Newspaper Page Text
WASHINGTON, March 2.-The in- j
demnity bill was passed, and goos to j
the President. Amongst other pro- i
visions, it forbids all Civil Courts, !
State, Federal or Territorial, from
entertaining prosecutions against in?
dividuals for acts done under procla?
mations or military orders.
WASHINGTON, March 4.-The House
proceeded to the election of officers.
The Republicans nominated Colfax !
for Speaker. v?"ho received 127 votes.
Tho Democrats nominated S. S. Mar- j
shall, -who received thirty votes.
Brooks referred to the fact tb.it seven
teen States were nnreprebented, of
which seven were among the original j
thirteen. He 'presented the protest
of the Democrats against further
proceedings. The Clerk refused to
receive the protest. Colfax resumed
his seat, and member; were sworn in. i
Colfax announced that the President !
had signed, within the legal time, ali j
the bills passed within ten days, ox
cept that appropriating ?50,O0? for
the Paris Exposition, which is not
engrossed. A prolest accompanied
the army appropriation bill to thc
following effect: There are provisions
iu the Act to which attention must
be called. The second section con?
tains provisions virtually, in certain
cases, depriving the President of lii^s
constitutional functions as Com?
mander-in-Chief of the army. The
sixth section denies certain States
their constitutional right to protect
themselves by means of their own
militia. These provisions are out of
place in the appropriation bill. It
would compel the defeat of necessary
appropriations if the President with?
held his signature, and ho signed it
with a protest against the provisions
named. Rules of last House adopt?
ed, except during this week it shall
be in order to suspend them.
It is not probable that the Presi?
dent will send a formal message to
Congress to-morrow. It will be very
There is considerable excitement
about misapprehensions regarding
signing of bills. The bankrupt bill
is a law.
NEW YOKE, March 4.-The Herold's
Mexican correspondence says Mira
mon recently stated that Hindman is
corresponding with the Imperialists,
with the hope that the empire and
confederacy might so work together ;
as to make both successful.
Havana advices to the 27th ultimo
confirm the reported defeat of Gen.
Crapo and his death at Maracaibo.
The troubles in Coraibabo are about
to be adjusted. The expedition to
sound for the proposed submarine
telegraph cable, which started from
Havana on the 22d ultimo, had re?
turned, with a satisfactory report.
The small pox continued to abate at
WASHINGTON, March 4.-All great
appropriations, except deficiency,
passed. The latter includes the pay
ot Southern treasury agents, over
which there will be a big fight. The
military appropriation, involving the
disbandment of Southern militia and
placing the General commanding the
army in a great measure independent
of the President and the War De?
partment, is not yet vetoed or signed.
The bankrupt deficiency is among
the appropriations waiting the Pre?
sident's signature, and therefore
faded to become a law. The Clerk is
now organizing the new Congress.
AUGUSTA, March 4.-Meetings are
called to consider Brown's recom?
mendation. Opinion is divided. The
press is agitating the subject-three
or four papers favor the recommend.",
tion, while a majority strongly op?
pose it. Anxiety is very great.
ATLANTA, March i. -A large public
meeting has been held to consider
the condition of the country. Reso?
lutions approving Sherman's bill aud
the course recommended by Gov.
Brown were rejected. The meeting
then divided. The minority hold a
meeting to-night. The majority re?
organized, and passed resolutions
counseling quiet submission, charac?
terizing the bill harsh and unjust,
approving the noble course of Presi- i
dent Johnson, that the Southern peo?
ple should not barter their manhood
and honor hy accepting the terms the
bill recommend, and that the South?
ern Governors should take steps to
test the constitutionality of the bill.
COMMERCIAL! AND FINANCIAL..
NEW YORK, March 4-Noon.-Stock
market excited. Money G(e*j7 per cent.
Exchange-sixty days"8bj ; sight 9b?.
Gold 38Flour 5(?U0c. lower.
Wheat dull and nominally lower.
Corn dull and drooping. Pork with?
out decided change-new mess $21.45
(" 21.50. Lard dull-heavy barrels
\2(dfiZ%. Cotton quiet, at 31@3li<i
for middling uplands.
7 P. M.-Gold 38%. Cotton dull
and declining, with sales of 5,000
bales, at 31@31J?. Flour better
Southern $10.20(^16.25. Corn ad?
BALTIMORE, March 4.-Flour is
steady. Corn in good demand-?
white $1.02. Cotton quiet, at 31.
Coffee and sugar steady.
NEW ORLEANS, Mardi 4.- Sales of
cotton to-day 3,050 bales; market
easier-low middling.30; middling 31.
LONDON, Mandi 4-Noon.-Con?
sols 91. Bonds 73 ',.
LIVERPOOL, March4 -Noon.-Sales
of cotton to-day probably 10,000
bales. Prices declined '? penny since
our last report-middling uplands
13 i's'd- ; middling Orleans 14d.
Kurt* to be Remembered.
Wc (Iceni it our duty to again ad?
monish tho people of Virginia that
they have nothing, either ot* speedy
or of permanent relief, to hope for
from the Supreme Court.
Long before that tribunal can in?
terpose to protect us. negro suffrage,
sustained by the bayonet, will hove
been forced upon ns. In this city,
in the month of April next, and in
the State at large, in May, the atro?
cious bill of Sherman requires tho
military to protect thc negro at the
ballot box. Twice, then, before we
can hope for relief, tins outrage will
have boen perpetrated in Virginia,
unless the military officer, whose will
is the law, may consent to postp me
the city ?iud State elections.
The utter contempt with which the
rece?? decisions ol' the Supreme Court
lnive boen treated, show how power?
less that august body is when it op?
poses reason to the mad passions of
the mob. Congress and the subordi?
nate Federal Judiciary delight, in a
hundred ways, to express their con?
tempt of the five conservative judges
of that elevated tribunal.
Unless the people of the South can
hopi; to select a successor to Presi?
dent Johnson as conservative as that
eminent patriot, any relief which
they may hope for from the Supreme
Court would be of very little practi?
cal and of no permanent value, lt
will be competent for the next Pre?
sident and Congress, neting in con?
junction, to so frame and change the
Supreme Court as to saturate that
body with the radicalism of Congress.
It has been forcibly said that, so far
as the?Supreme Court is concerned,
the present conservative advantage in
that court is held by the slender
thread of a single life. There are Jiv
conservative and four radical judges.
And of the conservative judges, it is
doubtful whether one will ever take
his seat again, and almost certain thal
he Vi ill not live twelve months. "Thc
loss of one conservative judge will
make a tie, and no law can be d?clar?e
unconstitutional but by a clear ma
jority. President Johnson cannot re
place a conservative judge by nev
appointment, because Congress, at it:
last session, passed a law reducing
the number of judges to seven, for
bidding auy new appointment until
by the occurrence of vacancies, tba
limit is reached." The conservativ
judges are the old and most feebl
members of the court, and will pro
bably be the first to die.
"When the constitutionality of th
Sherman law is tested, our succ?s
depeuds upon the frail tenure of
life, which no one believes will las
six months. Under the most favor
able circumstances, eminent priicti
tioners in the Supreme Court infori
us that a decision of the Suprem
Court cannot be expected before th
winter of the present year or th
spring of 186F.
In less than three months, th
Sherman law will have iuflicted th
insult of negro suffrage twice upo
the people of Richmond, even if w
are the creatures of a military despo
ism, and no convention is called.
If the Supreme Court, twelv
months hence, shall declare the Shei
mau law unconstitutional, that dec
sion does not restore us to represei
tation in Congress. Not a bit of i
It will simply threw us back into tl
clutches of the Fortieth Congress
Congress forty times more malignai
and merciless than that which is no
in the articles of death. In thc ne:
Congress, the radicals have a clei
majority in the House of Represent:
tives of 127.
THE WHITE AND BLACK POPULATII
OE VIRGINIA.-Tho Charlottesvil
Chronicle, in an article discussing
length the Shermau-Shellabarger bi]
makes a statement that we appreher
will take most of our readers by sn
prise. It is as follows:
In more than one-half of thc Cou;
ties in Virginia, thc negroes ou
number the whites. They cur. cor
maud thc Legislature. Tho majori
of the Legislature, under the She
man bill, may be negroes. Allowii
for the influence of property and i
telligence, a number of the membe
of the Legislature may be uegrot
lu Nottoway County,, by the cens
of 1800, there were 2,270 whites ai
0,500 blacks? and mulattoes. The
are three colored persons to one whi
person. They (unless negroes are t
eluded from office) may, with ea?
control the County. They may eic
a black member of the House of E
legates, a black Attorney for the Coi
monwealth, a black Sheriff, bia
Commissioners of the Revenue, bia
constables and the tuitire magistra
of the County may be black or yodo
The Chronicle then shows that nea:
all the Counties have a majority
-< ? ? >
WHAT MR. VOORHEES IS DOING
THE SOOTH.-In the Senate, Thu
day, Mr. Hendricks said Mr. Vo
bees had been engaged as the ag?
of the Western distillers to secure
honest execution of the revenue lai
and to devise moans for putting
stop to the abuses under which liqi
was sold for less money than t
amount of the tax imposed upon
lt was on this business that he t
voled in tho South recently. He x
in no way employed by thc Treas i
Feathers and feather bands \
continue fashionable for some ti
to come. Tho spring bonuets v
either be very flat or the "Bolivi
shape-high np in the air, like c
scuttles, ?md flat behind. So say:
A ?'i?!isr::i ?":i!v.!!U:??e for Gutviu?r ill
Tho Tennessee papers aro publish?
ing the following letter from a co?
li ?red brother:
JACKSON, TENN., Feb. 12, lSiTT.
7o dor. Brownlow.
Sn:: i learn that you and the lower
House of your Legislature have
passed a law to allow the colored
people of this State to vote. So far,
so good. But, sir, you have, at thc
sana- time, provided in the law that
they shall not hol?l office! Now.
what does such legislation mean? 1
am a colored man, and have wool on
my head, but you and your white
trash can't pull that wool over my ?
eyes. The darkies in Tennessee gene- |
rally will understand what you ave i
after, and will put their broad, feet \
down upon you.
This act reminds mc of the casi;
where a whit? man and an Indian
went hunting. They killed a turkey
and a buzzard, and when they came
to divide, the white man, to satisfy
the Indian that he would do the fair
tiling, made this proposition: "I'll
take the turkey, and you may take
tho buzzaid; or you may take thc
buzzard, and I'll take the turkey.''
The Indian hung his head for awhile;
then, looking up, said to his sharp
companion: "Every time turkey for
white man and buzzard for Indian."
O, yes, you want US togo roting with
you, but every time office for white
man and vote for nigger.
I learn, further, that the bill has
been sent to the Senate, where it is
to be hoped the restriction against
my people will be wiped out. In
that event, and at the warm solicita?
tion of my friends, I hereby an?
nounce myself a candidate for Go?
vernor. I expect you to be my
competitor, and I propose to open
the canvass at an early day, and will
join yea in a list of appointments
from Carter to Shelby. I propose to
conduct the canvass like a statesman,
but notify you, in advance, that 1
will hold you personally responsible
for any insult you may offer. I shall
take along your debate with my
friend, Mr. Pryne, and shall prove
from that that you have been a
greater persecutor of my race in Ten?
nessee than any other man, and
charge that your present conduct is
oue purely of selfishness.
It will not be amiss to say here
that 1 am in favor of "equal justice
to all the people of the State"-that
I am in favor of relieving thc colored
I people of the State from paying
taxes for three years and from paying
taxes for vacant lands in the State,
by paying surveyor's fees-that I am
the friend of all religious denomina?
tions-that I am friendly to all the
secret orders of the State, but only
belong to the "Order of the Lone
Star." I have held the constitution of
that order in my hands and sworn to
support it. But more of my princi?
ples hereafter. When I get you on
the stump, you will learn who I am
and what I am.
Respectfully, your fellow-equal,
etc., * MATT. DYER.
WHY SHOULD WE OF THE SOUTH
COMPLAIN?-Thn asks an exchange,
and continues: New England, by
nature, cold, rugged, rocky and bar?
ren, is of necessity a manufacturing
and commercial country. The South
has been agricultural, producing those
great staples, cotton, tobacco and rice,
which constituted the basis of the
manufacturing and commercial inte?
rests of the United States. Our
wealth consisted chiefly in the means
of producing these, and it has been
swept away by fanaticism. Let the
production of cotton and tobacco,
beyond what we need for home con?
sumption, go with it. Let us build
upon a new foundation, make all our
own supplies, rear up manufactories
of cotton, iron, the implements of
agriculture, and everything else need?
ful to the prosperity and happiness
of society. Let New England get her
cotton where best she can, and if her
spindles and her commerce must
stop, she will beareaping as she sowed.
We have the climate and the soil, the
water-power and the mines necessary
to constitute us a great and inde?
pendent people. With all the school?
ing received during the Confederacy,
in arts and manufactures, we are al?
ready looking back to the flesh-pots
of Egypt, and trying, by the most
uncertain and dearest kind of labor,
to make cotton to buy Yankee plows,
hoes, axes, brooms, etc., instead of
making all these at home. Poor
South! how long will she cling to
wooden hams and nutmegs?
CLAIMS OF REBEL ASSESSORS.-By
a vote of to 13, the following was
passed in the Senate on Thursday:
"That the Secretary of the Trea?
sury is hereby authorized to pay to
such persons as were actually em?
ployed in the collection ol' internal
revenue in the rebel States prior to
the 1st day of August, ING?, compen?
sation ut the rate prescribed by iaw,
and an amount sufficient for that pur?
pose is hereby appropriated out of
any money in the Treasury not other?
wise apiiropriated. "
MILITARY AID INVOKED nv TENNES?
SEE.-A despatch from Nashville,
dated February 28, says the Legisla?
ture adopted a resolution cadiug on
the Federal Government, through
Gen. Thomas, for a sufficient military
force to keep the peaco and restore
order and Quiet in tho State. The
preamble alleges that in several Coun?
ties violence prevails over civil law,
and riot and murder go unpunished.
WHAT DOES IT MEAN?-A report j
was prevalent in this city, yesterday,
says the Columbus Enquirer, of the
25th ultimo, that the United States
Marshal had a list of all the ?20,000
men in Muscog?e County, and that
proceedings would soon be com?
menced for the confiscation of their
property. lt is believed, however,
that the Government has directed no
such mensures, und that the report is
really the part of a plot to inveigle
men into a party organization. At
least, occurrences in other parts of
the State warrant such a conclusion.
lt is said that such reports in thc
Counties in the upper part ol' thc
State have been followed by the insi?
dious suggestion, made to the parties
interested, that there was a way to
save their property, and it was by
joiuiuga "Loyal League" association!
Of course, the idea of escape from
any justly-incurred penalty by such
a course is ridiculous. Noconrt would
entertain such a plea for a moment,
and the mover of such a provision,
as a legal measure, would lui over?
whelmed with ridicule and contempt.
If any man has forfeited to the Go?
vernment his property, it is, by his
conduct, now past and irreclaimable.
Oaths of future fidelity to the Go?
vernment may be required of him,
hut no party association can absolve
Harsh aud unforgiving as the pre
sent temper of the party dominant in
the country seems to be, we do not
believe it has yet resolved to com?
mence the work of confiscation.
CONSTITUTIONAL CONTRADICTIONS. -
The National Republican shows the
conflict between the Congressional
military bill and thc Constitutional
amendment. In the amendment, the
question of suffrage is left to the
States; but in the military bill, pro?
vides for universal and unqualified
suffrage. There are other inconsis
tences as glaring, and, as the Repub?
lican says: "The assumption of the
majority party in Congress is that the
adoption of the Constitutional amend?
ment by twenty States will be suffi?
cient to make it a part of the Consti?
tution. That being the case, would
it not be well for Congress to stop
long enough to consider how much of
its own Constitution it luis already
violated in the present military recon?
fOltr OF CHARLESTON, MARCH 4.
Bat k Linda. Hewitt, Baltimore,
brig John Pierce, Snout. Matanzas.
Hehr. J. 15. Marshall, New York.
WENT TO SEA YESTERDAY.
Steamship Lulu, Childs, Baltimore.
Steamship Alliance, Philadelphia.
Brig Rolleraon, Scott, Boston.
Steamship Saragossa, New York.
Sehr. E. J. Palmer, Palmer, Baltimore.
Columbia WlmlvMilr Prier* Current.
BY FISH Eli Jt LOWRANCE.
APPLES -Per bushel.$1 75
BAGGING-Gunny, per yard. 32
Dundee . 38
BALE HOPE-Manilla, ncr lb. 25
N.y. or West, pr lb.. 20
BACON -Hams, per lb.18(T?20
Sides " .16@17
Shoulders, " .15(???lG
BUTTER-Northern, per lb. 50
Country, " . 30
BRICKS-Per 1,000. 7 00
COTTON YAUN -Per hunch.
COTTON -Ordinary, per lb.
Middling, " . 32
CANDLES- Sperm, per lb.40r?;f>0
Tallow, " . 20
COFFEE -Rio, per lb.2?@30
Laguayra, " . 40
Java, " .45@50
CHEESE -English Dairy, per lb... 25
Skimmed, " . . 20
CORN-Per bushel. 1 70
FLOUR- Super., per bbl. 12 00
Extra Family. 17 50
HAY-Northern, per cwt. 2 00
Eastern " . 2 50
HIDES-Dry, per lb. 15
Green, " . 8
INDIGO-Carolina. 1 25
I .ARD-Per lb. 18
LUMBER -Boards, per 100 ft. 1 50
Scantling, " .
Shingles, per 1,000.
LIME Per bbl. 3 00
MOLASSES- Cuba, per gallon.60@70
I Now Orleans, " 1 10W.I 25
Sugar House. "... 1 25 ?
1 NAILS -Per keg.7 80@8 00
ONIONS-Per bushel. A 00
OIL-Kerosene, per gallon.00@1 00
Terebenu, " t .
Sperm, " '. 2 25
PEAS-Per bushel.1 75(L?2 00
POTATOES-Irish, per bushel. 2 25
Sweet, " . 1 25
RICE -Carolina, per bushel.10@124
East India, " .
SPECIE-Gold. 1 38
Silver. 1 30
SALT-Liverpool, per Hack. 3 25
Table, " . 5 00
SOAP -Per bar.15@20
SUGAR-Crushed, per lb. 18$
Powdered, . 18$
Brown, " .12A@17
SPIRITS-Alcohol, per gallon. ? 00
Cognac Brandv, " . 0 00
Domestic " " .... 3 00
Holland Gin, " . 8 00
American " " . 4 00
Jamaica Rum, " . 0 00
N. E. " " . 3 50
Bourbon Whiskey, . 3 00
Monongahela " . 5 00
Rectified " . 3 00
STARCH -Per lb. 15
TEA-Oreen, pta- lb.1 50@2 23
Black, " .1 50@2 00
TOBACCO ('hewing, per lb . . ..30 @ 100
Smoking, " .50 (?) 75
VINEGAR Wine, per gallon. 75
Cider, " . 75
French, " . 1 50
WINE Champagne, per basket.25@35 00
Port, per gallon. 4 50
Sherry, " . 5 00
Madeira, " . 5 00
MEATS Pork, per lb. 15
Beef, " .12i@13
Mutton, " . " 124
POULTRY -Turkeys, per pair. 3 00
Ducks, " . 1 00
Chickens, " . 75
Geese. " . 1 25
An attorney bus obtained damages I
of ?10 against the London Times for j
an imperfect report of some l?gal
A heavy money transaction took
place in Rochester thc other day.
One man paid another 110,000 pen-j
nies. " I
A young lady in New York was re?
cently presented with a basket of I
Howers valued at ^'.MMI.
So many people are out of employ- :
ment in New York that recruiting
officers are doing a good business.
THE undersigned respectfully return;
their thanka to the Fire Department for j
their promptness in extinguishing th'- tin
on Sunday hist: also, to tin- citizens who
kindly rendered valuable assistance.
RICHARD A LLEN,
M n ' ti .-> 1* LEWIS 1'ISER.
Mr. and Mrs. REED return their most
sincere thanks to the citizens of Columbia,
and especially to the Fire Department ol
the city, for their efforts in successfully
subduing the ?ire in their store und dwell?
ing on Sunday afternoon. Mis. beeil will j
re-open her store to-morrow.
Mareil 5 1
Independent Fire Company.
ATTLND a meeting THIS EVENING,
at 7.J o'clock, at Hopson k Sut phcn's i
store. By order: G. T. BERG, Sec'y.
True Brotherhood Lodge No. 84.
A REGULAR COMMUNICATION
'of this Lodge will be held THIS
(Tucsdav) EVENING, 5th inst., at
Odd Fellows' Hall, at 7 o'clock.
Bv order of the NV. M.
March 5 THOS. V. WALKER. Soc'ry.
Palmetto Fire Engine Company.
THE regular monthly meet?
ing of this Companvwill be held !
VTHIS (Tuesday) EVENING, at
o'clock, at the hall of the
Hook and Ladder Company. Business of
importance will be transacted, liv order, j
G. T. MASON, !
Mirch '> 1 Secretary.
sa * **!
I.Ig! 2 ?
IPS 2 33 S co
? I ?
?-o THE undersigned has
WV just received his SPUyiie^j^vggia
ATASTOCK OP CLOCKS, which is the
largest and best selected brought here in
a number of years, and which can be
bought at a great advantage. >:- has also
on bund a large and well selected stock of
Dawson, Warren A Hyde's
Ladies' and Gent's Tip-top Pens.
R E P A I R IN G ,
In all its branches. HAIR WORK BRAID?
ED and MOUNTED.
March 5 At J. Snlzbacher A Co.'s.
State South Carolina-Richland Dist.
Tty Jacob Hell, Ordinary of said District.
WHEREAS Mary Qnigley hath ap?
plied to me for letters of administra?
tion, dc bonis non and Cum I cul i air nt o an?
nexa, of goods and chattels, rights and
credits of Margaret Ellison, William Law
and Susan Adger, respectively,late of the
District aforesaid, deceased:
These are, therefore, to cite and admo?
nish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said deceased,respective?
ly, lo he and appear before me, at our
next Ordinary's Court for the suki District,
to be holden at Columbia on Friday, the
fifteenth day of March next, at ten o'clock
a. m., to show cause, if any, why the said
administration should not bc granted,
(riven under my hand and seal ofthe Court,
this twenty-eighth day of February, in
the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-seven, an din the nine
I ty-first year of American independence.
March 5 tiri Ordinary Richland Dist.
IONO and SHORT-HANDLED MA
J N URE FORKS ft complete assortment ?
just received and for sale by
March :$ .'. & T. R. AGNEW.
WANTED TO RENT,
BV a party, sufficient FURNIT?RE *.;;
furnish two rooms neatly; the Furni?
ture to be well eared for.
Will take three or four setts of BOOKS
to keep, by one who ,s responsible aie1
competent. Apply at this office.
March 3 I
Business Stund for Sah:
By LEVIN & MIKEL!.
THIS MORNING, the 5tb instant, wo will
sell, at the Court House, at 12 o'clock,
The STORE on Washington street, at
present occupied by Muller & Sonn, mea
suring 7?s2o. Terms and further particu?
lars made known at time of sale.
Bacon, Lord, ?tc.
By JACOB LEVIN.
THIS (Tuesday) MORNING, I will sell,
at t lie old stand, corner of Assembly and
."> casks very supt rior Canvassed Hams.
1 bini, prime Bacon Sides.
20 tubs superior Lard, in 50-lb. packages.
Boxes Family Soup.
K;is prime Butter.
Bags Onions, .Ve. March ~> 1
BURNT ?IT YESTERDAY!
DOING BUSINESS AGAIN TO-DAY ! !
I>ARTIES wishing to procure the STAF
FOBD and BUCKEYE CULTIVAT?
ORS, PREMIUM FARM GRIST MILLS,
ami any other machinery ::: my linc
business, will please
; Send in their Orders as Heretofore,
As I am prepared to FILL THEM To ANY
A. R. COLTON.
March 2 C*
A CONVENIENT COTTAGE, with four
J\_ rooms, kitchen and garden, and large
front yard. A well of excellent water at?
tached. Premises in good order. Senate
street, East of Charleston Depot. Apply
to D. G. THOMPSON or D. P. Mc DON
A LD. March 2 6*
Dissolution of Partnership.
THE lirm of JOHN GARICK A CO. was
dissolved hy mutual consent on the
1st of February, bv the withdrawal of
DAVID II. ADAMS. Either of the parties
will sign in settling up the outstanding ac?
DAVID H. ADAMS,
February 29, '07 WM. W. WHITE.
i N. B-The undersigned have this day
? formed a partnership, and wdl continuo the
i business as heretofore, under tho namo of
JOHN GARICK & CO.
February 29, 1867. WM. W. WHITE.
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Txick.
' BB LS. pure WHITE KEROSENE OIL,
just received and for sale by
_March_??_JOHN C. DIAL._
NAILS, NAILS, NAILS
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock. '
i)AA KEGS superior quality CUT
?mi\r\_* NAILS, in store and for salo low
tor cash bv JOHN C. DIAL.
MA COTTAGE RESIDENCE, on
Main street, containing four rooms.
Only $15 per month. Apply to
Feb 28 i3 J. S?LZBACHER & CO.
COLUMBIA, FEBRUARY 20, 18G7.
To Messrs. O. Z. Bates, T. B. Clarkson,
Richard Parker, S. G. Henry, Eli Kil?
lian, Harmon Coon and J. A. Reese.
11HE above named ''Commissioners of
. Free Schools" for Richland District,
are requested to meet at the office of the
undersigned, on MONDAY, the 4th day of
March next, at 12 m.
D. B. MILLER,
Feb 21 X Acting Secretary.
ALL persons having demands against
the estate of the late JOHN D. HOP?
KINS will present them properly attested;
and those indebted will make payment to
me, at Hopkins' Turn-Out.
PAUL G. CHAPPELL, Adm'r.
Feb 12 tu*
DOZEN for sale low.
E. A O. D. HOPE.
"\T? MORE CREDIT. We will sell for
1.1 CASH ONLY, at thc lowest possible
rates. JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
ALE ! ALE i
AFRESH SUPPLY just received and
for sale at WHOLESALE and on
DRAUGHT, for cash only.
Feb 18 J >HN C. SEEGERS A CO.
A LL persons having demands against
ii. JOHN BATES, deceased, will hand
i thom in, legally attested; and all persons
. indebted to thoestato will make payment
to tho Executors, at Gadsden P. O., or
! Kingsville,'Richland District, by Express.
JOHN S. BATES,
I Jan 15 tul3 Executors.
11 HIRT Y bbls. Standard and Pore LEAF
20 kegs pure LEAF LARD.
Just received and for sale lo^v bv
March 8 J. & T. R. AGNEW.
TWENTY bbls. BECKER'S SELF-RAIS?
ING FLOUR, just received and for
salo low hy J. A T. R. AGNEW.
P.VTEXT CULTIVATOR PLOWS !
JUST received, a sup?
ply of these SUPERIOR
vantage from using which
?ii FIFTY PER CENT, in
hor.-es ana hands. For sale by the agents.
March 3 J. 'A T. lt. AGNEW.
Garden Rakes, Hoes
And Garden Implements.
A FULL supply of GARDEN RAKES,
x\. GARDEN HOES, OAKDEN FORKS,
SPADES, SHOVELS, TROWELS, Ac, on
hand and for sale bv
March 3 I A T. R. AGNEW.
raper Window Shades. &c.
O/^fV OF the above just received and
*y\J\_J for suleat thc low price of 35
.ems; also, 100 FIRE-BOARD PRINTS,
ands.?me and cheap. A Luge stock of
iVALL PAPER constantly on hand.
March 3 JAMES BROWN.