Newspaper Page Text
0 for one hour of euch enclhanted light
As male a fairer daylin e in the sky,
When on the willow-banks we sat that night
My old tion love and I I
Awhile we talked so low and tenderly,
We felt ihe listening tros above us lean
And louder far the silence seemed to ie
That fell at last between.
Her heart lay floating on its qiet thoughts
1 Like water-lilies ott a tranquil lake;
And Love within, unknown, becauso un
Lay dreaming'lalf awake.
Ali, Love is lightest sleeper ever known
A whisper, anti ho.started plain to view
Old as the heavens seoned our story grown,
While yet the tnoon was new.
And when shle spoke,"her answer seemed
Sweeter for -sweetness of the lips that
Setting a preoious-word within a stnilo
A diamond ringed with gold.
Then bloomed for us tie perfeel. century
Then filled the cup anti overran the brim;
And,all the stars prneesslottal thait hour
Chanted a bridal.hymn.
Ah, lime, all after-days may fly away,
Snoh joy as that thoui hast but onoo to
And Love Is royal from his crowning day
Though kirgdoniless he live.
A Texas Tradogy-An Insano Man Mur
ders his Iatheur, his.Ohild, and a lor
The Waco (rexas) Register relates
the following'sad tradogy:
"On last Tuesday night a week
James McCarty, Jr., in a fit of insani
ty, murdered his own father, his own
little son (six or seven years of age),
and a neighbor, the Rev. Henry Ilur.
ley. All the parties are residonts of
"Tle circumstances, as wo gather
the horrid details, were those: For
some months, at different tines, Jnamcs
MIc0arty had shown signs of mental
abborration. On the day previous to
the dreadful occurrence McCarty ex
pressed the wish to hin wife to be bap.
tized right away by the Rev. Mr. Ilur
oy. Itie soon' left ioic, on Dufflau
creek, and proceeded up tite oroek
several miles to where his fathor,
James McCarty, Sr., lived. Io told
his father his intentions of being bap.
tized by Mr. Iluiley, but his fathe
persuaded hii to romtain where lh(
was, and ie would go after Mr. IHur.
loy, who lived several miles off. The
son agreed to this, but when, in tht
ovening, the father returned with NIr.
Iurley it was found that tite son lad
gone back home.
"The father and Mr. lurley follow
ed to tholresidenco of the insane man.
Bedtime came, and all rctired for t.h
night, Mr. Mc0arthy, Sr., and Mr.
Hurley occupying the samo bed in a
separate roomt, In the night tho wift
of McCarty, Jr., was aroused by hei
husband, who demanded a light, and
was looking for his six-shooter. Mrs.
McCarty was alarmod, escaped th<
htouse, and screamed, but too late
The insane mad had made ready hi,
pistol, entered the room whero hi
father and Mr. IHurley were slooping
and shot both in the head, as is sup
posed, before they awoke. lie the,
called his little son and bade him si
down on the doorstep, and retnait
quiet until he returned. The fathei
then wont to the creek, a little dis
tance off, and got a rock, Rteturnini
with this, Ito ordered the child to leat
over'and lay htis head upon a bleci
near which the chtild was sitting, Th<11
innocent ehild ob~eyod, whetn the faith
or, with one blow from the rook
mashted out his brains.
"James MleCarty, JTr., is not fai
from thirty-five years of age, hta
always borne an irreproachable char.
aeter for industry, sobriety, and in,
tegr ity, and was universally esteetmed
as a good citizen. The Rev. IHenr
llurley and .Jamcs McCarty, Sr., wern
both old and prominent citizens o
Erath, aged anti gray-haired men
~They were both universally esteetmed
and respected. Erath had no bottoi
citizens than they."
The Rothobilds offering a ILoan t> th<
WVASInNOTON, Oct '7.--M. Frignoi
an agent of the Rothschtilds, is ex.
peoted in this city shortly. M. Frig
not comes here, it is statLed, to tendoi
op the part of the famous bankers
loan to any extent our governmeni
may desird. This voluntary action 01
the part of the Rothischilds is said t<
have been prompted by the discover
that certain German capitalists were
contemplating offering our govern.
mont a loan at four per cent. M.
Frignet is said to be authorized tc
make the same prop~osition.
COLLECTOR OF STATE FEE9 nY FEDERAI
The Commissioner of Customs lan
recently reo'eivedI letters from ship.
Owners and others complaining that
collectors of customs, especialIly at
New York, refuse to surrender clear.
ance papers on which United States
fees have been paid until after they
shall htave paid the State and city
fees. This has caused the commis.
Aoner to submit to the Solicitor of
the Treasury for his opinion the ques
tion whether or not collectors of cus
toms have authority to collect State
and city taxes or fees on vessels.
UNUsUAL AcTIviry AT THlE NAVY YARD.
Unusual activity prevails at the
Navy Yard here, and orders have
been -issued to fit out tho- steamers
Kansas and Ni psie at once 'for flea,
Thme K(ansas will be ready in twenty
days and the NipsIc in ten.
INTERtNAI. REvENUEK APPOINTME.Nr,
' William E. llobson baa been ap.
poinated Assessor of Internal Revenue
for the Thiid district of Kentucky.
INDIAlr oU.TR Aop EJj4r MoNTArN.
A letter from General Alfred Sul.
1,. from ~Tam ontan- .ertm
morning, states that the Blackfeet In.
dians in that region aro becoming
very troublesome. Lately they have
committed two or three murders, and
in the open day entered white on
campments and drove away horse
and mules with the greatest audacity.
Four hundred and fifty head of horses
and mules wore thus driven ofi from
white sottlements within a very few
days. General Sully writes that the
only remedy he knows of now is to
pursue the savages and punish them,
which ho proposes to do without de
THlE CAHE OF TIM IOnNET BEFORE
THE CA BI1 u.T.-Information was re
ceived in Washington on the 4th inst.,
by the government that the Cuban
privateer Hornet, or Cuba, had put
into the port of Wilmington, N. C.,
through stress of weather, and that
she had been detained by the United
States authorities at that point. The
United States Marshal telegraphed
this morning the above facts and ask
ed for instructions. The President
sent for the Secretary of the Navy,
Soretary Fish and Attorney-General
Hoar, and a consultation ensued. It
was shown that a privateor-which
the Cuba is shown to bo-could come
into the port of any nation under
stress of weather, and remained twen
ty-four hours without molestation or
detention. Beyond this it is not
thought that the Cuba could remain
in an American port without laying
the government open to the charge of
harboring a privateer fitted out with
the avowed purpose of preying on the
commerce of a nation with which the
United States is at peace. It is un
derstood that a tolo -raIIm was sont to
the United States Marshal for North
Carolina inquiring how long the Cuba
had boon in port, and other faots.and
circumstances connected with the case.
Up to a late hour this evening no re
ply had been received. It is thought
here that the Cuba did not remain
over the prescribed time and has got
to soa again. If it should turn out
that the Cuba was ready to depart
within twenty-four hours after she
came into port, but was prevented
from so doing by the United States
Marshal, of course she will be releas
od, the fault not being her captain's,
but that of the Marshal.
0Ov.nRNolR SEYMOUR AND LJt.
ClasE.-Mr. Seymour said a few days
ago to a Sun reporter :
"Mlr. Soymour : That I intended to
bring Mr. Chase's name forward in
the Democratio National Convention
myself is not true. But after the
Convention came to a sort of dead
lock, and thoro was no prospect of a
speedy selection of a candidate, the
New Vork delegation held a caucus.
Thoro I supported the claims of Mr.
Chaso because, taking it all in all, I
(ecmied him the most available candi.
date. After an animated discussion,
it was decided by a small majority
that our delegation should support
Mr. Chaso as soon as Mr. Hendricks
began to drop off. I did not expect
to receive the nomination. My refu
sal to accept to same was couched in
very emphatio and positive terms, and
I never dreamed that after that the
nomination would be tendered me.
And when Mr. Vallandigham arose
and insisted upon the Convention
nominating rme, and the voting of
States commenced, I became so be
wildered and embarrassed that I loft
the hall. TPhe coolest and most col..
lected of us are apt to feel bewilder
ed at times. Well, I expected that
after my nomination the Convention
would take a recess before proceeding
with the nomination of a Vice-Presi
dent. It was my intention, on reas
semibling, to decline or refuse the
nomination. But, as you are aware,
the Convention kept on, made its
nominations, and adjourned. After
that it was too late, and no other
alternative was left me but to ac
To the manifestations of Count
Montalembert, Father Hlyacinthe,
P'rofessor Dollinger, the Munich fac
ulty, and some of the Austrian laity
against the contemplated doctrines of
the Roman Concil must be added
the deprecatory letter of the Boho
mian Bishops. They distinctly de
- are their judgmzent that RomeI should
not define the infallibility of the
Pope, a doctrine which can only give
rise to ridicule among unbelievera.
They moreover deem it unnecessary
to make any further authoritative
statements as to the corporeal assump.
tions of the Virgin Mother, and what
is still more extraordinary, advise the
pChurch to show itself "the friend and
proteetress of all those sciences which
perfect mankind, resting assured that
a thorough and earnest pursuit of
Felence is an advantage to faith."
The belief of Newton and the words
of Bacon ccur to us here : "A little
knowledge takes us from religioni
much knowledge brings us back to it."
If the Church can reason In this faith,
there Is less danger of its failure than
some of us ma'y apprehend. Another
stimulus to right action on the part of
the Counell is the announcement that
four Bishops of France have engaged
to defend at Rome the aetion of Fa.
ther Hyaolnthe.-Newv York 7Wbune.
In regard to the Introduction of
Chinese labor into the South and
elsewhere, Senator Sprague saId-: "I
am doiededly averse to the Introduc
tion of ecohies Into the South aiic
elsewherei, as a step calculated to (s.
An ethuset'i amfier of the
beauties of beautiful women, recent.
ly startled a friend : '*1en to
ehureh this morning," he tesofted.'
"Ta church 1". "es, andadoli nooksf
Full and white, and good ,enough to
oat-six of them all In a row . watch.
od 'em all tiarough.sorice. Uh, my I
Tie latest news from tihe Arctic re
glons comes from Dr. Hall who has just
returned to New Bedford after a five
years' voyage towards the North pole,
and Dr. lthyes, who has touched at St.
John's, Newfoundland, on his return
from a succossful expedition in the same
region. Dr. Itall brisngs with him some
r lies of Sir John Franklin's pa-ty. itvh
c'uding, it is said, tihe remains of one
them; but the explorer does Dot seem
to have reached nearer to the anticipat.
ed discovery of the Northwest passage
than his predecessors. Franklin Mt
Clures, McClintock, Kane tind aves
We remember that the littie, ')r.
flayes, affirmed that lie lad seei from the
elevation of a mountain an opeii polar
sea-the very thing most, ardeiuily
sought after. This was when he sitile/d
with Kane on his famous expedition in
1853-55. Although Dr. Iayes has,
with remaikable courage and defi-ince
of danger, made two Arctic voyagis
sin.*e that time and peiietraeted the mid
die ice, he has not. a1gain, so fir as we
yet know, visited the open water, whice
seemeed to indicate the northwest pas
sage, if ary suich exists. It dues not
appear that much advantage can be
gained by this kind of adventuere, except
in adding to our kIinowled Re of the man
ners and custois of the E quimaux.
The discovery of the polar sea has not.
reached its fruition either by the efforts
of aiyes or Hall.
The fate of Franklin was satisfactori
ly settled in 1858, when McClintock
discovered tihe relics and the grave of
soeno of the party. Lady Franklin litted
out the vacht Fox and placed it.
under the command of Captain McCliln.
Lock, of her Majesty's navy. MeClin
toe'< found a paper enclosed in a tin case
stating the movements of thee Frankline
expedition, dated on the 25th of April,
1848, and announcing the death of Sir
John Franklin on tle 1ith of June,
1847-the same date mentioned in the
papers picked up rcceneitly on tihe coast
The whole story of MafcClintock's dis
covery with regard to Frankin, togeth
er with.a facsimile of tile document re
ferred to, Was phlished in tihe Herad
ot November 1, 18-59, nearly ten years
ago. R-cmit, explorations, thereflore,
have effected lit tle more in the way of
enlightenment, as to Franklin's expedi
lion, and, with the exception of the
Katie and Hayes supposed discovery of
the open polar sea. our Arctic enterpris
(- have not acconiplished much to es
tablish the existe-neo of at northwest
passage.-New York Herald.
SPEECH OF SENATOt MORTON.
Senator Morton spoke at Cinoinnati on
Tuesday evening. His speocll was an
elaborate attempt to overthrow the
doctrines of Mr. Pendleton and Sena.
tor lendrioke. le referred to the ap.
plication of the fifteenth ameudment
to the Chinese, as follows:
We know to what class of persons
the fifteenth amendment applies. We
know for whom it was intended, and
so do you all know. It provides that
no citisen of the United States shall
be debarred from the right of suffrage
on account of race or color or pro
vious servitude. The Chinese are not
citizens of the United States, and
the laws of the United States do
not permit them to be naturalized,
and, unless naturalized and first made
citizens of the United States, they
could not possibly come under the
operation of the fifteenth amendment.
E~very body who has studied the ques
tion knows that. But it is now thrown
out that this would give suffrage to
the Chinese, whereas by the laws of
tihe United they cannot become citi
zens of the United States. So muoh
then, for that question at this time.
Senator Morton then went on to
show that there was no safety or protec
tion for negro suffrage or colored suf
frage in the South, except by putting
it into the constitution of the United
States, and under the protection of
the general government. They did
not think so much about that 'when
they passed the fifteenth amendment.
It was done chiefly with the view of
making a uniform rule all over the
nation on thne subject. But expe
rience had shown that clored suffrage
in the late rebel States could not be
maintained except by putting it un
der the protection of the general gov
ernment. And the fifteenth amend.
ment becomes more important than
ever before-important as being the
preserver, and the only preserver, of
the whole fabric of reconstruction as
it has been established in the South.
Wnv DYD Loiin aAN LADY BYnON
SEPARATE I--By the European mail
from London of September 28 we
learn that bir. C. nodding has writ
ten another letter on this question.
Heo asserts that there is not a shadow
of foundation for Mrs. Stowe's ebarge
against Mrs. Leigh, and deolares hie
belief that Lady Blyron herself never
circulated suech a statement. The
letter concludes as follows:
"The cause of separation wIll per.
hap. remain a mystery. I knew It
forty-four years ago, but the seeret
never passed my lips. It was told
to me by a friend of Lady Byron's.
It matters not to a curious and
censorious world, which in reality
cares not a jot about the matter ex
cept to gratefy ap idlecourlosity, which
Mire. Stowe's sensation fictions and
affected sympathies about black or
white have the effect of simlating."
Southt inerlel Sdutgag pre.
4 t~*eadsute 4 the losses of thq
Vrfdotate. army aUring. th. war,
whIeb -Is as- follows: Killed, 58,'N11
wondedi d 4,26 j prioneu'a, E02,288.
esse .anong the stk at
eonfurlough be added, the ' rgnd
totMi of 'deaths in the 8omtbefrm
during the qnire wa ddnsp A
short of 'nO.
The New York Herald of haturday
contains a very full description of the
new Jewish house of worship, built
corner 1ifth Avenue and Porty-tbird
street, New York, known as "Tem
ple lwmanuel." It blends in uncon
scious harmony six different orders of
arohitecture-Saracnio, By antine,
Moresque, Arabesqu9, Gotbio and
Norman. The interior decorations
are linet hiad more costly than of any
Chribtian Church in the land. The
ficrald closes its article with the fol'
In ten: pows from the pulpit slt eve'
ry Sabbath ten millionaiep, and fiorn
that point back an aggregate of mil
lions more is rpresented. Did there
ever sit together siuco the dals that
the fair and regal ruler of Sheba was
escorted by the gorgeous retinue of
the court of Solomon to the temple
of that monaroh's ambition such a
galary of worldly wealth, and It might
be ventured, such a galaxy of beauty
audi refinement? The roof of the
temple is flat and out into squares by
the transverse arohee. A good deal
of elaborate polyohrome painting fills
in the spaces. The best time to ob
serve the many beauties in this field
of decoration is at night with the aid
furnished from the full radiance of
the many blozing candelebra. The
figures are brought out In hippier re
lief and show with a lustre denied
them by daylight.
Altogether, the temple of Emanu
El is a feature in itself and has no
parallel. Its exterior is an experi
ment in architecture, oftentimes be
fore attempted, but only in this in
stance realized as a success. Its in
terior decoration, without being quite
so great a novelty, has so many. points
of originality that it fairly d vides
the palm of interest with the archi
tectural design. It may be added in
conclusion, that the first pew sold
realized the enormous sum of $9,500.
Oeorge H. Pendleton thus speaks
of the argument for Chinese as cheap
"But the Chinese will give us cheap
labor. Cheap human labor I I des
pise the word. It signifes a crime
and a shame. It signifies squalor, re
pudiation, ignorance, vice. Are not
aborers men, our fellow-men I They
have bodies to clothe, and stomachs to
to feed, and minds to educate, and
spirits to elevate, and old age to pro
vide for. They have homes which
they love, and wives whom they ober
ish, and children whom they hope to
make .1 worthy citizens-the honest
fathers and virtuous mothers of a
succeeding generation. * * . Labor
is too cheap now. Labor does not re
ceive its just reward."
The Washington Chronicle of Sa
turday says: "The efforts that have
been made to Induce foreign emigra
tion to the Southern States have been
quite successful. An agent at present
in Sweden has just forwarded a con
pany numbering upwards of 10u,
whose destination is Water Valley,
Miss. Many of them are mechanics,
and have secured employment in ad.
vance on the Mississippi railroads.
The agent writes that ho was only two
weeks in collecting his part. lie
says that any number of valuable em.
igrants can be scoured for the South
there by sending ever agents to make
proper representations to them. They
know but little about the South, and
need information. But when they ar
rive at New York, without previous ar
rangemnents, it is almost impossible to
divert them from the great eurrent
Dlispatches from WVashligton to North.
crn1 papers state that there us a marked
diffrence between the two Cuban Con
stitmiions, innsmuch as one of them re
cogniized and upholds slavery, while
the other is anti-slavery in its eenti
ments, and the dispatches' sa y these
diff'erence's have been discoverell by an
official in the Stat~e Department. Senor
Lemus wvill publish a card saying ox
phucitly that only one C'mstitution-that
adopte.d in May last--exis',s in Cuba.
lie also srys: "I have in my possessloon
complete copies of all the official acts of
the Republic of Cuba since uas organiza
tion up to the'first of this month, and I
defy any one to find therein one single
sentence wvhich contemplates anything
but absolute and unequivocal freedom oi
the slaves of the 'sland. Thue Republh
can leaders long before thme adoption of
thme Consjtiution, emancipated their
slaves, wherever time army of thme Repub.
lie nmarches, freedom Is proclaimed to all
of every eolor."
flhx BUrrait's OPIN1oN~ of' CUnAN~
BEMuc.f G EnE:oY.-- Washing/onm, October
4.--Ben Butler is disgusted with the
conduct of the government on the Cu.
han question. He says it has puarsued a
trifling policy towards Cuba unworthy
of a great government, It she uld, he
says, eith -r have. grarited belligerent
rigi-ts to the Cubans long ago or else
have said to them :--"Now go away;
wve don't intend to have anything to doi
with you. You can work, out your own
salvation." Biutler himnsef la evidently
iim favor of the Cubang. He does net
aPpear to have any of that dread of
SPamn or of Spanish privateers which
prevails in some gquarter., Nor Is he
troubled about what Great tritarn
would say in caese our goyprpmpn;,toe.
cognlzed the Ouban, W's bellgerehtA. of
how it would affect the Alabning
,Tb9 moyraenl 4r
satq in k pp',f, ah coniy
Women now have the ~rivileg of yes.
ain r nenepi s 71md 'liitste
already betwe two'~ii three thman
feinale yoi1 45 th iW e~1ijt *h
at Lei -5~pt~hip~ ~
teljf , uels . oe geefn tae
iee.ere aht 'b .ttw fter~
fornmi% asV'.. Id*4 W
most cTg s.l'a.l$ ejned j~tivtt..
HMAOINTUE bN 'ZHE CHUn0H AN4D
'HC CotiNat.-Vatker Hyaijnthe's lets
ter in iegard to the programme and pr.
paraton for the E&cumenical Uonneil is
evidently an earmest # elate aitti not
part of any man's arrangement. It
gives.us the liopeat views taken by a
a Christian enthusiast of what is before
the Church to be done in the world, and
or the way Rome proposes not to do it.
All enthusiasts are alike in their general
lineaenits. No doubt the Iomuan
priesthood in l'ratice numbers a goodly
I at of ehthusiasts, in which case it is:
probable that what Hvncinthe boldly
utters matly others think atid feel. is
the propo.:tion of the Cotuitell to breed
a grand schism ? Hvaeiinthe's Indict
ment is that the Council is eit to bu a
council in fact, but it sa..-a sort of
ecclesiastical packed jury, whose mem
bers go to RormU Wth ph-otdulid - dig
posiliiw flat to toulch the Vuby pom1s
that are worth Elie body's attefitiott, it
many men 13ok at it'in this way the
Council may be for the Church 'what
the Assembly ofthe Tiers Mat was for
the French monarchy.--ateu Yurk
PUrsaiC NAPOi.tON oN DiCuocnAoY.
Prince Napoleon has wri.ten a letter to
Colonel Berton, chairman, and other
Americans sojourning in Lmndon, thank.
ing then f-ar tiir address congratulat
ing him for his liberal speech in the
Senate. The Prince reminds them of
the bonds which have always titted
France and America, and continues :
"The present position bears resemblan-:e
to that at the close of t he last century.
France seeks to found a liberal democra
cy at the moment when America etfmer
ges from a gigantic struggle for the do
airuction of slavery, which dishonored
the republic. The methods of France
and America are different, but the end
is the ane. Constitutional liberty es
tablished in France will plhice the politi
cal sentiments of France and America
in as complete accord as their interests
already are." In conclusion the Prince
thanks American friends for having
perceived in his speech moderate liberal
and democratic sentiments, which alone
can secure the end at which they aim
the alliance of the empire with liberty
N Y. Herald.
The platform of the Ohio Radicals, in]
1868, declared that the flve-twenty
bonds should be paid in the currency of
the country which may be a legal 'ten.
der when the government shall be pre
pared to redeemt hem. The Indiana
Radical platform, the same year
declared that the bonds should be paid
in greenbacks, except where the law in
express terms provided otherwise. It
was upon such platforms that Grant.
carried those States, yet these promises
have long since been perfidiously viola
CuBA Am, RIouT.--Befure the Mad
rid oliarchy declared itself so impe
riously in regard to holding Cuba it
ought to have been sure of its ability to
hold Spain, which apparently is slipping
through its fingers. With the Spaniards
and the Cubans striking at the same we
are clearly sure of freedom in Cuba ; for
if they k,'ep the soldiers in E0urope to
kep down the Spanleh people the is
land will be all right ; if they send the
soldiers to Cuba there will be a real re
public in Spain, and one in Cuba Iust
he a consequence of that,-Netem York
T~IRntA-riCD AISNA!GNh.SK'r A" NA.
POLKON BY THEi RABIdAA -.Pggle
October 7 --The Eutppei, the organ of
the "reds" and radicals, assuires its read.
ers to-day that the deputies of the lefl.
will proceed on the 26th of October to
ti.4 bureaus or the Corps tLegislatif' and
sign a protest declaring that the Emnpe
rot has r iolated the constitution, and
that they consider themselves absolved
thereby from their oaths of Iidelity to
Depty Keratry publicly announces
that he will not go to the Legislative
Chamber on the 26th inst.
Latdy Palmerston had a decided pre
thlectioni for youth amid beauty for its
own sake, and a marked dislhko rot vuii
garity or ungainliness of manner. "She
would," says the Time,, "have 'those
two pretty girls mt her party ;' "and she
would not have 'thait fat woman with
her ugly daughters,' although the fat
woman was the wife of a cotinty mnem
bet, and the two pretty girls had neither
father nor brother in either House."
Amid all her employments Landy Palm
erston found time to keep a journal,
which sonieti me will aurmush valuable
aids to history.
As an illustrationt of the ruin *Webol
the gold crashi ha. wrought, the follow
ing hicidlent may be related: A gertle
iriata inet a friend on the street, and! In
response to the usual question of how lie
was coming out, replied, "A week ago
I was wor'th $80,000 cloutr of the world.
To-day - evry dollar I' oan get wil
amount to juist $85." It Is estlituatedl
that the depreciation lat the price of gol
afid seucuritiles cdealt it oft the "street,"
since T'huday of last week, will reach
one hundred mIllion dllars int corrency;
Miy mret hate been reduced ftom afflt.
etnee to poverty,
tRenrw's new workt Mt. ?atil," is
creating a great sensation. Jgven his.
opperkte day that heo fnparts vitality
tt9W lt i ty-sverg~hyear, and is
deserbe qa persoaga of priet ap
pmemsj ~e feit nose andeyeb
evangelical hith11ity HeIs a man of
tha..world-.wtar. andc like oth'er Ce,
iebrtl.es much P1.e by the ladles.
&nithing to prevent hina EfI
P. P. TOALE,
Charleston, 8. C., Manufacturer of
DOORS SASH, B.ALNDS
U AVINd TilE LARGEST AND MOSi
COMPLETH VAITOIRY in the South
ertit titiet, anti keeping always on hand i
largo and most cotpleti stotu of DOtits
8A811S, DLINDS, Sach Doors, Stor<
bors, shuttets, Mouldings, &c . &o . I an
eftabled to sell low and at imatiufactit-ttra
9. U.-Striot atten'ion paid to shippii,
It goodorder. July 20
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
A PURELY SOUTHERN INRTITUTION
Assett8 - - - - - $500,0o
Gen. Jonai B GonnoN, President.
Gen. A. H1. COLQUITT, Vice4tesident.
W. C. Motuts, Seeretary,
98 VA every desirable form of poltey o
ito most ndvnntngeous termns.
Its principal business Is with tho SouVth
orn States, and to them it appeals tot patton
It. has ample means to f(illy p'otect poli
cy holders and pny all losses
Rates of premium lote, and the greates
facility In payments allowed.
All its polieles are non-forfeiting.
Its Board of Iftetors are well known I
be able financiers and inen of the strietes
Keep your money at h6fte.
450 polices secured in Sottth Caro'in
since 10th of February.
References in SouthL Carolina i
Col. Wim. Johnston, Pres's C. & S. 6. 1. F
Gen. Wade Hampton, Gen. John 8. Prestoi
Columbia, 8. C.; Gen. J. B. Kershaw,- Cam
den, S. C.; John Fraser & o.. hrtetor
S. C.; Rev. John A. Broadus, Greenville, E
C.; Gen. 8. McGowan, Abbeville, 8. C.f J
B. McC.'its, J. I. Rion, Winnsboro, 8. C.
W. M. DWIG'HT,1,
Agent, Winniboro, 8. C.
J. H1. MILLER,
207 Broad St., Augunta, Ga.
Wholesalo and Retail Dealer
BOOTS, SHOES and HATS
EAST SIDE OF MtAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
REEDER & DAVIS,
General Coninission 1Merel ants
ADGER's NonTH WHARF,
CI1A R LE ST ON, S." C.
Contsightietits Respectfully Solicited
oswKLL.r nataxt. ErmunuRMAN DAVI
BEARI D'S PATENT LOCIC- TIES, unt
passed by any TIe yet manufactured
For netness, strengtht and durability, thi
Tie has no equal. Having sold them for th
past titree years, we feel that we can cor
diatly r'econtehtd themi to all Plantors a
the aruiole they want. Mr. sale hy
CEO. W, WILLIA MS & CO.,
aug 1gm Yactors, Charleston, 8.'C.
IJATL'S PATIENT COTT'ON GII
Send for Circulat's,
C. OR AVELEY,
Agent fotr the state,
b2 East Bay, south of t he old Postoiflee.
a ug 19--8m Chalept on,8. 0.
HI AVING disposed of n'y 4'ttilre stock' o
Goods In Winnsboro, I have removed t<
Lohtgwa, (ifttisoff's old titand) entd open
ed's frst class Dry Good1s and Grocer
8tote. \Vhere will be found evety variet~
of Dry Guads; the tEilt of Or'oceries anm
finest of LIquors, The public aro request,
ed to all and examine my stock.
og 17 mo. Dd XcCarley.
A~ U. SHAJU & 00O,
. QZ~'ON FA CTORS
4Mnea olbnnision Nerchants
M ClWN'8 WHlAlI$,
Oharleston, S, 0.
.OD)A Bireelt. Creatn Cakes, Dalmora
et oge. and Letsen Valo.t
The Fastest Route N1rth or Southb
Via Charlotte & S. 0. and M%
lumbia & Augusta ll roads.
01HANGE OF SO1EDULE.
CoyUmmni April 10, 1800,
N and after Sunday, the lin lnst., tto
Mail Trains ovei these Roads '1'111 fa
as follows :
Leave Graniteville at b.45i ard
Leave Columbia 2.00 p
' Winnsboro, P.60 phi
" Chestet, 6 60 p ni
Charlo:lb, 8.16 p In
G Greensboro, 1 00 a ld
ATriO n. lelimond, Va 10:00 ai.d
Making close connevtoh lure, Vith trainE
for the Notith.
M06tte New York, $.40 J
I PhilaIdelphia, 12.15 a it
Diltimore, 4.15 atri
. Washington, 7.0O a il
* ltichmenid, 2.00 p- i
tOreensblor 00 a it,
" Chn Hlof!b 6s.-15 a it
"' Ches t er, 8.27
Winnshoro, 9.67 i
Arrive at Columbia 12.01 p i
Arrite at, Griitqville at 4. g P
AN ACf6OMOUAtON TitAIN WILL nUN AS 1or/
M oIdIayS, Wednestlys and Fridays.
redve Cohli- i'a, 7.(60 a ni
" Winnboro. 11.16 a nU
"Chester, 1.60 p li
Arrive at Charlotte, 6.80 at
''cesdnye,- ThttradAys and Saturdaf'-;
Le~e (!'tai'-otliu, 0.00 a ni
Chester, 11.00 a ni
Winnsbor', 2 00 p lk
Arrivo at Colu irt 4 ......4 f p ad
- gOu'i'lf CAkiNA 1&tMLBOAD,
OHNvuAr. Soriiita T1s%)PNT' OrrICk
Charletoh, 8. e., Apiil 10, 18h.
0N Nnd after .0hWd'a., April 11th, UY6
Passenger Trtins on thec' Smith Cdttr
na Railroad will, run AM ll'osv, i.:
Leave Miarileston, 8.80 a y.
Arrite at Angusta,- 4.46 tor P
Confreeting ilih fft~ for NfohltI dinef
., Memphis, Nashville land New Orleans, Ti V
Montgomery nnd Orahd -Juiteion.
Leave Charleston, Cg1 it g
Arrivo fit Columbia, 0.10 p nl
Cohnet ting wit h1 Wilmington ain A4 lan,
chest er Rtailro-id. Chinrlot t9 and Ru it Ca'tX
rolta hiaiirrond, an''Cailden Tralfi.
IWave Angusta. 9.00 A m
Arrive at Charleston, P pl
Leave Columbia, 7.
Arrivo at Charleston.
Augqusta Vigh R.rpretta.
Leave Charlesto'n, '8O p m
Arrive at Augusta, 6.10 a I
Connecting with Traids for Memphis,
Nashville antd New O'.leansevla Grand Junc
Leave Augilrl't. 4 fo p m
Arrive at Charlesto, 41 00 a m
Leave Charleston, 0.05 p in
Arrive at Uolumbia. 4 45 a mt
Connecting (Sundays' exctied) ifith 1
Greeiville and Columbia Adilboti .
Leave Columbia, 4510 p m
Arrive at Charlemion, - 5.80 t im
Leave Charleston, i(5 nt
'Arrive at Summeurvillg, 6:00 p iv
Leave Summinervillo,. - .1 a
Arrive at. Charleuston, -812&. a m
C'amden andi Columnbia Passenger Train.
On Mondays, Wenesdnaye and Satur
days, connecting att Kinigsvillo With' up'and
down Day P'assengers.
Leave Camdien, 0 8g a mn
Arrive at Columtbia, 11 00 a m
L eave Columbia., 2.'!0 p in
Arrive at Camden, 7 06 p ii
H p 3 . T. PEAKE. Son 18up't.
WE have now on hand a full suply of al
Vk inds of WVIenc td riquors Ale, rt~aer
andh Lager Beer, which 'we will bie p1tased to
furnish our customers with whenever they
'.naytihink proper to give its K ounli. Also a
wellnoleeted stock of Pamtily -Ot'oceries,
Consisting ,.f soveral desieren. l r.nds qi
Failtiy Flour, SCgrfree* , io, pIacon,
Liud,FhIisht, Tea, Ces, Soap, Star'cii,
Sau dines, Oysters. Iiraekeran Raisins,Pj.
les, Molnsses. Popper, SPkde, liuimug in
ger. Mace, Citron, Currents, Saudes of a:l
kinds, Tobacco, 8egars, &o.. All ocwhich
we will sell low for- Cdask.
'UE'E* '~ Ia furnlshed with
I anwe are prepared to furnlhi a 1 the
Light Wines and Summer Drinks: -Sn bh as
Lemonade, Sherry Cobblers, Claret Punch,
E, W6 OLLEVER & CO.
may29 - ..
1 entire stock of lim T N AU(D''
Thte Tannery may be leased ~dr 4 is t
of years. A splehdId ihvestniohLt dr a'
capital -of FIVR TV10 US AND DOL:
LAPR1 3NO. p. M ATTRFWE .9
TLIE INSURANCE~ C MNY,
DIB05E EG1ioK10 ;
Publushed every Saturday, &
boats, etc.. LbttVe ai biade