Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, August 26, 1868.
, ? The little occurrenco at the open?
ing of the Philadelphia Convention?
of SouCh Carolina and Massachusetts
testifying to -the etUitmte c<wtft??be?
tween the North and tho South,
which the Convention was designed
to perfect and perpetuate, has been
tho subject of ^omraent by the news?
papers in both sections. On tho pro?
priety and utility of this exhibition
of restored amity, we have had our
say. Tho following paragraph, how?
ever, from that staunch conservative
paper, the Boston Post, surprises us a
"It was a very happy suggestion of
Mr. Spotford, that tho delegates from
Massachusetts and South Carolina
should enter.the 'National Conven?
tion in unity-arm in arm. General
Couch-who proved his devotion to
the Union by his gallant sword-and
Governor Orr-whose action in tho
Confederacy was never sufficient to
extinguish his desire for the restora?
tion of the South under the old Fede?
ral banner, and who now unequivo?
cally abandons the heresies of tho
rebellion-were proper types of the
magnanimous spirit of reconciliation
aud pledged fidelity which is pervad?
ing tho ladjd, North and South, and
hailed by Christian and patriot
throughout the country as God's
The Post has always been a sound
and well-informed Democratic jour?
nal-"one righteous," at least, in the
hut city; trat it has failed in memory,
or in it? usual good sense, in penning
the above paragraph. It is a mis?
taken commendation of our excellent
Governor, and a compliment which
we imagine he would not covet.
Wherever the post of duty has called
Mr. Orr, there has he always been
found, whether in the Senate, or on
tho field of battle. Where South
Carolina called her sons to rally
around her flag, Governor Orr,
whoso w*1'*? previous life had
been give to . the interests of
his State ant r people, in her Legis?
lative halls, and in tho Congress of
the United States, held uot back, but
responded to that call with his cha?
racteristic energy and enthusiasm,
and in a short time placed iu the field
tho model .Rifle Regiment which bore
his rame, numbering 1,500 men, and
which he commanded until called to
return as Senator ia the councils of
thc late Confederacy. His long ex?
perience in public life eminently qua?
lified him to form a correct opinion
of political measures, and although
that opinion may have been opposed
to the action of the State in seceding
from the Union, it did not prevent
him from rallying to her support
when she ueeded that of all her sons.
Nor did ho withhold his wisdom oi
political experience when ?he callee
him to represent her in the cc moil:
of the Confederacy. With equa
promptitude ho responded to botl
This was his "action in tho Confe
deracy,'' and whether it was or wa?
not "sufficient to extinguish his de
siro for the restoration of the Soutl
under tho old Federal banner," w<
cannot, nor do we see how the Pox
can, undertake to say. One - thinj
we may venture to say, tlmt the actioi
of Governor Orr, then, aud before, an<
si ?ce the period referred to, Was base?
on sound, patriotic principies, an?
dictated by the highest sense of duty
He had no concealments to make
nor no purpose to serve, beyoni
doing his whole duty to his country
Earnest aud honest in all hi
"action" before and during tho wai
he is just as earnest and honest no'
iu ?liding in the work of restorih
peace and harmony to the country
and of securing lo his own State au
ber Southern sisters their just an
equal rights under tho Governmer
to which we all owe allegiance nov
There is nothing in his past recor
that needs to be obliterated to retai
him in the. confidence of the peop]
of South Carolina; and as that recor
iz ono closely interwoven with tl
political events which have occurrex
both in and ont of Congress, ft
many yoars past, and during tl:
short-lived day of the late Confcdi
racy, the people even of tho Norther
and Eastern States can recognize i
it, tho career of an honest and high
gifted public servant, as well as oi
of tho ablest men who have miugh
in the councils of tho Union.
Governor Orr needs no vindicate
from our humble pen, but it may n
be amiss to say that these few i
marks, written simply to remove ai
erroneous impression that the para?
graph of the Post might tend te create,
ate -written by one who, although
differing in tho past from* Governor
Orr ou some of tho public questions
which agitated our people, can cor?
dially award to him that ability, ho?
nesty of purpose and earnestness of
character, which, combined, give ns
tho valuable public servant and the
STUMPING THE SOUTH.-Tho New
York Evening Post thinks "that the
Republican 01 atora should take the
stump throughout the Southern
'Skates, to extend the influence and
organization of the party. It says:
"It is specialty important that the
[ Sou til should be 'stumped;' and ive
should be glad to see forty or fifty
leading Republican speakers under?
take this work. This is tho true mis?
sionary ground of the party progress
in this country."
Tho Wilniiagton Journal decidedly
objects to this nico little arrange?
ment, and explains its opposition to
the scheme thus:
"We beg that we may be spared
this visitation. We are afraid Butler
will volunteer for the work, or that
Sherman will turn aside from the
path he has been pursuing in the
North, and seek audience in these
parts. This we could not stand. It
i would produce consternation in all
the cities, towns, villages, hamlets
rand country districts. Old women
I would commence burying their bacon
hams and silver spoons again. There
would be a general ripping of seams
in dresses to hide greenbacks in, and
such confusion would prevail as has
never had a parallel, except when
Sherman canvassed our country seve?
ral months ago."
OLD THAD, ON THE RASTTAGE. -In a
speech on the occasion of his re?
nomination for the Senate, at Lan
caster, Pa., Thaddeus Stevens said:
We have not yet done justieo tc
the oppressed raCe. We have not
gone as far os the Emperor of Russia,
when he ordered tho freedom of thou
sands of his oppressed people, ant
endowed them with the right of eiti
zeuship. We have been too mud
governed by our prejudices. We hav(
listened too much to those whose cr1)
is: "Negro equality"-"nigger"
"nigger"--"nigger!" We are iuflu
euced too much by those person,
from foreign lands who. while ii
search of freedom, deny that bless?e
boon to those who are their equals.
I may be superstitious, but Hool
around and ask myself why are wi
now afflicted? I view our presen
situation, and remember that tin
Lord is still just, and that, until w<
beeome just, Ho will take care to iu
flict vengeance. You all reniem.be
that, in Lgypt, he sent frogs, locusts
murrain, lic<\ and finally demande?
tho blood of the first boru of ever;
one of tho oppressors. Almost all o
these have been sent upon us. Mor
than the first born has been takei
from ns. Wo have beeu oppresse*
with taxes and debts, and He ha
sent us worse than lice, and ha
afflicted us with an Andrew Johnson
Chaste, eloquent und classic, for
. Senator of the United States! St*
vena, Forney and Brownlow-par tu
bilefratrnm. What an elegant bon
of extracts could bo compiled froi
their sayings and writings!
IK A QUANDARY.-Some of ou
Philadelphia delegates got relieved c
their pocket change in the city c
brotherly love. The corresponder
of the Augusta Chronicle and Sentin
j "Five delegates from South Care
I lina rode from tho wigwam in tb
I street ear to Chesnut street. O
stepping from the car ono of thei
I proposed taking a drink. Afb
drinking, the inviting party clappe
I his hand on his pocket, aud sait
"Gentlemen, my pocket-book
?gone-stolen." "Well," said tl
friend, next to his elbow, "I will p?i
for these drinks." He didn't, hov
ever. The pick-pockets had "goi
through" all live of them. One gei
tlenian to-day had $500 stolen out <
his pockets. We have heard of
great many other like cases*. Tl
light-fingered gentry have had a ric
harvest the past few days."
- - -* ? ?
THE HERALD AND THE COSTED
KACY*.-The Now York News says:
"There will shortly be published
record of the proceedings of tl
secret sessions of tho Confedera
Congress. This interesting public
lion will reveal the fact, beyond i
dispute, that James Gordon Bennc
sent an agent to tho Confederate G
vernment, offering to sell the iutl
eaco of the New York Herald to t
Confederacy, and to advocate! t
secession movement^ for the som
50,000/. in gold, to be paid in Eu
land. This offer was duly consider
and rejected, upon tho grounds
first, that the New York Herald h
no influence, and could not bo of si
vice to the Confederacy;and second
that, judging from Bennett's ante?
dents ama known character, ho wot
not keep faith with them, but wot
be false to his bargain at tho fi
opportunity that promised a rews
for his treachery."
A PoaEit OF . A LAW CASE.-The
MoiJIgomery Advertiser says tho fol- I
lowing isa literal extract of a letter
received by a lawyer in that city, de
[.scribing a point of law in a case in !
which the wri?cr was interested :
'There has been a case of mando- \
ni us corpus cJiristus here, in which I j
am interested, and the judge from
the other County wants to supenus a
mittimus on the affidavit. The other
parties claim that where the cases are
taken from one County to another,
and there is a fenco on the line, and
where tho parties are not of age, that1
tho father of the boys living in the :
next nearest town having other con?
nections, Who may also swear that he j
is father of other boys, and that tho
mother is also living and oue and tho
same person, and therefore the con?
junction is non complus mentis. I
told them I -would let them know in
two weeks. I am quite ?uro I am
right, but by one word you can satis?
fy me. Say yes, and I'll understaud
An exchange thiuks the Legislature
of Alabama will have to make a law
to fit that case, which he calls ono of
"internal suggestions und bias of
jurisprudence. " Just KO.
SOUTH CARO IAN A NEW COTTON.
Tho new cotton from the Eastern
part of this State is finding its way to
tim Wilmington" market. Tho JUs
"We learn that thc first bale of now
cotton-weighing -400 pounds-which
has been received this season, waa j
shipped bv R. M. Houston, Marion
C. H., S. C., for E. J. Moody, a
planter of Marion District, S. C., to
Messrs. Northrop & Camming. This]
bale lackr ily three pounds of weigh
iug 500 p< inds.
"Since writing the above, we learn
that the claim for the prize for thc
first bale of cotton weighing 400
pound" is contested-a hnle from .T.
H. Watson, Marion District, S." C.,
and sent to Messrs. Russell &J211ia,
having boon in market. Wo leave
the question as to who is thc lucky
man to the arbitrators appointed by
Messrs: Mitchell, Allen & Co."
Jet beads arc very fashionable in
Paris at present. Indeed, suya a let?
ter to the North American, the other
evening, at tho Italian Opera, nu thing
else was to l>c seen on the most fa?
shionable ladies present.
A decidedly cool opera dress, but !
not quite KO convenient as tho Geor-1
BUSINESS IN NEW YORK. We dip
the following from the New York
Journal of Commerce:
"The throng of corni try buyers in
our city is daily increasing, and we
hear of more on the way. This has
given a fresh impulse to the demand
from jobbers, and trade is rapidly
improving. We notiee that credit is
moro frequently asked, and more
freely given, than in either of the
last three or four years. While this
shows un increasing general confi?
dence, in the stability of trade, it is
hardly consistent with a wis? fore?
casting of events likely to occur.
This is just thc period when over?
trading, if extensively practiced, is
certain to precipitate a disastrous
financial crisis; and trio easy credits
are a certain stimulus to ?in excessive
trade. Buyers with ready cash may
not always be secured, but reckless?
ness in granting credits is going much
too far in tho other extreme. Our
dry goods jobbers stand strongly,
although they have made little money
the List seven months; but neither
they nor the wholesale grocers and
hardware houses can afford io distri?
bute a large stock, at present rates,
broadcast over the country, and trust
their harvest entirely to a future iu
gathering of collections. This reck?
lessness is born of too tierce ii rivalry
and overmuch competition, und the
In st and shrewdest houses do not in?
dulge it. We hope the others will be
warned in time.. With this excep?
tion, the aspect "of business is pro?
mising, and our city is fairly begin?
ning to resume its wonted cheerfulness
amid tho din and bustle of returning
General Sherman said in one of his
speeches during his recent triumphal
tour, through New England, that, as
his ancestors were of Connecticut, he
claimed to he a thorough Yankee.
"No one living cn the line of his Geor?
gia-Carolina march, or at all familiar
with the laws of civilized warfare,
will ever question his claim to genu?
ine Yankee blood, the same that over
three hundred years ago persecuted,
burnt, and murdered children ami
old women for the only reason that
their victims did not believe in the
Puritanical heresies of the day.
. [Memphis Avalanche.
! The following isa Jist of "com?
memorative weddings:" Two years
after tho wedding is the "j ..per wed?
ding;" the fifth anniversary is the
"wooden wedding;" tho tenth the
I "tin wedding;" tho fifteenth the
"crystal wedding;" the twentieth the
"china wedding;" the twenty-fifth
the "silver wedding;" the fiftieth the
"golden wedding;" the seventy-fifth
the "diamond wedding."
A Maine paper tells of a man who,
upon recovering a lost wallet contain
ing $0,000, tendered tho finder 50
cents, and that amount being refused,
increased jt to 75 COD ts.
Pacta vg. Theories.
"Give me a place to rest my lever
on, " ?aid . Archimedes, * 'and I will
move the ?world.'' "Give me pure and
unadulterated drugs," said Medican,
of the olden time, "and I will cure
< In one sense, both of these learned
pundits were the veriest charlatans.
They knew there was no place to rest
their lever on, either to move the
world or cure disease. Mechanism
was in a backward state, and tho me?
dical profession was but another name
for sorcery, and all the adjuncts of
magic-filters and charons of the "evil,
But these latter days have borne
unto us something] moro than oven
superstitution and its crew ever
dreamt of in their maddest philoso?
phy. In these days of practical
science, what was theory of yesterday
( is fact to-day, and all the/ old time
I notions become as bubbles in the
sun, and burst and break with every
breath we draw.
Let Archimedes shoulder his lever,
and we will find a resting place for it
to move tho world. Let mine ancient
Medicus pant and toil no more for
i the drugs he so sorely needs, for we
have them at o\ir hand, ever ready to
serve them at his beck.
Refined in tho laboratory of Dr.
Maggiel, the finest materials known
in the medical profession are obtain?
able by any one. His bilious, dys?
peptic and diarrhoea pills stand ?*n
rivalled, and his salve operates with
magical effect upon burns, scalds and
all sores and ulcers of the skin. In
fact, wo think Maggiel's pills and
salvo are the wonder of this century,
and wo are happy in the thoght that
many others of our brethren of the
craft agree with us. We would ear?
nestly counsel that all families pro?
vide themselves with Dr. Muggiel's
preparations at ouce, and keep them
ready at hand, HO as to use them at
the most opportune time and as oc?
casion serves.- Vu/l'y Setitine!.
INTERESTING VISIT TO Mn. DAVIS.
A party of excursionists from Alex?
andria, who visited Mr. Davis at
Fortress Monroe, a few days since,
givef in the Gfizette the following ac?
count of their interview:
"Mr. Davis was all we could con?
ceive of-cordial and courteous-his
urbanity and amiability wero charac?
teristic; He spoke freely of the past
and present policy of the Govern?
ment, towards him and all other pri?
soners, and expressed his delight that
all others were, released. If there
was to bea sacrifice, it was proper
that the chief should be the victim.
En regard to the Convention at Phila-j
delphia, he said he hoped and prayed]
that good might result from it.
"There was nothing of complaint
of the severity with which he had j
been treated, but he spoke confident
ly of the justice of his cause, and its ?
appreciation by posterity.'J I
WHY OSE SHOULD NOT SWEAR.-An j
article in the Pittsburg Preacher gives ;
six good reasons why a man should !
1. It is mean. A mun of high mo?
ral standing would almost as soon '
steal a sheep as swear.
2. lt is vulgar-altogether too low '
for a decent man.
ft is cowardly -implying a fear
either of not being believed or
t. Ct is'ungentlemanly.. A gentle-1
man, according to Webster, is a gen
teel man -Well-bred, refined. Such a
one will no mon' swear than go into
the street to throw mud with a loafer. .
">. lt is indecent -offensive, to deli- i
cacy, and extremely until for human
ears. " :
(>. lt is foolish. "Wantof decency ;
is a want of sense. "
The Presbytery ol Hopewell, Ga.,
at ius late ni etiug at Athens, voted
to organize the colored members oil
Macon church into a separate church, ;
and to have three of its members set ?
apart ?us ministers of the Gospel; that .
is, as ministers for colored people,
but laymen in respect to white peo- j
plc. The Northern Presbyterian jour?
nals are showing how this violates the
Constitution of the ('burch, destroys
ministerial purity, and so on.
The New Orlcaus Picayune, of a
late date, says: Tho rafns in Western
Texas continue; every portion has
been reached by searching, soaking
showers, Grass has not been so fine j
for many years, and all kinds of stock j
in flic best possible condition, of
course. Tho cholera among tho re- ?
emits at Galveston is subsiding. We j
do iud hear that it has broken out in
Five young men recently discover- i
ed a stone pyramid in a barren plain
on the Colorado, 104 feet bligh, with !
a level top of 50 feet square. It was
built at a very acute or steep anglo,
and the blocks of stone cut smooth
ou the surface of that anglo. It had
evidently once been perfect, as there
was a heap of stones at tho foot, once ?
forming tho apex, probably shaken
down by an earthquake.
GUANO RATIFICATION MEETING IN
EAST TENNESSEE.-Tho Knoxville
Commercial learns that the Fast Ten?
nessee Executive Committee have
decided to issue a call for a grand
mass meeting of the entire people of
Fast Tennessee, to take place on
Wednesday, September 19, io ratify
the proceedings of tho Philadelphia
Tho town of Monto Christie, in
E< piador, ha's been almost totally de?
stroyed by fire
It is rumored that the ex-King of
Naples will soon take his departure
from Rome for America, and that ho
is now treating with Napoleon IH for
the salo of the Fnrn?se Palac?, the
palace and feudal property at Capra
rola, and the Neapolitan steamer at
Civita Vecchia, for the price, altoge?
ther, of 1,200,000 ?cudi.
The best paste is made by dissolv- |
ing one and a half pounds of wheat
flour and one ounce of alum in a gal?
lon of cold water, and then boiliug
tue mixture until it is of the proper
thickness. Sour flour is better than
sweet for the purpose. (On the au?
thority of Thomas Harland, Actiug
Commissioner of Internal Reveuue.]
A gentleman lying ou his death?
bed, called to his coachman*, who had
been an old servant, and said: "Ah!
Tom, I am going n long and rugged
journey, worse than you ever drove
' me." ""Oh, dear sir," replied the fel
? low, (he having bec? an indifferent
master,) "never let that discourage
.you, for it is all down hill."
"It is notorious," says a Washing?
ton correspondent, "that a member
of Congress cannot live here on
$3,000 por annum in iv creditable
manner." In commenting upon
which remark, the Mobile Time? pun
' gently s#iys: "It is at least notorious
that few of them do live in a credit?
THE NEXT HOG CROP.-The Louis1
ville Journal says that thc prospect of
a tremendous corn crop has given ari
extraordinary impetus to the hog
trade, and feeders all over the State
are industriously engaged in buying
up stock hogs for fall and winter
The Cunard mail contract expires
next year, and it is anticipated that
the postage of tho letters will alone
be sufficient to maintain the service,
the shilling ratebeiTig reduced to six?
pence, and all the letters being sent
to New York. OaP-half of the letters
now go to Boston.
The people ai Jackson County,
Fla., will make application to the
next General Assembly of that Stat?',
for a charter to build a railroad from
St. Andrew's Bay to a point on the
Chattahoochee River at the crossing
of the Atlantic and Gulf Railroad.
A man has been arrested in Hunts?
ville, Ala., charged with lavishing ten
girls, some of whom were mere cliil
drcu. One of the children has died
from violence. The people tried hard j
to lynch the fiend.
Mr. Swan Bighum shot old Mr.
White dead in the streets of Belton,
Texas, and young Mr. White shot
Mr. Bigham at tho first convenient !
opportunity. There were two fune?
The Great Seal of the State of Mis- j
souri has been found. It waa dug up
from the bottom of a well, near Mar-1
shall, Texas, at a place where ex-Go v. |
Reynolds' headquarters were at one
A Memphis lady was picked up the
other morning very drunk. She ex- !
plained that having the toothache.
she had smoked a strong pipe to rc- j
lieve the pain, and it new to her 1
he-id. That's all.
An Alabama negress gave birth to I
four children, lately, at one accouche
ment. "Two were girls, the others 1
were boys. The woman was doing j
well." She will probably never do j
In Sandusky, a beautiful and
wealthy young lady has died from
mixing strychnine and love. She
took the former to cure the latter. It
Advices from Baden announce that
a Russian named Nariskine has, for
the third time this season, broken
thc bank at the gaming tables there, j
General Kirby Smith has declined i
the Presidency of tho Virginia and I
Kentucky Railroad, to which he was I
lately elected. j
The Viceroy of Egypt has abolished
polygamy, and henceforth will eon-1
tent himself with, (me wife. Family
cares are too iniu-h for tho poor man.
The yearly taxation of the English
people is now $7o,000,000 less than
in 1851, a continued yearly reduction
having been malo since that time.
Some wives ara so jealous that they
don't like their spouses to embrace a
A lad in New Haven died of eating
forty-one green pears. His friends
call it cholera.
BELLE BATES IVSTITITE !
THE next session of this in
/TTBkHtitution commences MONDAY,
*"^?BBKa?' Tho new terni will begin with
jjfj^r increased advantages. The
<S?jr Principal pledge? herself lo the
patrons and friends of the school to use
every effort tn maintain its former reputa?
tion and select character. The Institute
in located ni a retired and healthy part of
the city, central and easy of access.
The building in spacious and commo?
dious, and the Study Hall is furnished with
m w and improved furniture.
Tito city is remarkably healthy; during
tho past year there han been entire exemp?
tion from sicknCKH among thc pupils.
There in a complete organization of
Teacher* and Professors, and improved
Text books aro used.
Irr.FF.iirNCEs.-Dr. Ti. \V. Gibbes. Dr.
John Fisher, Ib>v. J. M. Pringle, W. K.
Bacbm ., Esq. .
?#? lor circulara, containing terms and
other particulars, address
Miss E. B. GARBEK,
Aug 2?" mt_hmf4 Alexandrin, Va.
JUST RECETVE?b at
Aug 25 J. C. 8EEGER3 A CO'S.
4~ ? -.-??- . v
The attention..nf shippers and tho tra?
veling public ?H called to theAdvcrtisemeut
(in this day's paper) of Ute reduction of
freight tariff* and passage* mi tho Char?
lotte Railroad. .
(Jcneral J. I). Green, Post^Jomniandaut,
returned to this city yesterday, from a
short viidt b> Charleston, bringing wrtli
bim tho tino band (numbering some fifteen
performer!*) attacbedte tho Otb Regiment.
Wo nhali likely have Homo excellent music.
We learn that Chief of Police Oreen ar-_
rived from Augusta yesterday evening,
having in charge Samuel D. Hodge, alias
Henry Hodge, alias Henry Thoniae, "bf
North Carolina, charged with the murder
of Charlea F. Van Eaton, in thia District, -
several weeks ago. Ho was lodged in jajl
to await his trial hi October next. ?
Tm; SOUTHKUK. PUEKBXTKUIAS REVIBW.- - i
The July number of this valuable ijuarterly
is before us. The following is the table of
contents: Buckle's History nf Civilization;
? Tim beautiful; Tho General Assembly; Life
and'Tinies of Dr. Spring; Critical Notices.
All communication? should bo addressed to
Hov. .Tame? Woodrow, Columbia, S. C.
MAIL AR?AXOESC*?NT8. -Tho Pout Office in
open during tho week from 8 a. m. to 1 p.
m. aud from ~?\ p. m. to 7 p. ni. On Sun?
day, from S to 9 a. m.
?forthern mail opens 1 t. m.; clone*'24 p. ni.
Southern " ...p.m.; " '.? p.m.
Charleston " 5?j>. m.; " 9 p.m.
Greenville R. H. " 8 a.m.;. " Sjp.m.
Edgefield " H a.m.; " 8$ p. m.
All mails close on Sniulay at 2 p. m.
REi,ioior*8 SERVTCFS Tnis DAT.-Trinity
Church-Rev. P. J. Shand, 104 a. ni. and
5 p. m.
Presbyterian Church-Rev. W. E. Bogga,
Faator, 104 a. m. and "? p. m.
St. Peter'? Church -Kev. J. J. O'Connell,
10 a. m. and 5 p. nv
Lutheran Church Rev. A. 15. Rudo, 10J
Marion Strcft Church Rev. E. G.
Gage, Pastor, lOi a. m. Monthly Church
Meeting at 4 p. m.
Christ Church Lecture Room -Rev. J. M.
Pringle, Rector. 10$ a. m. and ."> p. ni.
Baptist Church-No service, owiug to thu
ahsence of the Pastor.
Washington Street Chapel- Rev. W. T.
Capers, Pastor, 104 a. m. and 5 p. m.
NKW Ar> VERT?S EM v yrs. - Attention is call?
ed to the following advertisement*, which
are published this morning for the first
Miss E. B. Garher- Belle Haven Int te.
E. .i. Scott-- Irou Vault for Sale.
Fisher A' Lowrance-New Goods.
Charlotte R. R.-Reduction of Rates.
PORT OF CHARLESTON. AUGUST 25.
Sehr. Moses B. Bramhall, New York.
WENT TO SKA YESTERDAY.
brig Samuel Lindsey, Barbadoes.
AWROUGHT [RON VAULT-the top,
bottom and sides formed of bars 2
inches l>y j, crossed ami ri vetted at every
cross about 2 inches apart; 7 feet high, /
wide and iMong, with 3 iron doors, 2 formed
as the cage, having hi avy braces aud fram?
ing to support the outer door; the other of
east iron, both door and frame; also, 2
Loeks-ono costing $250. th?' other $50.
Applv to J. A. CRAWFORD or EDWIN J.
SCOTT. Aug 26 ral
. WE aro daily making now
/^?N. additions to our stock, and
have just received a large and
9r "*M^ta-eli-i;u.:it assortment of
SHOES ! !
Ladies' ami Misses' Congress GAITERS.
Ladies' Stool Shank SHOES-unrivaled
for durability mid ease; in sr.ort, all sizes
and stylen, and feel confident we can please
the most fastidious taste.
ALSO, A FISK STOCK OK
CARRIAGE MATERIALS !
Hickory. Oak and Ash FEL?
LOES and SPOKES.
. Hickory arni Ash ShaTta.
Buggy. Riding and Wagon Whips.
600 gallons Varnish' s, assorted.
1,000 yards broad und narrow Laces.
4^*?*. SHELF GOODS.
^?T* Table and Pocket CUTLERY.
4^f>> Screws, Locks. Pianos, &c.
1,000 l os. White bead.
All of which is offered at the VERY
FISHER & LOWRAJS/CF,
Aug 2? Columbia, 8. C.
Coi.rMTiiA, August 24,186C
Aldi PERSONS having tables, stands,
4c, in the public streets of the city
aro hereby informod that Bflch obstruc?
tion? will pot be permitted after Saturday,
tho 25th luttant, and they are required to
have the same promptly removed.
Aug 25 THEO. STARK, Mayor.