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^mmmmm j MM,mm--M?8^
? vTjic Songs of Old. v
Tho r n?r?"f oin, how jleep a spoil
Lies in the old, family woria
Once ?sag by *ba4awe loved po well,
In other day?, in happier year?;
Vi-id-.n* of h?p? l< n j passed nw .y, .
Cuino W ?bo heart jo Une an<l ?dd,
Ae'l memnry a?ks: uh, wh/'ro arc t",.*v
> W.io sweetly mn? the soi.gs or olo ?
Whore ar? 'hey? Suma? in r?lonee sleep
? ' %ene oh the mournful yew tree's gloom ? " ?
Urtier? within the b-undles* dtep. (
- Bare early found sn ocean tomb ;
D?TQ ?xe thie-.eyts that gently shone,
.Th? once ?arm hean lies ?till and cold, I
A0<t hn^boVl for srye, forever gnno,
Tue voice that sung tbeaongs of ?ld.
.V'a?re are rhe'y ? On some foreign strand
For many a we u-y day tbvy roain;
Cheerless tb?-v troal-tbo stroajrer'a land- ...
From friends iifar, afar, from home,
Do they ,tiot Uog Ki j >?n once more
The joyoua-Aarfoe, the social throng-,
And mingle, as in days of yore,
Their voices in the'?Wen song?
'? '-. ....>.; vdJ> i -' ?. - ' ?'
Fondly the heart still 'oves to linger
? ? Amid tho ruin? of the pait,
Tracing with fancysifairy finger
Visions too beautiful to last ;
Bring to memory* ey? agaln
Tbe liing lest friends, the cherished onos,
Waking (be past with some tad strain,
i' Some well-remembered tilden song.
Ladies* Fall ami Winter Fashions,
THE SWEET THINCS IX BONNETS, DRESSES,
CLOAKS. SHAW?, LACES. BELTS, COL
LARS, HANDKERCHIEFS, SKIRTS, ETC.
Fashion must know her powrr and be
very sure of thc allegiance of lier subjects,
or .she' would never dare to trifle thus with
, j the deepest feelings of a woman's nature
the desire to look pretty.
. - - \. .' BONNETS.
One of the prettiest designs is com
posed of a large box pleat,, of blue uncu:
velvet, w hieb opens out in front. Out
side js filled in with short blue and white
feathers, thc other'with white figured silk
lace, which serves as a s&ppott -to a gol
den butterfly. The erown is otKwhite
lace, crossed with a network of" blue ve]
vet,, and in the centre of each diamond a
tiny frosted gold pendant ' Or- ameut. A
narrow frill, of rich white blonde is a
graabi substitute for the straight barfd
behind/ Wide hine strings, striped with
a white velvet cord.
A" really lovely bonnet in pink velvet
is ornamented round the crown with a
.flat wreath of white feathers tied at the
back with a wide bow of white tulle, the
ends to which hang down behind. Thc
face trimmings consist of pale pink loses,
covered" with crystalized snow.
Another simple, yet elegant, bonnet ia
of uncut velvet,, with thin lace front, and
crown dotted with gold, and ornamented
with a wreath, of ivy :ind gold berries,
most naturally imitated in velvet. The
ivy extends down upon the narrow lace
c irtain behind, and in conjunction with
some white lace and berries, form a very
pretty fatce trimming^
Boimd hate will probably bo worn ex
tensively this season, so many pretty nov
. elties having been introduced, and the
young ladies being very properly disgust- j
ed witfe the " empire," which makes them
iook life old women.
But we fm?ginc there is no ground for
the rumor that they will be used for dress
hats for evening and opera wear. In this
respect, they can never fill the place of
.the soft lace and (idle bonnets, which are
so exquisitely becoming, and surround
. the homeliest face with a sort of illusion,
(no pan intended) which renders it attrac
lt is not unlikely, however, that the
Fanchon shape will be retained for eve
. ning wear.. We have seen some very
charming French bonnets made in this
style, of fine gold and steel or silver ?nile,
with a fall of feather-fringe, or small fig
ured blonde, dotted with gold and silver,
and a few ornaments carefully chosen, to
Bonnets of plain -white illusion are still
in Vogue, ornamented with long metallic
grasses or foilage, upon which bright gold
en bees or green enameled bugs have set
tled. Small brilliants, set in the form of
! stars; of butterflies, and various other do
vices, are also used upon lace bonnets as
a centre for the lacs trimming, or an ap
parent fastening for the folds of a blonde
Fine white straw bonnets with embroL
dered edges, and velvet, or satin crowns,
arc considered the best" style for autumn
wear. Very little ornament is required
for them: aoouple of small ostrich tips,
or a few velvet leaves and flowers.
'Silk, however, is always the most pop
ular, as lt is the-least expensive of mate
rials for spring and faH. bonnets, and this
> season forms not exception to the general
rule- - tu ? .
DRESSES, ANO WnAT THE/ ARE MADE OF.
Thc difficult task would be to tell what
they are not made of, for just now, every
material that was ever known seems to
bc in the market, and all find purchasers.
Bich silks, of course, take the lead, and;
strange fd say, are sold in much larger
quantities than ever before, notwithstand
tag ^.enorraou*.advance. on the prices
of a.feV years Jigo.
A noveltyIh trimming, for black silk
and poplin dresses, consists of designs cut
? out tn black velvet, ?nd embroidered with
white silk in the "OrOv^ & Baker stitch.
The ..pattern isl sotnetime* filled in . wit h
very"nuB steel;. beadi^ orwhat, is called
abroad* *, whi?c &t,'*.ami a set of twelve
of these 'ornatfreuts-^iglit for the skirt,
and four foi- the steeves-constitutes a
very rick and striking species of decora
i tion. ' "V*
Poplins arc ns "fashionable as eyer,
moro univerya?y worn, indeed, than ever
before. ' They ere mndeina great vsrie^y.
' of patterns and sty I es? in fact everything,
(that is a mixture vt silk and wtwl or silk,
wool find-cotton, is called poplin. Noner
however, are so handsome or so durable
as the old-fashioned plain, what is called
u ?Irish poplin/' in the manufacture, of
which Dublin }B justly celebrated.
Flimsy goods aro ?ot now worth " mm '
king up;" richerjB?fcs,/stout linsejr wool
leys, bfavy poplros, and th? best-French
merinos are taking the place, even v??th a
elliss ef people who are not: healthy, of
the secmid. and thirds-ate fabrics which
were for merl v used..'
T6e li; sey woi>fs?;y, or: ? w?niev." as it
i< now ct-iu.d, is imported in t tan brett
? MK-n'-nt qualities, .and ?>tyle - ENL-II^II,
S.ruteh, and French. T!ic Ftviv h i1; a
.litfiirr of >i1k and wool ; the i?esl Eng
lish cud Sc >tch of thread and wool. Of
oonrse.'the latter i? itmrti serviceable, ami
.netter adup id for walking 'and winter
Travdiinc pnrpos-e, but ihe French is in
finitely .moro beautiful. . lt is really a
most elegant tabric. a perfeet sublimation
of the original rough and homely material,
which it was'meant io imitate
Fi.r party d'-csses,'low silk coats, worn
. .ver white muslin or grenadine"; are
among the very prettiest of the new toil
ettes, and divide thc honors with the
princes?* boddice which has displaced the.
utnic.sk J rt. '1 he princesse hoddiCc is cut
very low, tad descends in five or,seien
long sashes urion the'skirt. i These sashes
are.sometimes richly embroidered, and
tbe ends'triaimed Nvith,siik.or oak fringe.
Others are. edged with -lr.ee, ruching, or
bead trimming, and anything in fact that
will harmonize with tl ie trimming upon
the rest of the dress. ',
Charming toilettes aro also composed
orwhite muslin, accompanied by wide
sashes of white or blue silk, tied behind.
When the sashes are white, they are em
broidered,. with-blue corn-flowers or for
get-me-nots; when they arc blue, with
whitehill'any pretty design, such as lilly
of the valley for example. A most grace
ful way to trim, tho skirts of white mus
lin dresses is to scallop them, and border
the scolloping with Jaco.
White all-wool delaine is used for
morning dresses thi? season instead of
alapncn, and is very soft and lovely. It
trims up handsomely with-black mohair
lace, and is especially , becoming when
made'with a fine tucked waist stitched
with white silk.
Gored dresse?r after much struggling,
seem really to have become an established
institution. They arc more exclusively
worn than any other style, partly because
they require an artiste in their construc
tion, partly becaus? they are not available
for making over.
Dress skirts are now invariably looped
over the petticoat, in the streets (in the
Northern cities,) generally with a " dress
elevator;" but sometimes with the more
ornamental bands,, which are suspended
from a belt round the waist, and have,
hooks lit the end, which, when in use, ale
attached to eyes sewn upon the under
part of the skirt, made of broad, rich
gimp, or 2>asse-mcnlcric, work ?I with
ateel or jet.. One set will answer for
A simple method cf fastening up the
dress is willi the patent- hooks and eyes
alone, sewn eight inches apart upon the
under side of every seam in the skirt.
This does not produce the handsome fes
poons of aa elevator, but it raises the
tress cheaply and effectually.
. The most decide J novelty in velvet is
the u Louis Fifteenth" coat, lt is very
distingue and richly trimmed in a style
to harmonize the design. It will be the
leading style of the season among cost!}
A dreassy little coat has taken the
place of the short sack, which has become
so common, and will be very much ad
mired by young ladies from fifteen to
twenty, for whose benefit it is especially
designed. lt is made in dark blue, pur
ple, and gray velour and tricot cloths, and
trimmed, with cable cord, anda variety
of the handsome ornaments peculiar to
the season. One of the special features
consists of thick cords knotted together
with pendants attaohad. and descending
from .the front and back of tho neck be
,low tho waist. Young ladies consider
this " real cute." ^
[We cannot say we admire the short,
white sacks, for the street, which some
ladies indulge hf. Thoy look to us un
commonly like the short night-gowns for
merly worn, and should be preserved for
the dressing-room, or i : house-wear, at
Tn shawls lhere is nothing especially
new. Fine Paisley shawls are gradually
growing more and mor? into popular fa
vor, and are becoming. s desirable to the
wives and daughters Of tho middle classes
as India cashmeres are to the upper ten.
Plain; blac>k cashmere shawls, em broi
jderedVith silk '?nd jet, and bordered
with fringe,, aro considered very ekgant
brit they are not new.
Plaid woolen shawls appear thia season
in fine qualities, soft, bright colors, and
very tasteful combinations. They" arc
among the most useful of popular gar
LOVES AXD LACES.
Perhaps it would bc more correct to
say, loves among the laces, fir certainly
we have never heard so many terms of
endearment bestowed upon inanimate ob
jects as by exuberant young ladies, while
Eerusing our. investigation through this
ranch of the present subject Such a
do ve," and "such a darling/' was bestow
ed indiscriminately, upon collars,-culls
head-cb?e$se9,.aud fancy neckties, and may
be taken as an. indication,of their pretti
ness, if not of their novelty..
With this change in bonnets and in the
style of wearing-the hair, a' complete al
teration has iaken place in hoad dresses.
Three plain-, gold ' bands now give that ?
classic and antique pose to'the head which I
is indispensable to fashion. These bands
are repeated in silver, in velvet, and in :
gold studded with pears. They are si in
ply tied behind willi bows and long ends ;
pf satin ribbon.
"With the plain* gold bands, tho hair
must bc. worn plain in front, or simply
oreascd, and a row of short Aspasia curls
paded. But there is another style of vel
vet hands (the Egyptian,) ornamented in
front with a star,-cresent,.or pendant, and j
forming a handsome comb behind, which .
may be worn with the hair puffed or !
Bridal wreaths are mounted as " Greek"
bands, and as a bdnquet, with very long,
trailing branch attached.
The " Empire" head-dress w a brilliant !
diadem, h'ghter, more graceful, and quito
as.dazJiug as any ever worn by a crown
ed queen. , >. ,
. Th? u Empire" belt is of gold, in a ric!,
open pattern to mafch.
The principal novelties ifl lace goods
are the elegant ornaments for dresses,,
the flowers, the Bailies, the girdles, the
revival of quaint old fashioned collars,
and tht'?ntrod?ction of Cftim lace, a< an
im portant feat nit- in the department of;
The pi lint lace flowers, pcrfectimitation
i.f rones, pond iiijc?, and the. hke, are
something wonderful in their beauty and
lidel.itj'; they are- very costly, however,
live to fifteen, dollars for a single flower
in its leaves, and will, therefore, never be
The'- Cluny*' and the " Catherine de
Medici" are i he lati n sensations in-col
lft*. ,Th-'-y ar? bot!? remarkable sp?ci
mens of old-fashioned ugliness, but they
are said U) be dixl'inyne. IIowx is it, by
the. woy, tl-it anything in fashion,. which
is extremely ugly, is always'called dl.f
The Cluny lace is a kind'of white gui
pure. It is:not very expensive, and is sn
effective, as trimming, and wears so wei;,
that it is quite an' acquisition for under
clothing, and children's wear.
Tuc.new aird stylish little breakfast
caps, for young matrons are all made in
white, and fine Cluny -guipure, ornamen
ted'with ribbon in blight, yet delicate,
colors. They are rather more costly at
first than illusion, bnt will last twice as
long, in fact, the lace can hardly wear
ont, and may bc used for other purposes
when it has taken out a term as a cap.
NECK-TIES AND HANDKERCHIEFS.
There is a perfect passion just now for
pretty neck-ties. The latest are embroi
dered or brocaded upon the ends in a va
riety of designs, some representing birds
of beautiful plumage, othorsclassic heads,
encircled with a wreath of laurel or bay
leaves, and all having gold ' threads, or
fine steel,, or gold beads -in wrought with
A decided novelty consists of very
long and narrow ties, embroidered and
friuged upon the ends, to take the place
of the narrow ribbons which young ladies
wear floating upon the shonlder.
A photograph in the corner of thc hand
kerchief of some favored or * mons indi
vidual is the latest thing in this line-an
exaggeration of bad taste, if that be pos
sible. A fine plain white handkerchief is
tlie best, and most lady like for all ordi
nary occasions;'colored embroidery, frills,
or photograph, aie all abominations,
which no lady should suffer upon a pock
. With thick winter dresses, Balmoral
skirts are making their appearance, and
will undoubtedly, be as extensively worn
as ever. The newest styles are in gray,
or dark linsey woolsey, bordered with
Algerine stripes-these are particularly
adapted for streot wearv with suits of
Aberdeen winsey, which will probably
compose tho most fashionable of winter
There arc also very handsome Balmor
al skirls, made of red-striped Saxony cloth
of a very fine quality, bordered with a
broad band of plain black velvet. These
look extremely well with black poplin
Striped black and white skirts are still
worn, with a fluting round tho bottom,
bound on either edge with black or scar
White skirts to be worn under ball
and party dresses are deeply bordered
with rows of fine tucks, alternating with
insertions of Cluny guipure.
Another change has taken place in
veils. They are no longer small and
round, but long and comparatively nar
row, and arranged rr ore as drapery and
trimming for the bonnet than as a cover
ing for thc face, it is considered, how
ever, an indispensable part of the new
. bonnet, and is at any rate the most grace
ful part, and us such must, be accepted
and made the most of. Colored gauze is
used ss well as white and black tulle, and
all are more or less spangled or dotted
with steelV gold. They can be bought
separately at any of the fashionable stores,
but are generally attached to the new
There are all sorts of pretty goods for
children, but they are often spoilt in thc
making. Bright plaid, or checked pop
lins should be trimmed with one broad or
! several narrow rows of black velvet.
Poplins and merinos in single neutral tints
should never bc ornamented with a bor
der of plaid, but someone bright, con
! trasting color? Bright colored merinoB
; and cashmere, on the contrary, such as
j blue, scarlet, or oorn-color, are prettiest
I embroidered with white silk, or fine silk
I braid, put on in an embroidery pattern,
j Knickerbocker suits'are still the .1*40*6
for boys, and gored, or what are styled,
the " Wartcau" dresses for little girls.'
With v . latter little circular cloaks are
woru, and huts the shape of an inverted
souprplate. The " Gl?ngary" stylcs'aro
COLDS.-Wlien a man begins to cough,
as the result of a common cold, it is the
effort of nature herself attempting tho
cure, which she will effect in her own
time and more effectually than any ?ian
can do, if she is let alone and her instincts
cherished. What are these instincts'}
She abhors food and craves warmth.
.Hence, the moment a man is satisfied he
has'taken cold, let him do three things :
First, eat not an atom ; second, go to bed
and cover up in a warm room ; third,
drink as much cold water as. he wants,
or as much hot .herb' tea as he eau, and in
three cases out of/our, he will bc cutjr.ely
well in thirty-six hours.-Hall.
Naturally, women talk more than men..
The learned Buxtorf informs us in the
Hebrew Lexicon that the primeval name,
Eve, is derived from a root signifying
talk ; and it was, perhaps, to a dim idea
of this kind that the Rabbin.? owed their
tradition, that twelve baskets of ohit-chat
-'(it ce?id not be gossip, for there were
no neighbors to g03sip.about)-were rain
ed down into Paradise, for Adam and
Eve to amuse themselves with; of which
twelve Adam picked up three, and Eve
ihe other nine." w -
Tlie following colloquy actually took
plaec at an eastern post office : *?
s Pat-" I say, Mr. Postmaster, is there
a ?Hther fur me?"
M Who arc you,my gnoil ?ir?"
"I'm meself-'.hat's who I um."
" Well, whatsis yvur name !"
" Air' what do >e want wid de name ?
isn't it DU tile lin her ("
44 So that I ena lind Hie. letter, if there
is out*.*1 . , . .
"Wi!!, Pat Byrne, thin, if you must
44 No, sir ; there's none for Pat Byrne."
4-4 Is thvie no way to. get in lhere but
through thin pi'.ue of glass?"
4iNn, sir." .
"k's well for ye there isn't. I'd teach
ye*befthcr manners thin toinsis-t ona
gentleman's name; but ye didn't get it af
ther all-so I'm even wid ye; ditji a bit
js my'name' llyrne !"
. Whin the committee of thc French
Acada-?ny were employed in prc^aiitTg the
well-known Acudamy Dictionary, Cuvier,
renowned for his wit as well as his learn
ing, wine into the rooui where they were
holding n session.
".Giad to soe you,.-?\ir, Cuvier,''-said
one of the forty; 44 we have just finished a
definition which we think quite satisfacto
ry, but on which we should like lo have
your opinion^ We have been defining the
word crab, and explained it thus : 'Crab,
a 6mall red fish which walks batik
"Perfect,- .gentlemen," said. Cuvier,
44only, if you will give me leave, I will
make One small observation in natural
history. The orab is not a fish, it is not
red, it does not walk backwards. With
these exceptions, your definition is excel
THE SOUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE.
THE exercises of this College will
bo resumed on tho FIRST MONDAY
iin January next.
The Faculty having been authorized
by tho Board of Trustees to exercise
their discretion as to thc. requisites cf applicants
for admission, such indulgence aa tho oircumsUn
sccH will permit will bo extended.
Applicants must proscnl themselves on tho first
Monday in January.
Chairman of Faculty.
Qi/. 4, _ 4t_40
BOTH MALE AND FEMALE, LOCATED
AT DUE WEST, S. Ci,
WILL bo opened on Monday, 2nd of October
next, at tho following rates por Session of
,fivo months, viz :
Board, (Washing, Lights and Fuel extra,) $00.00
Tuition in thu Male College, 20 JO
Persons giving sub-ccrlifieates charged in
cosa, . - - - - - 17.50
Contingent Feo, ----- LOO
Tuition in Female College Primary Dep't, 7.00
" " " Academic " 12.00
? .? ? Collegiate " 20.00
Uso of Piano.2.00
Contingent Fee, - - - 1.00
Tho above rates are in specie, or its equivalent
tn provisions or tho National Currency, and will
be required in advance. -
By order of thu Board.
Due West, S. C., Sept. 7, 1S65, 2t 39
State of South Carolina,
BY W. F. DURI?OE, Esquire, Ordinary oi
Edgefield District :
Whereas, William Lott has applied tomo for
Letters of Administration, on all and singular
the goods and chattels, rights and credits of
Sarah J. Barront?n, late of the District aforesaid,
Theso are,-therefore, to cite and admonish all
and singular, thc kindred'and creditors of tho said
deceased, to be and appet.r before me, at oar next
Ordinary's Court for thc said District, to be boldon
at Edgefield Court Housa, on the 30th day of
Oct. inst., to show cause, if any, why the
said administration should not bc granted.
Qiren under my band ttnd seal, this 16th day of
Oct. in year of our Lord ono thousand eight hun
dred and sixty-Qve and in the 00th year of the
Independence of the UnRcd States of America.
W. F. D?RISOE, O.E.D.
State of South Carolina,
BY W. F. DURISOE, Esq., Ordinary of Edge
Whereas, Levi E. Werts has applied to
mc for Letters of Administration, on all and singu
lar the goods and chattels, rights and credits of
; Jas. C. Wheeler, lato of the District, aforesaid,
These are, thcreforo, to cito and admonish all
and Blngulor, tho kindrod and creditors of thc said
doceasod, to be and appoar before mo, at our next
i Ordinary's Court for tho said District, tobe boldon
i at Edgefield Court House, on the 28th day of Oct.
! inst., to show cause, if any, why tho said admin
' stratioh should notrbo granted. %
Given under-my hand and soal, this 14th day
of. Qot. in. tho year of. our Lord ono thousand
eight hundred and .sixty-five, and in tho 90th
year of tho Independence ol'tho Unitod Sutes of
W. F. DURISOE, o.n.n.
Oct. 18_2t 42
State of South Carolina,
- EDGEFr.LD DISTRICT,
BY W. F. DURISOE, Esq., Ordinary of Edgo
field Distriot. . 6
"Wh?roas, Jacob Wheeler hns applied to mo
for Letters, ojf. Administration, on all and sin
gular tho goods 'and' chattels; rights and credits
of B. Luther Whooler, lato of she District afore
These are, therefore, to cito and admonish all
ahd singular, the kin dr ed and creditors of the said
deceased, to bo and appoar beforo me, at our'next
Ordinary's Court for tho said District, to bo holden
at Edgefield C. H., on the 28th day of Oct. inst.,
to show cause, if a ny, why tho aaid administration
should not bb granted.
Given-under my handand seal, this 14th day of
Oct ia the year of ?ur Lord, ono thousand eight
hundrod and slxty-Jve,' land ia the 60th year of
the Independence of tho Ut (ted State? or Amer
W. F. DURISOE, o.?.D.
State of South Carolina,
' IN ORDINARY. ,
BY W. F, DURISOE, Esq., Ordinary of Edge
field District. .
Whereas, E. P. & A. P. West have appllod to
mo for LottorB of Administration on all and sin
gular tho gao?s and ohattols, rights and credits
of Arthur Wost,, late of tho District aforesaid, dc
?boso aro, thorofore, to cite and admonish all
and singular, tho kindrod and creditors of tho said
docoased, to bo and appcarbol'o re me, at our next
Ordinary's Cou rt fur tho said District,to bo holden
at Edgefiold Jourt House, on -thc 30th day of
Oct. inst, to show causo, if any, why the said
administration should not bo gran tod.
Given under nay hand and Beal, this loth day
sf Oct., in tho year of OUT Lord one thous
and, oi-ht hundred and sixty-five, and in the
ninctioth yoarof tho sovoioignty,and Indepen
den co of tho United State? of -America.
W. F. DURISOE, O.E.D.
Oct 17 . at 42
Blue Stone ! Blue Stone ?
JUST received ii good supply of A No 1 BLUE
HODGES & JENNINGS.
DeL rr_tf ' - 41
Saw your Lard and Soda
QY using Durkco's YEAST POWDERS, te
IS be had cheap at
HODGES & JENNINGS:
Oct 17 tf 42
NEW GOODS !
FALL* TRADE, 18651
UH. G. BAILIE & BRO.
205 BROAD STREET,
Hare justreceive-l tbe following New Goods,
to which tbcy iuvile tho attention of their
customers and the ptibfic generally :
Kail? fine Turco-Ply Carpeting, now patterns;
Rolls fine Ingrain ? M
Bnuiell? Carpeting ;
Hoarth Rugs, Door Mats, &c.
A Ooinpctcnl Upuobitercr on hand to attend to
fitting and laying Carpets and hanging Curtains
Onid and Velvet Shades, new patterns;
Gold and Greon Shadsa, " "
Plain Gold Shades, " "
Landscnpo Shades, " . ""
Shade Trimmings, of all kinds.
Lace and Muslin Curtains, Cornices, Banda,
At Wholesale by the Piece or Dozon
Calicoes,- Thread Nets,
Shirting, Silk Waterfalls,
Misses Balmoral Hose, Shir? Fronts,
' " Ribbed Wool " Irish Linen,
Ladios' wbt cott '.' ?-4 Bleached Damask,
Gents mil ed cot. Socks, Scotch Diaper,
Men's Bro Half Hose, Hock. Towoi*,
. ? whito " " Silk Kock Tics,
Boys Bro ff . " Black Ribbon Ties,
Misses White Hose, Silk Tubular Tiea,
Croon und Bro Barago', Blrda Eye Diapor,
Ladies lisle A Gauntlets, Long Lawn,
" Adeline Gloves, Linen Crash,
" Silk " Diapor Towel?,
Men's " * " Undressed Linen,
Bleached Linen, Ladies' Stella Scarfs,
Brown Table Linen, India Rubber Combs,
Napkin?, Horn Combs,
8x10 Bleached Cloths, Ivory Combs,
Men's White Merino Drawers ;
? a ? Shirts.
" Shetland." Drawers; -
*> - " 8hirts;
N - ? -Ribbed Drawors;
it it a ? Shirts ; -
Ladios*1 Hoop Skirts;
? Bridal "
Tonng Ladies' Bridal Skirts ;
MisHes' Plain- Clasp M
Cotton Umbrellas ;
Silk and Cotton Hankcrebiofs.
Floor Oil Cloths.
Floor Oil Cloths, thoroughly seasoned ;
Table Oil Cloths, just received.
LadioB* Balmorals ;
Misses' Gaiters :
Gents' Gaiters, Buckles;
Heavy Slices, all Iliads.
Java Coffee, Oreen Ton,
Lngnayra Coffee, Black Tea,
Rio N * Starch,
Sugar, Brown, Soda,
" Fair, Salsratus,
" Crushed, Mackerel, in kitts,
Cheaso, " in half bids.
Black Pepper, Codfish,
AND GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS.
Nails, all sizes, 25 Boxes Glass,
^Cotton Cards, Parlor Matches/
Coconut Dippers, Matches,
Mason's Blacking, Buckets of all kinds,
Blacking Brushes, Tubs, Plain, *
Sornbbing Brushes, Tubs, Painted,
Whito Wash Brushes, Tubs, Cedar,
Whito Wash Heads, Brooms,
Mop Heads, Hair Brooms,
Cotton Twiuc, Feather Dusters,
Nosts Bo.tos, Horse Brushes,
School Baskots, Rolling Pins,
Market Baskets, Putatoo Mashers,
Clothes Baskets, Lemon Squeezers,
Clothes Lines, Towel! Rollers.
Clothes Pins, Nests Reders,
Anny Pails, '. Spice Setts,
Wiapa, , Nests Flour Pails,
Iron Soives, Faucets,
Plated Scives, Well Buckets,
Brass Seives, Wood Spoons,
Wash Boards, Zinc, Mouse Traps,
Wash Boards, Plain, Sash Cord,
Dusting Brushes, Pokot Whisks,
Ladles, Table mats,
Stove Polish, Match Safes,
Gun Caps, Axes,
Boxes Ink, Axe Handles,
Bail Boxos, Bettor Paper,
Pad Locks, Trunks,
2,900 Yards Boat Gunuy Bagging,
2,000 Pounds Best Rupe,
21) Coila Manilla Kop.?,
600 puundu English Twino,
Cues Old Cognac Brandy,
Coses Holland Gin,
Cases Now York Gin,
Casca Old Bourbon,
Coses Millar's XXXX Bourbon,
Casos Wolfe's Old Bourbon,
Cases Wolfe's Schoidam Schnapps,
Cases Russo's Arrack Punch,
Cases HOMO'S St. Domingo Punch,
Ca?e? Purest Blackberry Brandy,
Caaea Old Port Wino?,
Cases imperial S h orr y Winos
Cases S. Domingo Bitters,
25 Cases assorted Pickles,
Gherkins, Topper Sauces, Ac.
Liquors by the Barrel.
25 Bbls Whiskey, Old Rye, 1S-L0,
10 Bb]a Gin,
10 Bbls Rum,
Iff Kegs. 10 gals. eaoh. Old Ryo Whis
key- 1840, 6 per ct, above proof.
Carpets, Shades, Curtains, Dry Goods and
Shoes, up stairs, the balance on our lower floor.
Planters, Merchants and Citizens, look to your
D tores? and givo us a call.
IAMES G. BAILIE & BROTHER !1
205 ?ROAD STREET,
Sept 18 3m*
DAILY, Tttl-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY.
PUBItSUED AT'?L?USTA, GEORGIA,.
BY STOCKTON & CO." .
The Term* nf Subscription to tb? CONSTITU
TIONALIST is as follows: .
M 3 Mouth*. 2>5Q
" 6 Months.:.i. 5,00
Tri-We?kly-1 Month_............. 75
" " 3 Months. 1,50
" - 6. Months.3,00,
** 6 Months. 2,1)0 i
Oct fi tf 41
IS PUBLISHED DAILY AND TRI-'WEEKLY.
THEWE?KLT ? LEADER.
EVE ny VEDSE93A?,.
AT COLUMBIA, fi. C.,
BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
Daily Paper, six menta?,_.?.......$0,00
Tri-Weekly, ?? " . 3,50
Weekly Gleaner,six months,....".. 3,00
Colombia, Oct 5 tf 41
THE DAILY TRANSCRIPT,
A PAPER FOR TUE~VOTINTING '.ROOM
ANB HOME CI?CLEi;
^^?Publisheil every mernipg, (Sabbaths- ex
cepted,) at T.en Dollars per annum.
Advertisements Inserted by special con
tract on liberal terms. . . . .
"JAMES N. ELL'S,
Editor and Proprietor'.
Augusta, Oct 5 "< ff il
THE BAPTIST BASHER.
DEVOTED TO RELIGION ? LITERATURE.
Published overy Saturday Morning, at AUt
?USTA,GA., at the Subscription Pri?e of THREE
DOLLARS per annum.
JAS. N. ELLS, Proprietor.
Augusta/Oct 5 N- . tf . 41
SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR !
PUBLISHED MONTHLY AT
' ATHENS, GA..
D. REDMOND & WM. N. WHITE,
TERMS.-Two DOLLARS por yoar, or $1 for
Fix months ; Fifty Cents for three months, tu ad
vance. Singlo copies, Twenty Cents.
Jg^AU communications for tho papor and
subscriptions must bw addressed to WM. N.
WHITE, Athens, ?a.
Private letters,-orders for buck numbers,
eic, may bo sont to D. REDMOND, Augusta,
Ga., as horetofore.
Oct 5 if 41
THE CHRISTIAN INDEX.
BY the 1st pf OCTOBER, or as soon as the
mails are re-ostnblishcd, I will renew, the
publication of the
CHRISTIAN ' INDEX, "
A.SD THE ?
. CHILD'S INDEX,
I have been publishinc. _
Prico of " Indox," r>8r ??muni?...-$3,00
Price of " Child's Iedcx,"....'.. 50
(A deduction tuado for Clubs.)
Money may be remitted at once, as my deter
mination is poiiiive. My deidre is to secure a
large subscription list with which to bogin, and
I issue this prospectus that subscribers may bavo
time to forward their remittances.
It is my intention to issuo first-class papor?,
and no pains or expense will be spared to securo
that cad. Tho best writer* and correspondents
will be secured, and the highest.religious and
litcrory talent will bo given to th? papers. Tho
Child's papor will be profusely lilt 3tratcd, and
will, rn every sense, ho mr.de to conform to its
now titlo, "THE CHILD'S DELIGHT."
Money may be sent by Express or otherwise
if by Express, at my own risk, if tho Expross
receipt is sont mo, on tbc resumption of mail fa
My connection with tho firm of J. W. BCBKG
? Co-? is dissolved, but I will establish, an offieo
in 3iacon, Ga., where oommunications maybe
SAMUEL BOY KIN.
.Macon, Sept ll tf 41
TFIE regular re-pold'cation of triH lm<ru?d
well-known RBLIGIPUS AND FAMILY
NEWSl'APKR-an. official paper of the Metho
dist Episcopal Church, .South-ha's been returned
at MACON, GA.
These who want this pnpor from thc beginning
of the ro-publieation, mutt SUBSCRIBE EAR
LY, ss only a small.edition will ba printed.
Tho Ministers of the M. E. Church throughout
the South n?e a sen ty of thc paper, and are em
powered to tako subscriptions and to give ro
i TRICE :
For titree months,.v.Ono Dollar.
Fer seven months.Two Dollars.'
- Foe ono -y oar.Throe Dollars.
For two years-,......Five Dollars.^
To the Ageiitt of the Advoc?te-Because of the
scarcity of mon ?y in ibo country, it may bc un
wise io insist upen our rulo, that tho money be in
hand-before the paper is forwarded. Tho preach
ers, therefore, may. send the names of those per
sons, for the payment of whoso subscriptions
bj the mooting of tho Annual Conference, they
?teilt themac/vet breoMe reipotuible.
No other paper in thacountry is put at so low
? price, and it- will rcquiro a large subscription
list to keep it at this price.
Any person sanding ?30,00 for subscribers,
shall re?oive a paper for himself free for ono
Money may be forwarded by Express to
E. H. MYERS, D. D., Editor,
. Oct 5 2m 41
L?StT JK, ?ISTLAn>*? ?*ruin ?OTE, er Sir.
gto-Btll, for Two Thousand (2000)'fiEZ
in.de payable to Wm C. Morgue, Trustee, o?
btarer, three years after date, wHa int<sre8t J J*
abl? annually frvw date^-datcd the 15th KiC
vcmber, 18?>0, and signed by R. H. Sullivan
Daniel QuaUlchuiu and Jas.- B. Sullivan. 1 here
by notify the signers not to pay it. if presetted by
another person. JOHN. ?T.U?KT
Sc?t ll . 2t? ?7
A LL persons having demands against the Es
il?, tate of Capt. Nathaniel Burton, dee'd., will
please render tho same ii? to mo, legally attested,
Inmediately ; ?nd thoso indebted to the said Es
t?t? aro required to mako Immediate payment.
" * A. JONES, Ex'or.
Oct lt tf 41
rHE Granitevlllo Manufacturing Company
will continuo to Barter Cloth for COTTON,
FLOUR, CORN, PEAS, BACON AND LARD
jiving Augusta prices for produce, and furnish
er Cloth at wholesale rates.
? -an i tc vi! lo, April 3 ' tf 16