Newspaper Page Text
As I loitered through the village,
I saw children at their play,
Blowing bubbles in the sunshine, t
From a penny pipe of clay ;
I had passed them with a greeting,
But their gladness charmed me so,
That I turned to watcb. their bubbles
Sailing through tite summer's glow.
Thoughthey seemed not half so brilliant
As I6 boyhood I had blown,
When the smallest of my bubbles
Held a rainbow of its own,
Yet my little friends grow merry, c
'As each tinted air blown toy
Floated upward, and the baby
ClApped its chubby hands for joy.
And the girl--her arms outstretching,
Ad if begging them to stay
Said, "I'm sorry, very sorry,
They so quickly fade away I"
lut her brother looked right manly,
As he shouted with delight,
"It is easy, very easy,
,To blow othpre just as bright I"
And he blew with such good fortune,
That, before his task was done,
Youi might count a score of bubbles
Floating gaily in the sun ;
Then her ejes with pleasure sparkled,
As the orystal phantoms played.
And she quite forgot her sorrow
That they each so quickly fad',.
And she paused whore I was r ting
In the shadlow of a yew,
Anil in tones of Inughing wonder cried,
"Can't you blow bubbles, too I"
And I know not how to answer;
so I left them at their play,
Bilowing bubbles in the eriushino.
From a penny pipe of clay.
I am sitting, sadly sitting,
In the twilight calm and still
ltournful thoughts come stealing o'er me,
And they hold me at their will
And as truent memory wanders
O'er the old familiar track,
Thick and fast the tenra are falling,
And 1 cannot koop thema book.
I remember one bright evening
Just this time, two years ago,
When out' vows of love we plighted
In sweet whispers soft and low.
I believed you loved me dearly
Dared not think your words untrue,
And my heart was yours, yours only,
And I lived alone for you.
flut the sweetest hopes will wither,
And the fairest flowers will fade,
And the brightest earthly sunshine
E'er Is followed by the shade
And you loft me for another
Spurned the love you won from me,
And nay earthly jays are blighted,
And I no'er can happy be.
I have had a second lover
Since you parted from my side
lie was notlo, true and manly,
liut. I could not be his brido.
Tenderly 1 knew he loved me,
And I grieved to give him pain,
.BT4 Pd loved and been forsaken,
And I could not love again.
All my truest, best affections
Unto thee I freely gave,
And I nu'er can cease to love thee
Till I slumber in the grave
'ill this heart, to thee devoted
Stall forever cease to beat,
And this form all worn and weary
'Sleeps in Death beneath thy feet I
[From the Dardanelle (Arkansas) Times.
.iETTgn FROM lIOnAGIC Olt~itt.KY IN FA
VOR OF LETTING UP ON TIE OONFICD
It is with great pleasure that we call
the attention of the public to the follow.
ing letter from the Hon. Horace Gree
1ev, on the question of sufrage, address.
ed to the editor of this paper, and pub
liabod with the consent of the dastin
guished author. The gineat talents of
Mr. Groeley--rondered more reaplen
dent by their devotion to the national
good-will procure for the letter which
we subjoin that thouightful considoration
at once the due or no eminent a publicist
and so important a theme.
"Now YORK Teinuxn,
Naw YORK, August 80, 1809.
" My Dear Sir : I am at variance with
Bomne Unionists, yourself, I judge among
them, as to the wise and safe courso to
be pursued with regard to those disf'ran.
-chised for active promnence in the re
.bellion. .Differences are inevitable and
'nmot whlolly und.eurablo, bi, is well that
'we should understand each other. Hors
are the heads of my positions:
"1. I believe in a government of the
peoplo-the whole people. Some of
them, I know, are grossly ignorant,
others sadly depraved ; some secretly
hanker after monarchy and other for
bidden fruit. W hat teon ? Shall none
have a voice in the government but
those who think as I do, or are se right
as I think I am. That is aristnec aoy
the government of the best, perhaps a
good form of government, but not ours
--not that inaugurated by the musketry
of Cotcord, or the cannon of Hunker
Hil11 ;Ours is a government of the whole
anid IKabule by It.
"2.,1 do not doubt that many of the
late eelsl are bitter, revengeful, hate
ful,- imalignaunt. TIhose who kept out of
tihe ranks,'and so escaped being whip
ped, are of coiurse the worst. 1 assume
it was well -if you please, essential--to
deny thie right of euffrage to somo of
these persons. Bunt even you admit
that they cannot be kept disfranchised
forover;; that a' time musta oeme when
thefy should be allowed to voto. I in
sist that time has come. Our difference
isr'one 'of tiene and circumis*,artes, lhot 'of
principle. 'Let 'us reasodt together.
43. I thinkq you will not deny that if
the rebels are to be entranchised,' It
be bJ shou gl dom b
ginia and Tennessee show us what it
ulnte any~flewe;i7 hyiot in Tennessee ?
Sihe .reoonstructed' heteUh dutnng thi
war, in iutte'r indepe#ndence of Congre.4
She had-b**n fonghit ove inch by inch
-- mu Ih% heen had :bed 'in'h
one army or the other, a ma.1orit of them
idi tite' faett, id It"* o mi from the
outs$ that enfranchisemient imperilled
Il. e aton ascendancy ; and the very
legislatiW cte de'signed to fehuder A
rebehbInatkorifinossible, have served
to render it complete, overswheiminig....
'Can yout aol discern the sIgne f the
kink you do, and as I do not, that con
inued rebel diefrancbijsmpnt is desira
1*. 16nly the noWutreiuosly insist
hat it is impolsible. History -*od the
enius of the age forbid it.
"6. I do not doubt that the rebels
raild have denied the right of suffrage
a Unionista bad ahsy, triumphed-de
red it for yoara-perbsps for a, genera
Ion. But I insist that burs is a; higher,
more humane civilisation than theirs ;
hat they could do many things that we
annot. I know that there - are
loodthirsty men among us. I don't
ehove that our safety is to be secured
y hanging them.
" 6. Shakspeare says :
"' We teach bloody Instruotions,
Which return to plague the inventor '
" If we. being uppermost, proscribe,
hey who will yet be uppermost are
orally certain to do ikewise. We
annot expect them to do better than
re do. If we proscribe rebels *o long
a we may, they will in turn proscribe
radicals. We shall the factions of
darius and Sylla over again. There
a a more excellent way, and we must
>ioneor it. There is nothing eater than
nagnanimity. We can hold over by
howing that ours is the highq and
noro humane civilization.
'- ' Let us have peace.'
" olonel H. L. McConnoll."
The Londoi Saturday Review won
bra how it as that no "intolligent opera.
live" ever seems to consider, or ever
nduces his follow workmen to consider,
wvhat proportion of their wages is inter.
epted by fraudulent societies, by bad
.evr and by spirits. How much of the
C330,000,000 annually earned by the
ndustrious classes is lost between the
emptations of th i alehouse and the
allacidii'seductions of these wholesale
If the British taxpayer, says the
London Spectator,Aloos not like hiis coto,
lies, nothing is easier than to cast them
)ff. He need no more have the ox pen
ies of a throne, if le does not choose to
ifford it. But, in fact, he does like the
lignity, bot.h of a throne and a great
mpire. He sees, in his dull way, the
idvantages of the constant stream of
migration which enriches England and
ud the colonies at once. He is swaeru
hat the existence of a real imperial 4
e a necessary condition of much of that
migration, and a vast addition to the
)olitical influence of England. He sus.
teats pretty shrewdly that, as a mere
)ecunary hargain, England gains a
great deal more than she loses by her
The present report leads us to believe
,ho news, which is not, indeed, contra
licted, that Father Hyacinthe has em
harked for the United.States; for it is
o be easily seen that this country, under
)ur republican institutions, presents the
rery field for his present elevated mis
Presuming that he will arrive safe
rmong us, we beg to advise the Pero on
i few matters of mundane import, as
follows :-Let him firmly avoid any a
2eptance of the "hospitahities of the
:ity" at the hands of the Common Conn.
'il at New York; let him politely do.
,line "the use of the Governor's Room
n the City Hall for the reception of his
'rlends," and, above all, let him stead.
asty refute to may what "ticket lie will
mupport" at the November election. By
lue atttention to theme matters, Poe
Ehyacinth. will inaugitrate a brillhant
acclesiastical career in America and
:ause Pio Nine to regret that lie him
elf had not come over-without An
tonelli-long since, in accordance with
our repeated invitation, and thus have
mnticipated him.-N. Y. Hrald.
Can carpet-baggers in the South lon.
er wonder at the contempt in which
~he Southen people hold thmen. when
~hoy fhi~d it quite s bitter and. Idoei in
~he press ofthe North-Uhe press of
oth~1 parte- Thec Chicago yTan., ex.
Fresesitselfin the followvlng :
The carpet baggers in tlie South are
iow looking to the general government
or pay for their dirty work. Wells, of
Virginia, and Scott, of South Carolina,
ire named to fill the vac sncy in the
War' fepartmenk i et us hope that if
heiresident. hl 6
>bai a ioale sO~rtroK .over whtte
noen, must neceasfrihy be. Tihe appomt
pent of Scott ,.'r. lis weuld to a 6s
ihe insto the, aterory of waline,
'nainham already been insultea,
repeatedly, by Grant's appoilntments, aio
we cannot hope that his aotion i fthling
the vacanoy in the Way 4.pprt nont well
be gove~ned .?y deoent 4% phet fe
what respectable men consider to be
DIATRn OP. Dai, Wu~m.m~AM HExii
)Asuue..--Our exchangem announce
he death of Dr, Wan Henry Calhon,
n Leo county, near Tnpto (sm,
he 24th ult, He died esad ,~ of' the
hisease of the heart, whilst, visiting a
s*bhed's h.h raps ion as 'a
'hymlebanile st*fllnter, H4
narried In Andermon mandyar ago
hisOtt' a eiser, Hone, Jmues ,
)r. Eus 1PIh '.4 Eo ehildren uur
''u' (Ja. ate jouha.Ima ,
lie hats James' Oulkeen, of ..bbevile,
md a ap shi~UdadehnQ. Calhoun.
Ele was abou Aflty'fooryer ohl.~.
iflerene on gl ese
>oughtmandh seid duling the lhe epbcult'
.ion in New Yoa.r
A "corn" Panio Out West.
Theja'e ezoitnient and "downward
tend")oy,;the grain market tChi
cage. The Monday evening papers 9f
that city furnish the following particu
lare. The Chioago Journal says:
"Grain ootpes in more rapidly than
Vabted for shipnnt, under our r
opot peouniary derangements, and
there have been but few here who
could command money enough to buy
to bold. Our weakness has re-acted
on New York, and soot that market
down, while Liverpool has caught the
same infection. Wall street gamb
ling was the primary cause, but the
proximate cause arose in Chicago.
There was a good deal of short trad
ing to-day, many being anxious to sell,
and others equally willing to buy, but
with a dooidod proforence for the
buyer's option, which made buyer the
month worth a groal deal more than
With reference to the condition of
the banks, under this unfavorable con
dition of things, the writer says :
"The strain on the banks of this
city, produced by the large amount of
grain which has accumulated here, has
been heavy. The panic in Now York
deprived the grain and flour dealers
of Now York city and State of the
facilities for doing business, because
they could not got accommodations to
pay sight bills drawn on them to pay
for grain shipped from hore. There
has boon any quantity of orders here
to buy grain, to be paid for by bills
drawn at thirty days ; and it is useless
for the banks of this city, without an
increase of capital, to attempt to fur
nish funds for the whole of -the trans.
actions in grain from the hands of the
producer to the consumer in the East.
ern and foreign markets."
At Cincinnati, the Enquirer says of
"Advicee from other points have
boon of an unfavorable character,
and the orders have generally been
withdrawn. The city millers are, in
most cases, limiting their purc..t. to
immediate wants, as they have not
much confidenco in prices, and the
present rates for flour afford them no
profit. The receipts of wheat have
not been largo, and the supply has
exceeded the demand ; and there be
ing more disposition to sell, eonoes,
slons were, in some cases, granted.
"Corn-pricos are lower. The dis
tillers have been buying pretty freely
at interior points, and. are not in the
market to any extent at present, and
the demand from the local dealers is
equal to the receipts."
Tuax SOUTHERN OOMMInCIAL CoN.
VxNTIN.--The Augusta Chroncle and
Sentinel publishes a special despatch,
dated Louisville, October 1 2, which
"The Southern Commercial Con
vention met to-day, and was organiz
ed by the election of ex-President
Millard Fillmore as President. Gov.
Stevenson, of Kentucky, delivered the
welcoming address, in which, refer
ring to direct trade with Europe, he
expressed the hope that Norfolk would
be the port of entry for the first line
of steamers. The remarks of Gov.
Stevenson in reference to the port of
entry caused much feeling and dissat
isfaction among the: deolegation~s froni
the more Southern States. The Con
ventlon was exceedingly disorderly,
and nothing of importance was done
to-day. A resolution against Chinese
immigration was introduced.
"The Southern Pa~cifio Railroad will
be the inain question which comes
before tiho Convention. There is
much jealously between the ad
vocates of Norfolk as a port of
entry and the delegates favoring
more Southern ports. Nearly every
State is represented. There was a
difficulty between an 'Alabamna said
K~entuck2 delegate, but nothing se
Thw Associated Press dispatch says:
"Fillniors tas 0leot6d WPresi~ ut of
the Conio~tionp. and wasj inrir uced
by Gov. .Stevemiion.) 1lk. lwore
trusted the questions soired by the
war would never disturb us again. lie
expressed his veneration for the Cofr
stitution, though he know when he
signed the fugitive slave law ho was
signing his' political 'death&irarfant.
'1 fouu4 no defect. in it s it was eonsti
tutional; I would havye signed it bad
it taketa my right arm.t A message
fres city 6f Louisville and, State of
Kenttoky, roocimonding 'Norfolk as
4he to minus of a steamshnip line from
Utreoh%, was received."
No n --1 ~ a'~'cbns I-eatly
improved health, but seemed much
pained to hear of the death of Ex
Aesident Pierpe~ in lon cabinet he
1bold the portfol4 e o war. Mr. Da
yle's family remain iQ Europe, The
knowledge th4t"lIit. 'Davil would upy
riv. by the Baltisoro dod together a
Wnar croid at tie wharf, but It was
qtwe dark before the passengers left
(ho ship, and many were disappointed
Sa not seeing him, though a oonalder-.
ble nuxmbdr rnmained for some' tinie
Qiuteld atGp~ st asbdtt 7
~eo'r. Uq 99:ofti passen
gers land.d ~r vis walked to
the foruy~boat, on wafoh~ be draosasd
qverto oto ar nJImua e
withdrews to'his nbh4, but didg the
evening was waited on -by several
friends iMa.1)ath registered at-th
oetel as Jefferson Davis of Nid*Isspa
It a atiful truth that the
~aoadatioeEf des.ettle pplats is
ei n' iBi rgm1'if r2' h'r
esM~ieof atll li1opid, #-N
coral and eternisi, telanmeern theI
goodneean aGod.l "
TIE YIELD' O COTN.
The Bgnwell Jotrnal says: "We
hear ma iy complainta in regard to the
yield of Ootton thin season. It takes
nearly seventeen hundred pounds of
seed cotton to make a bale weighing
Bye hundreds pounds. It is thought
by some that this has been produced
by the protracted drought; but we
have yet heard no satisfactory expla
nation of the matter. The fault evi
dently does not lio in the gins, as some
of the best gins in the country have
given similar results."
A ROW IN CJIUnCiI.
The Barnwell Journal says: "Quite
a row occurred at the colored church
in I3rnwell on Saturday night last.
While the congregation were at wor
ship a froedman named London
Brown came into the church in a state
of intoxication, and upon using very
profane language was remonstrated
with by Tony Robertson, another col
ored man. London drew his knife and
showed fight, when Tony promptly
knocked him down with a stink. The
greatest confusion and consternation
prevailed at the time, and women
were soon leaping from the windows
of the church, and making their way
into the village, screaming all the
while. Such a scone at church was
shameful in the extreme, and we hope
our colored people will see that it duoes
not occur again."
MAnLnOHo' AGRiCULiTURAL SOCIETY.'
This society met on Monday, Octo
The question whether cotton plant.
ors would sow wheat enough, at least
for their own use, was freely discussed
and decided in the affirmative, by a
vote of seventeen to three.
The following resolution was adopt
ed in reference to oats: That it is the
interest of planters to extend the oat
Drop, and in some degree, to make it
a substitute for corn-leaving it for
future expriments to determine wheth
er it may not be used as an entire
substituto in the feeding of horsea and
The following are the delegates to
the Stato Agricultural Society : Jas.
A. Peterkin, W. P. Emanuel, Win. J.
Loek, W. C. Dudley.
The officers of the society were con
stituted a committee to consider and
report to next meeting some plan, if
practicable, whereby the society could
furnish corn to the destitute until their
wants are relieved by the harvesting
of another crop.
BnIrIen OPINION or T E WAR IN
CunA.-Whilo Spain is vainly pro
longing a hopoleso struggle in Cuba
and foolishly prating of war with the
United States the -blood of many of
her bravest citizens is flowing in the
streets of an important provincial
city. At Tarragona, a few days ago,
rho Governor's secretary, who with
rash temerity presented himself at a
republican meeting, was murdered by
an excited mob. Now a telegram
announces that in the same town the
volunteers have erected barricades,
and engaged in ahvjnd-to-hand fight,
which lasted the whole of Saturday
night. The volunteers, it is said, lied
manifested republican tendencies, and
were therefore ordered to disarm.
As might have been expected, they
refused compliance with this order,
and the result has been a sanguinary
struggle, which resulted in their de
feat. Many lives have been lost and
the prisoners confined on board the
siips in the harbor. The plague
stricken colony of Fernando Po will
prob'ably be their destination. In the
momeawhile the prospect appears
ConnDIN AND FIex, <Jn.--We have
received the following not from Mr.
A.14~ Corbin, the brother-in-law of
President Grant, In which it will be
seon he denies the statements of Mr.
James Fibk, Jr., eharging him with
aomplicity In getting up the late gold
October 5, 1859.
To THlE EniTOR OF THlE IIBInALD:
I have exohanged not i word on lnan
il matters,.either verbally or in wri
bing,with Mr. James Fisk, Jr.,from the
bommeneent of the gold specula
tion until It .broke on Friday noon ;
nor within that period did I ever au
bhorise any human being, either ver
bally or in writIng, to buy or sell gold
for me or for any one else.
A. R. CoRIDIN.
. [Nh Y blraid.
DUF.L.--The following piece of news
we find in the Augusta Chronicle d&
&ntinel, of Monday :
We learn that a party of gentlemen
eanme to this city from Charleston on
Baturday last, between two of whom
a ohallenge had passed on Friday pre
viousj and on Siunday went down to
Bieachm Island for the purpose of "010s4
Ing their cotripspondence" in accord.
goo wIi theh "Code." On arriving
here the diffeculy was amicably ad
|(tated withotit the exchange of any
ht. We did not learn th~e names
of the pa'rties, but are 'pleiased ,4t
learn that the affair was a bloodless
rmno .ad thist, all, retuned inie yeo.
tbsray In good spirits, and satisfied
With tbhi littid tij,hioh akded so
nauch pl6Wsanter than was previously
iourhapared atudente have been
sntered a*dhe Uniterhity of Virgimig,
abid there O*n isry ptesonf whit 4se
ta hp~~ whIJ Jaomesedto
av hud a;: Generally epeaking,
te stededitee learn,.older thuan
t400 Ihortofoto at the UdjifMS.
dnoe the war+*fegg144tlie a faot,
'or whieb #b would .bes diffiult- to' as
degn a'band ans.
A Bide With a Lunatio.
.iples urea of railway traveling
iy Englaud'.aro vividly illustrated by
tho following incident which happen
ed on a line near London :
A young' lady got into a second
class coarriago whore she was soon
joined by a gentleman about thirty
years old, whose manner sormed very
strange and excited. They were alone
in the carriage.
As soon as the train started, this
man got up also of a sudden, and be
gan by throwing his carpot-bag out of
the window, saying :
"This cars iage is much too heavy.
Come, we must lighton it as much as
Io then sat down again, but jump
ed a miniuto after screaming out :
"It's too heavy ! It's too heavy !'
And so saying, lie sent his coat out
of the window to join the carpet-bag,
then away went his waistcoat, his cra
vat and his shoes I
Ile then sat down, and appeared to
be thinking profoundly. All of a
sudden he turned toward the young
girl, who was as frightened us possible,
and said :
"cOn your knees, madam, on your
knees I We will pray for the Duke
of Gloucester !"
And he knelt down.
The poor girl immediatoly obeyed
hini. The stranger then began pray.
lig fervently for the Duke of Gloucos
ter, then for the Duke of St. Albany,
then for the Duke of York-in a word
for all the Pukes in Great Britain and
Ile then sat down again The
young lady, more dead than alive,
was in a corner of the carriage, a prey
to the most profound terror.
Nevertheless, this strange person
soon began to feel loss quiet.
"This cn't go on," be said : "It is
really much too Leavy-much too
hicavy. The train will soon have to
stop-it won't be able to go on.
Come now, we must lighten it. One
of us must get out. I won't ; so sup
pose you jump out of the window !"
And he walked resolutely up to
But she said to him orying :
"Oh, sir, do stay for one moment ;
yvo have not yet prayed for the Duke
)f Northumberland !"
"You are right, we had forgotten
in. On your knees, and let's pray
or the Duke of Northumberland '
They were still in deep prayer
vhen the train arrived at the station,
and the young girl fainted in the arms
>f some friends who were waiting for
I1er companion was arrested, and
soon recognized as a lunatic who had
)seaped from Ilanwell.
M R a . PARTINGTON SnoriN.
'Come, Ike, got your basket and let's
propol to town."
Tihey enter a fuahionable millinery
"How do you sell potatoes?"
"Do you amean, maduue, to insult ,
ye ?" ,
"Well, I would like to consult you
about getting a couple of pecks.1 ko,
ring about your basket."
"But madame, we do not deal in
)otatocs. Who told you we sold po.
"Our advertisement ! It certainly
rays no such thing."
"But it doz. Ike, come here. Didn't
iou read to mec the other night, about
hlis new millinery store have conceiv
ad a new assortment of pitatoes from o
N'ew York 2"
'-There, now: you needn't be skeer
3d, I ain't no revenue deceptive."]
"Madame you have made a mistake.
[ur advertisement announces for sale
palpitaters, a new article of female p
ipparel with whieh young ladies, a
wvhose bosoms are not fulIlyd developed, t1
ire enabled to beautify their forms,
mud i'ender perceptible the affectionate
3motions of their loving hearts.- ..
Elence they are called pal pitators."
"LA, mel! your advertisement d idn't
:ay about parallels enveloping femnale
bosoms and show their notiens of af- 2
reotion. Now if you denounce them
is bosom pitators you'd be more in.
betlifient. WVell, I'm after stomach
pitaters, which I bave more affection
for, besides my bosom Is parallel
snough and I pretend for the future
o keep It so without putting pitaters
in it, anyhow. Goodbye, Mrs. Millhi
ier. Come Ike, let's tramp."
Promises made in the time of af
Fliction require a better memory than
peopleI commonly possess.
Making waist places 'glad-putting
your arm around a pretty girl.
What is society, after all, but a
inixture of mistor-hes and miss-cries.
Confine your expensios, or they will
Tic that falls in love with himself
will have no rivals.
How could "Old Dog Tray" boe
faithful and botray7
Thme ruling passion of life is some-.
times atrongly exhibited even in
leath, but it Is seldom that it does
meot hide itself from the presence of
he charming little archer whose ar
rowsg aro tipped with the the fires of
af love. Yet, from the following (an
ictual- experience, by the way) it
iould ee that there are exceptins
o this general rqle
Weii, I love but thee alone,
(Thus sighed the tender youith),'
Ohtl oat e, then; my passion own,
Wrr ling~ij s, in earnest tyoe,
Indeed I speak the trutb.'
Af Mue-h blush o'oespread the
ettil askedl In accents nie~k.
How much h ad a ye...
The "CilROLJINA FERTILIZER," Is n
nd is pronowneil by vnrious chemists, one
'oruvian Guano in its Fertilising Properties
inot land and sea anirrals, and possess qua
A(. Wo annex the analysis of Professor Si
"L 1DORATORY OF TnE 11EE
Analysis of a sample of Carolina Fertilize
Moisture expolled at 2120 F,
Organic Malter, with some water of oombin
'hosporio Acid-Soluble, (.96 En
na->Luble, 0.17 E
ulphurio Ac'd, 11.01 Eq
ulphalo of Potash,
ulphate of Soda,
On the strengths of these results I am glh
We a ill furnish this excellent FERTIId2
P. P. TOALE,
Charleston, S. C., Manufacturer of
DO9RS, SA:SH, BLINDS.
AVING THE LARGEST AND MOST
.1 COMPLETE FAtCTORY in the South
rn States, and keeping always on hand n
irge and most completo stock of DOORS,
AS1ilS, BLINDS, Sash Doors, Store
oors, Shutters, Mouldings, &c.."&c., I am
unbled to sell low and at manufacturers'
N. B.-Striot attention paid to shippiag
goodordcr. July 20
REEDER & DAVIS,
Ac t)ttO x "R O 'ai
oieeral Conunission Mere auts,
AnoRn's NOnTH WIhARF,
C H1A R LE S T O N,' S. -C.
Consignments Respecclfully Solicited
aWirr P E EEnER. ZIM3EnRMA N DAVIS.
SE AR1.''S PATENT LOCK TIES, unsur
passed by any Tie yet manufactured.
or nontness, strength and durability, this
lo has no equal.'llavIng soldl themt for the
net three years, we feel that we canl cor.
ially recommend thtem to all Planters -as
te article they want. For sole bmy
CEO. WV. WILLIAMS & CO.,
Factors, Charleston, S. C.
G~ULLMITS STEEL BRtUS[
lATJL'S PATENT COTTON GIN
Send for Circulars.
Aget for the state,
52 fEst Day, south of the old Postoffice.
aug 19--8m Charleston, 8. 0.
ST rADLIil ED) :ugge
Wholesale and Iletail Dealer
300TS,. SHOES and HATS,
EAST SIDE OF lIAIldTRtEET,
00bvUMBI A, 8. OY
C TTON FACTOS'
eoneral Comnmission Merebants.
B,16 sli 14 O0$ lee~i hnfb.
ns, flihoy silver' B b Chamn, and sIl '
'hirebles with~uteel top..
All work don. in *orzdn1nk, ta
oeme and see. My md40 is l'quidk e les
ad emall pro~ts
ade from the Phosphates of South Carolina,
of the best Manures known, oefy Inferior to
These Phosphates are the remains of ex
itles of the greatest value to the agrioultur.
ICAL COLLEGE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
, personally selected.
at ion expelled at a low red heat, 10.60
uivalont to 11.27 Soluble Phosphate of Limo
uivalent to 13.48 Insoluble (b ebo).
24.76 Phosphate of Lime.
uivalent to 23.05 Bulphuto of Limo.
d to certify to the superiority of the Carols.
C. U. SiE1'AliD, Jr.
ER to Planters and others at $60 per ton of
GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO.,
I Importers and Manufacturers of
COACH AND SADDLERY
No. 222 Butltinors 8t.. Baltmere.
ETAs,1,I1 D 1825.
Springs, iBnamlled Catise, '$
Tare Bote, Mass,
Wheels, Enameled Loather, Bag Leather,
Skirting, Harness Leather, Stirrups, Bits.
&o. Also, all other article, appertaining to
our busuess. sept 18-tim
Consolidation of Stock.
CHARLOTTE, COLUNBIA, & AUo'A R. . Co.,
CoLtUMBIA, 8. 0., September 24. 186a
TIlE undersigned is now prepared to is
mie Certificates of Stock in this Company,
in lieu of the Stock of the Charlotte and
South Carolina and the-Oolumbia and -At
gusta llilroad Conmpanies. in aecordance
with the terms of Consoldation, adopted by
the Stockholders in Joint Convention, July
8, 1869, vis :
'-Each share of stock in thie Charlotte and
South Carolina Raih-ondl Company shall be
converted into a elhare lnathe consolidation
company ; and every four and one-half
s'haares of stock In the Columbia anelAugum
ta liailroad Company shall be converted
into a sabare in thoe consolidated company ;
and where, in the in-st named appertion.
ment,ifractions of a share thmat result, the
owners t-hereof mar, at their option, conm
pleto tihe unit by paying for theD necessity
additional shares of Columbia and Anuta
Rtailroad stock at thme rate of$12.6 per
'hare,o' they may receive pay - for theoir
surphtts shares at, the same rate."
Stockholders or their legal representa.
tives are required to surrender the old Cer.
tifloates, when applying forthen
sept 28 Scoretary and Treaaskee.
J2AVING distposed of my rsa2 atbeok of
Uoodsin WIsboro au4e to
Lonigt owns (JHftisoi'tohtis tidu .peune
Stofo.. Where will be fe6#4,,ipyariety
of Dry Ouede, the bekt'of' ~r4 e ad
ed to call and exanihde i(4
~ug 17. d 0
NGods and Ole9Nh