Newspaper Page Text
, . Cu. hie Uespntcties.
PARIS, January 20.-Later Rio Janeiro
advices fully confirm the capture of Vii ct ta,
and the destruction of the Paraguayan army.
MADRID, January 20.-The new Curtes
meets on February 10.
LONDON, January *20.-The loss of life by
recent earthquakes around the Bay of Ben?
gal is very great.
LONDON. Jauuary 20.-The journals hero
praise Napoleon's speech. ThoConfereuce,
in their protocol, declare th it to eucourago
insurrections within, or privateering and
military expeditions against a frieodly
State, is a violntion of international law.
CHARLESTON, Janury 20.- Sailed-steamer
Sea Gull, Baltimore; brig Croton, Provi?
dence; schooner Jonas Smith, Boston; sehr.
J. M. Fits Patrick, Baltimore; schooner
Abbie Putnam, Wood's Hole; schooner
Arctic, Baltimore; schooner Union Flag,
ATLANTA, January 20.-In tho House, to?
day, a resolution was offered, which claims
that the State is fully reconstructed;
the Legislature tho proper judge of the
qualification of State officers, and Congress
has no right to interfere.
RICHMOND, January 20.-The Republican
meeting, to-night, adopted resolutions pro?
testing against Congress granting what is
asked for by the Virginia Conference Com?
mittee in Washington.
TTTUBVILLE, PA., Jauuary 20.-The Ca?
tholic convent and school here wnB burned
MEMPHIS, January 20.-Three of tho ne?
gro military were court-martialed and shot
to-day for rape, at Marion, Arkansas.
ST. Lours, January 20.-Wm. Holmes,
for many years associate editor of the Mis?
souri Republican, is dead.
Afluir? in Washington.
WASHINGTON, January 20.-Tbe Presi?
dent's private Secretary (Mr. Warden) tele?
graphs to several papers whioh employ him,
hat negotiations are pending between onr
Government aud Spain, for tho transfer of
the island of Cuba to tho United States.
The only material difference to overcome,
being the price to bo paid to the Spanish
lu the Senato Mr. Wilson introduced a
bill reducing tho army, and providing,
among other things, for the abolition of
brigadiers during peace.
The House is considering the franking
The President has nominated Robert C.
Shannon and Alvin C. Gillam, Brigadier
Generals, vice Hooker and Rousseau.
Wilson's bill continues tho General-in
Chief at present pay, and makes threo
Lieutenant and niue Major-Generals, ut re?
duced pay. During a war brigades shall be
commanded by colonels selected for merit.
Nothing of importance transpired in
either branch of Congress to-day.
300 men, mostly residing in West Indies,
landed in Cuba within the last ten days.
Tho vessel is ready for another trip.
FINANCIA!* AND C?9UHKKCIAL.
COLUMBIA, January 20.-Sales of cotton
to-day 236 bales-middlings 272*0.
NEW YORK, January 20-Noon.-Gold
35*6. Exchange 9}?. Money easy, at 7.
Pork firmer-new mess 29.75. Lard firmer
-bbls. 19)?@19??. Cotton firmer, at29??.
7 P. M.-Cotton more active and decided?
ly higher-sales 4,200 bales, at 29J?@29><?.
Flour-superfine email@example.com; common to
fair extra Southern 6.65(5)7.00. Wheat mo?
derately active. Corn steadier-Southern
white 95; yellow 97. Pork?firmer, at 29.75
(o)30.00. Lard firmer-kettle ld%@l9%.
Whiskey drooping-Western 1.02(otl.03.
Grold 85%. Freights less steady.
BALTIMORE, January 20.-Cotton firm.'at
29. Flour more active-prices weaker.
Wheat a shade firmer. Corn dull-primo
white 85(5*86; yellow 85@88. Oats dull, at
70(5j73. Pork firstname.lastname@example.org; shoulders 14%.
CHARLESTON, January 50-Cotton }.?G.
better-sales 800 bales-middlings 28; re?
AUGUSTA, January 20.-Cotton market
advanced-holders very firm-salos 475
bales; receipts 1,136; middlings 27%@27J.<.
SAVANNAH, January 20.-Cotton opened
quiet but closed firm, with sales of 800 bales
-middlings 28??@28)?; receipts 2,139.
MOBILE, Jauuary 20.-Sales 1,500 bales
of cotton, with u good goneral demand;
closing firm-middlings 27'? ; receipts
NEW ORLEANS, January 20.-Cotton }uc.
higher-middlings 28; sales 6,500 halos; re
coipts 3,591. Gold 36. Flour steady and
unchanged. Corn firm and unchanged.
Pork higher, at 30.75. Bacon held higher
for speculation-shoulders l?t^l?,1^; clear
rib 18|.<; clear 18%. Lard firm-tierce
191 ? ; keg 20. Sugar active-common IO.1,,'
(rnlO?.,; prime 12%(?)13; yellow clarified
14(M}11%. Molasses very active-common
58@60; primo 67@68; choice 70(M72.
Whiskey dull and lower-Western rectified
email@example.com. Coffee ?toady and firm-fair
ll%@15%; prime 16%(gH7J?.
LONDON, january 20-3 P. M.-Bonds
LIVERPOOL, January 20-? P. M.-Cotton
firmer-uplands on spot and afloat 11%;
Orleans 11%. -
HAVRE, January 20.- Cotton on spot 133;
LIVERPOOL, January 20-Evening.-Cot?
ton steady-uplands 1196'; Orleans 115?;
sales 15,000 bales.
The news-boys of ltouston, Texas, having
refused to sell tho Union, a Republican
paper published in that city, tho editors
?ell it on the street;: themselves.
A colored club in Mississippi has passed
resolutions declaring that "tho carpet-bag?
gers cannot be trusted."
T?B AlutESTEU TBAVKLEB.-Mr. Green IL
Williams, of Kiehl.-, ml Comity, 8. C., one
of tue partie? ac whose iustunce John B.
Livingston was arrested on Monday after?
noon, from the South Caroliua 3.30 train,
appeared before Justice Olin yesterday
morning, and sued out a warrant for the
detention of the prisoner as a fugitive from
justice. His identity being established by
the* sworn testimony <>f Mr. Williams, he
was committed to jail for twenty days with?
out bail or main prize, to await a requisition
of the Governor of South Carolina.
Mr. Williams and Mr. Simon Taylor, re?
siding in Bichlaud County, S. C., as stated
by the former, associated Mr. Livingston
with them, soon after the close of the war,
in mercantile business in South Carolina,
they furnishing the capital-81,200, nud
allowing him a third interest in the profits
of the concern. They now allege that Mr.
Livingston sold out the entire stock of
goods, und took his departure for the West,
without according them any settlement.
Mr. Williams represents Mr. Livingston ns
having previously commanded tho utmost
confidence and respect, of his business asso?
ciates and of the community in which he
lived. His wife and child were in compa?
ny with him when arrested, and are now in
tho city, the former naturally very much
distressed, iu consequence of the unplaaeaut
andembarrassing circumstances growiug out
of this case. The prosecutor agreed to re?
lease Mr. Livingston from further proceed?
ings upon the payment of S400, but thc
defondant declined.-Augusta Press.
. TUB WoitK AT HELL. GATE.-The work at
Hell Gate progresses as well as eau reason?
ably bo expected. The contractors are
trying the Shelbourne diamond pointed
drill. So far they have met with great suc?
cess, having up to yesterday drilled two
holes six feet in depth through very hard
rock. The hole of yesterday was put down
in an hour and twenty miuutes, the drill
working in thirty-five feet of water. This
marks quite au era in engineering scieuce.
In the celebrated Mont Oenis tunnel, now
nearly finished and piercing the Alps, drills
worked by water power have been used
with great success. Generally, however,
machine drills, whether worked by hand or
by steam, have been a failure, it having
been found that the cost of working them
has exceeded that of tho ordinary hand
drill. Tho machine uow in uso nt Hell
Gate, if it still continues to work well, will
very quickly remove the obstructions there
and prepare a new era in our commercial
history as a great metropolis. Instead of
our being jammed up in the lower part of
the island, our commercial interests will
take a strong foot-hold ou the Eastern side,
facing Long Island Sound. Through this
sound, with 120 miles of safe sailing and a
half day nearer Europe, nearly all our
steamships will pass. We are, moreover,
demonstrating u problem of world-wide
valuo in removing these rock obstructions,1
for if successful it..will lead to similar ef?
forts in tho entrances and within the har?
bors of different parts of the world.
[New Torie Herald.
CONDENSING UTAH.-The bill of Mr. Ash
loy, 'to extend the boundaries of certain
States and Territories," proposes to confine
Utah to so small an area that it can never
be of sufficient importance to become a
State. All the States and Territories ad?
joining are to be extended and enlarged, so
that there will be little left for Utah but
Salt Lake City and its vicinity. Brigham
Young's domain, instead of being large
enough for a great State, will be reduced to
tho dimensions of a County; and although
himself and his people may enjoy their
opinions, provided they do not interfere
with their neighbors, they will be so
hemmed in, cabined, cribbed, confined,
that they will be like tho Indians, who must
either retire before tho advance of tho white
man, or be in timo exterminated. What
the Mormons may think of this, we cannot
know, the delegato from Utah not being
present, his sentiments were not ascertained.
We may imagine that Brigham Young will
bo somewhat excited when he hears tho
nows, and that he will be moved to resist?
ance, if that courso can be hoped to be suc?
cessful. -Philadelphia Inquire)'.
The Washington correspondent of tho
Boston Herald says: "Surratt is now in
South America, but will return hero in a
month. I learn from ono of his friends that
ho has prepared a full and explicit state?
ment of tho conspiracy which resulted in
tho death of President Lincclu. In this he
denies all knowledge of any assassination
plot, but confesses freely that Booth and
himself and others wcro in a plot to abduct
Mr. Lincoln. Ho declares that assassina?
tion was never spoken of to him, and was
not agreed on by Booth and Payne until
tho night it took place. He furthor iusists
on tho entiro innocenc of his mother, main?
tains that every effort was mado to keep
tho abduction plot from her knowledge, and
says she was simply tho victim of unfortu?
nate circumstances and tho machinations of
tho witness Weichman, whoso cvidenco. it
will bo remembered, caused Mrs. Surratt's
conviction. Surratt proposes to tell tho
good, bad and indifferent, and mako oath
to it. Ho feels, it is said, that it will bo so
impartial and straight-forward that it will bo
Thc Bult i moro Sun says that somo of tho
leading London journals are urging tho es?
tablishment of steamship lines with the
Southern ports of the United States, espo
l cially with New Orleans and Charleston, in
i.order not only to secure a larger proportion
I of thc cotton trade?, but also to extend facil?
ities to tho Western agriculturists, if they
wish to send their grain to Europe through
its direct channel, tho Mississippi Kiver.
They discu.-ss the matter like pecvto who
He that is down can fal/ no lower
Old Dngood'i Dog.
Old Dugood came into tho bar room the
other day and took a seat among the idlers
there assembled. The dog question was
nuder discussion, and after listening to a
few wonderful stories, Dugood chipped in us
"Now, boys, you may talk as you please
?bout the smart things dogs hov done, but
I cnn just tell you something that will lay
over all your stories.
"I don't speot you'll believe n man when
he's a tellin'ye's the .truth, but this is us
true as the Gospel.
"Yous nil kuow that big yaller dog of
mine? Well, that dog is the smartest dog
in this drive. He's an intellectual dog, ho
is. Now, I know you won't believe nie,
but that ur' dog's been lurnin' to sing."
"Learning to sing? Get out!" inter?
rupted one of the listeners.
"Yes, sir; that's so; every word of it;
aud I'll jest tell you how it was. T'other
night we had some singing at our house.
You know our Sal's beeu goiu' to the sin gin'
school lately, and she and the other gals,
and the young fellers what go, hov got so
they can squawk like the very blazes. And |
so most every night they meetf at some?
body's house und practice.
"Well, tho other night, thero was a whole
crew on 'em at our house, and they had a
big time. Such a scrcechiu' ?nd squallin'
and a bolleriu' you never heard in all your
lives. You'd a thought that a whole gang
of tom cats had broke loose and tackled
Squire Jones' big bull, and wor jest having
it hot and heavy. Well, that ar' dog was in
tho room while they wor singin', and ho
was the most interested creature lever saw.
He watched 'om beatin' time and going
through their mnnoovers, and 'penred to
ruderst a nd 'em ns well us they did. At
first they sung lively times, you know; and
purty soon, when they got tired of these,
they commeuced on psalms aud hymns, and
other serious things. The dog, ho 'penred
to like these better than ho did tho lively
tunes, and sot down as closo np to 'em as
he could while they sung.
"At last, the gals coaxed Jim Blowhard to
sing Old Hundred. You know what au old
tearing base voice Jim bas. When he com?
menced, tho dog began to get dreadfully in?
terested. Ho pinted his nose right up at the
celin, and every time Jim came to the low
notes, he'd sorter howl."
"No, blast you, the dog. Blowhard ho
sung away for a while, and just then he
turned round and kinder bit his hind legs."
"Gosh Almighty! Blowhard?"
"No, you all-fired fool you; the dog, of
course. Then, sea I to the old womnn,
.Nancy Jaue.'sez I, 'you just bet your boots
that dog's something in his head.' And
Nancy Jane sez she, you 1 git ont-I shan't
do it.' Just then the dog picked some
thin' up in his mouth, and bolted out of
the room qnicker'n n streak. I didn't pay
' much attention to it, and nobody else no?
"Wheu Blowhard finished, all tho gals
crowdod around him, and commenced tlat
terin' on him, when suddenly we all heard
a noise. It was the orfullest mixed up
noise ever anybody heard. Everybody
was scart nearly to death. Six of the gals
fainted away into Blowhard's arms all at
once. They wor hanging on to him from
all sides, like beaus on a pole. Blowhard
sot still for a min it or two; it was more
huggin' than he could stand, and ho wilted
right off bis seat on to the floor, and tried
to crawl under the sofa. Before he got
more'n his head and shonlders under, the
gals all came to and caught him by the feet,
and tried to pull him out.
"Blowhard he hung onto to the sofa legs
and bellowed murder, and the gals screech?
ed, and some on um run rouud the room
nineteen times in a minute before they
could find anything else to faint onto.
"I picked up a candle and rushed into
tho back-yard, with two or three of the
spunkiest men; and what do you think,
that ar' interleotual dog was doin? He'd
got a music book spread out beforo him,
and he was beating timo with his tail ou a
tin pan, and a howling* 'Old Hundred* like
all possessed."-Golden Era.
IT WILL GIVE THEM EHI'LOYMENT.-The
erection of factories in ths South will give
employment to thousands of p oor young
whites, who now do not eirn their salt. It
will mako producers ont cf this largo class
of non-producer?, aud thus increaso our
material wealth. Farmer.1, takoyour money
out of your grand-mother's old stockings,
and set tho loom and the ipindle in motion.
A learned snvan writes to tho American
Naturalist that "tho male mosquito is beau?
tiful, both physically and morally, as they
do not bite; their mannen are moro retir?
ing than those of their stronger minded
partners, as they rarely ei ter our dwellings,
und live unnoticed in tho woods."
"And you have been married, Patrick,
threo times, haven't you?"
"Yes, include, sir."
"And what do you ssy of it? Which
wife did you like tho best1"
"Well, Becky O'Brien, that I married
tho first time; was a good vornan-too good
for me; so she got sick md died, and the
Lord took her."
"Then I got married t* Bridget Flanna?
gan. Sho was a bad wanan ; and she got
sick and died too, and thc devil took her."
"Then, fool that I was, I got married to
Margaret Huggerty. Sin was worse, VPiy
bad-so bad that neither tho Lord nor tho
devil would have her; so I have to keep her
At sixteen, a woman prefers the best
dancer in the room; at two-and-twenty,
tho best talker, und at thirty, tho richest
It has jost been discovored in Copen?
hagen that sleeping in church is a punisha?
ble offence. The people threaten revolution
ii uio law is enforced.
^rawing from life-Opening a vein.
GIANTS.-In a recent lecture a distin?
guished gentleman said:
Tho giant exhibited nt Rouen in 1830
measured nearly eighteen feet.
Goradius saw a girl that was ten feet high.
The ginnt Galabra, brought from Arabia
to Rome uuder Claudius Crosnr, was ten
Fannum, who lived in the time of Eugene
II, measured eleven and a half feet.
The Chevalier Scro, in his voyage to tho
peak of Teneriffe, found, in ono of the ca?
verns of that mountain, tho head of Guuich,
who had sixty tooth, aud was uot less than
fifteen feet high.
Tho giant Ferrugus, slain hy Orlaudo,
nephew of Charlemagne, was twenty-eight
In 1814, near St. German, was found the
tomb of tho giant Isorunt, who was not less
than thirty feet high.
In 1580, near Rouen, was found a skele?
ton whose skull held a bushel of oom, and
who was nineteen feet high.
The giant Bacnrt was twenty-two feet
high; his thigh bones were found, in 1804,
near the river Moder.
In 1823, near tho castle in Dauphine, a
tomb was found thirty feet long, sixteeu
wide and eight high, on which was cut in
gray stone these words, "Kintolochus Rex."
Tho skeleton was found entire, twenty-five
and a quarter feet long, ten feet across the
shoulders, and five feet from the breast
bone to the hack.
Near Palermo, in Sicily, iu 1516, was
found tho skeleton of a giant thirty feet
high; and in 1550, another thirty-four feet
Near Muzrine, in Sicily, in 1815, was
found the skeleton of a giant thirty feet
high; the bend was the size of a hogshead,
and each of his teeth weighed five ounces
Au Indiana youth put his Christmas
candy and torpedoes in the samo pocket,
and blew out all his teeth when he tried to
masticate one of the latter.
Mr. Charles Haselden last week killed
two of his hogs, which wheu dressed and
hung up, weighed 1,025 pounds. One of
thom weighed COI.-Marion Crescent.
The emigration from Prussia bas attained
such considerable proportions of late that
the Cabinet at Berlin has given instructions
to impede it by all possible measures.
Tho question of n telegraphio wiro to
Newberry is again being agitated. It ought
Gas is being fmperceeded by the new oxy?
One of the oldest citizens of Marion-Mr.
Asa Godbold-died last week.
"My companions in arms," ns tho lady
said when she embraced her twins.
'What ails your oyo, Joe?" "I told a
man he lied," replied Joe.
Tho false heir-The chiguon.
A fiery steed-Horse-radish.
Tho most stirring food-Lobsters.
On tho 18th instant, bj* tho Ruv. Wm. Martin,
Mr. WM. J. TAYLOR, Ju., and Mina MARY S.
ELMORE, all of thia city.
The relatives, frionds and acquaintances of the
HON. JAMES A. BLACK, aro respectfully invited
to attend Ids funeral, at the Presbyterian Church,
THIS MORNING, at ll o'clock, without further
Acacia Lodge No. 94, A.". F.". M.*.
THE member* of Acacia Lodge No. 94,
aiff?fri A. F. M., will assemble at Masonic Hall,
THIS MORNING, at 10 o'clock precisely,
to pay the last tribute of respect to our lato Bro?
ther JAMES A. BLACK.
Members of Bister city Lodges, and visiting
Brethren, aro respectfully invited to attona.
By ordor of tho W. M.
Jan 21 1 J. LEE piXON,_8ec'y.
THE members of Columbia Social Club will
attend a meeting at the Club Ilooin THIS
(Thursday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
W. B. STANLEY, Trcsidont.
H. SOLOMON, Secretary. Jan 21 1
Extra Large Mountain Apples.
("1 IBSON and fresh mountain BUTTER, just
TT received and for salo low, wholesale- and re?
tail. ^RWER. LOWRANCE .V FISHER.
George D. Conner, Broker,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
WILL buy and sell on commission, REAL
ESTATE, STOCKS, BONDS, COUPONS,
GOLD. SILVER, BANK BILLS and EXCHANGE.
Has permission to refer to Rufus M. Johnston,
Esq., and C. F. Jackson, Esq., of thia city.
Jan 21 thulloo
Planting and Table Potatoes.
A f\ BBLS. pare Yellow Pink-Eve POTATOES
.dfcU for seed.
20 bbls. Goodrich, Prince Albert and |Peach
For sale at low prices, by C. H. BALDWIN.
Jan 21 2
CROSSE .t BLACKWELL'S Assorted PICK'LES,
Domestic Pickles in glass, Chow-Chow, Ste.
Domestic Pickles by do/OU or hundrod.
Genuino Wotrestershiro Sauce.
Tomato Catsup, Prepared Mustard,
Just received bv C. IL BALDWIN.
Jan 21 2
^ FOR TWO DAYS ONLY, (Thurs
l^o, dav ?uni l-'ritlav.) a Choice Lot of ?&?3fc
M Young Broke MULES. Apply to
1>1Mfl M. A. HARV",
Jan 21 2* At Joyner's National Hotel Stablos.
/\ BBL8. IRISH POTATOES, consisting
. >U of:
PIN K-EY I'S Pt )U PLANTING,
I .inst received and tor salo at
I Jan 211 OANTWELL'H, Main Strert.
Buist's Garden Seeds.
fil HF. name is sufficient to guarantee them. At
J. wholesale and r? tail. E. POLLARD.
Jan 12 12mo?
ll?jrsra, Mules, Wagon, Corn, Fodder, dca.
BY D. C. PE1X0TT0 & RON.
THIS MORNING, 21at ins!? it, at lt) o'clock, at tho
rooidenco foot of I'lain street, near Penitentiary,
wo will noll, at public auction,
HOUSES, MULl?S, WAGGONS, PLOWS,
Corn, Fodder, Cotton Seod,
I Twd-Horse Carriage, ucarly now.
A No. 1 Milch- Cow and her Calf.
Many other articles of PERSONAL PROPERTY.
Many articles of HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
CHAIRS, Tables, Stoves, Bedsteads, Ac.
Sale positive, a? parties intend changing resi?
dence. Terms canil. Jan 21
BY JACOB LEVIN.
THIS MORNING, 21st, at 10 o'clock, I wlil sell, at
my ?tore, without reserve,
A general variety of genteel HOUSEHOLD
FURNITURE, belonging to a family removing,
amo- g which ire:
MAHOGANY BEDSTEADS, Feather Redd,
Mattresses, Chairs, Sofa?, Settees,
Bureaus, Presses, Sideboards,
Waali-standa, Dining Tables, Card Tables,
What-Nots, And-Irons, Shovel aud Tongi},
Fenders, Glass and Crockery,
And a variety of useful articles required in fami?
3 Fino GOLD WATCHES, lot Books, Ac.
Estate Sale and Renting- of Lands.
IN pursuance of adecrcoof tho Court of Equity,
tho undersigned will rent, to tho highest bid?
ders, at Fairfield Court Honse, on the FIRST
MONDAY in Februarv next, at 12 M.. tho following
PLANTATIONS, belonging to the estate of
Nicholas A. Peay, deceased, for the year 1869-to
The HOME PLACE, containing about 1,000
Tho Graham Place, containing abont 2,000acres.
Tho Dutchman Creek Place, containing about
The Bolton Place, containing about 4,000 acres.
Tho Ross Pl;.cc. containing about 2,500 acres.
Tho Flint Hill Place, containing about 1,800
Reuters will be required to give notes, with two
good sureties to each, or liens on the crops, aa
they may prefer.
viv will also Bell, to tho highest bidders, for
cash, on TUESDAY, tho 2d day of February next,
and tho days following, commencing each day at
II A. M., at tho several placeB above named, in tho
order above given, commencing at tho Home
Place, all tho PERSONAL PROPERTY bolonging
to the said estate, consisting of:
35 head of MULES and HORSES,
100 head of Cattle, moro or lesa,
A lot of Corn, Fodder and Cotton Sred,
Waggons, Cotton Gins, Plantation Uteneils,
Household and Kitchen Furniture, Ao.
C. DURHAM FORD,
JAS. M. RUTLAND,
Jan 13 Executors.
Bonds and Stocks for Sale.
Cal A A An ?TATE 8TOCK.
np?y.V/\J\J-Shares Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroad Bonds,
100 SHARES Columbia and Augusta Railroad
Stock. GREGG, PALMER A CO.
Limestone Springs Female High School.
REV. WM. CURTIS, LL. i>., Principal.
^ THE ensuing a? ssion of this School
AuS^ willcommenco on WEDNESDAY, the
fcflltJJtKg^lTtli of February.
^$j3H5?? It is requested t ti at applications for
^^aiW admission be mado as soon as posai
?O^^ bio, to Dr. Curtis, at the School; an
Bwors will berotnrnedin each instance and parties
thus applied for can bo met by Dr. Curtie, at Co?
lumbia, on the 17th, so as to reach Limestone, on
Torms, as heretofore, Board aud Tuition $100.
Piano Lessons $25, etc., etc. Jan 21 $12*
-yjyrE have juit received a largo snpply of
And other DRE3S GOO?S, purchased for cash, at
greatly reduced prices. Wo aro now offering
great bargains in these goods. Tho LadioB will
lind it greatly to their advantage to givo us a call,
as wo can iist-ure them we will give thora bar
J. El. A M. L. KINABD.
f A TONS NO. 1 PERUVIAN GUANO, direct
f)\J from tho Agent of the Peruvian Govern?
ment. For salo by CRAWFORD A FRIDAY.
Jan IC ?(i*
Planer For Sale.
WrILL PLANE 22 INCHES WIDE, TONGUE
and GROOVE. Has been run but a few
months. Can be seen at M?j. J. Alexander's
Foundry, Columbia, S. C. I will sell it VERY
LOW tor cash. Address, at Cokcsbury, S. C.,
.lan ntnthlO* F. A CONNOR.
To Newspaper Publishers.
I*OR SALE CHEAP, a quantity of LFM'.'',
1 HltArsM DASHES, etc., suitable for columns
ol about twelvo ems pica. Apply at l'hernie
ofl'ico. Jan 5