Newspaper Page Text
ALL THINGS? AWAY.
lVwandere bor, uay
The songs o arblin', e0 6 ous and
I6 ca a6ty,
Holding a dew drop, with i'la Might cup,
i seeni'd in the beautiful language of flow
To say that -flourish , snshifte and
But the winter will come with its soptr bt
To wither m' 1eives add '5atter my bloore.
I oatno to a daisy close down at my feet,
Still it was beautiful, still It was sweet, 1
1Ipt alas, the destroyer had touched it,~ De
Showed that its beauty was; passing away.
I turned to the reso, with its beautifli hues,
As it. glittered in sunthine-sparkilug with,
One leaf hd fallon, that leaf seemed to
Like the rest of the lowers, I'm pasuing
The woods all around ine, with music was
The birds, and the brooks, all nature was
-What. was their song? What did they sayl
Be happy to-day, we are passiog away.
Vo, like all nature, that flourish aud bloom,
Are pasain; away, but not to th' tomb,
Why not %'Urappy, U0 ppy :A'y.
To a fair i'1ihler wrIld, *tre' Vassing
AT THE WINDOW,
i Mhe Author of "John Halifax, OtentlCRan!
Only to listen-liqt9n and wait
For his'sl6w Aria step down the gravel
To heat tIhe olik ellok of his hand at the
And feel every heart-boat through care
Ah, life i sweet whet' life is young I
A nd life and love are both so long.
Only to watch him abtii the room,
Lighting it up with his quiet smile
That seems to lift the world.out of gloOm,
And brIng l1eaven nearer me-for a
A little while-since love is young,
And life Is beautiful as long,
Only to loveaima-nothing more ;
Never a thouglht of his loving me;
Proud of him, glad in him, though he bore
My heart to, shipwrook on the smooth
Love's faith sees only grief, not. rgn,..
And lire Is'daring whon ntis yod*ul. T
Ak met what niatter? The world gets
JDO IIMs 4nU Dal% njrV-ms vutala, jbing g
I never can lose whikt in him I fourd
Though love be sorroir with' half-groWvn
And if love flies when we are young,
Why life is still not long-not lonz.
And leaen id kind to the faithful: lieart;
A d Jf,wq pri patient, an4, brave,-a*d
Our fruits will last though our flowers do
Soe day, when I sleep with folded palm,
No longer f'ir, no longer young,
ifo may.4t see 0e bitter long.
* * * * * *
The loatrs dried up in bor shining eyes,
11er parted lips took a saintly peaoo
llis shadow across the doorway ties
Will ther doubts gather,.darken or cease?i
When hearts are pure, and bold, and ptriogg.
Tree io, he life itset, ilon g.
Bitio6verf of Thlmense Gold 'ields I
The New tork Heral extracts frQrn
rhe newspaper files of the Cape of Good
Hope, givimg the accounts of t.he discov
tries of 'mme.nso Gold Fields isn South
Africn. These discoveries appear to
l\ave beetn made b.y the Rev. Mr. Mc
oni,a "Scotch missionary, and Carl'
Matuch,. a scititillc German explorer.*
These Gold Fields, it is claimed, are
"identucal- with Ojubir," of the[BIble, Mrid
the l'ocalities from wich S3olemon, ,thi
Great Kiig f.Irad,,. rpw lis' immense
suuplfis for adornmng the geat temple
.at Jeruisaiem. The cten5 ef th~ .gold
Aeldse is p Ndh(v t r"otn ;22 e. to
h)oyond 29 dM 86uth, a6d fIo 3 deg.
to beyond8j a,'g t .b Jnriing
the wholo sof sy ~vnsvta ,Rpubjo,
the.lgeger potka ~fthe Orange Free
State, ilasuta TPeVrit&f, arid-Natal, and
ther are represented as "surpassing tiali.
tohnia and At,slr41K%
Herr Mamoithtle Qernan savali, tiayt:
".duo neioI&fIid, surpasa in riohness
either. t ioColifornisn oW 'Antualisn
ieh'ts, whIict fhet would fiIy*difan the
expreseiouts Miedby hi hi leto~te (4
th, e gel~ Atgu* dted. Xoeinube~
3,.80. whenike state thM6 he stod
ribeted to4hespotgandafor 'eonme tka.
could not' nse isint, When*a 'tihg
vast &ieds of old f*t"tl fireL tin~1~k~
Tb,.e,a9w god Ael dravosiareatd
Th'Natal MOte*ae 61 Jul "25th,
"Let,ntos;w pause a moment and AUon
der w,hat will'Ie the immediate effects of
this aeto'~~p ' p ggr
eas ti tbeudthe',mot wond'a,f4
inlventious of human: enius-in thit'
one prasu e. prt e
'%it hfhy. pioportions se-t
rt n jPrim etflwd
r n 1 .op a
)lations conworc.. YU .9 me mush
iighty proportions as will, ale the
ildeastfatoy; landed' proper of eer
escription will immeasurably "be en4
anced in vajefriyi,i.e r
ma Vgt h 6 4 y litt eLA1iet
y gold. 1ur Nrmers, tooi; if -ieap
oldon harveste ; an impetus will bWIV
n to agriculture Puch as it never .has
xpeienced before, for all thpsoe thous.
nd mouths must be fed. Anad let us
upress this fact Uptin 'th' litention of
ur agricultural friends,- that the larger
he quantity of breadstuffa they grow
lie less we shall import and the more
poney will 0dw into their own pockets.
,ithert6'we have studiously avoided
hib subject, being content to let the
told discovery. work itsfoiniway, And
rig its own level. But ore we lay down
lie pen lot us regard this subject from
knother point of view, and in doing so
we would briefly repeat our remarks
nade in December last, ridiculed by
omo at the tIm6 as 'prophetic,' that it
would seem that the native races had
Rulfilled,their destiny ; that civilisation
id the blessings 'of Christanity will
low be carried into thp very heart of
lhis vast continent by the white man,
who will be attracted to t4is part of
iavago Africa br the allurements held
:ut by thia magic Word--"old /V
; Africa hitherto has been terra incog
lita to us. We have seen upon. the
Darly maps certain portions of the coast
*arhed as:thp .gold- oopstF -the silT,er
coast4an'4 thwvofy 4 cnst. V6 hive
red the narratives of Mungo P(rk, Dr.
Livingstone and our own Georgia. mis
9ionary Bowen-and tht- wild, huntiig
tilos of-George Gdidon 01mming and
Ilis rival thd Frktidh Lion Hunter; but
beyond the'olcial reports.of the little
Republic of Liberia, and the:reports of
the American ColonIzation'Society. and
the "colonial reports of the French and
English colonies' of 'Algedl4 and 'he
Cape oi Good Hope," ive have learned
absolutely nothing of these and what is
containud in this vast continent. To us
Sahara is its typ, and the lion kt wepre.
sentative. But now that the discovery
' gold has stimulated enterprise it will
noo. become known , throughout Aits
ingth and breadth. Already a colony
f sixty Scotch emigrants has been ies
t blished and a large 3erman eompany,
to seek u6oh6s .and a new homte in
TitA. S EimN SStioOlt'On. .Among
the iytlemii on-the floor todaa was
1on. Oliver J. Dickey, who at once
ecame 0h 6bj60of i'einteA kud
curiosity'by 'reaii O11being tho suo
cessor of Thaddeus Stevens. He Joses
not resemble the old leader of the House
in any particular physca17, nor In mttay
'pentally so much as in his bitter and
ncompromising Radicalism. In this
espect Mr. Steven's mantle has fallen
upon the propgr objeAt. He is a native
of Beavdr county, Pa., and a son of
Ron. John Diok6y, who many years ago
represonted the Beaver district in Con.
gress. When young he removed to
Liancastor and entered Mr. Stiven's
office as a law student. Aftet. his ad.
i0ission to the bar hei reinained it the
same office, ard wh's Mr. teven's titt
od friend and business associate' unatil
ijhe old piea' death. At the Lancaster
i wMehci number, among Its members
some of th MsINer in the
grate,,110 occupies a prominent place.
As~a'peakset i Is entraulsng, but
i)ot eloquent ; and gives forde and , chers
atcter to all lie utters. Ho is small in
sltare andI ins physi.bal"frame; but like
ha di1ti'guisedpreecessor, has great
power of epdur,anee. .le is probably
rty years of age with straight .dark
hair,-tmnged hereoand there- with gay,
ye. Bu~41 r?e& #~leg
islatitve l!alYfs and it remains to be seen
howJi.tj Wpp.0 hirmself in hi. new
tion than is usually accorded to new
n embers for the very hason that lie is
Thaddeus Steven's succso.---Wash-~
N YAPOoN d Oz A h c .....
correspont of the Pittsnburg Chroniei.
Ts isly Glast Juatn Prim arrived at
~ontalnebleau and b'andd-m nnote to
a~i M1asA$' Vio the Ad
t nt Qin duty. Prins replied that hi
tsiness was with the Emperor direct,
and with no second .person. He wfrote
a~ second note to the Elmpetila nd re.
eive6 the same resMnee.tThat even
i g hie took the trainti flerlin, address.
Itug a letter teAho.lmperor, from Stras
rg, bapbmraik him In terms, titat
S ivliosa the letteu ere
es verest e.ver .
Arrlinmg,.t soJo m a and
.tainqda,one hotar ate iation,
interview with theKlng W"Brbi
uoun(-AaveM once hi.-adheli to
e oseven .o.aetes ar
a ati4o4 pumw%av
jutj their vote beft
.144our, $n4otity beyoO
o Ble otion.
Ti Ng 8od of AIdormen of the
Ci!ty of aha.ietton ..
The und6mighe citiens, electors aod g
df?oaw.or 1t0A4 City of Chirlest6i r
iftiithi tIpit protest Agai4st the eleo. 6
(dn of Nayor and Aldermen, held on il
Te IOth day.of November, A. D. 1868 g
%nd cotitest thb e1eqtion of a majority of i
the h eson voted for, as irregular, ille o
gal 4n 61d, on the following groids -
1.'That a large nnmber of persois
were all6wed to vote who were not i
legally entitled to vote, and the nuimber E
Df Odtes so taken and counted greatly I
sx4eod the maj->rity ol Gilbert Polliabur'y
and the majorities of a majority of the i
Aldermen who were reported to have the i
largest numbnr of votes, f,
2. That a large number of persons v
who were legally entitled to vote were V
rejected by tit manag4-ro, and that the il
number of ,voies so illtegally rejected t
greatly exceudid the majority of Gilbert E
iillsbury and the majorities of a majori. t
ty of th6,Alderint.n who. were report. a
ed to have the largest number of I
3. That a large number of voters 2
were prevented from voting by actual s
force, and that the numbet of persons so il
forcily preven'ed from voticg grvakl I
exceeded thie majority of Gilbert Pillsi a
bury and the majorities of a majorit of a
the Aldemo who were reported to have
the l&rg est number of votes. t
h a large number of voters t
were prevented rom voting by threats
of violence and intimidation; that the '
special police force, illegally appointed c
byE. W. M. Mackey, the Sheriff of 0
Charleston County, wera conispicuous t
and active in their participation in such 1
force and intimidation, and that the 0
number-of voters so preventpd from vot- I
ing by threats of violence aind intimida.
tion, exceeded the najority of Gilbert
Pillsbury, and tho mJorities of it majori
ty of the Aldermen who were re
ported to have the largest numbor of c
5. That the ballots of a large number 0
of voters were takert from tht1th by force L
and fraud as they were about to be do. (
posited and others substituted, and that <
the number of ballots so changed by c
force and fraud greatly exceeded the
majority of Gilbert Pillsbury, ind the j
najorities qf a majority of the Aldermen I
who were reported to have largest the
number of votee,
0, 'hat the Ho%rd of Managers were
never organined according to law,
7. That the result of the elections has I
never been ascertained by the Managers t
of Election as a Board.
8. That dit reparts of the Managers f
of the several distinct precincts were
separately and independent1y transmit
ted to the Airot.
9. 'hNf the ba1oi4. aftet being count. c
ed, were not preserved, but were, in t
man cases, actually destroyed.
I. That the ballots were carried to
the Mayor's office and left there in open
Therefore the undersigned contest the
said elections, and ask that, the returns,
together with the ballots. shall he exam- t
ined aild he ease investigated b your
Roardf,#W that a time and ce be
appiolnte< by you for the production of t
(Signed) JAS. 13. CA MPBEnhr,,
I3A AO W. H AY NE~, t
O. RCHARDSON MILES,
THlEO G.IBA RKER,
FRE~~'D. BUCH1A RD,
I WARiD MoCRA DY, Jr.,
JQ Nl LAYITTE,
- . B. RFHETT.3r ,
*TM HA NOKELr,
[ Charleston Mercury.
A TatAOEnInoe- Monv.-We.
publMhed ye.tcaar a arti'ele f'rotn the
Davenport (towa) Gazette giving um.
acconht of a centenarian who cast his
vote for Grant, and said.hIe had voted
for Washington,i Ne ~w York, in 1788.
Nfow, this was a Utite too Wrnetk of a
brag, even by-a forg,t ifu old man.
Newor , 4not~ vote it til the
first ?reuldeial 'lectIin, andi she wnas
the only Sir,e that did not. '(See. Ape ~
pleton's Cyclopedia, title Washington.)
Our State was opposed to the Constiu.
dion. -Ohlys otia of orr~e~aes' to the
Oouvention wl'ie?' formeid it~ m,j ned it.
'he othero withidrewv fromi tie I'uvn
tIon, and mome of them, on t,heir return
home, piublished an address a hiinst it 16
the peopl4. It was *th inntimhIfciltK
IW4 eR. ae th requieite. naaber '
ton was adioptedf on thte I7th -of Sepl.I
t4mber, 3787, and' New York did
nbt ratify It nni1tha, 2th of July,
tohelrt elrctlohfot.2 idn iSae. )
h t held in-17t88, brtt'in '89; and the
o~oition of Neer York wasgat dudhg
s1th~ took popafts ~a aeeUimn.--,..
More vhWtle-Pres,iden t ' elecbrs in
ritewyr& were never ooen. by thie i
~ople until 1829; bef'ore that they
rmin . Oth.
aIs a en
A604. i rii Teiorsti
ral Club, str it proper to make t1,
lose of the late canvass the occasion of
First, we desire most heartily to con
ratalate the "party upon *the 'geiral
esult of-the canvass in this' State.- -The
onth Carolina Democracy has proied
self an- dminntly progressing : ad
rowing. -party. Organised .Iti April
ret, in vpltw4f the heavy , numerical.
ads against it, it has steAdily Advanc
1, nd in every election atigiented Its
ower until in the caivass juQ( closed,
.fell only a little short of carrying Ith
ltate for its national7 lioliineps. A
)emocrat gain of niorn than 30,006
ver the vote given in the State -ele.
iin of A pril last, means victory in the
iture and not failre. Nor should we.
ti to credIt tle National Democracy
,itli its itchievenent in the late canl
ass, or be unnmindful of the vast power
has dovelope(i even in deleat. The
wenty-five Northern antid Weat-r
Iates that entered into the Presid6n
ial canvass in 18641, g:Ive to McClellan
popular vote of 1,811,754, 'and - tq
incoln %223,035. The samo States,
is est1mited, have,' in 1868, giveft to
leymour a popular vote of 2,235,02Q,
nd to Grant 2,517,000. Thus show.
ig) first, an inc-ease in the Domocratlc
Ott of 7 18,131, and actondly that in
popular vote of 4,762.920," 6raiitlAs
m11jority over Soyfiottr bf but 281i;
I80. and Ahis exclusid of tAo votc 0t
e la,te Confederate St4te.'. Including,
hoStates voting in 1868 and not in
864, and the States excluded frin
oting in 1868, and including, Also
itizens disfranchised by congressional
,nd State legislation in Missouri and
lie Into Confeiderate States, the result
s that Seymour received a i6ajority of
everal hundred thousands on tho opu
In tliq second place, we desire to lIt
iress upon the Di-mocrat.ic party in this
3tate, the importance of preserving, in
I its efficiency, its present admirable
irgalizat ion, to the end that 'under'the
law$Qf thio tate And the' tilited States,
16 I,p fuirecognition of the just oblign-,
jons of good citizenship, the party may
;radually increase its number and influ'
nce, until its principled and polipy shall
ommeind, themselves to the free and
inbiased approval of acontroliu ma.
ority of the voters of the, Comino
T'hir4ly, the more eftectuallt to kee
ip the Democratic Clubs of tle severa
)istricts. and in order further to teog.
iso fully a)) thd industrial' -elemerits
lint are essential to the prosperity of
he State,.we earnestly recommend that
entures loo1ing to thesubjects of imni.
,ration, agriculture., nianufaotures and
ducation bd *e;jgrafted upon each club,
1)tha6 an organf9ed and systematic
rt may be at one made to add to
nl popuaIoly, to Promote indtstries of
ie State and to advance the cause of
opular intelligence. A nd an order to
arry out these auxiliary features to be
trached to the Deniociatic Clubs
hroughount the State nan to devie a
niform plan of. Adion, we respectfully
ecommend a meeting of the 8tate Con
ral Club at t6is pfaca on the 20th of
ranuary, 1869, at 7 P. M.
Fellow-citizens, we address you in
lie spirit of hope and faith, and"in His
providence has seen lit to deny to us
ha tfiumrph which 'we deemed essettial
o the welfare of'ths State. 'It -we e
tot win, let us seek to deserve'enicej.
ro t.he wmanhoo.d of the State do we tip
reaj. Let t,he Democratic party of.
3outh Carolina remain a power and an
tifnerice in the State. lHeep your
'anks undivided. Adetr to youW pg
itical principles uintil better ones invite
rou to their afloptioni, From failuire
ather wisdom ; ouIt of defeat ep
lence and resolution. Preserving your
Idelty to the eolectic principles of 'your
iaey, go bravely shid earnestly tot work
ni the Olek of, materrfa developmeta
'hns buleing up the State upon the
>asisof labor,i'd asurrmgnding ourp<
itical cteeas wei thie solid inuniint
4f weth,. iintllgerico and virt ne, ive
9i11 yedeem ot ben fortunes, heal
nw Reeding wounlds, and ore .long seh:
pre the peaceM'tviumph of thlose wise
aid v rtupus' efesn)ents pasentiaI to, the
lii f'oI the S8tato'shhd"the pi4pi
f the people.
"Jy;prder of,the, Contral Ch31h of.the
emooratic partv Qf Soiith. Carolmpa.
I.e '' 'Prest!nt.
GT . Grcs, Secretary.
Tut Nxon~ o rta TENNI'S5E.A.S
f'raduilte, November 7.-The large- tie'
ro vote'cast for the Dcroatio meandi.
~ates-at the late electicn surprised boti'r
ohitical parties. The hiemphis Aia
enl leading .;Pamperato. journal,
eosterday ea1netmt septerely: for' .negro
tdffrago. IFully one-half of-the inegro
~ote was cast for the-Democratio. ticket.
p Knoxville, a negro .hated T' Johnson
Passeverely hemntep he6au'se he refused
vote o)r aaind, Llo IInd-i.l nomi
ise fol CQopg'te. . 7
Sn,itxv. Roxona--Th6 'story Vs
tuised .bou theertstsveaterdaytafter
*on tht. Gen, Grq,nLhadl antnounoed to
oi. gIiin,.a d we re
rQf fthat L0 WQ4\5O dt a ' na
e neoe ion a ir hyieta
l~it'ereontrution act.-K Lou'
o atteittiow a
Imort,ho, abiti Oe him when ho
o he broI fi wish
oiling *ater, overthud&a
A anothet An41dUMeg6ud Urp in
anaan a in~ wt,-m t...
rom, th(guthern 'Outiator.'J
I f9t ' 1i bportion ofVthd1thb.
I w,out adV,9t very
for6 p (baP very,- orhaust.
lng ono) we would most 'oarbestly
urge upon our readIs 'td raise enough
wheat for hotne' usumpdon. As
sho*h by the lexp'erimonts in this
violnity, the past season, a, smxlI pieoe
I Oland, well propared. au;manured:
will produce an , abundance', for -a
family.. It - is usoless ...to sow .wheat;
upon.poor land-hoir far tnanuring
can be carried with profit, is. not yet
fully. doidod. Ve . look for. -more.
light on 0is point from the next sqs.
rios of oxporiments, to be made by
the Athens wheat olb.. The great
difficulty of high manuring is the
falling down, or' "lodging,'? of the
wheat. Some of the best aros grown
ti. this vicinity last winter, ~were
greatly damagod in this way. .hat
manures are best., and how they should
be prbpottioned, ro points. whioh we
hope these entorptling gentlemen
will settle for tts, This question of
proportlotilkg the different ingredieuts
of manures, is one which has soaroely
entered the mind of,the farming com
munit,y, and yet it is hardly seconda
ry in impoftaned to that of-maiuring
itsf. Other swiall, grIn, as rye,
barley and oats,may stIl be sown this
utbnth, thOgh, lato except in tha of
Any tini thdt on boepnroj, fr4
harvesting crops, prep-rl0ig An)d snd.n
gin them. to .mxrket,should :bo deo
tod to general - improvement of ther
farm, such as fencing; hodging, -erect
ing outbuild ingi ' drahing, o., &q.
This is one of the beit hioths 'for
puttng "out' hedge plants. Within
the limits of our observation the
Pyra,;anthus, and the McCartny Ropo
are docideilly the best plants for t.his
purPoso at the South. When 'the
country was new, and timber supera.
bundant, and-in the farmor' a w in
cleating up new fields,' the rail fChoo
was a go6d institutin. p6i-fsa ' but
with the presoit 'coutr'acLon on the
area cultivated, and little cloaring
going on, we are strongly 1n.clined to
think thathedgds*llFbe fduhd mo
economical ad inore daicientn a
p rotetion fr8n the depredati6ns of
both Mart ard b'ast. Pr totib'i
against< Man isiby no- means 'an unim
portant cQusidoration at prosent, and
should be taken into considerationin
estimating the relative values of the
"rail'' and hedge intee1' H dg
might also bb ui'o5 .q get danvtage
for enclosing pastures fortiiimas li e
goats, which a rail fence cannot. - -
The present is also'a goodtnimo for
draining land. As the' gronnd Isjun'U
sually dry, excess of water from win
ter rains having disappeared through
the summer, it is 0a31cr to locate the
holder underground springs froin which
the excess of wat6r chiefly comes. In
draining bottom lands, failure arises
from not sinking the main- branch, or
branobs) d6op enough to allow the
latergl drains sufficient fall md depth,
These latter sh9uld never be'loss tha"
two feet and,ift poqiblo, three. We
are emcce'dffgly anxious to soo some
good plan of undraining introduced at
the South. Will not some 'enter
prising persons investigate the details
of "tile" ,making and establish works
or manufacttring them at different
EnRAzILrau COTTON. -The Smyrntimh
(Gas) Repu6licaie-thu liepeaks of aghpLeiJ
men of this' cotto': grown onrrm piolnrih
,ion of Mt.- K.' 8. b Ah~son, I#daal
county : .
It is ofa,,rk' cream' olr resemb
ling f light shado 6f nankea4 n blilecin
lengh"nd freess of staple '.~Is' b6tt
equal'to M i'ddleFIlotida sea' islanid.t :nr
Anderson is emily exiperimenting with it,
this 'year, bitt eopecL~ to plmnt< froms
twenty-fivo to thirly' sare# the coming
seasoth a o to, great1 p.prfeciom
ofh our uandi, and is a good , bearer.
We 4% 'i'ied that die 'article Will
proba bly 'comnand.. fifAy.' eents in 'the
market at, tlhistime"a price which should
ba)ducn ot,hers tooembark in its cultiva
t ron, .
A. talented young Afrian, of the
-boot b1kokc persuasion, while 'danoing
like,. t itusiover a.customier'e boote*
the.ether d ay, 'observed a neighbof
p,oring wisely oer' A' nlompaper,
whereupn,eadressddaiin1 thus :
"Jein, watd,odoet you wl'okin'
at dat paper fur f fou .ouat read/('
"G' 'way,' fellah," robllod te' oo t
iudignantiy- "Gyss Jn pmrea4. 'I'so
big 'miff fur dat'y
"BIg nuf/" rtot't'd Hrone,
hoornfA if. '- "lm anti buflin. A
cow's bIg. nuff; itoootobia rn'Ide, bug
Nk88EEC GOY fNORBAmfwle A41mber or
phpers haye..plaed ..-ho 'netne of A n.
sMi willacceptthe Drn ocrate ommn
a men o
b an oa4io
'he Proprietors, aio dotoruied to
mako the HII IIALp a alrt-olass
.NE S 8Ae11L
Till) tImRALh. will ie absolutely
ind entirely Democratio nk entlimtt
kt ll'tiit eg and un4or aIelroutustan.
wSi and inscompromising in hostility
i6 8 "rfl douis dil 44oasures,
vhicb bavf struels and, ar still strik
ng at thb, roots '"of 1b. 00dditutIoti
kud the oxistencoLof.political and civil
iberty, .We shall .aiway lmaitaio
d vin4cat ,e -odoT,of.tje Press,
1u 11 I not.at any timo hostato to
1icuss freely the notions of men and
'be probable 0ns qneos of neasuros.
L A RGE CtR CuLAT04
hlould commennd It to the
A* oet ~f o ,boei ,4 ortising
A~genoies that they oatr p6sbly em
1F.I1AID, l opy, 1 year,
" .0.cpie 1 2 00 ~
e9mpanis ho ordewrj,,
mwed itn time. -
A' Oh lA0$'mad'tio I
as bhLf v'Iv ,M
fH' emno so
ROUTm CAROINA 9AUROAD,
ORNERAL 8UPBRI T 9 OFrION,
Niludilk' 2t 86the
Pi2=w erTerainsahon $ftt4iw(hU*U-1
Leave qha9 .80
AmveWsi, A lfd' gg.
Leavo Charleaton96.80 e
rrive at ColumblaK44
e&To midtaf1too 6.40 p,m
Arrive at, Volumbl 6.20 a' W
Leov4 Augesta!- 000;at
Arrive at 0hgrlexIm,,-.
Leave Auguota 4.10
Arrive 41 obarleatte 4 00 U1
Leavecotfibifa, 0.00 &aw
Atrive at Obrjoeton, .0 p ns
Leave ColtmbIa,, 6.80 p i
Arrive at Charleston, 0.00 a at
. URIMBRVLL1 ThAIN.
imm ha8.40 p A
Arrive at aumratryile! 0.30 p to
Leave8utmmeryille, .20 s4
Arrlie it Chahil#t'a .8 a ei
-On Monda, lVedieudea awd :sutMdfI.
ave'Kia , vlw -o p m
Leave 0ataden: 6.1 aI td
Arrive atKntle 7 40's a
-V iPARR, Gla 0't,
No. 9 oyee' Whart
W( 0. COURT0sr.. e . ,ONT, Nusoolls
DIhect Steam CWn1iidiea ou bee
tweei ChAileahto and ye
HLinoo puo o tn s i. a
8teamr de 4en 10o h 31 0 toe 0.
liYioboth, ou remer
- llorau, 9 tone & afrre
Da.ya of saiing from Pbar9.q0o 1* .04
161h.ot eaob month, as follows:r
Golden Horn, , - e. 18th ~o~ ser.
Bors.t.a . . .,tta nbr
Arrangeset bpyjng. bee AlA
the South Cirollq ind oth4riatiro3 Com.
pgtei for the protit fo*Ird"gof ibrouph
freight, 6hippers ot Cton -ftra the lutd
rior tbay rely on the utMost dIpto -b
Io*to ootsigedt ho ni ersighed tot'
abipnent-by this line Will be fbiwatded fte
ot omisnioooni, aetuAl expenseeaonl'addelt
ItOBERT MURSE & CO., Ag"nts,
oct 28-1m Chfirestep, S.c.
MANUFA'TU *D 1
Goodrkich, Wneman,& Co.,
For Sale Iforo by
- LApD BROS
afaie an 'hi - ot
for lt1cVvqho a ktlt.oth Itw4
. septi 0-8e s1ud~p~j4oen
COMMISSION WMERC ANT$S
- saastI.3YO M Liaa?ou et..
Adraneos tead# * t sibiwenls of. Cotton,
)rioe and Nayal Otores to Foreip and De.'
miestio Ports.-' M 1 A-im y gft4:a
P*rry & Potty,e AdwuMt ar;Joba Perr , e..
]10k**4een0otab: .vdev b k lo
ohnso, mae Alebos tbd*S
c ei. totes,ot -oawr, 4pod. are
h$ ebyuiat*o, their
st )gem at g ey p
9 th as