Newspaper Page Text
jf^CXQQ353T nT M A 3XT3T
Why Weepe?t Thou!
"I would not have yon to be ignorant,
brethren, concerning them which arc
asleep, that ye sorrow not, even an others
which have no hope."' I. Thess., ic. 13 |
Why weepest thou?
Thy beauteous one is resting;
Trouble no more assails her fond heart
No more that frail bark life's rude wave
Why weepest thou?
Wouldst thou recall ber
From her calm, deep joy, j
To what might there iu future years befall j
Sweet songs of rapturous praise ber pow
ere employ, ^ |
Wouldst thou recall her?
Grief's bitter tears
Have all been kissed away
From her dear face whom memory reveres;
Why down thine own pale cheeks, then,
should there stray
Griefs bitter tears?
Are ye not ono.
Though severed for awhile?
Hast thou no joy that she ber ra --.- has ,
And has roocivod h< r Master's gracious '
Are ye not one?
To meet again.
With rapturous emotion,
Twin-severed streams dow toward the dis
And 'tis thc one prayer of your soul's !
To meet again.
And ye shall meet.
Ye faithful, loving-hearted,
Who bowed together at the Saviour's feet: !
One faith, one hope ye had, who now are
Aud ye ?hall meet
To part no more.
O. glori' ?us r< ality,
O, faith and hone, when life's few years I
Your spirits, clothed with immortality. j
To part no more.
Waifs for tixc tactics.
Thc Petersburg Repress is respou- j
siblc for the following:
"The holies, dear creatures, should ?
sec everything that would interest \
them, und know everything that
would benefit them. Hence, iu this
voracious column, wo endeavor oc?
casionally to appropriate an exclusive
paragraph or two to them, and always ;
try not to offend their taste or dis
turb their equanimity. "We present j
the following "waifs" for their pc- I
rnsal this morning. Tim first is taken
from the last_ Galaxy, and touches
upon a subject of deep interest:
"The eyeing of women by women I
is one of the most offensive raanifes- ;
tations of superciliousness now to be I
met with in society. Few observant
persons can have failed to notice the
manner in which one woman, who is
not perfectly well-bred or perfectly
kind-hearted, will eye over another
?woman who she thinks is not in such
good society, and above all, not at
the time being in so costly a dress as
she herself is in. It is. dono every?
where-at parties, at church, in the
street. It is done by women in all
conditions of life. The very servant
girls learn it of their mistresses. It
is done in an instant. Who cannot
recall hundreds of instances of that
sweep of the oyo which takes in at a
glance the whole woman and what
she has on, from top-knot to shoe
tie? Men are never guilty of it, or
with such extremo rarity, and then '
in such feeble and small-souled speci- !
mens of their sex, that it may be set
down as a sin not masculine, or at
least epicine. But women of sense,
of some breeding, and even of some
kindliness of nature, will thus en?
deavor to assert a superiority upon
the meanest of all pretences, and in?
flict a wound in u manner most cow?
ardly, because it cannot be resented,
and admits of no retort. If they only
kr. nv how unlovely, how positively
offensive, they make themselves ia so
. doing, not only to their silent vic?
tims, but to every generous-hearted
man who observes their manouvre,
they would give up a triumph at once
so mean and so cruel, which is j
obtained at such a sacrifice on their ?
part. No other evidence titan this i
eyeing is needed that a women, what?
ever be her birth or breeding, bas a I
small and vulgar soul."
A singer in a London concert sa- !
loon writes to the Pall Mall Gazette: j
"Can you or any of your readers !
tell me why ladies of title arc allowed j
to wear dresses in 'society' which
the manager of a music hall where I
am engaged as a singer tells me are
too indecent for his stage? Like
most other members of my profes?
sion, I buy all my dresses from a
dealer in fashionable cast-off cloth?
ing. 1 find that they tire invariably
very well ma ile, that no fault can be
found with the quality of the mate?
rial, that they aro long enough, and
often too long in the skirts, large
enough round the waist, broad
enough across the back, but always
so low in the neck that 1 am not
allowed to wear then! without add?
ing a deep b ind of lace or silk to
cover my should? rs. My dresses
come from countesses, duchesses
and other ladies who stand weil in
the Court Circu?; r. How is it that
ihe.se ladies can wear tin sses, sit?
ting on ottomans, with gentlemen
leaning over them, that 1 cannot and
am not allowed to wear on the stage
of a music hall, with ten or fifteen
yards pace between me and my
"A SINGER AT THE AI.HAMC.UA."
Charley Flood, tho well known
editor, was selected to speak to the
toast "W oman," at the Franklin fes?
tival in Columbus, but he refused.
He says woman is able to speak for
herself, and any man who undertake?
to do it for her will get into trouble.
Kc aar?-g a ni*? Manas? i* Report.
Every ex-member of tho artny of j
Northern Virginia will read with in
terest the suppressed portion of Beau- !
regard's report of the battle of i
Manassas, which wo clip from . the '
Land Ul' Lore, for February:
(len. S. Cooper, Adjutant 'iud tnsj ?.'?/
or-Generu1, Richmond, Va.:
Before entering upou a narration
of the general military operations iu
the presence of the cueiny 0*1 the
2lst of July, I propose-I hope not
unreasonably-first to recil a certain
events which belong to the strategy
of the campaign, PU;] eonsoquontly
form an essential part of the history
of the battle.
liaviug become satisfied that tho
advance of tho enemy with a decided
superior force, both as to numbers
ami war equipage, to attack or turn
any position in this quarter was im?
mediately impending, I despatched,
the 13th of .Inly, ono of my staff.
Col. James Uhesnut, of South Caro?
lina, to sui unit for the-consideraitioi]
of the President a pian of operations
substantially us follows:
I proposed that General Johnston
shoidd unite, ns .soon as possible, the
hulk of tho anny of tho Shenandoah
with that of the Potomac, then under
my coniuiuud, leaving only sufficient
force to garrison his strong works at
Wino ster, and to guard the live
defensivo passes .'f the Blue liidgc,
and thus hold Patterson in check.
At tho sanio tim" Brigadier-General
Holmes was to march thither, with
all of Iiis command not essential for
the defence ol' the position of Aequia
Creek. These junctions having boen
effected at Manassas, an immediate
impetuous attack of our combined
armies upon General McDowell was
to follow, as soon as ho approached
my advanced position at ami around
Fairfax Court House, with the inevi?
table result, as 1 submitted, of his
complot" defeat, ami the destruction
or capture of his anny. This accom?
plished, the army of the Shenandoah,
under (.louerai Johnston, increased
with a part of my forces, ?ind rejoin?
ed, as lio. returned, by the detach?
ment left to hold the mountain passes,
waste- march back rapidly into tho.
valley, fall upou and crush Patterson,
with a superior force, wheresoever
ho might bo found. This, I confi?
dently estimated, would bo achieved
within fifteen days after General John?
ston should mareh from Winchester
Meanwhile, I was to occupy the
enemy's works on this side of the
Potomac, if, as I anticipated, he had
been so routed as to enable mo to
enter them with him, or, if not, to
retire again for a time within the
lines of Bull Bun with my main force.
Patterson having been virtually de?
stroyed, thou General Johnston
would reinforce douerai Garnett, suili
cient to make him superior to his
opi>onent (General McClellan) and
able to defeat that officer. ' This
done. General Garnett was to form
au immediate juuctiun with General
Johnston, who was forthwith to cross
the Potomac into Maryland, with his
whole force, arouse the people, as ho
advanced, to the recovery of their
political rights, and the defence oi
their homes and families from an
offensive invader, and then march to
the investment of Washington, in
the rear, while! resumed the offensive
in front. This plan of operations,
you are aware, was not acceptable al
the time, from considerations whicL
appeared so weighty as to more thar
counterbalance its proposed advan?
tages. Informed of these views, ano
of the decision of the War Depart
ment, T then made my preparation:
for tho stoutest practicable defence
of the line of Bull Bun, the enemj
having developed his purpose, In
the advance on and occupation o
Fairfax Court House, from which un
advance brigade had been withdrawn
Tho War Department having beet
informed by me, by telegraph,- 01
tin; 17th of July, of the move m cn
of General McDowell, General John
ston was immediately ordered ti
form a junction of his army corp
with mine, should the movement, ii
his judgment, be deemed advisable
General Holmes was also directed t
push forward with two regiments,
battery and one company'of artillery
TABIFF! TAIMFF!.- The tariff lobb;
is largo and oppressive. Tho loathe
mon are tough. The glass meu ar
mostly blowers. The paper mon ar
junk and rag de ilers. The wool me
look sheepy and chop-fallen. Th
linen mon are tiaxy. The silk me
are very smooth and glossy in thei
conversations. The mohair me
wear goatees. Tho iron mon ai
rusty looking cusses. The larger
crowd are 011 the stool business. Tho
aro more or less polished, in accorc
anec with wear and tear. There
no such thing as free trade for an;
thing. Ti.o highest kimi of a tariff
the order of the day iu and abot
Congress and the lobby. Protectio
is the cry to such an extent that it
overdone. -Naliotud R>-?,>!?',/,'.-.tn.
MONUMENT TO G KN. P. ? w:?r::vR.
We learn from the N. vilie >..,.zet
that steps have been taken in tin
city to erect a magnificent uionumei
to the memory of tin" lamented Get
Pat. Cleburne. A design for tl
structure has boon procured, and tl
drawing has been placed in thc ham
of a gentleman of (Jilos County, wi
is to canvass the principal Counti
in Middle Tennessee, for the purpo.
of raising the necessary funds. Coi
aiderable stuns have already been su
# TUe Ntw Plan.
The National Republican (tho Pro- j
sklent!* organ) says:
We have the highest authority for !
asserting that the ''plan" which wc !
printed yesterday, from the Rich- ?
mond Enquirer, as the draft to bc
presented to th? North Carolina Le?
gislature, providing for the recon?
struction of tho ?Southern States, is
altogether incorrect. The correct
proposition was probably presented
to that body yesterday. A private I
despatch, received here last evening,
said the prospect of its adoption was
good. At the proper time, wc shall!
publish the plan as it emanates ofli- :
ciaily from North Carolina, or some !
one of the other Southern States.
All advance publications on tho sub?
ject have been impolitic and exceed?
The Nation.S Intmqeneer, of thc
The plan which has now gone to
the country originated with tho most1
judicious men of the Carolinas, has
been considered by men of the South ?
having the confidence of that section,
by distinguished statesmen and mili- i
tary chiefs here, and has been en- ;
dorsed largely in circles of conservar i
tive Republicans of the North. Lt has
been submitted to legislators at Rich- j
mond, and has been received in good
spirit, though not with unqualified
approval. The Legislature of North !
Carolina will -probably have the honor :
of first acting upon a measure that.
like thc Mecklenbui'g Declaration of
independence, be tho initiation of;
what shall lead to groat and may be j
glorious results: Much will depend, i
however, upon the spirit in which it;
wil! be received a! lie' North. If pu-1
triotism shall dictate that party shall ;
siauil still, while a measure for a re- ,
union of '"States and lands, ami
hearts and hands,'" shall bethedomi-|
nant question for consideration until
settled in the interest of all the peo
ple of tlie country, then our dark day 1
and perilous period is past, lt is in
tho spirit with which th?; new plan is '
received, not its details -not iu the J
prospect of its adoption as a whole--!
that we have hope. If it is gen? rally
received ht a good spirit ?iud with!
kind feelings, all the rest will follow
as the light the day.
Ami Forney's GJtronicte thus com-:
mcnts on it :
Notwithstanding the foolish boast
of Andrew Johnson and his 'satraps,' i
that he did not intend to abandon his ;
'policy,' his organs ?>f this morning
announce that tho new plan of ad- ,
justmeut which originated with Mr.
Orr, of South Carolina, aud others, !
for the purpose ?f evading tho adop- !
tion of thc constitutional amend-'
meats, meets the cordial approval of,
his Accidency. His plan is to be
adopted by the Legislatures of thc j
difieren! seceded States and present?
ed to the fortieth Congress. It i-:
valuable simply in that it recognizes :
tim leading features of thc new
amendment, and, to a certain extent, '
the great principle of universal siif- 1
frage, but it is too late, lt comes at
a period wh i every original friend 1
of the Union in the South has taken j
radical ground, and when every ori?
ginal traitor has exhausted every
effort to bring the Government into
disrepute and to plunge the country
into a new rebellion.
ENGLAND AND THE UNITED STATES.
The New York Times publishes the
Queen's speech in full. Concerning
the relations existing between this ?
Government and that of Great
l?ritain, she says:
I have* suggested to the Govern?
ment of the United States, a mode
by which the questions ?lending be?
tween tim countries, arising out of
the civil war, may receive an ami?
cable solution, and which if met, as I j
trust it will be in a corresponding j
spirit, will remove all grounds of pos?
sible misunderstanding and promote
relations of cordial friendship.
Tin: ENGLISH CATTLE PLAGUE.
For tia! week ending January 12,
there were but three attrcks of cattle
plague reported in Great Britain.
Thus far, since the appearance of the
plague in England, there have been
253,820 animals attacked, being one
in every ten of tho estimated number
of cattle- in the Lritish Islands, and
SG2 of every 1,000 animals attacked
FIRE & BURGLAR PROOF SAFES.
rilllK undersigned have been appointed
JL agents for these -upen.".' SAFES.
Thc . ?- Safes arc made willi thu " liauges
all otb. r sates have but two. They have
Powder Proof Locks, and ::.? locks and
bolts are protected with plates of hardened
steel, which is th'-enly protection against
the burglars drill and the insertion nf pow
d. r. Also, warran!; d free from .lampi.es-.
While these Sab s have no ,-uperier m
quality, they ar?; furnished at moderate
prices- at least ?5to33? per ci t.;. less than
Herring's and other malo rs, v.Idle the
quality cannot be surpassed.
A sample Safe can be seen ut .>u; -O K .
and ordiTfl will bi ;-il;?-n a- '. \? York
prtes, with exp?.!:.-; r< . ! ::
a?' .od, ami no charge fo: j> .< ?n
Charleston. J. tfc T. li AtiNi ?
Paints, Oils. Window Glass
milUKE THOUSAND lbs. pun WHITE
J LEAD, ground in oil.
L.000 lbs. Sf. boms White L ad. gr? und
in od. at I2A cents per souml.
200 gall .iis boiled and raw Linse? <? Oil.
Together with a complete1 assortment of
Tanners' and Machinery Oils, dry and
ground Paints, Furniture, Coach and ?Tapan
Varnishes, Window (?lass, Putty, Paint
Brushes, Varnish, Dusting and Scrubbing
Brushes. For sale at low prices bv
Oot 31 J. & T. It. AGNEW.
And all the Landings on the St.
VIA SAVANNA IT. GA.
i'll!'. NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
DICT ATO DFL ,
( 1,000 TONS Ti I. li THEN, )
CAPTAIN LOUIS m. COVETTER.
ON and after thc 2Ctli October, this line
shi" ?yin saj? ?y-,;:; Southern Whari
every FRIDAY NIGHT, at 10 o'clock, fur
Ibo above plac? rt.
&2L.A11 freight raitst !.? paid here by
For freight or passage, apply mi i-.jru,
or at the office of the Agonev. 17 Yandu
hurst's Wharf, Charleston; S." C.
Oct 24 J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents.
W. O'. T??,TO?f,
South Atlantic.Wharf, Charleston.
A GEN? for Geo. Tage A Co.'s (of Balli
moro, Md.,) Celebrated Talent Port?
able CIRCULAR SAW ll 11. I.S. STE A M
ENGINES and BOILERS, Horse Powers.
Grist Mills, Timber Wheels, Ac. Dupli?
cates furnished at short not iee. Circular
ao l Clang Saws at manufacturers' prices.
Agricultural Implements of everv de?
scription; Page's Celebrate;! GARDEN
A splendid assortment of Sashes, Doors.
Blinds, ?fcc, Hickory, Ash and Oak Kim.-.
Toles and Shafts fdr Baggies, Carriages
and Wagons, all kinds of Carriage Mate
White Pine. Spruce, Oak, Walnut. Ma
hogany and Cedar Lumber of everv dc
fipt ion. Der- 12 Sun
BUM BOOK MAXI FACTORY !
Opposite J. C. Dial's Hardware Store,
MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
BLANK BOOKS RULED j
TITO any pattern, paged and bound in the j
JL best possible manner, with Printed j
Hdadthgs,when required. The attention of j
COMMISSIONERS IN EQUITY,
RAH JROAD OFF I CIA LS
AND ALL PUBLIC OFFICERS
Es particularly invited.
A LAROS STOCK Ol
Blank Book Paper!
Of the hest quality, always on hand.
Special attention given to the BINDING '
of MUSIC, OLD BOOKS and FILES and,
all other work, in plain or ornamental
Orders sent to aid contra?is made
directly with mc, will SAVE MONLY, as I
am prepared to do work at but a SMALL
ADVANCE on NEW YORK PRICES.
My business motto is: Promptness. Eco?
nomy and Substantial Work.
E. 1?. STOKES.
Nov ll :!mo
WE PROPOSE to publish a WEEKLY
PAPER, devoted to the dimisi?n of
the principles of religion and the interests
of the Baptist denomination. We have
beeu moved to this undertaking by thc
solicitations of brethren in varions por?
tions Ot' this State, as Well ::s nf other
States, among tho readers of th-? late
Confedert Baptist, and by our own con?
viction ti.at. a paper of a high character
would contribute largely to the intellectual?
improvement, the religious progress and
the general welfare of the churches. The
field is large, affording ample room for all
sincere and zealous laborers.
The /???lilis! will ho printed on a sheet
about twenty-two by thirty-two inches, and
will contain twenty-four broad columns,
mostly .ii Long Primer type, clear and
legible, s i that it may be read with com?
fort, even by the agi d. Its entire mecha?
nical execution will bc of the highest order.
Our columns will be enriched by corres?
pondence and contributions from the
other Southern States, ami. occasionally,
from Europe and our missionary stations
abroad. The entertainment and instruc?
tion of the young especially the child?
ren will not bo forgotten; and our vene
ble friend, '"Uncle Fabian," so well and
favorably known tu tito readers nf the
Confeder?le Un pl int, will resume bis lab .rs
ii? their behalf, lu short, we possc.-s all
thc facilities requisite to produce a paper
of ide first rank. As such, we offer it t->
our brethren, ami solicit their generous
Thc Rt>ptiat will bc issued as soon ns a
sufficient number of subscriln rs have tx en
Ti UMS $3 a year, payable on the recep?
tion ?d' thc find number.
All communications uil! 1 e addressed to
'?Thc R'ipfixl, Columbia, S. C."
J. L. REYNOLDS, .
A. K. DURHAM,
Jan J! Editors and Proprietors.
flfj-Stati papers exchanging with the
I'hain ir are ree. nest ed to cony.
Jb.. jtxy. munition
? NEW and eoinpieti assortinent Jus*
r\ received. W.M>.
.-.n elegant assortnien? .; FISHING
PACKLE Bods, Leds. Bobs, Hooks
Lin?.-. Ac At LOW PRICES.
P. \V. KRAFT.
Washington street, opposite old Jail.
N. B. - Manufacturing and repairing
substantially and neatly executed.
May 20 ' ly
New York Advertisements.
1867.-SPRING FASHIONS ?
DEMAND J. \V. Bradley's celebrated
DUPLEX ELLIPTIC* or DOUBLE
SPRING SKI K I'S. They will not bend or
break lil-.- tb?: Shade* Springs, bul will
prcsorvtj their pi rfeci and h? au ti ful shape,
where three-or four ordinary skirts have
been tbmwn aside hs useless. Thoy are !
tb - ne-st elastic, flexible and durable
skirts manufactured. Thc} cumbine com?
fort, durabilitv and coonomv. with that
ch-ganee of shape which luis ma.ie the ,
.'implex Elliptic" thc Standard Shirts . !'
the fashionable world This popular Skirt ;
is universally r< commended by tho fashion- .
able magazines and opinions of thc press
At wholesale by the exclusive manufac- |
tui'ers ami soie owners nf the pat.-nt,
WESTS, BRADLEY ?\ CAItY,
Warerooms and Oflice '.'7 Chambers
And 7;> and si ltcadc ats., New York.
Als-., at wholesale by t lie leading jobbers.
Por sale in Columbia bv c. V. j ACKSON
and SHIVER A BECKHAM, .bm 28 3mo*
The Celebrated Palmetto Hair Rc- !
"TXTITTCIT has been fully tested and uni- i
\Y versallv proved to bc thc ono g. nu
inc, reliable and never-failing preparation
for in proving, beautifying and restoring i
thc hair, should bc lound in every South- j
ern home and on thc table of every lady. ?
By its use, dry, harsh and wiry hair is i
changed into .-mooth, glossy, silken tresses. '
Every one who has used thc Renewer !
speaks of its merits in the hiebest terms, j
irs - Ask vour (iruggisl for tho PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER, and take no other. For
sale bv all druggists.
II A K UAL, RISLEY A TOMPKINS.
Wholesale druggists, sole agents.
Jan 25 is l l! Chambers st., N. Y. '
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
NATURE could not produce a richer I
gem or choicer Perfume. Try it. and
be convinced. E. T. SMITH i C >.,
Sept 1'J Hmo New York.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico!
TBlIIE most eh gant ami essential personal
I requisite for a la.lv, "Extract ol' S.rec
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH & ('<)..
Sept l'J Gmo New Yoi lc.
DEGRAAF & TAYLOR,
ST awl so Jiotcery andQ? ChviMieSL, N. 1'.,
STILL continue to be tho largest Furni?
ture Manufacturers in the city. Parlor.
Dining Loom ami Chamber FURNITURE,
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for the
Southern trade, at 20 per cent.reduction iu
price. Sept l'J (?mo
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY,
ITV) it the sale of COTTON, COTTON
' FAUN'S. SHEETINGS, Naval Stoics,
Sc., ami for the purchase ..; Merchandize
generally, 00 l'earl Street, Ne tn York.
Consignments to us tr.un every point in
th. South fully protected by insurance as
soon as shipped. Jnlv 14 Iv
,1. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
JAMES CONKER'S SONS
lS5 TV DI
AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE
NOS. 2?, 30 and 32 Centre street, (corner i
of Krade street,) New Yo.!,. Thetype
tm which this paper is printed is from me
above Foundry. Nov 18
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
SOUTHERN SECtmiTtES !,
Bought and sold uu commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO..
NO. IC WALL STREET. NEW YORK.
MONEY received on deposit from banks,
bankers, merchants and others. Or?
ders in Gold, Government ami other Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of the linn. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited. Oct 8
DEWITT C. LAWKEXCE. JOHN K. CECIL.
CYRUS J. LAWBKSCE. WM. A. HAESTED.
GREAT WATCH SALE, ~
On the Popular One Price Plan ! !
(1 DYING everv patron a HANDSOME
T ami BELIA BLE WATCH, for the low
price of TEN DOLLARS, without regard
to vain?', and not to be paid tor unless per
IOU Solid Gold "Hunting Watches, $250 t..
$750; 100 Magie Cased Gold Watches, $200
to $50; IOU Ladies' Watches, enameled $100
to snot); 200 Gold Hunting Chronometer
Watches. $250 to 300; 2tK) Gold Hunting
English Levers$200to $250; 300Gold Hunt?
ing Duplex Watches, $150 to $200; 500Gold
Hunting American kWatches, $100 to $250;
500 Silver Hunting [.overs, $50 to $150; 500
Silver Hunting Duplexes, t75 to $250; 500
Gold Ladies' Watches, $5t) to $250; Loot)
Gold Hunting Lepines. $:">u lo ?75; 1,000
Misc? llaneons Silver Watches, $50 to $100;
2,500 Hunting Silv? r Watches, $25 to $50;
5,000 assorted Watches ali kinds $10 to
itf>' Ev.ry p at ron obtains ? watch, by
this arrangement, (Histing but $10, while
it may he worth ? '50. No partiality shown.
Messrs. J. H IC K LING A CO. 14? Broad?
way, New York Ci'y, wish to immediately
dispose of the above magnificent stock.
Certificates, naming the articles, arr placed
in si alcd envelopes, ami well mixed. Hold?
ers are entitled to the articles named on
th. ir certificate, upon payment ol' $10,
whether it bc a watch worth $750, or one
\M.rth less. The return of any of our cer?
tificates entitles you to the article named
there? !:, upon "payment, irrespective of its
worth, and as no article valued less than
HO is named on anv certificate, it ?ill nt
once be seen that this i- No LOTTERY,
but a straight-forward legitimate transac?
tion, \> loch may bc- participated in even by
tb.- most fastidious.
A singh- certificate will be sent by mail,
post-paid, upon receipt of 25 cents; five
tor $1; eleven for $2; thirty-three, and ole
gant premium, tor $5; sixty-six. ami more
valuable premium, for $10; one hundred,
and mo-t superb watch, for $15. To
agents, or those wishing employment, this
is a rare opportunity, lt, is a legitimately
conducted business, duly authorized by
the Government, and open t?> the most
careful scrutiny. Trv us! Address
J. HICK LING A CO.,
Jan 18 Imo 149 Broadway, New York.
Tlie Groat American Blood Purifier !
THE QUEEN'S DELIGHT!
rpm-: QUEEN'S DELIGHT! tin grcai
J. American Alterative and Blood Puri?
fier, is the most perfect vegetable com?
pound of alteratives, tonics, diuretics and
diaphoretics; making it the mos) efl"? ctivc
invigorating, rejuvenating and blood
cleansing cordial known to the world.
lu introducing this new and extraordi?
nary medicine to the public, observation
leads us to remark that too little attention
is paid to the "life of" ail Heall," the blood.
Many diseases, and. too, many complaints,
which have their origin in a vitiated state
of the blood, are treated only as symptoms
and results; whereas, if the remedy had
been applied tu enrich the blood and ren?
der it pure, both cause* and effect would
have bi en removed. Thc Queen's Delight
is eher, d to the afflicted as a suie remedy
for those discasi a arising from au impure
condition .f thc blood, lt has a direct
anti specific actiou upon that fluid, and
consequently renders tho blood pure, it
i- said, on high author:!;.-, thai ..man no
sooner begins tc. live than he bergins to
die, and that the characteristics of thc
living organism arc ceaseless chango and
ceaseless waste." li is obvious, therefore,
to every reflecting mind, that unless tho
blood is pure, in supplying the waste tis?
sues with material, it must be tin-cause of
innumerable ills and constitutional disor?
ders, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism, He?
patic Disorders, Consumption, Inflamma?
tions, Fevers, Ac. Life and health is only
tu be maintained by tho circulation of pure
W e then fore advise every ?.?.a whoso
blood is in the L ast vitiated by indulgence
or excess, and whose constitution ia im?
paired by tlisease and is suffering front
Rheumatism, Liver Complaint, Consump?
tion, Scrofula or Killis Evil, Carbuncles,
Boils, Itching Humor of the skin. Erysi?
pelas, skin Diseases, Tetter, Roughness of
the Skin, Pimples, Blotches, Pains in thc
Bones, old Ulcers, Syphilis aud Syphilictic
Sons, Li digestion, Inflammation ot' the
Bladder and Kidneys, Bains in the Back,
General Debility, and for all complaints
arising from deficiency and poverty of
blood, to Use the Queen's Delight.
Females of delicate constitution, suffer?
ing from weakness and depression ol mind
in consequence of those complaints which
nature imposes at the period of change,
have a pleasant and sure remedy in thc
Children whose fair and ruddy complex?
ion gave, early promise of health and
beauty, but too soon become blanched and
palo by some hereditary taint of the blood,
will have the rich boon rt slured by using
thc Queen's Delight.
The unaccliinated and persons traveling
into warm countries will lind the Queen's
Delight a great protection from all malari?
ous affection and diseases which originate
in a change of climate, diet and life.
Tin- extraordinary and unprecedented
euros performed by tho Queen's Delight
Compound is attracting the attention of
every one, nut only at home, but abroad.
The merits of this compound arc being
felt and appreciated every when?. Hear
what they say of it in New York: "It is a
remedy of much importance and value,
exerting an influence over all thc secre?
tions, which is unsurpassed by any other
known alterative, lt is extensively used in
all thc various forms of primary and
secondary syphilitic affections; also, in
scrofulous, hepatic and cutaneous diseases,
in which its use is followed by the most
Its properties as a remedy were first in?
troduced to the notice of thc profession by
Dr. Thus. Young Sinn.ns, of South Carolina,
as early as 182s, as a valuable alterative re?
medy in syphilitic affections, and others re?
quiring u.-e of mei ' urv. Dr. Simons' state?
ments nave been endorsed and extended
by Dr. A. Lopez, of Mobile, and Dr. H. R.
Frost, of Charleston. From the reports in
its favor, there seems no reason to doubt
tho efficacy of thia medicine in Secondary
Syphilis, Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases,
Chronic Hepatic Affections and other com?
plaints benefited by alterative medicines.
For salt wholesale and retail by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
Dec 27 Druggists, Columbia. S. C.
Schedule over South Carolina R. R
fife f? g?5?B| ?#?f?r#i
GENERAL SUFTS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, S. C.. NOV. 3, 1800.
PASSENGER Trains wiU run as follows,
Leave Charleston. 8.00 a. m.
Arrive :.i Columbia. 5.21) p. m.
Leave Columbia. 0.50 a. in.
Arrive at Charleston. 4.00 p. m.
TH Ko I O ll MAH. Tit UX.
Beavc Augusta. 5.50 p. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.05 a. m.
Arrive; at Columbia. 3.00 a. m.
Leave Columbia. 2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 8.40 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta.12.0? night
Nov 0 H. T. PEAKE, Grn'l Sup't.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
KStS d.c r' ? -Bsc _5?r___^?ar*.
I>ASsENt;Eli Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, at follows:
Leave Columbia at. 7.15 a. m.
.. Alston at.9.05 "
.. Newberry at.10.35 "
Ai rive at Abbeville at .3.13p.m.
.. at Anderson at. 5.10 "
" at Greenville at.5.40 "
Leave Greenville at.COO a. m.
" Anderson at.0.30 "
" Abbeville at.-. . . . 8.35 '
" Newberry at.1.20 p. m.
Arrivi at ?Vision at. 2.4.*> "
" at Columbia at. 4.40 "
General Superintendent's Office,
HUT 0S9,l--.^uV-?,!'iMZLr.; -.of r_
CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD,
Coi.fMRiA, S. C.. Nov. 5, I860.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, ?th inst,.
Through Passenger Trains will be run
over this road as billows:
Leave Columbia at. 3.10 a. m.
Arrivent t ballotte at. '.'.40 a. tn.
Leave Charlotte at. ... (1.10 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia at. 1.40'p. m.
S.e. r, .?AS. ANDERSON, Su,.'t.
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD
? .?3' , ..'????- -*-?. ^V**'*''''.'.y**'. *
GEN'L SUPERTNTENR'TS OFFICE.
Coi. ? MTU A, Sept. 21, 1806.
fTHIE following schedule will be run ovi 1
J. this road util further notice:
sut'TM. Accomynoflfi'n. Mail.
Ai rive ;it Charlotte. 10.20p. m. 5.30 a.m.
Arrive at Salisbury. 0.40)'. m. 3.00 a.m.
Arrive at Greensboro 2.30p.m. 12.20 a. m.
Anise at haleigh . 7.15a.m. 0.25 p. m.
Leave Goldsbor? 1 .2.20a.m. 3.15p.m.
SOUTH. Mail. Accainmval'n.
Arrive Charlotte. 0.55 a. m. L've 5.00p.m.
Arrive Salisbury. 12.os p. m. L've H. 15 p.m.
Arrive Gr'nsb'o'. 2.44p. m. L've 12.20 a.m.
Arrive Raleigh .. 8.20p.m. L've 7.15a.m.
Arrive Goldsboro.il. 15p. in. Arr 11.15 a.m.
Mail North c. nnects al Greensboro with
trains on B. A '.>. Railroad for the North.
Accommodation Train East connects ai
haleigh for Wildon and the North, at
Goldaboro for Weldon, Wilmington ami
Newborn. Mail Train South connects with
C. A S. C. Railroad for the South.
Nev 13 3mo E. WILKES, En. and Sup.