Newspaper Page Text
|^ J Expressly for the Columbia Phoenix.]
\< WK Items.
CHARLESTON, March 22.-A meet?
ing of DOO freedmen was held to-day,
under tho auspices of the Union
League. Speeches were made, and
resolutions of n. radical character
passed. A few whites participated.
SANDY HOOK, March 22.-The se?
verest storm which has occurred for
five years is now upon us. The wind
is blowing a gale and the sea miming
very high. Pilots all inside the Hook.
NEW YORK, March 22.-The Times :
says private advices represent thc coal j
miners of Schuylkill County, Penn.,
as committing serious outrages. Sn- ?
perintendent "Little was murdered '
last week. Gov. Geary lias been ap- ;
pealed to for protection.
"WASHINGTON, March 22.-The Sec-j
reiary reports to the Senate that, un- ?
less tho collection of direct taxes is j
soon resucad in Virginia. Florida!
and Tennessee, the direct tax collect- j
ors shall lie discharged.
PARIS, March 22. - lt is announced
that the Emperor favors a confedera?
tion of France, Holland. Belgium
and Switzerland against Prussia.
BALTIMORE, Mandi 22.--Forrest,
the actor, gave 8500 to the poor of
HARRISBURG, Mardi 22.-Governor
Geary has signed a bill requiring
railroads to carry passengers without
distinction of color.
WASHINGTON, March 22.-lu the
Senate, a petition for a strict en?
forcement of the laws in ?Utah was
referred to the Committee on Terri?
tories. Wilson introduced a concur?
ring resolution regarding Mr. Davis.
It concludes by saying that common
justice, sound public policy and na?
tional honor unite in recommending
a speedy trial or release ou bail. It
was laid over. Wilson will endeavor
to get a vote on it before adjourn?
A bill authorizing the Secretary of
the Treasury to discharge direct tax
collectors South, and imposing their
duties on revenue collectors, was
The Senate concurred iii the House
amendment furnishing 10,000 arms
for the Tennessee militia.
The amendment to thc Southern
relief bill was concurred in and goes
to the President.
A resolution suspending action on
the Bonligny claim was passed.
A bill relieving the Chief Justice
from the nomination of registers in
bankruptcy was referred to the Judi?
A bill refunding Indiana's ex?
penses for repelling Morgan's raid
In the House, thc relief bill was
passed. It authorizes the Secretary
of War, through the Freedmen's Bu?
reau, to furnish food to all classes
sufficient to prevent starvation and
extreme want. The relief is to come
from unexpended moneys of the
freedmen and refugees' appropria?
tion, anti the expenditure shall not
extend beyond the appropriation
The Senate bill authorizing the
Secretary of War to issue arms and
tfKuipments for 2,500 militia was
?Hended, making it 10,000. and
COMMERCIAL, AND FINANCIAL,.
CHARLESTON, March 22.-Tho cot?
ton market had a declining tendency
at the close of the week, with sales
of about 1.300 bales, at 27(o:50c.
Rice firm, at 9^@9.%. North River
82.75 per hundred. Corn market
closed firm, at Sl.33(rj I.37, with an
upward tendency-. Oats 70@80e.
Flour firm, at $11.50(7rlS per barrel.
The demand for bacon is light
shoulders 12@12b>; primo ribbed
sides 13'._> ; clear ribbed sides l-l; clear
sides l-l.':?. Liverpool salt $2 per
NEW YORK, March 22-Noon.
Flour 5(? 10c. better. Wheat firm and
advancing. Corn bo 2c. lower. Pork
firmer; mess $23.81*3 . Lard quiet
barrels 12}.<. Cotton quiet, at 30l?
@31 for middling uplands. Exchange
8%; sight 9%. Gold 2U...
' 7 P. M. -Gold 31 '.... Cotton steady,
with sales of 2,SOO bales, at30>?@31.
'Flour aethe and advanced 10@?5c.
? State ir0(o 12.00. Wheat active and
advanced 2(o 3c. Corn declined l(a
2c.-mixed Western $1.16(51.17.
BALTIMORE, March 22.-Flour is
steady and firm. White corn SI.OS
(o 1.09. Provisions unchanged.
LIVERPOOL, March 22-Noon.
Cotton dull, at 13;';d. for middling;
'sales 0,000 bales.
LrvEiirooL, March 22-P. M.-Cot?
ton closed heavy-middling uplands
13'^d. ; Orleans 13%. Sales of 7,000 j
GIFT ENTERPRISES. -A manufac?
turer in New York city is filling au j
order for 2,000 thimbles, at eighteen ;
cents per dozen, for the manager of !
a popular gift enteprise. "No!
blanks. Every ticke: entitles the
holder io a present. "
FINED FOB HUGGING.-In Hartford,
Conn., the other day, i. young man, j
for hugging and kissing *a couple of |
young girls, after they had told him !
it was against their principles, was j
fined, at the police court, $23.32.
Shun evil company, and evil com- j
pany will shun you.
PATRICK'S DAY RIOTS.-Daring tho
passage, in New York, of a procession
of Irish societies, on St. Patrick's
Day, a truckman, in endeavoring to
remove his team from the route, ac?
cording to orders from the police,
! was seriously attacked by the nieni
I hers of one of the societies, they
deeming his motions too slow. The
, police endeavored lo protect him.
when the Irish attacked them and
drove them off, but, being reinforced,
the police endeavored to make some
arrests, when they were attacked by
large masses of Irish, who seriously
wounded some fifteen of the officers.
Large reinforcements of police ar?
riving, the assailants withdrew.
Later in the day, several of the
rioters were taken out of the proces?
sion to the station-house. The above
occurred on Grand ami Pitt streets.
Subsequently, another quite serious
melee took place ou East Broadway,
occasioned by the police arresting a
rioter. Two officers were badly in?
jured. An Iris1.; marshal, named
Clark, was arrested for attempting to
kill a policeman with a sword. Cap?
tain Holme, of the police, was badly
injured. All sorts (d' weapons were
used by tue Irish., inclnding clubs,
bludgeons, swords, pistols, mus?
The I lera!'!, ol' Wednesday, says:
The riots which occurred on St.
Patrick's Day were the subject of
excited conversation among the pub?
lic generally, and the policemen espe?
cially, yesterday. Officer Kearney,
one of the first of the policemen mal?
treated, gives an exciting statement
of the affair. The wounded are still
suffering seriously, and, although
improving, several of them are still
in a precarious condition.
FROM HAVANA.-The New York
Our Havana correspondence, dated
March lo, says that a royal decree
had arrived from Spain abolishing
several taxes hitherto enforced, to
take effect in July next, when a new
impost substituted for them will go
into operation. The measures are
apparently liberal, but will in realitv
add 20,000,000 to the revenue from
Cuba. The coolie immigration is |
increasing rapidly, and is attended
with moro than the usual cruelty and
inhumanity. Passengers leaving Ha?
vana are subjected to the annoyance
and detention consequent on the en?
forcement of the laws requiring their
identification. Vessels from Europe
with clean bills of health are not sub?
jected to quarantine. The sugar
market is dull. Freights are not
active, and exchange is tending down?
wards, currency on New York quoting
at 2G and 27 per cent, discount.
ENCOTRAGINO FROM OLD VIRGINIA.
The Fredericksburg News contains
It is refreshing to learn that while
some have been whining and dis?
couraging other people and making
themselves abominable nuisances
generally, the real men in Virginia
have been at work ami are about to
receive the fruit of their labors.
On the Rappahannock River, be?
tween this place and its mouth, we
hear there is four times as much
produce waiting shipment to market
as there was last year. On this
side alone there is now, at least,
$200,000 worth against $50,000 last
Then the fish crop is beginning
to be harvested. That grows with?
out planting, and is always better
after a hard winter, and its profits
are always large. We should like
to have an estimate of the herring,
shad and rock fish "flindum." Let
Governor Wise count the eggs in
a big herring roe, and then make
There is more tobacco on the
South side of James River than ever
was before. In Richmond they don't
begin to have room to receive wdiat
is expected there. It always brings
a good price and the New York mar?
ket is now bare of tobacco, and
prices will be better.
The wheat in the Valley, and
everywhere, looks splendidly-an?
other Providential compensation for
so much snow.
Altogether, the prospects are en?
couraging. It is sinful and foolish
and .criminal to grumble. Thank
God and work harder, and we shall
see better times.
ARREST OF A FHN IAN SPY.-A de?
spatch from Toronto, C. W., elated
March IS. says:
A Fenian spy was arrestetl at the
Suspension Bridge on Saturday. He
1 id been followed from this city by
detectives, who, on searching his
satchel, found a plan of the city of
Toronto and plans of buildings, maps
of the Niagara frontier, ami a list of
the names of the judges who havo
sentenced the Fenians at the recent
He is said to be a relative of one
of the convicted Fenians now in the
penitentiary. He was brought to
this city this morning, auel it is ex?
pected that there will be important
developments at his trial.
It having been understood that the
Hibernians intended to parade the
streets yesterday, the police authori?
ties were instructed not to permit any
band of music to play on the street,
anil not to allow any assemblage of
persons carrying banners, Ac, as it
was calculated to create a breach of
the peace. The procession conse?
quently did nV>t take place.
SEIZURE OF THE MOST INGENIOUSLY
ENGRAVED PLATES FOR COUNTERFEIT
GREENBACKS EVER DISCOVERED.-For
many months, tho detective force at?
tached to the Treasury Department
have been on the alert for counter?
feiters of greenbacks of different de?
nominations. Persons have been ar?
rested from time to time, and some
have been convicted. Plates have I
been discovered, some producing |
very good imitations of greenbacks
of the smaller denominations. But
it remained for Col. W. C. Wood, thc
Superintendent of the Old Capitol
prison during the war, to arrest, at
Cincinnati, on Friday last, Charles
Ulrich, who, from the evidence of his
guilt found upon him, will probably
turu out to be the most ingenious
aud successful counterfeiter, so far as
the execution of the plates and the
printing of tin; notes are concerned,
that has yet been detected.
Ulrich is a German. Col. Wood
has been ou his tracie for months,
and, according to the former's state?
ment, it has cost him a good deal of
money to keep out of the way of thc
Government detectives. Ulrich ac?
knowledges that it was his purpose to
ruin the credit of the Government,
by throwing on thc market the pro- ]
duct of his ingenuity. Experts of
the Government pronounce his imi?
tation of thc Sion jiotes on the Na?
tional Central Bank, of Boston, and
the National Bank of New York,
complete plates of which were found
upon the prisoner when taken, and
w ere shown to ns yesterday, to be the
finest specimens of workmanship
ever seen. The imitation is perfect.
The chemical process theory, about
the perfection of which so much has
been said, is entirely knocked to
pieces, as developed by the splendid
specimens of Ulrich's handiwork.
Besides the plates alluded to, Col.
Wood also found in the prisoner's
possession plates, partly finished, of
85 notes on the National Bank of
New York, and on other banks.
HOPEFUL.- The New York Herald,
of Tuesday, after giving a summary
of the supplementary bill, says:
We expect before next March to
announce to the world the complete
re-establishment Jof the Union on the
new basis of universal liberty and
civil equality, with the restoration of
every rebel State to Congress. The
President has manifested in his
appointment of his five district mili?
tary commanders-Schofield, Sickles,
Thomas, Ord and Sheridan-his pur?
pose to execute these laws of Con?
gress faithfully; and from the South?
ern civil experience and good services
of each of these officers, we are satis?
fied that they will carry ont these
laws as quietly and kindly as pos?
sible to the people of the several
States concerned. Whether, there?
fore, ten excluded States shall or
shall not have a voice in this Con?
gress and in the election of tho next
and our next President, will depend
upon the course of the ruling white
class of each of the States directly
concerned; and that class, though to
some extent disfranchised in this
work of reconstruction, we are grati?
fied to believe, is rapidly coming
round to tb.e wise policy of a prompt
and faithful compliance with the
terms of Congress.
The prospect, therefore, of South?
ern restoration is good; and the ,
encouraging indications we are
daily receiving from Virginia ami all
the way through to Texas, warrant
the belief of immense advantages to
all those States in the way of North?
ern capital and enterprise, in view of
larg.' crops, even this year, of corn,
tobacco, cotton, rice and sugar.
Cheerful submission to manifest
destiny will surely bring to thc
South, in advance of Southern resto?
ration, those great essentials of
financial confidence in the develop?
ment of Southern industry--wealth
THE PRESIDENT OF TUF. SENATE IN
FAVOR OF "FAIR PLAY."-Au illustra?
tion of the free fight propensities of
thc new presiding officer of the Se?
nate took place on Saturday, which,
though in contrast with the dignified
punctiliousness of the late incumbent
of the place, is quite complimentary
to his love of fair play. During the
rather exciting debate on the supple?
mentary reconstruction bill, two or
three sharp passages took place be?
tween Senators Trumbull and How?
ard, relative to some of the amend?
ments proposed, the latter resenting
very warmly a statement made by
Mr. Trumbull, that those who were ?
sustaining Lou amendments proposed
were placing obstructions in the way
of reconstruction. Mr. Trumbull
rose in reply, and without addressing
himself to the chair, proceeded to
lecture, at a sound rate, Senators
Howard and Edmunds, turning his
back upon the chair and pitching
into the offending Senators in the
most appro ved style of parliamentary
fisticuffs. Senator Johnson, who was
standing at the clerk's desk, near
the chidr, called Mr. Wade's atten?
tion to the parliamentary indecorum,
and suggested a call to order. Tho
chair, however, failing to see any se?
rious violation of rules, indifferently
turned his eyes upon tho scene anti'
kindly said, "Oh, let them fight it
out; let them fight it out." The
friendly little mill ended without in?
terruption from the referee.
[Cor. Nor. York Herald.
When is a China bowl like a re?
nowned Saracen? When its Salad-iii '
TriE NEGRO VOTE.-We think that
there is no doubt that the larger pro?
portion of the negro vote will be east
at the suggestion or by the control of
those of the whites, who.se influence
and political strength Congress has
sought to destroy by elevating thc
freedmen to the enjoyment of the
elective franchise. The Albinoes
will probably be allowed to elect a
large majority of their class to the
convention, and be permitted to
form the new State constitution
without opposition; but we are in?
clined to believe that in all subse?
quent elections the negroes will vote
not with that irresponsible set, but
as thc men of property, education j
and breeding, whom they will doubt?
less disfranchise, may direct. The
negroes have learned something
since they have been made free, one j
of which is that their old masters are j
their best friends. In tho towns and
cities the radicals will probably hold ?
the control of this vote, but in the
country the planters will have
sufficient influence to put them all
right. The very stick which the
radicals would use against ns will be
the one with which we will break
their heads. They seek to destroy
the political strength of the South
by giving the ballot to the negro.
We will use that very ballot to re?
cover our lost position.
We think that if the better class of
the Southern people will let the Al?
binoes and negroes form a constitu?
tion and do all that is necessary for
reconstruction, and then pitch in
and control the negroes afterwards,
that it will be fourni easy of accom?
plishment and to be the best policy
for our section.
[ Wilmington Dispatch.
CALIFORNIA.-A New York paper
notices the arrival at that port of a
heavy cargo of grain and Hour from
California, and says:
Heretofore we have looked for
gold dust and silver bars from the
State of California, latterly the qual?
ity of her wines have been noticea?
ble, but within the past two months
she has sent us wheat ami flour in
such bulk as to attract attention and
merit comment. By the arrival of
the steamer this week '2,000 barrels,
2,010 sacks and -1,022 packages of
flour were added to the stock in
market, while by a sailing vessel
which arrived on the samo day were
received 17,405 sacks of wheat.
Although this flour is not as dc- j
sirable for family use as some of
our Eastern brands, it is excellent
in quality and pays a very fair profit.
Old merchants who, in 1849, paid
from ?100 to 8250 a barrel in San
Francisco for Eastern flour, may
well open their eyes at a profit of
a dollar a barrel on a similar article
raised at the other cud of the same
ARRESTS WITHOUT WARRANT-IM?
PORTANT DECISION.-A case was re?
cently tried in Worcester, Mass., and
a verdict of 3100 given for the plain?
tiff, wdio sued the city marshal for
detaining him as a party accused of
crime without a warrant. The lawas
laid down by the court in substance
re quires that when a party is arrested
on suspicion without a warrant (ex?
cept in cases where new facts exone?
rate the party from suspicion,) a
complaint must be made before a ma?
gistrate as soon as possible, or the
officer responsible for the arrest is
liable to be assessed in damages for
an unlawful act.
ADMIRAL SEMMES.-The New Or?
leans Commercial, noticing the con?
nection (d' Admiral Semmes with the
Memphis Bulletin, says: We wish
Admiral Semmes would turn his at?
tention to organizing a steam licet
from our gulf ports to those of South
and Central America. Mexico and the
Islands. His practical knowledge
upon that subject would be worth
more to the South at this moment
than many volumes of disquisitions
upon the political remedies of the
The Lynchburg Neus states that a
revolutionary hero yet survives, in the
person of Mr. James Farmer, who
lives in the Yellow Branch neighbor?
hood, in Campbell County. This
patriarch is now in his l??th year,
and served during the last campaign
of the war which established the
liberty of America. Notwithstanding
his extreme age, the old hero enjoys
remarkably good health, is hale and
vigorous, and walks about his planta?
tion without assistance.
WATERFALLS FALLING DOWN.-The
scientific exposure in the English
journals in regard to the chignons is'
having a very marked effect upon
that article in New York. The la?
dies are beginning very generally to
throw it aside, and it is observed that
at the opera in New York but few are
worn in the more fashionable of the
boxes. There are places in that city
where thousands of dollars aro in?
vented in the manufacture of them.
PRICES NOW AND THEN.-A compa?
rison of present prices with those of
the beginning of last year shows that
breadstuff's have advanced on an ave- j
rage about 35 per cent., w hile dairy i
products and beef and pork have de- ,
cdiued 20 per cent., and groceries
about 10 per cent. A comparison of ?
the prices of March, 1866, with those
of March, 1865-when the 'var termi?
nated-exhibited no material change.
f National Rep ublican.
In consequence of the action of the
Senate rejecting nominations, Phila?
delphia is now without a naval officer,
a collector of customs, a director of the
mint, a collector of internal revenue j
of the first district, and, uutil Mr.
Bingham was confirmed, was also
without a postmaster. For one cf
these positions, there have been three
rejections, and for the others, savo
one, there have been two nominations j
John Mitchell, now residing in !
Bichmond, writes a letter, in which,
whilst he expresses his sympathy for
the cause of Ireland, he disapproves
of the Fenian movements, at this
time, as premature, hasty, and not
likely to facilitate the object intended.
MISSOURI.-Governor Fletcher, of
Missouri, has gone into the newspa?
per business-that is. he is suing
every editor who intimates that
Fletcher is no better than he should
be, which is doubtless true.
GRAIN IN NEW YORK.-The stock
of grain in the New York market, on
Tuesday, amounted to 1,409,000 bu?
shels of wheat, L,700,000 bushels of
corn, and 1,880,000 bushels of oats.
Last week, S3S8,000 in fractional
currency was received by the United
Treasurer from the printing division
of the Treasury Department.
PORT OF CHARLESTON. MARCH 22.
AllllI Vim Y ESTERD A Y.
Sehr. Mi llawa, Dissoway, Baltimore.
Sein-. Grape-shot, Baracoa, Cuba.
Sehr. Ocean Pearl, Pearl, Baltimore.
WK NT TO SKA YESTERDAY.
Steamship Falcon, Reed, Baltimore.
Br. sehr. Carleton, Johnson, West Indies.
To the Officer of United States Internal
Revenue, Columbia, S. C.
Sm: A few weeks ago, we were informed
hy you that before we sold any empty spi?
rit barrels, to deface the inspector's stamp.
We were called upon, thia morning, by an
individual who claims to act under your
ordors, and demanded said barrels from
us-not permitting us to erase the inspec?
tion marks. As we fear that improper use
may be made of such, we call your atten?
tion to the circumstance, and respectfully
request information from yon, whether or
not it is proper for us to deliver such to
auv one until we first erase the stamp.
Most respectfrdlv, MERCHANTS.
March 23 1
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
MPASSENGERS leaving Columbia on
the 11.40 a. ni. train, eau get DINNER
at Kingsville on thc arrival of tho
ears, at 1.20. C. A. SCOTT.
_March 23 12
Mules for Sale.
THE undersigned offers for sale
Kr^gl fifteen head of WELL-BROKE
Wtt MULES, from 4 to 7 vears old.
4Ufa*&Thc.v can bc seen at Mr. Charles
Logan's lot, on Senate street.
March 23 3* J. F. GALLAHER.
FULTON MARKET SMOKED BEEF
Tuba choice GOSHEN BUTTER, at 40c.
Bags and pockets JAVA C( ?FFEE, at 40c.:
a fresh lot-superior.
BMs. and boxes Breakfast Bacon.
Milk, Buto r. Trenton, Sugar, Wine and
Heek'r's Self-raising FLOUR-genuine.
Bl>!s. Jersev Peach-blow Potatoes.
And for sale at FAIR PRICES bv
March 2:1 C. H. BALDWIN & CO.
Family Flour, &c.
1TWENTY hbls. FAMILY FLOUR, unex?
celled in nnalttv.
23 bbls. good BROWN SUGAR, at 12Jc.
per pound. Received to-dav and for sale
bv ' C. H. BALDWIN & CO.
aMIE right to manufacture and sell thc
GEORGIA COTTON PLANTER is
granted to A. R. COLTON, Columbia, S. C.
ALBANY PACKHAM. Patentee.
The above Planter ia the invention of a
Georgia cotton-grower, and is the only one
in nae which does the work of four hands,
and does not clog the s< cd.
CS . DON'T BUY ANY OTHER. "5ft
A. R. COLTON.
FLOUR! FLOUR ! !
I71IFTY bbls. Extra and Superfine Flour,
' ut J.C. SEEGERS & CO."S.
Mareil 22 _
NO. 1 MACKEREL.
TTTTHOLE and half barrels-tri sh and
W good. J. C. SEEGERS ct CO.
BACON ! B?C?N i !
(1LEAR SIDES, Strips and Shoulders -
J all sound atm sweet.
March 21 J. C. SEEGERS ? CO.
Books and Secretary for Sale.
ASECRETARY, rilled with a choice and
carefully si le.-ted stock of books, em?
bracing the Queens of England; Louis
XIV; the Wavelly Novel.-; Thiers' French
Revolution; Goldsmith's Poetical Works,
etc.-in all, about 120 volumes-are offered
for sale at a br.rgain. For further particu?
lars, apply at this office. March 22
DORN AND OATS
^ f\(\ BUSHELS prime White Corn.
For salo at li. D. ! I AN YUAN'S.
March '-'2 2
2 bbls. /ante Currants :.ew crop,
5 hags African Ginger.
Al so ON HAND,
15 boxes LOW-PRICED TOBACCO.
For sale low bv H. D. II AN A H AN.
March 22 2
Sew and Handsome Furniture-To Clos*
By A. R. PHILLIPS.
THIS (Saturday) MORNING, at ll) o'clock.
I will sell, at thc New Brink Store, Wash?
Marble-top anil plain Cottage Suite.-?.
Jenny Lind and Japanese Bedsteads.
Mahogany and Walinu Sideboards,
Mahogany and Canc-eeat Chairs,
Kooking Chairs, Lounges, Bureaus,
1 Baker A Grover Sewing Machine-,
1 pair Globes, Ac., .Ve.
1 Cooking Stove, Doable-barrel Gun.
1 Navy Pistol, 1 Gold Bracelet,
Cap and Letter Paper, Envelopes.
And many other articles, as usual.
N. B.-Unlimited articles received untii
hour of sale. March ?:i 2
HAS REMOVED from his old stand
opposite thc site of .Tanney's Hotel,
to the new store in Palmer's building, one
WINES. LIQUORS and CIGARS re?
ceived dailv, and sold at LOWEST MAR?
Cuni, Oats. Peas. Ac, always on hand.
JO"Prices attractive, and every atten?
tion paid to wants of eus tonie rs.
HAMS, SIDES and SHOULDERS. F??
sale by ITS II Eli A LOWRANCE.
Soda Biscuit, Sugar Crackers, &c.
QA BBLS. SODA HISCUTT", SUGAR
tJ\J CRACKERS. Butter anti Boston
Crackers, jost received and for sale low by
the barrel or at retail bv
Mareh ir, _jt_? T. B. AGNEW.
CORN A?TO PEAS.
TWO THOUSAND bushels primo White
and Yellow CORN.
400 bushels sound CLAY PEAS, in store
and for sale bv E. & G. D. HOPE.
Choice Hams, &c.
3TIERCES DAVIS, Jr., Diamond Hams.
15 bbls. Jersey Peach Blow Potatoes,
Firkins and tubs Goshen Butter,
Stilton, Factory, Pine Apple and Goalie"
15 kitts fresh No. 1 Mackerel,
Hhds. primo BaconSides, Ac, Ac,
Just received and for sale by
March 12 C. H. BALDWIN A CO._
Davenport Female College,
Lenoir, Caldwell County, N. C.
Rev. J. R. GRIFFITH, President.
Rev. S. A. WEBER, Resident Professor.
L. F. WHITAKER, Esq., Professor of Music.
Mrs. C. A. WILBER, Teacher in Literary
Miss SARAU RANKIN, Teacher of Painting
A. A. SCBOGGS, M. D., Lecturer cn Anato?
#LEN0IK ia beautifully situ?
ated in otic of the most health?
ful localities of the mountain
region of Western North Caro?
lina. Pupils from thc more un?
healthy poi: ions of South
Carolina would find it to the;. . 1 vant age
to spend the summer months at school ii:
this place. All tho facilities usual in F<
male Colleges will be ai?ordod by the com?
petent and attentive board of teachers.
Pupils will bo admitted at any time, and
charge.! from time of adm ssion to the end
of the session.
Passengers tor Lenoir from South Caro?
lina should eenie on Charlotte and Colum?
bia Railroad to Charlotte, thence on Cen?
tra! N. (.'. Railroad to Salisbury, thence or.
the Western Extension tu Hickory Station,
thence bv hack to Leuoir.
The President of the College will take
pleasure in meeting yotuiy ladies at the
Railroad, (Hickory Station.) and convey?
ing them to the institution free of charge.
March 10 12
ONF. THOUSAND lbs. BACON SIDE
1,200 bushels White and Yellow CORN.
:5 hhds. MUSCOVADO MOLASSES-new
6 bbls. GOLDEN SYRUP.
30 sacks FAMILY FLO UR.
io bags Rio and Lagnayra COFFEE,
bushels SEED OATS.
Which we offer in quantities to suit pur?
chasers. COPELAND A DEARDEN.
March S U
Virginia Mountain Butter.
I7HFTEEN HUNDRED H.s., superio:
" qualitv. for salo bv tho firkin, at
RICHARD O'NEALE A SON'S,
Mareil s trotten Town.
FLOUR, COHN, &c.
5* r\?\?\ BUSHELS WHITE CORN.
0?\J\JyJ 1,500bushels OATS.
.-jil bids. IRISH POTATOES-$5.
151) bbls. Super. Extra FAMILY FLOUR.
TO All HIV E.
1.500 bushels YELLOW CORN.
5 hhds. CLEAR SIDES. For sale by
Mareh 1) BROWNE A SCHIUMER.
NAILS, NAILS, NAILS.
At the Sion <a the Golden Pad-Lock.
?}f\(\ KEGS -upirior qualitv CUT
?d\)\J NAILs, in store and for sale lo"
for cash bv JOHN C. DIAL.
HAVING resumed the
Jabovo business, J. am pre
_ tared to execute all kinds
of work in the above linc nt the shortest
notice and most reasontiblo prices.
A variety of COFFIN'S constantly on
hand. Funerala promptfv attended.
Aug 30 SI." IL BERRY.
At Brennan .v Carroll's Carriage Factory.
Third Supply ot' Fresh Seed.
DA VID LA NDRETH & SON.
SILVER SKIN ONION' SETTS, Radish.
Green-glaze Cabbage, Turnip Seed.
Peas and Beans. Extra Early Corn, Bim.
Stem Collard, new Tomato Seed and other
FISHER A HEINITSH s
Feb 26 Dru;,' and Seed store.