Newspaper Page Text
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. Cable Deipatcnci.
PABIS, MHroh 28-Ga.nloy says tbat Na?
poleon demanded HU explanation of the
King of Prussia, concerning the mobiliza?
tion of troops in th? Western Provinces.
Full diplomatic relations have been re?
sumed between Tnrkey and Greece.
HAVANA, March 2'J.-The remainder of
tho crew und passengers of the Comandar
have arrived at Cardenas. They denounce
the purser und engineer as the leaders in
thc seizure. Two persoiis were killed in
the streets, aud six umist* yesterday, for
HAVANA, March 20.-The United States
Consular Agent at Gibara wan brought here
Affair* In Washington.
WASHINGTON, March 28.-The "Recon?
struction Committee did nothing Saturday
regarding Georgia, on account of there
being bo quorum. It is stated in extreme
ciroles, that the Committee stands Tin fuvoi
of Butler's bill.
Mrs. Dr. Mary Walker, after several ap?
plications, received an answer from Grant,
that ?he might have au interview, whee
dressed becoming her sex.
WASHINGTON, March 29.-During the
morning hour in the Senate, the tcmiro ol
office' bill was up. Trumbull moved non
concurrence, and asked a Conference Com
mittee. Grimes moved to recede from tb(
Senate amendment. Davis moved its re
In the Senate, a bill passed continuinj
enlisted men at present pay until 1870; also
a bill dropping from tho rolls officers absen
without leave. Sawyer introduced a bil
for oOioo-holders participating iu the rebel
lion, but not excluded by the fourteen,;]
amendment. A bill conferring a charte
and granting the right of way to tho Orloun
and Ship Island Canal, was referred to th
Judiciary Committee. Several bills remo vin
political disabilities were introduced. Th
tenure of office bill was resumed, and a rt
solution persisting in the amendments au
asking a conference committee passed-3
In tho House, uuder tho regular call, wo
introduced bills incorporating tho Natiom
Land Company, to provide homesteads fe
immigrants und freedmen in tho Souther
States; selling tho Government property !
Plymouth, North Carolina; punishing ni
constitutional office-holders; forfeiting ce
tain lauds granted iu Louisiaua for railroi
purposes; suspending the oyster tonnaj
tax of Virginia; appropriating 320,000
the Charleston Siste rs of Mercy, for servie
rendered Union prisoners. A r?solu tit
exempting salt, tea, coffee sugar and tobe
co, and taxing bonds, was tabled-101 to t
A substitute to the Senate bill ro-orgauizii
the Supremo Court, passed. Adjourned.
The President has ?ni?'?-?...i a?*?
Earle, First atmaster-Qenexi
?nr.. 'T?0 . uontennn, Uolleotor of Reven
tor the Second Snit tb COTOIIUW X>iatriot.
BOSTON, March 29.-The war steam
Galena bas been ordered to tho Cub
NEW YORK, March 29.-Ex-Mayor Jam
Harper, (of the firm of Harper &, Brother
who waa thrown from a vehicle, a day <
two ago, died to-day from tho injuries i
ALBANY, March 29.-The New York Riv
is rising rapidly, and a flood is appr?hende
The lower part of Troy is inundated.
NEW ORLEANS, March 29.-The 1st Unit
States, Infantry which has been station
here for five years, left to-day. Tho pr<
of the oity all.express their regrets at tb
departure and good wishes for their futu:
General Buchanan will relinquish commn
for a few days.
CHARLESTON, March 29.-Arrivod
steamer Saragossa, New York; schooner
L. Morgan, Havana. Sailed-schooner
S. Groves, Baltimore; schooner Beta, Phi
delphia; schooner D. C. Hulz, New Yoi
schooner E. M. Pennell, Matanzas; school
M. E. Van Clef, Cardinas.
THB BUFFALOES' LUXURT.-The buffah
found in tho telegraph poles of the ov<
land line a new sourco of delight on 1
treeless prairie-the novelty of having Bon
thing to scratch against. But it was i
pensive scratching for the telegraph co
pany; and there, indeed, was the rub,
the bisons shook down miles of wire dai
A bright idea struck somebody to send
St. Louis and Chicago far all tho brad-n1
that could be purchased; and tbeso wi
driven into the poles, with a view to wou
tho animals, and check their rubbing p
ponsity. Never was a greater mista!
The buffaloes were delighted. For tho fi
time they came to tho scratch, sure of a s
sation in their thick hides that thrilled th
from horn to tail. They would go fift<
miles to find a brad-awl. They fought hi
battles around the poles containing the
and the victor would proudly climb
mountainous heap of rump and hump of
fallen, and scratch himself into blis? ui
tho brad-awl broke or pele came ?o\
Thero has been no demaud for brad-a
from the Kansas region since tho first
Should Pope Pius IX. survive tho 17th <
)f Juno next, ho will havo filled tho Pa
Chair longer than any Pontiff sinco St
Peter, who occupied it twenty-five yei
Of tho 258 successors of that Sovore
Pontiff, but three have filled tho Holy
for twenty-four years, and none so long
Pius IX. A singular superstition ^rovfl
throughout Catholic countries, to the cf
lhat no Popo eau live beyond tho term
Saiut Peter; but if late reports regard
the favorable condition of tho health
Pius IX, are reliable, this tradition ol
many ages will receive its death-blow bel
tho first day of July.
NEW YOBK, March 29-Noon.-Stock?j
dull und unsettled. Money active, nt 7- |
gold. Exchange Gold 31#. Corn a
shade higher. Pork dull-new mess l?&Qy
19. Cotton dull, at 28^@29. Freights
quiet. Steam lard dull, at 18^@19.
7 p. |f,-Governments inactive. South?
ern stooks heavy-North Carolina's 66; new
57>?; South Carolina's 713$ ; Tennessee's66.
Cotton tteady; sales 1,300 bales, at 28%(a)
29. Flour-superfine State firstname.lastname@example.org; com?
mon to fair extra Southern email@example.com.
Wheat hold higher aud very quiet. Corn
unchanged. Lard heavy-kettle 19@19'^.
Freights dull. Tho money pressure con?
tinues, nt 7 for gold; sterling 81H. Gold
NEW ORLEANS. March 29.-Cotton stifler -
middlings 23I;i@28,,.<; sales 2,500 bales; re?
ceipts since Saturday 373. Gold 32^.
Flour-receipts large; superfine 5.62; dou?
ble 6.00; treble 6.30. Corn 73(a>74. Pork
dull, at 33.00. Bacon active, at ??K?17)i.
Sugar dull-common 12; primo 14. Mo?
lasses scarce, but demand light-prime 65@
70. Whiskey very unsettled-Western rec?
tified 82)?@90. Coffee dull and unchanged.
MOBILE, March 29.-Cotton quiet aud
? demand limited; sales 800 bales-low mid?
dlings 27; receipts 156.
CINCINNATI, March 29.-Mess pork held
firm, at 32.00. ?,Whiskey 91. Lard 18K?
18,l?'. Bacou-nothing doing; sugar
cured hams 18>?@19.
AUGUSTA, March 29.-Cotton market dull;
sales 140 bales-middling 27.14'; receipts 165.
SAVANNAH, March 29.-Cotton quiet but
firm-middlings 27-"?@28; sales 5,000 bales;
CHARLESTON, March 29.-Cotton opened
quiet but closed active; sales 1,000 halos
middlings 27%; receipts 351.
HAVANA, March 29.-Cottou uucliauged.
LIVERPOOL, March 29-Evening.-No
thiug doing in cotton.
HAVRE, March 29. -Cotton 110 on spot
THE APPROACHING FIREMEN'S PARADE.
Our gallant firemen aro busily prepariug
for the approaching parade, which takes
placo ou the 27th of April, and which, it is
expected, will surpass in grandeur and mag?
nificence ouy that has taken place sinco the
war. Preparations aro being made for the
reception of visiting firemen, several com?
panies being expected; and the boys are
handling their machines daily, to prepare
for tho forthcomiug struggle. Wo learn
that a chango has been made in tho mode of
trial. That instead of awarding tho prize
to tho engine that throws the greatest dis?
tance, the prize will bo given to the engine
that starts from a given point, gets to work
and throws water fifty feet iu tho shortest
space of time. Tho various compnnies are
practicing daily, and a spirited contest is
oxpected. - Charleston Courier.
"Mack"' tells au unpleasant story of
Grant, on tho authority of "old mau Blair."
Tho latter J*a^s ho took pains to inform
embarrass tho administration by holding
office under it, aud that ho would resigu tho
positiou of Pacific Railroad Commissioner
iu a month or sooner, if Grant wished to
make a change before that time. Up to
this time, Graut knew nothing of Blair's
holdiug an office under Govornmeut, but
when it was brought to his notice in this
way, ho immediately ordered his removal,
donying even tho privilege of voluntary re?
signation. Tho same duy that Gen. Frauk
Blair, of tho Federal army, was thus gra?
ciously removed, General Longstreet, of
tho Confederate army, was appointed to a
STANDING UP TO "DECODE."-The Augus?
ta Press gives an accouut of two darkies of
that city who crossed over a day or two ago
to Hamburg to fight a duel. Arrived on
the spot and about to take their positions
with navy revolvers, a shrewd old negro
present, after examining the challenge and
acceptauce, called a halt, remarking, "Dem
dar papers ain't fix up 'cordin' to de code,
and dis dam foolishness is 'bout to git some
nigger in jail;" whereupon the belligerents
broke up the fun and returned to the city.
A very distressing affair recently occurred
at Columbus, Ohio, at the residence of a
prominent citizen. Tho mother of the
household gave a nursing-bottle filled with
milk into tho hands of her three year old
child, with instructions to food the baby,
six months old, lying in tho cradle, and
soon after left tho room. Tho child did as
directed, but soon after took it away, and
tho baby, not satisfied, commenced crying,
wberonpon tho child dashed tho bottlo upon
the head of the babe, killing it instantly.
When the mother returned, tho babe was
WHERE THE SPECIE GOES.-It seems that
John Chinaman is getting all our gold and
silver. Every steamer leaving San Fran?
cisco takes out hundreds of thousands. The
last ono carried 8823,000. This baa boen
going on for many years. Specie goes to
China from nil parts of tho world, but never
returns. It was so with silver boforo the
finding of gold iu California, and now gold
goes tho sumo way.
Accompanying the recent report of Ad?
miral Hoff on affairs in Hayti was a state?
ment of persons living within tho lines of
thc rebel forces under Domiugue relative to
barbarities practised upon prisonors. Thero
woro 109 of theso prisonors shot, ton of
whom wero women and one a child. Their
mnuuer of executing thom was most revolt?
According to Profossor Nordenskiold, of
tho Swedish Arctic Expedition of lost year,
tho Polar ico is far more open in tho autumn
than nt any other season, but thc ilea of au
open Polar Soa is chimerical. Tho pole
must bo reached by sledges, he sr.ys, or not
CUBA.--A Mr. Charles Mccormack, for
several years master machinist of the Paejfco
Principe, and Nouvitas Railroad, makes a
statement to the New York Herald, whioh
'we condense as follows: The special force in
Prinoipe is about 3,000 men, well supplied
with arms and ammunition and a few field
pieces. Tho colored troops-a regiment
that had formed a part of the garrison-had
deserted. Operations against the insurgents
or rebels were confined to forays. Tho
feelings of the natives were entirely with
the rebels. The iusurgent force around
Principe amounted to 7,000 men, whilo
8,000 men moro guarded the line of the
railroad. The rebels are enthusiastic, but
bndly supplied with arms aud ammunition.
General Quesada was rccoguized as chief in
command. Tho plantations had all stopped
work, the slaves generally seeking protec?
tion iu tho towns; but large numbers had
joined tho rebel forco. The war is carried
on as a guerrilla war; meanwhile organiza?
tions by battalions aud regiments, and in
drill, is being perfected. Tho informant
states that the feeling is very bitter, and the
rebellion will continuo to spread.
THE GERMAN ELEMENT IN THE UNITED
STATES.-From a recent article in tho New
York Herald, wo learn that tho entire Ger?
man population in this country, counting
iu those of German descent in the first
generation and their offspring, still retain?
ing tho language and habits of their pa?
rents, is from 10,000,000 to 12,000,000, with
a votiug powor of perhaps over 1,000,000.
There is New York city with more German
inhabitants than any city in Germany, ex?
cept Vienna aud Berlin. There are proba?
bly not four cities in the fatherland that
have a larger German population than
Philadelphia, and we have more cities in
this country containing over 30,000 German
residents than perhaps the whole North
German Confederation, excepting the old
capitals and the centres of trans-oceanic
commerce. Tbcro are about as many po?
litical journals published iu tho German
lauguage, daily and weekly, in this countrj
as in all Germany, ami twice as many ol
these papers here have a circulation ol
10,000 aud over as in the old country.
CRESWELL IN 18G0.-A standing radien
charge ogaiust Gen. John C. Breckinridg?
aud his friends is that iu 1800 he accept?e
a nomination for the Presidency with tin
intent of defeating the Union candidate:
and breaking up tho Government, and tba
his political friends supported him witl
that intent, and with no other. The radi
cals may settle the thing in their own mind
to suit themselves, but let them remembe
that Mr. Creswell, their new Postmaster
General, was an active supporter of Breck
inridge and Lano iu 18CO. Now, if til
radicals have a right to say that Gen. Breels
iuiidgo ran for the Presidency in 1800 i
order to destroy the Union, will they no
have the justico to add, that Creswell sup
ported him in order to destroy tho Uuiou
Or do they ask for Creswell the benefit e
the ??oumption that he was a nnnr imbi
OJIO creature, wiwuui eeuso enough to se
the tendency of his own course?
[Lou is v ille Co wier-Jo ur nal.
PLANTERS BE WARNED.-The Columbi
Enquirer says: "The lost monthly report (
the Department of Agriculture contait
some facts that should be a warning to oi
planters not to neglect tho raising of cor
and pork, and depend on buying meat wit
the proceeds of their cotton. Tho statists
collected show a marked reduction in tl
number of hogs in the great pork-producir.
regions. In a large portion of the Oh
Valley, the reduction is reported at fiftee
per cent., and prices have increased thirt;
live to fifty per cent., in consequence of th
ascertained deficiency. There is every pro
peet that meat will be high next winter; ar
should cotton then bring less than twen
cents, (of which thero is strong probability
the farmer who sells cotton to buy bace
will count his gaiu by the transaction
"over the left."
GREELEY FAVORS GENERAL AMNESTY.
The debate in tho House, yesterday, gave
hint that Gen. Butler's committee is abo
prepared to abandon the business of pe
diing out amnesty, aud to bring in a coi
prehensive bill for the removal of politic
disabilities. We trust the indica-Ions mi
provo correct, and that General Grant mi
bo enabled to begin his administration wi
the general amnesty, which a statesmi
would have sought to offer, when his pred
cessor was making frantic speeches abo
hanging traitors four weary years ago. X
might thus have been now much nearer t
rehabilitation of the South, and the retn
of an era of good feeling. Wo may ne
bacton that era, if we will. - Tribune, 2it
UNEQUAL ADMINISTRATION OF LAWS.
Englishmen specially pride themselves i
tho fact that in Englaud no amount
wealth nor elevation of social position c
save a criminal from swift punishment f
bis missjdeeds. The ?iractice in the Unit
Stales is very different, and tho complai
has recoutly been mi do by a United Stol
district judge in Philadelphia that t
wealthy violators of Ibo exciso law t
allowed to escapo scot-free, while the pel
delinquents are convicted.
A boy of five years, who was always co
polled to keep quiet on Sunday, liavi
grown inexpressibly weary towards t
close of a Sabbath day, frankly and hones
approached his excellent but rather ovi
strict father, and gravely said: "Pa, le
have a little spiritual fun." This wast
much not only for the gravity, but also I
thc strictness of tho father, ami for once
"let nater caper" till bed-time.
A Nevada paper wants a State Inebrii
Asylum erected there; because "tho poo]
of Nevada require it; the people of Card
require it; the Legislature themselves
TUc Slave Trutlc.
Notwithstanding all the efforts which have
been made by modern civilisation to put an
end to the slave trade, it seems, as fast <>.?
repressed in one locality, to make its ap?
pearance in another, and sometimes ita. a
moro aggravated form than ever before.
Thus wo find that tho attention of the Bri?
tish Parliament has lately been called by
Mr. Fowler, ono of the members of the
Houso of Commons, to what he alleges is |
tho systematio enslavement of Caffre ohil- j
dren by the Boers of the Transvaal Repub?
lic, by whom he assorts that 0,000 Caffre
cbildreu are now held iu slavery, tho result
of raids carried on against hostile tribes.
The enslavement of these children is de?
clared to have been effected under circum?
stances of great atrocity, aud to have been
iu contravention of tho treaty acknowledg?
ing the iudependeuco of tho Republic.
The '.Boers," or "Boors," is the designa?
tion of thc colonists of thoso Dutch settle?
ments in Southern Africa, which were es?
tablished in tho beginning of the seven?
teenth century, when the Netherlands wero
tho ruling mar?timo power. lu ISM the
Cape colony of the Boers becamo a British
possession, though the Boers have never
beeu reconciled to tho change. Thc Caffrcs
have long ago beeu n subject of dispute be?
tween the Boers and the British, the latter
taking sides with the Caffrcs against the
colonists, who regarded them as treacherous
savages. The emancipation of tho negro
slaves, ill 1833, induced tho Dutch farmers
to seek a diff?rent location, and their migra?
tions finally ended iu tho Va al country,
where they founded, iu thc Southern part
of Africa, what is called tho Transvaal Re?
public, which occupies au elevated table
land, aud contains an area of moro than
30,000 square miles, and also tho Orange
River couutry, somewhat smaller. What ii
said iu the British Parliament about the en?
slavement of Caffre children, and tho atro?
cities practiced by the Boers, must be taken,
of course, with due allowance, for tho fad
that the British and the Boers in Africa arc
old enemies, and that, it was not till thc
Caffre war of 1851 taught the British Go
vernmont thc necessity of tho united actioi
of tho entire white population, iu order tc
cave Southern Africa from European ci-?li
zatiou, that wiser and moro conciliatory
counsels towards tho Dutch begau to prc
! Whatever may be the foundation for th(
allegations in regard to tho Transvaal Re?
public, it would seem, by disclosures fron:
I other sources, that Africa still carries on
within herself, that trade in slaves which
from the earliest records, has boen tin
principal trudie in that country. A recen
report read at the annual meeting of tin
Euglish Ladies' Negroes' Friend Societ;
fiives somo frightful details respecting tb
internal slave trading on the East coast o
Africa. A Mr. Meuon, of the Island o
Reunion, who has beeu engaged in pro
meting what is euphuistically called "Afri
eau emigration to tho French colonies,
says that ho lately saw a depot whero SO
negroes wero exposed for sale. They wor
LeiUtj tu au cucloHiiro, without tooti o
cover; mauy who wero dying of huuge
were chained to already dead compauioii!
som? of them were prevented from stray
ing by a forked stick of wood attached t
their necks, and others were chained tc
gother in parcels of twenty. Mr. F. Sau
ter, a German missionary, says that "slav
tradiug is going on iu Kordofan and Ter.
gole, and on a largo scalo in Galabat, (net
tral territory between Sennaar aud Abyi
sinin,) where thousands of Gallas are sol
and smuggled through the Egyptian terr
tory or transported hythe Red Sea." Ri
cont letters of Dr. Livingstone coufiri
these stories. This infamous traffic i
blacks is couduoted by blacks uow as it a
ways has been, and will continue to be, Ul
til civilization shall pervado and reclaii
from barbarism that benighted continent.
I Baltimore Sun.
REMARKABLE MARRIAGE-BETROTHED I
THREE BROTHERS.-The Americus (Georgi;
Courier relates the particulars of a caso i
that County, in which the bride was b
trothed to threo brothers, and married I
two of them, which is rather remarkable:
On the Gth of August, 1860, a young mi
came to Americas and procured license
marry au estimable young lady, residii
sevei'al miles from this city, weut home, oi
was married in tho afternoon of that da
He was attacked by a congestivo chill, whit
terminated in his death the following Sato
day, the stricken bride following his r
mains to their Inst resting place, clothed
the same suit in which her heart had be<
made glad by becoming his bride.
On the following August, (1867,) the 8
cond brothor of the same family came
Americus for the samo purpose which hi
brought tho deceased one year previous. C
his way homo, rejoicing in happy nuticip
tion of making tho worthy widow of li
lost brother his own bride, ho was caught
n heavy rain, and arrived at homo with 1
clothing thoroughly saturated, from whii
he was taken with n congestivo chill the sat
ovoning and died the evening provious
tho marriage, which was to have taken pla
tho following Sabbath. Again, instead
listening to the merry riugiug of the mi
riago bolls, tho death knell was heard nm'
funeral procession took the placo of t
marriage feast. Somo timo during lt
month, the third brother oi the decens
procured licenso and wai happily niarri
to the twice-bcfe&vcd h'.dy.
A lady went to law in ono of thc Weste
courts to get damages for a nico skirt tl
was trodden upon in tho street. She claim
that tho dross cost $\>00, and that it w
ruined by a lout treading upon it. Tho vi
gallant jury brought in for defendant, in
ou tho uttrocious ground that a woman bi
no right to leave her dross round ou t
side-walks and other public places. Justi
is indeed blind. It can't even see wha
pretty In ly wau ts.
UL otl o XL Sales .
Assignee's Sale of Stocks.
D. C. PEIXOTTO & SON, AUCTIONEERS.
ON MONDAY, tho 5th of April, at 10 o'clock A.
M., in front of the Court Honse, in this city,
wo will sell the following Stocks belonging to tho
bankrupt estate of ll. Bryce:
8 shares Columbia Oas Company,
34 *' Greenville and Columbia lt. R. Co.,
8 " Elmwood Cemetery,
l?i " King's Mountain Iron Company,
50 " Columbia and Augusta Railroad,
2 " Droad River Bridge,
Conditions cash. Salo positive.
THOMAS J. LAMOTTE, Assignee.
March 23 30 April 4.
Board of Equalization for Richland Co.
NOTICE is hureby Riven, that the Assessors of
thia County have completed their assessment
rolls for the year 1863, which aro left at tho Coun?
ty Auditor's office, in tho Court Honso Square;
where tho samo may be seen and examined by any
neraon interested, at any lime between the boars
br 0 A. M. and 2 P. M.
The Hoard of Equalization, consisting of th?
County Commissioners, County Tsoasurer and
County Auditor, will meet at tho County Auditor's
omeo, on WEDNESDAY, the 3lBt instant, at 9 A.
M., and proceed to equalize tho assessments of
this County, and will thon recoivo the application
of anv person concerning himsolf aggrieved.
M. J. CALNAN.
March 30 2 Auditor richland County.
BUGG r AND CA HUI AGE BADNESS,
Plough Bridle Hames, Back Bands,
rf MIE undersigned ha* now on hand a largo
JL stock of G?y?:t liaient MeOioiian Saddles, Team
Harness, tor two, four and six horsos.
Fino Sutrnncrsett and Shaftoe SADDLES, BRI?
DLES, CHIPNEY BITS, etc., together with a
varied assortment of the Findings necessary to
manufacturers. He ia prepared to soil Plough
Bridles and Plough Gearing, generally, at New
York Factory Prices.
Oak-tanned Harneas Leather, by tho roll or sin?
gle hide, at low figures.
Also, manufactures an improved mule Boot for
ploughing in rice lauds.
F. F. CHAPEAU,
G-i Meeting street, next to Mills House,
Charleston, H. C.
P. S. -Hie Government McClellan Saddles sold
to Merchants and Dealers, by tho dozen, at low
figures. March 30 timo.
Beautiful Fancy Goods,
TOYS, & C . ,
Opened for the Spring Trade, 1869,
ALARGE ASSORTMENT, AT LOW PRICES,
consisting in part of:
CHINA TOILET GOODS, Children's CARBIAOES,
Mantelpiece Ornaments, Rocking Horses,
Photograph Albums, Ladies' Workboxes,
Two, Three and Pour-Whcoled Velocipedes,
Writing Desks, Fans, Portemonaies, Pareos,
Tin, Iron and Wood Toys, Toy Wagons, Dolls,
Wheelbarrows, Marbles, Toys, Kites, Games, in
great variety, for in and out of door uso, such aa:
Croquet, Base and Rubber Balls, Battledoors,
Hoops and Graves, Rolling Hoops, Ac, Cheap
Family Soaps, Perfumery, Ac., German Pipes,
Stems, Ac, Fancy Baskets, Picnic, Traveling and
Flowor Baskets, Boautiful China Boquet|Holders,
China Cups and Saucers, Vases, Ac
I have always on hand a full line of Domestic
Fancy Goods and Toy?, and the latest stylos of
Vieuna, Offenbach and P^rla Goods, novelties of
the season, and offer thom at a liberal discount to
the trade. I make a specialty of India Robber
Goods, sueli a.-?: Rubber Overcoats, Capes, Leg
gins, Caps, Pillows, Hospital Cushions, Door
Mats, Rubber Piano Covers, White and Black
Nursery Sheeting, Rubber Toys, Ac.
I thank my patrons for past favors, and earnest?
ly solicit a continuance or tho same.
F. VON SANTEN,
No. 229 King street, two doors above Market,
March 30 Jlnio CIiarJeston,_8. 0.
A TTOHNEY AT LAW,
COLUMBIA, E. C. Oflico in Law Range.
March 28 3 _a_
NEW DRUG STORE.
WE have opened our New Store t .>
in Greenfield s Row, next door to * JTA
McKonzio's, with an entire new?JLG
stock of DRUGS, CHEMICALS, PER?
FUMERY, Ac Wo would be happy to
have our friends and customers continuo the kind
patronage hithorto bestowed ou us, and which we
still hopo to merit, by attention to business and
reasonable charges. GEIGER A MCGREGOR.
March 28 fi_
MRS. C. E. REED will open, on
Wednesday next, March 31, .or in?
spection, the finest assortment of
French, English and American La?
dies' HATS, BONNETS, FLOWERS
ASH RIBBONS, Ac, the best and
cheapest ever offerod to tho Ladies
of Columbia and tho surrounding
Also, several casca of Ladies, Misses and
Dova' HATS ASO CAPS, from 25 cents up. Hair
Braids, Waterfalls, Curls, Switches, Cods, Rats,
Ac. Country Merchants will find it to their ad
vantago to give mo a call, and seo for themselves.
Frosh arrivals every day. Hats, Bonnets, Ac, by
thc case or djzen, will bo sold vory low.
Bridal Wreaths and Veils of overy description.
Having first class Milliners, we aro prepared
to execute all orders with neatness and despatch.
Main Street, Columbia, epposito Hopsor. & Sut
phnn's. March 28 3mo
OF SPRING MILLINERY THIS DAY,
.mr. 27TH.) at Mns. S. A. SMITH'S
March 27 stu Ov? r J. ,V T. R. Agnew's Storo.
DR. IV. H.. Tl'TT'8
SARSAPARILLA AND QUEEN'S DELIGHT,
Vegetable Liver Pills,
Tmprovt cl Hair Dve, For ?air by
Feb 27|ly E. E. JACKSON.
Buggy or Work Horses.
ANY ONE that wants to purchase TWO
SINGLE HARNESS HOUSES, can do so
by applying to W. D. PECK,
March 25 At Blakeley A Gibbes Store.