Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Morning. December 22,1868
THB SOUTHKRN CHOPS.-The ac?
counts of the oottou orop of the
South are reported, at the North, to
be very encouraging, and it is antici?
pated that the yield will exceed
2,700,000 bales. The planters and
farmers are said to be in high spirits
as to their prospects, and that in ad?
dition to cotton and sugar, sufficient
wheat, corn and sweet potatoes, havo
been raised to feed the laborers. In
previous years, since the close of the
war, the planters obtained advances
from the factors, in order to support
their hands while ino cotton was
growing. The expense of this sys?
tem was very great, and required the
planter frequently to sell in a de?
pressed market, in order to repay the
debt, with interest and commissions
incurred at the beginning of the sea?
son. This year a new polioy was
adopted, and the planters being free
from the claims of their oreditois,
had full control of their cotton. As
a result of this method of doing bu?
siness, it is asserted that the Liver?
pool speculators have been deterred
from forming their usual combina?
tions to force prices down, and that
cotton in Lancashiro now commands
from 10j?@lld. per pound, against
7@8d. last year.
The great National Telegraph Com?
pany, which is now hard at work
completing its routes and its iron net?
work over every portion of Amerioa,
connecting with Europe by n French
submarine cable, covers the following
routes from New York to New Or?
leans, viz: Via Baltimore, Washing?
ton, Riohmond, Wilmington, Charles?
ton, Savannah, Tallahassee; from
New York by Bichmond, and i heneo
by Knoxville, Decatur, Jackson,
Tenn. ; by Raleigh, Columbia, At?
lanta, Macon, Montgomery, Selma,
Meridian; by Cincinnati, Knoxville,
and Atlanta; via Chicago, Centralia
and Cairo, and through Louisville,
Nashville and Decatur. On the way
to San Francisco, the lines of tbo Na?
tional Telegraph Company will strike
Memphis, Jackson, Springfield, St.
Louis, Houston, and the route of tho
Great Pacific Railroad. The National
Telegraph will connect with New
York and all other great sea-port cities
not only by tho interior, but by thc
STRAWS.-An editorial in a late
number of the New York Herald
"squints awfully" at repudiation.
The Herald never fails to scout the
breeze, and when it talks of the
"clap-trap about national honor,"
there is certainly something in the
wind. We may yet live to see the
insolence of bond-holders rebuked
by au indignant and abused people.
The New York Herald graphically
depicts the situation: Georgia is out
of gear, Florida is in a muddle,
Louisiana has been turned topsy
turvy, with tho negroes ut the bot?
tom, which will never do; Arkansas
is given over to rufhauism, and even
Tennesseo is a shocking example of
law aud order. These belong to the
reconstructed States, and two or
threo of them, at least, ar? to be re?
constructed over again.
Wo have letters from Buenos Ayres
to the 27th of October and Rio !
Janeiro to the 7th of November. An j
expedition to flank Lopez's position
at Villeta had found troops and forti- j
neations to resist them. Caxias'
army wus encamped iii a swam}).
Mr. Gould, the British Minister, had
returned from Paraguay and is on
bis way to England with despatches.
It ts understood that Lopez would
not .surrender his English prisoners.
Gen. Caxias denies that he was en
gaged iu stirring up insurrection
against Lopez. The fleet, with Mi?
nister McMahon on board, had not
yet arrived nt Asuncion.
The t roubles iu Arkansas continue.
A number of families who fled from
Augusta, confirm the former state?
ment in regard to tho depredations
of the military. The steamer Desbrcc
put her passengers off tv few miles bo
low Augusta, tho oflieer in charge
refusing to venture near the city,
and then returned to Memphis. The
agents of thu White River lino have
been instructed to refuse all freight
for Augusta aud points ubove, to
prevent sei/.uro by the militia. The
outrages committed by the militia
are so flagrant us to provoke the con?
demnation of till parties favoring
peace and order.
The Governor of Iowa, by procla?
mation, declares that tho word
"white" has been stricken from tho
Co08t?tut?OU of that State.
, -iarepcBH Immigration.
To Hie Editor of the Phesnix.
The recant failure to induce the
passengers cf the ship Gauss, to re?
main in this State, has suggested
some reflections upon the subject of
cm ignition and the best means of
promoting the same.
I am one of those, ?ho do not be?
lieve that emigration is to be turned
in this direction by State legislation.
Wo have bad somo experience in tho
matter of legislation upon tho subject
of direot trado, and wo have seen that
private enterprise in that matter, ia
most likely to accomplish its purpose.
If we would iuduce emigration to
onr State, we might profit by tho ex?
perience und practical workings of
the menus uaod in other parta of the
United States. And, the first thing
to be done, is to establish an Emi?
grant Aid Association, either iu
Charleston or Columbia, with auxili?
ary associations in all the principal
towns and villages throughout the
State, so that when strangers emi?
grating here, shall arrive, either in
health or in sickness, thero shall bo
somo body, whose business it will bo
to receive them, take oaro of thom,
and if need be, supply thom with
present material nid, within tho
menus of the association. Tho auxi?
liary associations in tho country
would bo able to find out the cheap?
est and best lands, and the most de?
sirable locations, to be bought for
tho purpose of settlement of such as
would bo ablo to buy lands, and by
reporting to tho parent association,
that body would bo always in pos?
session of desirable information for
promotion of the cause. They would
also ascertain and report wbero em?
ployment may be found, oither for
mechanics or laborers.
Thc formation of these associa?
tions would create a necessity for
taking up small subscriptions from
the members, for the purpose of rais?
ing a fund, to bo applied as circum?
stances may .require, in carrying out
tho plan suggested. Without know?
ing anything moro of tho failure
to retain tho passengers of tho
Gauss, than what appears iu tho
Charleston newspapers, we have con?
cluded that, to tho want of proper
funds, and probably the influence of
such an aid society, tho result may
In connection with these aid asso?
ciations, wo would suggest further,
that it is within the range of possi?
bility, that when organized, they
would bo able to raise fuuds by vo?
luntary subscription to still further
promote emigration. Suppose a sum
of money, sufficient for the purchase
and outfit of n ship, could bo raised
in this way-tho ship bciug put up
for a freight for Bremen, or some
other European port, loaded and sent
upon her voyage. Tho freight out
would pay the expenses of the return
passago and the round voyage; by |
this means, a freo passago might bo
offered to such industrious, worthy,
laboring persons, as being willing to
emigrate to this State, but unable to
pay their passngo and provide for
their own support until such time at
tho profits of their labor could be
mado available, might bo selected by
an agent in Europo, whoso duty it
would bo to soe that none but wor?
thy, deserving persons, aro allowed
to enjoy the privilege. In this way,
a beginning would be mado, and tho
seed so planted, produce in timo
If it is said the ship would in time
bo worn out and the capital sunk, tho
reply to that is, the original subscrib?
ers will bo moro than repaid by the
increased value of ull the property in
the State. If it is truo-and we do
not doubt it-that tho productivo
capacity of every emigrant or now
laboring man coming into a commu?
nity adds to tho whole valuo of pro?
perty in that community 8500, and wo
look at this matter in that light alone,
then it will require that the ship
shall maku but very few voyages be?
fore tho advantages derived will be
more than equal to tho amount in?
vested, though tho capital is sunk.
1 It is well known that foreigners,
who come to tho Northern States,
do, most of them, out of their sav?
ings, constantly aid and assist their
relatives and friends to come aud
settle around them, and it has been
by these influences, among others,
that the stream of emigration has
been kept steadily flowing into tho
great North-western States, their
mining and agricultural resources
developed, and their wealth aud ma?
terial prosperity secured. Means
must be used to turn tho current in
this direction, and such means as wo
have hero suggested aro behoved to
Other suggestions may bo made, in
this connection; we havo given
merely tho outlines of a plan, which,
it is believed, can bo moro fully de?
veloped upon a futuro occasion.
TERIUBIIB ACCIDENT.-On Sunday
morning, a -olored woman carno to
tho Guard House, in great apparent
distress, and upon being questioned,
stated that on that morning she had
found her child, about eight weeks
old, dead in tho bed. Sho had ro
tired with it on tho previous ovoning,
and must have crushed it to doath
during tho night.
The 8tat? I^gUioktnrp.
TWJENTT-SBCOND DAT*8 FBOOKHOrMOS.
SATUBDAY, December 19, 1868.
The Sonate assembled at 12 M, and
was called to order by the President
pro tem. Prayer by tho Chaplain.
The Honse sent to the Senate a
oononrrent resolntion regulating the
Cay of mileage and per diem of room?
ers of the General Assembly. Also,
sundry other papers, whioh were
ordered for consideration on Monday.
Mr. WimbnSh presented the report
of the Commissioners of Free Schools
for Chester District, for the year
Mr. Hayno presented the account
of Julius Brown, for sundries fur?
nished for the uso of the jail ut
Marion C. H., by ordor of tho She?
Mr. Nash presented the accounts
of J. W. Smith for stoves, etc., E. R.
Stokes for binding and Wilson Glover
for work done on Library aud Com?
mittee rooms. Referred.
Mr. Maxwell presented tho report
of tho County Commissioners of
Marlboro County. Referred.
Mr. Reid presented tho report of
the County Commissioners of Ander?
son County. Roferred.
Mr. Rodgers presonted tho report
of the County Coinmissiouers of
Piokens County. Referred.
Messrs. Rainoy, Hayes, Nash aud
Groone submitted reports of Commit?
A resolution was adopted, that so
much of a resolution passed at the
special session as suspends Senator
Charles P. Leslie for a period of
time longer than tho special session,
bo and is hereby rescinded; when
Senator Leslio appeared and took his
On motion of Mr. Wright, tho Se?
nate took up for consideration a bill
relative to sales of property, under
tho decrees of Courts of Equity and
Circuit Courts. Tho bill was read by
its title, and referred to tho Commit?
tee on tho Judiciary.
On motion of Mr. Wright, the Se?
nate took up for consideration the
joint resolution to suspend the en?
forcement of tho Act to close the
operations of tho Bank of the State,
aud it was indefinitely postponed.
The general order.? were proceeded
A resolution was adopted, provid?
ing that Rev. Mr. Walker, the Col
lego Librarian, be paid $6 per day,
during this session, for his services
in keeping charge of tho books, etc.
At 2.30 p. m.. Senate adjourned.
I HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Tho Honse met nt 12 M. Th<
Speaker took tho chair. Prayer hy
Rov. E. Mickey.
Mr. Tomliuson, from the Commit
tee on Education, reported on a rcso
lutiou relative to tho Shaw Orphar
Asylum, of Charleston, by a bill U
establish a Stato Orphan Asylum.
Ordered for a second reading.
Mr. C. D. Hayne introduced a rc
solution, which was adopted, that th
Clerk of tho House be, and he i
hereby, authorized to purchase a bur
g!ar-proof iron safe, adapted for filinj
away and preserving records and ini
portant papers pertaining to thi
Mr. Mooro presented the accoun
of D. A. Keaslcr, lalo Coustablo c
Anderson County. Laid over fo
reference to the Committee o
Mr. Sasportas, from the Commil
too on Engrossed Acts, reported n
duly and correctly engrossed for
third reading, a joint resolution au
thorizing tho Governor to employ a
j armed forco for tho preservation <
the peace. Agreed t'? by a vote of
yeas 73; nays 8.
Tho following papers were presen
ed to be entered on tho journal:
Tho undersigned members of th
House of Representatives do horeb
enter our protest against a resolutio
authorizing tho Governor of th
State to enlist a company of 100 o
more men as a military organization
I to en forco tho civil Jaws of Sont
Curolina, for tho following reason!
1. Because tho courts are organized
a full qnota'of civil officers installed i
each County, and tho whole machiui
ry of civil government in full op
2. Bocauso in time of peace, whir
now prevails in South Caroliua, mil
tary orgauiztions aro dangerous t
tho liberties of tho people.
3. Because, oven if tho ordinal
civil officers common to Rep?blica
governments wcro insufficient to pr
servo the peaco in our State, amp
provisions have already boen mai
for tho contingency by the organiz
tion of a "Stato police."
.1. Because, in our opinion, tb
organization will, instead of preven
ing lawlessness, bo the most fruitf
agent in producing tho very state
allai rs which it is intended to remed
5. Because it greatly augments tl
already intolerable burden of tax
tion, by organizing a military force
accomplish that which, according
tho organic law of tho land, it is tl
duty of the posse comitatns to perfon
j without any exponse to tho Stn
I G. Mee.ir se it is in direct, vinint h
! of the sp;rit ol all Republican ins
tut ions, ;n th tt it imposes an iinji
and unequal taxation upon that pc
tion of the citizens of tho Stato w
may happen to reside in tho vioini
whore an outrage has been comm
ted, and thereby punish the many I
tho violation of the few.
7. Because the productive energy
of the oona try will be obstructed by
the alarm and uncertainty arising
from au loknowledgment OD the part
of tho 0: ' authorities that recon?
struction is a failure, and that obedi?
ence to the laws can only be enforced
at the point of the bayonet.
CLAUDE O. TURNER,
JOHN B. MOORE,
O. M. DOYLE,
P. S. LEWIE,
W. C. KEITH,
W. G. STEWART,
ROBERT M. SMITH.
In tho exercise of a constitutional
right accorded to every member of
the General Assembly, we record our
votes in the negativo, on a bill onti
tlod "A bill to regulato tho practico
of medicino," passed by this body,
yesterday, and assign as reasons
"therofor, ns follows:
Tho law now of force in this State
protects tho profession and people
from quacks and imposters moro fully
than tho bill under consideration,
inasmuch as by it regular graduates
of tho Alopathic and Thompsonian
schools of medicino are tho only prac?
titioner allowed to avail themselves
of legal remedies for the collection of
their fees; whilst this bill provides
that tho graduates of all medical
schools, of whatever namo or charac?
ter, shall enjoy like privileges. In
addition to this wide door for irregu?
lar practice, already too common in
the country, it places tho rcgulnr
graduate of tim best medical schools,
who has sustained heavy expense in
thc acquisition of his profession, and
spent, perhaps, a good portion of bis
lifo in perfecting himself iu it, on an
equality with the charlatan, who has
been practicing bis impositions on
tho people for ten years without any
preliminary education whatever, and
without, perhaps, a singlo qualifica?
tion for the practice of any one of
tho departments of medicine.
O. M. DOYLE,
P. S. LEWIE,
Mr. Humphries presented tho re
port of tho Committee of Fret
Schools, of Chester Couuty, for 1807.
Mr. Lewie presented tho report ol
tho County Com missioners for Lex
ingtou County. Referred.
Mr. Doyle presented thc petitiot
of William V. Ervin, of Oconei
County, for the removal of his politi
cal disabilities. Referred.
After thc consideration of severa
general and special orders, nd
DE.vrn ov CAPTAIN SHIRLEY C
TURNER.-Captain S. C. Turner, win
has been harbor master of this por
for ten years past, died in this cit;
yesterday, in the sixty-third year o
his age. Captain Turner was bon
at Shirle\T, on tho James, opposit
Bermuda Hundreds, Virginin, an
was a brother of Rear Admiral Tm
nor. He has been prominently con
nected with tho commerce of thi
port near thirty years, having com
manded successively tho ship Mc
dora, bark Virginia Anne, steamshi
South Carolina and steamship Jame
Adger. Before coming hero, h
commanded the ship United Statei
between Philadelphia aud Liverpoo
for saving which, in a collision wit
an iceberg, he ouco received froi
I her owners a silver service valued ?
A CITIZEN SHOT IN THE MAYOK
OTTTOE HY A NEGRO.-On Frida
eveuiug, n difficulty occurred in tl:
street, caused by a negro policemn
attempting to arrest a white mai
The crowd gathered-Mr. J. A. Gie
son among them-when ho Wf
! pushed violeutly back by a negri
Mr. Gleason made at tho fellow, an
ho ran. He was afterwards arreste
and taken before ono Bissell, (actic
Mayor,) and while in tho office, ar
during tho investigation, was shot I
Lee Dunlap, one of the most vicio?
negroes in tho County. Schenc
tho negro policeman, and two othe
nre confined in jail.
[Charlotte (N. C.) Times.
DEATH OK DH. JOHN H. GIBBON.
Wo regret to announce that this gc
tleman died lost Wednesday, in Bat
more, where ho was on a visit. T
Doctor was tho First Assayer of t
Branch Mint, and continued to 1
the pince until it was closed by t
war. He was a man of learning ai
well known in tho scientific worl
Wc understand ho had ju3t rcceiv
notico of his ro-instntemcnt in t
Mint. He was in his 74th year, ai
an old nnd rospectod citizen. Mai
followed him sorrowfully to 1
A despatch from Constantino!
charges tho Greeks with commend
hostilities. It asserts that in tho :
cent naval encounter tho Erosis fir
tho first shot. Tho Turkish man
war returned tho tiro with effect, a
thc Erosis put on all stoam and r
into tho harbor of Syra.
Tho parado of tho colored fire i
part nient will tnko placo in Charl
ton to-day. Tho engines will be :
spected by M. H. Nathan, Es
chief of thc entire organization
tho city, at the corner of Broad a
Tho American Conculato at Car
nas, with the booka and papers
tho office, has been destroyed
The Legislature took a recess, yes?
terday, until Tuesday, January 5.
PKBSOXAJJ.-Among the arrivals,
yesterday, were Senators Robinson
and Sawyer, Gov. Scott and Ex-Gov.
Messrs. Weam k Hix are making
arrangements to resume operations,
and in a few weeks weeks hope to be
again under way.
Notwithstanding the exciting re?
ports in circulation, yesterday, rela?
tive to affairs in Charlotte, N. C., by
a despatch received last night, wo
learn that everything wa?? quiet.
The auction salo of articles, adver?
tised by Messrs. Gregg Sc Co., for
this morning, has boon postponed
until "'lursday morning. In tho
meantime, bargains can bo obtained
by calling rear of Parker's grocery
store, corner of Main nnd Camden
SUPREME COURT.-Thia court was
occupied all day yesterday, hearing
the agumcnts of counsel in tho case
of tho State e.v rel. Gilbert Pillsbury
et al. rs. the Acting Board of Alder?
men of tho city of Charleston. For
the petitioners, Messrs. Corbin,
Chamberlain and Bowen; for de?
fendants, Messrs. Porter, Barker
and Miles. It is expected that the
Judge will render his decision to-day.
Another new daily is to bo com- j
menced in Charlotte, N. C., about
the middle of January. It ia to bc
conducted by an association of print?
ers-Messrs. James H. Smith, John
M. Watson, Peter S. McLongblin
und Gaston Paul. Mrs. Fanny Down?
ing, Col. H. C. Jones and others
will contribute to its editorial co?
lumns. They promise a genuiuo 7iews
paper. The Daily Carolina Observer
is to bo tho title.
Messrs. Brynn & MoCarter adver?
tise a variety of articles for Christmas
presents. We havo to thank them
for a copy of "The Rightful Heir," a
drama, in five Acts, by the author of
Richelieu." The scene is laid in
158S-tho year the famous Spanish
armada sailed; and the plot is admi?
rably carried out. It is put up in
cheap style, and published by Harper
j Sc Brothers.
DKMOREST'K NEW YEAR'S NUMTJER.
We only echo tho universal opinion,
when wo say that this magazine im?
proves with every year, if not with
every successive number. A new
feature for this year is tho "Ladies'
Club," which seems already to have
a long list of members. Tho fashions
and patterns are sensible and practi?
cal as usual. S3 yearly. Send 15
cents for a specimen, to 838 Broad?
way, New York.
Stone Sc Murray's circus company
passed through Columbia, on Sun?
day morning, and breakfasted at Mr.
Claytou's "Central Houso." They
performed in Greenville, last night,
and will return and give two per
i formauces in Columbia, on Saturday,
evening and night. Thc bill-board
erected by this compauy, on the
North-east corner of Main and Plain
streets, has been completely swept of
its printed matter; but everybody
knows tho abilities of the troupe, and
they will doubtless havo crowded
houses. There is no discount on
Arr RELATIVE TO JURORS.-Tho
following important Act passed by
the Legislature on tho 18th, was rati?
fied by tho Governor, yesterday:
That if in fany Counties of tho
State tho grand aud petit jurors have
not been drawn at the regular terms
of tho Courts of General Sessions
and Common Pleas for this State,
tho Circuit Judges are hereby au?
thorized to order tho Clerk and
Sheriff, at any timo not less than
soven days preceding tho next sitting
of said Court, to draw from tho jury
box, grand and petit jurors for tho
ensuing terra of said Conrt; and
the jurors so drawn shall be
summoned to attend tho samo by the
Sheriff as ia now provided by law.
SEC. 2. This Act shall continue in
force only until tho Act entitled "An
Act to regulate tho manner of draw?
ing juries," passed September 26,
1868, shall take effect.
CASH.-Our terms aro strictly cash.
If au advertisement is to bo inserted,
hand over tho money; if a paper is
subscribed for, tho money must ac?
company the order-otherwise no
attention will be paid to thom. This
is a rule which will bo adhered to.
H,Mr. Heise has made his appear?
ance on Main street-Shiver's old
stand-armed and equipped for
Christmas. His stock is very exten?
sive and -well selected.
UNITE? STATES CIRCUIT COURT
Sitting at Columbia, November, 1868.
Hon. George S. Bryan, District
Judge, presiding. Monday, Decem?
ber 21, 1868. Conrt opened at 10
o'clock n. rr.
Erwin Sr Hardes cs. R. Johnson.
Bimontou k Barker fo.- plaintiffs.
BrowBter & Spratt and Kinkell for
defendant. Jury rendered verdict
for $2,141.81 for plaintiffs.
Erwin k Hordeo vs. Thomas H.
Johnson, Simonton k Barker for
plaintiffs. Brewster k Spratt and
Haskell for defendant. Verdict for
plaintiffs for $2,141.81.
Earlo k Co. vs. Samnel Brown.
Whitner k Whitnor for plaintiffs.
Jury rendered a verdict for $781,
with interest from Sepiember 1, 1860.
Tho following petitions for volun?
tary bankruptcy, on motion of re?
spective attorneys, referred to W. J.
Kv parte Thomas D. Newman.
Simpson k Simpson, pro. pet.
Ex parle Thomas R. Brown. D.
B. DeSaussure, pro. pet.
The following petitions for volun?
tary bankruptcy were referred to H.
Ex parie W. F. Peterson. John
T. Spearman, pro. pct.
Ex parte J. W. S uh er. Wm. Wal?
lace, pro. pet.
Ex parte W. H. Boyd. Todd A
Todd, pro. pet.
Ex parte Thomas S. Miller. W.
M. Gary, pro. pot.
Ex parte J. W. Simpson, tn re R.
G. Seibert. Petition to tablish
lien. Simpson k Simpson, ,jro. pet.
Upon motion, referred to W. J. Claw
son, Register, to report, &c.
Ex parte J. W. Rawlinson, in re
John May. Petition os a nove. Wil?
son and Witherspoon, pro. pot.
Same order ns above.
Er parte J. T. Solomon k Co., t? re
J. S. Wells. Petition ns above.
Huyuesworth & Fraser, Pressly, Lord
& Inglcsby, pro. pet. Upon favora?
ble report of Register Carpenter, or?
der of sale granted.
Ex parte O. A. Coleman. Petition
for final henring to bc had on 22d of
In re S. S. Gasquo. Petition aa
above. W. W. Harllec, pro. pet.
Referred to R. B. Carpenter, Regis?
ter, and final hearing as nbove.
Ex parte Seixns k Brothers, in re
J. W. Grady. Petition for involun?
tary bankruptcy. Reed k Earle, pro.
pet. On motion, ordered that Wm.
H. Perry bo enjoined from making
any transfer or disposition of any
part of the property specified in the
deed of assignment mentioned in the
petition, &c. ; that the Marshal as
Messenger do take possession of all
tho estate, real and personal, until the
further order of this Court.
In re John W. Rhodes. Petition
for final discharge. Carlington A
Suber, pro. pet. Upon favorable re?
port of Register, the Jodge signed
order oDd certificate of final dis?
In re G. D. Grico, R. R. Dingle,
Alexander Rantin. Petition as above.
G. W. Dingle, pro. pet. On motion,
final hearing ordered on 18th Janua?
Ex parte W. J. Page, iii re W. D.
Samuel. Petition for involuntary
bankruptcy. On motion, ordered
that petitioner have leave to with?
draw petition, &c.
The following petitions to establish
lien were referred to W. J. Clawson,
on motion of McAliley k Brawley,
pro. pet. :
Ex parle James L. Guy. in re John
Ev parte James B. Jeter, et al., in
re Robert Beaty.
Thero being no further business
for consideration, the Court then
adjourned till to-morrow, 10 a. m.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-We
have just added a fast card press-of
the Degoner k Weiler patent-to the
machinery of the Phonix office; and
have also made additions to our stock
of fancy type, cards, paper, otc.
Persons in want of any styles of
book and job printing, are invited to
call and examine samples and prices.
Cards printed at shortest notice, and
at prices varying from $3 to $10 per
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special at
tention is called to tho following ad?
vertisements, published for the first
timo this morning:
Frank C. White-Bar for Sale.
John H. Heise-Removal.
Weam & Hix-A Card.
C. H. Manson, Treasurer-Notice.
Meeting Eutaw Encampment.
j_,03t_Apply at this Offico.
Bryan k McCarter-Now Books.
Fun-Attention, Young Men.
Meeting Ladies' Industrial Assoo'n.
I. Sulzbacher-Something New.
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Di-. A. N. Driliugor was badly
burned by tho explosion of a kero?
sene lamp, in Charleston.