Newspaper Page Text
Wednesday Horning, Jan. 1,1868.
My editorial connection with, the
Phoenix has ceased for the present.
Of course, I regret the necessity Of
the separation. I have endeavored,
daring over two years' connection,
with the paper, to make it an accept?
able journal to its readers, and I am
gratified to behove that these efforts
have been 'successful. An indepen?
dent press is the groat bulwark of
civil liberty, and I hope that its
freedom of expression-avoiding li?
centiousness-will always be main?
tained. Having been editorially
connected with the journalism of
South Carolina for twenty-five years,
cay record in with th? r<Wfof a jho
respective journals I have conducted,
?ad, ss on former occasions, I know
fall well that my brethren of the
press throughout the State will bear
witness to my untiring and unwaver?
ing advocacy of the true policy of
Government, as promulgated and
sustained by Southern statesmen. It
is not impossible that I may return to
that vocation, which, as it were, has
become a second nature to me. I
take leave of the readers of the Phoe?
nix, and my old confreres of the
press throughout the State, with my
best wishes for their future happiness
W. B. JOHNSTON.
Mr. Johnston informs the public,
ia the above card, of his withdrawal
from the editorial .department of the
Pkatnix. The undersigned deplores
this-the more, from the fact that a
portion of his apprenticeship, lu bet?
ter days, was passed in the old South
Carolinian office, under the proprie?
torship of the retiring editor; besides
a pleasant. business intercourse
with hint of several years, at a later
period. That the varied abilities of
Mc Johnston added materially to the
popularity and general interest of the
different papers with which he has
been connected, there is not a shadow
of doubt; and in his retirement he
certainly carries with him the good
wishes of the entire community, and
their earnest desire that he may, at
aa early period, resume his editorial
acquaintance with them. The Phce
atc will bo conducted by the under?
signed, who will endeavor, as hereto?
fore, to make it an acceptable and
readable nowa journal.
JULIAN A. SELBY.
During the last three months of the
year just closed, there has been a co?
incident occurrence of earthquakes,
hurricanes and volcanic eruptions,
which have led many minds to the
conclusi?n, more especially as the
same coincidence hos been observed
before, that they aro effects of one
general cause. Among the curious
theories of the cause of earthquakes
is ono by a French gentleman, M.
Alexis Perry, who has for many years
made this n special study, and pre?
pared voluminous tables of such
earthquakes ns have taken place. He
comes to the conclusion that they are
periodical, and that there is a rela?
tion betweon the frequency of earth?
quakes and the rotation of the moon.
He insists that this relation is one of
cause and effect; the moon, he
argues, "attracts .the central nucleus
of the globe; the nuoleus is thus
drawn towards the moon, and presses
against the inside of the outer crust
of the earth. This crust does not
yield readily to the pressure; some?
times it gives way and breaks, or, in
other words, an earthquake occurs,
ltegard being had to the earth's orbi?
tal motion, earthquakes are more
frequent at the winter solstice than
at the summer." However nume?
rous and diverso the explanations of
the efficient cause of these shocks, it
is known that various agents are at
work ia tho interior of the earth,
producing chemical changes which
act with great violence, ejecting from
volcanoes rocka of vast magnitude,
and developing a power even beneath
the bod of the ocean, that communi?
cates a shock to vessels passing over
the surface. Ono spot in the Atlan?
tic Ocean is spoken of, near the equa?
tor, and about midway between
Guinea and Brazil, where earthquake
?hocks are almost alway? felt by
vessels pawing over, and f he sound?
ings of which aro found to be subject
to. eudden and extremo variations.
Indeed, there is no region of the
earth in which considerable earth?
quakes haye not been recorded, un?
less it be in Guinea and Southern
Africa; and it is thought that proba*
bly not a day pasaos without tho
ocourrenco somewhere) of a sensible
disturbance of this kind.
The Baltimore Sun calls attention
to the fact that the earthquake -which
visited some parts of the North at an
early hoar on the morning of De?
cember 18, is said to have been first
felt nt Belleville, in Weatern Canada,
at 2.40 a. nr.; at Montreal, where the
shock was quite strong, about 3 a.
m., and at Albany, New York, where
the last perceptible tremor was felt,
at 3.15 a. ita. The vibration:! lasted
generally from thirty seconds to two
minutes, though at Perth, in Canad A.
two severe shocks were felt, extend?
ing through nearly five minutes. In
some places, heavy buildings were
shaken to their foundations, but no
serious damage resulted at any point,
?t is reported that the course of the
vibrations, though not in a direct
line, soomcd to extend from the
North-west to the South-west. These
shooks in the West Indies and the
United States are simultaneous with
the nsual activity of the volcanic fires
in Mount Vesuvius. In 1853 and
1859, the same concurrence of vol?
canic eruptions, hurricanes and
earthquakes was observed, extending
to the continent. The most impor?
tant earthquake that ever occurred in
this country was that of New Ma?
drid? Missouri, below St. Louis, on
the Mississippi, in 1811. The quak?
ing of the ground continued without
intermission for several months, and
over an extent of territory 300 miles
in length, the earth rose and fell like
the waves of the sea, leaving behind
it chasms which have given to that
locality the name of the "sunk coun?
try.'' A phenomenon witnessed one
evening by the inhabitants of New
Madrid, about this time, was a con?
tinued glare of lightning and inces?
sant roars of thunder from a cloud'
less sky, and which appeared to
proceed from below the horizon.
There are records of nearly 6,000
earthquakes in different parts of the
globe-some of them involving an
appalling loss of human life, and
affording impressive illustrations of
the immense power of the explosive
materials which seem to be in a such
a constant state of unrest beneath
the crust of our planet.
ENGLAND'S "INDIAN WAR."-The
London Times fears that the Abyssi?
nian war will be protected until next
year. It blames Sir William Napier,
the commander of the British forces,
for the delays encountered by the
expedition, and says that nothing of
consequence can be done during the
present season. It is obvious that
the English begin to realize that
King Theodorus is preparing for
them something like our own pro?
longed Indian war-the Seminole
war-which lasted for seven or eight
years, and cost $30,000,000. King
Micanopee, Osceola, Jumper, and
Abraham, the prophet and great me?
dicine man, were not favored with
half the natural advantages for de?
fence possessed by King Theodorus,
and it will not be surprising if the
latter succeeds iu proportionately
protracting his resistance to British
invaders. His determined spirit be
has already exhibited by burning, ns
the Kussiaus burned Moscow in the
famous and fatal Russian campaign
of Napoleon, the city of Debra Tabor,
which is second only to Gondar as an
imperial residence. Most of the
British captives were confined at
Debra Tabor, at the date of our latest
mail advices. This is probably but
the first of an interminable series of
difficulties opposed to the march of
the British in Abyssinia. The Eng?
lish, it would seem, have fairly en?
tered npon an "Indian war," with
all its provoking delays and uncer?
The Pall Mall Gazette comes to the
conclusion that tho rer.l daLger of
Fonianism to England does not lie
in Ireland at all; nor ia tho prospect
of any down-right rebellion. Tho
danger, we are told, "is in America,
and in the uso which can bo made of
the rebellious ppirit in Ireland to
embarrass tho whole oxnpire, and io
plunge tbat unhappy country itself
into worse unhappiness. "
.... SaAteAnna^w?b., his pfomM'WM-.
a oat, and with an ambition that de?
fies age, once more comes to the front
on the world's stage. Only the other
day he waa the lonely exile, who from
his "watch-tower of St Thomas" was
reported to look upon all things ter?
restrial with the eye of s mau Sick of
the world. A little later he was
found plotting to put himself st the
head of Mexico; a little.later yet a
prisoner, then a convicted State cri?
minal-finally reported shot and
buried. Coming to life, he again re?
sumes his role of exile, and now is
proclaimed Dictator of Yucatan.
"What coils upon coils of intrigue,
what bribings and bullyings and
beseechings, have extricated him from
his perils and started bim afresh, no
one but himself knows. "Wonder if
tbs cse legged hero is ever annoyed
by the spirits of the unfortunate
Texans, murdered by his direction
at the Alamo.
THE NEWIIY-DIBCOVKRSD ISLAND ra
THE PACIFIC.-Captain Reynolds, of
the United States steamer Lacka?
wanna, hos taken formal possession
of Brook's island, in the Pacifie, for
the United States. Dr. Kennedy,
the surgeon of the Lackawanna,
made an examination of the new
territory. Ho reports it to consist ol
two distinct coral islands, surround?
ed by a barren reef. The soil is thin,
producing only dow shrubs, herbe
and coarse grasses, but with cultiva?
tion it can be made to yield potatoes,
peas, beans and perhaps other vege?
tables. Wells were dug by the ex
ploring party, and water found at r
depth of from four to seven feet
After filtration this water proved to b<
hard and free from organic impuritiei
in solution. Dr. Kennedy is satiBflec
that by digging a proper depth, i
good supply of potable water eau bi
obtained. The island is a grea
resort of sea-birds, but very litth
guano was found. The lagoon swarm
with fish. "Welles' Harbor" is i
little larger than that of Honolulu
safer, but has less depth of water
at low water the depth varies fron
twenty-one to sixteen feet.
"'.EN. CANBT ABOUT TO ABOLIS]
THI~ BAIL WRIT PROCESS.-It is undei
stood that Gen. Cunby will issn
shortly an order modifying Gen
Sickles' famous order No. 10, an
definitely setting aside the bail wri
process which, under the laws c
South Carolina, a creditor has ha
the power to arrest and hold to bs:
his debtor within the State, by mal
ing affidavit that said debtor wa
about to leave the State.
JUST leceived, au assortment of Mon*
Women's and Misses' OVER-SHOES, i
tho latest styles and best quality.
Jan l l*_J. MEIGHAN.
Chicora Base Ball Club.
Aregular meeting of your Club will 1
held THIS (Wednesday) EVENIN?
at 7 o'cloek. Uv order.
Jan 1 1 D. g. CARRINGTON, Sec'y.
AQUANTITY of PRINTING PAPER
sizo 28x38-suitable for a newspape
will be disposed of at a very low rate. A
ply early at Phoenix office. Jan 1
W. B. JOHNSTON,
Magistrate and Notary Public,
OFFICE on Assembly street, opposi
the Market. Will attend to all offici
business; also, drawing up writiugs, po
tiona, Ac, with promptness. Jan 1
Yarns at Manufacturer's Prices.
(COLUMBIA MERCHANTS desiri
J COTTON YARNS, in any quantil
and of any number from No. 6 to No. :
can havo thom promptly delivered at tin
stores by sending their orders through t
Post Office to
CHILDS, JOHNSTON A PALMER,
Proprietors Saluda Factorv.
Richland Lodge No. 39, A. F. 19
? A regular communication of tl
<%rfWLodgo will bo held THIS ( Wodn
/V\day) EVENING, the 1st inst., a
o'clock, at Odd Fellows' Hall.
By order of tho W. M.
Jan 1 1 R. TOZER, Secretary
F??E KENTUCKY HOGS.
THE undersigned has for s
aabout eighty hoad of uno KI
TUCKY HOGS, (woighing fr
200 to 4C0 lbs., grosB.) at Geigc
lot, above Cotton Town. The hogs will
sold nott or groas. J. A. ALLEN
Trotting and Running Races.
THERE will be a TROTTING MAT?
for a puree of il,OOO-milo heats
tween "Clodhoppor" and "Plow-bqy," '
MORROW (Thursday) AFTERNOON, i
o'clock, at Columbia Race Courao. A
whioh several Races between Saddle Hoi
will come off. _Jan
New Schedule on Spartanb?rg I
Union Railroad, for 1868.
ON and after the 1st of JANUARY, 1
tho Trains will run TRI-WEEK
going and returning on Mondays, Wedi
clays and Saturdays, obsorving the proi
schedule. THOS. B JETER,
President Spartanburg and Union R. 1
LIVERPOOL SALT, as good, as U
and as cheap as other parlies are
ina. FISHER A LOWRANCE
JSome three \*?eeka ago a ypry Largo
eagle made a swoop at a goose in
Cawood* Oap, three miles Sooth of
SaltVillo, Virginia, bot not having
taken good sight, as a hunter would
say, overshot the goose and impaled
himself upon a snag, producing im?
mediate death, ile measured seven
feet from tip to tip of his wings,
A rural journal bas a letter de?
scribing Dickens' readings, in whioh
this remarkable comparison occurs:
"Mr, Diokens has a heavy gray mous
tache and goatee, the latter spread?
ing out like a broom, which, when
be speaks, has that rapid motion
peculiar to a he-goat when nibbling
Unmarriageable female prisonors
at tbe great jail of St. Lazare, near
Paris, are punished by putting them
in a wire cage that revolves and ex?
poses them to the view of all in the
prison. The course is said to be
Tue ueusnui, who predicted the
death bf tho Czar Nicholas, within a
year, has made the same prediction
in the cago of Alexander. The former
monarch was indignant, and im?
prisoned the offender, but the pre?
sent Czar heard the prediction with
REDUCTION OF EUROPEAN POSTAGE.
On and after the 1st of January, 1868,
the postage on letters to any part of
Great Britain and Ireland will be
reduced to twelve cents for a half
ounce and under.
It is expeeted that the President
will send a message to Congress when
it again convenes, calling attention
to tho alarming and threatening con?
dition of affairs in the Southern
Tho streets on Union Hill, Rich?
mond, Va., have been renamed. M
street has been named "Mason;" N,
"Nelson;" O, "Overton;" P, .'Pen?
dleton;" Q "Quarles."
A Canadian editor who was attack?
ed by a rascal on a bridge, threw
bis assailant into the river and made
an item of bim.
The best thing out-an aching
DE. JOHN T. DARBY
OFFERS hin professional services to the
citizens of Columbia; and. until fur?
ther notice, he can be consulted at the re?
sidence of Gon. Freston, on Blanding
street. Dec 29 rawm3?
THE SAND HILLS PLANTATION of
John Hates, deceased, will be rented
to the highest bidder, at the sale which is
to take place at the White Cotton Planta?
tion, eu the 4th o? JANUARY next.
JOHN S. DATES,
Deo 29 Executors.
NOTICE TO DEBTORS.
THE notes and accounts of the late Dr.
D. P. GREQO have been placed in my
hands for eettnment. Parties indebted
will como forwwrd immediately and ar?
range their claims, if they would save costs
of suit. TH03. J. LAMOTTE,
Deo 29 3t_No. 5 Law Range.
Good Flour, &e.
CINOW-FLAKE and HAVELOCK brands
IO FLOUR-none better.
"Front's" Extra Buckwheat Flour.
Choice Rrcakfast Racon.
Choico Rutter; Now Lard.
Smoked and Pickled Beef.
Kent's Prepared Coffee-fresh.
Irish Potatoes, Cod-fish. Ac.
Just received and for sale bv
Dec 29 3_C. H. BALDWIN A CO?
Hoop Iron, Hoop Iron.
JUST received, per Yumurl, from Liver?
pool, a full assortment of HOOPIRON,
from inches wide. For sale at great?
ly reduced prices, by
Dec 15 J. A T. R. AGNEW.
VERY OLD JAMAICA RUM,
OOD FOR EGG-NOG, at
VX Doc 24 J. C. SEEGF.RS A CO.'S.
Potash, Potash, Potash.
JUST received, ono cask CRUDE P?T
ASH, for makinc Soap, cheaper and
better than tho condensed Lye. For salo
bv FISHER Sc HEINITSH,
Dec 27_ Druggists.
EATING HOUSE AT ALST0?7
PASSENGERS on the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad, can get RREAK
FABTand DINNER at Alston-ample time
Dec 27 MARY A. ELKIN & SON
pr rv R?XES No. 1 Golden Chop FIRE
OVJ CRACKERS, for sale low, by
Doc2A _ E. A G. D. HOPE.
nBBLS. EATIIIG POTATOE8, Jack?
son White, in fine order.
Dec 21 E. AG. D.HOPE
Carolina Ri oe.
6BBLS. Primo Whole CAROLINA RICE
for salo by E. & G. D. HOPE.
Eggs and Butter.
f>AA DOZEN FRESH EGGS.
?l\J\J 501ha. Gibson'* Butter.
For salo by
Dec 24 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
FRESH BUTTER AND EGGS.
-| f\C\ LBS. Fresh Mountain RUTTER,
I Ul/ 75 dozen FroBh EGGS. At
Dec 24 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.'S
Eggs! Eggs!! Eggs!!!
u\Krt DOZEN FRESH EGGS, for Bale
??Dl/ by E. AG. D.HOPE.
FIRE IRONS, LOCKS, Ac, oponod to
dav, by FISHER A LOWRANCE.
VIOLIN AND (?UTAH STRINGS.
ALARGE and choico selection of tho
very best ITALIAN STRINGS. Alao.
a fu!i assortment of VIOLONCELLO
STRINGS, a great variety of Violin Rows
Screws, Bridges, Tail Boards and Rosin
Just received at E. POLLARD'S.
Dec 17 U2*
New Year's Day will be celebrated
as usual. As a consequence, the
Phoenix trill not appear, agaiu until
THE RACES.-Tho frottiug matcli
announced to como off to-day, has
been postponed, in .consequence of
the very inclement weather; a disa?
greement bas nlso arisen between the
, The rallie for cakes, etc., an?
nounced for last night, at Captain
Heise's confectionery, (corner Plain
and Marion street?,) will come off to?
night. Try your luck.
Wo have been requested to state
that a dni?y lin?? of sttaniG?? io iiuw
being run between Portsmouth and
New York, in connection with the
"Seaboard Inland Air Line Freight
THE BURNING OF COLUMBIA.-A
correspondent of tho Louisville Cou?
rier furnishes, iu the following ex?
tract, some ofiicial evidence of the
spirit which animated tho authorities
at Washington, as well as the com?
mander of the army, at the time of
General Sherman's campaign through
Georgia and the Carolinas:
I have lately been reading Sher?
man's report to the "Joint Com?
mittee on tho conduct of the war,"
and am struck with the total absence
of nil despatches in regard to Co?
lumbia, S. C. Up to the 13th of
February, 1865, his daily orders,
Sec, to his subordinates are given
verbatim, but when he gets to that
date all are left out, (with the excep?
tion of two seemingly unimportant
ones, until bo reaches Winnsboro,
cn the 21st of February. No men?
tion-not a line-not a word hardly
-is made of Columbia's being burnt.
No mention of the place for a day or
two before he takes it-nothing after?
ward. Strange! But maybe it was
best left out. His last order of any
importance, before taking Columbia,
is, "in the field, twenty-one miles
from Columbia, February 13, 1865"
-then comes the two seemingly un?
important ones of tbe 16th, one of
which I will copy directly, and
then a clean jump made to the 21st,
at Winnsboro, S. C., beyond Colum?
bia. On page 287 of this work,
("Conduct of the War-Supplement
-Part I,") will be found these words,
concluding a doa pa to h from Hall eek
to Sherman, and dated at Washing?
ton, December 18, 1864, and address?
ed to "Major-General W. T. Sher?
man," written when Sherman's plans
wer o decided: "Should ?you cap tu rt
Charleston, I hope that by some no
cideut the pince may be destroyed:
and if a little salt bo sown upon ite
site, it may prevent the growth o?
future crops of nullification and se?
Now hear Sherman's reply, (copi?e
from page 291,) dated "in the field,
Savannah, December 24, 18C4,'
which, taken in conjunction with
this unimportant order of tho 18th ol
February, 1865, will explain whe
burnt Columbia, and who allowed it,
if he did not order it. Listen all
yo who "hanker arter crow:"
"I will bear in mind your hint a?
to Charleston, and don't thiuk sal
will bo necessary. When I move
tho Fifteenth Corps will be on tin
right of the right wing, and theil
position will bring them naturally
into Charleston first; and if yon hav<
watched tho history of that corps
you will have remarked that the^
generally do their work np pretty
well. The truth is, the whole arnr
is burning with an insatiable desiri
to wreak vengeance upon Soutl
Carolina. I almost tremble at he
fate, but feel she deserves all tba
seems in storo for ber. I look upoi
Columbia as quite us bad as Charles
Now for the little despatch of tb'
16th of February, the night befori
Columbia was plundered, pillage*
and burned. It is addressed to Gen
eral Howard, (the Christian soldie
(?) to whom an insulted Georgi
woman of bis own name said, upoi
his claiming relationship with bel
"No kin! I thank God, 'the blood o
all the Howards' is not in my veins":
"Dear General: I see the bridg
over Broad burning. It is very im
portant that you effect a crossing tc
eight. If necessary, get over th
Saluda the bulk of the (look ou
'crow eators') Fifteenth Corps, the
take up enough pontoons to finis
Due across tho Broad."
The Fifteenth Corps was the fir?
to entor the city, and went by Shoi
man's order and burned tho city
either by his order or his want c
MAII? ARRANGEMENTS.-The pot
Dffico opon during tho week from 8)
i. m. to 6 p. m. On Sundays, froi
i% to 2% p. m.
The Charleston and Western mai!
ire open for delivery at 2 p. m., an
dose at 9 a. m.
Northern-Open for delivery i
LO'.j a. m.. closes at 1 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery at
p. m., closes at 8 p. m.
Dr. H. Boer, an old attache of the
Charleston News, made a "pop call"
at the Phoenix office, yesterday. Ho
ran away from Charleston, on ac?
count of the horrible weather; but
found it was merely jumping from the
frying-pan into the fire-only a little
more so. The doctor is disposed to
assist his old friends, and will ex
ohnngo tho JSews, for a month or
two, with any ono having a super?
abundance of greenbacks.
DECISIONS or TH J: COURT OF EB
RORS.-From the Greenville Enter?
prise, we get the fol lowing abstract of
legnl points, decided by the Court of
Errors at the recent fall term in Co?
lumbia. The points are of material
interest to a mnjority of our readers:
::Tuo Statute of Limitations did
not run in this Stato during the ex?
istence of the stay law.|
"The ordinance of the Convention
allowing parties to prove what was
the consideration and value of all
contracts, during the war, is not in
violation of the United States Con?
stitution, nor does it impair the obli?
gations of contracts.
"It is not in violation of tho Con?
stitution of the United States for tho
District Courts to try criminals with?
out a presentment of a grand jury. ,
"The tax collectors are not com?
pelled to receive the bills of the Bank
of the State of South Carolina in
payment of taxes.
"That slavery was not abolished at
the date of President Lincoln's pro?
clamation, but ceased to exist when
the State was captured.
"Express companies are liable to
be taxed on their income.'
"The tax on national banks and
the validity of negro debts were
postponed. The Court deoided that
the Columbia and Augusta Railroad
might cross tho South Carolina Rail?
road in Columbia. Bat the case was
retained for a compromise between
the two companies in regard to'tho
crossing and other matters.
"The question of the validity and
constitutionality of the organization
of the juries under military orders
was argued in the Court of Appeals,
but no decision has yet been an?
FrvE CENTS.-The price of single
copies of the Phoenix is five cents, and
purchasers are requested to pay no
more for them. We are informed
that some of the news-boys charge
ten. This is an imposition.
NEW AJDVEniisKsrENTs. -Attention la e&U
ed to the following advertisements, pub?
lished this morning for the flrrft time:
For Sale-Apply at Thia Office.
Meeting Chicora Base Ball Club.
Begular Meeting Richland Lodge.
Hostetter's Bitters. ?
J. A. Allen-Fine Kentucky Hogs.
Thos. B. Jeter-New Schedule.
W. B. Johnston-Magistrate.
Childs, Johnston?A Palmer-Yarus.
A. B. PhUlipn-Auction Sale.
PAYMENT OF INTEREST.
TREAS. OFFICE, C. A 8. C. R. R. CO.,
COLUMBIA, December 80, 1867.
THE Coupons of this Company falling
duo lBt of January, 1868, will bo paid
(less United States Tax 5 percent.) on pre?
sentation at tho First National Bank. Char?
lotte, and at tho Banking House of E. J.
Scott, in this city, on and after that date.
Holders of past duo Bonds, past due
Coupons and Bonds maturing 1st Janu?
ary, 1868, are invited to fund tho aame in
7 per cent. Coupon Bonds, at this Ofllce.
Doc 29 6 C. H. MANSON, Treasurer.
Notice to Quarterly Tax-Payers.
MY Office will he opeued on the 2d day
of JANUARY, 1868, for tho purpose
of receiving the TAXES for the fourth
quarter, falling duo on the 31st day of De?
cember, 1867. All Merchants and persons
keeping Bar-Rooms will please call early,
as my books for receiving thia Quarter's
Paxes will bc closed on the 15th day of
January, 1863. THOS. H. WADE,
Dec 28 4_ T. C. R. P.
IF you wiah to surprise tho dear ones at
home with something pretty and pleas?
ing for NEW YEAR PRESENTS, and of
:ourso you do, you will find almost every?
thing, both suitable and desirable, at
Deo 24 6?_E. POLLARD'8. .
Genuine Havana Segara.
5K?~\t~ \ CHOICE brands SPANISH
mOXJKJ SEGARS, for salo low, by
Dec 21_E. & G. D. HOPE.
New Country-Cured Bacon.
HAMS, Side? and Shoulders, for salo by
Deo 21 E. A G. D. HOPE.
VERY LARGE APPLES;
RECEIVED THI8 DAY, bv
Dec 17 FI8HER A LOWRANCE.
Old Government Java.
I r\ POCKETS Old and Choioo Govern
1mont JAVA COFFEE, for sale by
Dec 21_ E. AO. D.HOPE.
500 BUSHELS CORN,
FOR SALE bv
Deo 17 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Helnltsh's Crimson Tetter Wash,
'or Tcttor, Ringworm, Pimples, Worm
?ipots, Roughness of the Skin-a euro for
Letter and Ringworm.
WnOLE, Half and Quarter Boxes best
4 boxes Lemons,
500 large Oranges, .
Fresh Macaroni, Sweet Oil, Fruit Cau
licp, Jellies, Ac.
Dee 12 JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
The Quaker Liniment; the bcstlini
ncnt for family uso; can bo tided internally
ind outwardly. It is a groat pain destroy
ir. It kills pain and all kinds of aches*
Sold by Fisher A Heinitsh.