Newspaper Page Text
33 y TelesrapJti.
I Expressly for the Columbia Phoenix.}
VIENNA, July 28-Evoning.-Great
preparations ara being made here for
tho reception of the Saltan. If all
the plans are carried ont, the cere?
monies and festivities, during the
Sultan's stay here, will oxcel in
gran do ar and magnificence anything
he has met with in either France or
TBIKSTB, Jnly 23-Evening.-The
Imperial frigate Navare has sailed
from this port for Vera Craz, with
orders to bring back from Mexico the
remains of Maximilian.
PAMS, Jnly 23.-The French Go?
vernment has prohibited the placing
of any portion of the Russian rail?
road loan in the Paris market.
Admiral Farragut has arrived iu
thia city. The United States Minis?
ter, General Dix, gave a fete, to-day,"
in honor of the Admiral. A large
number of American ladies and gen?
tlemen were present.
The Scotia takes out $1,500,000, iu
BICHMOND, July 24.-Geu. Brown
has issued au order discontinuing the
issuing of rations to tho dostitute,
authorized by the Congressional ap?
propriation fund, after tho 20th of
NEW YORK, July 24.-Tho steamer
Persia, with European dates to the
14th instant, has arrived. . The 12th
of July was celebrated by the Orauge
meu. Everything passed off quietly
in Belfast. 80,000 persons passed in
procession without molestation.
Dr. Higgins, Bishop of Derry,
died suddenly on the 12th.
Tho steamer Columbia, from Ha?
vana on the 20th, has arrived. The
Cuban Government is taking great
precautions against revolutionary
movements. Yellow fever still pre?
vailed, but is less malignant. Sugar
firm aud active, at 85?@8% reals.
Advices from Mexico report tho
arrest of Neoreto, the late Maxi?
milian's Chamberlain. Father Fischer
and others, includiug Marquez, have
not |been found. Col. Redone and
Gov. Yidaurri were shot.
'internal revenue receipts to-day
The military post established alouer
thc routes whioh aro to becomo the
great national thoroughfares, cost
tho Government in 18G4, $25,000,
000, and in 1865, $57,000,000, and
from present indications $150,000,
000 will not cover the expenses for
tho past twelve mouths.
SAVANNAH, July 24.-W. C. Wylly,
ouo of our oldest and most respected
citizens, and a veteran of the' war of
IS 12, died last night.
CHARLESTON, July 24.-Sailed
Ship Galena, Frontera, Mexico;
schoouor Dilly, Baltimore.
GALVESTON, July 24.-Leading cot
tou factors agree that the worm is
already in the cotton-not the truo
worm, but tho gross worm, which
precedes the destructive worm fifteen
days. The freedmen, in som? places,
have not worked well. All accounts
agree that the crop will at least equal
that of last year.
THZ SULTAN OF TUCKEY AT LON?
DON.-The reception of tho Snltau at
Loudon was a grand affair. A cabio
despatch of tho 12th says:
He was received by the Prince of
Wales, acting for tho Queen, and by
his Majesty Ismael, the Sovereign of
Egypt, and was by them escorted to
tho city of London, where he met an
unusually brilliant and imposing re?
The streets through which he pass?
ed were covered with flags aud
streamers, and spanned by nichos
and festoons of flowers.
Tho entire route of the procession,
from the railroad depot to Bucking?
ham Palace, was guarded on both
sides by unbroken Hues of troops;
behind, vast crowds were packed in
solid mass on tho side-walks, and
crowded every window and house
top. When the Sultan, accompanied
by tho King of Egypt aud tho Prince
of Wales, passed between the lines
of soldiers, the people manifested
great enthusiasm, and tho shouts of
welcome, cheering, and waving of
handkerchiefs and banuers didn't
cease till tho Sultan had entered tho
gates of tho palace. The royal resi?
dence had been placed in a state of
complete preparation for tho Sultan,
and will bo occupied by him during
his stay in London.
TUE CONVOCATION AT ROME.-Tho
French papers have some interesting
facts with regard to the Episcopal
Convocation in Rome. It is stated
that the address to tho Pope, signed
.>y the bishops, had 537 signatures,
it teems, therefore, that more than
out^Hilf of all tho bishops of tho
Catitjplic world had followed tho in?
vitaron of tho Pope. The bishops of
each nation heh? a special meeting
for appointing tho members of tho
commikco charged with drawing up
tho adlress. In this committee,
France ins represented by four bi?
shops; Austria, Spain, Italy, North
America and tho Last by th roo each;
England, Ireland and Prussia by two
each, nndBelgum, Holland, Bavaria,
Switzerland, Portugal, Brazil and
Mexico by1 ono oach. The Eastern
bishops in, VJio committee wore the
Patriarch of Jerusalem, tho Arch?
bishop Primate of the Catholic Ar?
menians, and a Vicar Apostolic of
vier AJ? CT AL, AND COMMBRCI AL .
NEW YORK, July 24-Noon.-Cot?
ton quiet; middling uplands 27@
27)i?'. Flour rather more activo and
steady, vrith sale? of 7,400 barrels;
Southern $9.30(&16.76. Wheat very
dull and 2@3c. Tower. Corn a shade
firmer, with sales of 50,000 bushels;
mixed Western 98(m$l. Onts lo.
better. Beef quiet. Fork heavy,
with sales of 500 barrels; new mess
$23.90. Stocks strong. Money 5@6.
Gold 39??. Sterling oxclinnge 10^
7 P. M.-Stocks strong. Gold
39'.;. Cotton firmer; sales 900bales,
at 27@27>i. Wheat 3@5c. lower.
Corn 99@$i.01. Mess pork $23.90.
The ?rpress' financial article says
the money market is still nnobanged,
the supply exceeding the demand.
BALTIMORE, July 24.-Cotton firm?
er, and stock scarce; low middlings
24@24}i,/. Bio coffee market favors
buyers. Flour steady. Corn scarce
prices unchanged. Mess pork 25@
25 ?.'.'. Bacon-rib sides 151..'; clear
CINCINNATI, July 24.-Flour de?
clining-family $9.50(a)10; more sell?
ers than buyers. Wheat firm-some
shipping. Corn dull and unchnngod.
Pork iu good demaud. Bacon-sales
70,000 lbs.; shoulders 13; clear sides
NEW ORLEANS, July 24.-Sales of
cotton G50 bales; market dull-low
middling 24}?@25; receipts 25 bales.
Sugar aud molasses nominally un?
changed. Flour quiet, and stock
light-super $10.75; double extra $12.
Corn firm. Pork-holders very firm,
asking $20.50. Bacou-shoulders
scarce, at 14).? ; clear sides 1614(?-1G1J.
Lard quiet and firm-stock of tierces
exhausted; holders of kegs asking
14 J 4. Gold 40.
AUGUSTA, July 25.-Cotton active;
market closed less firm, but prices
unchanged; sales 282 bales-middling
MOBILE, July 24.-Sales of cotton
350 bales-low middlings 22'.<; re?
ceipts 46 bales; market closed firm.
SAVANNAH, July 24.-Cotton quiet
and a little easier; sales 110 bules;
CHARLESTON, July 24.-Cotton mar?
ket steady; sales 57 bales; middlings
25).<@26. Receipts 250 bales.
LIVERPOOL, July 24-Noon.-Cot?
ton unchanged, with sales of 10,0i>0
bales. Breads tu fis aud provisions
LONDON, July 24-Noon.-Consols
9414. Bonds 72%.
LONDON, July 24-2 P. Ml-Con?
sols and bonds uuchanged.
LIVERPOOL, July 24-2P. M.-Cot?
ton und breadstuff's unchanged.
LONDON, July 24-Evening.-Con?
sols 94)4'. Bonds 72%.
LIVERPOOL, July 24-Evening.
Cotton irregular-uplands IO,1., ; Or?
leans IO1.'; sales 10,000 bales.
SOUTHERN GENERALS.-Wo take
the following from the New York
We feel impelled to say a word
in behalf of tho military skill, the
valor and ability of certain of the
rebel generals whom tho Southern
papers are now denouncing for in?
competence and imbecility in the
field. Since Jeff. Thompson, Chal?
mers, Hindman, and especially Long?
street, have come out in favor of re?
construction nuder the military bill,
we find that their services to tho re?
bellion aro spoken of with utter con?
tempt, and Longstreet is said to have
proved himself a "failure'* aud a
"nobody" throughout tho outire
war. Now, we are quite certain tltfit
Longstreet, at least, was not rated in
this way by any of our Generals ol?
by our soldiers who fought him. It
was conceded by them all that, with
th? exception of Stonewall Juckson,
Lee had no subordinate, and the
Confederacy no upholder, who ten?
dered more efficient and signal mili?
tary service than Longstreet. We
need not recall tho long list of terii
blo battles iu which ho and his corps
figured, nor the hundred times in
which ho put to test the genius of
our greatest commanders. We aro
sure that noither Grant, Hancock,
Sheridan nor Warren would speak of
Longstreet, as a soldier, in any such
way as ho is now spoken of by his
unreconstructed fellow-citizens of tho
South. Butin daring to exerciso his
own judgment upon politics, ho
could expect nothing better than ho
is receiving nt the hands of tho
Sou thorn "bomb-proofs."
A letter from Wiesbaden gives some
details of a singular calamity that has
befallen that town. A few evenings
since, a water-spofit, greater than
those of 1810 and 1832, broke over
tho place, causing incalculable da-1
mage. Tho Kursaal had been all but
destroyed. Enormous stones and
articles of furnituro woro carried
along the streets by tho torront,
which in ono placo made a channel
for itself nearly six metres deep.
Three houses aro said to have fallon
and tho celebrated Neroberg vine be?
longing to tho Duke of Noy an is to?
tally ruined. Two women and throo
chiidren aro reported to havo pe?
rished. lu tho evening, tho mud and
tho dead fish-several carp had been at
an earlier hour caught in tho Placo du
Theatre-oxhalod so bad an odor that
an epidemic ia feared. Some persons
say that they felt the shock of an
Dr. Bobinson, of Bennington, Mi?
chigan, diod on Sunday night of last
week, in consequence of sprinkling
chloroform on his pillow to produce
From Washington. I
The special correspondent of the
Baltimore Sim says:
At the serenades here last night to
Congressmen, Mr. Colfax said that
Congress had desired to avoid a mid?
summer session, bnt that the Presi?
dent having vetoed his vetoes by the
promulgation of a decision of his
Attorney-General, that under the re?
construction laws tho military com?
manders were merely policemen,
subordinate to tho provisional go?
vernments, the army was but a posse
comitatiis to'enforce the decrees of the
rebel governors and mayors in the
South, the people again appealed to
Congress, and hence the recent legisla?
tion. He thought that throughout Con?
gress had struck the golden mean, and
that its legislation was firm, prudent
and wise. He could not but admire
the last bold and defiant veto mes?
sage of the President, but he thought
Mr. Johnson arraigned himself in it
moro thnu he did Congress, for all
agree that ho spoko correctly iu his
North Carolina proclamation of May,
1865, when ho declared that all tho
civil governmeuts of tho South had
beon destroyed by the rebellion.
"The President," ho said, "appeals
to the ballot-box, aud so do wo, and
by its decision are williug to stand or
fall." In conclusion, ho spoke very
confidently of victory before tho peo?
ple iu 1868, aud declared that it
would be swelled by the vole of the
Senator Yates said that the South
having accepted the situation, the
Republican party had now to accept
the situation, which, he said, was
that no rebel shall occupy a placo in
the administration of our national
affairs. Tho speaker did uot hesitate
to say that a greater rebel than Jeff.
Davis or Beauregard is to-day shel?
tered in the walls of the White House.
Being a Senator, bc could not say
the President ought tobe impeached,
but would say that there was suffi?
cient evideuco in possession of the
House Judiciary Committee to justify
The Republican party must accept
the situation iu (.another respect.
There has been a war iu Mexico.
Maximilian has been executed, and
tho Democratic party is expressing
its disapprobation of thc act. The
Republicans should stand by Juarez
and the Liberal Government. It is
the duty of our Government to de?
clare that no foreigu prince or poten?
tate shall establish a government ou
American soil. If necessary-, let war
bo declared against any country that
attempts to supplant liberty in Amo
The Republicau party has declared
that equal suffrage shall exist in the
District of Columbia and tho South?
ern States. Now they must do for
the North us they have done for tho
South, and impose suffrage upon
-? ^ ? ?
RETOESENTATIOX FROM THE REBEL
STATES.-Mr. Masou, the Democratic
candidate for Governor of Iowa, in
an able letter, says:
But tho right of a rebel State to
representation is no longer an open
question. It has long been settled
by tho acquiescence of the very men
who now, for purposes of their own,
most vehemently deny such right.
Tho State of Virginia was represent?
ed in the Senate of the United States
throughout thc war. Not Western
Virginia only, but old Virginia, the
back-bone of the rebellion, the fore?
most among all tho revolted States
in furnishing men uud money unel
generals for the war; anil yet at the
very time when her Lees aud her
Johnstons, her Jacksons and her
Stuarts, her Ewells and her Mosbys,
were braving and often elefeating our
armies in the field, invading the loyal
States, placing the capital of thc na?
tion in jeopardy, ouel causing our
chief officials to keep au oyo to the
means of their own escape-while all
this, I say, was being done, there sat
John S. Carlisle in the Senate cham?
ber, the representative of that same
Virginia, voting, consulting, elebat
ing-tho peer of tho Sumners and
Wades of that hotly, with his seat
just as uuquestioncel as theirs-until
tho end of his term of office, in
March, 1S65, when the war was vir?
tually at an end. It is not now too
late, with any show of consistency, to
raise the question of tho right of
representation, now that thc war is
over, now that tho rebellion is effect?
ually crushed, now that not a hostile
gun has boon fired, nor a hostile arm
raised, for moro than two years; now
that Virginia is as peaceful as Ohio,
and South Carolina os "loyal" as
Massachusetts, and as little likely to
engage in rebellion against tho Fede?
ral Government; nov that throughout
tho length auel breadth of tho South
there goes up oue general anti fervent
wish for tho return of peace, and or?
der, and fraternity, and union. Tho
men who have seized upon tho abso?
luto control of the Government at
Washington, aro tho only obstacles
to tho immediate aelvent of returning
peaco, and union, auel prosperity.
Sister Fanny Jordon died at St.
Joseph's Sisterhood, near Emmetts
burg, Maryland, recently, in her
eighty-fifth year. Sho was ono of tue
original banel with Mrs. Seaton at the
organization of tho order in this
country, anel the last survivor of tho
founders. Ten years ago, her semi?
centennial anniversary as a Sister of
Charity was celebrated, being tho
first instance of one who had been a
member of the community.
SINGUT?AB DISCOVERY.-TU6 Wash
ingkm Evening Union, of Monday,
has a lengthy communication from
Thoa. C. Baffinson, Fellow of the Boy?
al Society of North Antiquaries, Co?
penhagen, giving a description of a
discovery made by him recently of a
Bunio inscription on a rook near
Georgetown, which, translated, reads
as follows :
..Here rests Syasy, or Susau, the
fair-haired, a person from the East
of Iceland, the widow of Kjoldr, and
sister of Thogr, children of the same
father, twenty-five years of age. May
God make glad her soul. 1051."
Upon digging in the earth at the
foot of the rock, a few human teeth
aud a bone, which crumbled, upon
beiug expoaod to the air, two Roman
coius, and threo bronze trinkets wore
Above the Runic inscription the
name of "W. Langley, 1758," is
carved. Mr. Raffiusou considers tho
discovery of these things as unques?
tionable proof of the Icelandic voya?
gers to this continent, but it is still
moro remarkable, as continuing a
statement made in au auciont manu?
script, which was dug out of tho ruins
of tho ancient college at Skalholt,
iu Iceland, in which it is affirmed
thut, uuder the command of Her
bardur, bis countryman sailed iu a
Southern direction from Vineland,
(or Martha's Vineyard,) where they
wintered, aud thence up a sea and
various rivers, thc ascent in one of
which was stopped by :i succession
of falls, to which, from their shapo
and foamy appoaraucc, they gavo
the narnu of Hvidsderk, or white
shirt; and the MS. further states that
in this neighborhood the illegitimate
daughter of Suorri was killed by a
small spear (or arrow) and buried
uenr the spot where she fell.
It was the reading of this narrativo
which lcd Mr. Raffiusou to exploro
the country* around these falls, and
his labors havo been abundantly re?
warded-if he has not been hoaxed.
PROGRESS OF LIBERIA.-Tho ac?
counts received from Liberia aro
uniformly favorable as regards the
condition nod prospects of the Afri
can republic. Agriculture is still tho
leading interest, and the facility
with which largo crops of sugar,
rice, coffee, ?fcc, are raised and put
iuto market, gives promiso of an im?
portant dcvelopmeut. Oue of tho
largest planters raised cauo enough
last year to make 400,000 pounds of
sugar, 5,000 gallons of molasses and
2,000 gallons of syrup. As wealth
increases, mercantile enterprise be?
comes more extended, tho manufac?
ture of sugar is conducted on a moro
liboral scale, and tho principal towns
boast of better specimens of archi?
tecture. Ten years ago, there were
only two sugar farms on the banks of
the St. Paul River; now thore aro
more than 100.
ARE GREENR.VCKS LIABLE TO TAXA?
TION?-This question has bceu
brought up iu a Cincinnati court, by
Farau sud McLeau, of that city, who
havo applied to Judge Storer for an
injunction to restrain tho Auditor
and Treasurer of Hamilton County
from collecting a tax charged against
them on 831,000 held by them in
United States legal tender currency.
Tho plaintiffs assume that, by tho
statute, no State, County or national
tax eau be charged on Government
issues, whether bonds, Treasury
notes, or other evidences of debt.
To test tho question, thc judge grout?
ed a provisional injunction, with leave
to the defendants to show cause why
the order should not bo mado abso?
The New Orleans Times protests
with great earnestness against tho
popular idea that New Orleans is
sickly. It bases its argument upon
official figures. Siuco the 1st of Ja?
nuary, 2,387 persons have died in tho
city. Of theso, 728 were children
uuder one year of ago. Of tho 310
deaths from consumption, probably
tho greater number wero cases of per?
sons coming to the city ns a last at?
tempt for life. Tho eutiro number
of fatal cases of fevers was ouly 143.
Considering the fact that tho city has
bceu crowded with freedmen, o death
rate of ono in 19,000 is certainly uot
The Boston Traveller states that a
lady in Beading, Mass., while con?
versing with some callers, suddenly
turned palo, and, sinkiug into a
chair, exclaimed, "Did you hear that
gun? it affected mo strangely," aud
wept inconsolably. Her visitors had
heard no report, and it afterward
appeared that no gun had beeu fired
at that time on the place. News
came, however, that her brother, re?
siding 100 miles away, was at that
very hour fatally shot by tho acci?
dental discharge of his fowling-piece,
while hunting in a grove nour his
Much attention is now being paid,
in tho interior of Louisiana, to the
propagation of a new grass, called
tho Hungarian, whioh yields two tons
to tho acre on bottom lands. If so,
and it equals timothy, and it is a sure
crop, it is far better than cotton. Let
cotton go to Egypt and Brazil, so we
raiso our own stock, grow our own
fond, and mako just enough of tho
cotton, or other such crops, to reap
tho fair and average por centago of
fanning profit. Then, aud not till
theil, will we got rich.
Euarjsrumr OF NEG KOKS TO BTT AS
JUBOBS AND HOLD OFFICE.-A bill has
finally passod both branches of Con
gress, in effect giving the negroes of
this District the right to hold ofll <
sit as jurors, and, in short, putting
them upon a perfect equality in all
respects with other citizens. Although
the bill has received the saotion of
Congress, it is not yet a law, and may
not become one yet, if at all.
AN INVENTION. --Wo understand
that Mr. J. Adler, of this city, au
experienced miner, has made an im?
provement in the manner of treating
auriferous minerals for the extrac?
tion of gold, whereby all loss or
waste is prevented. He has entered
a caveat in the Patent Office, and is
now experimenting, preparatory to
applying for a patent.
It is reported from tho Danish
Island of Santo Thomas, that Senator
Doolittlo has gono to Copenhagen,
to negotiate with tho Danish Govern?
ment for tho purchase of Santo
Th amos. It will bo remembered that
some time ago it was stated that he
had boon sent as a special envoy to
Russin, in matters connected with
the salo of Russian America.
[Neic York Tribune.
Tho word Alaska, which hasbeen
applied to Russiau America, signifies
continent or main land, as distin?
guished from littlo islands or islands
of the Kodiac, Schumaguiski, and
Aleutian groups, and those in Earn
sohatka sea and tho Behring's straits.
Tho term Alaska is used by the na?
tives and Russian settlers, to include
or apply to all tho Russian posses?
sions on the American continent.
A Texas correspondent says that
State has all the advantages of tho
North-west in cheap, rich lands, and
all the advantages of tho South in a
genial climate. Many million acros
aro now to be had at fifty cents to
ono dollar per acre, on every part of
which fifteen bushels of wheat or a
halo of cotton can be grown every
The reports of the crops from Iro
Iand are extremely promising. Hay
is an abundant yield. Tho potatoes
will bo later than usual, but tho
weather leads to expectations of a
large return aud freedom from dis
oaso. Oats havo suffered, and will
be in many districts the single defi?
cient crop. Wheat looks well, but
thero is not much ground under it.
Tho cotton crop, which did not, for
a while, promise much, has como out
very encouragingly; and the prospect
is that there will bo a good crop of
coru. Tho oats did well, potatoes are
flourishing, and new flour is coming
in. Flour sold, last week, at S6.75(a,
$7.50. - Winnsboro News.
The Augusta papers aunounco the
death of a Mrs. S. Rascover, near
that city, from tho accidental dis?
charge of a pistol in tho hands of a
youth named A. Rcmprier, a few
days ago. When will pooplo learn
that fire-arms are dangerous weapons,
and should be handled carefully?
The Raleigh Progress says that tho
burnt buildings of tho North State
Iron and Brass Works aro to bo
speedily replaced with moro substan?
tial structures, and workmen-al?
though forty-eight hours havo not
elapsed since their destruction-aro
now engaged in rearing the pile.
BISHOP LYNCH.-This prelate was
not present at the grand eannoniza
tion ceremonies at Rome. The.cor?
respondent of tho New York Herold
says thai his ahscenco was much re?
FORFEITED LANDS.-Upwards of
two millions of acres of laud belong?
ing to tho citizens of Mississippi
were forfeited to the State for non?
payment of taxes during the years of
1861, 18G2, 1863 and 186-4.
Tho census report of Mississippi
shows a population, in 18G6, of 343,
460 whites, and 381,258 blacks-total
724,718. In 18G0, thero were 353.8S0
whites, and 447,404 blacks-total
An officer at Buffalo hailed a fellow
on the street, having some hoop
skirts, which ho suspected were
stolen. The rogue threw ono over
tho officer's head, and made his
In some Parishes in Louisiana,
many freedmen aro dying of cholera.
Fatal cases havo occurred at Vicks?
Tho centre of the United States
has been definitely fixed. It is Co?
lumbus, Nebraska, ninety-six miles
West of Omaha.
PINE APPLE CHEESE.
Of\ CHOICE PINE APPLE CHEESE,
Ow just received and for salo by
Jnly 25 _ J. A T. R. AGNEW.
TOBACCO! TOBACCO ll
S)(\ BOXES CHOICE TOBACCO, just
JU\J received on consignment, and for
salo low by J. A T. It. AGNEW.
JTuW 25_ ._,
m HE former members of tho Richland
X Volunteer Bille Company, Columbia
Rifles, and Harper Rifles, aro requested to
moot at tho City Clork's ofllco, on FRIDAY
EVENING, tho 2Cth instant, at 8 o'clock,
for tho pnrposo of organizing a Society,
to bo known as tho RICHLAND VOLUN?
TEER ASSOCIATION. A full attendance
is requested._July 25 2
Acacia Lodge No. 94,'A. F. M.
A A regular communication of this
<^#WLodge will bo hold THIS EVENING,
/V\25tli in8t > at 8 o'clock, at Odd Fol?
lows' Hall. Tlie Second Degroo will bo
conferred. By order of tho W. M.
J. L. KIRKWOOD, Secretary,,
K July 27 1
Notice to Merchants.
IWILL call on them on SATURDAY
NEXT, tho 27th instant, to receive their
retnrna for the second quarter's taxes for
the year 1867, which was duo on the 1st
dav of July, 1867. THO. H. WADE,
July 25 1 _T. O. B. D.
IN introducing this article, its merita are
so evident that it must euporcedo any
other artificial light hitherto offered to the
public The following properties guaran?
teed: Non-explosive. Free from grease.
Will not soil tho hands or clothing. Is
more brilliant and cheaper than gas. Pro?
duces a soft and beautiful light. Is not
trying to the eyes. Can be need in any
ordinary lamp hy simply changing the
burner. Tho Oil, Lamps, Wicks, Burners.
Chimneys, Ac, on hand, and lampB altered
without charge For Bale, and may be seen
burning, after dark, at the store of the
undersigned, Main street.
N. B.-Kcrosone Oil, of purest quality
and lowOBt prico, constantly on hand.
July 25___ _
THE CHEAPEST LIGHT in tho world,
if you got the beat. Just, received, an?
other fresh lot, which is offt/ed at lower
prico by tho barrel, gallon, quart and pint,
at FISHER A HEINITSH'S
Jnly 24_Drug Store.
1 f\ BBLS. SELF-RAISING FLOUR
6 firkins dioico Orange County Butter.
Breakfast Bacon, in canvass.
Milk Biecuit, Ac, and for salo bv
Jnly 24 3 OH. BALDWIN A CO.
BACON, Ii ARB, &c.
-| p? HIIDS. PRIME BACON SIDES,
_LO 5 tierces Davis Jr. Diamond Hams,
12 " " pure Lard,
40 bags prime and fair Rio Cofioo,
15 bags and pockets O. G. Java and La
35" burs. Refined Sugars-crushed, ftc,
50 boxes Adamantino Candles, with va?
rious other staplo goods, for sale by
July 24 3 C. H. BALDWIN ft CO.
Removal of Bookstore.
THE stock of BOOKS and STATIONERY
of J. J. Mi CARTER has been re?
moved to R. L. BRYAN'S OLD STAND,
on tho maiu street, nearly opposite the
MR. BRYAN solicits a continuance of
the custom of those in want of Books and
Stationery. A good stock will always bo
kept on hand._July 24 4
NEW CROP TURNIP SEED,
Comprising the following varieties:
IMPROVED YELLOW RUTA BAGA,
WHITE SWEDISH " "
WHITE FLAT DUTCH,
GLOBE, and RED TOP.
Received by lust steamer from Philadel?
phia. Parties dea'ring
FRESH A.\l) RELIABLE SEED.
Can procuro thom
AT MIOT'S DRUG STORE.
OP. SALE LOW.
July 21 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
RITA RAGA TURNIP SEED.
ALARGE LOT of tho Fall and Winter
varietv of RUTA BAGA and the
LARGE GLOBE, NORFOLK and STONE
TURNIP SEEDS; also, tho Winter variety
of CABBAGE SEEDS-crop 1867-from
Landrcth A Son. Just received at
July 16 ff_E. POLLARD'S.
IS hereby given to all persons who may
hold receipts or other obligations from
me, to winch I havo neglected to affix tho
proper revenue stamps, that I am roady
and willing, at any time between this and
tho first day of August next, to comply
with thc requirements of tho rovenuolaws.
Such omissions havo been accidoutal and
not intentional. R. N. LEWIS.
United States Internal Revenue.
ComsiniA, 8. C., July 17, 1867.
NOTICE is hcroby given that all TAXES
assessed in Loxington District, for
tho yeor3 of 18C4, 1865 and 1866, aro now
past ?no, and payment thoreof is required
to bo made to A. II. MONTEITH, at the
Kinsler's Ferry. August 1, 2 and 3.
Lexington C. H., August 5 and 6.
Sanford Eleazer's Store, August 10.
The Taxes can also bo paid at tho Col?
lector's Olfico, over Hopo's store, at Colum?
bia, S. C., until 15th August; after which
dato a penalty will bo added to all default?
ers. A. S. WALLACE,
July 18 ?_ Collector 3d District 8. C.
PASSENGERS leaving Columbia on
tho South Carolina Railroad by tho
morning train, can got BREAKFAST at
Kingsville, as ample timo ie allowed for
that purpose. C. A. SCOTT,
Juno 20 ' _Proprietor.
aPERSONS who desire to pass the
summer months in a healthy section,
whoro good water and mountain air are
tho principal attractions, can bo comfort?
ably accommodated at tho WALHALLA
HOTEL. Trains now run daily e>ach wav.
Board hy tho week or month at reasonable
ratcB. D. RIEMANN.
St. James Hotel,
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
WM. A. HURD, of Now Orleans.
W. P. OORKERY, Spottswood Hotel, Rich?
?ir Telegraph and Railroad Offiecs in
rotunda of Hotel. Julv3 6mo