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TWO DOLLABS AND A half PEB ANNUM.,
IS UNITED STATES CURRENCY.
RATES OF ADVERTISING.
Advertisements inserted at the rates of One Dol?
lar per square of twelve lines for the first insertion
and Fifty Cents for each subsequent insertion.
Liberal deductions made to those who advertise by
jggff* For announcing a candidate, Five Dollars
Farm and Household Items.
Tomato Catsup.?Wash and mash the
tomatoes, boil them halt an hour and
strain through a sifter. To overy gallon
of the liquid, add one quart of strong vin?
egar, two tablespoonsful of ground mus?
tard, two of ground pepper, two of .salt,
two of whole allspice, one of whole
cloves,, two of onions cut very fine, and
three pods- of green pepper cut fine.
Pat on the fire, and boil till sufficiently
thick, stirring often. To keep well, it
must be cooked some time, and as it bo
coraes too thick, add vinegar.?Southern
"Rich Man's Pudding.?One pint of
flour, halt cup of sugar, three tablespoon
fulsof melted butter, half pint of sweet
milk, one egg, one teaspoonful of soda,
two of cream tartar ; stir well together.
Place the abovo on a round tin and steam
just one hour over a lively steam. Serve
with the following jsauce : Haifa cup of
"butter, half cup of sugar, halt cup of vin?
egar, halt pint hot water; let it just come
to a boil, remove from tho fire, and stir in
a well-beaten egg immediately. The
above quantity will mako a dessert suffi?
cient for six persons.
.? Farm-yard manure, when the farm?
er is one of right stamp, is the most valu?
able and lasting; it is a genuine article,
andean be relied on wherever applied,
Dor when, as stated, the right sort ot farm?
er is in possession, the cattle live well and
the premises are properly constructed
and situated- Thus in the first place lib?
eral feeding makes rich dung, and tho
yard or other receptacle being free from
water in sufficient quantity to wash or
drain away any of tho moisture, the
whole fertilizing matter is taken on the
land, and that benefitted to the full ex?
tent of the abstraction by the crops which
have been consumed at tho homestead.
? A seed must be a perfect seed in or?
der to grow a perfect plant. It must bo
sound, ripe, and well preserved. This is
a branch which is greatly neglected. A
soil must be in a perfect condition to grow
a. crop perfectly. Hero wo are, perhaps,
more greatly at fault thau in tho other,
caso of those seed. Both, however, must
go together. We grow "fair" crops, "or?
dinary" crops, even "good" crops, and
think we have a good thing, so far as it
goes; we even surmise we have a perfect
thing, not in amount, but quality. Per?
fect farming requires perfect work
? There are strange plants which are
actually leafless, making up for this want
by using the leaves of others. Such plants
are called parasites, because they feed on
the nutritive juices of others. Thrusting
their roots into the living tissues of other
plants, instead of into the earth, they ap?
propriate the prepared food of these plants
and at once apply it for their own pur?
poses, for the production of stem, flower
? Where a large number of hogs are
kept, the bost place lor them is a good clo?
ver pasture. If not put in until the clo
> ver makes some growth, and then not to
feed it down close, they will do well. In
small enclosures, with plentj-of good wa?
ter, hogs may be kept cheaper on clover
than in any other way.
? The fact that fowls will eagerly de?
vour gravel and small pieces of shells ana
boues, is known to every one. There can
be no doubt also that it is one in obedi?
ence to some demand of nature, and that
it is essential to the health and product?
iveness and perhaps to the life of the fowl.
Want of Decision.?A great deal of
labor is lost in the world for the want of a
little courage. Every day sends to their
graves obscure men, who have only re?
mained in obscurity because their timidi?
ty has prevented them from making a
first effort, and who, if they had only been
induced to begin, would in all probability,
have gone great lengths in tho career of
fame. Tho fact is, that in doing anything
ixi. the world worth doing wo must not
stand on the banks shivering, thinking
of the cold and danger, but jump in and
scramble through as well as wc can. It
will not du to be perpetually calculating
risks and adjusting Dice changes. It did
all very well before the flood, when a man
would consult his friends upon an intend?
ed publication for one hundred atid<?fty
years, and live to see its success for six or
seven centuries afterwards; but at pres?
ent, man waits and doubts, and consults
his brothers and uncles and particular
friends, until one day he finds he is six?
ty-five years of age, and that ho has no
moro time to follow their advice. There
is so littlo time for ovcrsqueamishing at
present, that the opportunity' slips away.
The very poriod of life at which a man
chooses to venture, if ever, is so confined
that it is no bad rule to preach up the ne?
cessity, in such instances, of a little vio-J
lence done to t.:o feelings, and efforts
m^de in defiance of strict and sober cal?
culations.? Sidney fim ith.
? There are somo hearts that arc al?
ways shut up, locked and bolted all the
time, like houses in tho night. A'othing
can enter at the front door, it is barred.
Nothing can break in at the front win?
dows; tho blinds are closed, the sashes
latched, the ?butters within closely fast?
ened. Nothing on the roof; tho skylight
is padlockod oti tho inside. But passing
by all ordinary approaches, tbcro may
perchanco be found in somo out of* the
way corner, an unfastened side light,
which will admit the hand to turn tho
? "Miss, can I have tho exquisite
pleasure of rolling the wheel of conversa?
tion around tho axlctreo of your undei
strndirig a few minutes Ibid evening?"
"i'ue lady fainted.
The Ages of Animals and Men.
When the world was created, and all
creatures assembled to have theirlifetimo
appointed, the ass advanced first, and
asked how long he would have to live.
"Thirty years," replied Nature ; "'will
that be agreeable to thee ?"
"Alas !" said the ass, "it is a long time.
Remember Avhat a wearisome existence
mine will be; from morning until night I
shall have to bear heavy burdens, drag?
ging corn sacks to the mill, that others
may eat bread while I shall have no en?
couragement, nor be refreshed with any?
thing but blows and kicks. Give me but
a portion of that time, I pray thee."
Nature was moved with compassion
and presented liitn with but eighteen
years. The ass went away comforted,
and the dog came forward.
"How long dost thon require to live ?"
asked Nature; "thirt}* years were too
many for the ass, but will you be content
with them ?"
"Is it thy will that 7. should ?" replied
the dog. "Think how much I shall have
to run about; my feet will not last so
long a time; and I shall have lost my
voice for barking, and my teeth for biting,
what else shall 1 be fit for but to lie in a
corner and growl ?"
Nature thought he was right, and gave
him twelve years. The ape then ap?
"Thou wilt,- doubtless, willingly live
the thirty years?" said Nature. " Thou
wilt not have to labor as the ass and the
dog. Lifo will be pleasant to thee."
"Oh, no," cried he; "so it may seem to
others, but it will not be. Should pud?
dings ever rain down, I should have no
spoon! I shall play merry tricks and
excite laughter by my grimaces, and then
be rewarded with a sour apple. How
often sorrow lies concealed behind a jest.
I shall not be able to enduro for thjrtj'
Nature was gracious and he received
At last came man, healthy and strong,
and asked the number of bis daj-s.
"Will thirty years content thee V
"How short a time," exclaimed man.
"When I shall have built my house and
kindled a fire on my own hearth?when
tlio trees I shall have planted are about
to bloom and bear fruit?when life with
me will seem most desirable, I shall die!
0, Nature, grant me a longer period !"
"Thou Shalt have the eighteen years of
the ass besides."
"That is not enough yet," replied man.
"Take, likewiso, the twelve years of
'?It is not yet sufficient," reiterated
man; "give me more."
'%I will give thee, then, the ten years of
the ape ; in vain wilt thou crave more."
Man departed unsatisfied.
Thus man lives seventy j-cars. The
first thirty are his human j-ears, and pass
swiftly by. He is then healthy and hap
pj*; ho labors cheerfully and rejoices in
his existence. The eighteen years of the
a6s comes next, and burden upon burden
is heaped upon him; he carries the corn
that is to feed others; blows and kicks
aro tho wages of his faithful service. The
twelve years of the dog follow, and he
loses his teeth and growls. When theso
are gone, the ape's ten years form the
conclusion. Then man, weak and silly,
becomes the sport of childhood.?Trans
lated from the German.
A "Gentleman of Leisure."?There
aro very low grown men, or even "stout
boys," in this country who have any
prido in being out of business. Occa?
sionally one is found, however, and when
found he is worth making a note of.
We ran across a genuine specimen tho
other da}'?or, rather, ho ran against
us?emphatically against us; against our
feelings, against our judgment, against
our sympathy, but not against our pity.
We did pity him, and that was the ex?
tent of our recognition. IIo was dressed
faultlesslj-?that is, if the extreme of
latter-day fashion can be called faultless.
He had beautiful whito hands and teeth,
his hair was parted in the middle, his
downy moustache adroitly colored and
curled, a gold-mounted eyeglass dangled
from a buttonhole of his vest, and a
"nobby" little walking-stick was twisted
in his bejeweled lady fingers. He was
proud to say that ho was a "gentleman
of leisure." We inferred as much before
he said it. What else could have been
interred? What earthly uso could the
mortal thing be put to? Physical force
ho had not; his mind was as vacant as an
exhausted receiver; and he seemed to
have no excuse for living except to ad?
vertise some tailoring establishment. It
is something to the credit of this republi?
can country that such specimens of the
genus homo arc rare. Wo can only wish
they were so rare that Barnum would bo
induced to cage them with his monkej's ;
though the monkeys would bo apt to pro
test against tho companionship.?Pack
? It is difficult to conceive anything
more beautiful than the reply given by a
lacy in aflliclion, when she was asked
how she bore it so well: "It lightens the
stroke," said she, "to draw nearer to Him
who handles the rod."
? Josh Billings divides the human raco
into three classes; -'Those who think it is
so, these who think it isn't so, and those
who don't care whether it is so or not."
? Josh Billings defines a "thiirrcr bred
bizincss man" as "wun that knows enuff
about stcclin'so't there kant enny body
steil from him. and enuff about law so
that ho kin do his stcclin' legally."
? A countryman sends tho following
to the Cincinnti Enquires: "A Radical is
compound, unconstitutional noun; black
in person, African in gender, desperate in
case; and is governed by negroes under
! partizan rule, as one ignoratnous governs
? The Supremo Court of New York
has decided that if a passenger on a rail?
way train cannot find a seat and gets in?
jured while standing, in consequence, up
J on the platform, ho is not to bo blamed
for negligence; but that tho negligonco
, must be imputed to tho conductor. It is
! tho latter's business to find a seat iov the
! passenger, not the passenger's business to
look for one. This is a righteous decision.
? A Southern paper is oppobed to tho
j education of woman as surgeons. It says
; that, suppose one wcro put under tho in?
fluence of chloroform by such a doctor,
j "What is to prevent tho woman from
kissing you \" '
Curious, Useful and Suggestive.
?Broad was first made with yeast in 1750.
Coffee was taken to England first in
Genius is a-century-plant, and cannot
bloom in every garden.
Lotteries originated in Florence in
1530, and were legalizod in France in
1539. The first lottery for sums of money
took place in 1G30.
Adam Smith says that in his day there
was a village in Scotland where it was
not uncommon for women to carry nails
instead of money to the baker's shop and
'?What do you think of my sermon on
the existence of God ?" said the Bishop
of Oxford to a friend. "Very good,
Bishop, but still I think there is a God
notwithstanding your arguments !"
The secret of traveling with case is to
know where to go, and how to get
there?making all necessary preparations
and never to worry. It is care which
kills us?wears us out before our timo,
A man, less heavy than the horse, has
a greater relative muscular power. The
dog, less heavy than man, drags a com?
paratively heavier burden. Insects, as
their weight grows less and less, are able
to drag more and more. It would ap?
pear, therefore, that the muscular force
of living croaturcs is in inverse propor?
tion to their mass.
When tho face of England was very
different from what it is to-day, and when
gigantic hyenas and bears were skulking
in the caves, and primeval tigers were
prowling in the jungles, and wool-clad
elephants were munching the trees, man
was there, a companion of these dead
races, low-browed and savage, skilled
only to pound from the stone his crude
knife and arm his hand with flint against
talon in struggle with tho beast.
The saw was considered of so much
importance that its inventor wr.s honored
with a place among the gods in the my?
thology of the Greeks. This invention
is said to havo been suggested by the ar?
rangement of the teeth in the jaw of a
serpent used by Tolas, tho nephew of
Davedoius, in dividing a piece of wood.
From the representation of ancient tools
found in tho paintings at Ilerculaneum,
it appears that the frame saw used by the
ancients very nearly resembled that still
in use. It is also represented on the
obelisks of Egypt.
The first locomotive used upon a rail?
road in the United States was imported
from England in tho year 1S29. It was
built by Foster, Kastrick & Co., of Stour
bridgo, and was run upon the railroad of
the Delaware and Hudson Canal Compa?
ny, from the mines of Honesdale, Pa., to
the canal landing, in the Summer of 1829.
There were several railroads in the coun?
try in operation with the use of locomo?
tives before the Philadelphia and Ger?
man town liailroad was built. Upon the
latter the cars were for somo time drawn
by horses after it was opened.
Useful Information.?The Peters?
burg (Va.) Index has learned, in a conver?
sation with an old gentleman of that city,
that for several years past ho had kopt
his house free from cockroaches and other
vermin, by the use of Epsom Salts. Scat?
tered freely near tho holes through which
they enter, these ugly visitants will seek
other homes, and assures us also that
a .-trong solution of Salts, applied exter?
nally to horses, will save them from an?
noyance by flies; and that where mirrors,
picture frames, &c. have been rubbed with
the solution, the flies will refuse to light.
As a preventive against Led bugs or
fleas, tho samo remedy will be found of
great service ; but a moro effectual one is
tho recently discovered carbolic acid or
carbolic soap. Animals washed with this
solution will be forever free from iusects.
Perpetual freedom fron rata and mice
may also be obtained by tho use of this
carbolic acid or soap; but as this is not al?
ways at hand, our old friend assures us
that kerosene oil poured into rat-holes,or
rags saturated with kerosene, will banish
rats and mice effectually.
He has used theso antidotes for years,
and is fully convinced of* thoir value.
They are, at least, simple and cheap, and
may be tried.
Pity the Sorrows of a Poor old Man !
?We are almost inclined, says the Ches?
terfield Democrat, to feel very sorry for
ono Hoheit K. Scott, a native of Penn?
sylvania, adopted by Ohio and captured
in South Carolina, who was against his
own will made Governor of the Stato.
and that too merely because he was "pre?
ferred to other Carpet-baggers"?only that
there is more reason to pity the aforesaid
"Many of the native citizens" havo
very dark complexions, but they ought
not to have been guilty of so dark a deed
as to take in a verdant son of Ohio in
this way; placo him "in an unenviable
light," and make him appear "very much
liko a scoundrel in fact," as ho complains
they have done.
Truly tho "loil" have much to answer
for, to this persecuted manT
? The ?y has its uses. He serves to
keep bald-headed sinners awake at church
on a warm day, so that their unrcgeno
rate hearts may bo touched by the preach?
ed word. It also encourages the spirit of
invention, inducing the inventive to tax
their brains in contriving fly-traps.
? During a cross-examination, a wit?
ness was asked where his father was. To
which question, with a melancholy air, ho
responded : "Dead, sir?dropped oft'very
suddenly." "How came he to drop off
suddenly?" was tho next question. "Foul
play, sir?the sheriff imposed on his un?
suspicious nature, and getting him to go
on a platform to look at a select audienco,
suddenly ho knocked a small trap door
out from under him, and in falling ho got
entangled in a rope, from the effects of
which ho expired."
? The followLng'is tho 'nub'of a yarn
that is told about a big whiskey-guzzling
fellow who came homo drunk ono night
and sat down by tho fire to warm his feet,
which were regular 'worm-killers,' says
the legend : After dozing somo timo he
awoke chilly; tho embers were ontircly
hid from view, and seeing his foet, he
mistook them for his little boy, when
with a majestic wavo of his hand, ho
'Stand aside, my little son, and let your
poor father warm himself.' t
Sharpe & Fant's Column.
A LARGE and beautiful lot of LADIES DRESS
iX GOODS, consisting in part, of Lenos, Pop?
lins, Mozambiques, Organdies, Muslins, &c.
We respectfully invite the ladies to call and ex?
amine before purchasing, as the most fastidious
can be suited, both in price and quality. Just
SHARPE & PANT.
ALARGE lot of WHITE GOODS, such as Jac?
onet., Swiss and Nansook Muslins, both plain
and striped, for gale low by
SHARPE & FANT.
ASPLENDID stock of CALICOES and GING?
HAMS, of all grades and prices to suit pur?
chasers, for sale by
JIIARPE & FANT.
LARGE variety of Ladies and Missen HOOP
SKIRTS, which are offered very low by
SHARPE & FANT.
AVERY large stock of Sheetings, Bleached and
Brown Shirting and Drills, Tickings, Domes?
tics, &c., which we offer low.
SHARPE & FANT.
AGREAT variety of Y A N K E E NOTIONS,
Gloves and Hosiery suited to the trade, offfr
ed very cheap by
SHARPE & FANT.
ABEAUTIFULLY selected stock of Ladies'
BONNETS and HATS, of the latest styles.
Also, Trimmings of every description, for sale
low by SHARPE & FANT.
ASPLENDID variety of GENTS' WEAR, such
as Cassimeres, Satinets, Linens, &c, which
are offered at prices to suit purchasers, by
SHARPE t FANT.
GOOD slock of READY-MADE CLOTHING,
in Buits or single piece, for sale low by
SHARPE & FANT.
Largo lot of Mens' and Boys HATS & CAPS
just received and for sale low by
SHARPE & FANT.
ALarge lot of Trunks and Valises, Carpet Bags,
Satchels and Umbrellas, for sale low by
SHARPE & FANT.
Splendid stock of Boots, Shoes and Gaiters,
of every variety, at prices to suit buyers.
SHARPE & FANT.
Good slock of Saddles, Bridles, Whips, &c,
for sale bv SHARPE & FANT.
ASplendid assortment of Hardware, Cutlery,
Tools, &c, selected with care, just received,
and for sale low by SHARPE & FANT.
CROCKERY and Glassware not to be surpassed
in this market, either in price or variety, just
received and for eale low by
SHARPE & FANT.
FRESH supplies of Groceries of every variely.
suitable for this market, just received, and
for sale low by SHARPE & FANT.
ANice lot of Woodcnware, such as Buikits,
Tubs, Kcclcrs, Kegs, Brooms, &c, just re?
ceived and for sale cheap by
SHARPE & FANT.
GOOD supply of Iron?Steel, Nails, Potware,
Trace Chains, &c, constantly on hand, and
at low prices, by SHARPE & FANT.
Lot of splendid Bacon and Lard just received
and offered low by
SHARPE & FANT.
TjllNE stock of Hemlock and country tanned
X Selo and Upper Leather, offerod low by
SHARPE & FANT.
GET THE MOST FOR TOUR
Is the Motto of all Prudent
People, and this can best
he done by making
your Purchases or
Carrying your Produce to the
SULLIVAN, MATTISON & CO,
"No. 1?5 Granite Row,
WHO have a large and complete assortment of
Goods fn every line, which they are offering at
Very Low Prices,
So as to make it an inducement to buyers to pay
CASH. All heavy Goods of last year's stock sold
AT COST. We have on hnnd now of the latest
jSiajtfe anb Jfrnttj $)rg (Saobs,
HATS, BOOTS, SHOES,
Gloves, Hosiery and Notions,
In great variety and at the lowest possible prices.
In Dry Goods,
We would call particular atlenlion to our
wr OFTEB A SUPERIOR STOCK OF
&c, &c, &c,
We invite an examination of our slock by
our frieuds and the public generally before pur?
fig?* The highest market price paid for all
kinds of country DrocJuce.
SULLIVAN, MATTISON & CO. J
April 29, I860 44 3m
Spring and Summer Goods.
I HAVE NOW OPENED A COMPLETE AND
AVELL SELECTED STOCK OF
Fancy Ware and Groceries,
MY STOCK INCLUDES A fixe ASSORTMENT OF
Hoop Skirls, Vests. &c.
I can furnish an excellent article of FLOUR, at
S12.00 per Barrel, and am now receiving a fine
Brade's Scythe Blades,
Bradc Hoes, Axes,
And all kinds of Farming Utensils.
I want it understood by the public at large that
no one can undersell me.
M. LESSER, Agent,
3 Granite Rot*".
April 1, 1869 40
Fob 11, 18G9 S3 ly*
In the Probate Court?Anderson.
A. L. Cobb, Adm'r, vs. Franklin Cobb and oth?
ers.?Petition for Partition of Land*.
IT appearing to my satisfaction that llobcrson
Cobb, Elchana Cobb and Duranda Cox, Defen?
dants in this case, reside beyond the limits of this
State. On motion of Rccd & Brown, Sols. Pro.
Ordered, That said Defendants do appear and
plead, answer or demur to the said petition with?
in forty days from the publication hereof, or the
same will be taken pro confesso against them.
W. W. HUMPHREYS,
Judge of Probate.
Anderson, S. C, May 22,1809. 48?0
TO THE~ PUBLIC.
THE undersigned gives notice that he is again
established in business for himself, and will take
pleasure in receiving calls from all of his old
friends, at tho store formerly occupied by Wm. M.
Osbornc, on Mechanic's Row, on thestreet leading
to the Depot. He solicits a share of patronage,
and will keep constantly on hand a full assortment
of Liquors, Family Groceries, Country Produce,
&o. E. W. 13VRUM.
Fcb i. 1809 32.
MANUFACTL'BER OF ALF. KIXUS OF
Tinware, Stove Pipe, Guttering,
A FULL ASSORTMENT OF
Plain, Fancy and Japanned
TBS ? WAB1?
Constantly on band, at Wholesale and Retail.
Stoves! Stoves! Stoves I
PAULO 11 STOVES.
I would respectfully call the a?enlion of the
public to our Cooking Stove Department.
1 hope that all those who wish anything in this
line will call and sec (or themselves.
I will give the highest price for Reeswar, Old
Copper, Pewter and cotton Rags.
North-East corner of Public Square,
Oct 14, 1808 17
NUR HEPATIC SITTERS.
THEY CURE DYSPEPSIA,
AM) ALL DISEASES Or T!iH
STOMACH AH) LIVER,
THET AUE RECOMMENDED BT Till
MEDICAL FA. CULT "V
HEGEMAN Sc CO.,
agjssts, metr loitn.
Mamrfactnred by C. F P?NKNIN,
chakleston, s. c?
Q&'For Sale by Druggist* ICccri/tcftere.Sfr'
7cb 23. 18C9v So. ly
citizen's savings bank,
SOUTH CAROLINA. -
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS !?
Deposits of 31 and Upwards Received'.
MECHANICS, Laborers, Clerks, Planters, Pro?
fessional Men and Trustees can deposit their
Funds and receive Interest compounded every sis
Gkn. WADE HAMPTON*. President.
Cor.. J. B. PALM Kit, Vice President.
THOMAS E. Git EGG. Cashier.
J. C. B. SMITH, Assistant Cashier.
Persons at a distance may send money by Es=
prcss or Exchange.
April 1, 18G!) , 40 ly
Benefit Life Insurance Company,
Of jNow York.
ALL TEE PROFITS TO POLICY HOLDERS.
No Restriction upon Travel or Residence.
POLICIES issued upon ail modern and ap?
proved plans of insurance, including children's
Dividends annually to Policy holders.
GREGG, PALMER & CO.,
General Agents for South Carolina.
Special Agent. Anderson C. H., S. C.
Dn. T. A. EVINS, Medical Examiner
April 1, ISo'J 10 ly
Mutual Life Insurance Company
of New York.
XJjc Largest in. tlic Woi-lct
ASSETS OVER THIRTY MILLION'S.
Policies Self-Sustaining in Thirteen Years.
All Profits Paid to Policy Holders.
DI VI D EN DS PAID A NN TJ ALL Y.
GREGG, PALMER & CO.,
General Agents fur South Carolina.
Special Agent, Anderson C. H., S. C.
Du. T. A. EVINS, Medical Examiner.
April 1, 18C9 40 ly
NOTE.?We would call the particular attention
of our friends to the above card. P. P. Toalchas.
a large Factory, and such facilities as enable him,
to supply the best work of his own make at low
prices. A very large and complete assortment al?
ways on hand at his Factory, Horlbeck's Wharf,
near North Eastern Railroad Depot, Charleston,
N. B.?Orders from the country solicited, and
strict attention paid to shipping in good order.
April 8, ISO'.) 41 ' ly
j. n. KOBSOnT
Commission ]VI erohan t?
Nos, 1 & 2 Atlantic Wharf,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
HAVING ample tneans for advances, a bnsinesa
experience of twenty years, and confining himself
strictly to a Commission Business, without Opera?
ting on his own account, respectfully solicits con-*
signmeuts of Cotton. Flour. Wheat, Corn, &c.
Shippers of Produce to him may, at their option,
have their consignments sold either in Charleston,
or New York: thus having (lie advantage of two.
markets, without extra commission.
Bishop W M Wight man, S C: Col Win John^
ston, Charlotte, N C; Rev T 0 Sommers, Tenn;
Hon John King, Augusta. Ga; Messrs George W
Williams & Co, Charleston; Messrs Williams.
Tav!nr& Co, New York.
April 2^, 186t? 11 ly