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KY HISS E. ?. CttBBBBOHOCOH.
Stop, soldier, stop! this cruel act
Will ring through all the land;
Shame on thc heart that planned thisdoed!
Shame on tho coward hand,
That drops tho sword of justice bright
To grasp those iron rings!
On them, not mc, dishonor falls,
To them this dark shame chugs.
Manacled! O mv God! my God!
Is this a Christian land?
And did our countries ever meet
And grasp each other s hand?
O Mexico! on thy red fields
I battled 'midst the fray;
M>i riflemen, with stoady aim,
Won Buena Vista's day.
Manacled! far down the South
Let this ono wUrd speed fast.
My country, thou hast borne great wrongs;
But this, tho last, the last,
Will sond a thrill through thy high heart.
Despair will spurn control,
And these hard irons pressing here.
Will enter thy proud Boab
Manacled! O word of shame!
Bing it through all the world!
My countrymen, on you, on you,
"This heavy wrong is hurled.
Wo flung our banners to the air;
We fought as brave men fight;
Our battle-cry lang through the land;
Home! liber?-! and right!
Manacled! For this I am hore,
Clanking tho prisoner's chain.
Wo fought- ah! nobly did we tight;
We fought, but fought in vain.
Down in that biUowy sea of blood
Went all our jewels rare;
Aud Hope rushed wailing from the scene
And took herself to prayer.
Manacled! manacled! words of woe,
But words of greater shame;
I've that within me which these wrongs
Can never, never tame;
And standing proud in conscious worth,
I represent my land.
And that "Lost Cause" for which she bled
Lofty, heroic, grand!
THE "GREAT* DROUGHT
In that time of trouble and unex
ampled events, the mind received im
pressions iu a different manner fron
what it had ever done before. Th*
stern gloom that hung over the future
the hazard upon which life was sus
pended, the close contact with uni
versal death, and the desperate strug
gie by which it was staved off, gav.
to all things a new character; and th
scene of the last chapter was but ou
of the series of deadly and dreadfn
excitements which were now the habi
of every day. The solemn frame o
mind which it induced in Ellen wa
of a piece with the solemn nature o
their existence; aud she could talk o
it with her husband at any time, am
not disturb the natural lieut whicl
their conversation took. The;
searched the neighborhood for th
habitation of the unhappy mothe
and her family; and the marks of he
footsteps on the dust of the soil ena
bled thorn to trace her to Hope, a vii
l?ge in the plain, two miles, or rathe
more, from the Peak. She and he
husband had used the church io
their habitation, and, it seemed, ha
employed the same kind of preenu
tioii as Paulett to defend it, and con
coal that it was their dwelling.
One entrance only was left, and th
other apertures blocked up; but a
care was useless now, for death ha
set them free from pain and fear. O
a bed, beside thc altar, lay the bod
of a man, over which was spread
cloak of fur and velvet, which, in th
life-time of the world, would hav
been most precious. His eyes wei
decently closed, the curtains of th
bed drawn round him, and the pillo
which supported bis head was marke
with the pressure of another beac
and with moisture, which could hal
been only the tears of his wife. Th
floor of the church was in confusioi
like the dwelling of one too much di
tracted with troubles to attend t
what did not relate to it; but thei
was corn, which had served for foot
and fuel, heaped on a stone whic
had been a hearth- there was a drat
ing of a woman and a beautiful plac
but these were cast into acorner, pr
bably by theirritable handof despai
On a table, stood empty cups, whit
ha<l long, perhaps, been dry; tl
glass of one had been shivered, ai
the fragmenta lay on tho floor; the
were also a few books, neglected ai
covered with dust. In the churc
yard were the mai-ks of three rece
graves; ono of them had a stone
its head, on which which was carve
with care, the name of Alfred, ai
the soil was fenced and support
with sticks, so as to preservo its sha
over the body-probably it was th
of the first child, whom the paret:
had committed to the dust. Alioth
was more hastily prepared, and :
superfluous labor had been bestow
on it. This must be the last, wh
heart and health were both failin
Paulett aud Ellen kneeled and pray
beside them, and rejoiced that t
mother, too, was at rest, after t
long misery of tips scene. They i
turned to the cave, and, under t
shadow of the rock, near tho ?
course of the brook,.laid both moth
and child, covering their bodies wi
stones, and, thinking moro of t
probable re-union, in some unknoi
scene, of the spirits of that famil
than of the distauco which separat
their graves on this earth.
And now, with a good store of d
monds, and with increasing skill ai
success in the resolution of them ir
water, both Paulett and Ellen look
upon the lives of all as safe for t
present, and their thoughts were
liberty to wander to somo other sr
ject. They believed that they a
their children were alone in t
world; for every sign of life fr<
other countries, as well as their ov.
had ceased. It was very long sir
any human tidings had come; a
though, after men had done with
each other, birds continued their mi?
grations, theso had now long been
over, and tho years passed away
without bringing as sending a single
wing. The course of the seasons,
too, was strange and unnatural. It
seemed as if the earth performed its
usual course in tho heavens, and kept
its place and functions in the move?
ments of the planets; days and nights
varied in their length according to
thc season, and the heat of tho sun
was at one time of the year great, and
at another weak; but much that de?
pended hitherto on the constitution
of the globe was suspended. There
wero no clouds in the sky, no dews
dropping from the air, no reproduc?
tion in the earth. It seemed decayed,
and dying of old age. Yet Paulett
said a new existence would, perhaps,
arise on this same scene, and from
these same elements. Once before
the earth had been reduced to eight
persons by the action of water; and
now the absenco of the same element
had brought it to four. Charles and
Alice might be the destined parents
of a new race, and those names that
were so familiar now might become
the venerable appellation of tho
founders of the third race of man.
Ellen smiled and shook her head,
looking at the boy and girl, who were
building a house of pebbles; and both
parents listened for a while to what
they were saying. Charles recollect?
ed the house he had dwelt in before
the great shipwreck of human life
drove them to the cavern ; and ho
was teaching Alice that there were
rooms below and rooms above, and
that he had heard how people like
their father had carried great stones,
and put them one on another to make
these rooms. Alice persisted in
making her house one hollow ca?
vern, and the other she called Charles
house, and did not understand his
"Charles is taking the part already
of a teacher, in whom remains thc
traditionary knowledge of an old
world," said Paulett; "and Alice rep
resents the new inhabitants, who have
their own rude copies of natural ob?
jects, but who will be open to th?
training of the learned man."
"The learned mau will be theil
father," said Ellen. "They wil
gladly take their notions from him.'
"Yes; but if it should be so des
tined, the first generation must wort
hard, merely to live-they must bi
very long ignorant of everything ex
cept a paternal government and sud
habitations as can be raised or appro
propriated most easily. They will Ix
children in comparison to Charles al
their lives, if we can but succeed ii
giving him the ideas of the age ii
which we have lived. Fancy, then
Ellen, increased to perhaps fifty in
habitants before he dies, a very oh
man coming round his chair to hea:
of the wonderful steam engine, am
the use of the telescope, and to lean
the art of printing, and the hst of tin
different languages, which Homans
Frenchmen, Germans, Greeks used
and what lions wore, and horses."
"Or tell them how ho and Alio
escaped from the great drought,'
said Ellen. "But, alas! it is far mon
likely he and she will perish in it
and, then, of what use is this know?
ledge to him?"
,;\Vhy-his soul. 'It is a thin;
immortal like thyself;' and if wha
ho knows is of no use bert1, it will b
"What!" said Ellen, smiling; "ar
there railroads and telescopes in un
"For aught I can tell. At al
events, tho powers that contrive then
here may contrive something fron
the same principles hereafter."
"But we can tell nothing about th
other world," said Ellen.
"Nay, this is (motlier world to th
stars; and if we know nothing aWon
our destiny, the only way we have t<
judge is by what we actully arc, an>
tend to be now. So, while life r<
mains, I will teach my boy all
know, "and go on as a man of thi
world ought to do; then we shall h
ready for everything."
Accordingly, Paulett every day cai
ried on Iiis son's education, as far u
the boy's age permitted, and instruct
ed him in all that he would hav
learned had the world been as it wi
formerly. Only like a man in shij
wreck, looking forward to a desei
island as his best hope, lie dwelt nu?
upon what would bc most usefn
supposing Charles (being pr?serv?e
to have to provide for the physic;
necessities of a new race of mai
Next in order came science and art
and it was easier to make him fei
the merits of these than of the e:
ploits of man, especially when tho
consisted of valor and of the deer
of conquerors; for the heroic virtui
seemed to take a new character in til
present circumstances of the work
and whereas they used to blaze i
personal danger, and at the sonn
and applause of men, they no
burned brightly in tho endurance <
the world's dissolution, which, wit
all its terrors and prolonged impre
sinus, must be met by the calm, sci
sustaining spirit rising superior to tl
greatest excess of physical injur
Tho boy's soul replied to the c:i
upon it. He learned to look on ti
dangers before him, and to consid?
the possibility of escape with qui<
calculation of chances. He inure
himself to privation readily, an
eagerly tried to spare his mother an
Alice from it. He and Iiis fathe
hand in hand, walked over the des?
late land, realizing the idea that thc
were in fact spirits, superior to a
physical things, and divided froi
spirits and their sphere only by their
frail connexion with a body. They
talked of virtue und duty, and how
good it was to dwell in these .painful
bodies, since they were the place
wherein virtue was practiced and
duty Learned; und the father taught
thc son that the opportunities oc?
curred, not only in enduring the dis?
solution of the frame of present
things, und in the untiring exertion
to aid and support life in those who
were of weaker sex than they; but in
ubiding, with even and cheerful tem?
per, the vexations of every day, and
in adorning as far as possible, as well
as preserving life. Thc mother was
heroic, good and patient, too. She
brought lier children, night and
morning, to tho mouth of the cavern,
and there they all kneeled by Paulett,
who prayed aloud with them and for
them. Then Ellen made ready their
meal, which must all bo prepared
without water, and which consisted
of the stores from former harvest?, of
which there was abundance laid up in
various houses; and the little Alice,
who conltl run at ber mother's side,
learned to be useful in some matters,
and patient and obedient. Charles
played with her and taught her; and
ho himself, mere child as ho was,
grew merry in his play and earnest ;
and many a time the profound silence
of the oarth was broken by the hearty
laugh of children, which would ring
out through tho cavern and revorbe- j
rate against its walls. They grew, |
and were perfect and beautiful in |
shape; their minds developed, and
talents and virtues lilied them. They j
were types of man and woman-the j
one bold and protecting, tho other
seeking for affection and defence, j
They flourished when means ap- |
peared inadecpiato to their support; j
and amid a paralyzed world, it was i
in them ouly that body and spirit
seemed to unfold.
I TO BK CONTINUED. 1
ALL persons having demands against I
the Estate of George S. Bower, de?
ceased, will present them properly attest?
ed to the undersigned; and all persons in?
debted to said Estate will make prompt
payment to MARIA L. BOWER, j
Adm's of George S. Bower, deceased.
Or to W. S. BOWEU, my Agsnt, at tin- ?
store on Camden ur Taylor street.
Aug :i eo\v7* j
i SCHOOL OF MEDICINE !
SESSION OF 1866 AND 1867.
l>. WARREN BRICKELL, M. D., Professor
of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women, etc. !
HOWARD SMITH, M. D., Professor of Ma?
I. L. CRAWCOVB, M. D., Professor ot
Principles and Practice of Medicine.
HEXKV E. CAMPBELL, M. D., Professor of
ALFRED C. HOLT, M. 1)., Professor of
A. E. PETICOLAS, M. D., Professor of j
J. D. RUINS, M. D., Profess??!- of Pliysi
ology and Pathology.
Chair ol' Chemistry will he tilled at an j
W. S. MITCHELL, M. D., Adjunct Profes?
sor of Anatomy and Special Lecturer on
Ophthalmic Surgery and Diseases of the
"Jos. UOLT, M. L>., Assistant to the Chair j
of Obstetrics. ;
A. W. PERRY, M. D., FKED. LOEHEK, M.
P.. Demonstrators of Anatomy.
JTIHE Eleventh Annual Course of Lectures
_L in this institution will begin November
12, lSu'G, and end March 12 ensuing. A
Preliminary Course will begin October 1.1,
and will be free to all p< rswiis.
The Faculty, under tho laws of the State
of Louisiana, are Visiting Physicians and
Surgeons to the great Charily Hospital, !
situated at the very door of thu School, and
their pupils have free access to the wards.
The lhssi ding booms are unsurpassed
for extent and comfort, and will be opened
on the 15th of October. Dissecting mate?
rial will be furnished gratis.
All tho Tickets.*14o 00 .
Matriculation, (paid but once) . . 5 nu
Practical Anatomy. Kl IKI
Diploma in Medicine. 30 00
Diploma in Pharmacy. 15 on ,
Board and lodging can be as cheaply
procured in New Orleans as in any large
..itv in this country.
I ?."WARREN BRICKELL, M. D., Dean,
1H5 Carondelet street, New Orleans.
Aug 25 !?
COLUMBIA, s. C., ACOUST21, 18(W.
rilHE following named Commissioners of
_L Hoads, Upper battalion J. M. Davis.
Thomas Friday, Samuel Bookhardt, J. P.
Hichbonrgh, Wesley Smith and Hart
Maxcy; Lower Battalion--John P. Adams,
N. Bynum, Joseph Bates, John L. Dixon,
Thomas lt. Brown, John McLauchlin and
John Hates are hereby notified to meet in
Columbia, at the Clerk of Court's Office, in
Law Range, on MONDAY, the :M ?lay of
September next, at ll o'clock a. m. Each
Commissioner will canvass his Division,
and come prepared to report the number
of hands in his Division liable to "road
duty." as also what bridges rei pure to bc
rebuilt or repaired. Bv order:
THOMAS TAYLOR, Chairman.
D. B. MILLER, Secretary and Treasurer.
State South Carolina-Richland Dist.
Iii/ Jacob Hf!!, Ordinary of mid District.
WHEREAS Douglas it. DeSaussure,
Commissioner m Equity for the Dis?
trict and State aforesaid, hath applied to
me for letters of ndministrationon all and
singular the goods and chattels, rights
and credits if William K. Stewart, late ol
the city of Baltimore, in the State of Mary?
These arc, therefore, to cite and admonish
all and singular thc kindred and creditors
of the said deceased, to be and appear be?
fore me, at our next Ordinary's t ourt for
the said District, to he holden at Columbia
on Friday, the .seventeenth day of Sep?
tember next, at ten o'clock a. m., to show
cause, if any, why the said administration
should not be granted.
(liven under my band and seal of the Court,
this sixih day of August, in the voar
of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and sixty-six, and in the ninety-lirsl
vear of American independence.
Aug s w5 Ordinary Richland Dist.
-IQ BOXES CHEESE.
211 doz. roRTF.R
Aug Hi JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
REMI OF RITES !
Gen'l Sup'ts Office, C. & S. C. R. R.,
COLUMBIA, S. C., AUGUST 25, 1866.
ON and after September 1, the LOCAL
FREIGHT and PASSENGER TARIFFS
over thia Road will he reduced as follows,
Columbia to Charlotte.
1st class Freight.75 cents per 100 lbs.
2d " .60 " " " "
3d " " .40 " " ?' "
Passenger faro $7.00 through; corres?
ponding rate? to intermediate stations.
Through Tickets sold to all points North
at reduced rates.
JAMES ANDERSON, Sup't.
Aug 2? flO
Notice to Travelers.
1MIOSE going or returning from the
North should take the Wilmington
route to Weldon and Bav Linc to Balti?
more, or via Richmond to Baltimore. Dis- j
tance ria Raleigh, 382 miles to Weldon; by |
Wilmington, 358 milos-over which route
the groat mails are transported. Splendid
Bleeping cars aro running and tho best !
rolling stock now in the Southern country. ?
Sure connections. Through Tickets and |
Thrungli Baggage Checks.
Richmond to Kingsville, vio Greens?
Richmond to Kingsville, ria Wil?
mington .416* miles
S. L. FREMONT,
Aug 14 Imo Engineer and Sup't.
To and from the North.
THROUGH FREIGHT AIR LINK 1
Via the North Carolina Railroad and
its Connecting: Lines.
BY THROUGH FREIGHT ARRANGE?
MENTS, through receipts are given
from Columbia and all points on the Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroad, to New
York, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Portsmouth. Norfolk, Petersburg and Citv
Prtint, at exceedingly LOW RATES.
Lower, with more despatch and with
/ess insurance thiiu any otlier line.
See agents and ship your goods by the
following lines, and no other -care ot Rail?
road Agent, Portsmouth, Ya.:
From New York.-Atlantic Coast Mail
Steamship Company, LIVINGSTON, FOX
A CO., Agents; oft?c? No. 88 Liberty street,
Sliinping Point, Pier No. 36, North River,
From Bonton. ? Boston and Norfolk
Steamship Company, A. SAMPSON, Agent,
and of Central Wharf, Boston.
From Philadelphia. -Philadelphia and
Norfolk Steamship Company, W. P. CLYDE
A CO., Agents, No. 14 North Delaware
From Baltimore. Baltimore Steam
Packe t Compauy, (old Bay Line,) L. B.
PARKS, Agent, foot of Union Bock, and
by Brandt's Line.
?9-THIS LINE GIVES MORE DE-I
S PATCH THAN ANY EXPRESS COMP A- j
NY, and at about ONE-FOURTH THE;
COST. Aug 7 Uno j
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CHANGE OF TIMK!
ON and after SUNDAY, June 10, 1866,
trains will run as follows:
heave Charlotte at 11.15 p. m. and 4.30 j
Thc 11.15 p. m. train makes riuick con?
nections with trains for the North at Ra?
leigh, and is tho
QUICKEST AND MOST COM?
FORTABLE HOLTE TO ALL
POINTS NORTH AND WEST
F ll O M C O L ? M B I A ! ! !
*?r THROUGH TICKETS can be had at !
Charlotte to all the Northern cities. I
June ?1 Engineer ami Sliper't.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
?s?. "? ?X.'.t.W.?!fi
!vV:i. . SK IZS?HOBSESSES ?
RECEIVING \ND FORWRD'O DEPT, '
CUAHLKKTON. Jillie 25, 186(1.
rwy HE South Carolina Railroad Company
JL having re-established its Receiving
and Forwarding Office, Merchandize and ?
Produce consigned to its Agent, from the i
interior to Northern ports and from North- j
ern ports to the interior, will be cared for
and shipped to the point of destination.
Consignments to be forwarded bv sea i
must always bo accompanied by bills of
lading ami letter of advice, with instruc?
tions to insure, if desired.
June 28 E. N. FULLER, li. A F. Ag't.
( :. eral Superintendent's Office,
CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD,
CoLCMlUA, S. C., Jillie 9, 18G6.
ON and after TUESDAY, 10th instant,
THROUGH PASSENGER TRAINS,
making close connections, will he run over
this road as follows:
Leave Columbia Junction at 4.35 p.m.
Ari ive at t hai lotte at . .11.15 "
Leave Charlotte at...12.15 a. ill. I
Arrive at Columbia Junction at.. (5.55 "
July io JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.
Schedule over South Carolina R R.
ti EN ERAL SUPTS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, Julv 7, 1866.
ON and after TUESDAY, July 10, 1866.
the Passenger Trains will leave and
arrive as follows, viz :
Leave Columbia at . .6.50 a. m.
Arrive in Charleston nt 4.00 p. Ul.
Leave Charleston at ... 7.:tt) a. ni.
Arrivt in Columbia at 4.40 p.m.
July s IL T. PEAKE, Gen. Sup.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
GEN'L SIPERINTENDTS OFFICE,
Con MU?A. May 26, 1866.
ON and alter MONDAY next, irtth inst.,
the Passenger Trains will run daily
(Suudavs excepted) until further notice, as
foi i., ws ;
Leave Columbia nt 7.lt) n. m.
" Alston at . '.?.45 "
'. Newberry at .11.35 "
Ai i ive at Abbeville itt ..4.50 p. m.
" at Anderson at ... 7.10 "
at Granville at . 8.K? "
Leave Greenville al 5.55?. m.
" Anderson at . 6.55 "
.. Abbeville at 9.20 "
.. Newberry at . 2.45 ?,. m.
Arrive at Alstonat ..... . 4.2 "
" at Columbia at . .... 7.L? "
May 27 J. B. LASSALLE, Gen Sup.
To the Merchants of Columbia.
~VTTT"E will bo receiving, o: tbe 2stn, 29th
VV and 30th, ?ve thousand (5,000)
bushels primo MIXED CORN, in bulk.
Merchants liaving bags on baud, can, by
sending them to us, have them filled and
delivered at th<s Sonth Carolina Railroad
Depot at one dollar and twelve cents ($1.12)
per bushel of 56 pounds- drayage and all
other expenses included.
5,000 bushels prime Mixed Corn, in thrce
bushel bags-delivered at South Carolina
Railroad Depot at $1.22 per bushel.
3,000 bushels prime White Corn, in three
bushel bags-delivered at South Carolina
Railroad Depot at $1.45 per bushel.
C. N. AVERILL & SON,
No. 2 North Atlantic Wharf,
Aug 28 3 Charleston, S. C.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
Fare Reduced to $25.
Leaving euell Port every Alternate
STEAMSHIP EMILY B. SOl'DER,
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
CAIT. C. P. MAUSHMAX.
THESE STEAMSHIPS, offering every
inducement to SHIPPERS and the
TRAVELING PUBLIC, having superior
accommodations for Passengers, with
tables supplied by every luxury the New
York and Charleston markets can afford;
and, for safety, speed and comfort, are un?
rivalled nu the coast.
EMILY B. SOUDER,
CAPTAIN R. W. LICKWOOD.
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATI.ANT1C
WHARF, on THURSDAY, August 30,
18t>(;. at - o'clock.
Liberal advances made on consignments
U> New York.
For Freight or Passage applv at the
Agent?. WILLIS A CHISOLM,
Aug 24 North Atlantic Wharf.
WHITE 6i MIXER, PROPRIETORS.
THIS POPULAR and well known
HOTEL has been NEWEY FUR
.NISHED throughout by the present
proprietors, who have boen sixteen years
connected with the establishment.
H. WHITE, OEO. G. MIXER.
CHAS. A. MILLER, Cashier. Aug ti
COHEN, HANCKEL & CO.,
Factors and Commission Merchants.
No. 46 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
JACOB COHEN. C. F. HANCKEL. JOS. COHEN.
XY7TLL sell COTTON, RICE, TOBACCO,
Tv Naval Stores and all descriptions ot
Produce or Merchandize. Will ship to
Northern and Foreign Ports, Ac. Will
make liberal advances on consignments for
sale or shipment. May 15
A RARE CHANCE
For an Enterprising Man.
THE SHIVER HOUSE,
THAT ?dd and well es?
tablished house, is now
offered for RENT or LEASE
_J from one to three years
witli or without Furniture. This house is
centrally located, near thc most business
part of the city, within one hundred yards
of the new Market building. Attached to
the House arc a barber Shop, Bar-mom
and livery Stables, and every out-building
necessary to a complete Hotel. Every fa?
cility necessary to go at once to work. To
an approved applicant, terms will be made
liberal, and possession given at once or at
any time between now and the first of Oc?
tober. For any information, apply directly
to me at tho Honse, bv letter or in person.
Aug 23 W. SHIVER.
Columbia, S. C., August 2?, lHGti.
Carotina Sjuirtan and Exprese, Spar
tanburg; Timi:*, Unionville; lleraUl, New?
berry; Mountaineer, Greenville; Daily
Xeirs, Charleston: will each copy three
times and send lulls to me.
PASSENGERS arriving in
Columbia on the difierent
Railroads will lind Omni?
buses, ( Carriages and Baggage I
Wagons in readiness to con- j
viv thom to and from his
Hotel, FREE OF CHARGE !
Responsible persons in at
tendance to receive Checks
T. S. DICKERSON,
Aug 15 lino
Near the Greenville and Charleston
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THE public is informed that the
above hotel has jnst been finished, ?
.and contain? now furniture through?
out, for tho accommodation of TRANSIENT
and REGULAR BOARDERS. Tho very i
best that tho markets afford will bo found
on his table, prepared in excellent style.
Passengers will bo conveyed to and from ;
either of the depots FREE OF CHARGE. I
Also, VEHICLES furnished to carry pas- j
scngers to any part of the town or country.
Fine WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, TO-1
BACCO, etc., can bo obtained in the Sam?
ple Room connected with the hotel
Aug 7 R. JOINER, Proprietor.
CASKS loungers A Co.'s EDIN?
BURGH. J. C. 8EEGERS 4CO.
New York Advertisements.
SAVON BE TERRS !
Some Soaps bnru your lingers.
Some your clothing, ami
All molt like clow before a July ?un.
Tlie Sawn de Terre Co.'* Dark Brown
WON'T DO EITHER!
On tlie contrary, it is
Pleasant to the hands.
Harmless to yoor clothing, and
"STANDS LIRE A STONEWALL"
THIS article is made from a natural pro- ^
duct, and is in every way superior to
the ordinary Family Soaps. Beside? its
superior cleansing qualities, it softens
goods and brightens colors without injury
to either. One pound equal to one and a
half of ordinary soap. A saving of 50 per
cent. Send for'ciroulars. Said by the trade
generally. tar PRINCIPAL OFFICE, 82
VESEY STREET, NEW YORK.
M. B. STAFFORD, President.
July 8_ mwSmo
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
I^OR the sale of COTTON, COTTON
? YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Stores,
Ac, and for the purchase of Merchandize
generally, 66 Peart street, AVic York.
Consignments to us from every point bi
the South fully protected by insurance as
soon as shipped. Joly 14 ly
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY -
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
SOUTHERN SECUMTtES I
Bought and sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO.,
NO. 16 WALL STREET, KEW YORK.
MONEY received on deposit from banks,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government and other Secu?
rities executed at thc regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the firm. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. April 8
DEWITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CECIL.
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE. WM. A. H ALS TED.
JAMES CONNER'S^ SONS
USITE!) STATES TYPE FOUNDRY
NOS. 2?, 30 and 32 Centre street, (comer
of Reade street,) New York. The type
on which this paper is printed is from tue
above Foundry. Nov 18
Corner Broome Street and Hofvery, Ar. Y.
fTVHLS house, capable of accommodating
X three hundred guests and kept on the
European plan, is centrally located, and
near to all points. City cars pass the
Hotel to all the Ferries, Railroad Depot?
and places of Amusement every three
minutes. Single Rooms, $1.00 per day;
double, ?2.00. J. F. DARROW ft CO.,
Jan 14 ly Proprietors.
- ?! a -= ~* 3 s -n.2 et*?
H. E. NICHOLS,
Corner of Assembly and Washington St*.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
REPRESENTS, among others, the fol?
lowing excellent Companies:
Underwriters' Agency, New York
International, New York-capital. 1,000,000
Security, " " .. 1,000,00*4
Home, "New Haven, " 1,000,000
Manhattan, New York " .. 1,000,000
North American, New York, " 500,000
Putnam, Hartford, " 50O,00C
Home, Savannah, " . 500.00C
Southern Insurance and Trust, Sa?
New York Accidental, New York -
capital. m (XX
POLICIES MADE PAYABLE
INGOLD OK CURRENCY, A NI
LOSSES PROMPTLY SETTLED
July 23 [March 1 6mo]
Legs and Arms,
LEG AND ARM COTAS)
HAYE established a branch o th cc an
mauufactorv at Columbia, S. C.
The improved AUTOMATIC LEG AN!
ARM manufactured by this company ar
unsurpassed by any in the world.
Our workmen are practical artificial le?
and arin makers- three of 44cm wearin,
legs of their own manufacture.
Our facilities are unsurpassed. On
work warranted one year. Call and 61
amine otir specimens, or address
DANNELLY, MARSHALL ft CO.,
Seeger's Building, Columbia. S. C.
Offices -Madison, Ga., Nashville, Tenn
Columbia, S. C. May 27 6mo
-| /\ BBLS. FRESH LACER BEER, c
Aug S JOHN C. SEEQERS ft,CO.
BELTING AND PACKING.
it the Sign of Ute Golden Pad-Lock.
INDIA RUBBER BELTING.
Hemp and India Rubber PACKING.
A good assortment of the above in ?toi
and for ?ale low for cash by
July 25 JOHN C. DIAL.