Newspaper Page Text
By Tel?srapn. I
WASHINGTON, March C.-lu the Se?
nate, Sumner introduced a bill to
guarantee republican government,
that would protect the loyal people of
the South. Also, to prescribe the
Doolittle and Patterson made per?
sonal explanations denouncing as
false the report of the Committee on
Expenditures, which intimated their
acceptance of bribes.
A joint resolution was introduced
declaring the municipal offices of
Alexandria vacant, on account of dis?
In the House, the Utah delegate
was sworn in.
J. J. Stewart contests the seat of
Charles E. Phelps, of Maryland.
Ward introduced a resolution as?
serting that an ex-member of the \
Cabinet declared, in a speech, that
tho evidence in the assassination cases
was obtained by suborning witnesses,
and that there was no evidence against
Mrs. Surratt. A motion was niad? to
lay the resolution on the table, where?
upon Ward withdrew it.
An effort to take up the tariff bili
was defeated by a motion for adjourn?
WASHINGTON, March G.-Sherman's
end the tenure of office bills were
officially published by the State De?
Seward publishes a circular letter j
proposing a peace congress to the
belligerent South American Repub?
lics, to be held on the 1st of April,
with au armistice till the termination
of the conference.
There are between 300 and 40? va?
cancies for Senatorial action.
lintier and Logan favor a special
committee on impeachment. The
Kew York delegation favors a refer?
ence of the impeachment to a special
committee, -and favors a recess till
There is a general caucus to-night.
CHARLESTON, March G.--The steam?
er Andalusia, from New York for
. Charleston, was burned off Hatteras,
i Edward North, purser, Jas. McMul
len, engineer, Jacob Lockman, with
four others of the crew and four pas?
sengers, are missing. The remainder
were brought here by the steamer
ST. Lons. March G.-A. W. Lee,
who stole SK).OOO in bonds from the
Treasury Department, was arrested
with 333,000 in bonds and $1,000 in
Judge Moody, of* the St. Louis
Circuit Court, on trial before the
joint session of the Missouri Legisla- .
turo, was found guilty.
TROY, N. Y., March G.-The Demo
crats carried the charter election.
ELMIRA, N. Y\, March 6.-A radi?
cal mayor has been elected by .seventy
NASHVILLE, March G.-Brownlow
lias issued an order to organize a vo?
lunteer force to serve three years
under his command, and to act as
military police, to preserve peace and
protect the people.
The Houston (Texas) Tvlegritpli
^acntious the seizure of an immense
J??mouut of whiskey at a rectifying
establishment near there. Several
thousand gallon vats of fermenting
whiskey were found. The property
was immediately turned over to the j
DELAWARE.-A number of mem?
bers of the Delaware Legislature
have been on a visit to Richmond.
They were present at the State Legis?
lature, and cordially received by the
presiding officers and members gene?
The South American war is rather
more bloody of late, and quite as
incomprehensible as ever in its causes
and relations. It is believed, how?
ever, that there is a prospect of peace
which means, in that country, a
breathing spell merely.
JACKSON MONUMENT.-The Faculty
and Alumni of the Virginia Military
Institute have determined to erect, if
possible, a memorial chapel, on the
grounds of that college, in honor of
SHOEMAKERS AND FARMERS.-Ly?
the action of Congress, Thursday,
agricultural implements, boots, shoes,
shoe bindings, strings, and shoes
made of leather and skin, were placed
on the free list.
The smallest elephant in Europe j
drinks five gallons of ale a day.
COMMERCIAL AND FINANCIAL.
NEW YOLK, March ?-Noon.-Gold
35?4. Stocks excited and fluctuating.
Sterling %%', sight 9. Cotton dull
and declining-middling uplands 31.
Flour steady. Wheat easier. Corn I
unchanged. Pork firm and un?
changed, at $22.3Lc/22.37'... Lard
7 P. M.-Cotton dull and declin?
ing, with sales of 1,800 bales, at j
30}.;'. Flour firmer; Southern more j
active-mixed to good $10.20(^.11.80; I
fancy to extra $11.906?16.50. Corn!
heavy and easier-mixed Western
$1.0' 1.10. Pork heavy and de-,
cub .ower, at $21.00. Gold closed j
BALTIMORE, March G.-Cotton dull, j
at :50 for middling. Flour dull. The
supply of corn is light-mixed white
98. Mess pork $22. Shoulders 9(2
ST. Lons, March 6.-Cotton un?
changed. Quotations for Hour barely
maintained. Mixed corn ?7((L4S.
If "philosophy is history teaching
by example," the following parallels
may prove interesting. The Rich?
mond Whig says:
"While we cannot, if wc would, close
our eyes to the gloomy aspect of po?
litical affairs, we should not surrender
ourselves to despair. We should,
like sensible men, inquire what we
can do to better our condition, and
do it candidly, manfully and openly.
^\ e all know that ?ve cannot fight,
and it is needless, therefore, to talk
about fighting. We can grumble and
scold, but who wauts manly Vir?
ginians to degenerate into grumblers
and scolds? We can fold our arms,
stand still and be swept to destruction
by the torrent wc seek passively to
resist. We can surrender ourselves
to despair, and doggedly invite fate
to do its worst. These are not reme?
dies for our situation. A few hours
will develop the crisis with more
painful distinctness, and then we will
have to determine, and quickly, upon
our line of action.
We avail ourselves of this pause tn
address sonn? remarks to our readers
upon the analogies supplied by his?
tory to our situation, and to draw
from them some useful lessons. Those
who have lived for successive genera?
tions under a peculiar form of go?
vernment controlled by themselves,
regard the idea of revolution with
dismay and horror. Thej imagine
that lib; will be unendurable uudei
any other Government. We are just
in that situation. We have but now
emerged from a war iu which we wert
discomfitted, and while the Constitu?
tion still exists in name, we see befori
us. as in a panorama, all the stage;
of rapid revolution. We see State
struck from their spheres, and thei:
very names blotted out. Instead o
States they have become districts
military districts. We see civil lav
dethroned and martial law substitute!.
in its place. We see white mau':
Government changed into a negri
Government. In one word, wc se<
the Government of our fathers pass
ing through a complete revolution
and with the sole object of subjecting
the Southern people to Northern ride
We see these things, and we arc lille
with dismay and horror. Many lee
that life is unendurable under sud
circumstances, and that it would b
better to lie down and die. Let u
not forget that this is not the firs
revolution that has occurred in his
tory. Almost every nation has lue
its revolutions, and accompanied b
violence and bloodshed. Those u;*
tions survived them, and the peopl
became prosperous and happy. W
have this advantage, that we have al
ready passed through tue most fem
ful stage-that of violence and blood
shed- lu this instance, the revolutio
js cupxiinatingpeacefully, if painfully
after *ne 'VVIU'- If we survived th
war, w?y c;iu we ljut survive tb
chance ot Government'?
Horn0 was alternately a oom mut
wealth an^- un empire, livery chane
of <roYCrnment was accompanied b
civil c'onvuls-on; slaughter and coi
fiscatiou. These were Pagan day:
when pure ar-d exalted Christian ph
losophv W?IS unknown, and whe
uneuli^htene^ reason and uucurbe
passion governed men. In tho;
days it was esteemed honorable i
the patriot who failed to throw hin
self upon h*s sword and die. A fe
notable examples ul this kind ha\
descended t1-' .us in history. Lt
honorable as it. was esteemed, fe
thus threw away their lives. Th<
preferred making their peace wit
their enemies? and living as quiet
and contentedly as they could undi
the new govern^'Ut. In a few year
tiie bulk of the people became a
enstomed to it a^d prospered.
France has been scourged by rev
lutions in which blood ran like wate
and terror palsied the nation. O
Governments were blotted out, ai
new Governments formed. Violeiic
bloodshed, confiscation and banis
ment were the accompaniments
every such revolution. Yet, in a fe
years, France became quiet, and tl
people prosperous and contente
But little more than a half centu
has elapsed since the revoluti"
which ended in the elevation of t
Corsican prodigy to power was f<
lowed by his overthrow at Waterlc
by the occupation of his capital
the allies, and by the utter exhaust!
and impoverishment of the Fren
people; but notwithstanding the c
currence of two revolutions since tl
period, they are reckoned among t
happiest and most prosperous peoj
Look at England, if you wot
learn what a nation can pass throu
and live. The Norman conque
which occurred about eight bundi
years ago, threatened universal (
tinction. A more complete subjuf
tion was never known. Domesd
book alfords the most complete e
dence of the extent to which t
Normans possessed themselves of t
lauded property of the country. T.
book embodies tho results of a gei
ral survey of thc kingdom, and
show the impatient land-greed of t
conqueror and his followers-t
survey, which was ordered by W
liam, while keeping Christmas w
his Court, at Gloucester, was co
ploted by Easter of the followi
year. So minute was it that the ch
nicler tells us "there was not c
single hide of land, no, not evei
yard of laud, which was not
down." He adds: "Not even
ox or a cow, or a swine, that was
the land, was left out of the reeor?
Yet the native population survi>
this unexampled subjugation, pros?
pered and became, in time, incorpo?
rated with their conquerors. Thej'
j made the best of their deplorable
situation, and turned everything they
could to their advantage, instead of
I surrendering themselves to despair,
j That was a revolution wrought by
j foreign domination.
; England has since undergone in?
ternal revolutions, accompanied by
! bloody, cruel and long-continued
' wars." Tbe revolution that culmi
? uated in the execution ol Lue first
I Charles, and the elevation of Crom
! well to kingly power, under the mo?
dest title of Lord Protector, was one
that established an unsparing tyranny
over one-half of the nation, render?
ing their lives insecure, and placing
I their liberty and property in peril.
Cromwell died, and the Common
I wealth came to an end. The rostora
j tion of t'ne Stuarts involved another
revolution, by which the enemies of
j Charles II and his house were pun
! ished and humbled.
In all these revolutions, the full
j measure of disaster, degradation,
i confiscation and punishment was
j meted out to the weaber party,
j They, no doubt, felt ns we feel, hu
I radiated and despondent. But whet
I they found that resistance was un
j availing, and opposition only exas?
perated thc- prevailing party atv
increased their own burdens, thov
learned to reconcile themselves U
their situation. They conceded wha
they had no longer the power ti
deny, and conformed to the authority
they could not successfully strivi
: against. Their wives and childrei
?conid not, without criminality, bi
I sacrificed to punctilios, and thi
j caiminality they were not willing ti
i incur. The balk in ali these in
j stain es survived the changes of go
1 verument, and their posterity ure, a
! this day, as much and as prosperou
I a portion of these several nations a
ii no sucli revolutions had oecurre?
Let ns profit by these lessons fror
I history and philosophy, and not sui
i render ourselves to despair, an
I blindly and foolishly deprive our pi e
I terity of blessings to which they Inn
! a claim by our Quixotic refusal t
j make required sacrifices of pride. \Y
? will not be the first or thc last in hi:
i tory to put in the plea of all who ai
I under duress or necessity-"Our pi
i verty, not our will, consents."
Tile Sont hern Pine Woods.
i It has not been customary hithert
. in estimating the resources of ti
j South, to attach any value to tl
pine forests, which extend from tl
' Mississippi to the Atlantic, and J.I
! or 200 miles Northward from the gu
i A few saw-mills on the rivers, a fe
schooners engaged in carrying lui
, ber to market, a few barr?is of ti
and still less turpentine, told tl
j whole story for the business of a tra
I of country extensive enough for
; small em]>ire.
! The minds of the people were c
t eupied with two all-absorbing ?dei
One was, to get many "niggers,"
order to make large crops of cotto
the other, to make splendid crops
cotton, in order to buy more "ni
Meanwhile, these pine forests wa\
in the wind, making music of a n
laucholy sort, an almost unbrok
solitude. But of late, a change
coming over the spirit of our drea
This Sleepy Hollow of ours sho
signs ot waking np. The conni
near the mouth of the Pascagoi
Liver is alive with sa w-mills and ile
of schooners carrying the prodn
of the mills to market. Here, on 1
Pearl, as well as at various ol'
points along the coast, the samebt
ness is carried on with energy, a
with evjdent profit to all who enga
in it. '
In addition to this, the turpenti
works, in successful operation at t
place, indicate the beginning of ar
era for the pine woods. Owing t
deficiency in the capacity of
boiler connected with the steam
giue, only five of the ten retorts
so far l)e kept at work at the sn
time; ?ind the daily product of tin
from two cords and a half of fat \:
wood, is sixt}- gallons of pure spi
of turpentine, eight barrels of
and twenty barrels of charcoal. Tl
results will be doubled as soon ?
new boile; can be obtained. We
derstand ibo proprietors of the es'
lisbmenc, Johnson ?c Guilet, cons]
their experiment a success. A
doubtless, many others, seeing 1
the risk of testing this business
been taken by others, will, now 1
there is no longer any risk conm.
with it, engage largely in it, and
shidl soon see, at all convenient
accessible points, turpentine-wo
distilling the pine-knots and thee
pines into turpentine and tar, w
the saw-mills are converting
marketable lumber the green p
And with the inexhaustible ;
plies of fuel for driving steam
gines, where can be found a r
eligible locality for the cotton
woolen mills needed for working
the cotton and wool which wil
produced in the section of cou
Cotton has had its day; comm
its full time of prosperity and gi
the manufacturers of New Eng
have been run some distance inte
ground; let all parties and the
of the world, now, for a little w
make room for the pine wood
Mississippi. Stand out of the
if you please, and lot the m our
come forward and take the f
seats. - Gainesville (Miss.) St-tr.
THE GAMBLERS EN CONVENTION.
Au exchnnge gives tho following ac?
count of a convention held at Chi?
A strange convention was held at
Chicago in 1850. It was that of thc
gamblers of the United States, in
which every State was represented.
Although a gathering of "hard
cases."' morally, the appearance of ?
the delegates is described as having ?
been highly respectai ?lc. The Chicago
Democrat said of them: "A finer:
looking set nf men we have never
seen than they are, taken upon the
average. They are all fat and well, |
very well dressed, with jewelry in
abundance; and some of thom are '
said to he what their looks indicate,'
men ot' talents."
Two important matters came np
before the convention. One was the
revision of the old rules and the ;
adoption of new oms for thc various!
games, lt was found that those rules
were construed differently in different j
States, and that several lives had been
lost in broils arising from this differ- ?
??ncc in their interpretation. Uni- j
formity of construction was demand?
ed by all the delegates. The other ;
subjeejt of discussion was the non- i
interference of professional gamblers
in politics, which led to a very warm
debate, and was finally laid upon thc ;
VERS SUGGESTIVE.-Old J3?sop, a
very wise old fogy, tells a story, in I
his Fables, of a proud and towering
oak which, in attempting to breast a
furious storm, was uprooted and de?
stroyed, while a reed, pliantly bond?
ing, lifted its head unharmed amidst
the surrounding desolation, when the
blast had swept away.
America, according to researches
made some years ago by Lieutenant
Maury, is situated on relatively
higher ground than any other part of
the world. By wind and wave, it is
down hill from 'ns to ail the earth,
and other nations mus: come up hill
to reach us.
The Chicago Post, in a thundering!
rage, asks: Have the members of
the present Congress neither eyes
to see, nor ears to hear'.- We think
it doubtful about the eyes; but there
is no disputing the oars-they are
there sure, "sticking out a feet."'
DEATH OF AN AUGUSTA PRINTER.
Simeon Lilford died in Chattanooga.
Tenn., on the 5th February, iso?,
alter an illness of eighteen days, of
-mall-pox, in the 27th year of his age.
A mau in Detroit advertises for a
partner in the nursery business. If
he wants a wife, why hasn't he the
manliness to say so'.'
PurtT ol" C1LARLESTON. MARCH a.
Brig Southern Risrhts, Ross, Liverpool.
Sehr. i:, lt. Townsend, New York. *
WEST TO Sr.A YESTERDAY.
Br. ship Bessie Crosby, Liverpool.
ONT. HUNDRED balea prime N. C. HAY, |
for salo to arrive, bv J
A. il. PHILLIPS, 1
March 7 2 Washington street.
BUTTER AND CHEESE.
BOXES ( UTTING CHEESE.
Ox* 1" kegs Goshen and State BUTTER. ?
For sale- LOW i v the package.
March 7 * F. A G. D. HOPE.
ANURSE, eic tm in habits, healthy and
well disposed-to go io, che country,
about 10 milos from town-to take care of
a .-mall b thy. None nevil apply without
recommendations. Applv to
Mareil 7 2 H." b. HANAU AN.
(CONSUMERS are requested to come
j forward and settle their BILLS
promptly for Hie month of February. It
is not my duty to go out and collect them:
my office is the place for settlement.
,7 AC OB LEVIN.
Mar.'.i 7 1 Secretary Gas Co.
rp EN bbls. Hecker's Self-raising FLOUT
JL 20 .. Extra N. C. FLOUR.
.March 7 JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.
TIERCES ch.-ice S. C.
J Pierces1 Dhmiond HAMS:||j^ I
Bags and pockets JAVA COFFEE, at '
40c. per lb.
Bags prime Laguayra and Rio Coffee. 1
Familv Flour, unexcelled in qtialitv.
With other FIRST-CLASS GOODS".
The subscribers are receiving, and will ?
at an early dav have in stoic, a large stock
of GROCERIES and PROVISIONS, ot su- i
perior quality. j
It will be not only our aim, but deter- i
mination, to offer univ FRESH GOODS, 1
from first hands, at KATES AS LOW AS '
THIS MARKET AFFORDS.
March 7J3_C. H. BALDWIN & CO._
REM AIM! FIRE!
Cooper's Double Action
Patent Revolver I I
DO YOU WANT ONE?
IHAVE just received the State agency
for COOPER'S DOUBEE ACTION PA?
TENT REVOLVER-NINE DIFFERENT
SIZES. It is cocked with equal facility by
the hammer or trigger, and combines se"
curitv from accidents and celerity of fire. 1
The Pistol is similar in finish and calibre ,
Wholesale dealers will find it to their ad?
vantage to purchase tbese in preference to ;
any other Pistol.
Call at tho office of the Cotton Gin Ware
house and see for yourselves.
V. I*. COLTON.
March 7 Cm >
Independent Fire Engine Company.
TELE members are hereby ordered to
meet ?it tho Phoenix Honk and Ladder
House. THIS AFTERNOON, at 4 o'clock,
to form procession to meet thc Visiting
Committee from New York,
liv order of the President.
March 7 1 <;. T. BERG. Sec'y.
Palmetto Fire Engine Company.
_^ THE members of thc Palniet
-ajfcjijx, to Fue Engine Company uro
miwuffr r" !'.i?-st.-d t<j nioet in trout of
^W^ST tl". H:ill of thl. pi,,.."ix Hook
-nd Ladder Company, TH IS AFTER
Nv^ON, at ? o'clooK, io j'.??i in?- Fire De?
partment in procession. Uv order:
March 7 1 G. T. MASON, Sec'v.
BBLS. PEACH-BLOW POTATOES,
just received ?iud for sale low bv
uaroli 7 J. & 'J'. E. AGNEW.
Mackerel and Cheese.
i f\ KITS NO. 1 MACKEREL, put up
*rx:V_/ expressiv for family usc.
?0 hom- choice CUTTING CHEESE.
Just received and for aale low bv
March 7 .1. A- T. E. AGNEW.
1 /A HALF EB ES. ALE.
JAJ lo wliole "
At wholesale and on draught.
March 7 J dlN ( . SEEGERS A CO.
mEN bids. SEEGEBS' LAGER BEER
1 ?inc article, at
March 7_J. C. SEEGERS A- CO.'S.
HURRY THAT TEAM !
BRING 0\ YOLK COTTON,
COTTON PRESS IN FULL BLAST ! !
MY COTTON" PRESS is :i-;.o:i ready For
PACKING, and I will continue to
PRESS ALE THE COTTON that can be
brought in bv responsible parties.
orders for PRESSES respoctfullv soli?
cit.,!. A. R. COLTON.
.March 7 0
GERMAN HORSE POWDER 1
For all Diseases lo which a Horse is Liable.
np HE various diseases to which that no
_L ble and useful animal, thc horse, is
subject, and the little knowledge that is
known of them by farriers and ignorant
ostlers, have occasioned many remedies to
be offered to the public under different
forms-, with high encomiums, and sanc?
tioned by digninc-d names. Some of these
are injurious: others, ?it !x-st, of little use,
and many entirely worthless, and do md
meet tie- want. A good medicine, free
from objections of this kind, has long been
desired by many gentlemen who have va?
luable horses. We therefore offer thc onlv
good medicine-the true " G E lt M A ?
HoESE POWDER," which has proved so
efficacious in all the diseases, it is pro
pared from thc original recipe of Dr. Hei
nitsh, of Germany. Its extraordinary vir?
tues are attested to by thousands, and for
fifty years lias stood, ami still stands, first
in the estimation of all experienced farm?
ers and agriculturists as the best medicine
for the horse. It is recommended for
horses foundered liv ?ating to excess or
drinking cold water when heated, to such
a.- have symptoms of glanders or are ex?
posed to the infection by being with other
horses, for indigestion, distemper, hide?
bound, drowsiness, loss of appetite, inward
sprains, debility, wasting '(d' nosh, sore
eves, swi lled legs, grease, mange, surfeit,
old coughs, for exhaustion 'rom work, lt
carries oil' all foul humors, purifies ?md
cools the blood, and prevents horses be?
coming stitt" and foundered. 1: is a stimu?
lus for weak stomachs, and renders the
limbs and skin soft and line, giving a
smooth coat to the hair. Ask for "Hci
nitsh's German Horse Powder." Tor sale
bv FISHER A- HEINITSH, Druggists.
THE uiulorsisnoit has
??lst received his SPRING? _
^STOCK OF CLOCKS, which is the
largest and best selected brought herc in
a number of years, and which can bc
bought at a great advantage. He has also
on hand a large and well selected stock of
Dawson, Warren & Hyde s
Ladies' and Gent's Tip-top Pens.
.RKP AI RIX G.
In all its branches. HAIE WORK EEAID
ED ard MOUNTED.
March 5 At J. Sul/.bach- r & Co.'s.
Corn al Private Hale.
BY JACOB LEVIN.
BUSHELS PBIME WHITE
.JUU CORN, in two bushel bags.
Old Stand, corner Assembly and Plain
streets._March 6 2
(HOKE (iROfERV SUGARS
. NEW CHOP MOLASSES.
f\rj HHDS. good and choice GROCERY
l_) I SUGARS,
SU tierces good and fair Grocery Sugars,
50 hhds. choice new crop Muscovado Mo?
77 tierces choice new crop Muscovado
SO barrels choice new crop Muscovado
100 hhds. choice new crop Clayed Molas
Now lauding ox. sci leonor "Mary White,"
from Carde ms, and for sale in lota to cuit
by RISLEY & CREIGHTON,
Cor. East Ray and Accommod'n Wharf,
March ll 2 Charleston. S. C.
Southern School Readers,
IfV>K beginners and advanced scholars.
1 SOUTHERN SPELLERS and PRI?
MERS, by R. Sterling, A. M., ol North
STERLING SOUTHERN COPY LOOKS.
All the above are neatly printed on good
paper, and are recommended by the North
Carolina Superintendent of Public Schools
ami by the Legislature of Alabama.
M< CARTER'S BOOKSTORE.
Opposite Lawyers' Raage, Columbia.
_ March f._* p. L. BRYAN.
MISS A. J. STOKES inform? 1e r friends
and patrons that she has REMOVED
to the dwelling of Mr. W. T. Walter, on
Plain street. East r.f tho Shiver House,
where she will continue DRESS-MAKXNG,
and invites the ladies to call and see her.
.March (> 6*
HAMS! HAMS ! !
m WO HUNDRED Sugar-cured Hams,
JL just received, and for sale at TWENTY
CENTS ?1er pound by
March r,_J. .V T. lt. AGNEW.
SARDINES ! SARDINES '. !
ONE THOUSAND boxes Sardines, just
received, and tor sale at TWENTY
CENTS per box.
March t? J. A T. R. AGNEW. _
ION G and SHORT-HANDLED MA
J NURE FORKS-a complete assortment
just received and for salo uv
' March:! J. & T." R. AGNEW.
PEAS! PEAS I
T7U)R sale bv FISHER A LOWRANCE.
_ L_ March 1
NAILS, NAILS. NAILS.
Al the Sign of the (?oblen Pad-Lock.
KEGS superior quality CUT
j?\)\J NAILS, in store and for sale low
for cash bv JOHN C. DIAL.
THIRTY bbls. Standard and Pure LEAF
20 kegs pure LEAF LAL^.
Just received and for salo low bv
March 3 J. 4 T. R. AGNEW.
TWENTY bbls. Il ECKER'S SELF-RAIS?
ING FLOUR, just received and fox
sale low bv ' J. & T. BJ AGNEW.
_ March :1_ _
PATENT CULTIVATOR PLOWS !
_ JUST received, a sup
*s<^v ply 0f these SUPERIOR
RiMPLEM ELM'S-tho ad
flWljl??i?sSafc|fc vantage from using which
horses and hands. For sale bv the agents,
March 3_J. & T. R*. AGNEW.
Garden Rakes, Hoes
And G-arden Implements.
A FULL supplv of GARDEN RAKES,
j\_ GARDEN HOES, GARDEN FORKS,
SPADES, SHOVELS, TROWELS, Ac, on
hand and for sale bv
March 3 J. & T. R. Af 1 NEW.
DI ID VT AIT VPMI?DniV?
DOING BUSINESS AGAIN TO DAY ! !
IBARTIES wishing to procure the STAF?
FORD and BUCKEYE CULTIVAT?
ORS, PREMIUM FARM GRIST MILLS,
and any other machinery in my line o?
business, will please
Send in their Orders as Heretofore,
As I am prepared to FILL THEM TO ANY
A. R. COLTON.
March 2 6*_
XTO MORE CREDIT. We will sell for
ll CASH ONLY, at the lowest possible
rates. JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
jr BBLS. puro WHITE KEROSENE OIL,
O just received and for sale by
March 2 _J_0H* 2: DIAL
JT/\ BBLS. PLANTING IRISH POTA
TOES, in fine order. For sale by
Jan 25 _ E. & G. D. HOPE.
New Orleans Sugar and Syrup.
;r HHDS. NEW ORLEANS SUGARS.
Of? bbls. " " SYRUP.
Just in and for sale bv
Jan 25 E.'A G. D. HOPE.
ff BUSHELS WHITE and YELLOW
I ONION SETTS, mr sale by
Feb 2:5 E. .v. G.* D. HOPE.
TWO THOUSAND lbs. BACON STRIPS,
for sale low br E. & G. 1\ HOPE.
Feb Ll_ *_
Printing Material For Sale.
AN assortment of TYPE and MATERI?
AL, sufficient to publish a large sized
paper, is offered for salo :.t a very reason?
able price. The TYPE is as good as new.
For further particulars, apply at this
office. Feb 2:1
Real Meerschaum Pipes,
I71?R SALE LOW LOR CASH.
JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.