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* emens ngto or &vorblb
*weessiemtht inj In this DiwrIet,
*6 0f iltted to meet at -eo.
g*ggr it,,ou Satora,1t nt
%* a*nalNsty Iflmbs an- partilearly
Now to feid a VA, Nepresntation, in
_-iv'W% we "iprfect thworgauiza
n. . Ei, cow
* -. ~MU~aisl JM4erea.
AWiAaaby, without -let or bind.
e, I depoeed thirteen Charleston
*19PIgm, asd elevated seven neomto
Cam trus f that noble old
bmemtl 'Cubs Thouh 0t~
- ei*opireVtthe diffierent clubs, if
Sy leeidea;s we presume they wil,
ist a: second Convention, will
i b g of tbe
t eittI Copgi.tLeettpat is, that
sp7(eRtesiftu6.ilt au4 in to the
-- (hqasmo~n ptg or
in-which it is
-ftheNitvL at large.
_tt a s e td tIe Com
s O 4iU appWinthmese gentlem'en hav.
0* b(tet 06eo votes- oumn
. Th war n. .NO
aies hard. His letter to the
-which we give below, shows
$14W tbur sw.1his obet or ad
-- 1IaiSiE oiet -f it. It is hoped
vWgl wPne *amso Ws:6ver, and
hks noe porWr. to,reMoire'1he
war:iEd Adwstbate- anMy
ineririaAig4 i ifeile the
by: t:,o-Airds of tfie 1en
*i oting:M n the are
beft *am ta (ee
- - 3 ~ ~ -pa t a
t se Chieago Con
- - (ne or the positioa
int e UIn le taken
bQrer -rank he
parity will prie
and iijightical forcswll
'. ~ y jte oW commDofl
- *ps usti9S4Aan0ist
-- ewae wghthe seal
- - 9~Elieltam4& UnynAW Uomaany,
~Nwrik; ihe asRegiMerand
-ngraii Pirectory *ee.tIbo nited States
i binewe Naerieeived, pub
'gib a pag onthemu is.one from.
- U*oExceeney, Benjamin F. Wade, of
nie Shi, Pinazzt eor eE UN.
UsP Stasa." -&ntctiatory only-only
4au&upthing moqri IuLpeachment
* &*~oa.conclusion writh these
f~IIb posisb o earnebtly desired;
a nonnsnment sjnt through the
~ egultr orer the Jeesth and
f and. Buot wiset a fall
mistike Ohbenpine, heisting Rads,
and bigpy confident Benjamin, as once
p w.*-what.of Lh. night ? Is thret
pal tnW*is infatuated party sink to
*ir WTA piager Jpsal. Democracy is
in the ascendant, aw4 Abh' sy'brightlens,
an.4ady Johnison, albe waa o' destiny,
is'ai bretsting the wve.
But dij Law Begister, elinahes the
mattIs; by further p.bbsn a letter
.fremastN MAndrew Jubason, of-Orpen
- iT0eSmefe, L4ps President& of the
BlausaOf sarse a.. eold not
- phWaeito th White lIese tin
: - .14.n -'assibut to. se.t4
-ealWf the-BIegiaster,. And we addise
.ua *maae another record, if o.Iy to
pmnty El'. Jobn.on and hi~ fren4
h A t 4 pi,w
The-cloing act in the tmpeachint
drama. Senator Wifliams roved that
the diptadjoungstxa zt,:which result
- Yemeeasra, Anthony, Cameron,
*OttAChandller, Cole, Conkling, Con
1e's w6it, Cragi' *Drake, Edmunds,
Kv,,.-AeIingbuysen, Harlan, Howard,
td".'- nfgan, Morrill. of. Maine, Mor
n ofVeront, Mortan,"Nye, Patterson
of New Hampshire, P-)meroy, Raynsey,
Sberman, Sprague, Stewart, Summer,
Tt.er, Tipton, Van " inkle, Wade,
Willey, Willimws0Wilson, and Yates
34, - - - .
1 Nays-Messrs. Bayard, Buckalew,
Davis, Dixson, Doobttle. Fowler, Hen
derson, lendr'cks, Johnson, McCreery.,
Norton, Patterson of Tennessee, Ross,
Saulsbury, Trumbull and'Vickers-16.
The Chief Justice, before announcing
the vote, said the 23d rule provided that
if the impeachment failed on any of the
articles, a judgment of acquittal should
be entered, and if no objection was
made, he would di-ect the Clerk to enter
a judgment of acquittal.
Several Senators sai4 there was no
okjection to the verdict .being entered.
upon the articles upon which a vote had
The Chief Justice then announced
that the Court of Impeachment had ad
journed without day.
The Dmoatic Xeeting in Charlston.
The ,ueeting, which took place on last
Saturday week, in Charleston, has elicit
ed' much comment. A Charleston-Dem
ocrat writing to the "News," deprecates
thtmeeting and the sentiments there ex
pressed; as division of sentiment is espe
ciany- to be regretted at this juncture in
our history. Harmony rather is needed.
All. minor feelings, personal prejudices
d bitterness, should be sacrificed, on
thealtar of our country, for that country's
good. The pure patriot sinks self ahen
rcmmon good is-to be done. One of the
i Mplaints;-my te the chie,-given
as i reason for the Charleston meeting,
is; that Charleston had no representation
ir the ColombiaConrentian; It isadwit
t6d that the call was general, and that the
State was largely represented, that the
intelligence was sufficientto sustain the
ignity of the Stte,.And alt that. - But
i WERE NOT TOERs. ind now that it is
oVer, that the work is done, and was ac
C ptaie to the people, an .that Devie
cracy is assuming favorable proportions,
and-ged. ims expeited toset; these
backw'd Pqta-Ae-Vrakrng up, and
TriefuoEalbu.sl.i wot stir up di,
ionandstri Now slpn.all is go
itig o.a.mootly, a caI( xgiad for -a
meeting.to.4alte the seof those who
slept through exordiium and discourse,
ai have j,s& waked as .the hednediction
is about tobeprenloQticed. jOgd the a pe
for a Conventiou as Srst origjinated~ with
tb# lfargefand influential tibdyf*hlo signed
the call Ter thalate expressive ineeting
and who; (with -thie exception of eight-or
siew ad uads good, tiojppe?
w adne te ylikwad the b4sest1i
gr atde nd treason of deepest- die,
hametd an owed tothir decree;
JMthe esi. is rN;ersed it sisU wrong,
radicaliysli5minty wreag. When will
odrlitfans cesseo to &evi and learn
to& dil ;to e unselfish, -honest, pure
The wind storm -which passed over
this section en Friday morning last,
thougn iulent for a few~ miites, did
bu ile Jlinage,ew Cr eds only were
throwndodera. In' Columbia, we learn
ftom the'Pheenir, its Airy was felt in
theg destruction ot much ' property.
B-dildings were unroofed, fences uset'
and trees oprooted:- tth
The greaesdamage oceqrred.t h
.State Hoese--The Western end- .of the
new roofs wasa carried away, for about
tifty-feet--heavy pieces,of timber beig
whirled:over two hundred feet beyond
the buddigj-the entire distance fully
livehundred feet ; the tin, for a space of
one hundred and fify -feet, at the South
-ern sideof the moilding torn off. Two'
thousand dlara. will hardly cover the.
mjjmries. ~ ~i)t-bDrnado exhbited its fl
poer,,in th iniemtyV The .ventilator
of thei new market usei5, extending '&
on the lower rool, and into the street, ii
its fall nearly covering' a wagon and
team; the-borses- ran away, and corn
plwl demolished the wagon.
Te tin roof on "Walker's 'Row" was
rolled into~ the street, and the stores be
neahubmered-Messrs. R. C. Shiver
au&-R. & W. C. Swedfield were the
heaviea4 Josers-the stock of goods in
each estahtiAhment being much injured
by erster. ile store of Messrs. bryan
& McCarter, adjoining,. received but
- A portion-of the tin roof of the South
Carolina Depot was torn off and thrown
into the yard. The roof of a freight car
was taken off as if by the band of a skill
Tbe-wooden front of Ben. Williams'
building, on Assembly Street was de
The fences, or placard boards erecfed
on Mea street, for the exhibition of, the
mammoth posters~of the "Black Crook,"
and Ames' circus, went down.
The' tin roofs of Masonic Ball, Lewis'
new building, on,.Main street, and
dr'egIs Ha ,'^ie~re slij;htly damaged.
Fisher & Lowrance's wooden awning
was entirely demnlzshed, Fences and
small houses, in different sections of the
citr, were scattered indiscriminately.
So far, we have heard of no injury to
ar.y human being; although there were
many miraculous esespes. It is feared
that-the wheat crop in this vicinity wil
be seriously injured.
-' On Mr. J. Lamar Starke's farm, 'near1
CoJinia, the fences and. stables -were
blown 4ewn. The horses were almost
freetie. .bTe gro*ng corn was seriously
da'iag4 sad a .large numbtergot fruit
tree,destroeds. The -doorr and .w,Jn
daw a the oegro houseswrere
ltrnig eyztterpar ~of.lIan,
tings, havig lost a million in gold on.the.
Derby races, . ommwitted snicide.1
WABROTOT, May 29.-House passed
a resolution establishing'a prison in the
Zapital, and placing Woolley tHere. Sub.
isquently tabled.' Schofield's nomination
Probabilities of the admission of Arkan.
sas is decreasing. Points of difficulty
apply to all the Southern States. In
the Senate, a petition was presented by
the President of South Carolina Convin
tion, asking authority to call the Legis
lature together ; referred to Judiciary
WAsHNGTON, May 30.-Tn the Senate,
the Arkansas matter was resumed. Wil
son declared that he would never consent
to adjournment till Southern States were
admitted. Frelinghuysen maintained thai
Congress could not impose conditions,
nor could tbe State withdraw assent to
the amendment, and contended that the
fourte-nth article should be adopted.
Loohttle characterized the Arkansas
Constitution as anti-Ghristi'n and anti
In the House, Butler offered a resolu
tion, forbidding written communications
reaching Woolley until the Speaker
opened and read them. The Speaker
declined opening sealed letters or -tele
grains, even if ordered by the House.
Discussing theadmission of the South
ern States, Senator Conness said he
would frankly say, that he wanted these
States in the Union, because he wanted
their votes for the national candidate
WAisNGToN, June 1.-At daylight,
this morning, all the voting places were
crowded with negroes. The election is
progressing quietly, with chances favor
ing the Democrats.
'At 10 o'clock, -L day, the President
conducted Schofield to the War apart
nient. After the President left, Gen.
Grant visited Secretary Schofield.
In the SeWie, a resolution, thanking
Stanton, pased, Henderson, Ross and
Fowler, Republicang, voting nay. The
Arkansas bill was resumed, andl, after a
very long debate, passcd-34 to 8-as it
came from the House. The bill goes to
The Jcdiciary Committee report
rgiinst Stanbery's confirmation. No
present change in the subordinate per
sonel of Department contemplated. Ad
Radicnl canvassers are doubtfal. DeM
nerats more confident. At the close- of
the votes, betting odds were in favor of
the Democrats, by 300 to 500,.
- The President-hnaAisined Gen. Stone.
man to the co'ta~nid of Virginia.
- Dmoorsy Triumphat at Clinton.
We learn that a dilculty of so~me con
sequence, occurred recently at Clinton.
The notorious Hurley, a radical tummis-.
sary from Charleston, was. addressing a
crowd of negroes at .this place. He was
a good-deal interrupted by the .hoodngs
and scoots of thei l)emocratic negroes.
After lb bad finished, these latter went
of. The radical. negroes .then.grew ram
pant, and "ripped and tore"-to use the
expression which we once heard Col
Win. C. 'Preston. commhit imiself to.
It3e Qegro Democrats thereupon re,tur:ed..
?im aT ?enie at hand, they assaulted their
radical opponents and won the field.
Soon, we are told, there 1was any quan
tity .of -wooly heads strewed on the
ground. No bones -brokmen.-Uolutabia
EoPE.--The -general disarming in
Europe is urged with much emphasis by
the British Government, - and will.likely
be generaJly.acquiesced in. Tho Euro
pean monarchies are suffering .he,aily
from their large debts, acconialated by
wasteful and destructful warp, and it
may be inferred that .a' period of quiet,
with reduced armnie.s, will afford them
great relief. England wants quiet very
badly.--so do -all the others. At this
day, turbulent dom.estic i'gitators are in
cerasing the troubles at home, and the~
Govemnents canni't so well afford tir
cntduct wars with foreign .nations. Be
sides, the international relations have
becomo so various and comprehensive,
that war sbetwreen anty leading nations
endangersa the peace of all, as shown in
the admitted necessity that forces all to
arm as soort as one does.
A BACInto Dow'mtrcBIao.-It will
remembered that Wendell Phillips id
Mr. Sumner advocated the duty ofaCon
gress to legislata unlimited negro suff
rage into asll the States, both North and
South, and the proposal was generally
antertainal. by the Radical press. At
Chicago, t'his was reDudiated, and the
acond ris.lutioni of'-the piaaf~ni 'x
plicitly :airms*, that "the question of
mffrage, in all the loyal States, properly
belngs to the people of those States."
Lhis- is a significant admission. At- the
anse time, it shows that the radicals are
mise1y preparing to use every effort to
insure their success..- We trust the
Democratic party will profit by the
example. A14 hoste doceri -Be taught by
George Pr-entiss per tinently .asks:
Wat Southern man, not a coward or a
ool, would give employment or en
ouragement tn negroes voting and act
rig in favor of his disfranchisement and
egradation and the confiscation of- his
>roperty to their own uses?
How'vis it be es'pected that the South
an, i'i the present condition of 'things,
e kept up by immigration ? If, before
he war, the people of the North anid of
Europe disliked to settle in the South
~eanse ini that region -the blacks were
~he slaves of the whites, will they set tle
~here now when the whites are the slaves
>f the blacks ?'
MONEY FOR THE PRESIDNT.-Mr' Ralph
ewton, the New York broker, ini his
estitmdny before the Impeachment Man
gers, auswered affirmatively to the
lestion whether be was aware that
noney bad been raised for the President.
lhere had been subscribed in-New York,
.o said, $100,000 for the President. in
ae of.cotwiction, and $50,000 to defray
he expenses of his trial in case of ac
f a highlyfrespectable citizen of New
Eqrk, M. William G. Apipleton,.the book
1ying to the Comtmttee,of the Chicago
Donventjon, says " I sifallFate .ino
,olicy of my own to interfere agafost the
rim of the people.
;alapa Dmoorsitie h,b
We, the citizens of Jalapa and sur
rounding country, Oet on the 28th
ultimo, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and organ
ized a Democratic Clut to be known as
the Jalapa DenocraticClub, auxiliary to
tlie District Club.
By request, Dr.-J. . Gary took the
Chair, called the meet g to order, ap
pointed E. P. Chalsr, Secretary pro
ten), and stated the d e n of the meeting.
On motion the 64irman appointed
a committee of fivq, ylz Dr. R. P. Clark,
Col. G. S. Cannon, J*ob Summer, J. H.
Sligh, and Col. W. S. 3halmers to nomi
nate officers, when e following were
nominated and electe, viz: Capt. Thos.
W. Gary, President, r. J. H. Williams
and D. C. Davis, Yi-Presidents, E. P
Chalmers, Secretary, and J. A. Welch,
On motion, the Pesident elect took
the chair, and presented the constitution
of the Newberry denjocratic club, which
was read and in partadopted.
J. H. Sligh, W. L. Waters, and Dr. R.
P. Clark were appointed a committee to
prepare by-laws, to which, on motion,
the president was ad4d as chairman.
On motion, the president appointed
Col. W. S. Chalmers,i and J. D. Smith,
a committee to proclu a speaker to ad.
dress the society at.itt next meeting.
Moved that these p ceedings be pub
lished in the Newberry Herald.
Society adjourned to meet at Jalapa,
the first Saturday of June, at 8 o'clock,
P. M. E. P. CHALMERS, Sec'y.
- Democratic Club at Anderbon's Store.
Pursuant to a call r Capt. A. P. Davis,
vice President of th. Newberry Demo
cratic Club, a respectable number of the
citizens of the vicinitj met at Anderson's
store on-the 28d inst., for the purpose.ol
holding a meeting preliminary to a per.
manent organization.of a Democratic
Club at that place.
On motion of Capt.. A. P. Davis, Col.
B. F. Griffin was callid to the-chair, and
D. W. Paton requested to act as Secre
On motion of Dr. :Wm. Dorroh, a
commjittee Of tbreA was appointed te
draft a constitution for the governmeni
of the Club, whereupon the following
gentlemen were oppointed: John D
Pitis, Dr. Wm. Dorroh, and Col. B. F.
Griffin ; to report at the next meeting.
On motion "of Cap . A. P. Davis, at
opportunity'was afforded for as -m~any at
desired to enrol thieir names as member:
.*i the Club-42 gentlemen at onoo came
On motion of Capt. A. P. Davis, it
was resolved that our nex.t meeting be
held on Saturday, the 80th inst,
The meeting thera djourned
- .'B. F, GEIFFIN, Chairman.
D. W. Pyrrog4Secretary.
At an adjourned AIcetinigof 'te-eti.
zens of the-vicinity, held U the 30tia
instant,C.apt. A.; P. Davis was called t<
the ebair and D>W. I'at ton requested tc
act as Secretary.A.KTibeitwse
.On motion of A .Tibei a e
solved that the officers of the Club con
sist of a Piesident, Treasurer and Secre
tary, and that the same - be -elected by
ballot. An election was held at once,
and result'ed in the selection of the fol
lowing offeers, vit :
A,~ P. Day is, President.
iJ haD. ?itta, Treasurer.
. W. Patton, $e&retary.
The Committee appoir,ted' at the for
mer meeting, reported the following con
st[tution, which was adopted :
osnuriow dr ANDEasoN DzfO
Article I. This Association shall be
known as the Anderson Democratic Club.
* I. The- objects of this Associaion
shall be to co-operate with the Demo
cratic party of the United States, for-the
purpose of perpetuattng a sound. govern.
ment, minrtal ining the Constitution and
the Union, and- preserving unsullied our
Republican institutions, State and Fede
ral, as they were bandedl to us by our
III. The .offeers of this Association
shall consist of the Vice President, ap
pointed by the Newberry Democratic
Club, who -shalr act as President, one
Secretary and Treasurer..
IV. The "Andersoni Democratic Club
shall hold its regular meetings. once a
month, but'shuai- at all times be subject
to the call of the President.
V. The Anderson Democratic Club
shall be auxiliary to theNewberry Demo
cratic Club, and be represented in part,
or the whole, whenever called together
by the President.
VT. The Anderson Democratic Club
shall have. power to make such regula
tions for their goyvernment as may be
deemed neqessary,*provided they are not
inconsistent with this constitution.
VII. Any man, white or colored,. a
resident of this District, may become a
member of the Club by signing this Con
stiutioin, in a book to be kept for that
VIll. Distinguished members of the
Democratic party North and South, may
be elected honnorary members.
IX. At any meeting of the Club,when
there'shall be present twenty-live mem
bers, this Constitution may be altered
or amended by a majority of those pre
sent, and ten members shall constitute a
quorum to do business.
On mnotion of Washington Floyd, the
books were opened to receive members ;
a large number came forward and joined,
among who~m was one t'reedman.
On m&tion of Dr. Win. Dorroh, it was
agreed that. this.Club meet every 4th
Saturday, till' otherwise qgreed upon ;
and that-these proceedings be published
in the-Newberry Herald.
A. P. DAVIS, President.
D. W. Patton, Secretary.
TUr. VamerDC2 op Hrarpar.-Te roll of
honor -Fessendep .Yojier; GrQimes,' Hen
derson,Nouton, 4us, Truo.bafll and 'Van
- T1xe Vi'll of fruniy--atWr, -Eoutwel,
Bnghaum, Williams, Wilsdn Stsvens anid
SODA WATR.-4cy, sparkling and de- a,
licious, at Pratt & Fant's splendid estab- CI
CoTtoN.-Mr. W. H. Knight, shewed PI
us on Monday s stalk of cotton, taken IM
from his patch, having on it a number of tc
shapes. This is in advance of any we C
have seen, or heard of as yet.
ERRA'rM.-Tn the apprication for Bank- fl
ruptcy in the matter of C. F. Waters, i1i
last week's paper, the creditors were vj
called to meet on the 22d of June, where- w
as it sh-uld have been the 12th of Jone. bi
Creditors will bear it in mind, and meet B
on Friday the 12th of June.' al
INDIA-RUBBER SCRUBBER.-We make
our bow to Messrs. Mayes & Martin for g
one of Baine's Scrubbers. We have not gI
yet fairly tested the 'article', it having
been presented us the day after the
dust was wiped up. They'll scour again 1
to-motrow, when we'll lend a hand
and report accordingly.
- FRIENDs IN NEED, are truly friends in- al
deed, such friends are worth having. p
There is not a -shadow of doubt resting T
on our minds, but that we have a host ft
of them, and that a favorable time and q
opportunity are only waited for when v
they may gracefully show themselves t<
such. We have been fortunate lately in b
being able to 'ilace hands on several ot .
them, and have noticed them with be- tl
coming thanks. Messrs. Lovelace &t
Wheeler have been doing -the agreeable c
this time and in a style in keeping with s
so prosperous and pushing a firm. The
favorable opportunity presented itself, si
and they embraced it promptly just as Ik
they do eveything else. We would r
like to do them a favor now, in return,
and scarce know how to go about it ;iXe c
wish them,-lbowever, a large increase-of
custom, and rapid sales, fortune's smiles, h
and all that in a.business point of view..
The senior partner, Lovelace, is cow
mended to -the ladies, as a bachelor too c
clever to bo left to the cold -charities of '
the world,-and we hope that some "one h
may concentrate the wealth of her ten
derness on him and take him in out of b
the damp. . - r
SALE-DAY.-Much peoples having other
fish to fry, like sensible people, remained
at home on :Monday bonsequently the
liet of theti- Reveral countenances did
not shine hereabouts. We allude to.
1whitef9)ks. 0i the darker portion- of
creation no complaint was heard as to
scarcity. ~The colored representation
therefore is recorded as: numerous and
Ssuperaidundant ; home business, if 4they
bad ariy,'being of. secondary importabe
to an appearance on Sale-day, particularly
on the eve of eleotion. The voluntary
-performances of the day were manipo
one small fight between two lar~ge men,
from which no serious damage resulted,
several pugnacious manifestations, in
which mouth predominated over muscle, 1
conseqentip'g in s'everal pooty fights get-.
ting 'spiled,' and a few cases of 'tangle- ~
Sales few ; ' one finas building iot
brought $180, and one imp:-oved lot with
corner store, Assignees Sale, brought I
$1225; -one club foot horse, otherwise 1
good appearance $100,. and one tI2ule, -
whose faults the auctioneer represented
to be "a repugnan.Te to wearing a baclg r
band and good limbs." The good limbs e
we take it, having a bad habit of kicking, ~
up behind and before; this .animal
brought $100. ~-r
Orr ORo GBARL.EsoN.-The departure
of J.--; for Charlestori, immediately on
the reception of the unfortunate news
that Gen. Canby had removed thirteen t
bonorableand respectabfr white alder- a
men, and that.seven of the newly ap
pointed were colored, induces us to. b0 e
fieve, that our friend has gone down to t
remonstrate with Canby, on this darkly -s
featured phase in his administration.:
Our friend is very public s'pirited,.and is
always crerting hiniU in counteracting r
evil and working- out good. We have g
no certain knowledge that this.is the ob- U
ject of his mission, but is he said that
it was through his advice and encourage- 0
ment that Ross, Fessende~n, and these
gther fellows, preserved their firmness in a
the hour of trial, whereby impeachment
was kilTed, and .that in a large degree
Johnson is indebted .to his influence and a
friendship in being able to hold his hand lk
against the radical combination, it.is but l
natural to think that he is in the city for
the purpose mentioned, and not simply
to lay in a few goods, or indulge in re
creation. We wait his return, and. in
the mean time bope that he will reconi- d
struct the, old city's government, .and a1
show Gen.. Canby a thing or two. c
Dort't be afeared J., we pledge Qur
selves never to see you h urt, and will be 2
more pleased to see you back than to get ~
a nail in our foot. .ti
The editor of the Louisville Journal '
says, if he possessed the most valuableh
things in the world, and was about to o
will them away, the following would be
his plan for distribution :
I would give the world' truth and '
friends~hip, which are . now so very
I would also give an add'tional por
tion of truth to lawyers and mer hants.
I would give to, physicians sk-ill --and
I wrould give to.printers their pa. a
To gossipping women good -sense,
m'odesty, large- wai.st's and natural Ii
Tp young sports andi dandiege omr'abn P
sense, littlash and hard labor. n I
AKTo-od maids, good temnpers, -.little
tallt,.smooth. faces, and excellent -hus- ri
To old bachelors, love of virtue; chil- 31
-Cpt, W.'B. Webt, tbe renaer s ii
nmed, has removed from his old place
der the Hotel to the corner lately oc
ipied by Messrs. Grierson & Header
on, where he will make a favorble di
lay of his goods. This is one of the
ost desirable business stands in our
wn, and we will not be surprised if
apt. Webb does not immediately, or we
ean to say, soon, become a millionaire,
om the increase of -business that will
DW in upon him.
And now, occupying the old stand just
icated, is our friend Mr. B. J. Singleton,
ho, tired of living on Mollohon Ro*,
is come round-in the shade of our
roadway. With a much reduced rent,
id more room we- believe, he will. be
)le, and is determined, to sell goods at
reatly lower figures than befor. Sin.:
eton has always been a right proper fel
.w, and now thrown among the Broad
ny fashiorables, he will be a man much
ore after the public heart. Long may
The question no doubt is about being
-ked, where are Grierson & Henderson
I the wJile, another party being in
rssession of their old place or business?
hey are all right, reader, and may be
ound' next door on Mollohon Row,
here drugs used to be sold before, and
here they will be sold again, at prices.
)O, somewiat lower than they bave
a-enable to sell at until now. The secret
f this is, their rent is lower. We like
ie change made by these gentlemen,
ley will be .more snug, compact and.
)mfort*ble, and then the old p4acelook
3.natural, so like it did in the good old
daze," when the water-bucket useJ'-to
tnd in that little dark---you recot.
ct reader, oh yes; well, let the bucket
%st, and the drug store flourish.
We wish all the gentlemen who have
anged theirbases, a full realization of
weir desires, and a happy business time'
olumn, we shall endeavor to makeit as
arious and refreshing as possible. . We
av6 authority from the saying that "a
ttle nonsense now,and ihen, is relished
y the best of men," so here ate a few,
eader, eommeneing-with a choice poem
y an invalid, on the seisons:
I love the epring
It seems to bring
Fresh breees from- the Adriatic;
(rhe wind at least,
* -Is from'-'the cast;
And gives me agonies rheumatic?e -
Whea summer's here
'I hold itwdeat,
Of fir-w e th agreu give &
* Whten'erit's hot.
S3oie touches oe a sluggish lUyer..
'When aumusn hiats
With beantions tia
That sammer's song.haa its cadena,
- I love It wei:
-(Tfough-truth o teDl -
I know it britgame inSuessal) -
And winer's snow
* love also
flar sno a nle siehi i:
-(Atbo 4hem art
Cough, cold, caitarrh,
Diptheria, hthsicand bronchitie!)
If you don't laugh after- reading, this,
L will be either because thie .point is ntio
een, or there is no laugh in you,. We
r laughing now, but b.eg the readei
o't to laugh" yet.
A gentleman was chiding bis-son- for
taying out at 'night-~6r 'rather, -earfy
ext morning-and'~said : 'Why. when
was of you: age, my father WQ0914 not
llow me to go out of -the house' after'
ark." "Then you -had -udeuce of a.
ater-you had,' sneezed the. young
irofligate. 'Whereupon'the - ther very
ashlyvociferated: "I-hada confound
d sight better'one than have, you young
A good thing, and which our lady
eadara will fully appreciate, it thuis re
A lady correspondent of.the Milwauk6
rentinel, who wl'ihing under a -oond
Ilumi, had attracted'considerable aten
ion, received a nota from a genttelhan
do'irerrecently~ in which the'writer
id that a-ldywho could put suoh
eutiful thoughts on p."er must be
ually gifted in,person, et ., and wanted
~i meet her- by moonlight; alone; to which
he wrote a consent, She -came to the
endezvous veiled ; they: walked, he
alked, h^4 made Jove, finally gained con
Bnt,to take a little lkiss, the yeil"*ras'
ised for the purpose, and - the stricken'
entleman gazed upon the comely features
fhis own wife~
A bitterly ingenious epigram is that
ran old Greek poet on marriage. Its.
-a~nslationa run thus:.
wo happy days in marriage are allowed- --
.wife in wiedding garb, anid in hershroud.
nre, then t hat statacannom be caltld aceurn'd
Ten theilast day's aslaappy as thedrt.
A -swain, namned Wise, hiaving miawried'
damsel named Martha Oheevis, the viil
ge poet, celebrated the event, in the fol
A : length she seized the proffered p~is,
A happ one, believe us;
For matrmony made her Wise
Before she was. Miss Cheevis.
Flees are abont to begin their' depre'
ations, and as they are 'exceedingly-an
oying, and hard to kill,,we: gie a. re
eipt for killing:
Place the ferocious animal on a smooth
nar<d and pemrlim-in with a- hecle of
Ioemaker's wax. Then -as soon s-e
ecomes quiet, commence -readliig to him
teoings ot- Congress and he gyil1 burst
ith mndignation " -
"My son," said theblder-priggle's to
is junior, thinking to enlighten' w-boy
a the propagation of the hen species
my son do you know chickens come
ut of eggs ?" "Do they?" said Spriggles
mior, as he-licked his pTate ; "I thought
gs came out of chickens"
A man wdfs suspected of stealing a
orse, ar'd wa~s arrested. "What am I
ken for ?" he inquired of the sheriff.
take you for a horse," was the reply ;
-hereupon he' kicked the sheriff over',
id ran off.
DomES.TIC DRAMA.-Moth'er in.the eel
rT splhtting *ood-Daghtem in the par
rTnging to Glarence Fitz Noodle tbe
lain tire air "Who shall eare for mlother
ow. -' -
Isn't a woman wet eaough .withIia st
act ier eye,, a 'wateral ~on her iead,
creek in her back, %sty'springs'in her
irt,- high 'tied .shoes,, and a (nf)otjin in
ter tba the faswi
from the "Northender," hsenM
tlie Subject,. It will io to pu6fsby an
do to. be read, too;
The printer's dWlam-where afe tby?
A doHar here, and a dollar there, at
tered over vumerous 'esa 4wns an
over the country, mitesand mile. apart
-4ow shall they be gathered. 4.ether?
The paper maker, the bM -orueW,
the jooreyman compositor, * Vce,
the tailor, and his assistants to him .i ,
carrying on his ba,iness, have theirda -
mand.S hardly ever so smaW as a Aigle&
dollar. But the 1i1is -from here- aA
there must be diligtly, gaiberedia
patiently boarded, or the Wherewit .to
discharge the iabilites wi powr -
cotoe sufficiently bulky. We itagine
the printer .*ilI- bave togettpt sNa&
dress to these widy-aatededoli
something like the 14110"inz
"Dollars, halves, quartenri& *
a manger.of fractions no
divided lseY eiia
homg! , Ye are 1,
of all sorts of ine t6
to become a. prEpe
and demand with aucs o n
your appearance at bis c6tw th
not hIng short of a sight o. yod
Pease them. -Collect yourseles, 't,
valuable as you are in the .aggregate,
single you will never pay the cost ot
gathering., Come in-tre 'n 81%
that t1ke printerA A
talion, and send yo fmrtir
tilb for him cad -vindicati
Reader, - ar you 16e jou
couple of the piitersdaller t u gg
abot your "old clothn*'
The New Orleans came
edltoril iavocatig the aeo1 s
amr.et proclaiation t eie
is th -l
by the eeptionbsifie - e
elamnation. "There- a ~en1e
reconstructon, no :o t,04
the peace, god-wiI,- or e
and m.terjaV-properiy -of. A
ihe sueciss and.
Died, on-the 22i4414"
R. Hotges, to the2
His R-01 IM tePtrtOot -
I've brferstbeA AL
. That lis abov~~
I aniot PLW di-4
nzT s9'ohsse - -
O~ ISay0in T
Or Ha Y on Ha~d
30w oecupy NW
At4 much redoe rdPm
are selling -Da
them to 0oti ~o~i
COmfortatUI r ar
Uistrict Coafrtof1he -
In thema~tter of Heer1~~
To whomi1t .uy~c u~ -adiu
nieutsasi of the estteot-U~
samer, eT Distriot -of Newlkrryan
Staeof Sn ??roina,wi*l s~iI
who:"as .been a4j*& Ba ~ 9~qd
own -patifion 'yleDstrie *t
Di.trict, 2d daiy-offune, IS6W L
Jbme SI8* - dg' G
In the Disrict Court of the United Stafes.
For-the District of South Carolina. k the
matter of Isaac Herbert, Banakrupt.
In accordance'with an Order 1#4htg
Bryan,- of the U. S. Ditrit4eerg-te iJn
directed,-a assignee-of the Estage-of.Isaac
Herbert, Bankrupt I~ here5i giej soed'e
that a general meeting- ol the e,edem yf
said Baankri-pt is ordeId.to be 14.s&t.h
office of' Heury Sammer, -Ugui~.iW
berry C. H., I r ocock, aS. bL,@5A day,
12th' Jane.A.- D., 1868, forthe ptof
iving to each creditor a warrantorh
dvidend'db him-out of the above es~.
- ~ DANIEL GQGGANS,'