Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning, January 3, 1868.
Progresa of. the Counter-Re volution
- The Proapcct Before UB.
A wai' of distress, deep and wide?
spread, comos up from tho entire
South. That productive region of
country has become as poor as ii it
had been struck with sterility. In?
dustry has been paralyzed through
tho legislation of a radical Congress.
On oho hand starvation stares the
people, both white and black, in the
' face, and ' on the other they live in
dread of a terrible internecine war
between the races. Gens. Ord and
Iln??uvk, ??u O??Ll?t MtlgUUlUUB u?u
conservative officers of the Govern?
ment in the South, see what is com?
ing, and they appeal to the authori?
ties at Washington and to the people,
through the press, for help. But
where is help to come from? The
North is suffering from the same
cause. The New York Herald states
that 50,000 workmen are out of em?
ployment in New York, and the same
deplorable stato of things is seen
generally throughout the Northern
States. Winter has set in with a
fearful prospect for the laboring poor.
What, then, wiU the North be able to
do for the South when wide-sproad
distress prevails at home? What can
the Government do? With a burden
of taxation unequalled in any coun?
try-a burden that has become insup?
portable-the Northern people can?
not support freedmen's bureaus or
other monstrous charitable institu?
tions for the maintenance of 3,000,000
or 4,000,000 of idle negroes and mil?
lions of impoverished whites in the
South. The United States Treasury,
so far from having money for such a
purpose, must soon become bankrupt
itself under radical rule. Looking
at these appalling signs of the times,
it is evident that the whole country
is on the eve of such a revulsion and
snoh distress os it has never yet expe?
When the war ended, the industry
of the South was not destroyed. A
vast deal of property had been de?
stroyed, it is true; but the loss fell
chiefly upon the Southerners them?
selves. Still, tho rich and productive
soil remained, and the labor to culti?
vate it is here. The people accept?
ed their changed situation as the na?
tural result of tho war, and were dis?
posed everywhere to go to work ear?
nestly to maintain themselves and to
improve their fortunes. Grant, Sher?
man and many other military com?
manders, granted liberal terms on the
surrender of the Confederate armies,
looking to nu early restoration of
harmony and good will. The Presi?
dent, though he mado some mistakes
in his trying position, favored the
Birnie policy. No one of sense and
divested of strong prejudice, could
help seeing that tho welfare of the
North, as well as of the South-of
the whole country, in fact-depended
upon a liberal policy and early re?
storation of tho Southern States.
But, unfortunately, n revolutionary
Congress-having an overwhelming
radical majority, though elected on
no such issuo as that thoy have since
made-adopted a proscriptive and
ruinous polioy toward tho South, di?
rectly opposed to that of the Generals
of tho army, tho President and the
people generally. Instead of restor?
ing tho South, with slavery abolish?
ed, they undertook to reconstruct it
on tho basis of negro supremacy.
Their sole object was to croate a radi?
cal politioal power in tho South, by
moans of tho negro vote, which would
give thom a continued control of the
Government and tho spoils of office.
This, and this alone, was and is the
motive of tho so-called reconstruction
polioy of that party.
Now, asks tho Herald, what has
been tho result of this Jacobin radi?
calism? Tho Southern States, which
used to contribute largely by their
staple products to both our domestic
and foroign trade, and which are still
capable of contributing largely, are
ruined. Tho industry of tho negroes
has been destroyed through giving
them political power, through falso
hopes of agrarianism having been
instilled into them by rr.dicul dema?
gogies, aud through their natural
disposition to indolenco when not
under tho direction of the white raco.
Thc whito puoplo of the South are
naturally so disgusted by these igno?
rant scmi-savagos being placed over
, v -?*m% -Yr T *yfi f* ? ^\<JU ?
thorn, that thoy havo no heart to do
anything. They feel that, there is no
security ; that if they plant they maj
not reap, or that their stock and pro?
duise .will be stolen by the negroes or
appropriated to -them. Under this
state of things there will be little
planting next year, comparatively.
The white people'will raise little more
than is necessary for a baro existence.
The Eastern States are overstocked
with manufactures and the West with
produce, but their best market is cut
off. Stagnation in trade and suspen?
sion of employment consequently
follow. The South cannot pay its
debts, and mnoh less continuo even a
portion of its former profitable trade.
Tho ???pi Uu uuuuoubr?Uni iu lue great
commercial and moneyed centres,
finding no employment in legitimate
trade, is employed in stock gam?
bling. Sock is the actual condition of
the country as brought about by ra?
dical legislation; bot the prospect in
the future is more gloomy still. The
signs of the times are full of evil.
Bin March, delegates from all the
States of Germany, North and South,
will meet in a common Customs
Union Parliament. Already the mili?
tary pnity of all Germany hos be?
come an accomplished fact by the
ratification of the mih'ary conven?
tions concluded between Prussia and
the South German States. The Cus?
toms Union Parliament will consum?
mate the commercial unity, and will
thus mark a new and important stage
in the progress of Germany toward
complete union. The patience of
T'Otti* Napoleon is likely to bc put
once more to a severe test by this
It has transpired that a number of
leading conservatives have proposed
to the Legislatures of States which
recently went Democratic, to repeal
their resolutions ratifying the four?
teenth article of the constitution. If
New Jersey, Ohio and California
were to do this, it is believed the
article oould not be grafted upon the
General N. G. Evans teaches school
in Cokesbury, S. C., and "Live
Oak" Walker is Assistant Principal
of the St. Phillip's street Public
School in Charleston. Generals Gary,
Butler, Hagood, Kershaw, Conner,
Kennedy, Bonham and McGowan are
j all practicing law in this State.
I Wade Hampton is planting in Missis
! sippi. General Ellison Capers takes
orders, and is now a minister of the
? Episcopal Church in South Carolina.
General Manigault is planting. Gen
? eral Logan is practicing law in Rich?
There is to be a meeting in the city
of New York, on the 22d of February,
of the viotims of the despotic power
which Secretaries Seward and Stan?
ton wiolded during tho war. This
meeting will be largely attended, as
many havo already announced their
intention of being present. They
embrace Governors of States, Sena?
tors, members of Congress, clergy?
men, doctors and lawyers, and the
Convention will represent as much
intellect as ever assembled in the
United States Congress.
AtroAcious AND BRUTAL BOBBEHY.
On Monday night, 33d of December,
the dwelling of Mrs. D. Rutland, a
venerable widow lady, living near the
Columbia road, twelve or thirteon
miles from this place, was forcibly
entered by six negro fellows, who
robbed of it money to tho amount of
$76, and also of a considerablo quan?
tity of bed clothing, &c. Mrs. R.
was alone at tho time-that is,, had
no one with her save her servants
and in muking her escape, was struck
and maltreated by these black ruffians.
BOUND TO GET HIS PAY.-One of
the negro delegates to Pope's conven?
tion has gone to work on the United
States barracks in Atlanta at $1.50
por day. The balance of the con?
cern, black and white, would best
subservo their own and the interests
of their constituencies by following
tho eianaplo of this dead-broke states?
Mrs. Aaron Pramo, who lives three
miles from Mount Vernon, Ohio, had
a litter of babies, consisting of three
boys and two girls, on the 3d ult.
Tho babies aro thriving, and the
father is ns woll as could be expected.
In tho Supremo Court iu Now
York, Tnesday, it was decided that
Edwiu Forrest, tho tragedian, must
pay his divorced wifo the alimony
awarded her, which now amounts to
Tho war steamer Novara, in com?
mand of Admiral Tcgethoff, of tho
Austrian navy, having on boord tho
remains nf the Into Areh-dnko Maxi
milhao, hos arrived at Cadiz.
"?" ... ==
Th? order of General Old, com?
manding the Fourth Military Dis?
trict, designating the delegates elect?
ed to the Constitutional Convention
Of Mississippi, is published. Thia
order states the total number of
registered voters at 139,327; total
number of votes cost, 76,016; number
of votes for a convention, 67,630;
number cast against a convention,
A barrel of whiskey exploded, on
Saturday, in the rectifying distillery at
at No. 520 West Thirty-seventh street,
Kew York, a workman having placed
a lighted lamp too near the barrel.
A portion of the side wall of the
building was blown out. The damage
is estimated at $500. Immediately
after the explosion, the place was
seized by an Internal Revenue officer.
The Frenoh Corps L?gislatif had
passed, ac tue request of the Govern?
ment, a bill for the increase of tho
army, but tbe unpopularity of the
bill is clearly proved by the fact that,
in a Chamber so notorious for its
slavish submissiveness to the Go?
vernment, 81 votes were cast against
Benazet, the notorious lessee of
tho gambling tables at Baden-Baden,
died on the 2d of December. He
was commonly called "King Benazet, "
and in reality, says a correspondent,
for many years reigned as King of
In Russia, a woman, professing to
be the Virgin Mary, ordered the
people not to pay their taxes. They
obeyed her until the Government
officers sent the virgin to Siberia,
and she is now vergin' on distraction.
The iron ore and coal developments
recently made in Tennessee, on the
Nashville and Chattanooga Railroad,
are said to be moro than satisfactory.
Several new coal mines will soon be
pnt in operation.
Her Majesty's Theatre was totally
destroyed by Are ose night last month.
A wooden tank for water and other
appliances for extinguishing fires,
were out of order, when their services
Chicago, the great city of sensa?
tions, now has a new one. Four
citizens have mysteriously disappear?
ed at different times within the past
week, and nothing has been heard of
During 1867, from Janunry 1st until
Christmas day, 239,065 immigrants
arrived at New York, as compared
with 227,443 during the same period
of last year.
The news from Sweden is appall?
ing. 300,000 of her people are re?
ported to be on the eve of starvation.
ASHALL COTTAGE, centrally located.
Address A, Key Doz 50, Columbia P.
O._Jau 3 1
ACOTTAGE, with Four Rooms, Kitch?
en and Garden Hoot; good Wed of
Water on premises. Situated on Lincoln,
two doora from Tavlor street. Apply at
corner of Taylor and Lincoln atreeta.
To Builders and Contractors.
OEALED Proposait and Rids, for erect
?^J ing a amall CHAPEL on Sumter street,
will bo received until tho 10th day of JAN?
UARY, 18(18. Sizo of building 50x70 out?
side dimension?; wooden frame. Plana
aud Bpccific.itioiia can bu seen at tho ollico
of Tax Collector. Bids for tho wholo work,
with or without tho Plastering, will bo re?
ceived. ALEX. Y. LEE,
_Jan 3 2 Architect.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, January 2, 1868.
TAXES on oales of Merchandize, sales
at Auction, sales on Commission, Re?
ceipts of Hotels and Houses of Entertain?
ment, Epting Houses, Saloons, Ac, for tho
quarter ending JANUARY 1, are due, and
prompt payment of tko same is required.
J. s. MCMAHON,
Jan 8 6 _ City Clerk.
f?^iv / 1 THE undersigned bas just
vS-i^J?/received a lot of FINE NOR
^Sfl?r FOLK OYSTERS, in half gallon
koga-which will bo disposed of by the keg
or otherwise. Call at tho Columbia leo
House. Jau 3 2
On Both Sides of the Sea,
ASTORY of thc timo of OLIVER
CROMWELL and CHARLES I; by
the Schonborg Cotta Family. Price tl.75.
Love in Letters; Edited by Allan Grant.
Tho Huguenots, their Settlements, In?
dustries, Ac; by Samuel Smiles, author of
"Lives of tho Engineers," Ac. Price $1.75.
Stones from Greek Mythology; by Rev.
J. Wood, of Edinburg, lindy illustrated.
Tba Hngnonot Family; a novel, by Tyt
ler, and some new London Novels, 25 and
50 cents each. For sale at
Jan 3_McCARTLB'S Bookstore.
State South Carolina-Richland Dist.
Hy Jacob Dell, Ordinonj of said District.
TYTHEBEAS Sultan ff. McKenzie hath
VV applied to mo for letters of ad?
ministration on all and uingnlar the
goods, chattels, rights and credits of
John Neal, lato of tho District aforesaid,
Thoso are, thercforo, to cito and admo?
nish all and singular tho kindrod and cre?
ditors of tho said deceased, to be and
appear boforo mo, at our next Ordinary's
Court for the said District, to bs holden at
Columbia, on Friday, tho seventeenth day
of January next, at ton o'clock A. M., to
Bhow canso, if any, why tho ?aid adminis?
tration should not bo granted.
Givon under my hand, and Seal of tho
Court, this thirty-first day uf December,
in tho year of our Lord one thousand
oight hundred and sixty-woven, and in
the ninety-second vcr of American In?
dependence JACOB BELL,
Jan 3 ii Ordinary Richland District._
New Presbyterian Hymn Books.
TUST received, an assortmorl of tho
O new Southern PSALMS and Hx"MN8,
in plain and fino bindings. For salo at
Dec 21 lt. L. BRYAN.
cies haviug ocourrod in tho city go?
vernment of Charleston, Oren. Canby
has made the following appointments :
Alderman of Ward No. 3-N. G.
Parker, vice James P. Earle, deceas?
ed. City Assessor.-Wm. N". Hughes,
viceD. O. Gibson, deceased.
. The Wilmington Journal says that
the pea-nut crop in that section is
estimated tobe about 100,000 bushels
the present year.
The oldest inhabitant of Wilming?
ton, N. C.-a colored man named
Moses Davis-died there on the 30th
Columbia Male Aeademy.
Classical and Mathematical School.
- THE EXERCISES will bo
ifZ? RESUMED on MONDAY, Jan -
' -TH^ML'1'""" FI *-ae I-'1'-1'11 sad Greek
- C?aiiaietf are tangin, hy jA.aifc.rs
WOOD DAVIDSON. A. M. Pu- !
pila wiR bo prepared for admis?
sion into auy university or college, or for
HUGH S. THOMPSON, Principal.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THE next term of tho sub?
scriber's School will commcnco
.on TUESDAY. January 7, and
[continue twelve weeks, till
TUESDAY. March 81. Tho?
rough instruction is imparted
in all the branches essential to the educa?
tion of young Ladies, both literary and
ornamental. New classos will bo formed
in Chemistry aud Astronomy, Latin and
French, Drawing and Painting. Vocal
Musio will bo taught to the whole School,
without extra charge, by one of the ablest
Teachers in Columbia. Boarders will bo
received, to whose improvement and do
Bortmeut a parental care will bo extended,
'umber of Pupils limited to thirty. Pri?
vate lessons given in the afternoon in tho
School House, or at Pupils' residences.
Apply at South-west corner of Camdon
?nd Bickens streets.
MR. RICE'S SCHOOL.
THE exercises of my Sehool
will bo resumed MONDAY, Jan
Terms: English flO for scho?
lastic year. English, Latin and
Greek", or French, if desired,
150. Fractions of a year, or term, propor?
tionally. Deductions made for absences
ot more than ono week on account of
sickness. Examinations aro conducted at
the end of each Quarter, at which tho
parents hara an opportunity of observing
the progress of tho Pupils. Parties wish?
ing to iuquiro as to the traiuing of my
Pupils aro referred to the following gontle
mon, who have either had Pupils under
my instruction or attended au examina?
Profs. Joseph LoConto, J. L. Reynolds,
W. J. Rivers and John LeConte; Maj. D.
B. Miller, Col. John T. Sloan, Mr. Joseph
Daniel Pope. Mr. Jonathan M. Rlakely.
Apply at Col. John T. Sloan's, or after
Uh January at my School Room, opposite
Joh F. W. McMaster, on tho lot of Mr.
Tames T. Sims. H. W- RICE.
Jan 3 U*
WHEREAS information has been com?
municated to ihisldepartmcnt, that
i bold and outrageous robbery was com?
mited upon the persons of the clerks of |
r. Sulzbacher A Co., merchants, at Ches
int Hill, in Edgefield District, aud that
uoney and property was forcibly carried
iway from tho said store, in the night
imo, by at least eight persons, supposed
o be white, and all efforts to take tho said
?artios having heretofore proved fruitless:
Now, know ye, that I, JAMES L. ORR,
Jovornor and Commander-in-Chief in and
iver tho State of South Carolina, to tho
nd that tho said robbers aud outlaws may
?o brought to trial and condign punish?
ment, do hereby offer a reward of FIVE
IUNDRED DOLLARS for the arrest, with
iroof to convict the said parties, and a
iroportionate amount of that sum for the
,rrest and safo delivery of ono or more.
Given under my hand and the great seal
of the State, this 2d day of January,
I? s.] 1808, and in the ninety-second yoar
of the independence of the United
JAMES L. ORR, Govornor of S. C.
E. CAPKUH, Sccretarv of State.
Jan 3 2
Edgefield Advertiser publish twico.
ITT! 1ER EAS information has beoncom
VV municatod to this department, that
'bomas Harrison, lof Richland District,
id, on the night of tho 28th of Octobor
ist, steal, tako and carry away a black
orso mule, tho property of ono James
'eckhani, and that the said Harrison has
ed w i MU j OMI ice:
Now, know yo, that I, JAMES L. ORR.
lovernor and Commander-in-Chief in and
ver tho Stato of South Carolina, to tho
nd that tho said Thomas Harrison maybe j
rought to trial and condign punishment,
o heroby offer a reward of ONE HUN
iRED DOLLARS for his arrest and safo
elivory in any jail in this Stato, and ONE
IUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS for his
rrest and safe clelivory in any jail in tho
Harrison is about forty-five vcarsof age;
ve feet ton or eleven inches high; weighs
bout 185 pounds; has light hair, with
unside rabie groy, and possesses an agree
bio address, accompanied by a pleasant,
miling expression of countonanco
Given undor my hand and tho great seal
of tho Stato, in tho oity of Colnm
[.. fi.] bia. this 2d day of January, 1868,
and in tho ninety-second year of .the
independence, of tho United States.
JAMES L. ORR, Governor of 8. 0.
E. C.U'Uis, Secretary of Stato. Jan 3
Hr. McCarter bas varions sises
and styles of diaries for 1868, for
sale. They are very convenient.
The Greenville passenger train did
not arrive last night until ll o'clock,
owing to a freight train having run
off near Pomaria. Throe cars were
upset, but nobody hurt.
CURT AXLED.-Owing to tho tight?
ness of the times, the Charleston
Courier and Nexos have been some?
what curtailed in size.
HARD ON THE CLEROT.-Incarcerat?
ed within tho walls of the State in?
stitution, yclept the penitentiary, are
no less than eight colored preachers.
Rather a severe sell on tho clergy.
GRAND RAFFLE.-The ramo for the
horse, gold watch, Cremona violin
and gold chain, is to come off at the
National Hotel, to-night, at 8 P. M.
We understand there are a few
FATAL ACCIDENT.-On Tuesday last,
the Greenville train brought down a
number of soldiers from Newberry.
On their arrival in Columbia, an at?
tempt was made to form them in
ranks; but some of them being under
the influence of liquor, strayed off,
and got behind a locomotive, which
was backing through tho yard, when
ono of them was killed, and another
had an arm broken, besides other
injuries. We could not learn the
names of tho unfortunates.
PARDONED.-The two white men
Cooper and Flowers-tho first con?
victs received in the penitentiary,
having been incarcerated on the 18th
April last; and Jim Furman, freed?
man, from Fairfield District-all con?
victed of larceny-were pardoned
yesterday, by tho Governor, upon
the recommendation of Major Lee,
superintendent-for their general
good conduct and strict compliance
with the rules and regulations of the
institution. The parties had but two
or three months to serve, to "com?
plete the original terms of their
THE CULTURE OF COTTON.-King
Cotton must be beheaded. The ex?
perience of the Southern planters
has been sufficient to satisfy them
that, with unreliable labor, competi?
tion in India, high taxes and low
prices, cotton must bc abandoned.
Let our farmers and planters turn
their attention to other crops. Plant
corn everywhere; and, in this section
especially, plant peas, potatoes and
ground-peas. Much of the soil in
this vicinity is specially adapted to
the growth of ground-peas; and the
experience of the farmers of North
Carolina the present season shows
that it is now a very profitable crop.
Our planters can nl?ord now to give
up the pleasant little pastime of
making cotton for tho benefit of
others and the detriment of them?
selves. Even though the tax bo re?
moved, let them abandon cotton, for
ono season at least, and seo how the
experiment will work.
THE RACES YESTERDAY.-The trot?
ting match between "Clodhopper"
md "Plowboy," and quarter races
[or saddle horses, announced for New
i'ear's day, but which were postponed
>n account of tho very inolement
weather, came off yesterday afternoon,
>n the Con garoo Race Course. Bug?
gies, saddle horses, spring wagons,
ito., wero brought into service, to
jonvey the "lords of creation" to tho
?rack. Qnite a number of ladies also
jraced the field with their presence.
\bont half-past 2, tho signal was
riven, and after ono or two unsuo
sessful attempts, the horses went off |
it a spanking rate. Tho large horse
ippeared to bo the favorite; but his
irjnall (and white) competitor held bis
)wn amazingly, considering tho state
>f tho track. "Clodhoppor" was tho
rinuer in two straight heats-time:
Ml, 3.12. 'Several qnarLer rac?s
vero thon ran-causing a consider
ible amount in stamps to chango
lands. Other matches had been
nado up, but they ^ "ore postponed,
>wing to tl o heavy traok.
FIVE CANTS.- Tho price ol singlo
lopies of the Phoenix is flvo cents, and
mrohasers are requested to pay no
aore for them. Wo aro informod
hat somo of tho nows-boys charge
en. This is au imposition. ,
The Phoenix Weekly LeUer Sheet
Price? Current and Market Report
\rill be issued this (Friday) afternoon.
Those desiring copies, will hand in
their orders as early as practicable.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office open during thc week from 8 Li
a. m. to G p. m. On Sundays, from
1% to 2y2 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
aro open for delivery at 2 p. m., and
close at 0 a. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
101 .j a. m., doses at I p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery at 3
p. m., closes at 8 p. m.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is cali
is thc following adv&ttbMibtfuta, pub?
lished this morning for tho first time
Cottage to Bent.
A. Y. 1*0-To Contractors.
Small Cottage Wanted.
W. Muller-School Notice.
H. W. Rico-Behool Notice.
J. 8. McMahon-To Tai-pavors.
M. Winstock-Selling Off.
Oysters at Columbia Ice House.
D. C. Peixotto A Son-Auction, Ac.
M. W. Bythewood-Auction.
Hugh 8. Thompson-School Notice.
James L. Orr-Proclamations.
FINE KENTUCKY HOGS.
aTHE undersigned has for sale
about eightv head of fine KEN?
TUCKY HOGS, (weighing from
200 to 4?0 lbs., gross,) at Geiger's
lot, above Cotton Town. Tho hogs will bo
sold nott or gross. J. A. ALLEN.
AQUANTITY of PRINTING-PAPER
size 28x38-suitable for a nowspaper,
will be ?Imponed of at a very low rate. Ap?
ply early at Phtenix office. Jan 1
W. B. JOHNSTON,
Magistrate and Notary Public,
?~ FPICE on Assembly street, opposite
the Market. Will attend to all official
business; also, drawing up writings, peti?
tions, Ac, with promptness. Jan 1
Yarns at Manufacturer's Prices.
COLUMBIA MERCHANTS desiring
COTTON YARNS, in any quantity,
and of any number from No. 5 to No. 20,
can have . hem promptly delivered at their
stores by ending their orders through tho
Post Office to
CHILDS, JOHNSTON A PALMER,
Proprietors Salada Factory.
LIVERPOOL SALT, a* good, aa large
and as cheap aa other parties are sell'
ina. FISHER St LOWRANCE.
THE SAND HILLS PLANTATION of
John Bates, deceased, will be rented
to tho highest bidder, at tho salo which is
to take place at the White Cotton Planta?
tion, on the 1th of JANUARY noxt.
JOHN 8. BATES,
Hoop Iron, Hoop Iron.
JUST received, per Yumurl,from Liver?
pool, a full assortment of HOOPIRON,
from -or,y\ inches wide. For sale at great?
ly reduced prices, by
Deo 15_J. AT. It. AGNEW.
VERY OLD JAMAICA RUM,
fi OOH FOR EGG-NOG, at
\JT Dec 24_J. C. SEEGERS & CO.'S.
Potash, Potash, Potash.
JUST received, one cask CRUDE POT?
ASH, for making Soap, cheaper and
better than tho condensed Lye. For sale
by FISHER & HEINITSH,
EATING HOUSE AT ALSTON.
PASSENGERS on the Greenvihe and
Columbia Railroad, can get BREAK?
FAST and DINNER at Alston-ampio time
Dec 27 MARY A. ELKIN St SON.
pr A B0XE8 No. 1 Golden Chop FIRE
DU CRACKERS, for sale low, by
Dec 21_E. St G. D. HOPE.
UBBLS. EATING POTATOES, Jaok
son Whito, in fino order.
Deo 21_E. St G. D. HOPE.
6BBLS. Prime Whole CAROLINA RICE,
for Bale by E. & G. D. HOPE.
FRESH BUTTER AND EGGS.
"I C\C\ LBS. Fresh Mountain BUTTER,
X\j\j 75 dozen Fresh EGGS. At
Dec. 24_J. C. SEEGERS A CO.'S
Eggs ! Eggs ! ! Eggs ! ! !
i)fTA DOZEN FRE8H EGGS, for sale
Z?U by E. & G. D. HOPE.
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS.
ALARGE and choice selection of the
very best ITALIAN STRINGS. Also,
a full assortment of VIOLONCELLO
STRINGS, a groat variety of Violin Bows,
Sorows, Bridges, Tail Boards and Rosin,
lust received at E. POLLARD'8.
Deo 17_._ _lia*
Gennine Havana Segara.
5?ii~\r\ CHOICE brands SPANISH
.OW SEGARS, for salo low, by
Dec 21 E. A G. D. HOPF;.
New Country-Cured Bacon.
HAMS, Sides and Shoulders, for sale by
Dec 21_E. St G. D. HOPE.
VERY LARGE APPLES,
RECEIVED THIS DAY, by
Dec 17 FISHER * LOWRANCE:.
500 BUSHELS CORN,
Helnitsli'a Crlmwn Tetter Wash,
br Totter, Riugworm, Pimplos, Worm
toots, Roug?mes? of tho Skin-a euro for
Almonds and Raisins,
A 1.80, ENGLISH WALNUTS. Tecan
/V Nuts. Rutter Nuts and Filborts, at
Doc 17 fC* E. POLLARD'S.