Newspaper Page Text
IC?ABIOSTO?, Jane. 29. -The Daily
tows, ol this morning, publishes an
tjstract of the message of General
Biott, Governor elect, to be pr?sent?
M at the meeting of the new Legisla
F re, on Monday next. Gen. Scott
krges immediate provision for the
xtinguiskroont o? th? Stats debt, so
nat at a-future timo a new loan may
\? e?eot?d at lower rates. He ad
ises rigid economy and equitable
txntion to insure the regular pay
bent of accrued and'coming due in
?est. He says t?o obligation cf tho
-Sato should ' be evaded. In regard
U education, he recommends the
&tabhshment of a thorough system
if public schools, and that Congress
\e memorialized for aid, ns the State
? too poor to' pay for them by taxa
ion. Advises that crops bo diversi
led; urges the passage of laws encou?
raging immigration. He advises the
'Legislature to relieve the citizens of
.all political disabilities. In regard
ito tho militia; he advises a thorough
re-organization; strongly recom?
mends encouragement of railroad
(enterprise, and advises measures for
securing the immediate completion
of the Blue Bidge Railroad. He
kdvises modification of the peniten?
tiary, jail and judicial systems, and
jays he hopes the Freedmen's Bureau
rill be terminated in the State bj
Dctober. Ho regrets the reoent dis
iurbnnces in Camdon nod Barnwell,
(ind expresses his determination tc
enforce the law against all disturbers
of the peace of the State, without
respect of persons. At the sann
i time, he expresses his belief that nc
organizations exist in South Carolin!
for the purpose of resisting or ob
I struoting the laws of the State. H
j states that every man shall be fall;
I protected in person and propert;
I and in the free exercise of all hi
rights as a citizen, so far as the;
, depend upon the Executive of th
i State. In conclusion, he expresse
I the hopo that an era of good feelin
has been inaugurated, and that th
L , martial valor of South Carolina, s
L justly renowned, will hereafter b
W displayed in supporting the flag c
our common country.
Speaking of the message, the Neu
says: "It appears to be temperate i
tone and judicious in purposi
but its practical value wili, <
course, depend on the degree of a
teution which is paid by the Legisli
ture to its discreet recommendations.
CHARLESTON, June 29.-Arrived
S teamer Mo nek a, New York.
MOBILE, June 29.-John Ledeba
manager of the Gaieties Music Hal
committed suicide, this morning, I
taking strychnine. Disappointmei
in business is assigned as the caus
W. H. Smith, Governor elect, h
issued bis proclamation, convenir
the Legislature at Montgomery, <
Monday, July 13.
NEW ORLEANS, Juno 29.-The S
prem? Council bf the order of "Sev
Wiso Men'N-being the highest trih
nal of that order-is now holding :
annual session, and is very large
The Louisiana'Legislature couve
ed to-day. A difficulty arose as
the oath required of members; t
officers asserting that the test on
was necessary, while members cc
tended that the constitutional oa
was all that was required. The I
mocratio members protested; but t
test oath was finally administered
all who could take it, and the balai
retired. Colored presiding officra
each honse were elected temporary!
A number of the members of bc
bodies are colored.
NEW YORK, June 29.-The Sch
zenfest procession is a grand affir
The houses along the route are dec
rated with flags and evergreens. T
Mayor and Congressional delegati
reviewed the procession while pa
iug Union Square.
The steamer Chauncey has arriv
with $800,000 in gold.
The Tribune says editorially, all
iug to Grant's order, placing the
cently elected officials in office
Louisiana, Gen. Grant will to-i
issue an order of the same, applicii
to tho States of North and So
Carolina, Georgia aud Alabama.
SAN FRANCISCO, Juno 29.-'.
China hos arrived. The Tycoon
Japan surrendered Yokohama to
Mikado, with half his private te
tory_and navy; and as a token of
humility, left on foot for Milo. !
British Miuister presented his<
dentials to tho Mikado; but
troubles are not over. Tho Tycoi
navy deserted after tho snrrent
The High Priest warns tho Mik
that ho is interfering too much A
temporal affairs, and unless he
straius himself, the priesthood
call on him to abdicate. Figh
continues within a few miles of
kohama. The King of the Si
wich Islands threatens to hoist
British flag, if the United States
turbs his dominions.
WASHINGTON, June 29.-The
of Snrratt has been postponed tc
special term on the 21st of Sep
ber. His bail is continued.
The Senate confirmed Adc
Dab lg ron as Chief of tho Ordn
In the Honse, the joint r?solu
extending the Agricultural Co
Act to Arkansas, was referred tc
Committee on Public Lands. <
introduced the folio win g :
Resolved, That the Committt
'Ways un il ^?eciiiVyf^?iW^l&SfWT^
port?: Without 'VrA&e?fsttkry/j delay, a
bill levying a tax of at least ten per
cent, on tho interest bf bonds of the
United States, to be assessed and
.colleoted annually by the Secretary
of the Treasury, and such subor?
dinate officers as are charged with
the duty of paying interest on the
bonded debt of the United States.
Price inquired if that included
bonds held in foreign countries.
Cobb replied, it did, and demanded
previous question. House refused to
record previous question. Wash
I burne, of Indiana, moved to lay the
resolution on the table, ?which was
rejected-yeas 27, nays 106. Price
moved to refer to . the Ways and
Heans Committee the previous ques?
tion; which was seconded. Butler
asked what would be the effect of
this vote. The Speaker replied, it
would bo to refer the resolution with?
out instructions. Butler-"Is not
the Ways and Means Committee
urivileged to report at any time?"
The Speaker-"It is." Butler-"But
every body knows they will not re?
port the resolution back, unless they
nre compelled to do so." In answer
to further inquiries, the Speaker ex?
plained, that as the previous question
%vas not operating, if the House re?
fused to refer the resolution, the
question woidd recur upon its pass?
age. The House refused to refer tho
resolution. Yeas 61, nays 80. Tho
question then recurred upon agreeing
to the resolution-92 yeas to 54 nay?.
The Democrats-except Sitgreaves-'
The deficiency bill reported in the
House to-day, appropriates $520,000
for reconstruction purposes.
A great many delegates to the De-1
mocratic Convention are here-near?
ly all of whom visited the President.
The President's family departed
for Tennessee, to spend tho summer.
Gen. Breckenridge is at Toronto,
Canuda, where ho will remain some
FINANCIAL AND C09IIUKRCIAL..
NEW YORK, Juue29--Noon.-Stocks
active; Governments steady. Gold
40'^. Wheat favors buyers. Mess
pork 28. Lard-steam 16??@I6??.
Cotton 31}t. Freights quiet.
NEW YORK, June 29.-Cotton
quiet and steady; sales 800 bales, at
3l}?. Flour dull and 5@.10c. lower
State superfine 6.75(^7.25; South?
ern grades declining-common to
fair extra firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat dull
and slightly favoring buyers-new
white Georgia 2.70. Corn droop?
ing-Western mixed 1.03; white
1.08. Pork 27%. Lard heavy
kettle 17?17?4. Groceries quiet.
7 P. M.-Gold stronger, nt 40^'.
Southern bonds weaker and declined
under tho continued pressure to sell.
BALTIMORE, June 29.-Cotton firm,
at 30j<>. Flour and wheat dull and
unchanged. Corn firm-white 1.12
@1.13; yellow 1.12. Oats and rye
dull and unchanged. Mess pork
29.00. Shoulders 17K
CINCINNATI, June 29.-Flour dull.
Corn declining-enr 82@84. Mess
?ork dull, at 27.50. Bacon neglected,
boulders 12^; clear sides 16?-.<.
CHARLESTON, June 29. -Cotton
quiet, but unchanged; sales 17 bales
-middling 3 J.
AUGUSTA, June 29.-Cotton market
dull; sales 9 bales-middlings 29)*.
SAVANNAH, June 29. - Cotton
steady-middlings held at 30|?@31;
no sales; receipts 236.
MOBILE, June 29.-Sales of cotton
30 bales; market closed quiet-mid?
dling 28; receipts 33.
NEW ORLEANS, June 29.-Cotton
! dull but steady-middlings 29; re?
ceipts 110 bales; no sales or exports.
Gold 39??(S}89i?. Sugar and molas?
ses dull. Flour dull-superfine 7.00;
treble extra email@example.com; choice 10.00
@12.50. Corn dull, nt 90^.95. Pork
29.?^. Bacon dull-shoulders 13;
LONDON, June 29-3 P. M.-Con?
sols 94%@94^. Bonds 73^.
LIVERPOOL, June 29-3 P. M.
Cotton quiet, but steady; prices the
LIVERPOOL, June 29-Evening.
Cotton closed steady-uplands ll
@11%; Orleans ll"?%\ sales
10,000 bales. Breadstnfi's dull.
DESTRUCTIVE FIRE IN CHERAW.
We are in receipt of two letters,
giving accounts of n terrific confla?
gration in Cheraw, ou Saturday
morning, tho 27th. About 2 a. m.,
the watchman discovered fire on the
outside rear end of Mr. H. M. Toni
liuson's store, on Front street, which
soon was beyond control. The flames
communicated with tho adjoining
store, North of Kendall & Dockcry,
and South to the store occupied by
Alexon & Stubbs. Tho house ad?
joining, occupied by J. H. Ville?
neuve as a marble yard, soon fol?
lowed. Tho store of W. L. J.' Reid
& Sons, above that of Kondall &
Dookory's, was also burned. Tom?
linsons stock was general and full.
The others mostly had provisions.
But very little was saved. Tho fire
was still burning at the time our
correspondents wrote, but was not
expected to extend beyond the
buildings named above. The fire is
supposed to be the work of an incen?
Somebody calls courtship a ship
with two mates and no captain. , Too
frequently the purser commands tho
y . . ? .. ' 1 *m
/?.,.-' '<: j-..? ii" . ft lh .*.
nein war? ?n?? the IVtildenry. j
Afc: the State: G^?1rdu4idii-Ji'?ltrin
Delaware to select delegates to tho
Democratio National Convention, a
series of ably-dnrwn resolutions was
adopted, of-WM?h' the* following is
the most significant:
9. Resolved, That we regard negro
rale in this country under its names
of "impartiaTor "universal suffrage,"
as the vital issue against which, as
the champions of a constitutional
government founded on the consent
of ftee white men, we ore ever
arrayed-and that our delegates to
the National Convention, to be held
at New York, while left to their own
sound discretion in selecting worthy
candidates for the < Presidency and
Vice-Presidency, are hereby instruct?
ed to vote for no candidate who is
not clearly and distinctly in favor of
running this country by the virtue
and intelligence of white men only.
We have reason to behove that this
resolution faithfully reflects the sen?
timents of the people of Delaware
i and of the Democrats of the entire
South. This intense and unyielding
j hostility to negro suffrage is as much
a fact as it is a fact that the Republi?
can party will control the Federal
Senate for the next four years. For
aught we can see, it is just as impos?
sible to shake the ono fact as the
other. And surely the Northern
States have no right to complain of
the South for the unconquerable
pertinacity with which it holds this
view, considering that all the North
ern States which have voted on the
subject since tho war, reject and
scorn negro suffrage. The incon?
sistency and tyranny of forcing upou
tho South what we refuse to tolerate
at home is monstrous, and we cannot
wonder that the South regards it os
abominable. Such being the feeling
on this subject in all parts of the
country, nothing could well seem
moro wild aud Quixotic than any
further efforts to nominate Chief
Justice Chase. Tho Delaware reso?
lution which we have copied, while
liberal and tolerant toward all other
candidates, emphatically excludes
him and all who think with him on tho
question of negro suffrage; and that
resolution expresses tho sentiments
of too largo a portion of tho Demo?
cratic party to permit the nomina?
tion of the foremost advocate of
negro suffrage in the whole country.
But while it is a fact that this intense
repugnance to negro suffrage exists in
the Democratic party, it is equally a
fact that negro suffrage cannot bo
uprooted in the Africanized States
within the next four years, by any?
thing which the Democratic party
can do.-New York World.
1 MinaitATTOx.-What the South
greatly- needs at the present time, is
capital and white labor. She wants
Northern men, aud European men,
with capital, to como into her bor?
ders and develop the unbounded re?
sources of her soil aud climate; she
wants Northern men and European
mon, with their families, to come
into her borders, and make practical
applications of the resources thus
developed. She wants farmers, me?
chanics, house servants; and she
wants these to be conservative peo?
ple-people who will have tho inter?
ests of the South at heart, aud devote
themselves to her welfare and pros?
perity; she wants them to be intelli?
gent people, who will be able to
judge for themselves in regard to our
political affairs, and not bo misled by
the wicked and designing politicians
who are seeking their own fortunes
at the expense of Southern honor
and prosperity. In a few words, she
wants liberal, enterprising, sagacious
capitalists, honest, intelligent, hard?
working laborers. To these she has
a heart-felt welcome to give, and all
the encouragemeut that lies within
her power. She does not ask them
to believe with her that thc "Lost
Cause" was a righteous and a glorious
cause; but she asks them to bo true
I ?to her present cause and to her future
cause-true to tho principles of con?
stitutional liberty-true to the honor,
thc dignity, and prosperity nf tho
South. Give her these, and she will
give you, in return, a welcome, a
homo, and a share in her futuro
prosperity aud glory.
[Banner of the South.
A worse system of slavery than
over existed in thc South, has lately
been brought to tho notice of tho
Massachusetts Legislature. Nearly
all tho factories in that State aro in
thc habit of employing children be?
tween ten aud fifteen years of ago, at
a mero pittance of wages. Accord?
ing to tho representations, they work
them sixty hours per week, and in
somo instances they havo been kept
at work during entire nights. Tho
children are represented as suffering
greatly under the atrooions system;
all being pale, unclean, bare-footed
and ill-clad. Yet, with this social
sore under their very eyes, tho hu?
manitarians of Massachusetts can
weep over nothing but tho wrongs of
the fat, lazy, ignorant negro. When
Mr. Dickens penned the character of
Mrs. Jeilaby, he little thought he was
typifying the humanity of so large a
commonwealth as the State of Massa?
A "Fresh Air Sooiety" ia sought to
be established in New York-its
object being to provide means where?
by poor people can visit the country,
and inhale, now and then, a puro
The American Tract Society, in
forty-three years, has issued 22,877, .
379 volnmes, 273,951,508 trouts and
100,000,000 periodicals, and, together
frith the institutions it aids in foreign
lauds, ho,3 issued publications in 141
languages and dialects. By . its
system of Union Missionary Colport?
age, it has, in twenty-seven years,
visited 9,851,519 families, of which
I, 323,614 were Protestant families,
living habitually absent from evange?
lical preaching. It has held or'
addressed 237,075 public meetings,
and circulated . by sale or grant
II, 267,775 of its'volnmes. This be
nevolent labor has been performed
principally in the destitute parts of
the country. No one agency has
published and circulated so muoh
sound religious reading among the
masses of our country or contributed
more to their moral or religious im?
ANOTHER RAILROAD OUTRAGE.-We
learn that on Friday night, while tho
freight express train on tho South
Carolina Railroad was approaching
Branchville, tho engineer felt a shock,
and on stopping to ascertain tho
cause, he found that the cow-catcher
of the engine had thrown an iron bar,
which had been placed transversely
across the track, iuto the ditch. Ou
further investigation another bar was
found some distance from the first,
placed in the same position. A negro
man subsequently came to tho con?
ductor, and stated that he (the ue
gro) had discovered the bars, and hud
endeavored to remove them, but had
been driven oil' by some persons un?
known, who pelted him with missiles.
The informer was considerably bruis?
ed and bleeding profusely, ns he said,
from the effects of the pelting which
ho had received.-Charleston Courier.
Tlie Washington correspondent of
the Boston Post relates that a soldier
of the Twelfth Infantry, now station?
ed at the capital, was complaining
very bitterly because he had been
deprived of his vote by the radical
party. He said his poor old woman,
who had dandled him on her knee,
would be sorely grieved to learn that
her boy had shed his blood only that
lazy negroes might bo elevated above
him. He then commenced criticis?
ing Grant as a General, when a com?
rade interrupted, "But, friend,
Grant whipped Lee." "Faith, aud
ho did," was the reply, "under the
Inspiring song of 'We're coming,
Father Abraham, with 300,000
more,'" adding, "My father told me
when I was a boy, that a swarm of
bees could kill a horse." Silence
reigued in Warsaw.
THE CITY FINANCES.-It is under?
stood that the ease in tho money
market has enabled thc city to re?
arrange its floating debt, and carry it
at reduced rates of interest. Somo
months ago, tho city was paying
eighteen per cent, per annum for
money borrowed; this was afterwards
brought down to twelve per cent, per
annum, and now the city is paying
only seven per cent, per annum. All
these loans are secured by the deposit
The market for city securities is
still firm, and on Saturday a large lot
of city stock was bought at forty
The Chinese embassy will remain
in Washington about three weeks, to
close up the diplomatic propositions
with whioh they are entrusted, when
they will again return to New York
and stay for a day or two. They will
then leave for a short trip to Sara?
toga and Niagara Falls, and, return?
ing direct to New York, will take
their departure for Europe. Their
foreign engagements will consume
the greater part of two years.
Au altercation occurred on Thurs?
day last, at Ninety-Six, between two
citizens of that place, Mr. King and
Mr. Nathan Ingram, and which will
likely result in the death of tho lat?
ter. The difficulty arose at the Ma?
sonic celebration on the previous day
with a son of Mr. ingram, and tho
quarrel having been assumed by the
father, ho received several shots,
which it is thought will be fatal.
NEGRO CRIMINAL MURDERED BY
j NEGROES.-Alexander Randolph, a
freedman, ravished a negro woman,
near Balton's Depot, Miss., on Sun?
day, aud thou murdered her. Ho
was arrested on Monday, nd while
under guard that night, tl.o negroes
of the neighborhood carno up and
Thc captaiu, steward, two Chinese
cooks and one messenger of tho
steamboat Selma, wore drowned on
Wednesday, by tho sinking of that
vessel, at the mouth of tho Brazos
River. The steamer was loaded with
cattle for New Orleaus.
Two winners at the Derby havo
come to grief through an old Scotch
statute, which enacts that no person
shall win more than a hundred
merks, $28, at play or horso racing,
within twenty-four hours. The sur?
plus goos to the poor of the parish.
i,Mr. Davis, while coming down
stairs in tho Lennoxville Hotel, Mon?
treal, on the 28th, with his child, fell
and injured his back somewhat severe?
ly: From this cause he was nuable
to attend tho convocation at tho
Out of seventy-nine new serials
started in London since January 1,
only seven now live.
An attempt is to be made to raise
$30,000 among the colored people, for
the purpose of purchasing a homo*
stead for the head of the Freedmen's
Burean, Gen. O. ?. Howard.
In I848,*fchere Were not 200 orange
trees in the entire of California.
They are now to be found in every
part of the State, and yield an im?
The Boston Post says if Logan
would remove from the Capitol, in?
stead of removing the Capitol, it
would he a public advantage.
Nineteen negroes wer A drowned
last week, in the Satilla Uiver, Geor?
gia, by the capsizing of a sail boat.
Most of the party were drunk.
No fire-works in New York on the
Fourth-the Legislature having fail?
ed to make the necessary appropria?
Fifteen cents was the fure from
Albany to New York, by steamer,
Friday-the result of a lively com?
Tho ice machines at New Orleans
make thirty tons a day, and it sells
for seventy-five ceilr! a hundred.
"Ugly Jim Meredith," of railroad
notoriety, is on a visit to New York.
DEMO ORATIO NOMINATIONS.
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS-CITY COLUMBIA.
COL. J. P. THOMAS.
For Aldermen.-WARD No. 1.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
WARD NO. 2.
C. A. BEDELL.
. L. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
WARD NO. 3.
W. P. GEIGER.
W. T. WALTER.
WARD NO. 4.
W. C. SWAFFIELD.
L. P. MILLER.
On tho 25th instant, at the residence of
tho bride's parents, bv\ tho Hov. William
Martin. Mr. HYRUM BIRKETT, to Miaa
REBECCA A. LAYNE, b.nh of this citv.
MERCHANTS TAKT, N?TIGE.
IF your buaiueaa has become hopeleeely
unmanageable and Bankruptcy inevi?
table, you may learn something worthy of
your consideration by addressing a strict
lv confidential lotter to Box 120, Green?
wood, 8. C._June 30 2?
Limestone Springs Female High
jm? THE EXAMINATION" of thia
/7r4Bk\ School will take place on
e??ySj|=TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY,
^JjPg??the 11th and 15th July, closing
with tho Annual Concert. The
"?? Fall Session then commences.
Terms-Board and Tuition in English,
$100. Piauo Lessons, $25.
Charlotte and S. C. Railroad Co.
PA YMENT OF INTEREST.
THE COUPONS of this Company, due
JULY 1, 1808, will be paid (leas Go?
vernment tax) on and after that date, at
FIRST NATIONAL BANK. CkarlottN.
C., and CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
Columbia, 8. C. C. H. MANSON,
June 25 12 Treasurer.
Mecklenburg Female College,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
^SUNDAY, July 5. Commence?
ment Sermon by the Rev. T. B.
Sargent, D. D., of Portamouth,
Va. MONDAY EYENLNG, Ju?
ly 6.-Sophomore Exhibition
and Address before the two Literary Soci?
eties, by Professor J. L. Jonca. of Mecklen?
burg Female College. TUESDAY FORE?
NOON, July 7. -Junior Exhibition and
Literary Address by tho Rev. Dr. Sargent.
TUESDAY EVENING, July 7.-Com?
mencement Exercises and Musical Enter?
tainment. Next Session will commenco
October 1st. A. G. STACY,
June 21 President.
MILL FOR SALE.
ONE of the best constructed PORTA?
BLE BURR STONE MILLS, about
1.200 lbs. weight-suitable for wheat or
corn, and will grind from fifteen to twenty
bushels of corn per hour. Apply to
May 5 ?3mo Columbia, 8. C.
i<* mTT1" T5?TT5T Tr*
NATIONAL HOTEL STABLES.
INASMUCH as my Stables aro not con?
venient for orders to parties dp-town, 1
have placed a SLATE, to receive orders
for Conveyances, Horses, Passengers, Ac,
at HAYN?8WORTH k CARROLL'S BAR?
BER-SHOP. All orders promptly attended
to. Patronage solicited.
Proprietor National Hotel.
June -1 Imo
'^scrofula, or King's Kv il, is cured by
using Hcinitah's Queen's Delight._
Cleaveland Mineral Springs,
SITUATED in Cleaveland County, N.
C., on the lino of tho Wilmington.
Charlotto and Rutherford Railroad, will
bo opon for visitors on the 1st of June.
WATEBS-Chalybeate, Red and White
Charges ppr day.$3 00
" " week.18 ou
?. ?. month.60 00
Children under seven years and ser?
vants, half rates.
For farther particulars, address tho
Proprietors, Shelby, N. C.
April 14_ to3m
THE COLUMBIA FEMALE COLLEGE,
at present occupied as Nickeraou'a
Hotol. Will be rented for one year from
1st of September noxt. Apply to the sub?
scriber, on or before tho 20th of July.
J. W. PARKER,
President Board of Trustees.
" June 14 ff
BOOTS, SHOES. DRESS GOODS,
CO TTONADES, DENIMS,
LINENS AND HOSIERY.
BY D. e. PEIXOTO & sos.
THT8 (Tuesday) MOORING, 30th inst.,
fi.*. 10 o'clock, wo wi!! soil, at oar Aaotioo
Room, to close consignment,
Cases MEN'S BROGANS. Balmorals .and
Malakoff:), Misse?' and Ladies' Balmorals,
Bootees and Gaiters, Oases Women's Laos'
Bootees, sew?d, Geu|s' and Ladies' Under
Wear, Hosiery and Linens, pieces Cottoa?
ndo.M , Denims, Dress Gumlu. fte., deo.
Jone 30 _ *
HAMS, STRIPS, DRY S?LTED
MEATS, SUGAR, COFFEE,
SOAP, STARCH, <?c, ?bc, NEW
ORLEANS SYRUP, ?bc.
BY 0, C. PE1X0TTO & SON.
THIS (Tuesday) MORNING, 30th inst.,
at 10 o'clock, at our Auction Boom, we
will sell, I
3.000 pounds ' Choice Western New
Bagged HAMS, \.
3,000 pound* Choice Sugar-cured Break
I fast Strips, ,
1,500 pounds Dry Salted Sides and
10 bags Extra Bio Coffee,
10 barrels New Orleans Syrup,
15 boxes Colgate's Family Soaps,
100 dozen Mason's genuine Blacking,
2 barrels White Wino Vinegar,
3.J barrels Monongahela Whiskey.
June 30_, _
? J? virtue of a writ of Fieri Facias, to
JD me directed, I will sell, on the first
MONDAY in July next, at the South Caro?
lina Railroad Depot, in Columbia, within
the legal hours, one FREIGHT CAR, No.
'>'?> levied on as the property of the Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad Com?
pany, at tho suit of Mrs. Mary D. Russell
ot. tho Wilmington and Manchester Rail?
road Companv. Terms cssh.
Juno 21 sw" F. W. GREEN, S. R. D.
Ursuline Academy-?Valle Cruels,''
Near Columbia, S. C.
WILL bc hold (D. V.) on TUESDAY.
30th instant, at i o'clock P. M.
Parents and friends of the Pupils ?nd In?
stitute arc respectfully invited tOv&ttond.
Faust's Grand March..\.. .-..Gounod.
Forest Nymphs-vocal duel...... .Glover.
Galop Brilliant-duet instrumental,
O Maria-vocal trio...Rossini.
Pluie de Perles....... \.Osborne.
Violet Waltz-three Guitars.Worrel.
Ave Maria-vooa.1 solo...\.Cherubim.
Polka Militaire-duet instrumental,
June 23 2 ;_Aschen
THE HOUSE and LOT on Richland
street, occupied at present by Capt.
lt. D. Senn. Inquire at Office of the
Southern Express Company. March 18
THE COLUMBIA PHONIX
Book, Job and Newspaper
Main Street, above Taylor.
HAVE your PRINTING done at this
Office, for the following GOOD REASONS:
The proprietor is a Practical Printer.
And attends closely to his Business.
The Office is supplied with Everything
Necessary to turu out Good Work.
Prices Lower than any othe r establishment
In this State, or even New York.
Pamphlets, Circulars, Bill Heads,
Letter Heads, Posters. Hand-bills,
Receipts, Ball Tickets, Invitations,
Dray Tickets, Checks, Briefs,
Programmes, Drafts, Blanks,
Wedding, Visiting and Business Cards, Ac,
Of all styles and sizes; in fact,
Every Description of Printing!
In one, two and three colors and in bronze,
promptly attended to.
JULIAN A. SELBY, Proprietor.
Just Received at Phoenix Office,
A iot of BILL HEAD PAPER-which
will ba neatly printed, at short notice, and
I NEW YORK PRT?tfK Tull sio.