United
States, and that it would, therefore,
be inconsistent with our national ho?
nor to entertain them, ever interfered
with the frank expression of this de?
sire. Time has since done its healing
work, and has transferred the dispute
from the sphere of international law
into that of international morality.
When negotiations between private
friends are conducted through the
medium of third parties, it sometimes
happens that points wdiieh the prin?
cipals would cheerfully have waived
are pressed by the agents until liti?
gation becomes imminent. In such
cases, if fthe principals eau be induced
to resume personal communica?
tion, the adjustment of the altair
generally proves much simpler than
it appeared. So it is with na?
tions. So long as an international
dispute is prolonged by diplomatic
correspondence, it often looks quite
insoluble when it really admits of an
easy practical settlement. The con?
cession which a foreign secretary j
feels bound to resist on legal grounds,
may be made by the nation whoso
representative he is on moral grounds,
not only without humiliation, but
with true dignity. We are far, in?
deed, from supposing that no grudge
against this couti try is harbored in
the minus of American politicians.
Years may pass before they eau for
give the sympathy manifested for the
South, or will cease to attribute to us
an unworthy jealousy of the Union.
It would serve no good purpose to
urge once more against this fixed con?
viction, or to estim?t?! the proportion
of truth which it contains. A more
just appreciation of the sentiments
which have always animated thegreat
mass of Englishmen, and prevailed
over soli-interest under a long and
severe ordeal, can only be inspired I
gradually, if it is to be inspired at
all. In the meantime, both tho Go
vernment and the people of the
United States have (?very motive, j
selfish as well as honorable, for wei
coming a favorable arrangement of
the Alabama claims. There is no
longer any material obstacle to an
agreement on tho basis of arbitra?
tion, or what, perhaps, involves fewer
objections, to-a reference of the whole
question to a joint commission, with
full powers to make such an award as
would be within the province of an
arbitrator. The principle of arbitra?
tion being once admitted, it makes
little difference which of these alter?
natives is chosen. If tho intervention
of a European sovereign would be
unpalatable to the United States, it
would be a sufficient reason for pre?
ferring the second, and it was in pros?
pect of this contingency that we ven?
tured to recommend the revision of
the neutrality laws by the same body
which is charged to adjudicate on the
Alabama claims. At all events, it is
to be hoped that a joint commission,
if appointed, will comprise laymen
of eminence as well as lawyers.
a strauge sect called "Dunkers" in
Pennsylvania. They recently held a
convention near Waynesborough,
Franklin County, in that State, and
among the many questions discussed
and decided upon by the members
was the following: "Shall we receive
colored persons into the church, and
shall we salute them with the holy
kiss?" It was voted that they should
l>e roc I ved, but that the questions of
kissing was one for each member to
decide for himself or herself, with
the understanding, however, that all
who refused the osculation were to
be regarded as weak. With the
thermometer at 101 degrees in tho i
shade, the majority would "weaken."
The bronze statue of Chief Justice j
Marshall, which is to occupy one of
the lower pedestals of the Washing?
ton Monument at Richmond, Va.,
was brought to that city on Friday,
from Now York, by the steamship
Albemarle. It was shipped from Rot?
terdam, by a sailing vessel, last De?
cember. The Richmond Timex says:
"This is the first of the Rogers' sta?
tues for the monument that has ar?
rived. The Henry and Jefferson were
done by Crawford. The Mason was
begun by Crawford, and, after the
death of that artist, was finished by
Rogers, who obtained from the State
of Virginia the contract for tho com?
pletion of the monument. Mr. Ro?
gers' Nelson and Lewis, and the
bronze ornaments for the lower por?
tions of tho monument, are all com?
pleted, and may, at any time, be
expected to arrive."
A man has offered opera house
Lee $500 for the "long-tailed night
shirt" ho wore when he got the news.
A'contomporary doubts the truth of
this nightshirt tale.
The wheat crop in North Carolina
is reported excellent. In fact tho
same report comes from all sections
of Virginia, Tennessee and Ken?
The Mayor of New London, Conn.,
has been lined for selling liquor.
A NOBLE GERMAN.-The editor of
the Mobile Times hus learned from a
reliable source that Col. Heros Von
Boreke, who distinguished himself
so highly, during the late war, as an
aid to the lamented Stuart, was killed
at the battle of Sadowa. The Times
The Christian name of Col. Von
Boreke was Ferdinand, but his daring
eouragivin several private ami public
engagements had gained for him,
amongst the fiery youth of the Prus?
sian aristocracy, the surname of
"Heros," or the "Heroic." He was
the descendant of one of the noblest
families of Germany, and son to Ba?
ron Von Borcke, of Castle Berneu?
chen, in Mecklenburg, one of the
wealthiest men of the land. After
his return to Europe, which took
place before the final collapse of the
Confederacy, Col. Von Borcke, as it
is well known, went to England, and
there published those interesting me?
moirs on the Southern war for inde?
pendence, which gave such vogue to
BlackicooiVs Magazine. On the break?
ing out ol' hostilities in Germany, he
at once repaired to Berlin, and ten?
dered his services to that army where
he had already served with distinc?
tion. But, impatient of the delays
interposed in his restoration to his
former rank, Col. Von Borcke, like
many other illustrious officers of still
higher rank, enlisted as a volunteer
I in his former corps, the Cuirassiers,
and joined the army in Bohemia.
What his history was during that
short and ever-meinorable campaign
which, in thirty days, changed the
face of Europe, no one can tell; but
from his antecedents, we know that it
must have been glorious; yet all that
his friends afterwards learnt of the
fate, of the gallant soldier was, that
at the battle of Sadowa, while his
squadron were plunging wildly into a
rapid and deep stream, the bulky
form and the heavy cuirass of Heros
(or Ferdinand Von Borcke) became
too much for his charger, and that,
like Poniatowski, lie found in the
waters that grave he had so often
contemplated on the battle-field.
But, wherever his mortal remains
may have been carried by the angry
tlood, there let fliem be held in reve?
rence by all who value courage, de?
votion and heroism, and let the tra?
veler, as he passes the hallowed spot,
uncover his head and tread lightly
over the soil -
"Where our hero wi- buried.''
logy on the life and character of |
Thomas Wildey, founder of Odd Fel?
lowship in this couutrv, pronounced
by P. G. M. James L. Ridgely, of
Baltimore, was extensively circulated
at the trine of its publication, but it is
now destined to become a piece of
property in the numerous lodges
throughout the country; for the eu?
logy in question is not only to be
admired for its elegance of diction
and sublimity of language, but it is
handed down to posterity by Br.
Morris S wan der, of Spriug Carden
Lodge No. 91), Philadelphia, Pa., as
also a work of art. The eulogy,
which contained about twenty pages
of close, print, has again been trans?
posed to manuscript, and by ingeni?
ous penmanship, with a steel pen, an
excellent portrait of the lamented
Wildey is formed. The same is en?
circled with emblems of the order,
and the copy, nicely framed as it is,
will be an ornament to any lodge
room. Capt. Farnsworth, D. G. Sire
of the Grand Lodge of the United
States, received one of these portraits
yesterday, which is on exhibition at
his office, and we know it will be pro?
nounced the finest piece of penman?
ship extant.-Nashville Gazette, 14/A.
LONDON.-A New York business man,
of great experience in road matters,
writes from London, under date of
[ January 20, naming some of the
things he has seen which he likes:
Not the least is their extensive sys?
tem of underground railways. It is
perfectly wonderful how they jerk
the people about, at the rate of about
fifteen miles an hour, from one end of
the town to another, and across and
around-stopping about once every
half mile, at some prominent corner,
at a station, from which you emerge
to the upper air, and find yourself
somewhere near where you want to
be, and miles from where you were a
half or three-quarters of an hour
ago. These trains run each way,
being double tracks, about every ten
miuutes; and morning and evening
they often consist of seven or eight
enrs, holding thirty or forty people
each. The cars are lighted with gas
not the tunnels, except at stations
so that you can read your pipers, and
there is no smell of smoke or sense of
There will be accommodations on
the Great Eastern for 2,800 passen?
gers, when running between New
York and Havre, in connection with
the Exhibition next summer.
The amount subscribed for a mo?
ney testimonial to William Lloyd
Garrison, in honor of his "long and
unselfish consecration to freedom,"
leaches over $20,000.
A French capitalist offered to pay
the sum of $1,600,000 for the admis?
sion fees to the exhibition in Paris,
one-half down, and the other on the
eve of opening, lt was refused.
An English meteorological review
of 1800, states that there were nearly
200 rainy days during the year.
dusky (Ohio) Register expresses itself
grateful that "there- is-one bright
spot in tho generally unpleasant as?
pect of business affairs." It says the
wheat crop throughout the country
looks well, and promises cheap bread
for the future. Besides, it is of opi?
nion that the amount of land sown
in wheat last fall is much larger in
many sections than formerly.
tures insulting to the Pope having
been recently published by the Tri?
bune, of Berlin, that journal was cited
before the tribunals by the public
prosecutor, but in consequence of
the Pontifical Government not pre?
ferring any accusation, the charge
was dismissed.
The United States steamer Shenan?
doah, Captain J. R. Goldsborough
commanding, visited Calcutta in De?
cember. This is the first United
States vessel which has visited that
port in twenty-five years, and she was
enthusiastically received by tho civil
and military authorities.
Howard Fletcher, who shot Mr.
Stewart at President Johnson's recep?
tion in Indianapolis, Ind., last Sep?
tember, has just been convicted of
murder in the second degree, and
sentenced to two years imprison
in cut.
On Friday night, the sewing ma?
chine establishment of Grover .v.
Baker, in New York, sustained a da?
mage of $30,000 by tire, but was fully
A band-box-au orchestra. - Punch.
sun' Micvvs.
Jirig Lugan Anderson, New York.
British bark Vurnuri, Liverpool.
Acacia Lodge No. 94, A. F. M. j
A A regular communication of this
^^fLodgc will be held THIS EVENING,
/^/V-sth inst., at 7 o'clock, at Odd Fel?
lows' Hall.
Bv order of thc \Y. M.
J. L. KIRKWOOD, Sceretarv.
Feb 28 J
Main street, containing four rooms.
Onlv ?15 per month. Apply to
Feb 2s' J. SULZ BACHER & CO.
Friday Evening, March 1, 1867. j
3"?33Lia.Gy's? Hall, j
Entire New Programme ! !
j CENTS admission, and you can get
reserved seats without any additional
Doors open at quarter to 7 o'clock-the
RACKET to commence at 7.30.
Feb 28 2
ONION SETTS, for salo by
Feb 23 E. A G. D. HOPE.
4tVJw for sale by
Feb 23 E. A- G. D. HOPE.
Breakfast Bacon.
for sale low bv E. A G. D. HOPE.
_Feb 13_
For sale for cash only.
_ Feb 22 ? K.Jc G. D. HOPE.
low for cash only. E. A G. D. HOPE.
Feb 22 _
Refined Sugars.
and COFFEE SUGARS. For sale bv
Feb 22 E. A G. D. HOPE.
New Orleans Molasses.
NEW CROP Nev Orkans Molasses, bv
Jan 25
Teas ! Teas ! !
The vcrv best that can be had. Just re
_L\_y various grades, at
ONE HUNDRED packages Nos. 1 and 3
MACKEREL, in kits, quarter, half
and whole barr?is, of warranted quality
and weight._E. A G. I). HOPIS.
"VTEW Chop GARDEN SEEDS, in great
iA? varietv au 1 quantity, for sale by
Jan 13 * E. A G. I>. HOPE.
??/fi? subscriber's SCHOOL will be
IjBL.-- gi" on MONDAY, March -i, and
^Fjrty^s continue until Wednesdaj. July
An elementary class of
G?Sir small girls will bc ?cceivedat
$3 a month; boarders at $3 a week. Other
rates as heretofore. Besides a complete
English Cours", Ancient and Modern Lan?
guages, Mathematics apd Music thorough?
ly taught. W. MULLER,
Formerly Principal (nineteen years) of
Columbia Female Academy, and for last
four year? Presi lent Lucy Cobb Ferr. <d?
Institute, Athens, Ga. F?b 24 6
Aixctlon Sales
Furniture, Dry Coads, Wines, Brandy,
Ale, Whiskey, ^le.
THIS (Thursday) MORNING, 28th inst., at
10 o'clock, I will ?ell, at tho New Brick
Building, opposite Law liante, Wash?
ington street,
Sundry articles of Furniture, consist?
ing of
Bureaus, Mahogany Sideboards,
Wash-stands, Bedsteads, What-Nots,
Wardrobes, Chairs, Bocking Chair?,
Toilet, Work and Card-Tables,
Lounge Safe, Mattresses,
And many other articles.
Sundry articles of Dry Goods, cousist
ng of
Merino Shirts and Drawers,
Cunibs, Spool Thread, Handkerchiefs,
Cord, Ac, Ac.
2 dozen bottles Hock Wine,
2 casks Byass' Pale Ale,
1 dozen bottles COR?tac Brandy,
:? barrels Rectified Whiskey, Sogirs.
1 Handsome Gold Bracelet,
2 Gold Watches. :> Silv ?r Cups,
Lot Harness, Saddle,
1 Grover & Baker's Sewing Machine-in
good order,
1 Cooking Stove, l Ofiico Stove,
Coils Manilla Hope,
3 kit? Mountain Butter,
And many other articles, as usual.
1 poud Saddle and Harness Horse, nine
years ?dd.
N. B.-Unlimited articles received on
morning <?f sale. Feb 20
?i?~ ' 'arolinian please copy,
Thc City of Columbia vs. Estate J. J. Fin?
nier.-'Execution for City Taxes, $2,105.54.
BY virtue of the above writ of tierifacias
to mc directed, I will sell, before the
Court-House in Columbia, within the legal
hours, on the lirst MONDAY and TUES?
DAY in March n< xt.
Thc following BEAL ESTATE, to wit:
One lot of Land, in the city of Columbia,
situated and fronting ou Richardson street
52 feet, moro or less, and running back to
Assembly street 417 feet i inches; together
with tho Bricks and Out-buildings there?
on; bounded South by the old Branch
Bank lot. formerly owned by the Rev. Dr.
Adger, West by Assembly street, North by
lot of Dr. Frederick Marks and East by
Richardson street.
A lot of Land, in Richland District, con?
taining two acres, more, or less, bounded
South by .lames Tarrar, West by the road
leading to Butcher Town, North by lands
formerly owned by R. N. Lewis and Dr. A.
W. Kennedy, and East by Janies M. Craw?
ford. Levied on as the property of John
J. Kinsler, deceased, at the suit of the
City of Columbia vs. John J. Kinsler, de?
ceased. Terms cash.
A One-story Framed Building, 20 by 40
feet, fronting on Washington stieet, occu?
pied by F. Stavenhagcn as a dry goods and^
sho'c store. Levied on as thc property of
Scott A: Heriot, at thc snit ol' T" M. Bristol
vs. Wm. E. Scott. Terms cash.
All the right, title and interest of John
ll. Kinsler in fifteen (1,500) hundred acres
of loni, in Richland District, and all tho
buildings thereoj, about fourteen miles
above Columbia, on Cedar Creek-bounded
on the South hy lands of Joseph Douglass,
A. C. Row and Janies Lever: West bylands
? of the Estate of Felix Turnipseed aud
j George Keith: North by lands of N. J.
Dubard, John Lever and Estate of Felix
Turnipseed: East by lands ot' A. F. Du?
bard and Joseph Douglass; levied on as
the property of John ll. Kinsler, at the
suit of tho Exchange Bank of Columbia
vs. John H. Kinsler. Terms cash.
Feb '.) i J. E. DENT, S. R. D.
Planting Potatoes.
IJ\J TOES, in line order. For sale by
_Jau_25_E. fc G. D. HOPE.
new crop.
15 bbla. Muscovado Molasses-new crop.
SO " " Sugar.
10 " Extra C
5 " Crushed "
3 " " Pulv.
100 sacks Liverpool Salt, seamless sacks,
at $3.35.
100 lbs. English Blue Ctoue, at 14c.
2,000 lbs. " Copperas, at Gjc.
In store and for ua.e by
Second door from Shiver House,
Oct 18_On Plain street. _
_____ . HAVING opened my ofiico
^SSs^ permanently in Columbia, I
^T?raMgBt oiay be found at all hours at
^-^JJLJLXT the rooms over R. C. Ander?
son's store on Main street.
Jan 5_D. P. GREGG.
Queen's Delight!!
HAVE you tried tho QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT, the great American blood
purifier? If not, do so at once. It is, with?
out any exception, the greatest medicine
out. Don't got anv other blood cleanser.
For sale bv FISHER A HEtNITSH, and
I E. E. JACKSON._Feb 3
Seeds. Fisher & Heinitsh. Seeds.
GOOD and reliable GARDEN SEEDS, at
FISHER & HE I NITS H'S Seed Store.
Tho Seed Store where cheap Seeds are is
onposite the PJuenix Office.
The largest papers and the best, at the
lowest price, at FISHER & HEINITSH'S.
_ Feb 1 _ _
&<?SbT&L PAINTERS, Graining, Marb
v^wS^yh'ifc. Gilding, Glazing and Kal
sonaing. Paper Hanging executed
in the beat manner on the shortest notice.
Shop on Assembly street, next door to
John Stork, between Washington and
Lady streets. Couutry orders promptly
attended to. Jan 30 3mo
White Corn.
will close out at low figures. Applv to
F. b 23 _ LEVIN A Ml KELL.
Lime, CemenL Plaster Paris.
"Y\7"E have in st^fc, and shall keep con
W stautly on hand, a full stock of the
above, and offer to contractors and build?
ers, and those in want of the ablive, great
inducements. Applj to
Dec fi Washington street.
Printing Material For Sale.
AN assortment of TYPE and MATERI?
AL, sufficient to publish a 1 ijg'e sized
paper, is offered for sah at a very reason?
able price. Thc rYPE i? as good as new.
For further particulars, apply at tins
o Qi .-e. Feb 23

xml | txt