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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, October 03, 1866, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1866-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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WITTNl?-OjRO, 3, 0.
The .oll wilglf t' eI C ii llro re
-.1'esiod to noet 08 AgIts for the .iHrn
M.jor A. 1). I1br.lAltl)--tookky
Mont', lBosier Parish1, La.
'I'. P. Sr.n - hIrle'stoin; S. C.
IL. M . :-ou'ris--t i()gtway, S. C.
- .1.U ca-r~-Rsvle S.
Dr. J. L. MIFA-vriN -JaICck QS' Cre ekC,
DAvIn EI.xI{.-Allston, S. C.
J. W.' McCaiumir--Salem Church,
S. C.
The late Act of Relief for Dobtors.
The extra Session of the Legisla.
ture was called by the Ezxccutiv'o for
two specific purposo.s. Neither of
these was that to which most of.the
time of I hat body wais devoted.- "The
peuro ot their colstitulency influ
Seed thie rp itiv th peo
ph.. in their on is c'apac.ity, to discuss
aID' lilIdlyiV )MS 1as01) 11upomesureLs of io
relief to t)he 1ihncially distressed.
The Goverinor, ill his first message,
plainly expreossed Ill's njaquieseinso in
- Itli decision of tle Court of Errors on
the Joustitutioudlity of the Stay Law,
- but recommended some modo of relief
to which thero would not be the samo
objection.
When the Legislaturo met, it was
very soon eviden t that there was less
disposit ion l et lipol t . 11m aisulres!
imentioned in thoecall for 'ho <-x t ra
sesothanl uponl Sneh :1., protiod
relief to the debtor clas.s of 11; .t"ate.
Various 'Iichem.es wero doeised for
this 011d. Tho Judiciary aIild the ..
ceutivo Departmeihts of StuJ Goveirn
ment lad pronounced uppn certain
Acts of the Logislativo Dpurtmnont,
and'yet there wis a Voico from the
const ituolits crying f )) aid to defend
tho dlebtors froum cho lugal atiackI or
the eroditors. That this lIter pres
sure was consid e rb le, no 0110 W
w.i itched t.l'o p'm iigs 4 Ow q-xt r l
SO'sion of the Lgishure imbi fail !o
disoaver. Whether it wero we'Il 4t)
heed tit Voice ill this parti dar ill
the manner already mude kiown, is a
question the importance of which the
present cannot dotermino.
det wool the tomlianlds of the Coi
' stitution and thoso-of tho Constit uou
ey, t wu the lot of their relresolit
tives to fal upon trying timis. Whi i
thoro was a unive'rsal1 d isposit ion to at
ford reliet' 1 i h tilehtors thi~ere wals no0
\i!ay known by wh'ehi it oi'ih In' effet(
od1 withloit.t ru'ninbg , ful -i'lie Ci:i
era! lly, e')IZL m tit ima I hjoet ions coul
nlot be broght. The '.ricidis of' this planr
ohallenged thecir oppondulis to pei'iita
out one object ionaLle t'eaLure on~ that
score. .S~omel 01' theust lattetr yieldled
that point, but dloubted the expedien
cy or policy of'suchi a iasureo, but at
the samite time challenged thle advo
eates of tho scijemn to dolly it' they
could thiat this phmn was initendoel to
eff'oet that very cnd for wh ich the un
conist itutional Sty Law ha1 I~d been1
. adoptedl, and1( was thoerofdrio doing by
indirection whiat thoy feared to do di
r'eetly. The. onlly replly to'this was,
thatt thioso againust, tile bill haid no r'ighit
to go behind the record and( impeach
thte motives o)f the friends of that bill.
* ~ Strange legislation I Wheni forced
constructionsof the Constitution are
seriously putt forward, it is, to say the
least of it, v'ery disingenuous legisla
tion..
Sebtion twenlt y-seciond of the first-ar
*tiole of the (1dust Iilution ays
"Ev'ery Act 0or.100 ilsltion havl~ing
-the f'ore of the Ilaw shall-.roluteo to but
one subject tod that shall be cewprrt'sed
in) the tite.".
*Markc the woi'ds italieised. This
Act of our Legislature no0w under cong
sideration .has plainly a literal consti
tutionsupport, but .it is rather far
fotched. A violation of one clause of
the Constitution is made(1 to appear
constituthmal by being cloaked with
aniothier clause of the Constitution.
Bunt tile great objection is ntot so
l uch) against te i liinYOnnonse 1)4s45
aginst the t-amlpor'ing w i, L a g4i'i'pie
of vital imlportance. But~ of' tis again.
* The Suspension of Oourts.
We willl give the -*friends of theO
above-named mneasure Corodit fo" "man
ing well in their action to etuspenid the
-Fall termi of the Courts of Commnon
-Pleas, but the right and oven thoi pollt
oy of suich action we must tell them
.dandidly, we dioubt.
. -How standls the-ca:'e P W hy, in thle
first place te peuople a.re U-:'oughit di-,
withi the Judiciary. Tho 110 pre,'l0~..I
tativos have give thlemt an1 examplo I
not to respect the decision of' th'o high-J
ost COturt in the State. - Whlat may hi
4'the consoqutenco i That popular'et lhn-i
*may eall for reorganisation of ti.9
"'K.
Court. Suipposo this action of the
Legisltitur load eventtually to the oleo
tion of Judges by the people. What
ini.all gcod comscience would becomo
f thathiglh dignity of ti1o Judiciary of
South Carolina? It would become
subject to the more caprice of preju
diced partisanship. Suppose the faith
of creditors in the Legislation of the
Stato becomo shaken by this suspon
sion of the means of justice for the
benefit of cbssos, will any'One be sur
prised thatat the very first opportuni
ty thoso sant reditors will yield to
the pressure of their doubts its to how
long t1hat opportunity will last, and
press their suits with a vengeanoo un
known in the history of litigat'on I
In a word, will not the effort at the
session of the Legislaturo to relieve
debtors only prove a burden which
will compel them to cry out, "save us
from our friends." If any doubt 'this
will b4kho effect, we advise them to
hold themsolves in readinoss'to watch
the labor of lawyers next $prinmg,
provided the regular Session of the
Legislature does not suspen other
Courts.
.9
T,, the Citizens of.Fairfield.
Tho crop of cotton in our District
thisycar will probably fall a little
short of one-third of a fall oro as es
timated in 1860.. 'That year the odt
ton crolp could not havo fidlon short.of
20,000 bales. Those twenty thousand
bales broiiglht into the Di'strict about
$800,000. ETtimating the crop this
year, I86i, at loss than one-third, sa y
6,00b(11ls, atud the tverage prieo at
1.) uletts it IIgd, Adl III t hIttt wolld'give
to the .i.trict $G t ', of curruecy.
Ilut thte cotton is br.ingilng, anttd will
continue to bring more tan 25 cents,
hence the amioutit tof moitney in ex
change for the cotton crop will notfall
very far short of .what it was in 1860.
Since writing the above, we have
been furn isled by request (not having
I lie statistic inl our possession) with the
nehil amount of cotton mado in the
I)istric, acori'di'g to the census of
N60. Tluat attouit was 19,770 bales
I00 111t~llij; vll,
the S;1me evide'nco, an11iuted to 521,
'2.;0 bushels. It will f'all, no0 -doulbt,
far:,hlrt, of that this year. But if
oitl jeople will bo conomnictal, and
ignore hixtries, the cotton crop, with
what corn is made will koep us from
-% i-i 'bon there is no doubt that it
wil t' I short of the quantity made in
1860~i. -'l'hat y ear thmu number of hmogu
wa 410l , worth $998,000, a little
auui :ao itch i l in t he I ist riet, as lhe
lBut the war t aught us how much we
cotuld do withot, antd how little will
sutpply our niecessit ies'I the lesson
tamught by the war does not etiroly
escape us, we see no0 ronson for great
despondency so far as the comnforts of
life are concernedL
It rests a groat deal nowy with our
merchants and eotton buyers whoth,er
the money for the cotton of the Dis
trict shall be tutrned loose upon sour
commnunity, or seek .an outlet else
where. I1t Is qulito certain that no
production of thme District -will put
maone'y in circulhation' eept cotton,
for there is haurdly antything elso from
the prod ucrs of thme District that will
bring money into eiroufation amongst
us. Lot these then give tho. farmers
and plamntors inducements No comue to
Winunsboro to sell and buy..
Cotton and Merohandise..
It is a question whether'our cotton
nmcehnt- can give th'e same purico for
cotton tas is paid in Columbia, and
whtet her our nierrlbants camn sell grocer
ies as chtep. as the Columibia muer
ohants can. We would thantk sonme
one posted on these points to give us
the information, and cnable~us to an
swrer tiese questions. If this market
can compete withthe Colnbia market,
we have no fear as to a driving t'rado*
horo -this Fall. Producers are push
ing cotton to Columbia now bocauso
more is paid for it there than here,
and because groceries waroecheaper.
Sugar, for inst anco, ai fair lIrown sugar,
is bought there, so we are informed,
at eighteen cenuts by the barrel.'
Our merehants Surely appreciate thme
importance of keepitng their articles
beforothe people0 by advertising thenm.
We are anxious our town should .teal
ize tjo profits arising from the- cotton
Dropeof the Distrlct this Fall. There
ia no use appealing -to the Distriet
priddi or patriotismi of thme people.
Appeal to thme'poekets. Tell the far
viers and plariters of Fahtfold that it
.. inure to their interest to como tso
Winntsboro to sell andl buy than to go
o ('uhmetbia. Don't do it by panthetio
'ppeals to patriot isin, but do it by
igures and1( facts.
TVell our cotton. plauters exactly
broghh the HInnLALI) and NEWS, what
"':V t. 'a ,.n a , coffee, bacon, bage
~ ~.. ..~ T. Dn't be ara of
a rise or fall in market. Give the
dato and tell thom what they can Mat
daj buy those articles for. Away
with timidity and punotilioub cantion,
and let us lnvo-the strocts of ofP old
burnt town alive with wagonsi.aad
honest yeomanry.
Strange Advice. .
It is advised by some not to plend
cotton because a heavy tax l6 now lid
by the General Government upon
overy pound made in the South. This
is very much. akin. to that advice
which prevailed to some extent before
the war, as to the purcihao of goods.
eloro is our advice, atd to givo it
is just as if we were . to sit on tle
banks of the Niagart and advise the
waters of that. stream to tumble over
the Falils . But here it is, and not to
give it or rather to advise against it,
is repeating the, commiahd of .the fool
ish king, when seated' in his throno
upon the sea-boach, he coinganded th'e
tidos to ceaso their flow when -they
reached his chair-of-state.
To the merchants-buy where you
call buy the cheapest.
To -the planters-plant whatever
will pay most.
To everybody. af ' his son-study
your odn interest.
The So-ith.
The dostiny of the South is the fate
of Fafeflold District.. Whflo we -have
no, desire to screen the worst as.
pl'ots of the current of .events as it
flows by, it is advisablo that a digni.
fled composure characterize us under
the veally ominous clowd now growing
darker and darker above our political
horizon. Let us push on as though the
utmost propperity awaited u6. It is
wor'so than childish to fold our arms
and growl . over the rudeness with
which wo have been treated, or puton
a long face of melancholy at what
seems to'bo in store for us. Let us
rather go on just as if there was not a
Radical outiide of 'the Chinese wall.
Six years of hard times must not be
lost as a school of experionco.
Notie to Disabled Soldiers.
TJ'he following contitaiins tihe iisruc.
tionis to the Tax Collector, anl to its
requirements we call t he attention of
all whomii it imlay concern.
"1.4"m re quired to furnish the Gov.
ornor of the State, at an early. dayj
with a list of jal citizens of the Dis.
triet who ero permanently disabled
In the lam ar ; eithen in ConfedergVJ
or- State service. I therefore rAppete
fully reguest all sueh .to comie forwar'd
and register their names in WVinns
boro,-on a list to be found At. the- store
of' Da Bose Egleston & Co., on or be
fore the 4th Monday in Octobier neit,
and1( in eachi case lbe p~art iculair iln spo
eifying the nature of your (isability,
if you have lost a limb state whether it
ian arm or a leg.
RI. II. JENNINGs.
'South rolina Bank Notes.
For the informatiou of our reader
who' may have on hand any notes tipon
tire Banka named below-, we give the
buying rates paid in Cha'ilotto for the
same.
Bank of Camden, . . ..
Bank of Charleston, 21
Banik of Chester, .2']
Bank of' Go'getown, 21
Bianki of Ilamiburg, 1.1
-Batnk pf Newberry,-5
.hanmk of South Ca'roliiia, - 15
l'Lantor's IBank, -1
Bank of the State of 8. C., before
1861? 22
Comimerdial Baig,4.Colutnbia, . 1
E~xehlbage Bank, Columbia,,1
Farmned-'and Exchenge, .- 5
Meohante' Cheraw ...- 2
Planted~ and Midohan os' Bank, -21
Bouthwestoi Railioad p3ank 55
State Jeng, p' . 5
Union Blank, 60
oeorgh~tia,
Virgimia, about'2
J P~FlsoN DAvis .--The New rYork
Ilerald, of Fridlay has tihe following
artielo on theo.roloaso of Jego-rhon-Das
vis: ., - .
"Woe have. assuraneo fromt sorile re
verend gentlem6n who rekoitly-visitqd
Mr. Davis, in prisoff, that hIs health
is safair affected that .ho oannbt 'Ii00
three months, whiethev'freq br captive.
T.isd g~ntlomnen,' it appeare, have ap~
peglod to* tihe Presidlent to :release
hinrt;'. Various ac'eounts have been Oir
eulated, from time *o 'tina, as to the
condit'ion of Air. Davis' hlealth-'.-aomo
rop)oetinlg it as unusually good,' othi
cirs as-muost pretarions ;. but iLts i.n the
first tini' that a defiitt limit; has
beetj set down to his existetnce.. How
ever, whether these confl ictinig report'
be true on tihe one side or the othetr, is
not tho point. Tile question isi, who
is rosponsible for the detention of Mr.
~Davis inlo'Fottress Mlonroe? Whose
fault is it that lhe has not been tried
long ago, and his ease disposed of,
either by htis conviction. or acquittal I
If he is to be detained for years until
hoprse npiowhile the ends
ojuteare loft unsorved, who shall
"It is said that tlfe President says
it is the fault of Congross.m:Congress
charges the .President with tlye delay,
and oQthors again put the blame uponi
Chief Justice Ch ase. It is time that
this .matter should be settled in some
way. It is a disgrace to our system
of jurisprudence that the ease of - br.
Dais should be allowed tW remain. In
abiyanoo allthis time. Ifl4iM oe
oto the law,et lim have tiko binp
f lhe law. If there ia-any doubt
the probability of his conviction
detain hint in prisoni I We ad
h to our first impressions, that the
0 f justice wQud be best subserv
93 !nd. the-Alg9qUip f tho nation bat
Mained, by opeing the Wdoors of
Fortres Monroe, qna letting him go
whithersoever he will. At any rate,
esbedealt wibtvpromptly.
*Tho is abqutas eaty of the
a prisoner fs of his capti
vity."
T3l KEiS-roNE ,8'ATE--TiCr Pnos
I'EOI T-L-The edlCor of tho Wash ipgton
'Cons8tution, Colonel T. r. Florencv; an.
OId4'einsy.lvanIia p whlitiian, o is we1ll
acq.r'nted-w itlh the pubIliC fee-1g III that
State says: -1
- Every vote int was cast for hfcClel.
lan will be given for'Clyner. Ii.addi.
tion, there are ovo' twelve thousand
-soldierq, outside of Philadelphmi, who
voted for'Lincoln that will, at.tlis elec
tion, edet their suffrages for the -National
Union Dan6cratic candidate. This
vithdrawal of twelve thousanid votes
from the Radicals to the Democrats will
alone insure Mr. Clyner's success. But
there are not less than wtwenty trousand
other votes. Cowan Repubhcans, who
will follow the lead of their-patriotic
Seinator, aid repudiate -the treaopable
sciemels of thw party tiat sbpo rts
Qeary. In the city of Philacleljnhia'
alone tiero. will be a gain of not less
than fire thousand votes for the Union
Democratic tiekut.
Tus; EQUINOoTIAL STnM.-The reat
fial of rain which continiued n Indlana,
Illinois, Missouri and Ohio since Mon~ay
last, is. reported to be aiating. The
course of the rtorm was castwgird, ant)d
Pittsburg, Bthinore and Eastern Vir.
ginia gineraltv have licon visited wilt
heavy rains. Scioto river, in Ohio, rose
highor than it ever was before, anid
~irmisvilh', Koinu-ky, was9 comlph-tely
submerged. 8-!veral schooners were
driveln as.iore- in lialko Miohigan, and
several persons tre repor.ted to have
been drowned. Imiense loss wits in
ilicted in Indiana by the drowning of
stook, especially hogs, in the river bot.
toim litds. The damiage throughou.
the Mississippi valley is estimated by
millions of dLArs. Heavy as was the
storm ,with us, it is evidont from all ac
counts that we were far (Von, experienc
ing its full foice, which seems to have
been experieneced west of the Allegha
ilies.-New Yyrk Jlcrald..
A Pe~uuI.In CAsa OF CONSCIENCE.
-T to Washingtlio 'Str says:
"The Secretary of the Treasury has
rooived a comniciiation frotu an
ino ynw)1scoresp)n(litofGoldsboro,
N. Q. onclosing two liunjlred dollars
in Ofoederate Treasury notes, which
t3 iterstates was overpaid during
r of the rebellhi, in some
oIhr btr, he. rmter.
Thio tha h not' re..
I t~i, nonicy to the rebel govern
men, fooling that lie was justifiable,
:under the circumstances, in retainting
it. Supposing that the rebel debt
igiht possibly be assumecd by thc
United States Government, he enclos
es the suns to the Trea:slury.'
A pl)i i ari ty aibout this "con
.scienc" business is that none of the big
thieve5, of whom theis are mnyriads,
sceem to heaurkent to the "still sniahl
voice."' 'lh retirns to tie- Treasury
are all small, trifling sums, in many
oases a few cents, and at most a few
dollars, and. in this case, absolutely
nothing more than so much wpsto pa
per.
. AN Firtosivac BUtta.-M. Fortui
set, one of the French lion huintdrs. who
rivals Gerard. has invented na explosive
bullet. One 'of.hiom, of the diameter
knowyn in Ftranoe n's N~o. 16,'blow up a
strong wvooden biox 'dikided into three
compartrmnt?s, reducing itr to small s'plin.
ters. The seconud, No. 8, penetrated
thirongh the taerget miade of strong b.oards
joined together aide by side; by mieanIs
of heqvy nails, and formimg, in the -ag.
gregate the thickness of the buolworks of
a frigate. This target was pierced and
ut the seome time~ 19own to fragment.
The third shot' was' aimed at a lopf of
bread, which was blown to atoins..
-G EN. Gn A NT..-AA Wostol'i .wwite
says there is one thing connected:.with
Geni. Grant, that, will roll. -donih
throngh history like the, *peal of a
grand old Cathedralj 61.l on the Sab
4aith air, 'lhat is his :.spech at In.
dianapudlis; when galled gpon tojnake
at sp.eqeh to thetrid thAthmad ' abted
fused 't hear: t1iiesidtit e~e..
rotary Seward, aind-;otherdi lntuish.
~od gentlemon.* IHe fppeare51 on the
balcony-a silonce like dorith fell 'on
tirs vast eontourse, -lhe said':- -
- ".Gentlemen I [ ajn' asha lned of yotil
Go 'home and4 be ashatmed -of ,your
ifolves."
A ROMAN STnEWt? DIBO6YEnED IN
.lNNOLMnb.-Near Blasingstok", in Eng.
land,, the ancient Roman pnd' British
capital-of Sout hern England, sonic ex
cav'atiohs have l'hently beenmade vwich
have Iaill bare a Roman street. with an
other smaller ono runnmng from it. Two.
large ~Roman h1onses with tessalated
paven ents, and. site of pun amphitheatre,
and y portion of the walls 'snrrounding
theo apo'ent caphital, have also been dug
out. 6eoral coins of pqriods arnterior
to tih latian era have been found,
ahla, *'with parts of an'iqedption
upon 10'ngland has, in. many parts,
rehis 'the Roman rule in that tdountry,
aqdi exposure et an entire city .will,
th is t tught, soon be added to the other
enrioRs es of the days. of the Caosars.
Thle ty hIs'of thi city, a portion of which
have been esposoi,. are said, to have
been l eo miles isicircorsforence.
Avolcanic Ilslaund, ninety -feet hight
thryop initheGulf neoarthe, Florida
co24sjha inte -' . :
SALE OF JiE L.ARGEST FARM IN IL
LINOI.-- fow days ago Michael L.
Sullivant sold'his farm of 22,000 acres,
lying six to ten miles sonth ' of this
pleoo, to Mr. Alexander, of 4Iorgan
,county, for soventoon dollars por acro'
or three kundrod and seventy-four
thousand dfollars, cash. Mr. jxan
der also bought the stock, gr hay
and farming utensils on the place of
Mr. Sullivant, which made tho -whole
amount of purchase money nearly or
Suito five hubdred thousand dollars.
lIr. Sullivant has yet a "place" of
forty-five thousand acres in Iroqmuoiet
county,.besides old land. Mr. Alex
andce will'"stock"'thu "farm"' 'inie
aiately withitree thousand or more
head of cattle. Ito will. ship five
hundred head per weel to miarket from
this polu. We "farii'"-out here, and
dq busiicsa gonorally on a largo s0'.
-fomer (Champion county) JoutRal.
The experimentsjnow in progress at Ior
tress Monroe -inder the direction- of a
Board'of Engineer offeri, seem to in
dicate that the present inaner of build
ing stone.and brick fortiflcations is but
a wAfito of time ~'and material. Under
the blows of the projectilve from the
smooth bore and rifled Rodman gims,'he
iron-clad granite - target already shows
immense broches in it, and aronud it
broken blocks of stone and %vrecked iron
dowbli and .toggels. Fissures ad crev.
ices. with the proj-ectng mortar, a ppear
in every direction abdve the iron arma
Mitre, while the strong vall bulgos out in
a mannor almost imp.>ssible to credit.
THI CAsE or Mn. DAvis.-!he
Charleston1 Courier, of Friday, says:.
- -From'a private letter which we
ha've received frowI the estimable wife of
the distinguished prisoner at Foatress
Monroe, we learn with inexpressible re
gret that his health continues to decIMe,
and 1ba1t th- ymeemmiary circtnstla nces of
his family are beoming eigbarrassing.
Nothing is knownvi to Mrs. )avisof the
probable [future of her hmsband, and we
cofitss to see little encouragemeit to
liope for his early release. It is now
rendered quite probable that his trial
for trea-ion will never take phace, and
ihere is but little danger to fear from
tho 'assassinatib' charges after the Con.
over exposures which have been recently
made. Meanwhile, the prisoner is dy.
ing from confinement, and his family arn
.brought to the verge of starvation.
whilst the Government declines to re
store him to ' erty and refitses to try
him. le. &
TtuE UNFoiM FOR THE ONEinAL
AND n blEUrTENA C EN EItA ..-]ly War1
Department O icr No. '73, the uni
form of the Geperal and lieutenant
General of the United States Army is
prescribed as follows:
For the General-The hame as a
Major-General, except that on the coat
there shall be two row* of twelve but
tonn each on ihe breps6 placed by
fours, aind on the shouldor-straps and
epauletts four silver stars. ..
For the Lieutenant-General-The
same as for a Major-G eneral, except
that on the shoulder-straps and epans
lets there shall be tbree silver stars.
.AT THE .
FAIRFIELD HEMAD
AND
TR1-WEEKLY NEWS
CDFFIO-ED,
*CAN BE~ DOX ALL KINDS OF
0OB WORK,
N Tfl N jATEST STILES AND
As tho irculation of our -Papers is
rapidfr'noreetsing throughout thme-BDis
triet, 'we' offer. groat Inducemnents to
the Advertising Public..
FURNITURE I FURNTIURE !
' MADE, REPAIRED,
AND
THlE SUBSORIBER
having bought all in
tereet'it the 1
: urnhiture Stepre and Shop,
lately under charge of A. W. Lad, Agent
respecotfully informs the
that, he is prophrcd to do all work in his line
with.
* LATNESS A1lD DI$iATCH.
All Articles and Jobs mustb4 paid for
INOASH
before leaving the 8 'op.
- Lwmber' t~akezr in echange fdr weork.
A liberg1 patronage most r.eot . seA
lioited, b.- M REW2
sent 29-45 -
GORIT ATTRATIONI
FALL AND NITR '
.DRY GOODS!
Wg are now receiving and opening our
FALL and WINTER STOCK, whi0h
Is largo.and.attractivei..
Embraqlg a l'ge l'ot, of Freheh Merinoes
and' Deleins-. of every variety and style;
also aNlaie lot of Prit of the best brands
and style; also Bleaohed' and Brown Home
spun-of every varloty, alsoa. large. 9t of
Opera Plannols of all colors, alkoiRed. and
1White uiels at al pricesi a fino lot of
French Broad Cloth, French Cavssimered,
Sattiucts, Tweeds and Wool Jenos of 0ery
color and pricoe; 1l1o a large lot of flatvdy
MJade Clemting of every styla and pt-rern,
also a large lot of Mens' and lioys' Felt. Hats
at all prices, also alargo lot, of fLadics,
MIens', Boys', Miisses' and Childrens' Shoes,
also Hosiery, Gloves, Perfouncry, &c., al'so
a large lot Ladies and Misses Hats.
All of whichjvo dffeiat reasonable prices.
We return our Ihaniks to our friends for
their liberal- patronage heretofore.
JACOB WOLFE.
oct 2'-In
BAGGING, ROPE and TWINE.
UNNY and. Dundee 'Bagging. For sale
by BACOT. 1IVEMS & CO.,
oct 2-tf No. 2, Hotel Range.
NAILS I NAILS! NAILS!
4 0, 8; 10, 20 and 40 Penny, 1?ots, Skil.
49lots, Fry.Pans.
- R~iGOT; WVF1lS'& Co.,
Oct 2-If No. 2;' Hotel Range.
. Coffee, Green and Black Tea.
ftRUSHIED, Clarified and Brown, Sugars,
U Boda, Sugar. Whbo and Butter Crack.
era. .. . BACOT, RIVE RS & CO.,
oct 2-tf . No, 2,. Hotel Rango.
CHOICE MOLASSES
AND Golden Syrup. I
ABAUOT, ll VEIlS & CO.,
oct'2-tf No. 2, Hotel Range.
Fille EcnSides and Hams.
kALTI131F, 11h0U.lt, CIIIEWING annd
D3 Smokting Tobacco
' BACOT, Ii IVEllS & CO0.,
oct .2- 1f .No. Hlotel Itange.
L~OST,
A BLANK REC.EIPT BOOK fos making
A sosp.. composed by N. R. E liyor. Sup.
nosed to have dropped somewhero between
br. Alken's Drug Store and -Muj. Faucott's
pinntation.
If found please leave at this office..
Oct 1-xltl 4
THE LADIES' FAIR,
ON Wednesday, October 17th, will open
tho FAIlt to be given by tie Ld ice,
for th r pair of the Pesbyterian Church.
On Thursday, tie 181,h; dt-1r 01)011 l'om
12 o'clock to 3 o'clock. P. M., for the ac
commodation of people floni the country
and nigain in the evening.
.oct 2-tLx'
FALL GOODSI
GREAT ATTRACTION!
DRY GOODS.
and Black Calicoes, lfanoy Deluines and
Poplins, Cassimecros, Satinets and Tweeds,
Blactk Alpacecas, 'all grades.
HIATS! HATS I
A flne ass'ort ment. of Ment's and Boy's Fur
and Woolats.'- -
-BOOTS AND SHOES.
The very bet, from a commion Brogan to
a fine Calf-akin Shoe.
Yankee Noti~ons, ffosarsy. Stationary and
every, article kept in a first class Dry Gpods
Honsh.
Our goods are bought for cash', and~ we of
fer the beet inducements to cash purchasers
-Call and seo.
sopf27-f L. LD B OS,
*JUST RECEIVED
BY
DuBOSE EGLESTON & CO.
NJO. 3, ROTEL' RANGE..
BACONIm
adShoulders,,
Lard,
..Cheeses,.
P earl Starcl.
TIwine, &o.
- SMORIING TOBACCO,
Consiating of thme following brands,
Killiokiniek,
I Rlchtond Ptrido,
Piny Woods,
Bi~g, Lick,
Violet,
-Weed,~
-PIPES ! PIPEStE
A fine asbortwesit of Drier Root. Pipes.
*SEGAR8.
A large.aegsrtment, of fine brand.
Terms cash. .sept 29-tf
AT DALY'S JEWELRY STORE.
OTScelebrated Police Pistol, four and
imbc.
Ivory btalance handle table an'd dessert
Knives,
Plated- Spoons and' Forks. '
-Amer1leab Wtdhes.
Plain gold lings 18 Karete,
A few fine sets of Jewelry.*
A prett! assortmnent 'of Children's Ear.
rings, - ' sept. 18-2mo
Gen' 1Sepg's Ogeee, C., 4 e,
M&Iroad.
CLMBIA, 5.,:0., Sept. 21, 1866,
ON d aterSPEPT. 28, 1866, THRUOUGH!
PASNOER TRAINS, Will run ae'be
Leave Columbia at 2.2t0 P. M.
ArrIve At Qbarlotte 0.20 A. M.
Leave Charlotte at 8.80 P. hi
Arrh'ft QoE4mbia ' 10.80 A8M .
1 "' JAMES ANDERSON,
S-sena ,- . u..... t.,
Local Items.
',_ -: - -- ---- 46
Robbery-A- Warning to Familles,
On Monday night, while the family
of Mrs.-RosEnoRo was at supper, some
one ontored tho front door of the'
house aid stole two fine quilts and
some spocio- and a small' amount of
currency..
It is -advisabl'o' that housekeepers
keep a watch upon their front doors
after nightfall, as-thoro ate vagabonds
at large.
Town Matters.
Ott' ilerchants are now receiving"
new goods, cotton is oqpIing in, new
storo ado goi4g up, and all in all in u
business view socms more prosperous
thanteto uncertain issues of political
affai ' A.. Success to everybody, say we,
who itseeking an honest living, and
may the latter not disappoint him.
Comn.
The price of cottonl in. this market
ought to encourage prodticers to pat.
ronize it well. It sold yesterday for
29- conts, more than is paid in Colum
bia for the 'afticle. ,
Now Advertisements.
. In to-day's issue will be found an
extensive advertisement from our fol
low-citizen,. Jacob Wolfe,. who has
bought out the large clothing and Dry
Goods establishment lately carried on
by Mr. SMding Wolfe. We bospeak
for Mr. Wolfe a full attendance at his
store, not only for his own sake, but
for that of his brbtlier,- Mr. Siling
Wolfe, foi nucly of this place, but now
in Brooklyp, New York, and who e'x.
inlided bi fortine in a. great. nCasue
il building up the tow;.' See Mr.
WVolfe's aduvrtioment, and call and ex
amine his goods..
Don't omit to rend-the notice of the -
Ladics' Fair to be held on the 17th
and 18th of this month, Oetober,
Nor those of Messrs. Bacot, jivers
& Co., where a great va'riety of good,
and useful things cani be found.
We call attention to the advertise
inent of Messrs. Egleston & Co., who.
have on hand as fine a lot of tobacco,
as was ever in this matket. Among
this tobacco is some Spai ish of extra
quality, also 'capital segars and beau
tiful pip~es.
COMMERCIAL,
WINNsnono, October 2. a-CoLton
29. nett cash, tax paid.
Baltimore Flour $14. a 16 per barrel..
Lard, 27 to 30e per pound.
- Cory, *1 .55 a1l.75 per bushel.
Peas, $1.50 per bushel.
.Bneon Sides', 27c per3 pound.
Shoulders, 23c. per pound.
. Meal, $1.75 ai 1.80 per bushel.
Sorghuam, 80c per* gallon.
Salt, $5.
Yarn, $2.50
Buttier, 25c. per pound.
Eggs, 124- a 15 per dozen.
Tobacco, 45 to *1.10 per pound.
Gold, 40.
CIIAntoTre, Oct. I, 1866.--We
notice sales of a few bales, at 28 a 32c.,
for old, tax paid.
. New Flour, $14 a $16.00.
-Bacon, 21 a 22c. per pound.
Cornt, 81.50 a -1.60 per bt shel, good
supply.
Peas. $1.45 a 1.50 per b'ushtl.
Meal, $1 70 a $1 .75 pe bu'chel.s
W heat, $2.50.
Oat, 75 a 80 per~ bushel.
Sorghnm, 500. per gallon.
Ogrunni A. Sept. 24.-Co ton, 17 to
23, gold;. 23 to 28, (urroncy.
Corn, $1.45 to 1.60 per hushel.
F1'unr, $12 to .18 per lbarrel.
. Opts, 90 to 1.10 per bushel.'
Peas, *2.00 to 2.25 per bushel.
HJay, $2 25 to 2.50.
Rice, Rangoon. prime, 12 to 14c;
Carolina 15 to l6e.
.TVobacco, 10c. to 2.00 per pound.
Coin, gold 4813 .o44.
N ew Goods! New Goeds !!
Raeleved by late Arrival igomu New York,
- BY
MWD.) MILNORI.
ALICOE8. Ielaines,, Lotng (Cloihsq Brown
Shir t ings and Shteotings, Satineth,
t'lai and Embroidered Linen Cambrie
hiiandkerchieofs, Coats Cotton, all No.
M~en's and Women's Boots, and Sh~oes,
Boys Shoes, Misses and Ladles' fine Glove:
Kid Gaitdra and Ilosery. -
* . GROCERI;S3.
Salt in scarmless sacks, over. 200 117uu.
each, Coffee, of' three qualities, Sugar Crush
ed, Granulated and Brownof several grades.
Spices, Nt IMegs, Pepper:, Soda, Citrton,,
Currents, Almonds, Cox s Golefino, Corn,,
81arch, Powder, Shot, (all sizes) 6aps, 0. Di.
Wator Proof and Musket,
TIN WARE,.
Bluekeots, Cups, Mfhlk and Dish Pans,
Bakcing Pans of block tin,. Wash fBas.
Plain, Paint'ed and.,BlockFh i Muffingtings,
Patto.Pans, Candle Afds, -Painted 'Tini
Toys, Moat Forks, BastIng Spoons, Dip.,
Panknin's Hfepatio Tit~fei.,I Lyons 1(atlial
ron, Freeh.Salmon, Fino 8'oarg:
GUVNY BAGGING AND ROPE..
halls, Old4 DomnIo1n and kmspir.. S(ate6
Ill sizoas - e: ... -tt

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