Newspaper Page Text
8onday Morning, September ?, 1867.
Change or Mon-Not Principles.
The New Orleans journals, com
nionting on the recent miUtary re?
movals, express views in concurrence
* with our own, that the exchange ol
. officers is not a chango of system,
and that tho only practical effect it
to substitute the discretion of one
officer for that of another. Tho Pre
dent's order, assigning Gen. Han?
cock tc tho command of the Fiftl
Mititary District, directebim, "whet
necessary to a faithful execution o!
the law, to exercise any and all pow
ers conferred by Acts of Congrosi
' upon Distriot Commanders, and anj
and all authority pertaining to of
fleers in command of military dopart
ments." No other directions ari
necessary. Gen. Hancock is no
required to annul or to continue tin
civil appointments of Gen. Sheridan
but is sent to the command of th?
Fifth Military Distriot just os Gen
. Sheridan himself was, to deal witl
the1 subject under tho circumstance
and According to the rcsponsibilitic
which are placed on him. The Ne\
Orleans Crescent expresses its doubt
of the usefulness of reversing tho act
of Sheridan, and says :
"However desirable it might ha.
been that there should be no legisln
tion to authorize the overthrow c
civil governments, it is not now dc
sirablo, after this has been done, t
undertake to set up again the disk
cated machinery, by placing depose
officials in their former positions. 1
would be at least a patch-work an
spurious eivil restoration, and woiU
tend to c. fuse and complicate tb
situation, without any compensatin
advantages. Military simplicity an
efficiency of administration aro bette
than a combination, of which th
civil element would have only enoug
liberty to make itself detrimental t
the public service. Though our pet
pie wpuld have preforred to see th
civil offices remain undisturbed, it i
doubtful whether thoy would no
vote for putting back all the remove
incumbents, or, indeed, for makin
any change in thc actual sitnatioi
between this time and the work i
the coming convention, unless sue
change should promise to effect
material difference, in the event i
reconstruction, from that which is no
The New Orleans Picayune speal
to similar effect, so that it appear
instead of the transfer of office
having any of the political signii
canco which has been absurdly a
tached to it, the people have i
expectation even of a reversal
.Sheridan's civil appointments.
Chief Jostle? Chu.sc.
Wc le.irn from a Bichmond pap
that a rnmor is current that Chi
Justice Chase, since his recent vit
to the South upon his official dutie
has changed relativo to conferrii
the right of suffrage upon the free
men of the South, and that he nc
thinks it improper, and that it threi
ens the nation with disastrous cons
We do not credit such a repoi
The political rights of the freedmi
have been conferred upon them 1
law, and tho chief administrator
that law could hardly be expected
hold opinions adverso to it. Besid(
his antecedents give no sanction
tho truth of Bach a rumor, os ho v
among the first of tho promiue
men in the country who advoca!
the right of suffrage to the colo)
Another evidence tbnt this run
is unfounded, is in the fact that,
Wednesday last, at a reception
Manchester, New Hampshire, he sa
"New Hampshire and New El
land are gre?t in the power t
worth of their men and women, v
go forth into every part of tho co
try sowing broadcast the seeds
\ virtue, industry intelligence i
godliness. Thusthey lay the foun
tion of the nation's greatness,
most evory^horo you find the Yan
school-mus* or H i id school-marm tee
ing alike the white and the bk
New England does a great work
the republic. A nation can onlj
great in the virtue, intelligence
goodness of her children."
There is force and truth in
paragraph. If we desire to elo
tho freedmen, they should bo i
cated, they and their children,
we recognize fully nil their poli
-? ? ? ?
A man named Wm. Palmer wa
is believed, mortally wounded,
Morris Island, on Friday, by tin
plosion of & shell, from which he
endeavoring to withdraw tho pon
WHY Gzsr. SICKLES WAS REMOVED.
The Washington correspondent of the
New York Herald say?: "The cause of
the removal of Gen. Sickles is his in?
subordination in disobeying the posi?
tive commands of the President. The
Order No. 10, resisting the execution
of mandates of the United States Su?
premo Court in North Carolina was
rescinded by the President some
weeks ago, and Gen. Grant instructed
GeD. Sickles accordingly; but the
latter, instead of promptly submit?
ting, ordered his subordinates not to
obey the instructions forwarded by
the Attorney General at the command
of the President, and wrote a very
offensive letter to Gen. Graut, in
which ho alluded in d^tospectful
terms indirectly to the pJElent, and
asked for a suspeusionT^Rhe order
until such time as he (Siokles) could
write a d?fonce of bis course. Thu
President, however, refuses to wait,
when a plain positivo command is
recklessly disregarded, and retires
Sickles with unusual promptness.
The next victim will undoubtedly bo
Gen. Pope, who in a short time will
be removed to make room for Gen.
Wager Sway ne."
REGISTRATION*.-Wo aro indebted
to Mail Agent Hack for the following
return of registration nt Greenville
Court House, on tho 28th, 29th and
30th: Whites G7; colored 21G; total
The Times announces the following
as tho result of registration, so far,
in Union District: Whites 521; co?
I A correspondent of tho New York
Independent, traveling in tho South,
finds some Northern missionaries who
are not "sound ou the goose." He
says: "Twice within the last few
months I have seen ladies, missionary
teachers from tho North, and whe
had shown great interest in and de?
votion to their work, quit tho supper
table because a wortley Christian
minister, with a rather dark skin,
hod been invited to take a seat there.
I havo seen, too, men who havt
proved themselves noblo champious
of thc rights of the colored race,
when to be such was to risk theil
own lives, turn away from the table
at which two or three of the best
class of colorod citizens were ex
DISABILITY AMONG FREEDM EN.
The Yorkvillo Enquirer says that
three freedmen, charged with perjnn
in having taken the "rogistratiot
oath"-they having previously beou
convicted of felony-were brough!
down from York, the other day, an<
lodged in jail, to await the action o
the military authorities. Register
should bo careful to explain this oatt
to the freedmen, as most of then
take it in utter ignorance of what i
is, and in blissful unconsciousness o
tho penalties to which they subjec
themselves if they swear falsely
Under some circumstances, it would
be hard if those penalties should b
SPARTANBURG AND UNION RAILROAD
At tho annual meeting of tho stock
holders of the above road, held a
Spartanburg last week, tho followin?
ollicers were elected for tho ensuinj
year: President-Thomas B. Jetci
Directors-S. Bobo, G. W. H. Logg
J. W. Miller, J. E. Bomar, J. H
Evins, T. N. Dawkins, B. Goudelock
R. J. Gage, J. L. Young, A. W
Thomson, W. J. Alston and W. H
The Spartan states that an interest
ing discussion arose during tho meet
ing, on a proposition inado by Rev
J. W. Vaudiver, proposing that h
and two other gentlemen would bail?
and finish a railroad from that plaa
to Asheville, N. C., by tho year 1871
and receive in payment one-half c
the whole stock of tho Spartanburi
and Union Railroad, and should h
and his associates fail to fulfil th
contract, the stock should revert bac
to its former owners. It was accepte
by tho Convention so far as to expr?s
their willingness individually to accei.
the offer, this being all they had pow?
to do. He is sanguine ho can carr
out his proposal, if the consent of a
tho stockholders can be obtained. ]
the road from Spartanburg to Asln
ville, N. C., some seventy miles, ca
be built, tho connection betwee
Charleston and Cincinnati, if we ai
not mistaken, will be accomplished.
COTTON TN THE SOUTH-WEST.-Tb
New Orleans Crescent, of Mond .3
"Altogether, tho information coi
corning tho cotton crop that we pul
lish to-day, is moro favorable ^ei
orally than that which wo have bec
fore jd to lay boforo the readers (
the Cracau for several days past.
TH? Meeting of the Emperors.
The Boston Commercial has some
admirable speculations upon the con?
ference of Napoleon and Franois Jo?
seph. As the world, by common
consent, has agreed that a war be?
tween France and Prussia is inevita?
ble, though the inauguration of that
conflict may be postponed for many
months, a glance at the present situa?
tion in Europe is worthy of attention.
The Commercial says:
"Tho meeting of the Emperors of
Austria and France, at Salzburg, is,
wo aro inclined to think, of far great?
er import than a mero intorview of
condolence over tho late tragedy in
Mexico. For many months, Austria
has shown a most eager desiro to con?
ciliate France. Whether Herr Von
Benst is contemplating another strug?
gle with Prussia for ?upreinacy iu
Germany, or whether he only foi'e
secs European complications which
mav lead to a general wa*, be itt
either case is determined that Aus?
tria, in anv future contest, shall
have the friendship and alliance of
tho great Western power of the con?
tinent. Tho invitation extended by
the Kaiser to his Imperial brother
was of most marked importance; and
it was tho moro significant, too, be?
cause the Empress was included in
it-a civility never before extended
to Her Majesty by any sovereign ex?
cept by tho Queen of Great Britain.
Nor does the intelligence by the cable
that their Majesties have declared
that tho peaco of Europe is to be
preserved for an indefinite period
as a consequence of the understand?
ing between them, 6cem to be of u
kind likely to quiet the apprehen?
sions of Europe. This gratuitous de?
claration of the permanence of peace
looks very much like a covering to a
real danger of war.
"And that there is such a danger
can no longer be doubted. France
and Prussia arc both rapidly arming;
trade is at a staud-still, and the
peaceful utterances of the Moniteur
have had n very unquieting effect.
However sincere the Emperor Napo?
leon may be in his desires for peace
-and wo beliovo he is siucere at thus
time-tho French people aro very
much* alarmed at the prospect of a
consolidated Germany, which will
destroy forever their long cherished
desire of extending their dominion
to tho Bhine, and which ..ill deprive
them of the position they have so
long held as the first of continental
powers. The Emperor's power is
based on success. Without this, he
cannot expect to receive the conti?
nued support of the middle and
lower classes in France; and without
suoh support, his power is very un?
stable indeed. If France insists on
war, to war he must go, and the in?
tense hatred of Prussia, now prevail?
ing in France, looks very much as if
she would so insist. In Germany,
on the other band, there is a general
feeling of indignation at the idea
that u foreign nation presumes to
interfere in any way with the 'recon?
struction' of that country, and the
hardly concealed threats of the
French people are particularly gall?
"If that war comes, wo believe
Austria will not long bo a quiet spec?
tator of it. To join a foreign power
against Germany would undoubtedly
bo very unpopular iu tho German
provinces of the Empire, and espe?
cially nt Vienna. But if Francis Jo?
seph hos roolly made up his mind to
conciliate tho Sclavonic nationalities,
and shall be as successful with them
as he has been in Hungary, tho mur?
muring of his German subjects is a
matter of small consequence to him.
Tho well known disloyalty of Prus?
sian Poland will bo a sufficient offset
to it. Besides, au alliance between
France and Anstria might lead, in an
emergency, to an attempt which
would paralyze Russia, weaken Prus?
sia, and carry with it tho warm sym?
pathy of England, and that is, tho
restoration of Poland. This policy
is ono that, during eighty years, the
French cabinet have never lost sight
Df, and for which thoy may hope, not
merely for the neutral good will of
England, but, with a householders'
Parliament, for her active assistance,
also. The hope may not bo despe?
rate. For of all tho changes expeoted
froni tho recent reform bill, none is
so certain as that the European fo?
reign policy of Great Britain will
hereafter bo far more aggressive, and
far less under tho influence of tho
present foreign royal family, than it
lias been during the shop-koepors'
domination, established by the reform
bill of 1832. But whatever may be
the consequences of an alliance be?
tween France and Austria in any fu?
ture European strugglo, wo cannot
uelp thinking that tho meeting at
Salzburg points most plainly and une?
quivocally to that alliance, and that
blerr Bismarck fully expects it."
Tho New York Evening Post, of
tho 17th, says: A balo of now hops
was received in this city yesterday,
forwarded from Petersburg, Va.
Hjis is tho first consignment of the
kind ever made from a Southern
State, and is tho result of a lato
experiment. A half acre was planted
with hops, and 450 pounds of the
popular material packed. It may
bo added, that tho quantity obtained
is fair and tho quality excellent.
Lager beer is doubtless destined thus
:o extend the range of its operations.
Gen. E. Ra MT. Cunby.
Thia officer, who has been assigned,
by order of the President, to the
command of this District, was born
in Kentucky, and appointed to West
Point from Indiana. He graduated
in 1889, and served with credit in the
Mexican war. . In 18(50, he was a
Major of the 7th Infantry, and while
on duty in New Mexico, he conduct?
ed a campaign against the Narvahoes,
with great success.
At the beginning of tho war, Gen?
eral Cunby found himself Colonel of
tho 19th Infantry, and in command
of the Department of New Mexico.
He commnuded tho Union forces at
tho battle of Valverde, in which the
Confederate forces, under Sibley and
Green, gained a decided success.
Finally, the Confederate forces, under
Sibley, returned to Texas, General
Canby claiming, in his officiai report,
that the lutter (Sibley) had been
"compelled to abandon a country he
had entered to conquer nud occupy,
leaving behind him, in dead and
wounded, und in sick and prisoners,
one-half of his origiual force."
Soon after this, General Cunby
was ordered to Washington, and was.
for a time, Assistant Secretary of
In April, 1804, after the battle of
Pleasant Grove, and the consequent
retreat, which marked the failure of
tho Ked River expedition, General
Banks was ordered to bring his cam?
paign to an end without delay. Alex?
andria was evacuated, and on May
20, 18G4, General Canby having ap?
peared as commander of the Trans
Mississippi Department, the anny
was turned over to him by General
During the summer and fall of
18G4, General Canby remained in
New Orleans, but upon the overthrow
of General Hood, nt Nashville, he
proceeded to attempt the reduction
of Mobile, then held by Gen. Maury.
This movement resulted in the eva?
cuation of Mobile, which took place
in April, 18G5. On May 4, the sur?
render to General Canby of General
Dick Taylor's forces was effected at
Citronelle, and this, to the best of
our knowledge, closed General Can
by's active career in the late war.
Of General Canby wo know nothing
Eersonally, but ho is spoken of in
igh terms by tho New Orleans cor?
respondents of various journals. Ono
of them, referring to General Sheri?
"With these facts staring him in
tho face, and the knowledge that his
immediate predecessor (Gen. Canby)
was a high-toned gentleman aud gal?
lant officer, who had won the respect
and confidence of this people by
attempting to honestly and faithfully
discharge his duties as an officer of
the Government and not the repre?
sentative of a party, it is surprising
that Sheridan did not attempt to
remove some of tho odium that at?
tached lo his name by following the
commendable and praiseworthy ex?
ample of Gen. Canby."
Gen. Canby is said to be a fine
executive officer, and a thorough
military man. In his opinions, he is
said to be a moderate Republican,
who takes no prominent part in poli?
tics, and cares but little to have any?
thing to do with political affairs.
BEAUFORT.-Wo regret to learn by
private letters, that the condition of
affairs, in Beaufort, is particularly
gloomy. Beforo the war, the white
population was about 1,200; it is
now, native and stranger, only 500.
The houses given to or bought by
tho negroes are, very many of them,
tumbling to pieces. They aro with?
out fences, and with rank weeds and
all sorts of offensive debris about
them, have a most desolate appear?
ance. Muny houses of the best de?
scription, bought by Northern men,
have no tenants but negroes, herding
there from cellar to attic in penury
and sickness. The coming winter is
expected to be one of great suffering,
if not actual starvation.
THE BUREAU OP CONFED?RATE
ARCHIVES CLOSED.-It is stated that
the President has ordered the Bu?
rean of Confederate Archives, of
which Dr. Francis Lieber was chief,
to be closed. This bureau was or?
ganized by Secretary Stanton, and
sontains all the captured records of
tho civil and military administration
3f tho defunct Confederacy. It is
presumed they can be kept without
i learned professor in charge of them
it a high salary.
HOMICIDE.-On Wednesday last, a
lifficulty occurred on the plantation
jf Col. Robert Beaty, of this Dis?
trict, between John Lowe and Prince
Heywood, freedmen, in which the
atter was stabbed, and instantly
rilled. Lowe was arrested and com
nitted to jail.- Unionville Times.
WILL take notico that Executions for
8tate Taxes, for 1866, have beeu
odged in tho 8horiff s ornoo for collection,
'arl ios interested will do well to call im
uediately, and savo further costs.
P. W. GREEN. H. R. D.
ShurhTs Office, August 30,1807.
Boptcmber 1 2
THE UNDERSIGNED bas re?
moved bib STOVE and TIN-WARE
ESTABLISHMENT from W .sliiiivi
ton struct to Mit. EHRLICH'S NEW
1UILDING, on Main street, a few doors
hove the Pheonix Office.
September l .J H. H. BLLASE.
.ZION'S Herald, a Northern publica?
tion, advertises two colored preach?
ers, "of superior parts," who want
white congregations. It says: "Now,
brethren, let ns practice as we
A Major Powell, it is said, recently
fought 5,000 Indians three hours with
twenty-nine men, and killed 200 of
the reds. Where is Munchausen?
Franklin Smith, convicted of the
crime of rape, was hung in Wilming?
ton, N. C., on Friday last.
Tho members of CONGREGATION
SHERITH ISRAEL will convene THIS
MORNING, at 10 o'clock, at their Vestry
Room, for business of importance. Punc?
tual attendance is solicited. By order of
thc President. September 1
PARTIES having business with mo aro
referred to lt. N. LOWRANCE, at tho
Store of Fisher A Lowrance, during next
week, a? I shall bc absent from Columbia.
September 1 2 W. B. LOWRANCE.
Mrs. Thomas Taylor
^rrtCj-^a WILL GIVE VOCAL AND
??=38PIANO LESSONS at tho resi?
le I ?dence of Mrs. Susan Gibbes,
Senate street, September 1 m t
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL.
THE MISSES HENRY will
resumo tho exercises of their
??SCHOOL on TUESDAY, tho
list of October. For terms, Ac,
apply at their residence, in
Henderson street, between Se?
nate and Gervais streets.
September BO 0*
MRS. JOHN LAURENS'
BOARDING SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADIES,
IN CHARLESTON, will re?
sume it? exercises OCTOBER
4^1, at tho corner ot Wentworth
fand Smith streets. English,
' French, Music, Dancing, Draw
?, and tho accomplishments
of a polite education, will bo thoroughly
taught, and a careful attention given to
the formation of tho young ladies' man?
ners ami conversation.
WEEKLY SOIREES will bo given alter?
nately for MUSIC and DANCING.
For terms and particulars, address
Mus. J. LAURENS,
September 1 limo Charleston.
AT AND BELOW COST!!
PRIOR TO OUR REMOVAL,
rilHE REMAINDER of our Spring and
I Summer Stock of
Sold at a Sacrifice ! !
All thoso who aro in want of GOODS in
our line .would do well to
EXAMINE OUR STOCK
Before purchasing elsewhere.
J. SULZBACHER & CO.
September 1 fi
GREENVILLE A COLUMBIA R. B. CO.,
GENERAL AGENT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, S. C., August 31, 18t>7.
ON and after AUGUST 31, LOCAL
FREIGHTS will bo received as usual
at this Depot, R. H. WALTON,
September 1 General Agent.
Charlotte and S. C. R. R. Company.
COLCMHIA, 8. C., September 1, 1867.
ON and after this dato, tbo Passenger
Trains on this Road will run 'as fol?
Leave Columbia at. 7.40 a. m.
Arrivo at Columbia at.7.15 p. m.
('lone connections are made at Charlotte,
Greensboro and Raleigh, in each direction.
THROUGH TICKETS are sold at Colum?
bia to Richmond, Va., Washington, D. C.,
Baltimore, Md., Ac, Ac-giving choice of
routes rta Portsmouth or Bichmond, Va.
September 1 C. BO?KNIOHT, Snp't.
FRESH LAGER BEER.
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
August 80 _
BARLEY ! BARLEY ! !
WE WANT-about 3,000 bushels of good
clean Barley, tor brewing Lager
Beer. The cash will bo paid on delivery,
at market rates.
August 30 J. C. 8EEGERS A CO.
f\ BOXES English Dairy and choice
tJ\J Cutting CHEESE, just received and
for sale low by J. A T. B. AGNEW.
Aug 25 J_
ROPE AND BAGGING.
JUST received, a largo lot of BOPE and
BAGGING, which I offer for salo low
for cash. J. MEIGHAN,
Slain st., first door above Court House.
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps sro good
Twine, Rope, Iron Ties, Bagging.
Cwf\f\ LBS. TWINE, 50 coils BOPE.
^UU 100 bundles patent IRON TIES.
20 hales suporior BAGGING, just ro
?eived. Planters will lind it greatly to
thoir advautago to give us a call bet iro
Aug 14 J. A T. B. AGNEW.
A C. RAILROAD BONDS.
\JT? C. A S. C. Railroad Stock.
Now York Exchange.
WANTED-C. A S. C. Railroad Bonds
?nd Coupons. THOS. E. GREGG A CO.
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps aro good
for all urinary jgmpjalnta._
Extraordinary Milch Cow for Sale.
I WILL SELL MY FINE
i MILCH COW. Sho is tho best,
ysAperbap-', ever offered in this
J* ?Xmarket. She has a heifer calf,
its months old, v< ry valuable
August 30 * D. P. GBP.GG.
INQUEST.-An, inquest waa held.
yesterday morning, by acting Coro|
ner W. B. Johnston, on the body o?
Miss Margaret Grimm, who was found
dead in her bed, on Friday morning,
at the* house of Mrs. Cayce, on the
other side of the Viver. The verdict
of the jury was, that she came to her
death from the effects of a congestive
A notico upnears in to-day'a issue
of Mrs. Laurens' boarding school for
young ladies, in Charleston, to which
we would call particular attention, a^
being worthy of highest considera?
tion. Mrs. Laurens has been reduced
to this necessity, and eminently de?
serves success. .Her course is a most
thorough and accomplished one, and
he is well fitted io carry it through.
Her name is well known as identified
with the history of our country, and
her education and station alike qualify
her for affording tho best instruction
to tho young ladies placed under her
charge, in manners and conversation,
as well as in all other accomplish?
Called to Account. By Miss Annie
Thomas. New York: Harper &
The authoress of this novel has
given to the world several volumes,
of a somewhat military character
"On Guard," "Dennis Donne," etc.
But, with reference to the present
work, we arc compelled candidly to
say that it does not come up to the
others in literary ability. A little
less "slang" would make it more
readable; notwithstanding this ob?
jection, it will doubtless find ad?
mirers. Tho price is only fifty cents.
Mr. McCarter has favored us with a
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAV.
Trinity Church-Kev. P. J. Shand,
i ector, 10}? n. m. and 5 p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W.
E. Boggs, 101.? a. m. and 1% p. m.
St Peter's Church-Rev. J. J.
O'Connell, 10 a. m. and 5 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, 10)? a. m.
Lutheran Lecture Boom-Rev. A.
R. Rude, 10?? a, m.
DON'T READ Tins.-Having a com?
plete job printing office, competent
workmen, and superintended by the
proprietor himself, we are prepared
to execute every description of book
and job printing-bill and letter
heads, circulars, labels, posters, pro?
grammes, business, wedding and in?
vitation cards, railroad receipts,
checks, drafts, .fcc. Our friends will
find it to their interest (and ours) to
give us a call.
POST OFFICE HOURS.-The office i
opon from 8 a. m. until 3).j p. m.,
and from 6 until 7 p. m. Tho North?
ern mail closes at 3>? p. m., and all
other mails close at 8 p. m.
Read TJdolpho Wolfe's advertise?
ments in to-day's paper.
NEW ADVKKTISEMKNTH_Atteution is call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for tho tirst
Mrs. John Laurens-Boarding School.
Misses Henry-Besumption of School.
J. Sulzbachor ic Co.-Selling at Cost.
F. W. Green-To Tax Defaulters.
H. H. Bloaso-Removal.
Mrs. Thomas Taylor-Music Lessons.
A. R. Tbillips-Auction Sales.
G. & C. R. It. Co.- Froight Notice.
Meeting of Congregation 8herith Israel.
C. & C. R. R. Co_Chango of Schedule.
W. B. Lowrance-Notico of Absonee.
A lino lot of Desirable Goods have just
been opened by Mr. R. C. Shiver, who still
adheres to his proper priuciplo of good
articles for littlo money. Read his adver?
tisement, and then examino tho goods.
Cow Peas! Cow Peas!!
?>K-1 BUSHELS COW PEAS, just re
Zi'*J\ coived, and for salo low by
August 31 J. & T. R. AONE-y.
HAVING procured t RE
gE?X2?!b LIABLE ASSISTANT my
fnNflfl Hk patrons can now bo >s elli
v|-*-u I r ir cisntlv served as fornorly.
August 31 _D. P. OaSQQ.
A f\f \ BUSHELS primo Wostern
-?VJ\J Mixed CORN, for sa/o low, to
CUAWFORD & FRIDAY.
fifi!} THE largo and commonions RKSI
?"^.DENCK, on Scnato str?ot, South of
Trinity (Episcopal) Church, jantaining 13
largo rooms, with gas, and cKtcisivo out?
buildings attached, lt is admirably adapt?
ad for a first-class boardiig hmso, aud,
from its situation, is well silted for . j
boarding school. Api.lv t<?
Au? io imo J. s M.MAH'>N