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From til*- Kenryenly Shore.
From tho throne of lifo-eteruaL
From tho home of love supernal,
Where the angel feet make music
( >ver all the starry floor,
Mortals, 1 have come to meetyou,
(Jonie with words of love to greet you,
Ami to tell you of the glory
That is minc forevermore.
As ono heart vearns for another
As a child turns ti) ils mother -
From the golden gates ?d' glorj
Turu 1 to tin earth once neu-, ?
W here 1 drained iii?' cup or sadness,
Where, my soul was stung to madness,
And life's'bitter burning billowa<
Swept my burdened being o er.
lint while living, striving, dying,
Never did niv soul cease crying,
"Yo who guide the fates and fairies,
Give, oh, give me, I implore,
From the myriad hosts of nations,
From the countless constellations,
One pure spirit that can love me
One that I, too, can adore!"
Then this fervent aspiration
Found my fainting soul salvation -
For from Out its blackened lire-crypts
Did my resistless spirit soar -
And mv beautiful ideal,
Not too saintly to be real,
burst more brightly on my vision,
Than the fancy-formed Lenore.
'Mid the serging seas she found me,
With thc oillows breaking 'round mo,
And my saddened, sinking spirit
In'her arms of love upbore;
Like a lone one, weak and weary,
Wand'ring in the midnight, dreary,
On her sinless,, saint less bosom,
Drought me to tho heavenly shore.
Like the breath of blossoms blending,
Like the prayers of saints ascending,
Like the rainbow's seveu-hued glory,
DU-nd our souls forevermore.
Earthly love and lust enslaved nie,
But Divinest love has saved me.
And 1 know now, first and only,
How to love and to adore.
Oh, my mortal friends and brothers,
We are each and all another's.
And the soul that gives most freely
From its treasure hath the more;
Would yon lose your life-you find it,
And in giving li ve yon bind it,
Like an amulet of safety,
On your heart forevermore!
HE DIDN'T TELL
BY MKS. DENISON.
"Never ! Dicky dear-I couldn't
boar it ; you know I couldn't-so
never tell me when .you are going to
get married ;" cried pretty Mrs. Co?
lonel Fisher to her tall son.
Poor little woman ! less like a
mother bearing the burdon of some
forty years, than a pleading child,
.she looked, for she had tho misfortune
to be so extremely youthful in appear?
ance, that even well-bred people
smiled when she introduced "that
great, handsome Dick Fisher, you
know," as her son. And he often
threatened to put her in his pocket,
ns indeed it almost seemed he might
do, if he had the mind.
The little lady loved her son idola
trously, and eyed every pretty girl
who came in his vicinity with an ab?
solute tigcrislmess of expression that
would have been most formidable in
a woman . f more inches ; but nobody
was afraid of hov, and consequently
the butterflies und moths fluttered
round her wonderful, big-boned sou,
utterly regardless of cousequences.
Now, if Diek had minded to boast,
he could have boasted of a noble,
manly beauty, such as is not often
seen among the sons of men. It was
hardly to be wondered at. that his mo?
ther worshipped him. Think of the
handsomest man you know, and then
imagine him ten times handsomer,
and you have what Mrs. Fisher
thought of her boy. Dick's eyes ?md
Dick's hair-Dick's complexion and
Dick's, feet-Dick's nobleness and
Dick's sweetness of disposition-how
Dick could fight, notwithstanding,
and had frightened her to death on
three distinct occasions, by thrashing
boys older if not bigger than himself
- these were her themes.
And Dick loved his mother. Tt
was most touching to see the fatherly,
patient way in which he nursed her
when she was ill-bore with all her
little foibles-and declared that he
didn't care for the girls-not he
mother was worth them all.
"Do yon know you spoil that boy
of your's?" said an over-busy matron
one day-"he'll never want a home
of his own, while you pet and coddle
At which the little widow bridled,
and her eyes snapped.
"Indeed ! and I think ny Dick
don't need a home while he has his
motlier," and, like a little ruffled
white hen, she shook her feathers'in?
di a nan tly.
"Ah ! but Iiis mother isn't going
to live forever," suggested Wisdom,
who wasn't pretty, anil hadn't scarcely
a tooth in her head ; "and, when
you're gone, who's to look after his
comfort, I should like to know ?"
"I don't think Dick worries," snap?
ped little widow Fisher ; "and, in?
deed, I think it rather unkind for
you to throw up such things. Dick
suits himself, I should hope, and
don't want any advisers on the sub?
So oft' went interloper, snubbed ;
and Dick, coming home, found his
little mother in tears.
"Why! what's the matter ?" hum?
med Dick, bending his great body
down, and looking up for a moment
as if he was going to pick her np and
hoist her to the ceiling, as thought?
less fathers do with their crowing
babies sometimes. Who have I got
to fight now ? Who has -been over
here troubling my little mother ? Let
me know all about it."
"O ! Dick," sobbed this undigni?
fied mother-"I-I wi-wish they'd
let us alone-I-w-wish they would
mind their own business."
"They'd better," said Dick, looking
fierce and very much like his father,
the Colonel, who did guard duty for !
two years, aud came homo to die
quietly in his own bed.
"They-they do concern them?
selves so with you-wliy can't they
let me have yon, while I can, without
hinting, everytime they COP-.O iu re,
about your marriage-and my dying
-yes-they even talk coolly of ray
"They're a set of' snakes ! ' cried
Dick with vindictive energy, and a
(meer lo->k in his eye-"they'd bet ter
not let nie hear "em, that's all. But
I wouldn't mind 'em, little motlier
"Of course itv natural that they
should set one thinking, you ku JW, "
said the little woman more composed?
ly-wiping her eyes slowly with a fia?
handkerchief ; "and it distresses and
makes me feel very miserable-for it
is only two years since your poor,
deai father died; and you know, Pick,
darling, you are all 1 have."
"I know it, mother," replied Dick,
ruefully-he always did speak rue?
fully, when his mother referred to
the Colonel ; "but isn't it most time
for dinner ? I'm confounded hun?
gry. As for your venerable adviser,
I'll settle her! I'll tell her I'm going
to open an intelligence office for
spinsters. That'll stop lier. The fact
is, little mother, they're all of 'em
envious of your good looks and your
big Dick ; that what's the matter.'
"I know it's foolish of me ;" sighed
his mother. "1 cau't uuderstaii'l
why the* thought of your marrying
makes mc so wretched. I'm afraid
you'll think me very selfish ; but il
ever you do contemplate gettiug mar?
ried-pray don't tell me of it. Fin
sure it would kill mc, for my heart is
bound up in you, my darling. Yon
see I am so all alone-if I had sisters
or brothers-or-or-a husband
which is out of tho question entirely,
.'Don't thiuk of the thing, mother
I shan't get married tins year 01
next -or next cither. Not but wlial
I have a little lady in my eye who re
sembles my mother, and-there
don't go to being frightened-foi
don't I declare to you that I am aol
going to marry her ? Now plea?
don't ask me any questions."
"But I will," cried the little mo
thor-"of course, if she is like me
and you like her, don't I want to likt
her too ? To be sure I do-so tel
me all about her. Is she here ?"
Dick shook his head.
"She's many a mile from here," lu
"And where, pray, did you mee
with her ?"
"When I was with father in tin
"O ! Dick-it's a goue case then
you'll marry her."
"I tell you I'm not going to marr;
her-and I'm very certain I slial
never marry any other woman; s<
make your mind easy mother mino. '
"My poor darling-if she jiltei
"Horsewhip her, mother," laugh
ed Dick, quietly stowing away hi
portion of dinner. "But she didn'
jilt me. I've renison to know sh
thinks as much of me as I deserve.
"Well, but that's a queer kind o
friendship," persisted Mrs. Fisher
puzzled and annoyed. "Does sh
"Why ! yes-no-that is, sonic
times," said Dick, blushing like
girl ; "once iu a very great while, yo
know, just to keep up acquaiutance
you couldn't object to that."
"O ! no-of course not," said hi
mother; "but, Dick, it's very queei
You'll tell me about her soiutime
and show me her photograph."
"Well, mother-yes, if I ever thin
of it again," r aid Dick, carelessly
"but I must I. j off to the oflice-so"
he caught the little lady round th
waist, kissed her plump on tho li[
She was a pretty woman, undenii
bly, that soft, shining little Mr
Fisher, and she had been kept, ?
the saying is, like a doll iu a bandbo:
all lier life. long. Consequently cai
or its shadow had not touched hi
serene brow-her hands were whi
and exquisitely shaped-her taste
dress was absolute perfection, ai
her little whims and wishes had bei
commands by those who loved h
best. People made it a matter
duty to talk about it-of course tb
did-and not always in tho sweett
way. You have heard the tone tli
some affect in gossipping about tin
"Chips, absolutely, iu the park
my dear, I saw them myself, and tl:
dear, darling little Fred in a tu
pinafore, and a broom in the corni
and, upon my word, the breakf;
dishes standing yet ! How in t
world they do contrive ! and she sc
etc., etc., etc., "and a great, stro
girl-such enormous wages, y
know ! I pity him, poor fellow, fr<
the bottom of my heart-brining
forever aud forever-and all goi
like water through a sieve-and I
sure I savfr in the kitchen," etc., et
Well, in this case, it was
"Pity that little Mrs. Fisher did
have more to do-lolling on sofas a
readiug all day long-keeping tl
great boy tied to her apron-string:
abominable ! Wonder what she'd
if she was left alone-better peo
than she have had t?i work for tli
living-and then to seo them make
much fuss with each other," e
It Avas true-Dick did make a gr
fuss over his mother ; but I have
the course of my life, seen men
tho : ame with their wives. If
wife ought to have tho best seat
l linest outfits-tho nicest titbits-pray |
to what is thc mother entitled ? I
have seen, haven't you ? men all
honey over their wives, while their
widowed mothers might go to tho
cold stones for comfort, for all they
were regarded-or their little wishes
made a matter of care. But Dick was
not one of that kind. He loved his
mother, and, however much he might
have loved Iiis wife, that little, weak,
widowed woman would have shared
his regards equally with the stranger
who sat at his board but a few days
or weeks. 1 think he would have
done anything to save her feelings,
consequently his tenderness was al?
ways overflowing towards her, and he
covered all her faults with his great
love and wisdom.
Poor little Mrs. Fisher was puzzled,
and moved about her pretty rooms
uneasily.- She was tempted to do a
terrible thing, and tho temptation as?
sailed her in numberless forms. Here
was Dick's desk conveniently open
the careless fellow never locked up
things. There hung his coats-a for?
midable array-and he sp often put
letters and money in loose. Indeed,
the washerwoman came one day with
a woe-begone face, and a crushed,
discolored mass in her hand.
"And her Pat said it was money,
sure," said the good woman with i
glorious brogue, "but how was any?
body to know it, in that shape ? hai?
ring that it was in Mr. Dick's Mar
shales vest, and she never sot eyes or
it till sho came to turn the pocket!
inside out. "
Dick thought, and rememberer
that ho did put a ten dollar bill, am
a live dollar bill, and several littli
bills into that vest pocket one day
and forg?t all about it.
"There !" cried tho excited washer
woman, "and if I'd found the moue;
whole ye'd never been nomi th
So-should she explore Dick"
I pockets ? Should she overhaul Dick'
correspondence ? Should she mah
I herself unhappy, miserable, guilty
for tho sake of gratifying a foolisl
She hovered uneasily about des
and drawers, like the moth fluttering
in the charmed light of a candle
flame-nearer and nearer-till aeti:
ally in her hand rested a small pack
ago of letter';. None of them, how
ever, were written in a feminin
hand-but peppered with blots au
exclamation points and expletives
drove all thought of perusal from lu
mind. Another package-her ow
missives, neatly tied with blue ribboi
and fondly labelled,
"Mother's dear letters."
The tears came to her eyes as sb
gazed. The threw them hastily dowi
and was about turning away, whe
her attention was arrested by a letti
partly burned, the very delicate cali<
graphy of which drove her new-flet
ged penitence away at once. Si
lifted it, nervous and tremblinj
opened it. Tho letter was readab
only in the body of it, date and si;
nature being gone. Of course, it wi
incoherent, after this fashion
"I sent you the socks and shirt
dear Dick-besides a box of tho
nice little things you love so we
Do, darling, take care of yourself f
my sake-lor who have I in the wi*
world to care for me but dear Die!
O ! Dick, if I lost you, life would 1
a blank indeed. What should I dc
Where should I go ? Who could
cling to as I have clung to Die!
Don't I tremble every time the mt
comes ? Don't I feel as if death h
bald of nie at tho very rattle of t
morning paper ? But how foolish
me to tell you these fancies ! I ;
busy on some more shirts"
And here the communication v
"(?o?d heavens !" cried Mrs Fish
aghast-"shirts and socks ! Why
si io tdd think she was his wife,
young girl would write to a mau
that style-oh ! can my bi y have ?
ceived me ?"
Thc poor little woman was nea
worried out of her wits. Of cour
she did not dare to question him,
hint that she had so much aa
thought of his correspondence.
The next day Dick breakfas
alone. His mother was ill, the ni
said, with a bad headache. At c
ner-time he came home on her
count. She was not visible.
"By Jove ! but I'm going to
her, anyhow," he said, and pus]
the girl who barred his entra
Once within, and poor Dick
frightened. His mother laid ii]
her bcd, the ruffles round her i
scarcely whiter than her wau che?
Dick had never seen his mothei
caps before, and the powder lavis
laid on, gave her an appears
deathly in the extreme.
"Why, mother, darling, are yoi
very sick ?" he exclaimed, instar
"Ah ! Dick," she cried fair
"you have brought me to this. A
didn't you tell me you were"
gasped the word-"married."
Dick staggered back, nearly as
os she was.
"You-you don't-why -how -
did you ever know it? I never to
i "O ! Dick, Dick," wailed his
I "But then you begged mo no
tell-and-and 1 was afraid of ma
you unhappy-and so--and so
by Jovo ! I'd like to know how
found it out. "
"O ! Dick, Dick, I know it
kill me. You have given your mc
her death-blow," sho wailed.
"Then I'll go and blow my b
out," cried Dick, impetuously.
"How long, Dick-tell nie kow
long?" moaned the widow.
"A year-since I must make a clean
breast of it," replied Dick.
'?Yes, mother-a year I have tried
to live without her, not seeing the
first opportunity to break it to you.
I'm such a coward-and I-I was
afraid of this."
"O ! Dick, and didn't / send you
shirts and stockings enough when
you were in the army ?"
"Shirts!" muttered Dick-"stock?
"Yes, she said so."
"She-has she been here?" A sud?
den light broke over his face.
"No-but her let-there, Dick, I
was foolish enough to read her let?
ter-thar burned one. you know. I
happened to see it in your desk, aud
Here she was interrupted by a
hearty peal of laughter from Dick.
Another and another burst upon her I
' Poor Kate Long's letter"-at last
Dick found breath to say-"oh! mo?
ther, that's too good! Poor Dick,
though!" and his voice grew pathetic.
"Don't you remember, mother, I
wrote you about Dick Long, of the
twenty-sixth? How he went through
(ughteen buttles without a scar, and
died of last of fever in the hospital ?
Well, I took possession of his effects,
poor fellow, and ?turned all his hit?
ters to his sister but that oue, which
someway got loose. Ile burned it,
by accident, one day. Poor Dick
poor Kate! so you thought," and he
laughed again till his mother had
nearly joined him froui sympathy.
"Why, mother, it was in that hos?
pital I first saw my little Mary, and
it was there we were privately mar?
ried by a friend of mine. It was all
done and over so quietly-that Mary,
not being of age, and I fearing for
the consequences on your poor little
tender heart, agreed to keep it still
for a year or more, and you see we
have. Don't you know you have
counselled me, yourself, not to tell
you when 1 was going to marry? and
I didn't. Now, come-it's all over,
and I've the dearest little daughter
for you you ever laid eyes on. Her
father is dead ; she is with an aunt,
and dependent. Shall she come
"Dick ! isn't she your wife ?" cried
Iiis mother, indignantly. "T should
like to know where she's to go if not
to her husband ?"
. 'Bravo !" cried Dick, gathering
her up in his arms like a bundle.
"You're the cleverest and best little
mother in the world, and I love you
better than ever."
"Not better than her, though,"
said his mother, in a lachrymose
"Differently, darling, but just as
well-I sw"-his mother's little hana
was on his lips, for she never counte?
nanced profanity. "You are better
now ?" he asked a moment after.
"Well, I-I can't say I'm worse,"
said Mrs. Fisher, sitting up erect,
with eyes shining., "Now go and
bring your wife home, right away.
To tell you the truth," and she
laughed a little hysterically, "I guess
I've been afraid all along that you'd
never get married, and then, if I
"That'll do, little mother ;" and
big Dick kissed the obnoxious words
from her lips, and went off the hap?
piest man alive. So little Mrs. Fisher
has got something to pet-a pretty
daughter, and the prettiest baby
there is in the whole count,). That
is, she says so.
As for Dick, whenever his mother
talks of old times, he laughs and de?
clares that "he didn't ti ll."
THE FASHIONABLE SEASON IN NF.W
YORK.-Fashion is now, even thus
early in t!ie season, at its full height
in New York. The receptions are
daily, and of the most brilliant order,
and the balls are nightly. The upper
part of the city is thus kept about as
noisy, from 10 or ll o'clock at night
to 2 or 3 a. m., as it is in the day time.
Weddings, too, are numerous, and in
front of the churches, on or about
Fifth Avenue, almost every day can hjj
seen crowds of carriages that brought
brides and bridegrooms, bridesmaids,
Ac, to the altar. There is one new
rising fashion, however, particularly
damaging to the. old folks, and that
is, exclusive young ladies' parties,
(with young gentlemen, of course,)
from which all married people are
kept out, aud where the old folks are
kept under the ban. Such parties as
these occur every night, and in our
own great city we hear of, and see,
young ladies, almost unattended,
going home from "the German," from
1 to 3 a. m.
If fashion thus riots and rollies so
early in the season, before the Christ?
mas holidays eveu, what will come
by and by, in January and February,
say? The drosses, wo may even add,
are without regard to cost, and the
jewelry and laces on many a lady
would pay well for robbing them,
though we do not say this to suggest
the idea to the robbers, but to put
the police on guard.
[New York Express.
"i (\ DALES GUNNY RAGGING, extra
JL V * weight-21 pounds.
5? coils MANILLA ROPE.
1 bale RAGGING TWINE.
Tho above in store at reduced rates.
A. L. SOLOMON,
Second door from Shiver House,
Oct. ls On Plain street.
5,000 LBS. LARD !
IN ?toro and for salo at cost.
Dec 7 JOHN C. SEEGERS Sc CO.
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL !
Bl'?LS. GIBSON'S X, XX, XXX, WHIS?
Bbls. O. Bli??' Old Bourbon WHISKEY.
" Corn and Eve domestic "
" Holland Anchor GIN.
" American Hope "
" l'inet and Hochelle BRANDY.
" Jamaica and Santa Cruz Rum.
" Sweet Malaga Wine.
'" Cherry and Madeira Wine.
" Catalognia Claret Wine.
" Stougbton Bitters.
Boxes Boker's and Krauter Bitters.
" Curacoa and Annisecd Cordial.
" Wolfe's Schiedam Schnapps.
With a general stock or GENUINE LI?
QUORS, worthy attention of purchasers, at
fair pri?es. Call and examine the- above
stuck be'fore purchasing elsewhere, as
great inducements will be offered.
A. L. SOLOMON,
Second door from Shiver Houst?,
Oct 18 on Plain street.
Choice Lot Shrubbery, Roses, &c.
WE offer at private sale, now in line
growing condition, a choice lot of
EVERGREENS and ROSES, MAGNOLIA
GRANDIFLORA, Pyramidal Cypress, Irish
Juniper, Golden Ari>orvita\ A'c. Applv to
LEVIN & MIRLELA
Corner Richardson and Taylor s ts.
Pure Peruvian Guano.
THE subscribers have been appointed
agents for thc sale of the above FER?
TILIZER from the importers, and will sell
at New York prices, with expenses added.
For further particulars, applv to
LEVIN A MlKELL,
Corner Richardson and Tavlor sts.
Lime, Cement, Plaster Paris.
% ?TE have in store, and shall keep con
VV stantly on hand, a full stock of Lhe
above, and offer to contractors and build?
ers, and those in want of the above, great
inducements. Applv to
LEVIN A MIKELL,
Comer Richardson and Tavlor sts.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
200 lbs. TURKISH PRUNES,
2d quarter boxes Raisins,
20 half boxes
500 lbs. Assorted Candies.
10 bbls. Hocker's Self-raising Flour, made
of new wheat.
2 bbls. Hocker's Self-raising Buckwheat
0 boxes Hocker's Hominy.
4 boxes Lemons, received this dav.
DecO JOHN C. SEEGERS & CO.
THE undersigned, formerly
Principal of Columbia Female
fe Academy, bas opened a FE
"~ I MALE SEMINARY in Colum?
bia, at corner of Camden and
Eickens streets, where all the
branches essential to female education are
thoroughly taught, including Ornamental
Branches and Mordern Languages. A few
HOARDERS will bc received into his fami?
ly. For terms, Ac., applv af his residence.
"Deel Imo _ " W. MULLER.
THE GREAT SOUTHERN
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER LINE !
THROUGH CHARLESTON !
Via South Carolina Railroad and
RA TES O CA RA XT H ED LESS THAN
TIK'SE PUBLISHED BY A XV
<) T II E li L I X E ! !
COLUMBIA AND NEW YORK
Reduced to $27.00!
WHICH includes MEALS and STATE
ROOM on Steamers, and Omnibus
Fare through Charleston.
Steamships ieave Charleston EVERY
THURSDAY and SATURDAY.
His' For further information, apply at the
office of the South Carolina Railroad Com?
pany. Sept 8
The Lr p of _ife and Way to Health
VUmVI THE BLOOD.
i:sE TU li
For lite cure of (til those. Diseases har?
ing their origin in a vitiated contci
iion of Ute human system, and those
arising from any departure from the.
lairs of health, imprudence in living,
over-taxing nature, from too great in?
dulgence of every hind-eating, drinn
. ing, working-whereby nature suf?
THIS chemical extract will bc fount, an
invaluable restorative cordial for all
diseases arising from an impure stat? of
the bjood. Cutaneous eruptions, such as
Boils, Pimples, Carbuncles. Pustules.
Blotches, Roughness of the Skin, Scaly
Appearance of the Cuticle, Tetter, Ring?
worms and Itching Humors of the Skin,
this purifier will remove, and impart
health and a life-glow to the complexion.
For Erysipelas, Scrofula or King's Evil,
Rheumatism, Pains in the Bones, Stiffness
in the Joints, Old Ulcers, ant of Blood
in the Parts, Syphilitic So ..<? and Ulcers,
and Impaired Constitutions arising from
those diseases, and from the too tree use
of mercury. For Geueral Debility, spring?
ing from Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Weak?
ness and Pains in tho Stomach, Liver Com?
plaint, or want of action in that organ
producing pains in tho side or back, affect?
ing the kidneys and bladder.
Females, at tho period of change, will
find it the best restorative to health and
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 lind the
Queen's Delight a great protection from
all those diseases which originate in a
change of climate, diet and life.
Its properties as a remedy were first in?
troduced to the notice of the profession by
Dr. Thoa. Young Simons, of South Carolina,
as early as 1828, as a valuable alterative re?
medy in syphilit ic affections, and others re?
quiring use of mercury. Dr. Simons' state?
ments havo been endorsed and extended
by Dr. A. Lopez, of Mobile, and D. H. 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,
Chronic Hepatic Affections and other com?
plaints benefited bv alterative medicines.
For sale by FISHER & HEIN1TSH,
June 29 Pharmacists, Columbia, S. C
New York Advertisements.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
NATURE could not produce a richer
gem or choicer Perfume. J?frv it ami
be convinced. E. T. SM1TIT& "C >.,
Sept 19 Gmo New York.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
TITHE most elegant and essential personal
I requisite for a lady, "Extract of Sweet
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH & CO.,
Sept 19 (imo New York.
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR,
87 and 89 Bowery and VA Christie S?., N. Y.,
STILL continue io be tho largest Furni?
ture Manufacturers in the citv. Parlor.
Dining Room and Chamber FURNITURE.
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for the
Southern trade, at 20 per cent, reduction in
price._Sept 19 6mo
I?IOU the salo of COTTON, COTTON
' YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Stores,
Ac, and for the purchase ol Merchandize
generally, CO Pearl Street, New York.
Consignments to us from every point in
the South fully protected by insurance aa
soon as shipped. July ll Iv
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
UNITED STATES TYPE FOUNDRY
AND PRINTERS WAREHOUSE.
"VfOS. 28, 30 and 32 Centre street, (corner
J3l of Reade street, ) New York. The typo
on which this paper is printed is from "tho
above Foundry. Nov 18
Corner Broome Street and Bowery, N. Y.
THIS bouse, capable of accommodating
three hundred guests and kept on tho
European plan, is centrally located, and
near to all points. City cars pasa the
Hotel to all the Ferries,"Railroad Depots
and places of Amusement every three
minutes. Single Rooms, $1.00 per day;
double, $2.00. J. F. DARROW & CO.,
Jan 14 ly Propiietors.
~ SOUTHERN BANK KOTES!
SOUTHERN SEGUMTIES !
Bought and sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO.,
SAft KER S,
NO. 10 WALL STREET. NEW YORE.
MONEY received on deposit from banks,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government and.otb er Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of tlie linn. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. Oct 8
DKWITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CECIL.
CYHUS J. LAWRENCE. WM. A. HALSTEO.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
'. ses* ?SE? iSi?wM!SEg^jg|gj
GEN'L SUPERINTENDTS OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, Sept. 21,1806.
PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. 7.15 a. m.
" Alston at.9.05 "
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at.3.13 p. m.
" at Anderson at.5.10 "
" at Greenville at.5.10 "
Leave Greenville at. 0.00 a. ra.
" 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.
Schedule over South Carolina R. R.
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CnAHLESTON, S. C., Nov. 3, 1806.
PASSENGER Trains will run as follows,
Leave Charleston.8.00 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia.5.20 p. m.
Leave Columbia. 6.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 p. m.
THROUOH MAIL THAIN.
Leave Augusta.5.50 p. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.05 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. S.00 a. m.
Leave Columbia.2.00 p. ni.
Arrive st Kingsville. 3.40 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta.12.00 night
Nov G H. T. PEAKE, Gen i Sup t.
General Superintendent's Office,
CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD,
COLUMBI/, S. C.. Nov. 5, 1S6G.
ON arid after WEDNESDAY, Otb inst,,
Through Passenger Trains will be run
over this road as follows:
Leave Columbia at.3.10 a. va.
Arrive at Charlotte at. 9.40 a. m.
Leave Charlotte at. 0.10 a- m.
Arrive at Columbia at. 1.40 p. m.
Nov 6_JAS. ANDERSON. Snp't.
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
ri^HE following schedule will be run over
1 this road until further notice:
SOUTH. Accommoda''n. Mad.
Arrive at Charlotte.. 10.20p. ra. 5.30 a. m.
Arrive at Salisbury. . 6.10 p. m. 3.00 a. m.
Arrive at Greensboro. 2.30p.m. 12.20 a.m.
Arrive at Raleigh.... 7.15 a.m. 6.25 p.m.
Leave Goldsboro.2.20 a.m. 3.15 p.m.
NORTH. Mail. Acconvrnodn.
Arrive Charlotte. 9.55 a.m. L've 5.00p.m.
Arrive Salisbury.12.08 p. m. L've 8.15 p.m.
Arriv* Gr'nsb'o".. 2.44 p. m. L've 12.20 a.m.
Arrive Raleigh. .. 8.20p.m. L've 7.45 a.m.
Arrive Goldsboro.11.15p. m. Arr 11.15 a.m.
Mail North connects at Greensboro with
trains on R. A D. Railroad for the North.
Accommodation Train East connects at
Raleigh for Weldon and the North, at
Goldsboro for Weldon, Wilmington and
Ncwbern. Mail Train South connects with
C. A S. C. Railroad for the South.
Nov 13 3mo E. WILKES, En. and Sup.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
RECEIVING AND FORW'RD'G DEP'T,
CHARLESTON, June 25, 1866.
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 cared for
and ?hipped to the point of destination.
Consignments to be forwarded by sea
must always bc accompanied by billa of
lading and letter of advice, with instruc?
tions to insure, if desired.
June 28 E. N. FULLER, B. & F. Ag't.
Thos. F. Walker,
Magistrate and Coroner,
Offico in Post Office Building, Columbia.