Newspaper Page Text
On .y a. Private
Only a private' his jacket of grey
I? stained by the smoke and tho ?lust:
As Bayard, lie's brave: as Rupert, ho'sgny; !
Reckless as Murat in heat of the fray.
But in God is his only trust! j,
Only a privat?! to march at-d to fight, j
To suffer and starve and be strong;
With knowledge enough to know that thc |
Of justice, and truth, and freedom, and !
In the end, must crush our tho wrong! j
Only a private! no ribbon or
Shall'gild with false glory hu. n ! j
Xo honors for him, in braid or in
His Legion of Honor is only a sen ,
And his wounds aro his roll of fame! I
Only a private! one more hero slain.
Oil the field, lies silent and chi!!!
And in the far South, a wife prays in vain,
One clasp of tho hand she may ne'er clasp
""no kiss from thc lips that arc still!
< a private! there let him sleep,
Ho will need no tablet nor stone;
For tho mosses and vines o'er his-gravo I
And at night, thc stars through the clouds ?
And watch bim who lies there alone! i
Only a martyr! who-fought-find who feil, !
Unknown and unmarked in the strife!
But still as he lies, in his lonely cell,
Angel and seraph tho legend snail tell
sich a death is eternal life! F. W. Y>.
i?clatoil l>>- Mrs. Hrripcr'? Lodger.
RV C TT A R L KS DI C K E X S.
The evening "was raw, and tb ero
"was snow on the streets-genuine
London snow, half thawed and
trodden and defiled with mud. I
remembered it well, that snow,
though it was fifteen years since I
had last s< its cheerless face.
There it lay,.m the same old ruts,
and spreading the same old snares
on the side-paths. Only a few
hours arri ved from South America
via Southampton, I sat in my room,
at Morley's Hotel, Oharing Cross,
and looked gloomily out tit the
fountains, walked up and down
the floor discontentedly, and fierce?
ly tried my best to feel glad that I
was a wanderer no more, and that
I had indeed got home tit last. I
poked up my lire, and took a long
look backward upon my past life,
through the embers. I remem?
bered how my cliildhood had been
embittered by dependence, how
my rich and respectable uncle,
whose rilling passion was vain?
glory, had looked on my existence
as a nuisance,*not so much because
he was obliged to open his purse
to pay for my clothing and educa?
tion, as because that, when a man,
he thought I could reflect no credit
upon his name. I remembered
how, in those days, I had a soul
for tho beautiful, and a certain,
almost womanish, tenderness of
heart, which, by dint of much
sneering, had been successfully
extracted from 1 ne. I remembered i
ray uncle's unconcealed relief at
my determination to go abroad
and seek my fortune; the cold
good-bye of my only cousin; the
lonely, bitter farewell to England,
hardly sweetened by the impatient ;
hopes that consumed rather than
cheered me-the hopes of name
and gold won by my own exertions,
with winch I should yet wring
from those who despised mo the
worthless respect which they de?
nied me now.
Sitting there at the Are. I rang
the bell, a: d the waiter carno to
me; an old man, whose face I re?
membered. I asked him some
questions. Yes, he knew Mr. Geo.
Rutland; recollected that many
years ago he used to stay at Mor?
ley's when he came to London.
The old gentleman had always
stayed there. But Mr. George was
too grand for Morley's now. The
family always came to town in the
spring; but, at this season, "Rut?
land Hall, Kent," would bo pretty
L'.-re to be their address. Having
;ained all the information I do?
ored, I began forthwith to write a
"DEAR GEORGE: I dare say you
will be as much surprised to see
my hand-writing as you would to
behold an apparition from the
dead. However, you know I was
always a ne'er-do-well, and I have
not had the grace to die yet. I am
ashamed not tobe able to announce
myself as having returned home
vs tth my fortune made ;but mishaps
will follow the most hard-working !
and well-meaning. I am still a !
young niau, even though fifteen of I
the best years of my life may have j
been lost; and I am wining to de- ;
vote myself to any worthy occupa- j
tion. Meantime, I am anxious toi
see you and yours. A long absence ?
from home ar : kindred makes ont
value the gra: . of a friendly hand j
I shall not e. c for your reply to :
this, but go ?own to Kent the day
after to-morrow, arriving, I believe,
about dinner time. You seo I am
making myself assured of j'our
welcome for a fow weeks, till I
have time to look about me. I
romain, dear George, your old
friend and cousin,
I .folded this missive and placed
it in its envelope. "I shall find
out, once for all, what they are
made of," I said, complacently, as
I wrote thc address, '"George .Rut?
land, Esq., Rutland Hall, Kent."
It was about seven, on a frosts
evening, when I arrived attlm.im
posing entrance of Rutland Hall.
No Cousin George came running
out to meet me. "Of course not,"
I thought; '"I am unused to their
formal manners in this country.
He is lying in wait for mc on thc
mat inside." I was admitted by n
solemn person as quietly and me?
chanically us though my restoration
to home and kindred were a thing
that had happened regularly in his
presence every day since his birth
He ushered me into a grand hall,
but no mat supported the impatient
feet of thc dignified master of thc
house. "Ah!" said I, "even this
perhaps, were scarcely etiquette
No doubt he stands chafing on tin
drawing-room hearth-rug, and ]
have little enough time to mak<
myself presentable before dinner.'
So, restraining myself to circum
stances, I meekly followed a guide
who volunteered to conduct mc tt
the chamber assigned to my espe
cial use. I had to travel a consi
siderable distance before I reacher
it. "Dear mc!" I remarked t<
myself when I did reach it.
had expected to find thc rooms ii
such a house more elegantly ap
pointed than this!"
I made my toilette, and agai]
submitting myself to my guide
was conveyed to the drawing-roor
door. All the way down stairs,
had been conning pleasant speedie
with which to greet my kinsfolk
I am not a brilliant person, but
sometimes succeed in pleasing
when I try, and on this occasion
had the desire to do my best.
Thc drawing-room door was a
the distant end of thc hall, an
my arrival had been so very emit
that I conceived my expectant er
tertainers could hardly bc awai
of my presence in the house,
thought I should give them a sui
prise. The door opened and close
upon me, leaving me within tl:
room. I looked around mc, an
saw-darkness there, and nothin
Ah, yes! but there was somethin
more. There was. a blazing fi]
which sent eddying swirls of ligl
through the shadows, and right i
tho blush of its warmth a litt
figure was lounging in an ea;
chair. Tho little figure was a gi
of apparently about fifteen or si
teen years of age, dressed in
short, shabby black frock, who w;
evidently spoiling her eyes 1
reading by the fire-light. She 1;
with her head thrown back, a ma
of fair curly hair being thus toss*
over the velvet cushion on whii
it rested, while she held her bo?
aloft to catch tho light. She. w
luxuriating in her solitude, ai
little dreaming of interruption.
She was so absorbed iu her boc
thc door had opened and closed
noiselessly, and the room was
large, that I was obliged to ma
a sound to engage her attentic
She started violently then, ai
looked up with a nervous fearfi
ness in her face. She dropped li
book, sat upright, and put out li
hand, eagerly grasping a tiring
had not noticed before, and whi
leaned against thc chair-a crut<
She then got up, leaning on it, a:
stood before me. The poor lit
thing was lame, and had t1
crutches by her. I introduc
myself, and her fear seemed
subside. She asked mc to
down, with a prim little assumpti
of at-home-ness, which did not
on her with ease. She picked
her book and laid it on her 1;
she produced a net from the :
cesses of her chair, and, with
blush, gathered up the curls a
tucked them into the mesh
Then she sat quiet, but kept 1
hand upon her crutches, as if s
was ready at a moment's notice
limp away across the carpet, a
leave me to my owh resources.
"Thomson thought there v
nobody in thc room," she said,
if anxious to account for her o
presence there. "I always stay
the nursery, except sometiin
when they all go out, and I <
this room to myself. Then 11
to read here."
"Mi*. Rutland is not at hom
"No; they are all out dining.
"Indeed! Your papa, perha
did not get my letter."
She blushed crimson. "I
not a Miss Rutland," she st
"My name is Teecie Ray. I
an orphan ; my father was a fri?
j of Mr. Rutland, and he takes cafe j I
j of mo for charity." j
i The last word was pronounced j
j with a certain controlled quiver of ;
the lip. But she went on. "I
I don't know about the letter, but I !
j heard a gentleman was expected.
II did not think it co tdd be to-night,
' though, as they all went out."
"A reasonable conclusion to j
j come to," I thought, and thereupon ;
I began musing on the eagerness of !
welcome displayed by my affec
j donate Cousin George. If I were ?
j the gentleman expected, they must:
. have received my letter, and in it
j were fully set forth thc day and
! hour of my proposed arrival. "Ah!
George, my dear fellow," I said,
"you aro not a whit changed."
Arriving at this conclusion, ? i
raised my glance, and met, full, j
thc observant gaze of a pair of I
j large shrewd grey eyes. My little
Hostess, fer the time being, was
' regarding nie with such a curious?
ly legible expression on her fae , j
I that I could not but re:ul it an L j
be amused. It said plainly: "I!
I know more about you than you ?
j think, and I pity you. You come i
here with expectations which will j
not be fulfilled There is much !
mortification in store for you. 11
wonder you came at all. If I were
once well outside these gates, ? |
should never limp inside tiiem j
again. If I knew a road out into
the world you come from, I would
set out bravely on my crutches.
No, not even for the sake of a j
stolen hour like this, in a velvet
chair, would I remain here."
How any one glance could say ?
all this was a riddle: but it (.lid say
all this. The language of the fact1
was as simple to me as though j
every word had been translated j
into my ear. Perhaps a certain i
internal light, kindled long ago, j
before this little orphan was born, j
or George Rutland had become
owner ol Rutland Hall, assisted me
in deciphering so much informa-!
tion so readily. However that !
may be, certain things before sur- !
mised became assured facts in
my mind, and a quaint bond of j
sympathy "became at once estab-j
lashed between mo and my com- j
"Miss Ray," I said, "what do
you think of a man who, having
been abroad for fifteen years, has
the impudence to come home with?
out a shilling in his pocket? Ought
he not to be stoned alive?"
"I thought hov,- it was," she
said, shaking her head, and look?
ing up with another of her shrewd
glances. "I knew it. when they
put you into such abad bed-room.
They are keeping all the good
rooms for the people who are
coming next week. The house
will be full for Chris'mas. It
won't do," she added, meditative?
. " What won't do?" I said.
"Your not having a shilling in
your pocket. They'll sneer at you
for it, and the servants will find
"i it out. I have a guinea that old
lady Thornton gave me on my
birth-day, and if you would take
the loan of it I should be very glad.
j I don't want it at all, and you
could pay me back when you are.
i better or?'."
i She said this with such busi?
ness-like gravity that I felt obliged
to control my inclination to laugh.
She had evidently taken me under
her protection. Her keen little
wits foresaw snares and difficulties
besetting my steps during my stay
at Rutland Hall, to which my new?
er eyes, she imagined, must be
ignorantly blind. I looked at her
with amusement, as she sat there
seriously considering my financial
interest. I had a fancy to humor
this quaint confidential relation
that had sprung up so spontane?
ously between us. I said gravely:
"I am very much obliged to you
for your ofter, and will gladly toke
advantage of it. Do you happen
to have a guinea at hand?"
She seized her crutches, and
limped quickly out of the room.
Presently she returned with o j -
; tlc bon-bon box, which she placed
j in my hand. Opening it, I found
I one guinea, wrapped up carefully
1 in silver paper.
[CONTINUED IN om NEXT, j
LEGAL NOTICE" "
! DISTRICT COURT OF RICHLAND,
COLUMBIA, October 2;l, 1S66.
ORDERED, That the Clerk of the Court
do give notice that thia Court ia now
! organized, and that it will sit in Chambers,
, at tho Court House, ("Gibbes' Hall,) on
j WEDNESDAY ot' every week, at 10 o'clock
I a. m., for the transaction of such business
I within its jurisdiction as may bo brought
i before it.
Ordered, That no icc be also given that
tho "Return Dav" for tho first Quarterly
Session falls on FRIDAY, tlie 4th day o'
January next. Rv order of Court.
i )ct 21 Imo D. jj. MILLER, C. C. D. C.
?Ten Barrels Newbury Cream Ale,
2pr HALF BARRELS LAGER BEER.
?J Wholesal* and on draught.
Nov 3 J. C. SEEGERS & CO.
Fiftieth Year of Publication !
IF" O X Q ? \7 I
ACOMPLETE GUIDE for Merchants, j
Mechanics, Planters, Navigators, 5rc. !
Price per hundred, SK!.
' " dozen, $2. . i
HIRAM HARRIS. Publisher,
.".:) Dread street, Charleston, S. C.
Nov 17_ Doo j
DRY GOODS HOUSE.
rho Wholesale Dry Goods Business hero-I
tofore conducted in the name of
JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.,
Will hereafter be carried on in the namo of j
MIUOB, W'lLBlR ft MARTIN, j
\'f T!IU OLD STAND,
135 Maeting sired, Charleston, S. c. j
OUK house is now in receipt of a full and !
desirable stock of Fancy and Domestic j
DRY GOODS, and w.o would invite our old .
friends ami the trade generally to an ex- !
.miination of our stock.
Factors and Planters will lind it to their !
interest to examine our stock, 11 ? we are j
prepared to give them every facility lu our j
lino to enable them to fill their orders and j
lay in their supplies.
Orders carelullv and promptlv filled.
Mr. WM. C. SMALL, late of tho firm of
Chamberlain, Miller & Cw.: is with us, and I
would bc pleased if his friends will'give
him a call.
N. B_Messrs. NAYLER, SMITH & CO.'S
Office can be found at our store, up-atairs.
JOHN G. MILNOR,
T. A. WILBUR,
Nov3t3mo J. J. MARTIN.
CHA liLESTON. S. C.
TI lHE above? popular HOTEL is open for
1 the accommodation of tho Traveling
Public. Board, per dav, S3.
Mus. H. L. BUTTERFIELD i rop'ss.
A. Brm Kfir.U), Sup':. Nov 2
COHEN', HANOEEL & CO.,
Factors asl Commission Merchants.
No. 40 East Eay, Charleston, C. C. |
TACOB COIXEK. C. F. HA NCR KT.. Jo*. COIIEK. |
\Y7TLL sell COTTON, RICE, TOBACCO. :
\\ Naval Stores and all descriptions o? j
Produce or Merchandize. Will ship to
Northern and Foroigu Ports, .ve. Will 1
make Liberal advances on consignments for
sale or shipment. May i " j
Fernandina, Jacksonville ]
And all the Landings on the St. j
VIA SAVANNAH, GA.
THU NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
I3?OT _A. "3? o n ,
( 1,000 TONS ll URTU EX,)
CAPTAIS "LOUIS ??. (UlETTKlt. 1
ON and after the 2Cth October, this fine
shin will sail from Southern Wharf;
every FRIDAY* NIGHT, at J<> o'cleck, for '
tho above places.
tt"3_AH freight mus*, b.- paid here by
For freight or passage, apply on board, \
or at the office of ttie Agency, 17 Vander- j
horst's Wharf. Charleston, S. C.
Oct 21 J. D. AIKEN l'? CO., Agents.
South Carolina Railroad Company. !
RECEIVING AND FORWRD'G DEP'T, j
CUAKLESTON", June '20, lN'Jl*. j
THU South Carolina Railroad Company
having re-established its Receiving j
and Forwarding Oflice, Merchandize and
Produce consigned to its Agent, from the
interior to Northern ports and from North- I
ern ports to the interior, will be cared for I
and shipped to the point of destination.
Consignments to be forwarded by sea j
must always bo accompanied by bills of j
lading and'letter of advice, with instruc?
tions to insure, if desired.
J uno 2S E^ N. FULLER, B. <fc F. Ag't. j
General Superintendent's Office, . !
. CHARLOTTE & S. C. RAILROAD,
COLTTMBIA, S. C., Nov. ?, lt?(j!>.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, 6th inst,,
Through Passenger Trains will be run
(?vcr tins road as follows:
Leave Columbia at.3.10 a. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at. 9.40 a. m.
Leave Charlotte at. 6.10 a.m.
Arrive at Columbia at. 1.40 p. m. ,
Nov C JAS. ANDERSON. Sup't. j
Steam Planing Mili S j
Picken? stree', between Washington and j
Plain, Columbia, S. C.
ON hand and furnished to order at short j
not i i* o, all kinds of dressed LUMBER, j
FLOORING, CEILING, SHELVING, WEA- j
THER-BOARDING, A c. Also, SASHES, j
Blinds. Doors, Mantle-pieco Monldings, .
Brackets, Counters, Tables, &c. j
Having now in operation full sets of the i
most improved machinorv, I am prepared
to turn out FIRST-CLASS WORK. ? very
reasonable figures. All in wanto!' any roa- i
terial in nw line will do well to give me a !
call. Autr 1 0m> :
SPORTSMEN'S ACCOTmErMSTS, ,
-^23. "rm tuiltiorL 2 :
A NEW and complete assortment just I
J\. received. ALSO,
Au elegant assortment of FISHING1
TACKLE-Rods, Reels, Bobs, Hooks,
Lines, Ac. At LOW PRICES.
P. W. KRAFT,
Washington street, opposite old Jail.
15.-Manufacturing and repairing
utiallv and neatly executed.
,...,26_ * _ _iy_ I
Thos- P. Walker,
Magistrate and g Coroner,
Office in Post Office Building, Columbia.
Columbia Iron Works.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
JOHN ALEXANDER. Proprietor. !
MMllE above Works can furnish nil kinda !
JL of IRON and ?'.RA ss CASTINGS, MA- !
CHINERY, GIUST and S A W MILL IRONS
OIN WHEELS, of diffi nur si/.. s. Sec , at j
short notice and on reasonable tenus.
A new, largo Foundry having jnst been I
finished, the proprietor is prepared to east j
ROUSE FRONTS andany other CASTING, '
of every description ai:d dimension, and
will guarantee satisfaction.
A Portable and a Stationary '25 and 30
horsc power Engine for sal" for cash, at a
it. MCDOUGALL, Attorney.
Oct ll .Imo Superintendent.
GREEN SEAL, Pincv Woods, Marvland, I
r Richmond, Canister, Best Bower, Gold I
Bust, Manilla, Killickinick. Danville- in !
packages and loose.
CIO A CS.
Suisses Fins, Spanish, Ladies1 Cigars,
Punch, Novelty Cartridges, Regalia, New I
Dear Cartridges. Fandango.
C HEW! X G T 0 iS A C -' ' 0 .
Crumbs of Comfort, Solace, Cavendish, !
Plugs, of different brands -wholesale ami j
Meerschaum, imitation, Double Tube, j
briar, Natural Wood, Jassmine, Weirhael, ?
Mahoganv, Glazed Bowls, Powhattau.
M A T c rr J: S .
Match Safes, Horn Bits, Reeds, Ac.
JOHN C. SEEGERS. G. DIE RC KS.
C. 1). MK!.TON. K. W. SHANK. S. W. SLKX.TOX. |
MELTON & SH AND,
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Equity. !
UNION VILLE, S. C.
C\FFICE (for the -present ' ill th? bas';- ;
/ nu nt of the Court House.
Aug 24 'imo
W?T?IIESi ?tOCB, JEWELRY,
(~? J. SULZBACHER A CO. have on
Vy^\ h.tnd a stock of thc above goods,
ciL.o3B?which wilt bc disposed of ct reason?
able ?ates. Mr. I. SULZBACHER, a com?
petent watch-maker and jeweller, is con?
nected wiih the establishment, and will
repair prompt Iv and in the best manner,
all WATCHES", CLOCKS and JEWELRY
eui rusted lo them.
< ?LD GOLD and SILVER bought.
HAIR JEWELRY made to order.
Sept 27 tlj
Legs and Arms.
M? nm i
AVE established a branch office and
manufactory at Columbia, S. c.
Tin-in;;.roved AUTOMATIC LEG AND
ARM manufactured by this company are
unsurpassed by any in the world.
Our workmen are practical artificial leg
and arni makers-three of them wearing
legs of th< ir own manufacture.
Our facilities are unsurpassed. Our
work warranted one year. Call and ex?
amine our specimens, or address
DANNELLY, MARSHALL A CO.,
Lavis' Building, Columbia, S. C.
Offices-Madison. Ga., Nashville, Tenn.,
Columbia, S. C. May 27 Gmo
The La p cr Life and "Way to Health.
For titi: cure of all /hose Diseases har- j
ing their origin in a vitiated candi- j
(ion af the human system, and those I
arising from any departure from the !
lairs of health, imprudence in living, ;
over-taxing nature, from too great in- [
dulgence of every hind-eating, dritac- i
ing, working-whereby nature snf- \
nnHIS chemical extract will be foun<* an
JL invaluable restorative cordial for all
diseases arising from an impure stato of
the blood. Cutaneous eruptions, such as
Boils, Pimples, Carbuncles. Pustules,
Blotches, Roughness of the Skin, Scaly ;
Appearance of tho Cuticle, Tetter, Ring- '??
worms ami Itching Humors of tho Skin, ;
this purifier will remove, and impart 1
health and a life-glow to tho complexion.
For Erysipelas, Scrofula or King's Evil,
Rheumatism. Pains in the Bones, Stiffness
in the Joints, Old Ulcers, Want of Blood
in the Parts, Syphilitic Sores and Ulcers,
and Impaired Constitutions arising from
those diseases, and from the too free Use
of mercury. For General Debility, spring- j
ing from Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Weak?
ness and Pains .n tho Stomach, Liver Com?
plaint, or want of action in that organ
producing pan 1 in tho sido or back, alfect
ing the kidneys and bladder.
Females', at" the period of change, will
find it the best restorative to health and
strengt li, 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 lind tho
Queen's Delight a great protection from
al) those diseases which originate in a l
change of climate, diet and life.
Its properties as a remedy wore first in- ;
troduced to tho notice of thc profession hy j
Dr. Tkos. Young Simons, of South Carolina, !
as early aa ls-28, as a valuable alterativere
medy in syphilitic affections, and others re- j
quiring us"e of mercury. Dr. Simons1 state?
ments have been endorsed ami extended ;
by Dr. A. Lope/, of Mobile, and D. II. R. [
Frost, of Charleston. From the reports in ;
its favor, there seems no reason to doubt
the efficacy of this medicine in Secondary ;
Syphilis, 'Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases, j
Chronic Hepatic Affections and other com- I
plaints benefited by alterative medicines. :
For sale by FISHER & HEINITSH, !
June 29 " Pharmacists, Columbia. S. C. j
HAVING resumed tho i
above business, 1 am pre- !
spared to execute all kinds
of work in tho above lino at the shortest
notice and most reasonable prices.
A variety of COFFINS constantly on I
hand. Funerals promptly attended.
Aug 30 M. H. BERRY,
At Brennan & Carroll's Carriago Factory, jj I
N*ew York Advertisements.
Sweet Gpoponax from Mexico'.
NATURE cmld not produce a richer
geni or choicer Perfume. Try it and
bo convinced. J''.. T. SMITH & C ? .,
sept V.I Orno New York.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
rilli E most elegant and essential personal
I requisite for a lady, "Extract of Sweet
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH & CO.,
Sept 19 6mo Nov. York.
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR,
ST and SO ISoicery a ndt? Chri?t?< S?., .V. 1 ..
O TI EE continuo to le- thc largest Furni
O t ure Manufacturers in thc '*itv. Parlor,
Dining Room and Chamber FURNITURE,
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for tho
Southern trade, at 20 per cent, reduction io
price. s. pt r.i 6mo
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
IT*"OU tho sale i.r COTTON, COTTON
1 YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Store*,
\c, and for the purchase of Merchan lizu
generally, 00 Pearl Street, A? to York.
Consignments to us from every ? dint in
the Soutli fully protected hy insurance us
soon as shipped. Julv 14 Iv
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
SOUTHERN SEGUBIT?ES !
Bought and sohl on commission bv
LAWRENCE liiiOT?lEliS & CO..
NO. 10 WALL STREET. .VA U YORK.
"ONT'.Y received on deposit from banks,
TJL bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government and ot!) er Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the firm. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. Oct ?
DEWITT C. LAWIIENCE. JOHN li. CECIL. ^
Cvitus'J. LAWKE>*CE. W^T. A. HALSTKJ>.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
UNITED STATES T\PE FOliNIM
AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE.
TkTOS. 2s, 30 and 32 Centre street, (corner
?3? ol' ??eade street, ? New Yoi'!;. The type
on which this paper is printed is from tue
above Foundry. Nov LS
Comer Bre?me Street awl Doicery, N. Y.
r|AiIls house, capable or' accommodating
JL three hundred guests and kept on th?
European plan, is centrally located, and
near to all points. City cars pass tho
Hotel to all the Ferries,"Railroad Depots
ami places of Amusement every three
minutes. Single Rooms, fl.00 per dav;
double, ?2.00. J. F. DARROW A CO.,
Jan 14 ly Proprietors.
Secretary's Office W. & M. R. R. Co.,
WILMINGTON, N. C., Nov. 5, 1S0G.
fl HIE Nineteenth Annual Meeting of the
I Stockholders of the Wilmington and
Manchester Railroad Company, will be held
in the city of Wilmington, N. C., *n WED?
NESDAY, the 23th instant.
NovlO_WM. A. WALKER, Sec'y.
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD?.
Tliy following schedule will bo run over
this road until further notice:
Arrive at Charlotte. .10.20p. m. 5.30 a. m. "
Arrive at Salisbury. . 6.40 p. m. 3.00 a. m.
Arrive at Greensboro. 2.30p.m. 12.20 a. m.
Arrive at Raleigh.... 7.15 a. ni. 6.25 p. m.
Leave Goldsboro.2.20a.m. 3.15p.m.
Nou r H.
Arrive Charlotte. 0.55a.m. L've 5.00p.m.
ArriveSaIisbury.12.08p.nl. L've 8.15 p.m.
Arrive Gr'nsb'o. . 2.44 p. m. L've 12.2D a.m.
Arrive Raleigh... 8.20p.m. L've 7-4.") a.m.
Arrive Goldsboro.ll.15 p. m. Arr 11.15 a.m.
Mah North connects at Greensboro with
trains on R. A- D. Railroad for Ike North.
Accommodation Train East, connects at
Raleigh for Weldon and the North, at
Goldsboro for Weldon, Wilmington and
Nev, bern. Mail Train South connects with
C. A- S. C. Railroad for the South.
Nov 13 3mo E. WILKES, En. and Sup.
Schedule over South Carolina R R.
GENERAL SQPTS OFFICE.
CHARLESTON, S. C.. Nov. :J, l?G8.
PASSENGER Trains will run os follows,
Leave Charleston.8.00 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 5.20 p. m.
Leave Columbia. 6.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00p. m.
T1IROLCH MAIL THAIN.
Leave Augusta. 5 50 p. m.
Arrive at King.'ville. 1.05 &~ m.
Arrive at Columbia. :>.00 a. m.
Leave Columbia. 2.00 p. m.
Arrive ut Kingsville. 3.40 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta.12.00 night
Nov 0 _H. T. PEAKE. G-n'l Snp't.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
GEN'L SUPERINTEND "I'S OFF! CE,
COLUMBIA, Sept. ?1,1S66.
PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Eeave Columbia at. 7.15 a. in.
" Alston at. 9.05 "
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at. 3.13 p. m.
" at Anderson at. 5.10 !'
" at Grenville at.5.40 "
Leave Greenville at. OOO a. m.
'. Anderson at.6.30 "
" Abbeville at. 8.35 "
" Newberry at.. 1.20 ?..m.
Arrive at Alston"at.2.45 "
" at Columbia at. 4.40 "
Sept 30 J. B. LASSALLE. Gen. Sup.
THE GREAT SOUTHERN
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER LINE !
THROUGH CHARLESTON !
Via South Carolina Railroad and
7M TES (f UA JIANTELO LESS TUA V
THOSE PUBLISHED HY AN?
O THEE LINE ! !
COLUMBIA AND NEW YORK.
Reduced to $27.00!
XTTTHICH includes MEALS and STATE
W ROOM on Steamers, and Omnibus
Faro through Charleston.
Steamships leave < arleston EVERY
THURSDAY and SATURDAY.
For further information, apply at the
o^ice of tho South Carolina Railroad Cora
ny. Sept 8