Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, June 9, 1867.
A New Party Organization.
Whatever may be tho cause, whe?
ther the high import duties or tho
burden of taxation imposed by Con?
gress, it is beyond doubt that, an
effort will bo niado to form a party
based upon the repudiation of the
national debt. A New York journal
tells us that peoplo have got to talk?
ing ibo-thing at street corners and in
front of the newspaper bulletins, and
occasional articles in tho press of that
city boldly advocating tho measure,
end assigning reasons for such a
Such a platform as repudiation
bodes no good to tho country. Al?
ready aro tho working men appealed
to, and the high price of living, in?
creased taxes and reduction of wages
are all laid to tho chargo of the pub?
lic debt. From this cause will como
a party of classes-tho poor against
the rich-and when such an organ?
ization is once initiated, it will go on
untd it ends not only in repudiating
the debt, but in opening up tho way
to agrarianism-a doctrino which, if
it once fastens itself upon the minds
of tho masses of tho peoplo, will
speedily lead to tho destruction of ll
personal right of property, and con?
sequent general anarchy.
Such terms as tho "tax-ridden
slaves of Bond-ocracy," telling tho
people-particularly tho working
, classes-that "they havo been mado
the viotiu^s of a huge fraud" and "of
a plot to .ob them and their fami?
lies"-they saying to the industrial
classes that "they are the victims of
tho worst lund of an aristocracy-the
aristocracy of wealth-aro just such
clap-trap arguments as demagogues
ever nsed to influence tho minds of
the masses and draw them after them
into the crooked ways of general
plunder and spoliation, while they
themselves ride into office and power
regardless of the consequences to the
community at large.
That tho debt is a heavy burden
upon all tho material interests of tho
country, there can be uo doubt; but
repudiation is not tho remedy-it is
tho extremely daugerous application
of tho knife, whore poultices and
other remedies might effect a cure.
Tho resources of this country, once
more united and prosperous, aro
ample to liquidate tho debt in due
time and pay tho interest as it be?
comes due. Why plunge hundreds
of thousands-holders of Govern?
ment securities-iuto financial straits,
and probably into ruin, when the
assets, and even the usual income of
these assets, are fully sufficient, in
the courso of the period of a nation's
credit, to pay up the uttermost far?
thing. The consequence of such a
suicidal policy as disowning the just
obligations of tho Government, would
be frightful. If the peoplo are
wrought up to such a pitch as to be?
lieve that a capitalist has no right to
hold or invest in public securities,
the next natural step will bo that they
will become convinced that a mun has
no right to be rich, to be successful
in bnsiness, or to own moro property
than the clamorers for non-taxation,
as against tho industrial classes.
We are surprised to seo any re?
spectable journal taking up the role
of tho demagogue und pandering to
that disposition of the public mind
which is always ready to seize upon
any pretext that may enuro to selfish?
ness, without regard to the rights of
others. "Honesty ?a tho best policy,"
is a sound maxim, and applies as
forcibly to tho aggregated communi?
ties that form u nation as well as to
tho individual. The public debt
ought and must be paid, that tho
world may know that the peoplo of a
great republic aro as faithful and
true to their obligations as any
crowued head in Christendom.
General Order No. 33, from Dis?
trict Headquarters, appoints a board
to report a codo of rulos and regula?
tions upun tho subject of registra?
tion, for tho consideration and action
of thc Commanding General. The
board was to meet in Charloston yes?
terday. It is composed os follows:
Col. W. B. Royal, President; H. H.
Heljier, of Salisbury, N. C. ; Jefferson
Fisher, of Raleigh, N. C. ; F. L. Car
doza, of Charleston, S. C. ; Lemuel
Boozer, of Lexington, S. C.
Earl Derby has announced officially
that tho Alabama claims will be ami?
..? . .' ..... 1.1 .. -
Th? Daty of IUgletrntlo?.
The Richmond Times Maa an arti
ole headed, "Tho Supreme Duty of
the Hour," iu which it maintuin6
that this supremo duty- is for every
citizen of Virginia, not disfranchised,
to register promptly. Its arguments,
addressed to the white voter?, are
very conclusive, and appeal to all
the rioh and the poor, tho great and
the humble-ns the only way to save
the State from lapsing into tho condi?
tion of Tennessee. Bat while tho
Times thus strongly nnpeals to tho
white class of voters, its policy ought
not to be misunderstood. It says,
"We do not ask every Virginian to
aid us with all tho talents, energy,
public spirit and means with which
God has blessed him, in making tho
registration ns complete as possible,
for the purpose of denying to the
negro a single right which can be
claimed for him as nu incident of his
liberty. By no means. But we wish,
when a complete and thorough regis
h-ation has revealed tho strength of
tho white men in this State, to teach
tho blacks, by our liberality towards
them, that their best friends are their
While party organizations and
party divisions among the Southern
people of all classes are to be depre?
cated, it is incumbent on all to work
in union, with unceasing energy, to
push forward the work of reconstruc?
tion ns prescribed by Congress, for
until that work is accomplished, wo
will Lave nothing but unrest aud dis?
traction, and no stability in the great
producing interests of tho country.
As tho Times says, we can have only
peace, good will and unity of action
and purpose by forgetting the past.
Old party lines and old party preju?
dices should go tho way of those dead
principles which we only remember
as relics of "thc world, before the
deluge" of civil war swept its bloody
waves over us for four years.
Let us, then, have but one party
iu this State-a party, call it by what
naroo mny bc most advisable-but a
party which adopts as its platform
restoration and peace, and a full ac?
cordance to all of every class among
us, of every right, privilege and im?
munity which the laws of the country
confer upon them. It would bo worse
than useless-it would be suicidal
to rake up the ashes of the past, to
revive party fends, or to re-kindle
animosities. The only partyjthc best
interosts of the South demand at this
time is n Union pnrty, whose plat?
form will be divested of all side issues,
either resurrected from the past, or
hatched up now by discontented and
disappointed politicians. Such a party
is the ouly one that can succeed in
the South, and tho only one that can
lead her back to the paths of pros?
perity and peace.
ANOTHER OIUJEII.-Goneral Sickles
has issued Goneral Order No. 34.
The followiug brief synopsis of it
is from the Charleston Neuis:
Paragraph I requires Sheriffs,
Chiefs of Police, City Marshals,
Chiefs of Detectives und Town Mar?
shals, to report to Brevet Colonel
E. W. Hinks, Provost Marshal Gene?
ral of this District, setting forth
names, duties, salary, A.c., of each
officer, and the authority by whom
II. Heilerts to be made of the com?
mission of all offences, of arrests, etc.
III. Reports to be made of the
escape of prisoners, and the attend?
ing circumstances; also of recapture
of escaped prisoners.
IV. Sheriffs are required to re?
port thc condition of jails.
V. Civil officers in charge of a jail,
prison or work-house are to make
monthly reports to the Provost mar?
shal (louerai. The first report made
under the requirements of this para?
graph will include the period from
January 1, to May 31, l?G7.
VI. All Sheriffs, Constables, etc.,
are required to obey and execute the
lawful orders of the Provost Marshal
General; und any resistance to or
disobedience of tho lawful orders or
authority of tho Provost Marshal
General will subject the offender to
trial by Military Commission.
VII. Requires duplicate reports to
bo sent to Post Commanders.
VIII. This order will not ?eliove
civil officers from tho discharge o?
duties now required of them.
IX. Refers to the regulation ol
Sheriffs' and Constables' fees for ser?
vices performed under the orders of
the Provost Marshal (remuai.
X. Requests nil persons who may
know of any threatened breach ol
tho peace to make complaint at once
to tho Chief of Police, otc.
XI. Imprisonment for default in
payment of costs, fees or charges ol
Court, attorneys or public officers,
shall not exceed thirty days.
The subscribers to the Englis?
Cotton Famine Fund contempl?t
appropriating their surplus funds
amounting to $000,000 in gold-tc
the relief of the South.
C<mfl?c?ttlon lieut ?tnt Ion.
Wo invite tho attention of loyal
leaguers and others, who are filling
the heads of the freedmen with the
absurd idea of confiscation and divi?
sion of lands, to tho extraot follow?
ing, copied from the Courier, pub?
lished in tho city of Buffalo, New
York. They will find in it food for
reflection, aud perhaps that which
will help to dispel tho immense
amount of ignorance mixed up with
tho terrible bugbear of confiscation :
The interpretation of laws in ac?
cordance with judicial standards is
destined to render null and void
nearly all the radical schemes for
vengeance upou tho Southern people.
Since the close of tho war, there has !
been considerable "mild confisca?
tion" of the property of men engaged
in tho late rebellion, decreed by such
Judges as Pierepont, Bnsteed and
others of their class. These confisca?
tions and sales are understood to
have been very profitable to the spe?
culators at whose instance the pro?
ceedings have been instituted, and it
is suspected that the Judges have
not been innocent of gains in con?
nection with them. It is now in of
fect decided that these confiscatory
proceedings aro void. In tho case of
an applicatiou for a writ of error to
secure the possession of property
condemned to confiscation, Chief
Justice Chase has granted it on the
ground that a condemnation of pro?
perty as for treason cannot take place
until the party has been adjudged
guilty by a jury; and further, that
thc condemnation and side of the ab?
solute estate are in excess of the con?
stitutional power of the court. The
New York "Hines remarks that this
! action of the court will probably
! prove the precursor of not a little liti?
gation. Tlie amount of property
confiscated while the rebellion was
in progress was very large, and in
every instance, we apprehend, the
errors'nutieod b}- thc Chief Justice
were committed. The property was
sold without 'any trial for treason,
and it was sold in fee. when a life
interest was all that could have been
: disposed of, oven after conviction.
! Confiscation titles are worse than I
' Western tax titles, which are among,
' the poorest of securities,
j Men who have come into the pos?
session of real property for a more
song, will be compelled to surrender
it to its actual owners, and will lose
I what little tiny may have paid for
their plantations. . In addition, they
will bo liable to proceeding for tres?
pass, and compelled to pay what da?
mages the owner may have sustained
in being deprived o? his property]
without due process of law. Altoge?
ther, this is not a pleasing out-look
for that class of disinterested patriots
who emigrated South on the assur?
ance that there was l,a great deal of
good land down there,*' which could
bo hud for tho taking.
It is entirely legitimate to remark,
that in many instances where proper
I ty, both real and personal, was seized
i by agents, or pretended ageuts, of
the Government, no return was made
by them of the property so seized,
und not a dime of tho proceeds of
which ever reached tho collers of tho
Government. When the passion of
the hour shall have been followed
by the sober .second thought, aud re?
construction shall be perfected, these
villainies will all come up for investi?
gation, and the plunderers be made
to disgorge their ill-gotten gains.
It seems that som:1 one has put a
too literal construction upon the fol
i lowing clause of the bankrupt law:
"And the nssigneo shall keep a
regular account of all monet/ received
by him as assignee, to which every
creditor shall, at reasonable times,
have free resort.""
According to which construction,
every creditor is to have "free resort"
to the bankrupt's money, and may
spend it in jollification.
Ocit MILITARY RULERS.-The New
York Herald, of Wednesday, after
complimenting the military com
mandera.nt the South, makes tho fol?
lowing remarkable admission:
"If the same wisdom and prudence
continue to be manifested by our
military administration, it is not im?
probable that another and more tick?
lish comparison will be drawn. Peo?
ple will begin to ask themselves
whether here, nt the North, it would
not be better for us to live under the
rule of such men than to submit to
the incapacity and corruption which
disgrace every department of our
Stato and municipal governments."
Cot HAOE.-Tho New York Times
J observes that some of its cotempora
I ries aro still hotly engaged in pro
ch iming that they will have "no
compromise with traitors." Thev plant
this motto ai the head of their co
Ir.mus, and inscribe it on little flags,
which are hoisted regularly over
their editorial pages. They evidently
c< nsider their action to be very bold
? and defiant, and ^ dculated to extort
j tho wonder of mankind. Perhaps
. it will-but not ou account of any
! special courage which it indicates.
THE RAHJBCUD EMBBOQIJO.-A cor?
respondent of the Augusta Press,
writing from Graniteville, on the 6th,
savd as he was passing through that
viii ago on that afternoon, he observed
several of tho South Carolina Rail?
road "track hands" nt work, taking
down a portion of the new trestle
over Kelly's Creek, on the lino of
the Columbia and Augusta Railroad.
On inquiry, ho learned that a portion
of this trestle-work was on tho laud
of tho South Carolina Company, and
was hoing removed by the order of
The authorities of Cuba, it ap?
pears, have had a quarrel with tho
Consul of tho Mexican Republic at
Havana, nnd have notified him to
quit the island withiu eight days.
The Consul's remonstrance against
the aid lent to Maximilian in men,
arms, munitions and provisions is
supposed to have led to this act of
The members of the Arkansas
Legislature protest strongly against
the late dictum of Gen. Ord, forbid?
ding that body to re-assemble. It
would be a good iden, perhaps, for
Attorney-General Stauberry to hurry
up his second opinion, as some of tho
district commanders are evidently
beginning to feel their oats.
The colored lawyer, Mr. Langston,
is advertised as a political tourist
through the South. There are half
a dozen gentlemen of his color whose
mission should be in the same di?
rection, and our National Committee
will be glad to scud them.
\Wetp York Tribune.
A despatch from Petroleum Centre,
on Saturday, says: "A terrible firo is
now raging in the upper end of the
town, and about thirty-five or forty
houses have been bumed. Every
effort is being made to Stay thu
Hames, and it is impossible to esti?
mate the loss."
The recent cable aunounoemeut
tuat Spain is seriously considering
the policy of abolishing slavery in ?
her colonies is of importance, for in
case the Spanish Government decides
upon abolition, over 100,000 Cuban
slaves will become freemen.
Jeff. Davis, President Johnson,
Gens. Grant and Lee and other eel? b
I rities have at different times occupied
j the room-; known as the "Historic
Chambers" at the Spotswood Hotel,
ill Richmond. Va.
: A Southern wedding timk place at
' Toronto, ('nuada, on the4th, at winch
Jefferson 'Davis, J. M. Mason, Jubal
I Early and other Southern celebrities
I were present.
Twenty "Chambers of Agrioul
I turo" have been established in the
j leading agricultural Counties of Eng?
land, and eight more are in course of
Minister Campbell is ordered to
report to Juarez. The latter is dis?
pleased that he did not do so long
A party of Swiss laborers has ar?
rived in Lynchburg, Va., and more
i are coming.
A new Jewish Synagogue was dedi?
cated in Richmond, Virginia, last
A barber in Chicago has been made
to pay $2,800 for cutting off a cus?
CONSUMERS will please atir.nd to thc
partnent of their RILLS for month of
; May. Promptness ia requested.
Juno O 2 _Secretary Gas Company.
X AA BUSHELS PRIME OBY WHEAT.
OUU by FISHER vt LOWRANCE.
ALL male citizens, white ami colored,
arc taxed by the State Ono Hollar on
; the hoad or capitation from twenty years
? of age to fifty years of age. Thc Collector
; now makes his dual call on all liable to
; Capitation Tax, to come forward, make
i their returns and pay their State fot their
I protection in all ci-, il matters.
THO?. H. W ADE, T. C. R. D.
I June .?_ 3
$100 Reward. "
COLUMBIA, June 8, ISOT.
IN the latter part of 1SG5, an alarm bell,
which was suspended near the Rebook
bonse of Palmetto Lodge, I. O. O. F.. was
Btolen an 1 earned off. A reward of ONE
[HUNDRED DOLLARS is offered hythe
' Citv Council for the recovery of the bell,
or FIFTY DOLLARS for proof sufficient to
convict the person or persons guilt v of the
theft. THEO. STARK. Mayor.
June ?_ IL'
Independent Fire Engine Company.
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ ju.e^ting " ^l)1^
>c=i;?Tri*" SS? i ./on hand, and a
punctual attendance requested.
Bv order of tho President.
.) < i ne s 2 G. T. PERO, Secreta r y.
Monda)' and Tuesday Evenings,
June 10 and ll.
S A R GEN T ,
TV Illusionist and ' Pltisinf Magician,
IX HIS WONDERFUL LNTEnTAINMEXT or
SLEIGHT OF HAND AMI MAGIC,
Air Tickets ?0 cents; children 23 cents.
Seals can be secured by applying at tho
'hall. Separate seats for colored person?,
I :>0._June !> 1
Fresh Mountain Butter.
11WO HUNDRED POUND8 in store, for
. sale low: J. C. SEF.OERS A CO.
Jun - 1
MAGICAL.- Prof. H. J. Sargent will
moke bis first appearance at J annoy's
Hall to-morrow night, in feats of
magie and legerdemain. "We have
observed that his performances in
other cities have been very highly
spoken of, and have excited tho won?
der of his audiences. Many novel
aud attractive features are said to bo
introduced into his performances,
which, while they mystify, also auiuso
and please spectators-one of which
is a "head carved from a solid block
of marble, made to wake from a sleep
of over 3,000 years, to speak, drink
and smoko, and then turned into
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.
Trinity Church-Kev. P. J. Shand,
i"ector, 1(1'J a. m. and 5 p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E.
Boggs, Pastor, IO1 .j a. m. and 4'.jp. m.
St. Peter's Church -Rev. J. J.
O'Connell, 10'.j a. m. and 3'.> p. m.
Washington Street Chapel-"Rev.
Wm. Martin, 10>.< a. m. Rev. D. J.
Simmons, 5 p. m.
"Marion Street Church-Rev. D. J.
Simmons, 10'.a. m. Rev. Wm.
Martin, 5 p. m.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Rey?
nolds, 10t<? a. m. and S p. m.
Lutheran Lecture Room-Rev. A. '
R. Rude, 10'. a. m.
PLEASING ENTERTAINMENT.-A_t the
invitation of Mons. DeCanips, who
is located in the beautiful town of
Greenville, wo attended a concert
given by that talented professor of
music and :i number of his pupils, on
Tuesday evening last, at the Gaillard
"Malo Academy. Notwithstanding the
natural diffidence of the ladies on
such occasions, the music-both vocal
and instrumental-gave general satis?
faction. Of little Miss Swandale,
daughter of mine host of the Mansion
House, we must speak moro particu?
larly; she has a very sweet voice,
i wi)ile her performance on the piauo
: is indeed wonderful.
Tm: NEW HOSE CARRIAGE.-It has
i boon already stated that the new hose
carriage presented to the Iudepou
, d?nt Fire Company by the New York
J firemen had boen completed. The
j New York Ihr ubi sayB that it is on
j exhibition in that city, and describes
i it as follows:
j "The new hose carriage lately built
j by the New York Firemen's Associa
j tion has boon placed on exhibition at
I the rooms of the Association, corner
: of Sixth avenue and Fourth street,
j The carriage far exeeeds the one lost
? on tho steamer Andalusia, and is sup
, plied with about 500 feet of new hose.
! Her ruriniug gear is of polished iron,
! the wheels iiaiuted in carmine and
j gold, the hose reel of polished rose
I wood, surmounted with silver-plated
' rings. Ou the front panel is tho fol
? lowing inscription: 'Organized 1837;'
! on the rear box panel the word 'Inde
! pendent." The sides of the boxes are
I beautifully adorned with paintings,
j On the front box is tho coat of arms
' of the city of New York and that of
I Columbia, S. C., and on the rear a
: painting of peace ami plenty. On the
! front, over the arch, is a silver plato
in shape of the front piece of a fire
cap, bearing the following inscrip?
tion: 'Presented by the New York
Firemen's Association to the Inde?
pendent Fire Engine Company of
Coombia; S. C., June, 1SG7.' On
the lamps is a fine figure of Phonix.
The whole cost about 83,000."
Jon FEINTING.-The Job Office of
j the Plue ai.:- is as complete as any in
j the South. It is furnished with new
! fonts of type of all descriptions and
j of the most modern styles. All work
I executed promptly, with taste and
j skill, aud at reasonable rates.
I We have received from M. H. Na
I than, Esq., Chief of the Charleston
I Fire Department, a copy of his re
I port for thc year ending April 28,
j 18G7. Tho following is the number
I of men on the roll of the several
companies: Pioneer, 80; Eagle, 75;
! Vigilant, (active,) 05; Phonix, 92;
I Charleston, 13; JEtnu, SI; Marion,
i St; Germa:;, 70; Palmetto, 03; Hope,
: 50; Washington, 64; Hook and Lad
, der, 34; Young America, 50; Stoue
? wall, 47. Number of members on
; the rolls, SS4; present, 831. Charles
j ton, ns she well may be, is proud of
j her Fire Department aud her chief.
I WHEAT AND F Lorn.-During ii fly?
ing visit to the upper part of tho
; State, last week, wo received tho
\ gratifying intelligence that the pros
I peet." of au abundant wheat crop
I were so excellent that Hour had al
. ready commenced to tumble in price,
i In Greenville, on Wednesday, it was
'offered ut 80.25 per hundred; while
inville and Anderson it is stated
?tljiprit is still lower. "The good
j time coming" may not be JO far oil".
' after all.
! :!Po6T OFFICE Horns.-The office ?
open from 8 a. m. until 3,'2 p. mr.
and from G until 7 p. m. Tho N'otjb
ern mail closes at 3"'.< p. m., aud all
other mails close at 8 j), m.
THE FEAST OF PENTECOST.-Yester
day and to-day aro celebrated by the
Israelites as tho first and second days
of Pentecost. The Feast of the Pen?
tecost is held in memory of the re?
ception of the law by Moses, OL
Mount Sinai, and also (is a thanks?
giving for the harvest. It occur,
fijty days after tho Passover-thus
includiug, in tho East, the whole
time of harvest. It is one of the
chief Jewish festivals, and is kept
with great strictness, every adult
mnle being required to present him?
self before tho Lord on that occasion.
REMITTANCES TO THIS OFFICE.-As
several letters have failed to reach us.
we desire to say to all our friends who
may be making remittances to this
office, to do so either by "registered"
letters or through the agency of the
Southern Express Company. The
latter is a reliable and safe mode ot
transmission on any line over which
it does business. We hope those in?
terested will attend to this request.
TELFGEArnic DESPATCHES. -Thc
Phcenix and Gleaner are the only
pnpers in tho State, outside of the
citj* of Charleston, that receive and
publish the latest telegraphic de?
spatches, market reports, etc.-Ame?
rican and European. Recollect, als< .
that the news in these publications is
furnished throughout the upper Dis?
tricts twenty-four hours ahead of the
Charleston papers. The subscription
to the daily is SS a year; tri-weekly
5, and weekly $3.
REMEDY FOI? DILL TIMES.-The
hest remedy for didi times is to ad?
vertise freely. Merchants should not
let their stocks stay shelved until
they become old. stale and unprofit
I aide, for the sake of the small ex
? pense it would cost them to adver-'
! tise. If they try it regularly and,
j persistently, they will find the in
1 vestment to be a paying one.
SrrroET Yon: OWN JOUT.N'AXS.
The Gleaner, issued every Wednes?
day, from this office, defies competi?
tion as a literary and news journal.
Those who subscribe to it are kept
well posted up in the current events
of the day? ns it embraces the tele?
graphic news, political, commercial,
state of the markets, Sec., np to the
hour of going to press.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -A*twitlou Neap?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the fir-;?
Jacob Levin-Gas-light Bills.
W. T. Walter -Auction on Moi.dav.
Thos. H. Wade-Tax Notice.
Fisher A Lowrance-Wheat Wanted*
Citv Council-$100 Reward. A
Some four weoks ago. anticipa ting a
heavy decline in goods. Mr. R. C. Shiver
commenced his grand clearing sales, which
was a success: for the decline bas come,
and with it a large lot of, now goods. S J
that his will he the place to buy new g< J U
and at low prices.
cm OF MIPIA BONDS 1
C1ITY OF COLUMBIA BONDS.
; State of South Carolina Bonds-old.
" J , .? . V. new.
Parties wishing to dispose of same, ani
who will name amount ot bonds and price,
can hear of a purchaser, if the price, bo
reasonable, (not otherwise, 1 bvaddressing
ANDREW M. MORELAND,
Banker, 8 Broad street,
June 3 5 Charleston, S. C.
FRESH "GOODS !
ONE HUNDRED Davis, Jr., DIAMOND
Bbls. BREAKFAST BACON-choie?.
" S. C. SHOULDERS.
Hbds. prime BACON. Jusr receiv sd an :
for sale in quantities to suit, at ?owes:
market rate-, by
June? C. H. BALDWIN A CO
SLWAITKIE LAGER BEER
TnE first ever come to South Carolina
known as tho best in the United States
-on tai) THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock
June? .JOHN C. SEEGERS A- CO.
-I f\f\ BUSHELS, Brown and White. : c
I L/w sale low for cash.
June 3_FISHER A LOWBANC E
BELTING AND PACKING.
LEATHER and Vulcanized Rubber Ma?
chine Belting, alsorted widths-2 to
12 inches. Also, Rivets, Lace Leather, liC
3ano 1 0 HOPSON A SUTPHEN.
The Subscriber has Returned
TO his OLD STAND, at the corner oj
Plain and Marion streets. Ho tendel ;
bis professional services to tho inhal n
tanta Of Columbi* and vicinity, alu
will at temi promptly to ALL CALLS
ciuicr in the DAY or NIGHT, OiV.ee h it i
from 12 to I.
?Tum- 1 D. H. TR EX KV ANT. M. 1
60 Reams Wrapping Paper.
SMALL SIZE, at tho usual low rates
.Inno 7_J. C. SEEOEltS. & UP.
SMALL HOUSE FOR SALE !
THE PRESBYTERIAN MlSSl
? H A PE I., o? the ftqware South '.i t:i
_,Asylum; suitable for] .. small tam I
I redlen Applyl fa. L. BR?AN