Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, September 16,1866.
The Hight Name.
Wo do not know who has the honor
of dubbing the faction which ?ow
keeps the country in distraction with
the name~of radic?is; but whoever it
was, showed^ himself] an apt god?
father, for no more appropriate name
could be found in all the political
lexicons of the world. The members
of that faction wero bora radical,
lived rn dical, and will die-^t Ut? be
hoped shortly-radical . "*? the " Inst
gasp. XhV>fcrt^fron#*W the HS*
cation? ol the present time, is in its
death-throes, and every struggle ex?
hibits the deepning intensity of radi?
cal hate, nutl?gnSly and spite. ' '
The present Chief Magistrate of
the Union is the principal object of
their malignity, and we have little
doubt; had they the courage, they
wonld depose him in some other way
than by an impeachment. He has
thus far foiled them, to the extent of
his Constitutional powers, in their
more wicked schemes; and it is to be
hoped that'he will, eventually, by the
aid of the true people of the country,
be able to crush ont and demolish thc
They now moke a new demonstra?
tion, not only against the President,
but for the abolition of the Presidency
itself as an institution of the Govern?
ment. One of the most influential
organs of the party-the Boston
Commonwealth-is rather glad than
otherwise at the strife now existing
between the legislative and executive
departments of the Government, on
tho ground that it will eventuate ir
thc abolishment of the office of Pre
sident altogether. It says, "the coan
try can do very well without a Chie:
Magistrate, and that th? Constitutioi
must be so changed as to remove al
check upon Congress."
We do not regard with much ap
prehension, the ravings of Thad
?Stevens or the braying of Brownlow
but tho article from which we quot
above is deliberately written, and i
an unmistakable manifestation of th
schemes of the radicals for the eec
tralization of power and the rnin c
the country. Should these destrucl
ives acquire the power they are DC
fighting like devils to obtain, the
would wipe out the Constitution a
together and convert this countr
into a pandemonium of anarchy an
universal rioting in wickedness <
every form. God save the Republi
from such a destiny.
Ont RECEIPTS OP GOLD raost ET
J ion-.-Gold still continues to oom
over to this country from Europe i
heavy shipments. On the 10th ii
s tant, the steamer City of Bostoi
from Liverpool, brought over $250
OOO, and the Hermann, from Soutl
umptun, brought $310,000. Then w
have tho information by the cab]
that ou the 8th . of September, th
Jura sailed from that port wit
nearly Si,500,000 in gold among hi
precious freight. Ai this rate, th
term sporadic will hardly apply t
this returning tide in gold; but :
must be attributed to some gene?
and important re-action abroad i
favor of American securities and ii
vestments. Meantime, our increase
receipts of gold from California, Ar
zona, &c, are equally remarkabl
Our receipts from San Francise
since January of this year have bee
over $29,000,000, against some $12
000,000 for the samo period la
year. With such substantial facts i
our favor, we cannot perceive why 8
early return to the specie stands]
and specie prices should be regard?
as an impossible achievement. Ever
thing is operating in favor of th
great result, it appears to us, exee;
the head of the Treasury, who do
not seem to comprehend tho meat
and advantages within his grasp.
Grant is still "moving on the wari
of the enemies" of the Union, ai
"fighting it out on that line." Tl
radical di sn monists, who once e
hausted the vocabulary in praise
him. are now beginning to conclue
that he was only accidentally gres
and that he is not much of a soldi
after ali. His statesmanship is belo
the average of such men as "bottle
up" Butler and Burnside, and li
patriotism and purity of motive u
thing to compare with Forney's.
Gen. Hbod, when in. Austin, Tass
the other day, was waited on by
Committee" of the Legislature ai
escorted to seat of honor in that bod
'IM Jill lull. HU T
It is with extreme regret that we
chronicle the retirement of tfe Hon.
ti?n. Wood, from tte editorial onn
fict of the above named jpurs*L
ur readej are ?bt unfamiliar ^th
??ho-?sKio ?A eharao*?- o# Hier News, ?
for we have frequently extracted
from its columns. It was one of the
few journals of Now York which, from
the beginning, was a firm and con?
sistent advocate of tho rights of tho
South; and since tho close of the war,
haft done good and efficient, service, in
battling against tho radicals and their
Mr. Wood became tho yaropriefcor
of the News, in 18G0, and for his hold
and manly articles, denouncing tho
war and vindicating the South, Mr.
Seward's little boll closed the office of
the Neus, for eighteen months. As
soon us the suppression of newspapers
became odious to the people, Mr.
Wood again issued tb^ Netes, and the
first number of its re-issue, in the
tone and character of its articles, was
even stronger, if possible, in denun
I ciation of the war and in defence of
the Constitution and the rights of
tho people. Through all the vicissi?
tudes of tho campaign, the leadiug
articles of the News were marked by
an ability and dignity which eoin
manded the attention of thc people.
The News had become a great
favorite at the South, and deservedly
so. Its proprietor was liberal and
open-hearted to many of its citizens
who needed aid, and especially did
Mr. Wood extend a helping hand to
tho proprietors of the Southern
press, in enabling thom, when their
property was destroyed, U> resume
the publication of their journals.
When tho proprietor of the Pkoni.e
visited New York to make arrange?
ments for the improvement and en?
largement of his paper, he found no
truer or more substantial friend than
Mr. Wood, and takc3 occasion, on
the retirement of that gentleman
from the field of journalism, to make
his grateful acknowledgments, and to
speak those words of kindness, ex?
pressive of u friendly interest in. his
future prosperity and happiness,
which we find to bo tho universa!
tenor of all tho articles written b}
our cotemporaries iu noticing Mr.
Wood's withdrawal from the duties
and labors of a journalist.
AT LAST.-We presume that noui
of the radical disunionists will nov
deny, says tho Philadelphia Aye
after yesterday's exhibition in om
streets, that they oro in favor of negri
equality? Not even thc most shame
less of them can any longer utteuip
to make political capital by endeavor
ing to ignore that doctrine. Yester
day the matter was clearly reduced t(
practice. lu the same procession ii
which were members of tho Unioi
League, the citizen's escort, and th?
few "Southern Loyalists" who wen
present, Frederick Douglass and tin
other colored delegatos marched sidt
by side with white mon. That theri
is any reason whatever why thes<
colored delegates should not be in th?
very company they happily foum
themselves yesterday, wo do not pre
tend to say; but let tho matter b
distinctly known, everywhere, tba
negro equality among the radicals i
now "an accomplished fact" in Phi
The escape of Murphy, tho Fcniai
Head Centre, and his associates, fron
the Cornwall jail, w;is the groat topi
of conversation throughout Canad)
during the past week. It is believe!
that tho circumstance will encourag
Fenianism, not only in Canada, bu
in the United States. The Canadiai
loan has beeu withdrawn from th
market as a failure. Tho stearne
seized recently at Montreal is th
propeller Congress, owned in Detroit
Tho owner has been unable, so far
to recover his property.
RAILROAD ACCIDENT.-TH KEE PEP
SONS KILLED. -Wo aro pained t<
state that an accident of a seri ou
nature occurred on the North Carob
na liai lroad, ou Thursday, by wind
three persons were killed and ono in
jared. It scorns that a collisioi
took place between the gravel am
freight trains, in the vicinity of Con
cord, which resulted in the instan
death v i three train hands-tw<
white and ono colored.
Mr. Lewis, engineer of the gravt
train, bad his leg tuken off above th
knee, and is otherwise severely hurt
The fireman was badly scalded, an?
another employee, name not known
badly injured. It is reported that th
body of Cooly-ono of the partie
injured-was robbed of about $20
and parties aro now ou tho track o
ttwr Xfcaty. "
The Boa. Alexander H. Stephens .
has writbao u Ujier to a friend teJte* ?
Orleans, which is published kr tit? .
27?tes, of that etty. The following is .
tho elosing paragraph, rnftonung;-1? !
tho Philadelphia (conservative) Con
"I hope good will come from the*
proceedings of that assemblage.
God, in his mercy and wisdom, how?
ever, only knows what is to be the
future of this country, The destiny
of States, as well as of individuals, is
in His hands. Ail that we poor mor?
tals can do is to discharge onr duty
as well as we can from the lights be?
fore us, and then bow submissively
to His will."
Mr. Stephens does not connsel a
supine resignation to the Divine will,
but tells the Southern men, at the
same time, that they must discharge
their duty as well as they can from
thc lights beforo them. Those lights
show us that the doom of the South
is sealed, if the conservative elements
of the North and West should be
overwhelmed by the maddened
masses which the radicals may be
ablo to muster at tho coming elec?
tion. They show us of the South the
grim fate which awaits us in the
future, viz: confiscation, dishonor
and extermination. The mind can
scarcely picture the horrors cf the
scenes through which the people of
tho South will be called to pass,
should the enemies of the President
and the Constitution prevail.
It is well, then, that we should be
counselled to do our whole duty.
We can only do this by a cordial sup?
port ot the policy enunciated by
President Johnson and endorsed by
the Convention to which Mr. Sto
j phens was a delegate, lt will not do
to sit with folded arma and ''hope
I good will come from the proceedings
of that assemblage." It will not do
to go to work to pick out a Haw herc
and another there, in the declaration
of principles set forth by that body
of conservative leading men, assem?
bled in deliberative council from all
sections of the country. It will not
do to observe what some call "a dig?
nified silence," when all the courage
and manhood of the whole people
are demanded to save that country
from ruin and our own sunny South
from the fate of St. Domingo. No
It is our duty to do all wc can do ai
this time, and that is to give Presi
dent Johnson, and tho party whicl
has rallied around him, the assurance
that the people of the Southon
States will support them in every wa>
possible throughout the struggle fo:
Constitutional liberty. South Caro
lina, above all her Southern sisters
should not remain silent.
The New York Tribune's Washing
ton .special has the following items
Rumors of tho resignation of Gen
O. O. Howard ns Commissioner o
tho Freedmen's Bureau are agaii
afloat. There is no truth whateve
in tho sbitcmeut. (Jen. Howard is ?
regular army ollicer, detailed to tak
chiirgo of the freedmen's affairs, am
cannot resign. He could be relieved
but no application to bo relieved wil
be made, as the President would con
struc the wish into an acknowledg
mont, on tho part of the General
that lie was nuable to administer th
affairs of the department, and Presi
dent Johnson would claim this justi
ncation for the dismissal from th
army of a well-known gallant officer
(Jen. Howard's friends insist that li
shall not place himself in such a fais
position, and Secretary Stanton plain
ly and emphatically asserts that s<
long as he is chief of the War De
partment, Gen. Howard shall remaii
Commissioner of the Bureau.
It is a curious historical fact tba
the Philadelphia local oi?iciuls wer
as much incensed against Presiden
Jackson for his war upon the Unitet
? States bank, as are the authorities o
that municipality to-day with Presi
deutJohu.sou for his determinalioi
to restore the Union in nil its iuteg
rity. President Jackson was refus?e
a reception when he visited that cit;
in niuch the same manner as Presi
dent Johnson wasrefnsed a reception
For all that. Andrew Johnson will a
sorely bo the moans of restoring th*
Union in its integrity.
TOWN ELECTION.-An election fo
Intendant and Wardens of Union
ville was held on Monday last, whicl
resulteel as follows: Intendant -
James B. Steedmnn. Wardens-D
Gonelelock, II. L. Goss, Wm. Munro
There being a tie for fourth War
den, there will be an election ordere?
to AU the vacancy.
Tte Relief for Uk? People,
vi* was Yal no litttjTinterest that ?ie i
?Titer road ia ft Colombia paper, o? Friday f
last, ike pi?BB?Wifl report of the debate i
bad tn the House upon the bill to alter and J
Ix the times of holding courts, ?e. Every 1
one acquainted with Gon. Garlington's an- *
tecedeata must give him credit for ability ^
ina an earnest purpose to act in a public
e&paotty for tn? pu&Hfrgnod. But, with all 1
doe deference for Into reputation, I ara '
obliged to thins it unfortunate that'his *
talents are arrayed not only against the 1
decision of thc Conrl of Errors, but what
appears to be tho trae and vital interests
of tho wholo State. Maj. Leitner and Mr.
Fair certainly ropresent tho majority of
the people in their remarks upon tho same
Those of Gen. Q.'s way of thinking as
sumo moro than can be granted. It is not
truo that tho greater part of the people
sro raising their voices, as debtors, for re?
lief. Let the census of that class be taken
exhaustively and impartially, and there is
no doubt their number would bo found to
be small, compared with these who ask no
This latter class, while they asl noi e, of
.ourse would not decline any that might be
extended by legislative aetion, but they
will not be disappointed if none be granted.
But these same axe weakened as to their
energies by tho continual hammering, on
the part <>f tho General Assembly, at
schemes and plans for tho relief of debt?
ors. Apply the principle to any other class
of people, in any adverse circumstances,
and sec how it works. Lei any class of
persons bound morally and legally to do
anything that may be very unpleasant, and
even impossible, (at least so, in a given
time,) and continually flatter thom with
the hope that it will bi; done for them to?
morrow or the next day, or next week, and
see if yon do not demoralize their energy
and their will. This is the inevitable re?
sult of parleying with impossibilities.
Lot the General Assembly come ont bold?
ly and explicitly and tell the people ol
South Carolina that nothing can be done
by that body touching their individual and
private contracts, except to leave the
r< medy for enforcing them ju-t ao it is;
hat, at the same time, appeal to the peo?
ple to exorcise leniency at:.I forbearance
towards each ot loa-. Action of this kind
will tell. It will bring tito debtor and cre?
ditor to realize thc stern fact that all ad?
justment of their peenniarj matters must
be effected, and effected without the inter?
ference of the State -as they were enterer
into voluntarily, on their part., and without
the State's briner any party to the agree?
ment. In my humble judgment, it is ruin?
ous, not only t i tlu! future credit of tin
State, but. Indefinitely, to tho energy ant
recuperation, of her wrecked citizens, t<
adopt any other course.
If such decisive action wen: proclaime?
Et once, compromises between crediton
Rnd debtors would become innumerable
How many Shylock* would be found in th<
winde State, think you? Very few, snrelv
Public opinion would create an ontsiui
pressure that those disposed to act tin
Fart of such would be unable to withstand
venture the assertion that all this cr;
about families being sohl ont of house am
home, would have n > local habitation <?
name, except in tho imagination of titos
who now anticipate it.
The indebtedness of tho citizens of th
.State i-, without doubt, very great; bu
relic-f must ciiine from a compromise bc
tween creditors and debtors. Tito Stat
may just as well, and willi cqnal ju.-tie*
pass laws increasing tho debt of tho debtc
as to pass those diminishing thc claim of th
creditor. Not a single plan has been prr
posed to relieve the burden of the debt?
that does not increase that of the creditoi
I Call it stay law, denominate it a aspens io
j -f the courts, or what not, thc effect i
i always and everywhere the same, ls tin
j fair legislation? t pon what asamnptin
j are all these ? ftbrts for relief based? Wh;
upon that which represents, we will sa?
one-third of the people us creditors rusi
ing upon thc two-thirds who ure debtor;
I and trying, or are just about, or intend, t
! grasp them with the rude clutches of tl.
j law, and compel them to deliver up atom
I all their remaining meagre assets. But
is no such thing. The whole three-thirds ai
j both creditors and debtors; and when sui
; a dash as the above is made, it will be ni
thing moro nor less than a Kilkenny ca
tight, with only one cat to do all the "tigh
ing. The peoplo will be that cat. But r
such bloody work will bc resorted to, if tl
Legislature will come out boldly and ui
equivocally, planting itself upon the almo
unanimous decision of the Court of Error
and impress thc people with the fact thi
tho remedy they .-eek is in their own ham
as private individuals, and not a.i formii
anv part <>f the bodv politic.
"D. li. MeCBLIGHT.
BltltillAM Yoi v.. AS A PKOPHET.
Tho Valette, a sprightly Union pap<
published at Salt Lake City-, undi
the eyes of the Mormon leader, hi
? "Sunday afternoon, as tho service
I nt the Tabernacle were approachin
a duse, there was a prospect of an ii
mediate shower, which caused sever
of tho females to leave. Tho Propli
took a survey of the heavens, ar
with due prophetic dignity, ai
nounced that it, would not rain fi
the space of thirty minutes, which i
course re-assured all. But, in le
than live minutes, oven before tl
congregation was fairly outside tl
walls, tho rain was pouring down i
torrents, much to the disgust ar
amazement of the 'faithful,' who i
curred a serious loss in the millinej
and dry goods lino."
The Buffalo Christian Advocate, c<
ited by a reverend, speaks thus:
"If any man wants office bi
enough to go in for the blood stai
cd, God-disoboying, traitor-loviu
treason-rewarding, loyalty-hating p
bey ol' Andrew Johnson, he iswelcon
to it. Ho pays for it at a dear rate
The same paper closes an article c
President Johnson's address to tl
Committee of the Philadelphia Coi
vention, by remarking:
"That speech shows very clear
what he has the disposition to n
tempt, if he had the courage. It
that which cost King Charles h
head, and may yet make one tail?
less. ' '
WHO WEB? WITH US?-The Free
nan's Journal, (New York,) noticing
i remark af a Son them paper respect
Qg the fiftr N?rtberr^onrAl? lhat
?mainedasithftl to wa pri^ppHp of
he Cons?utioft dudfe th* tejgoxs
>f the war, gives us the following
In 1861, of the papers named,
hose that were not applauding -'our
rallan t volunteers" in the war for
jutting negroes in control of thc
south, were the Freeman's Journal
md Neuis, the Dav Book, and the
Courier des Etats Unis. Tne French
Mlper, following the example of the
Journal cf Commerce, subsided; when*
Lincoln, Seward and Blair made wax
on the liberty of the press. It
changed editors and tone. The Free'
man's Jo ip-na!, and Noes, and the
Day Bool; remained suppressed.
The editor of the Freemaris Journal
made his arrangements for the worst,
and commenced the issue of a smaller
sheet-the Freeman's Appeal-which
he thought he had secured the means
of issuing and distributing, even if he
were, as he had warning he would be,
arrested, if he persevered. Despite
the perjury of Mr. Montgomery
Blair, in forbidding this "ma?able
matter" going through the mails; and
despite the recreancy of the express
companies that refused to carry our
paper because Seward forbade them;
within two weeks, heavy bundles of
the Freeman's Appeal were carried
by the express companies. Noble
hearted women were plonty, and in
those days calico was cheap. Wrap?
ped in cheap calico, and adlreased
to female names, the express com?
panies did their work for the Free
man without meaning it! Bnt after
the third issue, the editor was seized
and carried to Fort Lafayette, by
order of Scwnrd's "little bell.*'
The following extract from "Town?
send's Encyclopedia of the Great
Rebellion" shows that Massachusetts
in times past, as now, favored the
policy of obstruction when it was de- j
sired*to add a State to the Union:
Tn January, 1611, the an*hor of ?
this reminiscence was at Washington. '
The question of admission of Louisi- j
ana, then a Territory, into the Union j
as a State, was nuder consideration, j
Mr. Poydras was the delegate to ;
Congress. Ho was a Frenchman, and
could not address the House in Eng?
lish. Mr. Poindexter, the delegate
from Mississippi, was assigned the
duty of presenting and advocatingthe
admission of Louisiana into the Union
as a State.
Josiah Quincy, member from Bos?
ton, opposed the admission with
great vehemence. He denounced the
purchase of Louisiana and the gene?
ral principles of the Jefferson and
Madison Administrations, and said it
might be necessary for Massachusetts
to secede from the Union-"Amica?
bly if we can, violently if we must."
THE EFFECT OF PHILADELPHIA RA?
DICALISM.-A correspondent writes
from Baltimore as follows:
The recent conduct of the radical
officials upon the visit of thr> Presi?
dent, to Philadelphia, is at this time
receiving its just reward in the posi?
tive refusal of Southern merchants
to go there for supplies. Au instance
was to-day furnished of this fact by
the return to Baltimore of a number
of merchants of South Carolina, rep?
resenting a capital of 8100,000, who
had intended to purchase there, but
were deterred from doing so by the
disgraceful and dastardly action of
the municipal authorities whon the
city was honored by the Chief Magis?
trate. This threw quito a large share
of cash into our merchants' hands,
and it is to bo hoped they will im?
prove such and similar circumstances.
Thc Charlotte Democrat, speaking
of the crops and prospect of bread,
says: "We do not think the scarcity
in this section will be anything like
what it was feared it would bo a few
weeks ago-the receut rains having
done much good."
The same paper says:
"From Lincoln and Gaston Coun?
ties we hear cheering reports about
tho crops. A few localities in those
Counties have suffered a little from
drouth, but generally the prospect is
fair; tho late rains in this section have
done much good.
"But we are sorry to hear of poor
prospects in Union County. The
whole of that County appears to have
suffered from drouth."
The Chattanooga Union gives an
Recount of a negro who was attacked
by the small pox, and was taken by
his relatives to an abandoned fort,
imprisoned and left to die. He
escaped, and some days after his body
was discovered by the presence of
buzzards. Soon after another negro
was similarly treated with like results.
The Union states that some months
ago the Freedmen's Bnreau collected
one dollar from every negro adnlt in
town to establish a hospital for their
treatment when taken sick with
small pox. What has become of it?
Probably gone into the capacious
pockets of the agent.
Although the cotton worm luis
made its appearance all over Texas,
yet the cotton is so far advanced, that
ii fine crop will yet be made. The
Brazos Signal, 28th, says the recent
rains, though very refreshing to ns,
parched up as we have been by the
beat, has still not been beneficial to
sot ton. However, the prospect is
.>etter t han could have been expect?
ed. Picking has been commenced.
Dbe corn crop is a good one.
BLASKS ttl &S* il^i?^ Tpsali IL -Lot
ters of j AdminiSf.ratten, Declaration on
Bond or SeAled Isote.-Afortgafccs ?nd Coo
vcyanpes alf iw^diip. ?
rn ail H are
open for delivery at 8 o'clock in the morn?
ing, and closo aa follows: Northern, 5} p.
m.; Hont h Carolin* Rajfroad,, 8 R, m.;
Charleston, !? p?m-l A-elmvule, 9 p. m.
TUF. Btrawmo or COLUMBIA. An inter
eating sarona*wi tho "Rack anti Dostrnc
tion o? tLe City of Columbia,, H. C.," ha?
Jus* oe*B,l8?BB^r*'*^MBttpS?)t'^>iflff, Netti *
the rArea?-cpowor presa, f Oidor? fined bo I
any extant, ~PVie? 50 est?t?. ?opies can be
obtained at this oflkse ?ad Mw bookstores.
In onr notice pt th.? Hillsborough Ace?
den n, ? few days SRO, we- neglected tn '
state that tbe ?barge- of #365 included
board, tnitioD, eiothing. tas?las, medical
attendance and an th?' other expenses, rs
cept jiorlct money.
RELIGIONS Sames* Tni? DAT. -Trinity
Church Rev. V. J. Rhanfl, Iffy*- m. and
5 p. m.
Presbyterian Church -Rev. W. E. Bagg*,
Pastor, 10? a. m. and 4J p. m.
St. Peter's Church -Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
10 a. m. and 5 p. m.
Lutheran Church- Ber. A. B. Rude, lft?
Chribt Chnrch Lecture Boom- Ber. J. M.
Pringle, Rector, 10? a. m. and 5 p..m.
Washington Street Chapel -Rev. W. T.
Capers, Pastor, 10J a. m. and 4? p. m.
Marion Street Chnrch -Rev. E. G.
Gage, 10$ a. ni. arid 4 p. m.
j Baptist Chnrch-Ber. .1. L. ileynotdi?,
Wi a. m. and ti p. m.
Nsw AnvKSTfaaaucxrs. -Attention is call,
ed to the following advertisements, which
are pnbusbod thia morning t?i^rthc first
K. A G. D. Hope-Corn.
The Misses Henry School Notice.
.7. C. Seegers A <>>.-Fresh Arrival*.
Mrs. Reilley-House to Bent.
Tl ic Bural Southerner- Subscrip'n Lists.
Schedule Spartanburg and Union B. B.
Hon. Alliert Pike was sworn in. a-i
an attorney in the United States Dis?
trict and* Circuit Courts, before
Judge Trigg, at Memphis, on Friday
The French company which under?
took thc completion of the great
Virginia canal from Richmond to thc
Ohio River, lias failed, or abandoned
Gen. Pope has written a letter to
Judge Smith, of Colorado, urging the
removal of the Indian tribes toward
civilization, rather than from it.
The monument to the memory of
Col. Colt, of pistol fame, is te- be a
splendid pile. It is to be of Scotch
granite, sixty feet high, and will cost
not far from S25,000.
The French newspapers limit them?
selves to two lines daily over the
Atlantic cable. They get only tho
price of gold and cotton.
THE BUBAL SOU TH ri RHEE.
RERSONS wishing to subscribe for the
RURAL SOUTHERNER, will find sub?
scription lists ai thc stores of Mesara.
Townsend A North and Fisher A Lowrance.
Sept lfi_ 1
TO BENT ,
. . A COTTAGE BUILDING, contain
?fi? ing tea rooms, stansted on Main
????.street, between Richland and Enro?
ber streets. For partieulars, apply at Mrs.
A. REILLYS ?tore;_Aept 18 2*
OS HEN BUTTER.
Double Cooled Extra FAMILY FLOUR.
Sept Ki JOHN C. SEEGEBS A CO.
A LARGE IRON KEY. about
'^j*?"*" VJ'fonr inches in length. If found,
please leave it at the Ptu?Ur- Office. It is
aupposed to have dropped upon the street.
TWO THOUSAND bushels White Flint
3,000 bushels Western Mixed Corn, in
150,000 bushels to arrive. For sate LOW
by E. A G. D. HOTE.
Sept IC t_2
THE MISSES HENRY will
RESUME the duties of their
SCHOOL on MONDAY, the 1st
of October._Sept 16 1?
Spartanburg ajad Union Railroad,
UN I ON VILLE, S. C., SEPT. 12,18C6.
ON and after the 17th inst., the TRAINS
will run on Mondays, Wednesday?and
Down Trains leave Sparteubmg CL H. at
8.45 a. m. Arrive at Alston 2.2flp. m., con?
necting with the Greenville down train.
Up Trains leave Alston at \KS0 a. m., con?
necting with tho Greenville up train. Ar?
rive at Spartanburg C. H. at 6.00 p. m.
Arrangements are made by which freight,
through from Charleston and Columbia,
mav be paid on this road.
_Sept IC 2mo Pres t S. A U. li._R.
/*f\ BUSHELS prime "ALABAMA BED
OU SPRING SEED WHEAT," for sale
at **.00 per bushel. Apply to
Sept lo a JOHN T. SLOAN.
BY steamer from New York.
CORN-White and Yellow.
Lemons, Figs and Raisins.
Gloss Starch, Blueing.
Salt, in large seamless sacks.
Fresh Lard. J. C. jUMM A CO.
VARIOUS brande- wholesale and retail
-low for cash.
Sept ll JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.