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IFroin the Veto York New*.]
Crad Diam Spiro. Cid?. . w
Ye may furl tho gleaming star-cross
That ht a hundred fields;
Ajid bing your triumphs o'er its loss
Ti? su your power yields!
Ave, toar tho buttons from the grey,
""Confederate" from otu* neron;
Tba heart will sear its own decay
Kro yo can chain tba t oni.
Kuri tho red banner-scribe its tale,
Aud Bhroud with regal pall;
Thrill the requiem's Barging wail
While ve sound om* thrall;
A dauntless race has owned its away,
That cross baptized iu name.
That shone on Jackson's deathless ray,
The valley-march of fame.
Aye. Ihre the years 'hst hailed thy light
Laburnum waving for the right,
Cl aim yet our fealty.
Crud utan spiro, ?do,
Echoes each flory scat
The dead yet crown their thousand l?lls
And point their hero-roll.
"Subdued," yo whimper; catch the gleam
That flashes from the West;
From tho staunch heart of Donelson,
From Shiloh's gory breast;
Mansfield, Delmont, mcin'ricu bring
Olusteo and her glades
And boldly Clebumo's echoes ring
From the kingly realms of shades.
And Charleston, prouder in hor pride,
More haughty in her fall,
That when upon the stormy tide
She rang the evangel ead.
And last, those tacos gaunt and glim
That caught that April light ;
Mark-'neath that grey with war-smok.
Smouldered heart-fires of might.
Then furl our bannor'd glory,
That erst flamed in the fight:
Ye canaot tomb tho story
Barned on its stainless white;
From Sumter's battlements it calls,
When Elliott gm rd ed there,
And each proud fo.d a hero palls
Whose hie nerves our despair.
J. C. M.
NEW YOUIE, Marca 20, I860.
PEBtLS OF THE MINES.
No one knew * hy the tiny woman
who lived near the gr^at coal minc
was called Aunt Mudge, although
every one knew the instant she came
in view Why shr? was called little, for
very small she was-not much larger
than a child.
This little Aunt Madge had a heart
so large that it could not live in her,
bat came oat through kind words
from her Lips and loving tides from
her eyes, until it fell all abono her,
enveloping her little person so com?
pletely that she was all heart, and
when yoa lookod at her you could not
see anything else; and you thought I
she waa as large as any one, until an?
other person chanced to come and j
place five or six feet of human growth
beside her mite of being, and then j
you could not help exclaiming, i
.'What a little woman!"
When you were on your way to \
visit Aunt Mudge, and saw the brown?
est little nut-shell of a house in thc
world, standing close to tho mouth of
the great coal mine, you thought,
"Oh, that ik a nut which ripened
years ago, on one of the giant trees
that grew to make thc coal beds, and
it has been getting browner and
browner every century since the trees j
forgot how to grow, and I know it,
must be very hard to crack. '*
And so you would go up to it, and j
put out your hand in all its strength, !
and give a knock on the place where ?
the shell looked thinnest; and just
whon you were expecting to hear a
great crackling noise, the door of the
shell would open so gently that, be?
fore yon were aware, the kernel would
be" before you, and you would be
drawn into the nut by a friendly j
hand; and when tho door was closed |
the nut would seem to be singing,
about all the suns that had shone
upon, and tho winds that had blown
over the great treo on which it grew. ?
Once upon a time somebody whis?
pered that little Aunt Madge had |
made a great discovery which she was
keeping profoundly secret-that she
had certainly found tho fountain of
perpetual youth, for there grew not a
wrinkle more on her loving face this
year than the last, and tho winter
passed and "left no sign."
The miners who went below always
stopped to say good-bye, and for
their coming up Aunt Mudge watched
with a strange w. if ul look that never
seemed to tiro. It was this that kept
hex young-the miners coming ap
from the mine. Her wistful look
could not be diverted at the magical
hour, and no inducement could tempt
her to stay from home oven for one
l)nriug the months of one spring, j
nn owner of the great mine removed
with his family to a small house mid?
way between the village and tho house
of little Aunt Mudgo. His name was
Owen Va?. He had two sons, Paul
and Arthur, boys just emerging from
childhood into that restless, transi?
tion state that fcmish.es so much ma- |
torin! for ship owners.
Day after day the two boys wan?
dered about the mountains, lingering
long at the entraco to the mine, and
scarcely restrained from going down,
notwithstanding warning and prohi?
There were strange gases and mys?
terious gusts of dampness far down,
hundreds of feet below the surface- j
signs which made tho miners give the j
lips at home farewells with strong
impulses clinging in them; boru of ?
fear that they might be forever- i
signs which cans id little Aunt Mudge j
to watch tho bl ckeued features as
they carno up, with something very
much like teni-s iu her eyes.
Ono morning-it was hours after |
the lust mun had disappeared within
tho shaft for the day-Aunt Mudge, I
opening the door ol her brown little 1
put, saw Paul and Arthur manipul?t- [
] frig in ft suspicious manner tho appa
! ran? at tue mine. =- <aj|?
Wlnfo "sh? watched, Pani sprang
; into thc bucket, oriel, before tb a lit tie
I woman cooja reach the spot, he had
, commenced the fearful deseen fe, Ar>
j thar acting as his conductor.
?-Hold, bold fasti" cried Aunt
I Mudge, ere her hand went out to ar
I rest the unwinding of the rope; but
I Arthur? who had boan watching long
j for juat that opportunity, when there
I should be no men to oppose, at the
! month of the mine, bad no thought
? of being stoppled by u woman, and
he unwound faster and faster, until a
firm grasp was fixed upon - his hand
and the speed arrested.
"Gently, gently!" gasped the wo?
man, "if you will save yon r brother's
At the words, Arthur turned white
with fear, and let go, leaving all tl mt
fearful strain upon the small bauds
that could but jost hold in their grasp
the crank of the windlass, and the
rope waa so old that it must give way
soon, and might, ut any second-it
had not been unod for mouths.
Aunt Mudge seized the crank with
both hands, and cried: "Help! help!
Arthur caught it just in time; it
watt shpping from her grasp, and the
two gently loosened the motion, until
the bucket stood still.
Paul had jumped in very bravely,
anticipating a fine time anda terrible
surprise to the miners below, when
he should suddenly drop into their
midst; but even as the blue sky was
shut from his sight, ho gasped with
au emotion very like fear. When tho
rays of light disappeared one by one,
ho began to tremble nud chug fast to
the sides of the tub, that was u?i?
largo enough to hold him. Ic was
perfect blackness in the shaft, and
the air that rushed up, as he felt him?
self to be rushing down, was not Like
the brave, sweet air that bo had
breathed under the blue of tho sky;
it made him think of suffocation, and
tho darkness was so denso that bc
thought it was burying him alive; he
felt its weight driving down upon bis
In that moment, Paul Vail would
have given everything lie possessed
to bo safely out of the coal region.
Suddenly ho felt himself to be no
longer going downward, the motion
had changed to a swift, circling
course, that would have made his
brain dizzy, but for the fearful dark?
ness. Thc rope was untwisted, hut
he knew it not-one strand had
He shouted aloud, and, from the
depths, his own voice thundered back
to him The thought was whispered
to him: "Maybe Arthur cannot hold
the crank any longer," and the fear?
ful sequence came: "Whai if he lets
Paul \ ail had never before been in
a position of utter helplessness. He
had always had his own strong anns
and feet to aid his movements-his
eyes to tell him where he might
move; and now, he found all these
gifts of no manner of sor%'icc-there
was nothing for him to do but to
pray. God shuts every soul in tims,
at some point in life, with himself,
that the soul may feel after God, if.
happily, ho may be found.
It, is not always in mines, or ou the
ocean, amid billows and nature's
wrath, or in the earthquake's tremor,
that the soul of man meets this point
of utter dependence on its Creator.
It comes in still, small ways-the
friend in whom we trusted fails us;
or we watch the feeble, nattering
breath, and know that it is going out,
unless the Giver of Life breathe anew
upon our loved one.
Paul Vail's time for prayer caine,
and the cry went forth for help.
"Now, my boy, hold fast, wind
gently, and. God willing, we will have
him safely up," said Aunt Mudge
but her voice trembled, and only bei
hands nerved themselves to tho task.
lt was quito a different affair, Al'th Ul
found, drawing up thr- bucket. Theil
united strength could but just coin
pass it, and then the awful danger ol
the rope's parting, and the necessity
for uniform tension. Once or twice,
the little woman'seyes wandered dowi
tho mountain; but no help came.
Steadily, steadily around the wind
lass wound the rope, until there cann
into view the parted strand-it was
giving way fast.
"Have mercy!" ejaculated iii 11 .
Aunt Mudge, and bidding Arthur b
"holli fast," she sprang down, elosi
to the open shaft, and with arin,
stretched over the edge,?she caugh
the rop?> below thc parted strand
Her hold was just sufficient to ba
lance the break.
No mortal can tell how long th?
boy's muscles could have dono stjr
vice in holding the crank, or hov
long the bruve little arms could hav
done duty over the shaft; and there'
no need to tell, for God sent a stroni
hand that reached down beside th
weak arms, and another nud uuotlie
came, and Paul Vail was drawn iq
ward, and once move he saw the blu
of the sky, that had seemed so pre
eious to him when shut out from it.
Arthur and Paul bad. in their care
loss zeal to explore the mine, availe
themselves of au old worn out app?
ratas, that no miner would hav
thought of risking life by, and th
miners from the other side of th
mountain had arrived in time to sav
Paul. There had been heard strang
noises iu the earth that day-a gre!
groaning of gases, that gave warnin
of danger to bc, sud tho mea wer
going down to clear the depths i
Little Aunt M mig-.' watched th
descent, and tlum invited Patti and
Arthur into ber little but.
?due did not scold them, nor tell
them what bnd, naughty boys they
had been, but she tola them a story.
And this is the ?tory that she told:
"Twenty years ago last May, I
cam? t?nve iii this bit of a house by
the great coal mine, to be near my
husband and my two boys. Not that
I felt they were in any great danger
when X lost sight of them going de w n
in tile shaft in the morning; but,
then, you see, I could have them-bv
me a bit longer in tho morning, and
then it was so pleasant to watch for
them coming np nt night, and more
than all, little crumbs of news came
up from time to time all day. Some?
body would be coming up every little
while, and I had many a chance to
drop in thc buskets little tin pails,
with a taste of something warm,
right off tho fire, or a bottle of hot
coffee, when I saw my husband, or
Rufus or Charles was a little weak;
and then watch for tho 'thank you,
wife,' or 'thank you, mother,' that
was always certain to come back the |
next chance. Oh, I liked living here.'
I would not have gone away to live ;
in the finest house in the laud, and
left my husband and boys behind.
We had a bit of a garden at the
door. I seo you laugh as you look at !
the ground now; but they have cov?
ered np the spot, and T urn glad, f
could not bear to look at it nfbjr that
time I am going to tell you of.
"lt was seventeen years ago last '
May, when tho overseer of tho mine
came one night to talk to my hus?
band. He took him out of the house
and beyond the little garden paling,
where 1 could not hear what he said;
but when he had gone, John-that
was my husband-looked soberer
than I'd ever seen him in my Hie,
and he was always tho brightest man.
foll of good thoughts to all, and the
tbaiikfulest man to our Father, that I ;
ever saw. He could nut help laugh?
ing out his gladness. He said 'there
was so much of it coming wp in 1MS
soul that lie couldn't help letting ii
out," and it made me feel as if I was
ali done up in a rainbow somehow;
and then the two boys-"
For a moment Aunt Mudge
stopped, and Paul ventured to ask:
"What did the overseer want?"
"He wanted ray husband to i<o
down in the mine at midnight, and
examine it, just os the miners have
gone below now. There were noises,
strange grow lings and groanings, and
the damps were Idling sill the mine.
You see they opened the mine then
on both sides ot" the mountain, East
and West, and were working toward
each other, hoping to gain an open?
ing through the mountains, and
some thought it was the air that made
tho noises. Well, my husband went
down. Ile never told me till :,wns
just midnight. Yeti sec it was Sun?
day night, and nothing could eo.i\
him to gil down on Sunday; so he let
mn go to sleep, und when I woke np
the moon was tloatiug into the room
like a great high tide, and there,
right on the river of it, was .John
kneeling on the tloor and saying his
prnyers; and 1 heard the little clock
on the kitchen shelf strike, aud !
C. noted twelve. Just then cam . a
knock, and John said 'amen' quite
out loud, and got up. Tuen caine
and looked at me, and SAW that I w.is
wide awake, and so he kissed me and
'. 'Good-by, ?ny little Mudge! lum
going down thc mine to look at some
things they've found down there. I'll
be back, please God, tn cut break fa 1
"The moonlight and the player,
and the knock, and thc good-by. ??ll
seemed so strange that, tin y puzzled
me, and 1 let him go; bul a dream 1
bail just after, frightened m\ sleep
away, and 1 went ont and sat by the
lonely shaft und watched all night, i
listened with my ears close to the
opening; but it was so still, a:i.l ? 11 ; -
great full moon walked down '.[.??
blue field, and tho dark mouutuin
caine up between, and the day began
to bick at last, und illili ? j ot up.
My two boys were out, early as it
was, digging in thc garden to snr
priso me, sol stole in at. the front
door.andlot du m think I wasuslccp.
"The little round table Voil see lt
there-was souu ready; four plate;
and knives and forks on it it was
just large enough for four. _ Well,
while the breakfast was waiting foi
doini, tho boys came t > i in mi ru foi
tUeir father, and when f hud toi
them where ho hud gone, they uevei
stopped to .-.p. au, l?sit went straight
out, ?md T followed them to the }>' ie<
wheie i had watched all night, lins;
then the miner -! were come, and tho\
said Rufus and Charl s must not
down; bat my two boys couldn't !>.
kept back, and they bade nie good
by, and, as their bripiit heads wen
ont of .Night, Rufus called back, "Kee]
the breakfast warm, motin r. and w?
will fetch father up to cat it soou.'
"The place where the eoul wa
taken out of the mine was about hal
a milo away, and tho men who stow
at tho windlass wen- gone to it, and
could not bear to leave the place; th
signal might come at any instant
and there would be no one there ?
mind it; so 1 stayed, !>?:t n.> sig:
came until the sun was high in th
sky; and then, boy.., I heard a soi
step behind me, aa i sat watching th
rope, not daring to take my eye
from it to seo who enmc nearer ?un
" "What is my little Mudge doin
here?' said John's veriee. 'I've eon.
for my breakfast,' and my husban
stood leaning ovti me. i;?o hoyt
John!' was all that T could nttei
ask or wonder how
<JOOIO to mo.
- r-zrJhfa v*fe. if the boys
are down below, was all he Mod* an d
in aa instant he was gone for aid.
He mot the two men returning from
the coal-shaft just beyond the garden
railing, and dazed as I was by'every
thing that day, I knew enough'tb run
to the house for a bit- of food, that
might never meet the lips it was pre?
pared for, and to lend a hand nt tho
crank, as my John and another brave
soul went down out of sight. Tho
signal came to draw back before
many seconds, and th? two men
could not lift themselves out of the
bucket, when they came into the air,
but held on with white gasping faces,
although wo wound up as fast as we
could; and when I saw them, I know
my two boys would never come back
to me ns they had gone from nie.
lint I had my husband safe, and I
tried to take that into my soul, and
to make it grow there and cover up
tho great wound that I had got."
"You didn't tell us how your hus?
band got out," gasped Paul, thinking
of bis own just escaped dauger.
"No. I forgot that, thinking of the
boys. There were terrible eruptions
and explosions down there in tho
deep blackness, and the lamps seem?
ed of no uso at all, the air was so
thick; and God alone knows how,
but tho way between the East and the i
West shafts wi re opened by some
angel, and the poor fellow escaped
death by it. At that dreadful time j
tho minc was so tilled up that the old
places are not cleared away yet, ?md
that is what I am waiting for. It
will come soon now. John never got .
well. He went away from mc day by
day, until at las! 1 could lind him no
longer; but in some way he left all ?
hts cheerfulness and his thank ful noss
behind formo to li\o by. The last
words he said wer?;, 'Pm going to the :
West shall to w alch for the boys; you
stay and watch here.' That night he
lied, and 1 saw the same full moon
walk dov n the great blue lield up
ibove, and the shadow of the moun?
tain tau! io up, ami it was all darkness;
but thc sun was shiuiug wheu I lifted
up my fact?. Il had boon shining
full on my taco and on Jehu's, but it!
was not the sunshine that made his
-.hine so, it was something that ho1
?aw in heaven, and they put bim
iway with the light still on it."
That night the miners brought up'
I rom the depth below something tba! ;
they touched tenderly ami carried
with uncovered heads int?? the little
Tilt! little broWU lill) of a Loose
lias gone from tho mountain; tho
little woman who had found the foun?
tain of perpetual youth, is gone from
he earth to where lifo springs are im?
mortal, and socs the something that !
John saw in heavi n; and to us, who'
watched and ure left, there are dark
miiies, and rainers ever coming up i
iud goiujj down waiting for us to I
yivo them a helping-hand, and t<>
pour into tho shaft's of life of the j
uiisliine that (bid ; ?\, richly to
those \\ i io dwell on His mountaiu.
THHE and. rmgtM-d have forme.l a >pnrt
1 lei ullin for the transaction of the Afc
1 ION' nial COMM I SSH >N BUSINESS in thc
:-it v of Columbia, maier thu nama a ml st vie
i>r 'MCDONALD .V MOE?.WEE. Our oni e i
o?.i sloro-ro.'iin? HIV cti tua ted on l.adv
?.re. t. ;bv .'. :.>?? Wost of tho l'ost Office,
?>:-. re v,. will ;;.w strict attention to ?u,v
1 . : : -11 : . .? entruMted to ?mr care. Kiel ?iii
. : . give !?atisfactson to a',1 e?>n
.-. na-.!. i .. p. MCDONALD,
Aux ^ ? J. 1!. McKLWJiK.
i ! t'V CLERK'S OFFICE.
' ??i.e itai.v. August H, lHi-..
"1ION t ir one ASSISTANT l'O
\ S '.viii 1 . Judd in th?.' Connell
a i i.'ESDAY EVENING, 21= t
u-;*. Apple-ants f r lae position will tile
i, ir appli.-atiou?, with the names of tlieir
ir, i II-?. ' this oftiee, on or before the 2Dtb
a?i. IJ\ piilor of thu Citv Council.
Aux ti' .LS. McMAH?N, City Clerk.
il W INO oponed my o&iee
permanently in Columbia,!
ruav he found :it all boura ai
the residence of Mr. M. If.
it- lb? C.iOiolie Church, I -rn
?et. 1). I". GllEOG.
A VUK -!l suppl'. >f Seegers' celebrated .
?\_ bal i ou. .re LAGER BEEK,
.luae JOHN C. SEEQEltS A CO.
Cutlery! Cutlery! !
! , -. , . Gotten Pad-Lock.
A fr i i, rt linet of Table and Pocket
r\ i . ?"I.; !:Y, SCISSORS, ?tc, in si ?.-.
Ilh.j : si. JOHN C. MAL.
Tho:, P. Walker,
Magistrate and Coroner,
Oitb'i in I' -' "'Vee Dnildiirr. Columbia.
Grain (.'radies, Grain Fans. &c.
;./'. .<.!" of Ute Ooldea rad-Lock.
Vi I.L'supplv ??r GUA IN CRADLES,
Grain Fans." isVvthe blade. Scythe
st->:tes. Fan Wire, loddie-, Ac., iii Htore
and f..r -ale low for cash.
:,. . jr. ?OHS C. DTAL.
Old Newspapers for Sale,
I > V I h linnd red <>i tho: sand, nt
t> Marchi! I'I BEN IX OFFICE.
R RE VT TH R O?G?TK 01!? E X 0RT1? ?
Via Richmond and Danville Raii
iv.ad, from Greensboro, N. C., via
Danville and P?chmonu, Va., to
Washington, Baltimore, Philadel?
phia and New York.
Ty H', H ivelmg public arc informed thal
t!, ? lim b now fnhy open, by thecom
plcttnn of ;he Charlotte and South Caroli?
na Railroad between Cobm-bis and Chm
lotte. iT3- THROCOTI TICKETS can I?
purchase 1 -.t the Ticket Office or thet'hiir
lott?* and South Carolina Railroad, at Co?
lumbia. i'.IOM \s DOD AME VD,
Sup't Ri dimond ?nd Danville Haili I
WHIT? A MUE?1, PRWR1KTOR?.
_? THIS POPULAR and wen known
Kt HOTEL has .bean NEWLY FUR
IP NISHED throughout bj the preneat
proprietors, who have been sixteen vesra
connectod with the CKtnblisVitncnt.
H. WHITE, GEO. G. MIXER.
CHAS. A. Mn.!.;-:::. Cashier. AUK l>
Basion ami Charleston Steamship Company.
THE NEW A 1
THEO. D. WAGNER,
CAPT. RODNEY BAXTER,
(Of nbomt 700 tons buvOten,)
\ IT ILL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF on ?
W TUESDAY next, Ansust 7, at FIVE j
O'CLOCK P. M. precisely.
For Freight i<r Vasaag? apply at tho office !
of the Agent, A. J. SALINAS, |
21 and 23 Vendue Range.
Thia Hue i* running regularly in connec?
tion v.itli the South Carolina and Georgia
Railroads, by which Freight will bo tor
warded, free of commission, to Augusta,
Macon, Atlanta, West Poiut, Montgomery,
Chattanooga. Nashville. Memphis, Can- j
ton. Miss., Columbia, WinnsborO', Chester.
Charlotte. N. c., ?"<?..
Cuusiguces at "..?.-oui -Messrs. DANIEL |
LEWXS A CO. Aug S fm lino j
NEV/ Y0?LK AND CSAPvLESTON j
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP OOSPANY.
Fare Reduced to $25. !
i.e.rri.fi env7i Pnrt rr.-ru Alternate I
STK.VWsHH'EMll.Y tl. S Ot" ORR. !
C.\ CT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
STEA MSIOP MOMERA,
CAVT. C. P. M.\Ksn>r\?T.
THESE STEAMSHIPS, offering err-rj
iinlucem. nt t > SHIPPERS -and the ;
t'KAVELING PUBLIC, having superior j
accommodatioit.i fbi Passenger*, with i
tabina supplied hy every luxury the New
Yor',; ?iud Charleston markets can afford: !
ami, hil safety, spe d and eomfor* are un*
rivithed <;ii the roast.
THE STEAMSHIP *i
?VI O N E K A ,
CAITAIN C. P. IIAUSIIMAX,
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC :
"WHARF, on THURSDAY. August 23.
1S':<"I. at -- o'flcelt.
Liberal advances maile ou cousignments j
to New York.
For Freight or Passage apply ?* the ?
Agents. WILLIS ft CHIS?LM,
AUK 17 North Atlantic Wharf.
COHEN, HANQKEL & CO., *
Factors and r?.mmissiuu Merchantes
No. 46 East Bay, Charleston, 3. C. ;
JACOI: < <>UI:N. ?S. ir. KAN? K KL. J.>S. COHEN.
VTTII.L seil i OTi'ON.RlCE,'ior.ACCO, I
W N:ival Stolen aild ail descriptions ot j
Produce or Mcrcliundb:e. Will ship i" \
Northern and Foni^:: Purls, Ac. Will
make liberal advatiees oucousignnientsfoj .
! f.de<?r shitiUUUlt. Mav i">
French Medicines in Vogue !
GRIM AULT & CO.,
j curr..ff. i. ll. Prince WapntwA
..i RUE RICH ELI EL*, i'.vLIs.
.YO MoliK i op LIVER OIL.
Grimaldi's Syrup of Iodized Horse \
SYPd'P i? omployed with the greatest |
?ttf-fs?, in place of Cod Liver Oil, to
j which it is infinitely superior. It eurea I
disuancH <;1 tin shes't, scrofula, lymph ti h.* j
disordvrs.gr? n xickiicss, muscular atony
andjoss of app?tit . lt regenerates the
eoti?t illili >n by purifying the blood, being
tlina iutalu&Lh in treatment of s!;m
diseases, ?u?l is :. Im'u.i-teivd with the
greatest eftietiry to young children.subject
to hmm-rs, yji-1 >b-i ir i ie ti;, n ' t' the glands.
A ./....? p. r. ,.f if,,, /;..i."/ mu? Pale
Dr. Leras' Phosphate of Iron.
This ii ?? fi-rruginona medicine contains
the elenn nts of the blood and bones, and
iron m liquid state. It it? ?inf?rent from i
?ill huh- i to oflurud to the public, is liquid, !
colorless and taatol.-as. lt apeodily ?-ure.-, j
?ddoi'i-.:-, pains in the stomach, difficult j
.ii:.' sti???i. dy; u;enorrh?va, anemia.
I he m ijoriiy <i' the Acad?mica of Me?li
eine ?if Paris ii-coiuuicnd the Phosphate <.!
Iron to Lob? s .5. ii ..?:.. eouslitution ?uf
rcring 1'rom am mi?, an?! all otk? r persons
fatigued from ov< r-annii ty. u .rvou-? ? ino
?ion?, owr-work, g m Tal debility and poor?
ness nf blood: never causes constipation.
XO MOUE CO A'S EMPTION.
Grimauit's Syrup of Hypophosphate
Kor ali diseases of tho chest. This i . di
eine ia invalual le; o i. largely used at the
I Sro LU pt' u Hospital, i Loudon, ior con
f ump ti in, and g- ni ra.iy approved by th?
h ailing mi -i in England and France.
itETTER THAN COPAIBA.
Grimanlt's Vegetable Matico Trijec
tion and Capsules.
\Vh< i? all tither medicine* have f...! I
I bi.-.- ? ? eparat ions will always effect a cur?
.M> ?usure rapid rind extraordinary < ure
? : severe recent and chroiw casca of pri?
vate disea ?c. Tliey are used in thc hospi
tal? of Paris by the celebrated Dr. Rkord,
and are lound groat ly superior to all hither?
to known mineral remedies and Copaiba
and Cnbebs. The injection is luedin re?
pent, and capsules tn the moro chronic
Grimault u Brazilian Guaran?.
|':>r immediate cure of nervous hoad
acb< neuralgia; vegetable substance; on
?irelv inoffensive, of Brazilian origin.
Comer al Depot In Pari-, al G iii M AULT
I'H ii , }.> Lue Richelieu; m New Yoik. at
FOUGERA ?v VAN DER lUfiFT, :u> North
j Willum atrtjet, and at eYcrvgood chemist a.
FOB ?ho ?Ale of COTTON, COTTON
YABNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Store?,
.'.c.. and for the purchase ol Merchandise
generally, 66 Pearl /Street, Kew York.
Consignment* to ns from every point in
tue South, fully protected by insurance ss
soon as shipped. July 14 ly
J. K. 8TEKHOU8E. ALLAN MACAULAY.
SOTJTHEEN BANK 1TOTES!
SOUTHED SECUH?T?ES I
Benght sud sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO,,
S A fj M E fi 5 .
NO. 16 WALL STU RET. NEW TO UK.
MONEY received on deposit frons bank.-,
bankers, merchants and o thora. . Or?
ders in Gold, Government and other Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the Arm. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. ? April "8
DicWiTT C. LAWBEKCK. JOBX B. Cacti..
Crans J. LAWRENCE War. A. ILVIATEU.
JAMES CONKER'S SOBS
UNITED STATES TYPE FOUNDRY
NOS. 28,30 and 82 Centre street, (comer
cit Reade street,. Ni w York. Tho type
on which this paper is printed is from "the
above Foundry. Nov 18
Corner Broome Street and Boioery, N. Y.
rillJAS house, ea:>abb< of accommodating
JL three hundred guests and kept on the
European pkm, iu centrally located, and
near to all points. City car? pass tho
Hotel to all the Ferrie.-, Railroad Depots
and places of Amusement every throe
minutes. Single Rooms. (1.00 per dav
double $2.00. J. F. DARROW A CO.,
.T*n l* ly _ Propiietora.
nm W 8 1 *3 Ifs g g g gpa
?SSi ?b| 3E*5 2 . J'S ^<5.? B?*
25 Uti ?r^Ijjg.??*Zo??? ? =?^^-S
? Ssi?A -jas?--'?s "rs -?3-^
an i-.-:. \ &>:a .?g .-s S E S .
^ ~ f -'? S ??s 2 tes ? ?Ssa.3
I i IM **"3 "I A I N fi lSg
PS? S'S 'S .?"3 S.
South Carolina Manufactured
From J. 15*. Grady, GrernzWe.
ASUPERIOR ARTICLE, and at greatly
reduced pri?es, the manufacturer
Having determinad to furnish a fcood arti?
cle at lower rates than it can bo imported
rroin tl?.^ North.
July 1B_ JNO. C. SEEGERS_A CO.
ARTIFt Ct ai.
Legs and Arms.
im ii\D ARM POMPANY
HAYE established a brauch o?ico and
manufactory at Columbia, S. C.
'lim improved AUTOMATIC LEG AND
\UM manufactured by this company are
au surpassed by any the world.
Our worknv :i are practical artiiicial log
and arm maker- three of thom wearing
-;s of their own manufacture.
our h?ciiities aro unsurpassed. Our
ivovk warranted one year. Call and ex
;?:r;i?i- our specimens, i r address
DANN ELLY, M ARSHALL ft CO.,
Seeger's building, Columbia, S. C.
< Ulicefl-Madison, Ga., Nashville, Tu^.n.,
Columbia, s. C. Mav 27 3mo_
H. E. NICHOLS.
.' bruer e:f Assembly and li <u>/iinyton St*.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
REPRESENTS, among others, tho fol?
lowing excellent Companies:
Underwriters' Agency, New York
International, New York -capital. I,000,0t0
S?curit?. '; . . 1,000,000
Home, "New Haven, ?* 1,000,000
Manhattan, New York " .1,000,0(0
North American, New York, " 5O0,0iO
Putnam, Hartford, 500, Ol o
Home, Savannah, " 500,0(0
Southern Insurance and Trust, Sa?
vannah capital.... . 0o0,OU)
N?. v, York Accidciitivl, NcW York
capital . 250.0CO
Cn LR 'IES MA T> E PA YA UL E
IN iff>!. I) OH CURRENCY, AND
LOSSES PROMPTLY SETTLED.
July 22 [March i 6mo)
GIBBES & HUGGINS,
RISKS against Fire taken in the follow?
ing Companies, at fair rates, and no
.?iiaru"- for poli< es:
Nora h AMERICAN COMTANY,
? ONTINENTAL COMPANY.
VIRGINIA STATE COMPANY,
METRO POLITA N COMPANY.
SUN MUTUAL COMPANY,
E*XCllA"SfGE on New York and Chark?
?..ii bought an.i M>ld; dealers in Stocks.
Ronds, Sx- f . highett prJee paid foi
Gobi. Silver ano bank N:>te*i.
JAMES G. GIBBES, GEO. IIEOGlNa,
Office riain street, Columbia, S. C.
May 19 8mo