Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, S. ?.
Saturday Morning, March 87, 1869.
The white-coated philosopher of nhe New
York TlHbunc gives tho following sensible
advice'to his brethrdh ofthet??utb;1'
Hardly a Southern paper reaches us but
has editorial comment of sotno sort ou tho
prospective crop of "I860. It is geuerolly
ooncoded that it will be large, if the season
is at all favorable. Some editors have tho
sagacity to see.that buying so much about a
great crop this year will^ have a bud effect
on that part of the crop of 18(38 which re?
Now, frionds at tho Sontb, before jour
double plows have thrown ?ll the lund into
ridges for cotton rows, take,time and give
this whole business1 Of agriculture . u sober,
second thought. You have just 09100 qut
of a great war, in which you were worsted,
The weakest thing in the ?putharn. military
service during that war wn? ita commissa?
riat. A strictly agricultural peopl?r having
as much pride of aeres as any landed aris?
tocracy in tho world, were, from the first,
and in all jtagos of a four years' strife,
weakened, hampered, thwarted, demoral?
ized, and finally defeated, for wan t of beof,
oorn, wheat, bay and oats.
K great war is like a severo illness-it
tries the constitution 'and unmasks tho
weakness of tho [system. The agricultural
system of tho South has been proved defec?
tive, because in a protracted fight the breach
app?arej? tber^'flrst. .Now what ?3 tho great
characteristic of planting? It is, nud from
the first has. beoo, tho deriving of a largo
income in clear mo ney fro m a -brotid surface,
br fhe,sale of vegetable products. A small
planter is one whoso account sales of cot?
ton or tob?ceo, rice or sugar, do not figure
np more thati $5,000. The sales of the
large plauters rango all tho way from $5,000
to 3100,000. A few-a very few-Southern
proprietors recoived over 8100,000 from a
single crop. That mode of deriving an in?
come may have been connected with tho
character and status of the laborer, but such
connection was not inseparable. A slave
ooald cradle wheat or fattou hogs, if ordered
to, just as well as he could pick cotton or
sucker tobacco. Slavery had inherent sins
enough, without charging it with blunders
that were not, in the nature of things, in?
separable from unpaid labor. From the
time of Pocahontas tho Southern domain
was divided into largo estates. Those who
surveyed and plotted it, felt os Brutus did
about Caesar's body:
"Let us carve him as a dish fit for tho
gods-not hew him like a carcass for tho
These broad areas were cleared and
cropped by sport-loving men, for whose
ears the baying of a pack of fox houuds was
sweetest music. Put a man with these tastes
at the ceutre of a 1,200 acre tract, and what
will ho do? Ho will have as few inside
fences as possible; be will make his money
on a crop that will cost him tho least time,
or planning or worry. Ho will say dum
vivimus, jivamus-"after us tho deluge."
Talk to him of rotation, fertilizors, bone
dust, the foot of the sheep having gold be?
neath it-he answers you by a blast on his
hunting horn. "My niggers know how to
mako cotton." These sevon words were
tho doom of true progressive agriculture
South of Mason and Dixon.
The inducements that draw tho Southern
agriculturist toward cotton-fields aro very
great. Ho is in debt. Ho wants carriage
horses to replace those which Bragg, 01
Johnson, or Loo broke down dragging can
nou. Ho is living in a cabin, and ?vonId
like to do something with those ghostly und
blackened chimney-stacks. The saws of uh
gin-stand aro bent and rusty. His press ii
rude uud slow. His mules uro stiff, and his
plows worn; his tobacco sheds went foi
camp-fires. Wo admit that it would be a
help on your place if yon could sell ?100 bale;
next December ut two bits a pound. Bul
let us reason about it. You do not propost
to move West. You know of no good cot
ton or tobacco land that is cheaper that
your own plantation. Besides, you huvo nc
money to go on. If you leave your phil
dren anything, it must be in the acres ovei
which you walk. If you drain those acrei
of the last ton of potash and phosphorus
they contain, you leavo to those who cami
after you a wido waste of broom-sedge auf
stuutod pines-a heritage of briers, ant
gullies, and rotten fences. No, gontlemon
you will be wiser and more provident that
that. You will see that while there is somi
money in cottou and tobacco, thero is in i
little truo wealth or power, little of tba
which makes nut irina great and keeps thou
so. The South has never been sufficient!,
devoted to the production of articles o
prime necessity. Mankind would bo botte
off if frost or worms sboold destroy ever,
tobacco plant that sprouts this spring. Cot
tou is a very important textile; but nation
were clad, and well elad, before Eli Whit
ney was boru. Agriculture means the cuUur
of tho fields, not skimming and dosolutin
thom. Enjoying the best climate and plow
ing the best soil on the continent, th
Southron ato imported bread, drank in
ported wine, gave his hands imported pori
shod them with imported leather, an
buckled au imported saddle on the back <
a horse that had traveled 1,000 milos Soutl
ward to find a purchaser. When such
peoplo went to war with States that fed on
clothed them, the result was inevitable. Ji
lins Cicsar, with his tenth legion, oould hat
delayed that exohange of notes at Appi
muttox Court House, but he could not hui
made it impossiblo.
In profound peace, with a strong, ellen
vigilant man at tho wheel, the couutry
entering upon a ducado of material pru
pol ity und development that will bo mo
nmazing than the magnitude and tho obs
uncy of tho recent strife. What the Sou
wau ts ubovo all other things, is not disfra
chisement or enfranchisement, or a man
tho Cabinot, nor oven ? high price for good
middling, bot an agrioultural system that is
true, just, and lasting. Her land baa bad
no Sabbath; there bas bjeen no restoration.
Tb o balance between tho living and tho dead
products of faining was destroyed and must
bo regained. No landstthat are ?not often
rfeucwcd ,by the mud of iuuudn|ions can
Survive Such an exnausuve,5uocession as the
planter bas required of bis cotton and to?
A lost fertility must bb restored. That
savagery of broom-sedge and brier-thickets
must be abolished. But the purchase of n
few thousand tons of guano, will not work
the desired change. Those phosphatic stones
oh Ashley River alone will not do it The
Si.itu thinks she needs manufactures-and
so she does. But nrtizans and operativos
will not move there till good food and good
cloth are loss costly. These will not be more
abundant till there are moro good barns and
well-designed farm-yards; till those poor,
wild oows are replaced with Durhams, and
Herefords, and Alderneys; till those razor?
back hogs are killed, aodSufiblks and Ches?
ters take their place; till they havo fatter
chickens und moro of thom; till potatoes,
and cabbages, and apples are cheaper. Cot?
ton always was a weak king. He was full
of pride, and vanity, and weakness. Ho
urged bis subjects into an unequal strife,
and then showed no iuflucuco at courts to
muke alliance or secure open ports. Ho
gave tho planter's family pocket-money, a
andsome carriage, and a heritage of barren
fields. If ever king nt all, be was Kiug
Stork. Tho South of to-day does not need
cotton factories half so much as she does
manure factories. She thinks the Constitu?
tion os it was, furnishes a panacea for all
woes; but it is uot half so important to hot
just now as the Herd-Book.
Per contra-?the Washington Chronicle
(Forney's paper) advocates cotton manfao
ture in tho South. It tenders the following
"The success of tho South in eularging
her cotton resonroces lias very largely in bei
own hands. Sho must exert herself tc
bring the matter to thc general attention
sho must exhibit her advantages to those
who have the power to assist ber; hold out
proper indncemeuts, diligeutly set about
establishing a permanent und efficient laboi
system, stripped of tho defects and draw
backs of the preseut oue, and make it agree
able and remunerative for Northern mon tc
carry their mouey, euergy and experionce
iuto Southern com m un i ties for steady,
active employment there."
If the South is wise, and willing to b<
taught by experience, she will not maki
cotton hereafter her exclusivo pursuit. Th<
cottou section of tho Union bas nov
more money iu its hands than for man]
years, and the reason is that last year il
diversified its industry and raised its owl
supplies, so that the diminished crop o
cotton brought a higher price, and th
money was uot expended abroad for sup
plies. If tho South wants to bc prosperou
she will continuo to pursue this course, am
even tho cotton States will not be tempten
by the delusivo prospect of gain to mak
cottou their only production.
A despatch from Concord, New Hamv.
shire, to tho Bostorn Journal, dated tho 21st
says: "It carno to light yesterday that
movement is on foot for tho formation of
uew political organization in Now Hamf.
shire, to include as many as possible of tb
conservative members of the two existin
parties. Tho matter is now iu the hands (
tweuty prominent men, teu of them bein
Republicans and ten Democrats. Privai
meetings of those having tho thing i
ohnrge have been held, but nothing can I
obtained as to tho prospects of the inov<
mont. It is said that tho whole scheme wi
be made public iu June next."
The Irish Citizen, of New York, editod I
Mr. John Mitchell, speakiug of Gener
Longstreet's appointment ns Collector i
New Orleons, congratulates the Gener
upon tho probable refusal of the Senate i
npprove his appointment, upon the gronr
that he hus enough to bear in the odiu
already inourred by his eagerness to "acco|
the situation." "Well," says Mr. Mitohe
"he hus his reward; the situation has n
THB SITUATION ?H MEXICO.-By speci
correspondence from Mexico, dated
Montery on tho 28th of February, we n
informed that the eutiro country was wra
iu a flame of revolutionary agitation. T
pooplo were disgusted with and sick
the Cabinet plunders of the Juarez par)
the members of the Governmout and Pro
dent looking nmrely to the "spoils," ai
caring little for the general interest. Esc
bedo was doing tho work of extermin?t!
in Tamaulipas. and most of the other Stnl
were considerably disturbed. Gen. Negr<
had defeated a portion of the Governnic
troops, and it was considered that otbors
thom would join his staudard. Gondnoi
wore beiug plundered at all points. I
vices from Texas throw out the conjectt
that United States troops would soon
vude Mexico and leavo it open to inferec
that tho "beginniug of tho ond" was i
far distant.-flew York Herald.
Many years ugo, wheu Nantucket ^
largely engaged in tho whaling business
clergyman of that town preached from 1
text, 2 Kings, iv 7; "Go sell thy oil, ?
poy thy dobt, and live thou and thy cl
dren oil" thu rest." The congregation Wi
indignant at tho minister's attempt to m
dio with tho oil market.
Sastacas sut* HM ll asl a eas Prospect* of Co
MB. EDKO?: In thia article tho -writer
proposes to look a little beyond our corpo?
rate limits, na his readers ma; hayo a taste
for traveling, and trace with an c^serving
eye a few other canses that operate to cur?
tail our quota of commerce in this place, and
to suggest tho remedies.
Aud, first of ell, let it be taken for grant?
ed that every inhabitant of oar once flou?
rishing and populous town, whenever he
goes, wherever he goes, and at all places he
goes, should talk of Columbia, boast of Co?
lumbia, think of Columbia, and invite
everybody to come and take a look at the
sumo place. We should have real estate
agencies by the score to advertise, sell and
attract notices everywhere of cheap lands,
rare chances for investment, and fine bar?
gains. We should have immigration socie?
ties, "et id omne genus,'' in New York, Bal?
timore, New Orleans, and os many other
conspicuous points aa practicable. But to
begin nearer home again. Columbia ought
rapidly to become the great depot for the
distribution of grain, forage, bacon, live
stock, and all tho commodities of the
mighty "West. If Atlanta, Qa., can supply
all of Middle Georgia and the const of the
Empire Stnto with these commodities, in?
cluding Savannah itself, what reason is
there that our town should not occupy
identically tho same position with refereuce
to the low country in this State? Why
should wo pay tributo ourselves to Atlanta,
Augusta and the railroads throughout Geor?
gia on grain, forage, bacon, etc.. etc.?
There is but one simple and ready answer,
to wit: Atlanta has a prompt and short con?
nection with St. Louis and Cincinnati,
whereas wo have none nt all. Why should
our cotton shippers bo at the mercy of one
solitary connecting link, ria Charleston,
with New York, Baltimore, and other out?
lets for tho staple? The explanation is
ready-wo aro without a Western connec?
It is safe to estimate the increase of busi?
ness in the city of Columbia at 100 per cent,
iu three years, provided we could commu?
nicate by a short and spoedy railroad line
with Knoxville, Louisville and St. Louis.
Charleston, instead of selling us bacon,
grain and forage, would necessarily draw
ber supplies of those articles, together with
live stock and iron, from Columbia 01
through Columbia. Our city would then
become what she has long aspired to be,
and what nature formed her for, tho greal
centre of trade and manufacture for the twe
Carolinas, and would be well worthy bei
title as capital of the Palmetto State, the
seat of learning, refinement and wealth.
By all means, lot evory Columbian and
every South Carolinian, nerved with the
fire of "amor patrice," move every force ant:
iufluonce in bis power for the building o:
such a connection; else our Georgia neigh
hors will intersect us on all sides with iroi
rails, and lcavo us in the cold to shiver ii
commercial darkness and isolation. At
effort is now being mado in tho Stato Legis
lat m c: to further such a scheme, and it be
comes every man, who feels a pride in hil
State, to take hold, with coat off and glove
behind him, and push the enterprise to i
brilliant aud speedy success. VIRGIL.
AK INCIDENT IN TUE LITE OF A POLITICIAN
Ou Saturday night, some weeks ago,
gentleman was walking leisurely dowi
Broadway, apparently very much occapie
with his thoughts, when he was interrupts
by au appeal for charity. On turning t
see who had accosted bim, ho saw a woma
about thirty-five years of age, wan and thir.
but who still retained traces of forme
beauty, and who, from her manner, ha
evidently mixed with the moro refine
classes of society. She said that ber hu:
band was bed-ridden, her children sick an
famishing, as well as suffering from tb
cold. The gentleman thought a momeo
and came to the conclusion to accompan
tho womau to her home, and, if her stot
proved true, to relieve her. Having ii
formed her of his intentions, she willingl
led the way, and, upon their arrival at
tenement-house, in Baxter street, her stat
ment was fully and fearfully corroborate!
Tho sick husband and three childrei
scarcely covered by their rags, wero hm
died together in a corner, trying to kee
from freezing, by combining the warmth <
their bodies, and their pinched countenanc
plainly showed that cold was not the on
thing they suffered from. The gentlemt
promptly sent for a physician, and th?
gave the woman a roll of bills, whioh, <
opening, she found to amount to the su
of fifty dollars. Ho waited until tho phyi
cian arrived, when he ordered him to n
tend to tho suffering family and send L
bill to him. The humanitarian refused
givo the woman his name, but her husbtfi
recognized in their visitor no other tbi
John Morrissey, member of Congrei
This incident was communicated to us <
rect from the house-agont.-New Yo
A horriblo crime has been committed
tho village of Dolce Aqua, North Ita'
caused by the enforcement of the grist tr
The population rose en masse and killed t
Muyor, whose head was thon mounted on
pike and paraded through the streets. Di
ing the same day, twelvo of the munici]
councillors were assassinated.
Henrietta Gray, the negress, who, a f
days since, murdered a little white girl, n<
Macon, Ga., in order to obtain $3.20, 1
been captured after a three days' chase. T
little boys, brothers of tho murdered g:
led the officers in pursuit.
Ea TIT.-Tho French pape, s in Egyp
generally supposed to bo subsidizod by t
Viceroy-aro becoming moro and moro o
spoken on tho subject of Egytian iudep
denoo of tho Sublimo Porte.
Ha o o a, 1 It e-jn 0 . '
Messrs. Bryon Sc McCarter have received
the Anril number of tho mother of;maga
zmea-Godcy'a Lady's Book. Wo are in
debtefi to thom for a copy.
St. Maur, the ventriloquist and magioian,
whoso exhibitions in Columbia have hereto?
fore given general satisfaction, will unfold
his budget of wonders in Carolina Hall, on
Monday evening next.
Messrs. Heed and Simpson returned from
Washington, yesterday. They ure not very
sanguino that justice will be rendered in
their cases. The next few days will decide
the matter, however.
Owing to tho unsettled weather aud un?
foreseen circumstances, there was no the?
atrical performance last night. The com?
pany, augmented by actors from the North,
will open in Charleston, Monday evcuing
Tho vestry of Christ Church uoknowledge
the "liberality of the churchos in Philadel?
phia, New York, Utica, Flushing and Alex?
andria, Virginia, who have contributed to
tho rebuilding of our church, destroyed in
the conflagration of Columbia, during tho
Tho friends of agricultural improvement
iu Richland District, aro respectfully invited
to meet in Columbia, at Carolina Hall, on
tho first Monday, being the 5th day of April,
in order to form a District Agricultural So?
ciety, and to make a suitable response to thc
proposition of tho Abbeville District Agri
cultural Society to hold a State Agricultural
Convention, iu Columbia, ou the 28ih daj
of April proximo.
EMANATIONS FHOM THU EXECUTIVE OFFICE,
Dr. B. A. Bosemou (colored) has been np
pointed by Governor Scott Physician to tin
G. Herbert Sass has been appointed No
tary Public, of Charleston.
The following Magistrates have been ap
pointed: John B. Plumeau, for Charleston
Warren D. Wilkes, Anderson County; Wm
M. Lendermau, Greenville; John Parker
Marlboro; Julius Mayer, Barnwell.
Tho conference between the envoys of tin
South Carolina Railroad and the Columbi)
ind Augusta Railroad Company, held ii
Charleston during the present week, is re
ported to have been a failure; it was fount
impossible to effect any compromise, ant
the affair stands now just where it did bc
fore the envoys weut on their mission
lu a ajiort time, says the Augusta Chronicl
ind Sentinel, the track of tho Columbia an
Augusta Road will be laid to the Savanna'
River, and we may then expect to seo a
the devices known to tho law put in oper?
tion by the two companies-oue that it ma
enter tho city, tho other to prevent it.
BORROWERS OF NEWSPAPERS.-When
mau makes a habit of borrowing your new:
paper, you may bo suro thero's a sorew loos
somewhere. He is either too poor or tc
mean to buy ono; if tho former, he mu;
have reached tho depths of poverty, and tl:
fact becoming known would injure h
credit; if tho latter, the sooner you bren
squares with him tho better, for there is r
trusting him. lu this couutry newspape
are so cheap, that every man can buy h
own paper, and if he can't, will go witbou
There is a German proverb which say
"When Satan wishes to angle for, at
finally catch a man, ho first sets him a bo
rowing." One drink or two cigare less
tho week will pay for a paper, then yon w
become an independent citizen, place yo
credit beyond doubt, and have a fair chan
of escaping the dutches of his Satanic m
RHODES' SUPER-PIIOSFHATB, THE "STA
DAnD" MANURE.--Rhodes' Supor-Phosphr
can be used eithor broadcast or in the hi
or with the seed in tho drill-in no instan
is it to be ploughed under a sod, nor bc
ded upon. In caso of replanting or boc
ward growth, Rhodes' applied as a tc
dressing, produces speedy growth-it dc
not fire. Exposuro is of great advantaj
as it absorbs ammonia from tho atmosphe
rain and dew-it being established that
large quantity of ammonia per aero
avoived during the year from these sourc
Aa application of 200 pouuds per acre
considered sufficient for crops, but expc
(meed planters report 300 pounds per a
as repaying the outlay-high mannring,
few acres, being the most desirable nn<
our changed labor systorn. Profes;
Charles U. Shopard, in a recent paper, sa
. The planter will never obtain tho b
of artificial fertilizers until he incorpora
them largely with composts of stable r
nure, vegetable muck and wood nshos. 1
idea of trusting to a few hundred pounds
the acre, of even tho best fertilizers, see
next to absurd to tho Northern or Europt
agriculturist, who thinks nothiug of enrii
ing tho sumo area with ton or fifteen tons
a sound compost."
NEW ADVEBTJSEMENTS.-Special attention
is called to the following advertisements,
published Cor the first time this morning:
Wm. J. Ravers-School Teaching.
Mrs. S. A? Smith-Opening of Millinory.
Meeting Typographical Uuion.
ST. MAUR'S tickots are for salo at Bryan
& McCarter's Bookstore. M27
A GOOD HOTBIJ is a benefit to tho commu?
nity, and Boston may well be proud of its
noted AMERICAN HOUSE/SO long and so well
kept by Lewis Rice, Esq. Thoroughly
refitted and refurnished, it need fear no
Who likes to laugh, tho Great Ventrilo?
quist is, herc. M27
PLANTATION BITTERS nre especially recom?
mended to Clergymen, Public Speakers and
persons of literary habits and sedentary life,
who reqaire clear mental faculties, whiob
can only be obtained by a relish for food,
and a perfect digestion. Delicate Females
aro certain to find iu these Bitters health
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to tho best
imported German Cologne, and Bold at half
the price. M27J1|3
Ladies, Mothers and Children, ST. MAUR
has come. M27
ILLS THAT FLESH IS HEIR To.-Sorofnla
or King's Evil, Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Swellings of the Glands and Joiuts,.Erup?
tion of the Skin. Secondary Syphilis with
all its train of evils, Impure Blood, Fe malo
Diseases, Low Spirits, Liver Complaint,
Nervousness, Ac, Ac, fall to the lot of
maukiud. But, happily, they have their
antidote. DR. TTJTT'S SARSAPARILLA and
QUEEN'S DELIGHT possess the qualities to
expel them from the system, restore perfect
health, and produce happiness, where all
was misery. M27 G
ST. MAUR, tho Ventriloquist, opens at
Carolina Hall, Monday. M27
BEAUTY.-How to secure a clear, smooth,
beautiful, healthy skiu, is the desire of all,
aud this is within tho reach of all. The
skin becomes discolored, rough, eruptive,
by the virulent, unhealthy condition of the
excretions and insensible perspiration-that
is, secreted by its functions, aud expelled
through its pores. The skin is ouo of tho
chief outlets for the expuisiou of the hu?
mors or elements that tho absorbent vessels
reject, to nourish and sustain the blood;
hence, these irritant humors poison the
delicato skin, aud we bavo Pimples, Blotch?
es, Sores, either simp'e or malignant, ac?
cording to tho condition of the perspiration
and humors secreted by thc skiu. Now,
the application of cosmetics only hide these
defects, and increase the irritant condition
of tho skin. Use Heinitsh's Queen's De?
light, and it will be found a perfect remedy
for these disorders. M21
ST. MAUR only oharges 50 cents; 25 for
I Will Teach Young Gentlemen,
WHO wish to pureuo a Special Course in tho
Classics, or to prepare themselves for en?
trance into Colleges or Universities.
WM. J. RIVERS,
March 27 2*_At the University.
Columbia Typo graphical Union.
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING of thia
Union will bo held THIS (Saturday ) EVEN?
ING, at Palmetto Engine House, at 7 o'clock.
March 271 Ry order of A. TERRY, Pres'l.
OF SPRING MILLINERY THIS DAY,
<S^?||(TIIE 27TU,) at Mns. S. A. SMITH'S
March 27 stn Ovt-r J. St T. R. Agnew's Store.
W. H. Stack's Pure Corn Whiskey.
ALWAYS on baud and for sale, by the Agents
for the Distiller,
FISHER, LOWRANCE Sc FISHER,
CAUTION.-Tho subscriber regrets to learn that
an inferior article of Whiskey has been offered
and sold as his, and in order to protect consumers
as well as his own reputation, requests buyers to
be care lui and see that they prooure what they
His Whiskey can be found only at tho Agencies
as abovo, or at tho Distillery.
W. H. STACK.
_ Marci"-2?.l5_Richland County, N. C^
Light! Light!! Light!!!
SAFETY and Economy combined, by using tho
CRESCENT OAS GENERATOR and CRES?
CENT OIL. This Oil is non-explosivo and gives
a brilliant light, without the uso or lamp-ckim
noys, or tho trouble of cloaning them. Kerosene
Lamps altered to use tho Crescent Oil and Gas
Gonorator, at a trifling expense. For further in?
formation aud a supply of Croscent Oil and Gas
Generator, apoly lo J.jfc TVR. AGNEW.
General Commission Business.
CONSIGNMENTS OP PRODUCE.
Orders for purchaso of Merchandize,
Shipments or Cotton, and GENERAL COM?
MISSION BUSINESS, solicited by
MARK K. COOPER, Main street.
ll HST UKFBBKNOKS O I V E N .
Piano for Sale.
A socond-hand PIANO FORTE, 7J
(OctavcB, by a first-class maker, can
.ibo bought at a bargain. It is a supe?
rior Tnstr?ment and in perfect order. Can bo seen
at the residence of tho subscriber, "Steward's
Hall ? WM. H. ORCHARD.
JUST RECEIVED, another consign
?ment of tho Valley of Vi ginia FLOUR.
And tn tho lot, a few barrels of tho cele?
brated "Stonewall" Mills-tue very BKST
Eainilv FLOUR in this market.
March 86 8?_Olio. W. PARKER, Agent.
TB AM n ARNESS, RUGGY and CARRIAGE
HARNESS, and SALDLERY LEATHER, Ac.
F. F. CHAPEAU,
Mooting street, next Mills Houso,
March 23 3mo Charleston, S. 0.