Jim Wolf and the Tom Qats.
Lkjiew bv the sympathetic glow upon
his bald head?I knew by "the. thoughtful
look upon his .face?I kiie-^ by. I he uno
tional fla>h upon the strawberry on the
end ??f the old free liver s nose, that Simon
Wheeler's memory was bit^y wit.i o de.i
tiiiae. Ami so 1 prepared t<> leaye;'j>ecaui*-e
airilVese ? ?rs sv inptuuis of a" reminiscence
?signs'that was going, to be delivered
uf another of his tiro??tne. personal expe?
riences x but I was tovr.slow; lie got* rive
. start of nie. As nearly as I can recollect
"the infliction was couched in the following
3'We was all boys then.1 and didn't care
for.not.hing only how to shirk school and
keep-up a revivin stale of devilment all
cthe-time. This yah Jim Wolf that 1 was
talking: about, was the "prentice, and- he
: 'was-the. best 'hearted fellow,, he was, aud
the most torgiviu' and cmseltish I ever see;
vv-erl, .there couldn't be-ani?re ' ullier b?.y
tliiVn he was, take h'ini "Ifbw you would,"
".and sorry enough I was vhen 1 saw him
Me ..and lleiiry . was always pestering
hitn^audplasteiiughyss hills 021 his back,
"and putting bumble bees-in his bed, and >o
dUi and sometimes we wo'd crowd in and
fytnk with him,.notwit'teTandihghis growl- j
ing, and then wed'let^on to get mad and i
-.flghtf across him, so.asjo keep him stirred
upHike. " He- was' nineteen, he was,- and
long and Unk .and bashful, and we was
;'j fifteen or sixteen, and tolerable lazy, and
So, that night you.jknpw that my sister
Jfary^-gave the candy. pullin'.. They start?
ed us ott'to'.bcd early, so that the company
'", could have full swing, and tun'g in on Jim,
to have some fun. ?_? -
Our winder looked out on the root of
the ell, and about ten. o'clock-a- couple of
torn cats got a rarin' and' ohargin- round
on it and carryin' on like sin.
There wa^ four inches of snow on the
roof, and it rtvas froze so'that there was a
.right'smart crust Of . ice on it, and the
inooh- was shini?' bright,- ami -we coiild-see
them cats like daylight. First they stand
off, and e yow yovv-yow just the sa.ue as
if they were catsstn1 one another, you know,
and-bow up their backs andbush up their
tails, and swell around and spit, and then
all of a sudden the grey eat he'd snatch a
handful of tnr off the yaller. cat s ham; and
Spin around tike a button*on a? barn door.
But the yaller cat 'was game, arr" lie'd
come and. cliiuvh, and- the way ioeyd
gouge and bite, and hovri, and the way
they d make:the fur fly was powerful.
WeJlr Jim, he got disgusted with the
row. and- lowed-, he d climb ottfthere and
- s^ake;'er?"xilfTn tiiat roof. He^had" really
ho Jiotion of doin'it, Jikely, but we ever?
lastingly dogged, hitr and bully ragged
howjie wouldn't .take.a dare, and- so on,
.. till, bimeby he histed the winder, an 1 low
and behold, he went; went exactly as he
was, nothih'on bht a shirt, and it was*
. short. You ought to have seen hi-.-t creep
in.; over,the Ice, and digging his toe-nai's
' and tinger-nails in for to keep liitn from
slipping; andabovt^ii. you ought to seen
that shirt a flappin' in the wind, and them
long, redieklous ahanks of his 11 a glioten
' in' in the moonlight.
Them eouip'ny folks was down there
. nrhder the eaves, the whole squad of .em
under tliat"??niery shed of VVasli'ton B'>w
cf vines ; all settui' round about two
dozeu saucers of hot candy which they d
gotrinto the snow to cool. And they- was
langhin'and talkin liVely ; but bless yon,
they didu t know, nothing 'buUt the pa no .
rama that was going on over their heads.
Well, Jim.he went a- sneakm*- and sneak
in' right op to the-comb-of the roof; till
lie was in a foot and ? half oi ein, and
then, all"of a sudden he made a grali for
the yaller cat.*- But, by gosh; he missed
; five and slipped his holt, and his heels flew
rrp-and he flapped on his baek, and shot
o3"a that roof like a dart: Went a smash'
in'and .tu crushm down thro' them old
. rusty vines and'landed right in the'dead
center of them co pany people, >ot down
like earthquake in them two dozen sassers
of red funveandy, and let oh" a howl that
was -bark from the tombs. Them girls?
well, they left, you know. They see he
want dressed for company and so they let'4.
AlUwatt d-me in a second : it was ju>t one
little war whoop and a* whisk of their
dresses,-and blame the wench of etil was
Jim he was a sight, lie was gormed
with the "bili 11" hot. molasses candy"clean
dowu to- his-heels, and jnore busted sassers
hanging to hiin than if he was an Inju?.
prince; ain?l he caine.,.praucing up stairs
just a whoopin' and cussin' and every jump
he, shed some China, and every squirm he
fetched he dipped some candy
And.blistered ! Why bless your soul,
that poor creature couldn't roely set down
comfortable f?r as much as tour weeks;
A Good Joke on Grant.?uMack" tells
the following:- This is* as good'a place as
any to tell what .1 conceive to bo a good
joke at Grant's expense perpetrated by so
grave a person as Attorney Geneial Stati
bury. My authority is unquestionable-,.as
irMuct; it always is. Soon after Grant'*
accession to the cabinet he brought up a
proposition, in cabinet meeting, in regard
to the abolition of whipping, as a punish
ment for crime, in the South. The whip?
ping post, he said, was a relic of barbarism,
and it ought be abolished; All the cabinet
officers agreed on that point, but they
differed as to the propriety of interfering
against the penal laws of a State. Mich
punishment, was being gradually abolished I
anyhow, and would soon.disappear entire- '
ly. But Grant believed* that 'something :
ought to-be done by. the army to prevent j
its continuance. It-was so barbarous that i
it onght to be tolgftued a day |i.ii?rer. ?
yStanbery glanced iWffiv ge. end, and saiil
- in.a-.quiet way: "I believe you still buck
' and gag men and tie them up by the lhuuil?s
io^ihe army, within a mile of this house,
don't you ?' * i
"YVs,'' the general saidv"that had to be '
done some titnes." j
''Well, it seems to me," replied Stanbery,
-?that it's a little w-orse to buck and gag a
maa for getting tipsy than to whip him
tor larceny. If yourhud.to choose, would
yon rather be whipped or gagged V
The general ' ad to acknowledge that, as
between the two, he'd *afce the whipping,
and'he postponed'fulher remarks on the
barbarism of the 'whipping post to some
future jutetiag. 1
i ' '? ''7-^.'.-v.' -i '
Iinp-r . at Order,
The foH'-wiiig' important order lias been
issued by (ieneral Can by':
Hdqus: SKoo>*n.Alu.iT,\n^DisTRic-t, )
Charleston, S. C, Jan. 27, 1808. j
[General Orders A'o. II.]
I. It haying been ?cprescnted that, ow?
ing to eertain informalities and coii-com
pliance with certain regulations prescribed
b\ the laws of the State and bv military
orders ft?r d-raw'inij juries in South Carol i
na, such? drawing have in some eases beer
rendered irregular and invalid, it is order?
1. That juries hen-tof..re drawn, or which
previous to the regular Sjiriiiir terms of the
Circuit Courts now approaching, may be
drawn for a Circuit or District Court, in
any judicial District of South ?Carolina,
whether the provisions of General Orders
No. 32, or No. ?9, No. 100, of the year 1807.
front these Headquarters, were regarded in
tiie preparation ?f the list from which any
drawing was made or may be made, and
whether s.ueh drawing was, or may be at a
regular term of any court, or tit an extra
court orb} t. e clerk-of ra-court and the sher?
iff of a District, in tiie presence of a magis
t: -te and whet Ihm* such extra court or draw?
ing by the-officers of any court was order?
ed" by the Governor of the State, any
tPudge, Circuit.Court- or-Conrt- of Appeals,
are hereby legalized1; and'the right of chal?
lenge as given by the -aid General Orders
No. 89, ami the necessary drawing of tales,
are hereby preserved as heretofore.
2. At the next Spring terms of the
Circuit and District Courts respectively,
and whensoever thereafter new jury lists
are to be made for any District, jury lists
shall.be prepared for the list of till male citi?
zens iherein wh.? shall have paid taxes
within the.twelve months next proceeding
and challenges shall be allowed in confor?
mity with Venera! Orders No. S9.
3. Upon the return of the venires-,, the
presiding judge of the court shall1 be- au?
thorized, at the empanelling of juries so
drawn, to set-aside any juror for pcisonal
untiiness-by reason of intellectual or moral
disqualifications : provided: that race, color
or former condition of servitude shall not'
of itself-be a ground.of- exclusion:
I'l: The .Courts of Common Pleas and
General "Wessums in South Carolina are
hc.reby"inve<ted. with concurrent jurisdic?
tion with the District Courts of all cases
and matters of which tht District Courts
have .jurisdict ion under life Constitution
and laws of the ?State.
III. The provisions of the Act of Gen?
eral Assembly of the State of South Car?
olina, entitled "An Act to amend the law
in relation to tenants,"' approved Decem?
ber 19th, 1806, shall be construed to extend'
and apply to all cases of tenancies, wheth?
er at will or for ;i term limited-'by the act
of the parties or by operation otlau, and
wiiether such tenancies wen? created by
parol or by written leases or contracts of
letting, wherever rent shall be due and in
'arrears, or w-hetever the tenant shall hold?
over aftc* the cassation of his right of oc
^cupaucy. Whenever application is ma<le
to-a magistrate to remove a tenant for any
cause within the intent of said Act .as
hereby construed, it shall be the duty of
such magistrate and of the sheriff or con?
stable to proceed under the Act herein
recited, and to charge no greater.fees than
those therein prescribed.
IV*. In no crimnal case where friere is
appeal fioin any other court to the Court
of Appeals, shall it be necessary for the
accused to appear in person before the
Court of App'-als hut in a-ease of capital
felony, the Court of A j meals, at its di ere
noa with regard to expediency as to the
time ami place of sentence, ma)- order a
prfsoner to be brought before it.
By command 'of Brevet Major-General
Eo. *K. S. Ca.nby :
Aid de Camp, A. A. A. G.
-? ? ? -
Down wl h the Die ioniri2S.
The reporter of ihe Raleigh Sentinel.
whosUetfhes the proceedings of tiie North
Carolina Bones and Banjo Contention, in
his classification of mem Hers, culled .the
black members ? negroes.'' For tIiis he
has been threatened with expulsion from
the ball. Commenting on the action of
t e ( otivehtion, the New York Journal
of Commerce congratulates itself that the
authority ol the North Carolina Conven?
tion docs not reach beyond the limits ol
that State, and that the people of the
North are ind under the necessity of
??bunting up" delicate euphonising to suit
"the fastidious tastes of the members id"
It becomes a question whetller the po
lilirtd and social revolution wine ? ?adi
cuiisiu is now attempting is to be allowed
to tak-o- a literary turn ami subvert our
slau.mrd dictionaries. It appears to be
aiming at the authority of the Lexico?
graphers, and to threaten, what all New
England has until now been proud of. the
fame and the ascendancy of the learned
Noah Webs I er. We call a horse a horse,
a man a man. the whiles Caucasians, the
blacks Negroes Turning to Webster's
dictionary, we find.the following:
"N-tnito?a black man : especially one
'?of a race of black or very dark persons,
?who inhabit the greater part of Africa,
??and are distinguished by crisped or curly
??hair, fiat noses, high check bones, and
"thick, protruding lips.''
This is a definition.of a New England
Lexicographer, made before the Recon?
struction Hill was passed giving suffrage
to the- negroes. Uns that act changed'
the meaning of the word ?
There was a very greu* man of Eng?
land, who abhorred the slave trade, and
always manifested a profound sympathy,
for t'lVe African savages. This great man
was the learned Dr. Samuel;Johnson, the
author of* ' Johnson's- Dii'tionnry of the
English language." He'had tor years a
negro servant named Francis Barber, to
whom he le't the hulk of his property,
and after uatuing;him in his will, he added
Dr. Johnson, of England) and Noah
Webster, of Massachusetts, were our most
eminent Lexicographers, and wo have
that authority for calling a black man a
Down with the dictionaries; exclaim
tiie Radicals?a hhn-k man is riot a negro!
What, then, we ask. is lie? He is not an
ape, a gorilla, an indian or a white man.
If not a negro, what is he? Among the
numerous wants treated by Radicalism
is ? lie wftL, e>[ a new dielienary. j
The Oldest Man in America..
The Detroit Post gives the following ac?
count of a man who lives in that city, aged
114 years :
In a low cabin at the .upper end of a
narrow alley, branching oft' from Fourth
street east," between Hastings and An?
tonie streets, there dwells a poor negro,
known among his kindred'as "Old Father
Robinson." It.is customary to apply the
appellation "old " to those who have pass?
ed their sixtieth year, but in case of Rob?
inson the adjective requires an additional
one to qualify it. for being now in his 114
year, he is not only very old, but is, doubt?
less, best entitled to the oft repeated
phrase, the oldest inhabitant." Nor is
his-remarkable longevity the sole feature
in this aged negro. Unlike many, Iiis fac?
ulties have been retained unimpaired !?
Up to this week his vision was nndimmed
and his hearing unusually acute, but du?
ring the last few day*-he has faiicd: rapid?
ly until in his own expressive language,
" the clock is almost run down."
Robinson was born in August, 1753, on
the plantation of Col. Du Chiclle, in East
Maryland.. Through the war of the Rev?
olution, Robinson followed the fortunes of
his master, serving him in the capacity of
body guard. It was interesting to sit and
listen to this old man a few months ago,
.befbie the film of death had obscured, his
mental vision, and hear him tell ot the ex?
ploits of the Revolutionary soldiers, and
describe the terrible battle scenes th'ough
which he had passed. A saber cut on the
top of his head and the loss of a forcfin
ger are the mementoes of his valor. With
especial pleasure he would relate how the
British army surrendered at Yorktown,
and would depict the scene when the proud
Lord Cornwallis delivered up his sword to
In the battle of New Orleans, fought on
January 8, 1815, when General Jackson
overthrew the British host under Packcn
ham, Robinson also participated in the
same capacity as in the Revolutionary
war. A century is a long period to look
back upon, yet Robinson could describe
the events of. his youth with clearness and
vigor, which always rendered them inter?
esting to- his auditors.. In his humble
cabin.many of our respectable and "wealthy
citizens have frequently assembled to min?
ister to- his-feeble wants, in return for
which he would repeat the sto'y of his
life, and relate incidents of- the several
crises through which the nation has passed
from its struggling infancy to its present
As tiie reward of his faithful services,
Robinson- was manumitted some forty
years ago. lie lias been married several
times-, but his children and his "wives were
separated from him; Ilia- present'wife,
with whom he has-been living over twen?
ty years, is fifty-nine years oldj lie being
nearly double her age.
When over eighty years of age he was
still a robust1 man, six feet in height, and
quite erect. Such is the result of a tem?
perate and moral life. At an early
period he became connected with the
Wesleyan Methodists," of which Church
he is still a member. Christian men, white
and ' black, frequently stand beside his
couch, and the impression left upon them
all is that Robinson has built his hope on
a sure foundation.
One hundred and fourteen years !' Few
would wish to live so long. Life is sweet,
and men will cling to it with blind and
struggling tenacity, but the ^.majority
would be willing to "fall asleep," before
a century had passed over their heads.
No longer is there left anything to'bind
us to earth, and the soul then naturally
desires to return to the God whogave it.
Congress and the Supreme Court.
The attempt which has been made by a
majority in the House of Representatives
to prevent a decision by the Supreme
Court against the constitutionality of the
Reconstruction Acts, has been condemned
throughout the countn. A large number
of papers in the Republican connection
have denounced" it, and even the most
Radical organs cd'the party Have done lit?
tle more than feebly to apologize for it.
It must not be supposed, however,, that
this result has had any salutary effect
upon the minds of those who originated
the scheme. The new measure which has
since been prepared by Thad. Stephens
(published by us yesterday,) is not pre?
sented as a substitute with any deference
to the prevalent popular condemnation of
the former project, for it,avows-, in express
terms, the object for- which the first bill
was covertly, contrived. Mr. Stevens and
some wf'his Radical coadjutors are sharp
enough-to sec that the original proposi?
tion must'fall by its own weights An un?
constitutional law would have no efFeot in
securing another of the same character
from judicial condemnation.. The new
measure, it will be seen, forbids the ap?
peal to the Supreme. Court of any ca-e
arising under the illegal action of Con?
gress in the establishment of a military
despotism in a part of the United Slates.
This is both a confession that the acts
referred to arc unconstitutional, and the
avowal of a determination to enforce tiium.
at all hazards. But no matter how trying
such desperate measures may be, they can
only be met fairly at the polls, and the
people must possess their souls in patience
until the remedy is in their hands. The
lesson will not be without its uses. When
we portrayed the character of that Radi?
calism now throwing off all disguise; some
of our readers thought that the picture
was overdrawn. They can now see its
deformity for themselves,, and are not
likely to be enchanted with the revelation.
The Conservative portion of the dominant
party are reaping the bitter fruit of their
own sowing, and'we trust that they will
"be-wiser fur all the time to come.:?Journal
Our Future Hope.
When we speak of a restoration of all
our rights under the Constitution, except
slavery, some of our people smile, and
think we are over-sanguine. It is some
consolation to know that we arc not by
any means alone. Read- what the Hon.
Mr. Brooks of New York said a few days
ago in a speech delivered by him in the
V. S. House of Representatives:
14 We intend to undo what has been
done by this Congress} and- we shall soon?
er or later, have the power within the
walls of the House to undo it all. These
proceedings in Ohio and New Jersey are
but the beginning of the revolution
lias already' made its appearance else
where; aud prerogatives, and powers
which the majority in this House is now
assuming in the moat revolutionary man?
ner we intend to make use of to undo all
these revolutionary and- violent proceed?
ings. So the honorable gentleman from
Massachusetts might as well make up his
mind to see the beginning of this great
reactionary movement. We do not intend
to deprive the negroes of the South of
their liberty. We"intend to allow them a
five-fifths representation, not a three-fifths
one, which the negroes in the North are
having; But we do not intend to allow,
30 far as we c an help it, the people of the
North to be brought into negro co-part?
nership in government on the floor of this
House, or to be ruled by black majorities,
by rottenborough negro constituencies in
We do not intend to be ruled by any
such government as that, and all the pro?
cesses of legislation by which that has
been reached, or is to be reached.?
Through State Legislatures, as- in Ohio;
through State action, as iu New Jersey;
through 50,000 popular majority in my
own State, to be increased next year to
100,000. If this House goes on with those
proceedings, we intend to undo them all.
I repeat, that everything which has been
done is to be undone. The voice of the
people is no longer heard in whispers, but
m-the loud roar ot the whirlwind, coming
from all parts of the country; and it will
sooner or later unseat a large majority of
those who-now oonstitute the majority on
this floor, putting in their places the De?
mocracy of the country. If t he statistics
of elections are examined even now, it
will he found that a large majority of
members on this side of the House" hold
their seats here and vote here on these
bills who no longer represent their con?
stituents, but are acting in utter defiance
of the people who sent them here."
Great Popular Paper!
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS.
Six Dollars a Year..
The Charleston Tri-Weekly News,
Three Hollars a- Year?Two Dollars
lor Six Months.
TEEMS, GASH IN ADVANCE.
C^"' No Paper sent unless the Cash
accompanies the order.
C?EP No Paper sent for a longer time
than paid for.
EI0EDAN, DAWS0N & CO.,
Dee 25, 1887 28 3m
THE WOOL CARDS
AT this place are now iu complete running order.
All the Wool-offered will be carded into Rolls of
life best quality m fchurt'notice, at the following
rules for cash*
All Wool, P!nfn>nml Mixed noils, 12'c. per lb.
Mixed-Cotton and Wool Holls, l?c. per Ib.
Bucon, Lard, Corn and Cotton will be taken at
market rales in exchange for carding. Wool may
be seul to the Factory from any points on the
Railroads, through the agents, and the Holls de?
livered by them-us soon as the Wool can be curded
AX ASSORTMENT OF
UF A SUPERIOR QUALITY,
Will be kept on hand at the Factory, and custo?
mers supplied promptly, at as low figures ns the
market will justify.
Dealers will find it to their interest to give us a
trial before btiyiug elsewhere
It espcci fully,
WILLIAM PERRY & CO.
Oct. n, 1SG7 17?tf
Change of Schedule on.the G,. & C
ON and after FRIDAY, the 15th instant, Tussenger
Trains will run daily, Suudays excepted, as fol?
Leave Columbia at 7.00 a. m.
" Alston at 8.55 "
" Newberry nt 10.35 "
Arrive nt Abbeville at S.30 p. m.
'? nt Anderson nt 6.15 "
? at Greenville at, 6.00
Leave Greenville nt- 6.00 a m.
' Anderson at * C.45
' Abbeville at 8.45. ??
1 Newberry at 1125 p. m.
Arrive at Alston at. 3.00 '*
" st Columbia at' 5.00
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will also run
daily. Sundays excepted, connected-with the up
and down trains on the Greenville and Columbia
It ail road, as follows:
Leave Anderson al 5.20 p. m.
? Pendleton at 6.20 *?
Arrive nt Walhalla at 8.00 "
Leave Walhalla at 4.00 a. tn.
? I'endleton at 5.40 ?*
Arrive at Anderson at C.40 "
The train will return from Helton to Anderson
on Monday and Friday morning.**.
' JAMES 0. MEREDITH, Gen. Sup't.
Dec 3, l&uT
BEWLEY, KEESE & CO,
wholesale and retail dealers in
DRY GOO D 6,
BOOKS and STATIONERY,'.
0?tl6, 1887 18
??i,i@iii>a&, ??? *??
$2?"' Passengers conveyed to and from the De?
pots, froc of charge.
T. S. NICKERSON) Proprietor.
Rob't. Hamilton, Sup't.
Oct lc. 1H07 i? iy
Iiandreth's Garden Seeds.
Warranted fresh and genuine, for sale by
CATER & WALTERS.
.Tun. 11, MM ??' ?
FISHER & LOWRANCE,
Agricultural Implements, Paints, Oils,
GROCERIES, WINES, LiaUORS,
MAIN ST., COrULBIA S. C.
X. II. FISHER. B. S. LOWttANCE.
20 Hhis. Molasses,
73 Bbls. Sugars, A B and C,
15 Bbls.- Cut'Loaf, Crushed and Powdered,
50 Bngs Coffee,
Tickles, Teas, Soda Biscuit,
Sugar Crackers, &c, &c
South Carolina Washing Machine.
We are the exclusive manufacturers of the above
machine in this State. It iiplrtentcd by a South
Carolinian, and is the best machine in use.
Agents-wanted throughout the Stale.
FISHER & LOW HANGE.
By ten bags or more, $3.12Jl per bag, by
FISHER & LOWRANCE.
By the barrel .and very low.
Country Produce received and sold, and goods
advanced on the same, provided the produce is uot
of perishable naiure.
FISHER & LOWRANCE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Oct 9, 18G7 17
WM. B. STANLEY,
IMroRTKICA'tfD DEALER TS
China, Glass & Earthenware,
Silver-Rlatea Britannia and Japanned Ware,
TABLE CUTLERY, MIRRORS,
GAS - FIXTURES^
House-Furnishing SooHs Generally.
OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE,
Columbia, s. a:
Oct 9, 1S67 17 2?
JAS, T. GARDINER & CO:,
W A ? J? Irl O U S E
A.ug'usitai - Georgia.
WILL give their personal attention lo the Sto?
rage and sale of COTTON, and such other Produc?
as may 1 c sent to them.
Cash Advances made on Produce In Store.
JAS. T. GARDINER. R. B. MORRIS.
Oct 9, 1867 17 ?.;m
JOfift SI. Si.OOl&S,
ROYCE Si CO'S WHARF,
Refers to Hon. Gko. A. Tkkniioi.m. Andrew
Simonus. President Fir*! National Bank, Charles?
ton;: F. S. Holmk?, President. S. C. Mining and
Dec 11, 1867 2G Hm
CHISOLM & MILES,
OFFICE?NO. 74 HASEL STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
OFFER their services for the treatment of all
Surgical Affections?including all Diseases ci' the
J.'.i. CIITSODMi M..D.-. F. T. MILES, M. D.
Oct 9, 1867 1" ?m
THE subscriber is now prrywrt'd to furnish EURO;
PUAN LABORERS- of every description, upon
short notice and on favourable terms.
For terms and Circulars, apply to. or address,
JOSEPH H. OPPENHEIM.
No 432 King, corner lIudson-.->:rcet, (
opposite Citadel Square, Charlesion, 3. C.
Not 20, 1867 23 3m
J. B. E. SLOAN",
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SOLICITS consignments of COTTON nnd other
PRODUCE, and tenders-bis services for the pur
char* of merchandize and family supplies.
Sept-25.-. 1807 15 2 m
M6GM6r ROPE, &c
12 Bales Gunny Bagging,
225 Coils Rope?best brands,
125 Kegs Old Dominion Nails? issortcd,
For sale by
August 28. 1807 11
A UO USTA: GEORGIA,
S. M. JONES, Proprietor.
THIS Leading, Fashionable Hotel has been newly
and elegantly furnished, and is dow prepared tc
extend a Welcome to the traveling public.
Col. UEO. II. JONES, Chief Clerk
Oot9, 1867. 17
Oct 16. 1867 18 1T.
Garden S'eeds!' fiardien Seeds !!
WARRANTED genuine Drumhead Cabbage Seed,
for Bale at
BAKER'S DRUG STORE.
J?n 32, If CS 81.
atm. h. ttjtt,
Importer and Wholesale Dealer In
Paints, Oils, &c:?
264 Broad Street,
Augusta, - - Geoi'gfio
TUE attention of Merchants, Physicians anc*
Planters is invited to our Stock; which is one of
the largest in the South, and every article guaran?
teed to be of the strictest purity.
Prices at a very slight advance on New York ?
jjSjy R. A. LAND, formerly of Newberry, may
be found at this House.
Oct9,lS67 17 3m
H. L. JEFFERS & CO.,,
Cliai-leston, S. O.
V ; \ -~ '
h. h. jeffkrs. wm. u. jeffers. t. a. "EMIRS."
ON entering upon the business of the next sea?
son, we beg leave to return ?>ur thanks for the pat?
ronage so kindly extended to us since the re?
opening of our business ut the close of the wan
With renewed energy we will continue to study
the interest of our friends, confining ourselves as
heretofore to a legitimate Commission Business.
Liber i! ndvaneef? will be runde on Consignments,
ami- careful' attention paid to filling Orders for
Our patrons will be kept folly posted on the.
Markets, free of charge, by our Weekly Trices*
Current. H. L. J. &, CO.. -
Charleston, S. C. August 1, 1807. . 9
BACOv. LARD, COM,,
MOLASSES, &c., &c.
10 1IIIDS: Clear Ribbed Sides,.
5 Hhds: Clear Sides.
6 Casks Sugar Cured Hams;
1?0 Fkgs. Leaf Lard, iu barrels tubs, pails,
15 Hhds. Prime Muscovado Molasses,
10 Hhds. Clayed Cuba Molasses-.
175 Sacks Prime White-bread Corn,
75 Boxes Adamantine Candle3,
1*25 Sacks Liverpool Salt. . .
Witb a full ?ssortnieir. of everything in the Groee
! ry Line.
Z'ZtF' For sale at tlte lowest figures by
j A. STSVEKS,
I August 28. 1867 II
'Look to Your Interests!
HAVING had the entire assets of the firms of
Sullivan ,\ Sloans, John T. Sloan & Sullivan, and
? John T. Sloan it Co., assigned and transferred ?to:
: me, all persons indebted to cither of the above*
j firms will save cost by settling soon, as I am cora
I pel led to sne. which. I dislike to do very much.
I The Books and Notes of Sullivan & Sloans are in?
I the hands of Judge..!. S. Murray. The Accounts
and Note:*-1 f 'i T. Sloan & Sullivan and J. T..
Sloan & Co.. IVrndlcron. S: C. will very soon be
placed in an otneer's hands, at which lime I will
give notice. N. K. SULLIVAN.
Feb20. 1S07 36
GEO. M. JONES,
S urgeo ii De ixt is t,
RESPECTi-^U LLT offers his services to the people
of Anderson and surrounding country. He is pre?
pared tor Extract'ng Tccrh. Filling Teeth, in the
best style. Petting Teeth on Pivot. Setting Artifi?
cial Teeth in the latest and most improved plans,
Mouuting Teeth upon Vulcanite base, Gold or Pia
ihm?these*arc neat and handsome.
All calls attended to at short notice, and all
work warranted; Terms-Cash, at moJer ite prices;
Office?Upstairs, - **cr the old Enroll* ng-Office.
May 11. iS6t; 8i .
most k. cnnnr:. j. both brunson..
ohas. e. -7KT.0G.
g:u:gg & co?
Importers and Dealers In
Jorner Richardson and Taylor Streets
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Oct 9. 18fi7 17
ON and after this day we will be prepared to make*
advances on cotton and all other produce shipped:
to Geo. W. Willi.o&s ic.Co.. Charleston, or Wil?
liams, Taylor & Co., New York. Parties wishing
advances, will furnish us the railroad reeaipts for
the produce shipped.
S II ARPE & FANT.
July 31. 1807 7.
IS IT AM W. TAYLOR, having made an assignment'
to the undersigned, for the benefit of certain pre*
ferred creditors, notice is hereby t-iven to all per?
sons indebted io him. by Note or Account, to make
payment tc myself, or A. T. Broyles, Esq., with
whom the same have been deposited for oollcction.
JAMES M. McFALL, Assignee.
Feb 14. 1S67 35
WEITNER & WHITKHE,
Successors to Harrison & Whitnora,
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Equity.
J: II WII1TNER, B. F. WHITNER,
Pickcns C. H. Anderson C. I
Jan 17, 1807 SI
Bibles and Testaments.
THE Anderson District Bible Society has a supply
of Fine Bibles and Testaments, small and large,,
for 6sle at what-they cost. Also, a lot of common
bound Bibles and Testaments, for sale and distri?
bution-. Call at Towers & Burriss'-, No. 4 Granite.
Row, Anderson, S. C.
A. B. TOWERS, TreasHm..
?#4 2, lttT -If
xml | txt