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Thou art GSod Alone.
While standing on the ocean's shore,
And gazing o'er tho deco,
Watching thc billow s seething foam.
While storms their revels keep;
My soal is tilled with solemn awe,
"While listening to their tone,
\nd David's word came o'er my D-ml,
Lord, "Thou art God alone."
lu all of nature's mighty works,
Tho forest's gloomy shade,
Tho ghuvt mountain's gr?mt? Bides,
Ail nature's vast arcade
Tin praise, in many a varied way.
To sponk, aro ever prone.
Wc listening, hear it all around,
Yes, "Thou art God alone.'
Thou 'gravest it in living words
Upon our inmost soul,
VVhcn dire misfortune's blast is heard,
And clouds of anguish roll; .
From out tho thick and murky clouds,
? e hear Thy gout lo tono
"Fear not, I'm with theo to tho encl.
For I am God alone."
Take- courage, trombiing, fearful saint.
Though hosts of bell combine,
1'hc Lord of Heaven is God alone,
That God ip ever thine;
He'll shield and guide thee; by aud by.
Will claim thea as his ow-n;
When nature sink , He'll i aise thee up.
For ho is God alone.
Meanwhile, poor Ellen waited anx?
iously in the cavern, and as soon as
the first possible moment for Paulett's
return was passed, her fears grew
strong. There was so much danger
for him in the bare desert, with his
scanty supply of water, that she
might well listen to fear as soou as it
had any reason to make itself heard;
and .with this dread, when she next
drew water from her ?scanty supply,
came the horrible torment of the
anticipated death by thirst, which
seemed descendingupon her children
and her. Tho day sho had thoughl
he would return rose and set, and sc
. did another aud another; and frone
fearing she had begun to believe, in
deed, that Paulott's earthly hours
Avero passed; yet hope would not tn
subdued entirely; and then she felt
that perhaps by prolonging theil
lives another day only, she shoulc
savo them to welcome him, and tc
profit by his hard-earned treasure
The store of water was sacredly pre
cious. She dealt it out in tho small
est portions to her children, and sh<
herself scarcely wetted her lips; sh
hardened her heart to see her boy'
pale face, her girl's feverish eye; sh
checked even the motherly tender
ness of her habits, lest the softenini
of her heart should overcome" he
resolution; and so sho laid them i:
their beds the third night of he
dread, when, indeed, there wa
scarce another- day's supply. Sh
herself lay on her's, but deadly ans
iety kept her from sleeping, and he
ears ached wfth the silence whic
ought to have been broken by a ster
And at last, oh, joy! there was afoot
Yes; a few moments made that oei
tain which, from the first, indeed
she believed, but which was so fain
that it wanted confirmation to he
bodily sense. Up sprang Ellen, an
darted to meet him. She held foi
ward thc candle into the air, and lc
it was a woman. Ellen screame
aloud; the woman had seen her bc
fore, and said nothing-only presse
forward. "Who are you?" erie
Ellen; "are you alive?'' "Yes, jus
alive; and see here," said the wc
mon, uncovering the face of he
young child; "my child is just aliv?
too. Give me water before it dies. "
"Then my children will perish,
"No, no," said tho woman; "ho'
aro you alive now, unless you hav
plenty? All mino are gone but thi
one. My husband died yesterday
ours has been gone days."
"My husband is dead, too," sai
Ellen, "anti I have only one draugl
"Then I will take it," said tl:
mother, rushing forward.
Ellen caught her and struggle
with her. The poor child moane
in its mother's arms, and a pang sh<
through tho breast of Ellen. "Ft
God's sake, miserable woman," si
said, "do not go near that basil
You aro mad with want; you wi
leave none for my children. Sta
here and I will bring your chi
water. You and I can want, ar
. :r.< and mine can drink."
lint tho desperate woman passe
on, her eyes fixed on tho water ar
flated with intenso desire; her Iii
?..ide open, dying almost for tl
draught. Ellen's soul was conoe:
trated in thc fear that the last hoj
of her boy aiK1 girl'? life was aboi
to be lost; .sho struggled with tl
woman with all her might; si
?erearaed aloud; sho lost her hoi
she seized a pistol from tho tabl
and, closo as she was to her adve
nary, fired it full at her. Tho moth
fell with a shriek. Ellen started fo
ward and broke her fall, and la
hold on the child to free it from h
"Give him mo, givo him mo!" sa
the mother, struggling to lift herse
np, and stretching hor hands ont fi
Tho trembling Ellen stooped
give him to her, but tho child's het
drooped on one sido as she held hi
ont. Ho made no effort to v/it in
his mother's arms. Ellen wild
raised his faco, and ho was dead, to
Tho shot had gono through b
breast to his mother's, and a litl
blood bogan to steal from his lips.
"He's dead!" said the mother, wi
was herself passing away. "Oh, u
boy!" and then feebly, with her fai
failing strength, she raised him, ail
mor? than ono effort, in hw ?rn
and pressed her lips to his. twice with
all the passion that death loft in her.
The wasted form of the child lay
there, all pale and withered; the
straight brown hair was parted on
his thia forehead; the mother's un?
covered breast, where his head rest?
ed, was white, and the hands deli?
cate; the raiment was luxurious; that
head had not been reared in expecta?
tion of dying on a bed of rock.
Ellen burst into ft flood of tears, aad
wrung her hands as she stood by,
looking on what she had done.
The woman hf ted her eyes and tried
to form her lips into a smile; she no
longer felt any vehement passion, and'
the torment of thirst waa. now only
one of the pangs of death. Her eyes
wandered to the water, but when
Ellen moved to fetch some, she stop?
ped her. .
"No; it was for him. He is at ease
now. You did right.. Don't grieve."
"Forgive me," said Ellen, kneeling
at her Ride.
"Oh, yes! the pour, precious babe
suffers no more. I was mad; you
said truly in that. I nursed him at
my breast till his lips grew dry even
there; wo lived not far from your
cavern, and I have seen you, and been
glad you Irad water. Wc had some.
We? " Yes; is not my husband dead;
and my boy is dead, too! Sec! there
is blood on his face; wipe it away; he
will die else." Ellen's sobs caught
her wandering attention. "I remem?
ber now; you killed him! Oh, good
angel, guardian angel! You have
killed him, and there is only I to suf?
fer. He is gone from this dear, dear
body ! I wish it did not look so like
him still-it looks in pain, too-it
looks thirsty." Ellen hid her own
face on tho mother's shoulder for au
instant-her children had awakened
at thc noise of the pistol, and they
were out of bed and clinging around
her; her sorrow roused theirs, and
the sound of their lamentation reach?
ed the dying woman's ear. "There
are my children crying. Alasl I
thought they had all been dead."
"They are mine," said Ellen.
"Yours are at rest; yours are all
"Thank God!" said the mother;
and, though the words were earnest,
the voice was faint; all the effort of
nature was in them, but they came
feebly from her lips. After that, in?
distinct sounds and murmured names
only were heard; her breath came in
gasps, and at long and longer inter?
vals, till the faint shuddering of her
limbs ceased by degrees, and, after it
had been insensible to the world foi
awhile, the spirit quitted it forever.
Ellen's heart died within her; hei
senses were troubled, and sho pressed
herself in Paulett's arms without
knowing when he came or being sur?
prised that he was there.
"Oh, Paulett!" she said, atlast, "1
have not done wrong, but it is sc
Paulett soon gathered from her a].
that had happened, and gazed witL
pity on what had once been a beauti?
ful form, but rejoiced that it suffered
no longer. Ellen, shuddering, ar?
ranged tho dress, composed th?
limbs, and, with a thousand tears,
I placed the infant on that breast which
j had been so faithfully its mother tt
the last. Aud there they slept-mo
I thor and child-the day of trouble
ended for both.
I "My poor Ellen," said Paulett, "]
wish it were thou and my childrer
who wero there at rest!" and Ellei
pressed her Charles and her Alice tc
her heart, and would have been glac"
if they had, indeed, been dead.
(TO BE OOXTIXTTKD. "J
? < ? ?
PLEASE DON'T.-On a recent occa
sion, one of our friends was corning
up from Now York by tho North
western railway, and it appeared, ai
ill-luck would have it, that there sa
opposite to him a gentleman witl
remarkably long legs, which ho wai
not very particular about digging
into our friend's knees. On the ar
rival of tho train at Birmingham, tin
long-legged man remarked to hi:
neighbor, "I shall get out and stretel
my legs hero a bit, as we wait tei
minutes." "For goodness' sake, sir
don't do that!" said our friend, "fo:
I am quite sure they are too long b;
A lady writes of a costly stud ii
India: "Tho first show of tho da;
was Kunjeet's private stud. I sup
pose fifty horses were led past us
The first had on its emerald trap
pings, necklaces arranged on its neel
and between its ears, and, in front o
the saddles, two enormous emeralds
nearly two inches square, carved al
over and set in gold frames, like look
ing-giasses. The ci upper was al
emeralds, and there were stud rope
of gold, put on something like a mai
t?ngale. Heera Singh said the whol
was valued at thirty-seven lacs, $1,
SHABP TRICK.-There being a larg?
number of our country friends ii
town, to-day, in attendanco at court
tho noted hoot-black of tho city de
termined to make his fortuno. W
observed him steadily at work, severa
times, beforo our office. Ho wouli
"shino" one boot and then ask fo
his pay; if not received, would ceas
his work and leave, ono of the hoot
being as bright as the new "half
dime" wo received the other day
while tho other resembled a larg
lump of mud.-Raleigh Progress.
A fat candidate for office in Ala
bama, who is said to weigh 87:
pounds, asked the peopls of hie din
tnet to try him.
A clergyman,, at the examination ol
the young scholars of his Sunday
school, put the following question:
"Why did the children of Israel set
up a golden calf?" "Because they
had not money enough to set np an
ox," was tho reply of a little chap
who took a dollar and cents view of
A mau in Harrisburg wishing to
gat rid of his eat and four kittens,
placed them in a sack and took -them
five miles into the country. They
returned the next day, with - their
number increased to nine, by ?he ad?
dition of-four kittens, picked up on
A cow in Cincinnatti, in a mistake,
the other day, took a feed of pine
saw-dust instead of bran. In the
evening she gavo turpentine instead
of mirk! So says the Cincinnati
A doctor who has been trying to
establish a practice in Wisconsin, says
that the village is so extremely
healthy that a man was murdered
there on the Fourth of July for the
purpose of starting a grave-yard.
A man who is advertising lodgings
"to let for early risers," at Danbury,
Conn., adds: "Cochin China fowls of
unusual voe?l powers are kept on the
An Irish sailor once visited u city, j
where, he said, "they copper-bot- I
tomed tho tops of their houses with I
"What do you take for your cold?"
said a lady to a sufferer. "Four
. pocket-handerchiefs a day, madam,"
was the prompt reply.
"I have not loved lightly," as the
mau said when he married a widow
weighing threo hundred" pounds.
To the Press of South Carolina, j
PEHMIT tuc tu acknowledge the many
kind notices of myself abd thc pro- |
posed enterprise to establish an Agricultu?
ral and Family Newspaper, and to assure |
you, gentlemen, that with vour littoral aid, ?
there ts everv probability that tho BURAL !
SOUTHERNER will make its de'md in a few !
weeks. A Vw g'mtlemcn aro aetively at i
work for it. and if a few such men in each j
District would make a little effort, thc en- l
torprise would be secured.
The present condition of our labor will
cause our farmers a ul planters to seek out
such implements HS will enable them to
reduce tho number of laborers, and, as far
as possible, make themselves independent ?
of the most unreliable and unruly. To aid
therain this desirable object, a pract ical and I
intelligent planter, connected with thc i
RURAL, will be assigned the duty of
searching for and testing thc many labor?
saving implements now used in all parts of
our country, and report upon them through
our columns. Those found adapted to our
section will be finely illustrated, and ar- '
rangements will be made by us with the \
manufacturers to supply our* farmers and
planters with them at tho lowest prices. In
this way, a liberal support of the RU RAI.
will secure a practical benefit to the South?
To accomplish these good intentions, tho
RURAL must first receive a reasonable
assurance of support. All we ask is 2,500
good subscribers. Surely our farmers and
plantera can give us that number to secure
so great benefits to themselves.
Aug 25 _R. M. STOKES.
PHH AI CLEANER
Book, -Tob and Newspaper
THE O&tlY PHOENIX
Is published everv morning, except Mon?
ilay, and contains the LATEST NEWS, by
telegraph and mails, up to the hour of
going to press; Editorials, Correspondence
from different points, Miscellaneous Read?
ing, Talcs, Poetry, Sketches, etc., etc., etc.
Contains, in every number, the reading
matter (embracing the latest news) of
TWO ISSUES of tho daily. It is published
every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday.
Is published every Wednesday morning.
lt is the desire, and will tie the object of
thc Proprietor, to make mis equal to, if
not tho beet. FAMILY NEWSPAPER in
the South. In fact, as its name indicates.
A Home Companion.
Besides the collection of tho cream ot
the news of the week, Political, Financia!
and the Markets, it will contain a large
amount of LITERARY MATTER, suc h as
choice Talcs, Sketches and Poetry. It
will embrace EIGHT PAGES, containing
FORTY-EIGHT COLUMNS, is printed in a
form to bind, and thus secures a faithful
record and history of passing events.
Our JOH OFFICE is fully snppliod with
all kinds of WOOD and FANCY TYPE,
CARDS, PAPER, COLORED INK, ETC.,
KTC, and we are fully prepared io exocute
promptly, and at moderate prices, all
I 'AM PH LETS, CIRCULARS.
CARDS, PLANKS, ET(!
JULIAN A. SELBY, Proprietor.
BB I.S. FRESH LACER PEER, on
Aug 8 JOHN C. ?EEGBR* A CO.
Notice to Travelers.
fTTTHOSE going of returning from -the
I North should take the Wilmington
route to Weldon and Bay Lino to Balti?
more, or via Bichmond to Baltimore. Dis?
tance via Haleigh, 882 milos to Weldon; by
Wilmington, 858 miles^over which route
tho gTcat mails aro transported. Splendid
sleeping cars are running and the best
rolling stock now in tlie Southern country.
Sure connections. Through Tickets and
Through Baggage Chocks.
DISTA NC BS.
Richmond to Kingsville, via Greens?
Richmond to Kingsville, via Wil?
K. L. FREMONT,
Anglt Imo Engineer and Sup't.
To and from the North.
. THROUGH FRI1GH? AIR LINE !
Via the North Carolina Railroad and
its Connecting; Lines.
BS3 KS lpg -^JJ -j-'jftito^^^aPP
BY THROUGH FREIGHT ARRANGE?
MENTS, through receiptB are given
from Columbra and all point M on thc Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroad, to New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Portsmouth, ?orfolk, Petersburg and City
Point, at e xceedingly LOW RATES.
Lotcer, irith mor? despatch and with
less insurance (hun any other line.
See agents and snip your goods by the
following lines, and no other-care of Rail?
road Agent, Portsmouth. Va.:
From New York.-Atlantic Coast Mail
Steamship Company, LIVINGSTON, FOX
?V CO., Agents; office No. SS Liberty street,
Shipping Point, Her No. 36, North River,
From Boston.- -Boston and Norfolk
Steamship Company, A. SAMPSON, Agent,
and of Central Wharf, Boston.
From Philadelphia.-Pbfladclphia and
Norfolk Steamship Ccmpanv, W. P. CLYDE
ft CO., Agents, No. 14 North Delaware
From Baltimore. - baltimore Steam
Packet Company, (old Bay Line,i L. B.
PARKS, Ageiit, foot of tl ilion Dock, and
hv Brandts Line.
?ir THIS LINE GIVES MORE DE?
SPATCH THAN ANY EXPRESS COMPA?
NY, and at about ONE-FOURTH. THE
COST. Aug 7 Imo
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHANGE OF TIME!
ON and aftor SUNDAY, Juno 10,1866,
trains will run as follows:
I < ive Charlotte at il.1.5 p. m. and 4.30
The 1L1? ii. m. train makes quick con?
nections with trains for tho North at Ra?
leigh, and ia the
QUICKEST AND MOST COM?
FORTABLE ROUTE TO ALL
POINTS NORTH AND WEST
?T THROUGH TICKETS can bo had at
Charlotte tt> all the Northern cities.
June ti Engineer and Super't.
Via Richmond and Danville Rail?
road, from Greensboro, N. C., via
Danville and Richmond, Va., to
Washington, Baltimore, Philadel?
phia and New York.
fllHE traveling public are informed that
JL this line is nov fuDy open, by the com?
pletion of the Charlotte and South Caroli?
na Railroad betweeu Columbia and Char?
lotte. ?"THROUGH TICKETS can bo
purchast A at the Ticket Office of the Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroad, at Co?
lumbia. THOMAS I)Ol? AM EAD.
Sup. Richmond and Danville R. li.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
RECEIVING AND EORW'RD G DEP T,
CUAKI.E.STON, Jillie 25, 1866.
ri^HE South Carolina Railroad Company
JL having re-established its Receiving
and Forwarding Office, Merchandize and
Produce consigned to its Agent, from the
interior to Northern ports and from North?
ern ports to tho interior, will be careel for
and shipped to the point <>f destination.
Consignments to he forwarded by sea
must always bo accompanied by bills of
lading and letter of advice, with instruc?
tions to insure, if desired.
June 2.H E. N. FULLER, B. ft F. Ag't.
General Superintendent's Office,
CHARLOTTE ft S. C. RAILROAD,
Ooi.i MJtiA, S. C., June 9, I860.
ON and after TUESDAY, 10th instant,
THROUGH PASSENGER TRAINS,
making close connections, will bo run over
this road as follows:
Leave Columbia Junction at.... 4.35 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at .11.15 "
Leave Charlotte at.12.15 a. ra.
Arrive at Columbia Junction at.. 0.55 "
July lo JAS. ANDERSON, Snp't. ,
Schedule over South Carolina R R.
GENERAL SUPTS OFFICE.
CHARLESTON, Juiv 7, 1806.
ON and ahcr TUESDAY, July 10, ISM, I
tho Passenger Trains will leave and j
arrive as follows, viz :
Leave Columbia at.6.50.a. m. 1
Arrive in Charleston at.1.00 p. m.
Leave Charleston at.7.:><> a. m. ;
Arrive in Columbia at . . .4.4" p. ni.
Julys Ii. T. PEAKE, Gen. Sup.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
GEN'L SUPERINTENDTS OFFICE,
Coi.TTsnuA, Mav26, 18C6. '
ON and after MONDAY next, 28th inst., 1
the Passenger Ti ailis will mn daily I
(Sundavs excepted) until further notice, as !
Leave Columbia at . 7.00 a. m. j
.. Alston at_ . ;?.4.r) "
'. Newberry at. . . . ..11.85 '? '
Arrive at Abbeville at. 4.50 p. m. I
" at Anderson at..7.1(1 "
.. at Greenville at . . 8.10 "
Leave Groenvillo at .5.55 a.m.
.' Anderson at.6.55 "
" Abbeville at . '.1.20 .
" Newberry at.2.45p.m. ;
Arrive at Alston at.-1.2 " j
" ai Columbia at . 7.1 i "
M_ay_27 J. B. LASSALLE, GonSnp.
~ BELTING AND PACKING.
At the Sion of the G?ttien ParUIxick. L
INDIA RUBBER BELTING. 1 ,
Hemp and India Rubber PACKING.
A goon assortment of the above in ?tore ,
and for sal* low foi cash by
Julv 23 JOHN C. DIAL 1
KEW YOEK AUB CKABXE6T0N
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Fare Reduced to $25.
Leaving each Port every Alternate
STEAMSHIP EMILY B. SOVDER,
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
CAPT. C. P. MA?snxAN.
THESE STEAMSHIPS, offering every
inducement to SHIPPERS and the
TRAVELING PUBLIC, having superior
accommodation* for Passengers, with
tables supplied hy every luxury the New
York and Charleston markets can afford;
and, for safety, ?peed and comfort, are nn
riralled i?n tho coast.
EMILY 8. SOUDER,
CAPTAIN* TX. W. LOCKWOOD,
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATIiANTIC
WHARF, on THURSDAY, August 30.
I860, at - - o'clock.
Liberal advances made oti consignments
to New York.
For Freight or Passage apply al the
Agent?, WILLIS & CHISOLM,
Aug 24 _ North Atlantic Wharf.
Boston and Charleston Steamship Company.
THE NEW A 1
THEO. D. WAGNER,
CAPT. RODNEY BAXTER,
[Of about 700 tons burt Juni,)
"IXTILL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF on
VV TUESDAY next, August 7, at FTVE
O'CLOCK P. M. precisely.
For Freight or Passage applv at the office
of the Agent, A. J. SALINAS,
21 and 23 Vendue Range.
This linc is running regularly in connec--!
tion with the South Carotina ?nd Georgia 1
Railroads, by which Freight will be for-!
warded, free of commission, to Augusta,
Macon, Atlanta, West Point, Montgomery,
Chattanooga. Nashville, Memphis, Can?
ton. Miss., Columbia, Winnsboro, Cheater,
Charlotte. N. C., Ac.
Consignees at Boston-Messrs. DANIEL
LEWIS fi CO._Aug 3 fmlmo
WHITE ?fc MIXEH,.PROPHIETORS.
THIS POPULAR and well known
HOTEL has been NEWLY FUU
.NISH ED throughout by the present
proprietors, who have been sixteen years
connected with the establishment.
IL WHITE, GEO. G. MIXER.
CHAS. A. MnxKH, Cashier. Aug*'?
Agriculture v\ Commerce, I ?
! p -s s
ff feL--"s ?ii
?s ? ? fi tn ? 2
TS >~ - ! 2 ? t O " 9
?a uti s b S Z I SI"
zzs rr S ^ ? ss -s ~
I f_q bo
'UOlSjp^ pu? 0JIW?d}F] S *
COHEN, HANCKEL & CO.,
Factors and Commission Merchante,
No. 46 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
JACOB COHEN, c. F. HAXCKEL. JOS. COHEN.
WILL sell COTTON, RICE, TOBACCO,
Naval Stores and all descriptions ol
Produce or Merchandize. Will ship to
Northern and Foreign Ports, Ac Will
ni:i??e liberal ad vanees on consignments for
sale or shipment. May 15
]~7"tOR the information of all concerned,
L we state that our terms are CASH BE?
FORE DELIVERY OF GOODS, Orders
sent na from country and elsewhere will
receive no attention unless accojnpanied
with rash lo poy the hill.
^Augji _ _ J. M T. R. AGNEW.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Ac.?CST 21, 1866.
THE following named Commissioners of
Roads, Upper Battalion -J. M. Davis",
Thomas Friday, Samuel Bookhardt, J. P.
Richbourgh, Wesley Smith and Hart
Maxcy; Lower Battalion --John P. Adams,
N. Bynum, Joseph Bates, John L. Dixon,
Thomas H. brown, John MeLauchlin and
.lohn Rates- aro hereby notified to meet in
Columbia, at thc Clerk of Court's Oftice, in '
Law Range, on MONDAY', the 3d day of
September next, at ll o'clock a. m. Each
Commissioner will canvass his Division,
and come prepared to report the number
of hands m bis Division liable to "road
duty." as also what bridges require to be
rebuilt or repaired. Bv order:
THOMAS TAYLOR. Chairman.
D. lt. MILLEU. Secretary and Treasurer.
August 22 _
TBI-WELKLY HACK UM
Between Laurens and Newberry.
OS and after MONDAY,
T._ mtho 18th instant, tho HACK
will connect with the np
train on the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad on TUES D AYS,
THURSDAYS and SATURDAY'S; with the
*>wn nain, on MONDAYS, WEDNES?
DAYS and FRIDAYS.
Thus passengers can hts carried through
[Vom Columbia to Laurens in ONE DAY.
Passengers arriving by tho Hack at Lau?
rens C. H., can always find conveyances to
io out into the country br calling* on T. B.
>r J. CREWS.
The Laurens Railroad is now completed
o Martin's Depat, 16 miles above Newberry
3. H., and a train will bo run tri-weekly, in
connection with the hacks.
Every comfort is afforded passengers
vb ich ?onld be expected on a stage line.
Laureu?, August 1?. T. B. CREWS.
Kew York Advertisements.
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
17-.OR Hie sale- of OOITOH, COTTf?T
? YARN*, SHEETIN-g*, Ad ?tore?,
Sta., aud for tho purchase of MyxrApndize
generally, CO rearl Street, New lo?*.
Consignments to ns from every point in
?he South fully protected by insurance as
soon a? ehipped. Jury 14 lr
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
un H nui F
Some Soaps burn your fingers,
Homo your clothing, and
All melt like dew before a July snu.
7%*? Mr on ile Terre. Co.'* Dark Jircnmt
WON'T DO EITHER !
- On the contrary, it is
Pleasant to the hands,
Harmless to vour clothing, and
-HANDS LIKE A STONEWALL"
THIS article is made from a natural pro?
duct, and is in every way superior to
the ordinary FamUy Soaps. Besides its
superior cleansing " qualities, it soften?
goods aid brightens colors without injury
to either. On? pound equal to one and a.
half of ordinary soap. A saving of 50 per
cent. Send for circulars. 'Sold by the trade
generally. tr PRINCIPAL OFFICE, 32
VESEY STREET, NEW YORK.
M. B. STAFFORD, Provident.
SOUTHERN BANK N0TES!~
SOUTHERN SECURITIES I
bought and sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO.,
NO. 1G WALL STREET. NEW YOLK.
MONEY received on deposit from, bank*,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders iu Gold, Government and other Secu
ritie* executed ut the regular stock Ex?
change by a member of the firm. Consign
montu <>f Cotton solicited. April ti
DEVI?T C. LA WHENCE. JOHS R. CECIL.
CYRUS J. LAWKENCK. WM. A. HA*LSTBI>.
JAMES CONNER'S ^ONS
UNITED STATES TYPE FOUNDRY
NOS. 2?, 30 aud 32 Centre street, (corner
of Reade st reet, ) New York. The type
I on which this paper is pnntod is from tue
I above Foundry. Nov VS
I WESTCHESTER HOTO?"
Corner Broome Street and lUnnery, N. Y.
THIS house, capable of accommodating
throe hundred guests and kept on th?
European plan, is centrally located, and
near to all points. City cars pass the
Hotel to all thc Ferries," Railroad Depots
and places of Amusement every three
minutes. Single Rooms. $1.00 per dav;
donble, ?2.00. J. F. DARROW A CO., *
Jun 14 ly _ _ Proprietors.
' . ? *T" -* Lil (J X ? * J ? I
g?? * ? ac g g ?r?5a &J .
*~*?3 - "?-r?""jl ?2 X",?
? ?f y. 2 p.= 7; s c j S o oG ?
?S? Sa -c?2Sg^S
? b> cr ? s
-?3 J H -3 S > .s .
H. E. NICHOLS,
OTTIIT 0/ AssenMy and Washington Sis.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
REPRESENTS, among others, the fol?
lowing excellent Companies:
Underwriters' Ageucv, New York
International, New York--capital. 1,000,000
Security, *' " .. 1,000,00t.
Rome, New Haven, " . 1,000,000
Manhattan, Now York " ..1,000,000
North American, New York, ?' .. 500,000
Putnam, Hartford, " .. 500,000
Home, Savannah, " . 500,000
Southern Insurance and Trust, Sa?
New York Accidental, New York
POLICIES MADE PAYABLE
II GOLD OR CURRENCY, AND
LOSSES PROMPTLY SETTLED.
July 22 [March 1 Gmo]
Legs and Arms.
LEG AND ARM COMPANY
HAYE established a branch office and
manufactory at Columbia, S. C.
The improved AUTOMATIC LEG AND
AKM manufactured by this company aro
unsurpassed by any in the world.
Our workmen are practical artificial leg
and arni makers- three of them wearing
leKS of their own manufacturo.
Our facilities are unsurpassed. Onr
work warranted ono roar. Call and ex?
amine our specimens, or address
DANNELLY, MARSHALL A CO.,
Seeger's Building, Columbia, S. C.
Offices -Madison, Ga., Nashville, Tenn.,
Columbia, S. C. _ May_27 3mo
?Tfc CASKS Jo unger fl & ' Co.'s EDIN*
Jj BURGH. J. C. SEEOERS ACO.
1 LOT sur ior SUGAR-CURED HAMS.
I 1 lot fim ?IOULDER8.
I lot extra . ilEAKFAST STRIP8.
II bexoa superior No. 1 SOAP.
Aug 12 JOHN C. 8F.EGERS * CO.