Newspaper Page Text
[ From Ute Metropolitan Record. J
Tile Old Dominion.
Palo and wan, her proud form drooping.
And deep sadness on lier brow.
Stands tho queenly Old Dominio
Ab. where is ber sceptre now?
Where her crown, so thickly studded
With bright names like living stars?
Foremost in each war for freedom.
Has she nothing left hut scars?
booking on her ravaged cities,
On her desolated plains,
On ber homes, once gay and happy,
Where now silent sorrow rei;,'!)*.
Dear old mother State! ber bosom
ls with keenest angliss torn;
For the dehd and for thc living
Long and deeply must she mourn.
Bnt pride mingles with her sadness.
In her night ^he still hath sons*:
Scorns her lofty soul to falter.
Brooding o'er her grievous wrongs.
Lovingly she gathers round her
All who still uphold her name,
Leads them forth to win new conquests
On new hattlc-iiclds of fame.
Triumph while ye may, base foenicn!
Men devoid of manly hearts:
Boast, ve cruel ali u slanderers!
Piercing her with poisoned darts
For such war are ye "predestined,"
On this liekl ye know no fear
Malice- form your titting "sphere.*'
Vet, bethink ye-the "dark ages"
Oft ye proudly boast are o'er:
And if eoen then brave spirits
Scorned the rule of savage power
Do ye dream the gallant Southron
Whose strong might yo quailed to see -
Lies forever crushed and hopeless,
. Abject slave to your decree?
Ali, fair South! full many a Northern
Heart is bleeding for thy woes
Many a prayer to Him is breathed
Who alone can give repose.
Yet thou hast amid thv sorrows
Comfort to this land denied;
Thou canst view with hope the future,
And tile past with honest pride.
But tho North! O fearful record!
Blindly, madly, hatti she made -
Well may she invoke Heaven's pity,
That its justice be delayed^ M. L. M. \
PHILADELPHIA, May, 18G6. *
"Thank fate! I shall never be the
prey of a fortune-hunter:"
As Sally Beauclere uttered these
words, she threw herself back upon
the sofa, and tossed her head with u
"Your fortune is your face,'- re?
joined her companion, as he gazed
admiringly on her lino features.
Sally opened her large eye? in asto?
"A compliment from you, Toni!"
The gentleman colored. "I know
T am not much given to pretty
speeches, but you know, Sally, that
I admire you all the same."
To tell fhe truth, Tom Middleton
had, for along time, loved Miss Beau?
clere with all the strength of an ear?
nest and constant natui-e; but ho was
very diffident; he had shrunk from
making known his attachment, fear?
ing Sally's ridicule, though, had he
been more confident of himself, he
might have read, long ago, a secret
that Sally's eyes took little pains to
conceal. But Tom never imagined
what a desirable fellow he was in him?
self, and, knowing that he had no
great fortune to bestow, he did not
venture to ofter his hand to the daugh?
ter of Senator Beauelerc and the
reigning belle of the city. Sally was
one of a large family, it is true, and
portionless, but her father's position
and her own beauty made Tom ima?
gine her to be far removed from him.
Now, he only looked hurt, when she
thus playfully sneered nt his small
compliment, and, turning away to
the window, did not catch the tender
look that stole over Sally's handsome
"Well, what is the weather?" she
asked, after a moment, as he still
stood gazing out into the night.
"It is beautiful moon-light, und I
think I had better go."
"Go! Oh, no, Tom! Why this is
the last time I shall see you for ever
"And will you care?" he asked, as
he came again to her side.
Sally blushed. "Of courge I .shall
care, Tom." j
"No, Sally, to-morrow you are
going to Washington. You will be a
belle there, as you are everywhere,
and you will soon forget me."
"No, indeed, Tom!" she replied
earnestly. "Among all those strange
faces and people I don't care anything
about, I shall long to see my old !
"But not me. You won't care
much whether I am among the num?
ber or not."
"Yes, I shall."
Tom was a fool where women were
concerned, or lie. would have known
what those words, in that soft, low
tone, meant. As it was, a wild hope
did spring up in his heart, but when
he looked again at that beautiful wo?
man, it died away. "T am not bril- ;
liant enough for her," he thought;^
but he plucked up sufficient courage
to put out his hand and take om; of
"You are very kind, Sally," he
said. "I shall come on to Washing?
ton by and by, and then I shall know
how sincere your words are."
Sally's cheeks burnt; but at that
moment tho doors opened. Tom
dropped her hand, as one of the \
numerous younger sisters came in,
and the golden opportunity passed j
away, for they were not alone together ;
again that evening.
On that very same night, nearly a
thousand mile? away, two gentlemen ?
?.?IIHIIII M MMirTTTl- 1 -
were ?peaking of this same yoong j
lady. They were travelers, who had
accidentally met on board :i steamer ?
on Lake Erie. They were total
strangers, and were ignorant oven of j
each Other's names, hut had fallen ;
into a chat as they strolled on dock, j
nuder the rays of the full moon.
"I never was so fur from lund j
before in my life," said thc cider of !
the two, a linc looking man of per- j
"Indeed!" exclaimed his com?
panion, a handsome, city-bred look?
ing gentleman. ''"May I ask where
you ure from, that your sea experience
has been so limited?"
"From the interior of North Caro?
"Ah!" cried the stranger, and his
cold features lit up into sudden
interest. "Then perhaps you know
"Very well; indeed, they arc old
friends of mine. "
"And Miss Beauclerc, von know
"I hear she is very handsome."
"Yes; do you know her?"
"No, I have merely heard of her;
but I expect to meet her in Washing?
ton this winter. She is the oldest
daughter, is slxe not?"
"And is Senator Beauclerc a man
"Yes; that is, he has a very tine
"Miss Sally is the daughter of the
the first marriage, is she not?"
"Yes, and a noble girl. Why she
is worth half a million in herself
alone," exclaimed the North Caro?
His companion started a little at
tho word, but changed the conver?
sation to other subjects, and before
very long the two gentlemen parted
for the night, still in ignorance of
each other's names. They did not
meet ag*ain, but in the morning ex?
changed merely a distant bow as they
left thc boat in opposite .directions,
Thc week passed on, and Sally
Beauclerc was established with her
parents at Willard's Hotel, in Wash?
ington. As Middleton had predict?
ed, her beauty and talents drew
around her a circle of admirers,
and before long she was established
as one of the reigning belles of
This admiration and adulation
which she. received Sally found more
i intoxicating and delightful than she
\ had imagined. It was very pleasant
to be the beauty of every ball room,
: and to be constantly surrounded by
j a circle of adorers. The idea of re
; turning to the humdrum life of home
j was not always pleasant to her, and
? she sometimes felt half inclined to
! accept some of the brilliant oilers
j that were made to her. She had been
i a good deal put out, too, with Tom,
I for not speaking before she came
j away. Sometimes she was half in
I dined to doubt his love for her, ami
i although Iiis earnest eyes haunted
! her with their wistful look of affee
! tion, she had more than one serious
j thought of trying to banish his re
; membrance, and marry, as so many
j others around her did, for money
rather than love.
Most prominent among her sworn
j admirers was Mi-. Charlton Murray,
i of New York. Handsome, distill
i guished looking, and reputed to bc
I of great wealth, he seemed to be a
j match not to bc despised. Since thc
i moment of Iiis first introduction tc
Sally lie had devoted himself to hei
i most persistently. Every day t
j hoquet of fresh flowers came to hei
I room, with his compliments; every
j morning he hung over her chair
every evening he was ready to attent
; her at balls and receptions.
Sally, to tell the truth, was verj
well pleased with his admiration-h<
j understood so well how to play thc
i agreeable, he was so handsome ant
j thorough-bred ! He had already mailt
i his proposal .in form, and Sally wa;
j listening to his earnest pleading, af
i they sat half hidden from observa
I tion in one of the deep windows o:
; the hotel parlor.
J "Pray, Miss Sally, think favorable
j of my suit. My hopes of happiness.
J my future life, depends on youl
The words were earnest, thc tone
impassioned. Sally's checks burner!
as she hesitated for a reply. "I have
known you for a short time," sin
"What is that? You have kuowi
me for five weeks, and during tha
time have seen me more frequently
than yoi? would, under different cir
cumstances, in a whole year. I hav<
known you long enough to love yoi
madly, distractedly lore you! Auc
you have known me long enough tc
bid me at least hope." She did no
reply, and he bent towards her, tak
ing her hand in his eagerness
"Sally, my dearest Sally."
His worifs and actions recalled hei
to her position, and she drew back
"You forget, where you are, Mr
Murray!" At that moment sin
caught sight of a gentleman who wa:
talking with her father. "There i
an old friend of mine. I must gt
and speak to him." And she sprung
up without other reply, to the em
passioned suitor. Murray lookei
after her with a smile of triumph.
"Mr. Trumbull, how do you do?'
cried Sally, as she came forward.
"Miss Sally, I am glad to see yoi
again," exclaimed the gentleman
"Washingtc dissipation has no
spoiled you, I see; you arc mon
blooming than ever."
Sally laughed and blushed
"Come, now. pa, don't von bore Mr
Trumbull with politics, but leave him
to talk with mc for awhile, ami tell
me'how every ouc is ut home."
[(.(>NCl,n>j:i) IN OTJE NEXT.]
THE folio win J; is the traveling schcdulo
on thc route between Columbia, Richmond,
Washington and New York, via tho Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroad:
J.eave Columbia at 2.20 p. m.; arrive, at |
('hulotte, 0.20 p. m. Leave Charlotte at;
!t 10 p. m.; arrive ut Greensboro at 2.-10 a. i
nt. Leave Greensboro, by Danville Rail- '?
road at 3.00 a. m.; arrive at Richmond at;
S <H> p. m. Arrive at Washington at 0.00 a.
m.; arrive at New York at 0.00 p. m. same :
day. Cet 2 j
Spartanburg and Union Railroad,
?NIONVILLE, S. C., SEPT. 12, 1866.
ON and after the 17th inst., the TRA INS
will run on Mondays, Wednesdays and ;
Down Traius leave Spartanburg C. H. at '.
ti. 15 a. m. Arrive at Alston 2.20 p. m., eon- ?
noding with the Greenville down tram.
Up Trains leave Alston at 0.30 a. m., eon- '
necting with the Greenville up train. Ar- j
rive at Spartanburg C. H. at 5.00 p. m.
Arrangements are made by which freight,
through from Charleston niel Columbia,
mav he paid on this road.
Sept 1G 2mo _ I'res't S. A U. R. R.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
GEN'L SUPERINTENDTS OFFICE, ,
COLUMBIA, Sept. 12,1866.
PASS KN ti ER Trains will run daily. Sun- ;
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. . 7.15 a. m. ?
" Alston at.0.05 " j
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at .3.13p. m. j
.' at Anderson at.5.10 "
" at Greenville at.5.40 " '
Leave Greenville at.fi.00 a. m. j
" Anderson at.6.80 "
" Abbeville at. 8.35 "
" Newberry at . 1.20 p. m.
Arrive at Alston at.2.45 " j
" at Columbia at. 4. to "
Sept 14 J. D. LAKSALLE, Gen. Sup. |
General Superintendent's Office, 1
CHARLOTTE & S. C. RAILROAD.
COLUMBIA, S. c., Sept, 22, is<;*;.
ON and after SUNDAY, 23d September,
THROUGH PASSENGER TRAINS, |
making close connections, will bc run over ]
this road as follows:
Leave Columbia at.2.20 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte nt .9.20 p.m.
Leave Charlotte at. 3.30 a.m.
Arrive at Columbia at.10.30 a. m. j
Sept 23 JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.
Schedule over South Carolina R R.
GENERAL SET TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 19, I860.
ON and after SUNDAY, September 2:5, tho
Passenger Trains ot this road will run
the following schedule:
Leave Charleston.tl.Od a. m.
Arrive at. Augusta. 8.00 p. m.
Leave Augusta .4.30 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston. LOO p. m.
Leave Charleston .5.00 a. m.
Arrive at Colnmbia. 1.50 p. m.
Li ave Columbia.10.40 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston.7.20 p. m.
Sept 22 7 IL T. PEAKE, Gen'l Sup t.
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER. LINK : !
THROUGH CHARLESTON !
Via South Carolina Railroad and
HA TES G ZT A RA XT KED LESS TH A X
THOSE PUBLISHED BY A XV
O TH ER L IXE .' .'
COLUMBIA AND NEW YORK
Reduced to $27.00!
WHICH includes MEALS and STATE
ROOM on Steamers, and Omnibus
Fare through Charleston.
Steamships? leave Charleston EVERY
THURSDAY and SATURDAY.
mr For further information, apply at tho j
office of the South Carolina Railroad Com- .
pany. Sept 8 :
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
ri IAN (iE OF TIME!
ON and after SUNDAY, Juno 10, I860, .
trains will run as follows:
Leave Charlotte at 11.15 p. m. and 4.30 !
The 11.15 p. m. train makes quick con?
nections with trains for the North at Ra?
leigh, and is the
QUICKEST AND MOST COM?
FORTABLE ROUTE TO ALL
POINTS NORTH AND WEST
ter THROUGH TICKETS can be bad at
Charlotte to all the Northern cities.
Juno 0 Engineer and Super't.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
RECEIVING AND FORW'RD'G DEP'T,
CHARLESTON, Juno 25, 18GG.
THE South Carolina Railroad Company
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 the interior, will be eared for
and shipped to the point of destination.
Consignments to be forwarded by sra
must always be accompanied by bills of
lading and letter of advice, with instruc?
tions to insure, if desired.
June 28 E. N. FULLER, B. A F. Ag't.
Pistols! Pistols! Pistols!
At the Sign of thc Golden Pad-Lock.
JUST received, a large assortment of
PISTOLS, embracing the most desira?
ble made in this country.
A full assortment of Powder, Shot, Caps. 1
Cartridges, Ac, and for salo cheap by
Aug 30 JOHN C. DIAL.
Cement and Plaster.
At the Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
AFRESH SUPPLY of ROSENDALE
CEMENT and CALCINED PLASTER.
Inst received and for salo hy
Sent 5 JOHN C. DIAL.
COTTOX AT UM VU BALE !
OEUVEHEO ttl KEW V0HK?
THROUGH FREIG1H tVRUNGEMENTS
From Columbia via Charleston ! ! i
IVIE South Carolina Railroad Company j
. and thc Merchants' Liuc Charleston ?
and New York Packets have arranged the !
above tariff, which includes all charges ex- I
cent insurance. ]
All produce consigned t.? mj care will bo j
forwarded free of commission here, and in I
New York to Liverpool and Havre; also, to I
all surrounding points North and Hast of
the United States, at lowest current rates.
Freight and insurance effected when de- j
sired. These vessels leave Charleston and r
New- York Meekly. Shippers will please J
Charleston, S. C..
Agenta Merchants' Lino
< harlcston and New YorkSail Packets.
N. L. McCREADY & c< ?..
Agents. 36 South street, New York.
For further information, applv to
Pot 12 tl2 J. A T. lt. AGNEW.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON !
Fare Reduced to $25.
'LUS and the
ft P<>rl every
STEAMSHIP EMILY B. SOUDER
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
CAPT. C. r. MARSUMAX.
X inducement to SUP
TRAVELING PUBLIC, bavin- superior
accommodations for Passengers, with
tables supplied by every luxury the New
York and Charleston markets
an I, for safety, speed and comf
rivalled on the coa-i.
CAPTAIN C. P. MAKSIIMAN.
T'S TILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC
VV WHARF, on THURSDAY. October IS.
1866, at o'clock.
liiberal advances made on consignments
to New York.
For Freight or Passage applv at the
Agents. WILLIS ? CHIS?LM,
Oct 14 North Atlantic Wharf.
Factor anti Commission Merchant,
Boyce & Co.'s Wharf, Charleston.
TO THE PUBLIC.
MTHE PAVILION HOTEL, so long
and al.lv conducted by the late ll. L.
Butterfield, will still bc kept open for
the accommodation of the t raveling public
And its former friends and patrons will
find the usual accommodations and atten?
tions bestowed un them as formerly, and
the public favors, alroadv so well estab?
lished as Till". HOTEL "of the traveling
merchants of the South, will, by earnest
efforts, be faithfully preserved. ' Oct 11
Charleston, S. C.
f ? Literature and Religion,
?|| ?._->v g
si? lillis! f
- '< '-?- ; Z- ' - ^ > * ' ! ES
g 2.0 ^ p y 2 .< _p -<? j
J ^ I
? | ',).>.:?:IUU103 v> dJiiijiiouSy
C?BL?r^H?r?vTiEL & CO.,
Factors anti Commission Merchante,
No. 46 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
JACOB COHEN. C. V. HANCKEL. JOS. COUEJ?.
?VXTTLL sell COTTON, RICE, TOBACCO.
VT Naval Stores and all descriptions of
Produce or Merchandize. Will ship to
Northern and Foreign Ports, Ac. Will
make liberal advances on consignments for
sale or shipment. May 1">
WHITE it MIXER, PROPRIETORS.
THIS POPULAR and well known
ffn? HOTEL has been NEWLY FUR
JBIB.NISHJEDthroughout hythe present
proprietors, who have been sixteen years
connected with the establishment.
H. WHITE, GEO. G. MIXER.
CHAS. A. MILLE a, Cashier. Aug ti
And all the Landings on the St.
THE SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
DICTATO 3F6. ,
fl, OOO TONS P.URT ll KN,)
CAPTAIN LiOUIS M. COXETTEK,
WJILL sail from Adger's Wharf, Charles
VV ton, S. C.. for the above places,
every SATURDAY, at 3'o'clock p. m., until
For freight or passage, apply on board,
or to ellice of the Agency, 17 Vandcrhorst's
Wharf, Charleston, S. C.
J. D. AIKEN & CO., Ag. nts.
Sept IS OlllO
Straw Cutters! Straw Cutters'.
.!/ the Si ju of tlif Golden Vad-TjOcl:
JUST received, a large variety of Straw
and Stalk CUTTERS, and for sale low
by JOHN C. DIAL.
Thos- P. Walker,
Magistrate and Coroner,
office tn Post Oflhc Building. Columbia.
The Lamp of Life and Way to Health.
PURIFY THE SLOOB.
For the cure of ali those Diseases har- I
ina their origin in a vitiated candi- \
lion of the human system, and those
arising from ant/ departure from the
lairs of health, imprudence in Urina. \
?ver-t?xing nature, from too great >?>
dulgence of every kimi-ealing, 'tiriMA - '
big, working-whereby natur'', snf ;
nnHI? chemical ?'Xtrael will bu foulis nu i
I invaluable restorative cordial fur .-.ll
diseases arising from au impure stato of
thc blinni. Cutaneous eruptions, such as
Boils, Pimples, Carbuncles. Pustules, j
Blotches, Roughness of th?' Skin. Scalv j
Appearance of the Cuticle, Tetter, liing'- ?
worms ami Itching Humors of tin- Skin, !
this purifier will remove, and impart j
health and a life-glow to the complexion. !
For Erysipelas, Scrofula or King's Evil,
Rheumatism, Pains in the Hones, Stiffness
in the .Joints, Ohl Ulcers. Want or Blood
in the Parts, Syphilitic Sores and Ulcers,
and Impaired Constitutions arising from
those diseases, and from the too free us?
of mercury. For General Debility, spring- j
ing from Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Weah- ;
ness and Pains ni the Stomach. Liver Com- j
plaint, or want of action in that organ ,
producing pams in the side or back, affect?
ing tile kidneys and '.dadder.
Females, at the period of change, will
find it the best restorative to health and I
strength, from all those weaknesses and '
depressions of mind and body which fol- ?
low at this time of life.
Persons traveling South or living in warm :
climates, and all unacclimated, will find tin; '
Queen's Delight a great protection from (
all those diseases which originate in a
change of climate, diet amt life.
Its properties as a reme dy were first in- !
trodnccd to the notice of the profession hy !
Dr. Tl :os. Young simons, of South Carolina, j
a:' early as 1S2S, as a valuable alterative re- i
metly in syphilitic affections, and others re- [
quiring ilse of mercury. ! >r. Simons' state- ;
nients have been endors* I and < xt ended
by Dr. A. Cope/., of Mobile, and D. it. U. ;
Frost, of Charleston. From the reports in \
its favor, there '..ems no reason to doubt j
thc efficacy of ? .i-, medicine in Secondary 1
Syphilis. Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases,
Chronic Hepatic Affections ami other com?
plaints benefited bv alterative medicines.
For sale by FISHER & HEINITSH,
June 2'J Pharmacists, Columbia, S. ('.
A New and Grand Epoch
. DR. MAGGIEL'S
PXLX.S 3A??33 !
r I iHESE wonderful medicines are now so
J. familiar to tho people that but little
endorsement of their value ^s a phvsic
need bc made. The Pills -f Dr. Maggie]
contain no mineral. They do not gripe,
and they do not enfeeble the system by ex?
tremo purging. They are universal in
CREATING A VIGOROUS APPETITE!
And correspondingly strengthen the diges?
tion. Tiny tone the liver, ch ar the brad
and steady the Herve?. To those who are
not familiar with tin use of
DR. MAGGIEL'S PILLS
As an anti-billions remedy, the following
extracts from various l?tter? ?ii! be. b i>
hoped, of sufficient importance to justify
the quoting of them beru:
WHAT THU PATIENTS SAY or
DR. MAGGIEL'S PILLS AND SALVE.
"The best Pills for headache [ ever had.1'
"Mv liver works like an eugine', thank?
to your Pills."
..J am pleased to say to you. Dr. Maggicl.
that I would not be without a box of your
Pills for curing mo of mornine, nausea for
"You will find enclosed fl. Your Pills
ari: only 25 cents, but I conniderlthem worth
to mc SI."
"DK.U; Din rou: My tongue had a Tur on
it every morning like the back of a eat.
Your Pills fcpok it away.v
"1 took haifa pill and. crushed it to pow?
der,, and gave it m jelly to my little babe
for "cholera morbus. Tho dear little pct
was well in three hours after."
"I suppose it is hardly wort h while to t,-H
you my tanned foot has got well from the
,ise of your Salve. Enclosed lind 25 cents
for another box to keep in the house."
"Send me another box of Salve."
''Enclosed lind 75 cents for two boxes of
your Maggi? l's Pills and one of Salve."
"The most gentle, yoi searching, medi?
cine I ever swallowed."
MAGGIEL'S PILLS AND SALVE
Are almost universal in their effects, and a
cure can be almost always guaranteed.
FOR BILIOUS DISEASES,
Nothing can be more productive, of cure
than these Pills. Their almost uiagie in.
fluencc is felt at once; and the usual con?
comitants of this most distressing disease
are removed. These remedies ?ire made
from tho purest
They will not harm the most delicate fe
male, and can be given with good effect in
prescribed doses to the youngest babe.
FOR CUTANEOUS DISORDERS
And all eruptions ot the skin, the Salve is
most invaluable. It does not heal exter?
nally alone, but pi intrates with the most
searching effects to the very root of the evil.
DR. MAGGIEL'S PILLS
INVARIABLY CURR THE FOLLOWING DISEASES:
Asthma, : Headache,
Bowel Complaints, | Indigestion,
Coughs, j Influenza,
Colds, I Inflammation,
Chest Diseases, | Inward Weakness.
Costiveness. Liver Complaint,
Dyspepsia, . Lowness of Spirits,
Diarrhoea, I Ringworm,
Debility, j Salt Rheum,
Fever and Ague, Scalds.
Kucfi /lox Contains 12 /'His.
One Pitt is a Dose.
NOTICE.-None genuine without the en?
graved trade mark around each pot or box,
signed by DR. J. MAGG IEL, New York, t??
counterfeit which is felony.
j?.*-Sold hy all respectable dealers in
medicines through..?it thc United States
and Canadas, at 25 cents per box or pot.
FISHER ?V HEINITSH, Columbia, S. C.
July 29 ly
Grain Cradles, Grain Fans, &c.
Mltu: Sign of Hie Golden Pod- !?>ck.
A F OLL supply of GRAIN CRADLES,
oV. Grain Funs, Scythe blades. Scythe
Stones, Fan Wire, Riddles, Ac, in store
and for ?ale low for cash.
May 2ft .loilN C. DIAL.
BELTING AND PACKING.
[NDIA UUB11EB BELTING,
licit)]) ami ludia Rubber PACKIN?
A g; M ul assortment <>r the above in sion
and for sal- low for ca sb In?
jury 20 .lolIN C. DIA J
milE undersigned bave formed n eopmt
JL ncrship for thc transad ion "f tb?: Ale
i'loN ami C051MISSI0N BUSINESS in th.
cit v of Columbia. under the name'and Kt vic
of "MCDONALD & MCEJAVEE. onroi?icc
ami store-rooms ari- situated on Lad>
Street, first dour \%s: of tile Post Oftier,
where wc will give strict attention tn any
busiuess entrusted to "-ur caw. an I will
endeavor to give satisfaction t<> ad con
corned. D. !'. MCDONALD.
'?CAME HESTA! J!WT ?"
West of ll,- Poul. Office.
TREVET & BERAGHI
liroU I.D respectfully int..mi their
VT friends and the public in general
that they have opened a HESTA UR A.NT :tt
the above place, where thc very lu st nf
everything iii the way of eating and drink
tug can bu obtained at shori notice.
CHEAM A Eb i m draught.
LUNCH evcrv day from 1! toi o'clock.
Fresh 0\s'l KBS conStaittlv on band.
Near the Greenville and Chnvlestoii
COL I.' Mi'? t A . s. c.
'HE public is informed that tho
abnve hotel bas just l een finished,
.and contain.-- new furniture through?
out, for the accommod?t ion of Tit ANSI ENT
and ItEGULAlt BOARDERS. The very
iies! that the markets afford will bc lound
on his table, prepared in excellent style.
Passengers will be conveyed to and from
either of tho'depots EUEE OE CHARGE.
Also, VEHICLES furnished io carry pas?
sengers to anv part of the town or countrv.
Fine WINES,LIQUORS, CIGARS, TO?
BACCO, etc., cnn bc obtained in the Sam?
ple Loom connected with the hotel
Aug 7 lt. JOINER, Proprietor.
JOHN IZARD MIDDLETON,
chipping and Commission Merchant.
NO. 1 SOUTH STREET, li.! LT!MO ti E.
ATTENDS to the purchase of GRAIN.
FLOUR, GUANO, Ac, and sab
COTTON. LUMBEB .od SOUTHERN
Refers tn Metiers. Lambert Cit ting- A
Co., Mordecai k Co., Baltimore; Caskiu'A
Brothers, ltiehmond; Gourdin, Matthies
sen A Co.. Porcher A Hom v, Coben, Han .
kel A Co., J. D. Aiken A CO", Charleston,S.
C.; Comdin, Matthlessen A Co.. Savannah:
Ei-her .V Lowrance, Columbia. S. C.;
.Mayes A Martin. Newberry C. ll.: James
Pagan, Chester, S. C. Aug 2D 2tuo
New York Advertisements.
OF GEORG' TA,
MILE, DOIIGESIIALL ? CO.
For the Southern Market,
33 CHAMBERS ST., NEW YORK.
Oct 12 Imo
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
"VTATURE could not produci a richer
X^l gem m' choicer Perfume. Tv.\ it ami
I?' convinced. E. T. SMI l il A C
Sep. p.) Gmo New Vori?.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico'.
fl VIE most elegant and essential personal
X requisite for a ?adv. ''Extract of Sweet
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH A Co..
Sept P.) (Imo New York.
DEGRAAP & TAYLOR,
87 (uni ?I BoiceryrtiuU'ti Christie St., AV V .
STILL continue to h.- the largest Furni?
ture Manufacturers in the city. Parlor,
Dining Boom ami Chamber FURNITURE,
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for thc
Southern n ade. :ii 20 per cent, reduction in
price. Sept itt Gmo
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
TTIOR thc sale of COTTON, COTTON
J? YA UNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Stores,
Ac, and for the purchase o? Merchandize
generally, 66 Pearl Sleet .', Xor York.
Consignments i" us from every point in
the South fully protected by insurance a
soon as shipped. .lulv ll Iv
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES'.
SOUTHEKlvJ SECtmiTIES !
Bought and s?ld on commission li\
LA\VRE.\I!E lillOTIIEHS & (]()"
8 A 11 K ? S 5 s -
NO. 16 WALLSTREET, NEW Yo lt E.
MONEY received on deposit from hanks,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government and other Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the th in. Consign?
ments of "Cotton solicited. April 8
DKWITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CKCII..
CYRUS J. LAWRENCE. WM. A. HALSTKI*.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
UNITED STATES TYPE FOl .MlliV
NOS. 28, M) and 32 Centn street, (corner
of Reade street,) New York. The tyne
on which this papor is printed is from tho
?hove Foundry. Nov is
lerner Broome Street and Bowery, X. Y.
mills house, camble of accommodating
J_ three hundred guests and kept on tho
European ulan, is centrally located, and
near to all point* City cars pass thc
Hotel to all th.- Ferries. Railroad Depots
and places of Amnsemenl every three
minnies. Single Itoouis, ?l.oo pei da-,
double, $2.00. .1. L DARROW A CO.,
' Jun l-l I) Propiiebne