Newspaper Page Text
?-??'f ?a:>?v $8 a Y-:;- ^ "Let our Just Censure ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ _ - id the True Event." Tri-Weekly 35 a Year
HY TULLAN A. SELBY. COLUMBIA, S. C.. SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER Ll. I860. VOLUME I !-NO. 20ft
PUBLISHED DAILY AND TRI-VEF.KLY.
EVER? WJ'.DM'.SU.YY MORNING.
BY JULIAN A. SELBY.
STATE AND CITY PRINTER.
TERMS- IN A1) VA NC E.
Dailv Paper, eix months.$1 on
Tri-Weeklv, " " . 2 50
Weekly, * " " .1 50
ADVERTIS ::yi ENTS
Inserted at 75 cents per square for tho first
Insertion, and 50 cents for each subsequent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.,
??" .4 liberal discount naide on Ihe above
rates when advertisements are inserted by
the moidk or year.
Cutler's Itoccptloti iti Xew York.
Wo extract the following graphic
description of Butler's reception at a
radical meeting, held in New York,
hist Saturday. It is well worth read?
Mr. Greeley and his friends adver?
tised there would be a mass meet ing
on Saturday afternoon, in the City
* Hall Park. Citizens, "irrespective
of party," were invited. Accordingly,
citizens, irrespective of party, came
ont. There were about 4,000 people
present, of whom, apparently, about
a third were Republicans. The object
was to listen to Mr. Benjamin F. But?
ler, late of Dutch Gap, Governor
Andrew G. Curtin, Mr. Greeley him?
self, end others, who were to advo?
cate radicalism and Mr. Greeley's
election from the Fourth District.
The crowd were massed between a
wooden stand ami tho City Hall steps.
The staud was erected in front of the
anonymous stone pile, supposed to
represent, General Washington. On
the stand was a band of music. Thc
band played "Sally Come Up," at S
o'clock. Accordingly, Horace. Gree?
ley, Governor Curtin, Walbridge,
Mr. Butler and others "came up" on
the stand. Mr. Hiram "Walbridge
was declared chairman. He handed
the reporters a printed speech a co
bunn long, and then advanced to thc
iront of the platform, and spoke about
twenty lines of thc address, praising
Mr. Greeley as a man of large ability
a working man, and so on, and eulo
gized him with a studious avoidance
of any mention of Mr. Greeley a
being either a partisan journalist o
nominee of a partisan convention
after which, Ben. Butler was intro
duced. Thc reception of Butler wa
one that was hardly expected, and i
was noteworthy that the crowd wer
willing to listen to any other ma
than him. They groaned, bisset
hooted, cat-called, cried out the ep
thets which referred to Butler's auk
cedents, such as "spoons," "gol
thief," "hank deposits," "womal
whipper," and other unpleasant hi
torie reminders, which did not?t a
appear to surprise the memory or di
concert the composure of thespeake
who took it all ns a matter of cours
After some pause, Mr. Butler sa
ceeded in proceeding with anaddres
containing the appended allusions 1
those who were opposed to his spca!
Those men are cowards, who, ui
der cover of numbers, undertake 1
interfere with the rights of other
If such arc the teachings of Dem
cracy, if such are the teachings of tl
Democracy of New York, the soom
such Democracy is cleared out, tl
better. [Yells from the Democrac
and cheers from the Republicans. |
there be any church, (Catholic, <
otherwise,) in this city, which teach
its communicants such conduct, tl
sooner such a church is banished fro
the country, the better. [Great co
fusion, and groans for Butler.]
there be any set of men attcmptii
to govern this city, who bring it in
disrepute, the sooner they aro mat
to pay the penalty of their crime
the better-[hisses j-those organizi
thieves,' those systematic plnnderci
with their hands up to the ellxn
filching from the means of their sn
j ec ts, and who employ hired raffia
to attack those they dare not meet
K3J other way. [Great tumult.] Ai
while one can easily pardon the po
deluded men who do their mastei
bidding, yet an indignant people w
not pardon thosu wiio set them o
Why, here and pow, I charge tl
mob upon Hoff man, precisely as, he
and now. I charged the murder
babes and children on Horatio St
raour. [Hisses and applause.] Bc
aro equally responsible, and both \\
sooner or later meet the reprobati
of an indignant community. One 1
gone out, and the other is followi
him. [Groat uproar.] Why, wi
else would you expect from some
this crowd? In 1S(*>3, tho men w
are now hallooing and shouting, ?
plauded tlie killing of negro chi1 Ii
and murdering babies, when tl
dared not look a mau in the fa
And when the armies of the Uni
States came here, theso same bal
murderers were forced to bow their
heads. [Storms "of hisses und tumult. ]
Why, you, poor fellows, I have faced
youi- superiors in Baltimore and New
?Orleans. Ilianged youie betters, ((nd,
if you do nol behave yourselves, I shall
get a chance to do the same to yat. I
?ave seen a great many more tuan
you-a great many more, with arms
in their hands, with Minie ri?es, aud
muskets, aud bayonets, and I did not
flinch from them. Do you suppose
that I should shrink from onion
stinking breaths? A man who has
smelt gunpowder, can . stand garlic.
You, and others here, think you are
the equals of the negro. Why, the
negro is as immeasurably your supe?
rior as Heaven is above hell, where
you will not go to. I certainly do not
respect you, and be quite sure I do
not fear you. You are not to over?
power free speech and free thought;
and insane howling shall not take the
glace of argument. [Boers of dis?
satisfaction.] Now, then, men of the
Five Points, bullies of the bawdy
house, thieves of the lobby, and bur?
glars of the Tombs, I simply declare
her?> as the voice of the nation, that
you arti not flt for the exercise of the
After this characteristic exhibition
of .Butler's power of abuse and Bil?
lingsgate, Mr. Greeley came forward
to speak. So soon as hones* men
came out. the immense throng be?
came perfectly orderly, aud listened
to them with respect and, at times,
real approbation. Mr. Greeley spoke
briefly aud temperately, and was fol?
lowed by Governor Curtin and Hon.
Maldon Chance, of Ohio. There wan
no interruption at all during the re?
marks of any except Butler's. There
was no opposition to the speeches ol
the radicals, although, as will be seen,
much opposition was manifest at thc
presence of Butler, which was sc
odious, and the reason for which if
sufficiently obvious in the villiiicatior.
and. profanity which he poured forth.
Tile Revolution in Kunian;!-.Tile
.Vrw Tone of tile Press.
The English press and politician.'
feel very sensibly the revolution tba'
is working broadly among the masse:
of the people. They can almost set
tho daily modification of thought ii
the remotest district of the country
to which the enlightening argument:
of John Bright penetrate, and the;
are apparently making up thei
minds to face such an extension o
suffrage as will make it next to uni
versal, lt is not a great while sine
there was a very considerable chang
in the way in which both the politi
cians and the press of England rt
garded American affairs. For years
we were held up to the English pee
pie and the world as the Helot of ni
tions and the reproach of civilizatior
Whenever an English writer wante
to round off finely bis tirade agaiui
democracy, be did it with a florid r<
ference to the United States. W
were, in short, all that every peopl
should desire not to be-ruled by
mob, in a constant state of lawlessnes
revolution and anarchy. But whe
the war bad ended, and the Unite
States had come through it safely
proving that there was a greab
power of endurance in our institi
tions than in any other, as well ?
the ability to marshal a force wit
which no Euro]ieau nation coul
cope-there was a great dispositic
in England to compliment us. The
the foremost men of the nation cou!
be beard in praise of the America
system; and tho whole press, with
more or less earnest desire to see;
sincere, gave in its judgment in fav<
of the vital power of free institution
Now, however, the same press at
politicians, feeling the influence i
tho tendency in England to modi
the British constitution in favor
popular institutions, are beginnii
to revive the old plan of holdiug ii
the United States as an example
all that is bad in Government. Tl
Times leads tho way, and others w
follow, in depicting the present bitt
political con ?est in its worst ligb
and in pointing it out as a reas<
why there should be an enlargeme
of suffrage, and as an argument
favor of tho aristocratic system,
is to bo hoped, now that the canvn
is pretty well over, that the viole
men of both parties o*^ this side t!
water, seeing what au argument th
are thus furnishing to tho enemies
republicanism, may modify the b
terness of their partisanship, ai
adopt a tone more credible to thei
selves and to the country in their f
turo reference to each other. ' M
we not hope, also, that when Ca
gross re-assembles, Mr. Speaker Ci
fax will fulfil the duties of bis offi
with a spice of that large-mind
dignity by which such Speakers
Mr. Clay in former times, kept t
tone of < onssion and debate respe
ful and > jout, and so altogetl
prevente ,olitical contests from <
scending . tho level of mere braw
Is it too much to expect this frc
the Speaker?-New York Herald.
Thc Next Session of Congress.
Only about four wacks will now
elapse beforo the unscrupulous lead?
ers of the Jacobin party will again
assemble in what they cali the Con?
gress of tho United' States. They
will go there full of arrogance and
exultation over their successes in the
fall elections, and they will claim that '.
these results justify them,in tho exe?
cution of auy policy they may see
proper to adopt towards the South,
no matter how extreme and ruinous.
They know that the President is
helpless in the presence of their over?
whelming majority in both Houses, 1
and can oppose no obstacles to their 1
nefarious plans. They aro exaspe-.
rated at the opposition they encoun?
tered in tho late election, and aro '
maddened with tho knowledge that 1
they barely escaped defeat; that their I
majorities were everywhere cut down, (
and that tho popular vote shows a
heavy falling off in their strength '
both East and West. This is to them
thc hand-writing on the wall, and '.
while it causes their knees to knock
together, and their miserable souls
to quake, it at thc same time inflames
them with rage, and gives venom to .
their tongues and fresh malignity to ,
their hearts. We may, therefore, ?
confidently look for wilder and more ,
unreasonable displays of fanaticism .
than any tho country has yet seen.
No possible good can be hoped from
such a body of men. No idea of ,
statesmanship guides their legisla?
tion, nor sense of decency restrains.
Rioting in power which they feel and
know is slipping from their hands,
they disgrace the seats they occupy,
and sacreligiously defile tho holy
trusts committed to their charge.
Thank God, the session is a short
one, and they have but r bout ninety
days in which to perpetrate their
enormities. Tho hope, is that they
will have so many villainous schemes
that will conflict with each other,
that they may fail to perfect any.
This is not impossible.
New England's interests must be
attended to. She must have her in?
famous tariff bill, concocted at the
last session, but laid over until this,
and she will not longer tolerate the
further postponement of her supe?
rior claims; and much as she detests
the South, much as she would de?
light in pursuing the work of torture
of that down-trodden and impove?
rished people, sho must have the
tariff so arranged that all sections
shall be tributary to her. Right here
I will come a struggle among thc Jaco?
bins themselves. The Western mem
I hers will not dare to sacrifice their
j constituencies to the all-grasping
avarice of New England. Dreading
a split, however, which would de?
prive them of tb~ rich repast of grati?
fied malice and fanaticism in the
South for which they are so eagerly
preparing, they will endeavor to com?
promiso and temporize with the
Yankee States upon the tariff ques?
tion. But those States, we predict,
will be unyielding. Their motto is,
"A bird in the hand is worth two in
the bush," and they have another
motto, that "it is better to rob two
men than one." Tho tariff will
enable them to rob the whole coun?
try, one section of which is yet rich,
while the plunder of the South would
give them a chance at but one sec?
tion, and that already cleaned of its
wealth. Sho has heard of the fable of
the dog who dropped tho bone to get
the shadow in the water. This startling
difficulty, which is now staring the
amiable Jacobins in tho face, may
prove the salvation of the country,
by preventing legislation against the
South. If it does, it be the first
time in American history that the
sordid meanness and grasping ava?
rice of New England has ever been of
service to the country.
Thcr<^ is no doubt that, if tho bill
is passed, tho President will veto it,
and then there will be a muddle, for
no two-thirds vote can be had in that
Congress to carry it over his head.
We are well satisfied, from all the
signs, that Yankeeism is about to re?
ceive a ched:..-Louisville Courier.
The whole civilized world seems to
be raging with tho fever of radical?
ism. Tho din and roar of tho reform
movement in England almost drowns
tho clamors of tho huge mass meet?
ings in this country. Bismarck gives
universal suffrage to the Prussians,
and Bright bellow? for "manhood
suffrage" in England, as loudly as
Butler demands black-a-more suffrage
in this country. Tho "suffrage
question," which wrecked tho late
ministry, is exciting the most pro?
found interest in every portion of
Great Britain, and Messrs. Bright
and Mill and their associates arc
haranguing vast multitudes in all the
principal cities and towns of. Eng?
land, Scotland and Ireland. In Scot?
land the radicalism of Mr. Bright
was made particularly significant by
his references to tho fact that half of j
tho lands of Scotland wero owned by I
some eight or ten families.
Proceedings of City Council.
COLUMBIA, November 9, 18GG.
Present: His Honor the Mayor;
Aldermen Fisher, Geiger, Hunt, Mc?
Donald, McKenzie, Radcliffe, Taylor,
Walter and Weam.
His Honor the Mayor stated that
the Council had. been called together
to consider the report of Hie Com?
mittee of Ways and Means in refer?
ence to the communication referred
to them at last meeting, from Wm.
Johnston, President of the Columbia
md Augusta Railroad, requesting a
transfer of $33,800 of Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroad stock, now
owned by tho city, to the Columbia
ind Augusta Railroad Company.
Thc Committee submitted the fol?
To the lion. Mayor and Aldermen of
the City of Columbia.
GENTLEMEN: Your committee, io
whom was confided tho consideration
of the propriety of transferring the
stock dividend belonging to the city
of Columbia, amounting to ?33,300,
to tho Columbia and Augusta Rail?
road, now under construction, have
had the subject under consideration,
and do report favorably, and advise
tho subscription of the whole amount
of the above-named stock dividend
to the Columbia and Augusta Rail?
Some of tue considerations which
have influenced thu committee, wo
will briefly state, viz: That the Co?
lumbia ami Augusta Railroad is one
of eminent importance to the pros?
perity of our city, inasmuch as it
shortens the distance between Colum?
bia and Augusta nearly seventy miles,
and will, consequently, change much
of the travel, that now passes by us,
through our city. That an impor?
tant commercial channel from Geor?
gia and th.e West will be opened tc
our citizens. That thc advantages tc
the remaining stock held by the cit}
of Columbia in the Charlotte am"
South Carolina Railroad, on the com
pletiou of the Columbia and August*
Railroad, will fully equal the pro
posed subscription, and give to Co
lumbfa an interest in a road that thc
city has previously .pledged itself tc
aid by a much larger subscription
That wo believe the construction ol
the Columbia and Augusta Railroad
will induce tito Wilmington and Man
chester Railroad to continue theil
line direct to Columbia, and tim:
open another channel of communi
cation to the coast, and open a direc
trade with a rich agricultural conn
try. And lastly, the commercial valu*
of the stock of the Columbia am
Augusta Railroad, at this moment, i
very nearly equal to the value of th
Charlotte and South Carolina Rail
road. Many other consideration
have engaged the attention of you
committee, but we deem the fore
going ample to sustain our recom
mendation. Respectfully submitted
A. R. TAYLOR,
D. p. MCDONALD,
The report of tho committee elicit
ed considerable discussion as to th
policy of the transfer.
Alderman Walter offered the fol
Resolved, That the report of tb
Committee of Ways and Means b
laid over until Monday, at 5 o'cloe
p. m., and that a meeting of the citi
zens bo called on Monday, at 1:
o'clock m., to consider the proposi
tion of tho President of the Coluir.
bia and Augusta Railroad, and thu
their vote be taken by acciamatiou.
Tho yeas and nays being called ia
on the above resolution, andorderec:
resulted as follows:
YEAS-Aldermen Geiger, Hunt
Radcliffe and Walter-4.
NAYS-His Honor tho Mayor; A
dermen Fisher, McDonald, McKer
zie. Taylor and Weam-0.
Tho resolution was, therefore, rt
The question then recurred upo
tifo adoption of tho report of tl)
The yeas and nays being called fe
md ordered, resulted as follows:
YEAS-His Honor tho Mayor; A
ilermen Fisher, McDonald, MeKei
zie, Taylor, Walter and Weam-7.
NAYS-Aldermen Geiger, Hunt an
The report of the . Committee (
Wajs and Means was, therefor)
On motion, Council adjourned.
A FULL supply of POTS, OVENS, SP
l\. OHUS and SAUCE-PANS, now c
tiand and tor salo at lowest market prici
by J. Ss T. lt. AGNEW.
SWEET OPOPOXAX PROM MEXICO! New,
very rare, rich ami fashionable perfume.
Tho Qncst ever imported or manufactured
in United States. Try i; and bu convint ed.
A NEW PKRITM::! Called Sweet Op >ponax
from Mexico, manufactured by E.'J .Smith
A Co., New York, ia making a sensation
wherever it in known, is very delicate,
and ita fragrance remains ou the handker?
chief for ilays.-Philad'a Keening. Bulletin.
SWEET OPOPOXAX! New Perfume from
Mexico. Tin* only fashionable Perfume
and ladies' delight.
SWEET OroroNAx! The only elegant Per?
fume. Is found on all toilets, ami never'
stains the handkerchief.
SWEET OPOPOXAX! Is the sweetest Ex?
tract ever made. Supersedes al] others.
Try it once; will uso no other.
SWEET OroroxAX! Ladies, in their morn?
ing calls, carry joy and gladness, when
perfumed with Swe et Opoponax.
PEACE HATH ITS VICTORIES. TO prevent
or conquer disease is a gra *id achievement,
and as surely as bullet and bayonet will
destroy, so surely will HOSTETTEK'S BITTERS
?"reserve and prolong life.
This ia the most trying period of tho
year. Tho stamina of the strongest yields
more or lesa to thc consuming temperature
of mid-summer. Vigor oozes from every
pore. The strengt li of man passes away
in invisible vapor, and weaker woman be?
comes relaxed and nerveless, lt was to
meet such difficulties that Uoatetter's Bit?
ters were given to society. It is to prevent
thu evil consequences to which an un?
braced, depicted, debilitated organization
is iiable, that they aro recommended as a
summer tonic for both sixes. Old people
die of exhaustion every day, who might
have kept death at bay for years to como
by an occasional resort lo this powerful
and harmless vegetable stomachic.
Nine-tenths of thc community, rich as
weil as poor, work continually. If their
hands are unemployed, their brains arc
busy, and head-work is as depressing to
the vital energies as muscular toil. But
tone the system with Hostetter's Bitters
and the wear and tear of business life will
bo comparatively unfelt even in tho most
oppressive weather. No langor will be- ex?
perienced, tor aa fast as the vital forces are
'expended, they will he recruited and re?
newed by this healthful restorative. As a
summer invigorant, it is indispensable to
young and old. Sohl everywhere.
Nov 2_ tO
HUMAN EVES made to order and inserted
by Drs. F. BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN,
( formerly employed hy Boisson noan, Paris, )
No. 399-Broadway, New York. Oct 17 ly
COLGATE'S HONKY SOAP.
This celebrated Toilet Si>:i?>, i;; such
universal demand, is mad.- from the
choicest materials, is uailil and emol
' lieut j., ?ts nature, fragrantly scented,
?and extremely beneficial in it-; action
I upon the skin. Po- sale by all Druggists
and Fancy Goods Dealers. March 28 Iv
MARRIAGE AND CELIBACY-An
Essay of Warning and 'Instruction fur
Young Men. Also, Diseases and Abuses
which prostrate tho vital powers, with sure
i means of relief. Sent free of charge in
j scaled hatter envelopes. Address Dr. J.
SKI LIAN HOUGHTON, Howard Associa?
tion, Philadelphia, Pa. AUK 15 ?rao
Spades, Shovels and Manure Forks.
CT f\ DOZ. AMES' SPADES and SHO
25 doz. Rowland's and Thoma-,' Spades
25 doz. Manure Forks, assorted qualities.
Just received ami for sale low bv
Sept c. J. & T. R. AGNEW.
SALT AND BLUE STONE.
FOUR HUNDRED sacks LIVERPOOL
SALT, extra large, at $.?.:)0.
1,000 lbs. BLUE STONE, 7 lbs. for SI.
The above will be sold at prices named,
or at lower prices, if offered lower by any
house in Columbia. " We trUl not be under?
sold." _ J. .fc T. R. AGNEW.
Sugar and Coffee.
ONE HUNDRED bbls. REFINED SU?
GARS, consisting of Crushed, Pow?
dered, Granulated amt Extra Coffee Sugars.
50 bbls. Muscovado Sugars.
100 hags Rio, Maracaibo and Java Cof?
fees. On hand and for sale at low prices by
Sept 5 d. ? T. H. AGNP:W. *
FOR tho information'of nil concerned,
we state that our terms are CASH BE?
FORE DELIVERY OF GOODS. Orders
sent us from country and elsewhere will
receive no attention uidess accompanied
leith cash to pay the bil'.
Aug 12 J. & T. R. AGNEW.
TITHE undersigned have been appointed
JL agents for these superior SAFES.
These Safes are made with three flanges -
all other safes have but two. They have
Powder Proof Locks, and the locks and
bolts aro protected with plates of hardened
steel, which is the only protection against
the burglars drill and the insertion of pow?
der. Also, warranted 'Vee from dampness.
While these Safes have no superior in
quality, they arv furnished at moderate
prices'-at least ?5to per cent, less than
Herring's and other makers, while the
quahty cannot bc surpassed.
A sample Safe eau he seen at our store,
and orders will be taken at New York
prixes, .^.th expenses of transportation
a<.' ..ed, and no charge for forwarding in
Charleston. J. & T. P.. AGNEW.
AN OLD FRIEND WITH A NEW NAME!
THE POLLOCK HOUSE*
rXlHIS thorougldy-equipped RESTAU
I KANT has just hern completed, and
tlic lovers of tho good things of this life
arc ivformcd that they can bo supplied
with almost everything in the "eating and
drinking lino." The best of Wines, Li?
quors and Cigars on hand. Dinners and
suppers prepared ar. short notice and in
the very beat style. Elegantly furnished
slipper nunns connected with tho eotab
lishmerit. T. lt. POLLOCK,
i iel 31 Proprietor.
Next door West of th Post Ojjvce.
TREVET & BERAGEI
WOULD respectfully inform their
friends and tho public in general
that they have opened a RESTAURANT at
Die above place, where the very best of
everything in tho way of eating and drink?
ing can bo obtained at short notice.
CREAM ALE on draught.
LUNCH every day from ll to 1 o'clock.
Fresh OYSTERS constantly on hand.
July 10 _
Paints, Oils, Window Glass.
rTIHREE THOUSAND lbs. pure WHITE
I LEAD, ground in oil.
1.000 lbs. St. Louis While Lead, ground
in oil, at 12J cents per pound.
200 gallons boiled and raw Linseed Oil.
Together with a complete assortment of
Tanners' and Machinery Oils, dry and
ground Paints, Furniture, Coach and Japan
Varnishes, Window Glass, Putty, Paint
Brushes, Varnish, Dusting and Scrubbing
Brushes. For sale at low prices bv
Oct 81 .f. & T. R. AGNEW.
AXES! AXES.' AXES!
FIFTY doz. best warranted AXES. Just
received and for sale low, at whole?
sale and retail bv J. <t T. li. AGNEW.
Wines, Liquors and Segars.
SELECT GOODS always in store, and
never offered for sale LESS THAN
Main Stwl and Gervais Street.
M. J. CALNAN. CH. KREUDER
General Intelligence Office.
THE undersigned have this day aseo
ciated themselves together for the pur?
pose of carrying on thc above business.
Persons in need of servants, and freed?
men in want of employment, can, by
registering their names at our office, re?
ceive information in regard to their require?
ments. We are in correspondence with
houses in different places throughout tlui
Southern States, and will give, a.i earnest
and assidu ms attention to all business en?
trusted to our care. Applications to bo
made at our office, next door to the Post
Office, between 9 a. m. and 2 o'clock p. m.,
and ?J and G o'clock p. m.
Oct 18 Imo H. it. SWINTON & CO.
II. R. SWINTON. J. G. EDWARDS. 1>. B. CLAYTON.
ri^HH undersigned have this day asso
I ciated themselves together for the
transaction of strictly a general COMMIS?
SION BUSINESS, and solicit the patron?
age of their friends and thc public.
0 Iii co on Gervais street, cwo doors be?
low J. C. Lvons' corner.
C. A. GRAESER.
Oct 17 Imo W. S. McJUNKIN.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. IC, lSCd.
Wo beg leave to inform our friends and
the public generally, that we are prepared
to render them all the facility necessary
for the forwarding of Cotton to Charleston
or any other port, foreign or domestic, and
perfectly competent in making the neces?
sary arrangements for getting it passed
through the hands of the Revenue Tax
( lollector wit i><mt any delay. Shippers will
find it to their interest, to send their cotton
to our care, ( ither for salo or transporta?
tion. GRAESER A McJUNKIN.
Dissolution of Copartnership.
rilHE copartnership heretofore existing
A as H AN AH AN A WARLEY, is this day
dissolved by mutual consent.
(SignedJ H. D. HANAHAN,
(Signed,) FELIX WARLEY.
1 will continue, as heretofore, tho Com?
mission and Grocery Business.
H. D. MANAHAN.
Columbia, S. C., Oct. 1, I860. Oct ll
C. D. MELTON. R. W. SHANI). S. W. MELTON.
MELTON & SH AND,
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Equity,
UNION VILLE, S. C.
OFFICE (for the present) in tho base?
ment of the Court Hon
Cutlery! Cutlery! !
At the. Sign of the Golden Pad-Lock.
AFt:LL assortment of Table and Pocket
CUTLERY, SCISSORS. &c, in store
and for sale low by JOHN C. DIAL.
having leased the above
named POPULAR HOTEL,
"begs leavo to inform her
former patrons and the traveling public
generally that she will be prepared for the
RECEPTION OF VISITORS on and after
September 3, ISCG.
The table will bo supplied with the best
the markets afford, and no effort spared
toniakeit A FIRST-CLASS Hot s:'.
MKS. D. C. SPECK.
Columbia, S. C., September I, 1866.
, Oct 4 Snw