Newspaper Page Text
Wee nesday Morning:, Nov. 7, 1866.
What the South Has to Do.
Thc apparent apathy of tho South
with regard to national or party poli?
tics has already attracted thc fierce
partisan journals of tho North. They
cannoi TI uderstand why tho Southern
people, deprived RS they arc of rep?
resen talion in Congress, do uot rush
intp the arms of one or tbe other par?
lies:-.!, tim North, to help them in
their present condition, or to rescue
them "from worse evils to come., The
State of Texas, the other day, in her
Congressional elections, gave a strik?
ing evidence of the feelings of the
people generally ?at the South-the
vote was extraordinarily small, and
tho people took ho interest in the
matter, kuowing that whoever might
bc elected would have their trip to
Washington for nothing, or else to
rcceivo the sneers and snubs of the
radicals, for their silliness in thinking
tiley would be admitted into that
godly communion of saints, whose
high priest is trying to make a bar?
gain with bis liege lord and master
his satanic majesty-to establish a
penitentiary iu his nether dominions
for the express bene'fit of rebels.
As with Texas, ?so will it, be with
the whole South. The preliminary
work to their more active duties is,
for lite. SouOtem people to let Federal
politics alone. It is the province of
the press (and they will perform their
duty faithfully in tho premises) to
keep their readers fully posted up as
to the movements of their avowed
political enemies and of their profess?
ing friends in thc Northern States,
in all matters affecting their interest*.
As to the obsolete term, political aud
constitutional "rights," 'the sooner
thc Southern people forget it, the
better; it bas been wiped out with a
bloody sponge, and it will never be.
restored, we aro afraid, in our day
and generation. State rights, (once
glorious doctrine.) State sovereignty,
(the bulwark and strength of repub?
lican liberty,) and a strict adherence
to thc Constitution, (John C. Cal?
houn's glorious and immortal motto,)
have all been swept away by the bay?
onet, thc torch and the sword, and
expunged from our political lexicon,
as theories; their practical use, appli?
cation and benefit have fallen with
thc "lost cause," and, with it, must
sleep until right, justice and truth
shall again assert their sway in this
unfortunate and'fanatic-ridden conn
The people of the South have no?
thing left, of ail thc principles their
fathers held dear,' to enter again into
the field of political strife. They have
other work to do, however--more to
the purpose, more practical, and of
vastly greater importance, than any
of the old political issues, were there
any of them left to"squabble over.
And wc believe it is a mercy that it is
so, for if there were inducements to
enter national politics at present, the
work of recuperation would bc de?
layed, and we would think moro of
the success of ourprinciples or party,
than of a good crop of corn or cotton,
rt is to these that the South must
now apply itself; ber wheat crops
next spring, blessed by the Father ol
all seasons, ought to bo abundant;
her stock should be added to and im?
proved; ber ground, even ou a small
scale, thoroughly prepared for corn
and cotton; her fences repaired, and
ber pastures well tenanted with
beeves. Thel farm will require all
tlu attention of tho Southern agri?
culturist, and leave him little time
for Federal politics, or for street
corner or bar-room discussions ovei
dead issues or futuro political events.
Their sons, too, ought to be taken
from thc haunts-of idleness, if not, ol
dissipation, and put to work in thc
field, or some other place of [useful?
ness about tho old plantation; for ii
pair of active, young, strong aud
willing hands, working for the father,
will bo worth six pair of thc negro
slave, who performed unwillingly hi>
slovenly task, and.then did not care
for the result.
Work, work, work, is the destiny
and duty of tho Southern people foi
.some years to come. All have theil
share to perform; the merchant
should give the highest possible price,
without pecuniary loss, for thc
planter's produce, and should sell hi:
goods at thc most reasonable living
probt. ft is no time for making j
[< irtnne in a year or two, by fleecinf
one another; cordial co-operation, or
iii common parlance, a long pull, and
a strong pull, and a pull, all to?
gether will, if persisted iu with energy,
self-reliance, and forbearing to run
after strange gods, iu tho shape of
extravagance iu dress, fashions, &c,
eventually restore tho South, and en?
able her once more proudly to lift her
head, and at tho titting time assert
her rights under tho Government,
with that determination which will
bring success. Until then, wait and
work patiently, and eschew Federal
'I'lie !Vcxt l*rosi<lon< i?il (Cirri iou.
The New York Herald has struck
out in anew direction, and now takes
tho ground that unless tho Southern
Stales ratify the amendment, they
will not only be excluded from Con?
gress, but shall not he allowed to
vote at the next Presidential election.
Thc Hr raid seems to forget that tho
amendment itself disqualifies the ma?
jority of Southern men from serving
But the Herald counts without its
host in this instance. President.john?
son foresaw this possible obstruction
that the radicals might raise in this
respect, and in his organ, the Na?
tional Republican, tho position an?
nounced was unequivocal and forci?
ble", showing the determination of
thc President, by force, if necessary,
to count tho votes of all th? thirty
six States of tho Union for Presi?
dent. The Republican, of the 1st of
August last, had the following on tho
"It will bo recollected hy our read?
ers who have kept the run of this
paper, that we intimated a suspicion,
several months ago, that the radical
members of Congress had entered
into a conspiracy against the Consti?
tution to shut out the electoral vote
in 18G8 of certain Southern States,
and that, about a mouth ago, we
stated more (dearly what it was. As
no Senator, "Representative or radical
newspaper has presumed to deny the
allegation, we take it to have been
"It is a plot that cannot be carried
out with impunity. We do not be?
lieve it can be consummated without
bloodshed. At all events, if the
electoral votes of the States thus un?
lawfully excluded will elect a candi?
date for President who shall not be
elected without them, thc people will
find a way to have them counted by
putting tho proper President elect
into the Executive olhce, and main
taiiting him thereby force, if neces?
"The exclusion of ten States from
representation in Congress goes to
the utmost verge of public forbear?
ance. No further outrage can, in our
opinion, be siiperatl,ded to it, without
breaking the public peace and expos?
ing the country to tho horrors of an?
other civil war, in which the people
of thc excluded States would have
the sympathy of tho civilized world."
The emigration for the present year
will ho largely in excess of that of last
year. Up to dato over 200 OOO emi?
grants have landed at this port, and
the total for the year will pr?bably
reach 250,000. The emigration to
the Southern ports has been larger
this year than usual, and it is proba?
ble that the total emigration to this
country will reach 300,000. This will
be something toward repairing tin?
waste of lifo during the war.
SOITTIIEBN CLAIMS. -A despatch to
the New York Herald, of Saturday,
During Hie month of October, 122
claims were filed at the rooms of the
claims commission which is connect?
ed with the War Department. These
embrace claims for almost every- de?
scription of property impressed, da?
maged, used or destroyed by the
Union troops during the late war. It
appears from the records that, of 117
li led during tho months of August
and September, 15'vere rejected, 13
allowed, 34 returned to the claimants'
attorneys and the remainder conti?
nued for further evidence or held
THE NATION-AL Exrr.Kss Co>rr>AN-Y.
A notice appears in tho Charleston
papers, from which we extract the
"In compliance with orders re?
ceived from the General Superinten?
dent of tho National Express and
Transportation Company, at Balti?
more, the operations of the company
are temporarily suspended till its lia?
bilities aro all paid, when, in pursu?
ance of the recent proceedings of tho
Board of Directors, it proposes to re?
sume business under the new organi?
Thc rumor that Judge Howell, as
acting President of tho Louisiana
186-1 Convention, would re-convene
it, and that a number of members
heretofore opposed to it would join,
and that tho Governor would issue a
proclamation ordering elections to
fill vacancies, seems unfounded. No?
thing is known officially, but thc
Governor, rn his famous letter to
Jones, expressed different views.
A DISGUSTING: EXHIBITION.-Tho
spectacle of some twenty or thirty
young whito women walking arm in
arm with as many negro men in a
procession in ono of the Northern
States, is au outward type of tho in?
ward spirit of the most degrading
and besotted fanaticism that ever dis?
graced a civilized country. We havo
no manner of objection to mako to
the indulgence of such social tastes
by those of thc whito race who aro
capable of making them, only depre?
cating their being obtruded \ pou thc
public. There are certain decencies
of civilization which lunatics cannot
bo expected to observe, but which
are none the less disgusting, when
people who have their souses aro
made involuntary spectators. Shock?
ing as such an exhibition as that re?
ferred to is, it is only a specimen on
a large scale of what fanaticism would
like to seo everywhere, if its voico
could be potential. When tho "out
sinks" of one race can prevail over
the "instincts" of another, it will
probably succeed, lint nature has
set up a barrier against revolting in?
termixtures, which will not be easily
overcome. It is not the destiny of
this country to bo converted into a
mulatto population. The small mi?
nority of social Pariahs may indulge
ad libitum their peculiar propensities,
but will burt nobody but themselves.
[ Baltimore. Transcript.
In allusion to the "Lost Cause,"
the Memphis Bulletin well says: "In
truth, there can be no cause lost that
was never won and never defined.
If we fought to establish another
Union, we fought without a purpose,
since we already bad a Union; if to
duplicate offices, it was a politicians'
war; if to secure freedom of States,
we should have fought under thc
'old flag, ' and never gone beyond a
Provisional Government." ThaBul?
letin, however, omits the fact that the
rebellion had a cause iu slavery, and
as that is lost forever, so are all thc
elements that nurtured it. It is tho
will of the nation that the South
shall guarantee that in no form shall
that cause ever be revived.
The New York Herald's correspond?
ent in Paris asserts that the revolu?
tionary element in Spain has been
concentrated to a point which renders
a popular explosion inevitable in the
kingdom within a few months. The
result, be says, will be thc ilethrone
I nient of the Queen, and the certain
overthrow of the Bourbon dynasty.
The tendency of the public feeling is
towards the establishment of a repub?
lic. The Infanta Henri de Bourbon,
brother to the King of Spain, who
professes democracy, aims at tho
leadership, lt is intimated that he
would be disposed to treat for the
transfer of Cuba to the United States
in return for American sympathy dur?
ing and subsequent to the struggle.
Matthew M?rkland, of Jefferson
County, Indiana, has succeeded in
having allowed a claim for horses
taken by Gen. Hobson from citizens
during the pursuit of Morgan through
Indiana and Ohio. The case, was
taken up as a test one.
PORT OF CHARLESTON, NOV. 5.
ARRIVED Y EST ERDAT.
Sehr. L. A A. Babcock, Philadelphia.
Steamship Sea Gull, Hutton, baltimore.
Sehr. Paragon, Shute, New York.
ATRACT OF LAND, (21 acres.) near
Columbia, with small dwelling and
other improvements. Apply to
Nov 7 1* W. T. WALTER, Anction'r.
MRS. A. MCCORMICK has removed her
MILLINERY ESTABLISHMENT to
the rooms over Mr. McKnabb's store, where
she will bo pleased to seo her lady friends.
Nov 7 2
Smoking Tobacco !
RECEIVED on consignment, a largo lot
of superior SMOKING TOBACCO, and
for sale low for cash by tho case.
Assembly street, near Post Oflico.
Nov 7_ 3(1
Richland Lodge No. 39, A. F. M.
A A regular communication of this
,*f%fDodgo will be held THIS (Wedncs
/\/\dav) EVEND?G, 7th instant, at 7
o'clock, at Odd Fellows' Hali.
By order of the W. M.
Nov 7 1 R. TOZER, Secretary.
SCHOOL IN THE COUNTRY.
jg*^ THE subscriber has just
/fa? opened a SCHOOL FOR ROYS,
?fjjjft?guit the former residence of
^?^KgjjOapt. W. Moultrie Gibbes, 10
jVjapFmiles from Columbia and 2A
<^?J^ miles from Killian's Mill, Char
lotto and South Carolina Railroad. All
branches of English will be taught; also,
French, Greek and Latin, Vocal Music and
tho Piano, if desired.
A limited number of BOARDERS will bo
For particulars, apply as above, or
through Columbia Post Office.
Nov 713 T. J. GIRARDEAU.
REFERENCES.- Bishop Davis, Camden;
Rev. Mr. Shand, Dr. R. W. Gibbes, Co?
Stationery for the General Assembly
of South Carolina.
PROPOSALS will bc received by the
undersigned until SATURDAY, the
17th inst., (inclusive,) to furnish tho Gene?
ral Assembly of South Carolina-which
convenes on the 2(>th inst.-with STA?
TIONERY for the Session. Bidders will
furnish samples of Foolscap, Letter and
Njti Paper, also of Envelopes, Pens and
Pencils, to either WM. E. MARTIN,
Clerk of the Senato,
(marleston, S. C.,
Or JOHN T. SLOAN,
Clerk of the House of Representatives,
Nov 7 t Columbia, 8. C.
A. A MEDIUM-SIZED COOKING
fc|3 STOVE, nearly new, for salo cheap.
^PCApply at this office. Nov 2 ;
Tho Indiana Supremo Court has
decided that tho "black" article in
tho Constitution of that Stato is
void, as being in conflict with tho
national Constitution, and that any
citb - .a of Hie United States who has
resided in Indiana for six months, no
matter what his color may be, Ls a
citizen of the State.
Lieut. Gen. Sherman will shortly
receive instructions from the Presi?
dent, when ho and Minister (/amp
bell aro t?i leave for thc Mexican
frontier. The General is to make a
thoroilgh. investigation into the man?
ner in which our military affairs are
While Mr. Peabody was in Balti?
more, he was invited to a social din?
ner by some friends, and the capital
represented by those who sat down
to the table is estimated at $72,000,
The ?Washington Republican and
Evening Slat\ Presidential organs,
both denounce the stories about tho
Mexican treaty as stock-jobbing fab?
Maximilian has made a cavallero
and a grand cross of the order of
Gaudalupe of the editor of his organ,
Lacronica. The decorated journalist
is an ex-New Yorker.
Fred. Douglass and sons are mak?
ing preparations to start a paper in
Alexandria, Va., to he devoted to the
interests of freedmen.
There was no candidato in favor of
t he constitutional amendment elected
to thc North Carolina Legislature.
A society favorable to the annexa?
tion of Canada to the United States
has just been organized at Toronto.
State South Carolina-Itichland Dist.
By Jacob Bell, Onlinary of saul I>i.*ir<<:t.
WHEREAS J. L. Morehead? hath ap?
plied to mc for letters of adminis?
tration on all and singular Un1 goods and
chattels, rights and credits of .lohn M.
Morehead, late (d' North Carolina, de?
These are, therefore, to cite .md ad?
monish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said deceased, to he and
appear before mc, at our next ordinary's
Court for the said District, to bo hohlen at
Columbia on Friday, the sixteenth day of
.November inst., at ten o'clock a. m., to
show cause, if any, why the said adminis?
tration should not bo granted.
Given under my hand and seal "f the Court
this second day ol' November, in tin'
war of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and sixty-six, and in tho nine
tv-first year of American independence.
Nov 7 ".vii Ordinary Richland Dist.
FOR SAI.E OR RENT,
A LARGE and commodious STORE, on
_r\_ Washington street, wall adapted for
storing purpose-. Apply at this office.
Nov :i ? sw
ACONVENIENT and roomy HOUSE
pleasantly situated. Auplv to
Noy_2_t3 ' BACHMAN'.v "WAITES.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY bushels
prime SEED WHEAT. Those in want
should apply at once.
Nov ! 3 ' H. D. HANAHAN.
A Valuable Tract of Land for Sale.
HAVING determined to give up farm?
ing, I oder for sah; my tract of land
known as thc VAUGHANVILLE PLACE,
five miles North of Chappell's Depot, con?
taining !>J.") acres. There are on the place
TWO SPLENDID DWELLING-HOUSES,
one containing eleven rooms and fire?
places; the other, six rooms; a good store?
house, newly fitted up. The stand is one
of the best in tho District for business.
There aro eight framed Negro Houses,
with good brick chimneys, a Blacksmith
Shop, Wood-Shop, and all necessary out?
I will sell, with tho place, all thc Corn,
Fodder, Ac, Farming Implements, Wagons
and Harness. Also, about fortv head of
Fattening Hogs, Stock Hogs and Cattle.
The above property can be treated for at
private sale until tho loth day of Decem?
TKIUIS.-One-half cash, thc balance on
one and two years' credit.
A. M. SMITH.
IK3~ Charleston News insert one week,
and forward bill. Nov .! <">*
STOCK FOR SALE.
.~ THE subscriber oilers for sale a
i73?L valuable lot of STOCK, consisting
rTn of -2:1 Mules and Horses, 50 head of
Cattle and lot of Sheep and Hogs. Persons
desirous of purchasing can gi t supplied
by visiting bis farm, near Martin's Depot,
Laurens District, S. C. THOS. WIEB.
Ten Barrels Self-Raising Flour,
RED and BLUE. New Self-Raising.
2 barrels Buckwheat Flour.
Nov :! .). C. SEECEKS A CO.
Ten Barrels Newbury Cream Ale.
?)pr HALE BARRELS LAGER BEER.
??.J Wholesale and on draught.
Nov 3 J. C. SEEGERS A CO.
By Express This Day?
ANOTHER lot (d' thoso FINE FRENCH
MEUINOES, ali colors. Still ut the
Fine ALL-WOOL DnLAINES, all colors,
at 40c. per yard.
A largo assortment of BUGLE TRIM?
MINGS. S. II. MYERS & CO.
Nov 4 _fl _
Stamping! Stamping! Stamping!
DONE in a variety of handsome styles,
on any kind of goods. A large assort?
ment of choice Patterns can bc seen at all
times. Also, beautiful Braiding Patterns;
and orders taken for Braiding, in a neat,
and pretty manner, on short notice. Ap?
ply at the auction room of Messrs. LEVIN
& PEIXOTTO, corner Plain and Assembly
streets, Columbia. Oct 23 "
IF?RM FOR SALE.
AGOOD FARM, of one hundred and
twenty (120) acres, located in Ander?
son District, within a milo of tho town of
Williamston, which will bo fold cheap for
cash. There is a good Peach and Apple
Orchard and fine spring of water. Apply
to HANAHAN Sc WARLEY.
Oct 3 wf
Tho Phoenix oflico is on Main street, a,
few doors above Taylor (or Camden) street.
Dos'r LET IT (io Our OK PRINT.-The
only truthful and authentic account of tho
sack and destruction of Columbia, written
by ono of South Carolina's most compe?
tent men, all tho incidents being noted on
the spot at tho time. ITour children will
he glad to K('t a copy at any price. For
sale at the Phonix office.
DEATH OF HIM, NORTH, Eso..-Our com?
munity was startled, yesterday forenoon,
bj* the announcement of the sudden death
of Mr. Kial North, tho active partner of
tho firm of Townsend & North, booksellers.
Mr. North was an useful citizen in all that
appertained to tho welfare (d' tho commu?
nity'in which ho lived. Whatever he en?
tered into, he did so wit li hjs whole heart
and energy, and many of our local associa?
tions owe much to hiv energy and xoal for
Hut it is in a higher .-relation of society
that Mr. North's worth and excellence was
peculiarly noteworthy. Thc same activity,
energy and industry which ho developed in
the ordinary business of life, united with
his Christian character, rendered him an
invaluable member of the Church with
which ho was connected from its organiza?
tion-we refer to the Marion Street Me?
thodist Church. At its organization, ho
was chosen a steward, and continued to
occupy that position. Ile may bo said to
have been the founder of the Sabbath
school attached to that Church, and has
made it ami kept it one of the foremost of
similar institutions anywhere. As super?
intendent, since its organization, he kept
it alive through all the years of the war:
and its last celebration found it in a nou?
rishing condition -more so than any ?titer
Sabbath school iu the city.
Mr. North will 'oe sadly missed in our
community as au honest, enterprising
business man, but the Church is called
upon to mourn one of it s most useful mem?
Tm: SHIVEU HOUSE.-This well known
hotel is now in charge of Mrs. D. C. Speck
and her son. Dr. J. F. Speck. Guests will
find everything- from the dining-room to
the bed-chambers-in the very best condi?
tion. The experience and energy of the
lessees, however, is a sufficient warranty
that the reputation of the "Shiver" will be
maintained -and we should not bc the
least surprised if its popularity should bo
BOOKS, NEWSPAPERS, PERIODICALS, Ere.
Wo are indebted to Messrs. Mason.I- Jones
for several "useful as well as ornamental"
articles, for which they w?i please accept
our thanks. These gentlemen have a very
neat and tastily arranged store, which,
though small in appearance, will prove, on
due inspection, to contain an almost end?
less variety of books -sacred and secular,
school and miscellaneous, colored and
plain, for great folks as well as little chil?
dren; photographs of prominent Confede?
rate generals and a number of fancy pic?
tures; in fact, just such au assortment of
articles in tho book and stationery line as
will please tho eye and gratify the varied
tastes of the public in general. Messrs.
M. & J. are agents for the principal New
York papers, which they regularly rec eive
and keep on hand for sale. Their estab?
lishment is on Main street, a few doors be?
low the- Market.
THE EXPECTED METEORIC SHOWER.-As
tito great meteoric shower is expected to
take place about tho 12th inst., we publish
tho following extract on tho subject, and,
to the end that all our citizens may enjoy
this anticipated brilliant scone, we would
suggest that our city authorities make
known its appearance by tho ringing of
tho city bell:
The appearance of shooting stars is quito
common, but, in the months of August and
November of each year, they are seen in
greater numbers, generally about tho 10th
of August and 12th of November. The
great meteoric shower of 17'.)'.) seems lo
have drawn the attention of astronomers
more particularly to this subject, and from
that time to the recurrence of the mete?
oric showers, in 1833, and up to the pre?
sent day, they have been endeavoring to
refer tho different phases and character?
istics of the phenomenon lo known laws,
and to establish tho exact anniversary of
Thus far, the more brilliant of these me?
teoric showers have occurred at intervals
J of thirty-Jhree years; that of 1833 was es
I pecially distinguished by tho immense
number of moving meteors to be seen at
once, and for the remarkable size and
splendor of many of them. Among the
myriads of blazing meteors visible on t hat
occasion, one was seen at several places on
this continent. It was recognized by seve?
ral observers by its extraordinary size and
brilliancy, as well as by thc length of timo
its train remained visible, which was about
ten minutes. The luminous train seemed
to follow the meteor in a serpentine course,
and finally disappeared in a vast nebulous
cloud, many times larger than tho moon,
and which continued to move onward with
a velocity greater than the clouds.
The meteoric displays of 17'.)'.) and 1H33
wero characterized by tho fall of meteor?
ites, whicji, rushing towalds thesurfacoof
tho earth with a loud noise, penetrated be?
neath it several feet. Tho periodicity of
these starry showers is not so definitely
ascertained with regard to tho day as the
vcar. They have occurred to a greater or
less degree in the months of August and
November, from 1833 to 1839; but the most
remarkable of them have appeared on the
12th of November, or between that day
and tho 1-Uh.
The. next appearanco of the meteoric
phenomenon, therefore, is expected on or
about tho 12th of this month. The ob?
servations . of astronomers have demon?
strated that the shooting stars are more
numerous between midnight and sun-rise,
and the majority of them agree in fixing
the radiant point-that point in which tho
lines described by the meteors in their
Hight centre-in tho constellation Leo,
limiting tho area of radiation to tho imme?
diate vicinity of llogulus, in tho neck of
tho lion. Others assign tho radiant point
to the constellation Orion.
The theory most ge -ally accepted in
accounting for tho r< c -'ar occurrenco of
meteoric showers is, th. an unusual ag?
gregation of theso ast' .ds exist in tho
plano which is reached tho earth at that
point of its orbit, and through which the
earth is several hours in passing, although
observations Lave not been sufficiently nu
m?rou ? to establish tho exact period of tho
earth's arrival at tins part of its orbit.
During tho flight of meteors in November,
is:i3, much apprehension vas manifested
fr<fiu the tear that enc or more of these
asteroids would come into collision with
the earth; but hitherto no disastrous con?
sequences have ensued from this grand
celestial display, and, although there is
some reason to bolicvo that an event of
this hind is possible, scientific men unite
in the opinion that such a calamity is not
within the bounds of probability.
NEW Ai'vi.r.risKiirNTs. Atti ntion is call .
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning fm- tho tirst
Mrs. McCormick -Removal.
W. T. Walter baud for Sale.
.Regular Meeting Richland Rodge.
T. J. Girardean School Notice.
.T. A T. R. Agnew Almonds, Ac.
Proposals for Stationen* for Legislature,
.lohn Stork Smoking Tobacco.
Jacob Ri ll Citation .I. L. Morehead.
Ksrr.i iAt.T.Y ron THE LADIES.- Tho Aro
matic Vegetable-Soap manufactured hy
('?igate A Co., New York, is composed in
great part of pure oils nf medicinal plants,
and is so mild and healing in it s action
that it has been found of great value for
the use of ladies and children, lt is highly
recommended hy physicians, and will, in
every case, he found pleasant and benefi?
AMERICAN BURNING FLUID !
IVES the BEST LIGHT of any fluid or
VDT oils now in use. Warranted non-ex?
plosive. At retail or wholesale bv
Oct 13 ALFI:I'd) TOLLOSO*.
PICKLED SHAD very fine Breakfast
Superior (treen and black Teas.
Extra Flour, Cheese, Lard, Butter.
.Inst received and for sale bv
Oct!) ALFRED T?LLESON.
FUi.L stock of OILS for Machinery.
Tanners' Oil. For sale cheap bv
_ Oct 13 ALFRED TOLLESON.
SALT! SALT! SALT!
Q/A/"i SACKS SALT, at low ligures, liv
OUU ALFRED TOLLESON.
CORN, SUGAR, COFFEE, ETC.
500 bushels White CORN.
300 bushels Mixed Cora.
Sugar, Coffee, Salt.
Bagging, Rope and Twine. For sale by
Sept 2(5 ALFRED TOLLESON. '
CHEESE AXTO L?StD I
ARH1VE1) per Express THIS DAY:
English Dairy CHEESE.
Iixtra LAUD. For sale low by
Sept 26 ALFRED TOLLESON.
5DELS, extra CRUSHED SUGAR.
.20 bbls. Brown Sugar.
1.000 bushels Corn.
10 bbls. Molasses, at low prices, by
Oct!? ALFRED TOLLESON.
5BBLS. EXTRA CRUSHED, at 20 cents.
For sale by ALFRED TOLLESON.
ni COHOS YARNS!
PT BALES just received and for sale bv
i Oct 23 ALFRED TOLLESON.
Crockery and Glassware.
CTT?! A LARGE STOCK of GLASSWARE
?Wand CROCKERY, at COST, for THREE
iuJ DAYS. Call at once, he convinced and
get bargains. ALFRED TOLLESON.
mm STYLES ?
Merinoes, I'la id Alpacas.
Plaid Merino, Flannels, Blankets.
Plaid Linseys. At lowest prices.
Oct 13 ' ALFRED TOLLESON.
. Paints, Oils, Glass, Varnishes, &c.
Al the Sign ofthe Golden Pail.-Loch:
SEX THOUSAND lbs. WHITE LEAD, in
A complete assortment of Colored Paints,
dry and in oil.
;!0i) boxes Window Class, assorted sizes.
Linseed, Tanners', Kerosene and Ma?
Furniture, Coach and Japan Varnishes.
A complete variety of Paint, Varnish,
Graining, White-wash, Dusting and Scrub?
bing Brushes. In store and for salo at
lowest, prices by JOHN C. DIAL.
?) BOXES FRESH LEMON'S.
?J Oct 30 J. C. SF.F.G ERS k CO.
M m MAY be found next to W.
T. Walter's, opposite the Mar
L^f ket, prepared to manufacture
-^B^^everv description of Ladies'
and Gentlemen's BOOTS, GAITERS, Ac.
Oct 2-1 Imo
Pocket Diary for '67
ALSO, the Farmers' Almanac for 1867
wholesale and retail.
Magnificent Lithographs of Jefferson
Davis and General Lee, 2-1x30, with or with?
out frames. Photographs of all tho lead?
ing Military Men of tho South. Splendid
A fresh supply of Light Literature;, em?
bracing all tlio most recent publications.
School Books of every kind, and a largo
stock of Theological, Religious and M^j
cellaneons Books, constantly* on hand arm
for salo CHEAP at the PHONIX BOOK?
STORE. Nov 2
TOWNSEND & NORTH.
NEW DISCOVERIES IN AFRICA; by
Livingstone, with plates, Ac.
Homes Without Hands- being adsorp?
tion of the habitation of animals accord?
ing to their principle of construction; by
Rev. J. G. Wood, F. L. S., with plates.
Campaigns of the Army of tho Potomac
a critical history from 1861 to 1865; by Wm.
Swinton; with Vine portraits of Generals
Grant, Meade, McClellan, Burnside, Ac,
Tho Art of Amusing a collection of
Merry Games, Tableaux, .vc.
And other new Publications, Novels, Ac.
For salo at
J. J. MoCARTER'S BOOKSTORE,
Opposite Colmnhia Law Range.
Oct 2* R. Ii. BRYAN