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Mind Your Own Concern*.
Mind your own concerns, my friend,
Forthev are yours alono;
Don't tait about your neighbor's faults,
But strive to mend ypur ow?.
Suppose bc does not always lead
A truly perfect life,
What matter if bo sometimes frets,
Or quarrels with his wife?
Don't meddle-let him know, my friend,
Your better nature spurns
To act the spy on him or his,
And mind your own concern?.
Yes, mind your own concerns, my friend,
And presently you'll lind ?
Tbat all your time is occupied,
And you've quite enough to mind.
Why need you care if Snooks and Spooks
Should wed with Sallie .Tones?
What matter if your neighbor C.,
A plump half million owns?
Tho money is not yours, my friend,
Though golden stores ho earns:
So do not envy him his wealth.
But mind your own concerns.
Yes, mind your own concerns, my .': ieud;
It is a better plan
Than always to bc spying out
The deeds of brother man.
Remember that all persons have,
Though bidden from tho view,
Thoughts that to them of right belong,
And not at all to yon.
And also bear in mind, my friend,
A generous nature worms
No secret from a brother's breast;
So mind vom- own concerns.
CBENAMEB OF FRANGE.
For many a year there was a touch?
ing and beautifnl custom to bc wit?
nessed in a certain regiment of
French grenadiers, and which meant
to commemorate the heroism of a
departed comrade. When the com?
panies assembled for parado, and roll
was called, there was one name to
which its owner could not answer.
It was that of La Tour d'Auvergne.
When it was called, thc oldest ser?
geant present stopped a pace forward,
and, raising his hand to his cap, said
proudly: "Died on field of honor I"
For fourteen years, this custam was
continued, and only ceased when thc
restored Bourbons, to please theil
foreign masters, forbade everything
that was calculated to preserve thc
spirit of thc soldiers of France.
La Tour d'Auvergne was not un?
worthy in life thc honor thus paie
him after his death. He was edu
cated for the army, entered in 17G7
and in 1781 served under tho Duke
do Crillon, at the seige of For
Mahon. Ho served always with dis
tinction, but constantly refused offer,
of promotion, saying that he wa;
only fit for the command of a coinpa
ny of grenadiers; but, finally, the va
rions grenadier companies bein?
united, he found himself in commanc
of a body of eight thousand men
while retaining only the rank of cap
tain. Hence he was known as thi
first grenadier of Franco. But it i
of one particular exploit of his tba
we wish to write, more than his caree
in general. When ho was forty year
of age, he went on a visit to a friend
not far from a section of tho countr
that was soon to become the scene o
a campaign. While there, he wa
busy in acquainting himself with th
country, thinking it not unlikely tba
his knowledge might be of uso t<
him; and while here the brave grena
dier was astonished to learn that th
war had been suddenly shifted t
that quarter, and that a regiment o
Austrians was pushing on to occup;
a narrow pass about ten miles fror
where he was staying, and the posses
sion of which would give them an or
portunity to prevent an importan
movement of the French which wa
then on foot. They hoped to surpris
this post, and were moving so rapidl
upon it that they were not more tba
two hours distant from the plac
where he was staying, and which the
would have to pass on their marci
It matters not how bc beard th
news. It is sufficient to say that 1
determined at once to act upon i
He had no idea of being captured I
the enemy in their advance, and 1
at once set off for the pass. Heknc
that the pass was defended by a stol
tower and a garrison of th ir tv mei
and he hoped to be able to warn tl
men of their danger. He bastene
on, and arriving there found the tow<
in a perfect condition. It had ju
been vacated by the garrison, wi
had heard of the approach of tl
Austrians, and had been seized with
panic thereat, and had tied, leavir
their arms, consisting of thirty exec
lent muskets. La Tour d'Auvergi
gnashed his teeth with rage as he eli
covered this. Searching in tho buil
ing, be found several boxes of ai
munition, which the cowards In
not destroyed. For a moment he w
in despair, but then, with a gri
smile, he began to fasten thc ma
door, and pile against it such artic!
as he could find. When bc had do
this, he loaded all the guns be cou
find and placed them, together wi
a good supply of ammunition, und
the loop holes that commanded t
road by which the enemy must :i
vance. Then he atc heartily of t
provisions he had brought with hi:
and sat down to wait. He had ali;
lately formed thc heroic r?solut]
to defend the tower alone against t
enemy. There were some things
his favor in such au undertakii
The pass was steep and narrow, a
the enemy's troops could enter
only in double files, and in doi
this would be fully exposed to the f
from the tower. Thc original gar
son of thirty men could easily lin
held it against a division, and n
one man was about to hold it agaii
It was dark when La Tour d'J
vergne reached thc tower, and ho li
to wait some time for tho enon
They were longer in coming than
expected, and, for a while, he v
tempted to believe they had aban?
doned tho expedition. About mid?
night, however, his practiced ear
caught .the tramp of feet. Every
moment the souud carno nearer, and,
at last, he heard them entering the
defile. Immediately he discharged a
couple of muskets into the darkness,
to let them know that he knew of
their presence and intentions, and he
heard the quick, .short commands of
the officers, and, from the sounds, he
supposed that tire troops were retiring
from the pass. Until tho morning,
he was undisturbed. The Austrian
commander, fooling assured that the
garrison had been informed of his
movements, and was prepared to re?
ceive him, saw timi, he could not sur
! prise the post, as he had hoped to do,
and deemed it prudent to wait lill
daylight before making his attack,
j At sunrise, he summoned tho garri
? son to surrender. A grenadier an?
swered the summons,
j "Say to your commander, " he said,
i in reply to the messenger, "Heit this
? garrison will defend lins pass to thc
j last moment."
The officer who had borne the flag
I of truce retired, and, in about ten
! minutes, a piece of artillery was
I brought into the pass, ?md opened or.
the tower. J>ut to effect this, thc
piece bad to bo placed within easy
musket range of it. They had scarce?
ly got the gun in position, when r
rapid fire was opened ou it from UK
tower, and continued with sud
marked effect; that the piece'was'with?
drawn after the second discharge,
with a less of five men. This was ;
bad beginning, so half an hour aftoi
the gun was withdrawn, the Austriai
Colonel ordered au assault. As thc
troops entered the defile, they wert
received with a rapid and accurate
lire, so that when they had pass?e
over half the distance they had ti
traverse, they had lost fifteen men
I Disheartened by this, they returnee
to the mouth of the defile. Thre<
more assaults were repulsed in ihi:
manner, and the enemy, by sun-set
had lost forty-five men, of whom tel
were killed. The fire from the towel
bad been rapid and accurate, but. tin
Austrian commander liad noticed tin;
peculiarity about it-every sho
seemed to come from the same place
For a while, this perplexed him, bu
at last he came to the conclusion tba
there was a number of loop-hole
close together in tho tower, so cou
structetl as to command the ravin
At sun-set the last assault was mad'
and repulsed, and at dark the Austriai
commander sent a second sum
mons to thc garrison. This time th'
answer was favorable. The garrisot
offered to surrender at sun-rise tin
next mourning, if allowed to marci
out with their arms and return to th
army unmolested. After some hesi
tation, tho terms were accepted
Meantime La Tour d'Auvergne ha<
passed an anxious day in the tower
He had opened thc fight with an ar
marnent of thirty loaded muskets
but ho had not been able to dis
charge them all. He had fired wit]
amazing rapidity, but with surprisinj
accuracy, for it vas well known ii
I the army that he had never throwi
I away a shot. Ho had determined t>
stand to his post until he had accom
plished his end, which was to hob
the place twenty-four hours, i:
order to allow the French army tim
to complete its manouvre. Afte
that he knew the pass would be c
no consequence to the enemy
When the demand for a surrende
came to him after the last assault, h
consented to it upon the condition
named. The next day, at sun-rise
the Austrian troops lined the pass i
two files, extending from the mout
to the tower, leaving a space betwee
them for the garrison to pass out.
The heavy door of the tower oper
ed slowly, and in a few minutes
bronzed and scarred grenadier, lite
rally loaded down with musket.'
came out and passed down the lin
of troops. He walked with difi
cul ty under his heavy load. To th
surprise of the Austrians, no one fo
I lowed him from the tower. In a;
tonishment the Austrian Colonel rod
j up to him and asked, in French, wh
j the garrison did not come out.
"I am the garrison, Colonel," sai
i the soldier, proudly.
"What!" exclaimed the Colone
! "do you mean to tell mc that yo
alone have held that tower again:
"I have had the honor, Colonel,
was the reply.
"What possessed you to make sue
an attempt, grenadier?"
"Tho honor oi France was ?
The Colonel gazed at him for
moment with undisguised admin
tion; then, raising his cap, he sai
"Grenadier, I salute you. Ye
have proved yourself the bravest <
The officer caused all the ara
which La Tour d'Auvergne could n<
carry to be collected, and sent the:
all, with the grenadier, inio tl
French lines, together with a no
? relating to the whole alla ir.
When the knowledge ol t came
the cars of Napoleon, he offered i
promote La Tour d'Auvergne, bi
the latter declined to accept the pr
motion, saying ho preferred fo r
main where he was.
Thc bravo soldier met his death ;
an action nt Aberhausen, in Jun
1800, and the simple and impressa
scene at roll-call, in his regimen
was commenced and continued I
the express command of the Emp
The following; mentioned Goods can be bought at ENTICING PRICES,
until closed out:
ZEPHYR KNIT GOODS-of all descriptions.
MERINOS, DELAINES, and PARIS POPLINS,
KERSEYS, LINSEYS and CASSIMERES,
CASHMERE and MERINO HOSIERY.
nm B?RGAMS omm rn BUMCETS tl
EXTRA BARGAINS OFFERED IS CARPETS AND BOGS !
Our stock of DOMESTIC and STAPLE GOODS, for
Jobbing, is as complete as usual. City and country mer?
chants aro invited to inspect.
SHIVER & BECKHAM.
dothiw. Hats, Caps
CENT'S FURNISHING GOODS !
.Vt - Wholesale and Retail I
AT THE OLD STAND, NO. 57 AND 59 MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA.
THE undersigned informs his fellow-cit izens, that having rebuilt and thoroughly
refurnished his store, ho is prepared to show a COMPLETE STOCK of GOODS in
the CLOTHING LINE, to which he invites attention. His assortment comprises,
COATS', 0 VER- COA TS, PA NTS A ND VESTS,
SCARFS, CRAVATS, HATS, CA J'S,
TRA VELINQ BLANKETS, SHA WLS, COLLARS, &c.
TRUNKS, VALISES, HAT BONES, Etc.
Also, a splendid assortment of
BOY'S AND YOUTH'S CLOTHING.
CLOTHS, CASSIMERES and VESTINGS on hand, made up at short notice.
SUITS at $15,
SUITS at 20,
SUITS at 25,
SUITS at 30,
SUI CS at 35,
SUITS at $40,
SUITS at 45,
SUITS at 50,
SUITS at GO,
SUITS at 75.
R. C. ANDERSON,
H. E. NICHOLS & CO
General Insurance Agents, Stock and Exchange Brokers,
COLUMBIA, ??. O.
REPRESENT, among others, tho following well-known FIRST-CLASS COMPANIES:
QUEEN'S INSURANCE COMPANY of Liverpool and London-author?
ized capital ?2,000,000, or nearly.$10,000,000
UNDERWRITERS' AGENCY, New York-capital and assets over. 3,000,000
INTERNATIONAL, Now York-capital and assets nearly.?. 2,000,000
SECURITY, New York-capital ana assets. . 1,500,000
HOME, New Haven-capital and assets. 1,500,000
MANHATTAN, New York-capital and assets. 1,lon,OOO
NORTH AMERICAN, New York-capital and assets. 7GO.00O
HOME, Savannah. Ga.-capital and assets. 500,000
SOUTHERN INSURANCE AND TRUST, Savannah-capital and assets.... 500,000
Risks taken on BUILDINGS, MERCHANDIZE, COTTON-in storo and on planta?
tions-Household Furniture, Rents, Leases, Mortgages and every description of pro?
perty liable to loss or damage bj- lire, on tho LOWEST TERMS. Policies issued pay- I
able in gold or currency, and losses promptly paid.
.ETNA LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Hartford-capital and assets nearly SLOGO.OOO. :
This liberal and generous company presents great induct menta to those who feel that !
life is uncertain, and wno desire to make a CEUTAIN provision for those near and d< ar. I
who otherwise might suffer when they are gone.
SELL EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK, in sums to snit, at the usual rates.
Internal Rove, ne Stamps, of all denominations, for sale.
SST Office corner of Main and Plain Htreets, over Agnew's store. Sept 9 Gmo <
j FIRE & Bl ULAR PROOF SAFES.
THE undersigned have boen appointed
agents tor those superior SAFES. :
These Sabs are made with three flanges- :
all other sah s have but two. They have j
Powder Proof Locks, and the hicks and 1
i bolts are. protected with plates (d'hardened j
I steel, which is the only protection against ;
I the burglars drill and t he insertion of pow- :
i der. Also, warranted free from dampness. ;
While these Safes have no superior iii j
[ quality, they arv furnished at moderate ;
j prices- at least ?5to ;>:ti per cent, less than '
j Herring's and otho'- makers, wbilo the ;
quality cannot be sm passed.
A sample Safe can be seen at our store,
and orders will bo taken at New York 1
pr;,:es, with expenses of transportation ,
a*" led, ami no charge f r for'.- : piing in .
Charleston. J. A 1. H. -:??*. i'W
Ij^Ort de information of all concerned, ?
we state that our terms are CASH BE?
FORE DELIVERY OF GOODS. Orders
sent us from country and elsewhere will
I receive no attention wdms accompanied
with conti to inly the Iii!,'.
Aug 12_L AJT. R. AGNEW.
Scales, Scales, Scales.
JUST-recoivcd, a supplv of TF .V SCALES,
Counter Scales and small Platform
Scales, which will be sold at very low prices
by J. ic T. R. AGNEW.
REA U Y-IODE CLOTHING.
TUE ladies, gentlemen and young pee- i
plo of Columbia, who may be in want ?
of "SOMETHING TO WEAR," are respect?
fully and earnestly invited by the huhes of
tiie Industrial Association to call at their j
Work-room, in the Female Academy, and
examine the articles which they bave nnw |
reaily for sale. Sunn; one will always bo '
found reaily t>> exhibit thc ready-made gat- ;
nunts and to receive orders from those
who may wish to have work done neatly
The object of the Association is to fur?
nish constant employment to those who,
having been impoverished hy tho war, now
depend on tho nc die tor daily bread.
Does not such an ob, ct commend itself to
the hearts ol' our citizens? Or must the
anxious applicants for work be told that
om-?a opie prefer Nert hern-made garments,
and that there is, therefore, no more work
hu- them? Shall it bc said that such an
Ass? ciation as this cannot he sustained in
lin .-ai-'.!:'.' of South Carolina? Jan 10
Hoes, Chains, Axes, &c
fTVA't > HUNDRED doz. I" ES, assorted
X size- and qualities.
300 pairs i'LOW and \ _,ON TRACE
50 doz. best Warranted AXES.
1,000 Swedes I'LOW MOULDS.
With a fall assortment of Plow Steel,
Plantation Iron, Wagon and l'low Hames,
Spades, Shovels. Ac. For salo at lowest
market pricos for cash by
Jan 25 J. A T. R. AGNEW.
The Great American Blood Purifier. ! i
THE QUEEN'S DELIGHT !;
mHE QUEEN'S DELIGHT, the great]
j American Alterative and Blood Euri- ?
fier, is thc mi ISL perfect vegetable com- i
pound of alteratives, tonics, diuretics and :
diaphoretics; making it UH' most effective j
invigorating, rejuvenating and blood
cleansing cordial known to thc world.
In introducing this new and extraordi-j
nary medicine to thc public, observation ;
leads us to remark that too little attention i
is paid to thc "life of all flcsli," the blood. 1
Many diseases, and, too, immy complaints,
which have their origin in a vitiated state j
of the blood, are treated only as symptoms 1
and results; whereas, it' tlio rcmedv bad
been applied to enrich the blood and ren?
der it pure, both cause- and oi?ect would
have been removed. The Qm en's Delight
is odored to thc afflicted as ii sure remedy j
for those diseases arising from an impure
condition of the blood, lt has a direct
and speedie action upon that thud, and
consequently renders the Mood pure, lt
is said, on high authority, tbat "'man n<>
sooner begins to live than lie begins to
die, and that the characteristics of the
living organism are ceaseless change and
ceaseless waste." lt is obvious, therefore,
to every reflecting mind, that unless the
blood is pure, in supplying the waste tis?
sues with material, it must 1>? Vue cause oi
innumerable ills and constitutional disor
j ders, such as Scrofula, Rheumatism, He?
patic Disorders, Consumption, Inflamma?
tions, Fevers, &C. Lifo and health is Only
to bc maintained by the circulation ol' pure
' arterial blood.
Wo therefore advise every ono whose
blood is in the least vitiated by indulgence
or excess, and whose constitution is im?
paired by disease and is suffering from
Rheumatism, Liver Complaint, Consump?
tion, Scrofula or King's-Evil, Carbuncles,
boils, Itching Humor of tin- skin, Erysi?
pelas, skin Diseases, Totter,Roughness of
?tho Skin, Pimples, Blotches, Pains in the
Pones, old Ulcers, Syphilis and Syphilictic
Sores, Indigestion, Inflammation of thc
Bladder and Kidneys, Pains in the Back,
General Debility, and for all complaints
arising from deficiency and poverty ol'
blood, to usc the Queen"'.- Delight.
Femttlcs of delicate constitution, suffer?
ing from weakness and d< pression <>i mind
in consequence of those complaints winch
nature imposes at the period of change,
have a pleasant and sure remedy in the
Children whose fair and ruddy complex?
ion gave early promise of health and
beauty, but too soon bcconicblanched and
pale by some hereditary taint ?d' the blood,
will have thi- rich boon restored bv using
the Queen's Delight.
The unacciiniated and persons tra^ -ling
into warm countries will find the Queen's
Delight a great protection from all malari?
ous affection and diseases which originate
in a change of climate, diet and life.
Tho extraordinary and unprecedented
cures performed by Hie Queen's Delight
Compound is attracting tho attention of
every one, not only at homo, but abroad.
The merits of this compound art: being
felt and appreciated everywhere. Hear
what they say of it in New York: "Il is a
remedy of much importance and value,
exertiug an influence over all the secre?
tions, which is unsurpassed by any other
known alterative, lt is extensively used in
all the 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 thc notice of tho profession by
Dr. Tkos. Yoting Simons, of Stmt li Carolina,
as early as 1828, as? a valuable alterative re?
medy in syphilitic affections, and others re?
quiring use of mercury. Dr. Simons' state?
ments have 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
the efficacy of this medicine in Secondary
Syphilis, Scrofula, Cutaneous Diseases,
Chronic Hepatic Aflections and other com?
plaints benefited by alterativo medicines.
For sale wholesale and retail by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
Dec 27 Druggists/Columbia, S. C.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. 7.15 a. m.
" Alston at. .. I).05 "
" Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive* at Abbeville at. 3.13 p. m.
" at Anderson at. 5.10 "
" at Greenville ?it. 5.40 "
Leave Greenville at. G.OC a. m.
" Anderson at. li.30 "
" Abbeville at.. 8.35 "
il Newberry at. 1.20p.m.
Arrive at Alston*.1!. 2.45 "
" at Columbia at. 4.40 "
Schedule over South Carolina E.. E.
'"^yl"' 'l-f^i^-il '" S'?!<*'_[_'"*"* ?f-v'jil
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, S. C., Nov. 3, I8f><?.
JDASSENGER Trains will runas follows,
Leave Charleston. 8.00 a. m. i
Arrive at Columbia.5.20 p. m.
Leave Columbia. 6.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston. 4.00 p. m.
THROUGH MAIL 1 KAIN.
Leave Augusta. 5.50 p. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.05 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 3.00 a. m.
Leave Columbia.2.0?) p. ni.
Arrive ?it Kingsville.::.40 p. m.
Arrive at Augusta.12.00night
Nov G H. T. PEAKE, GenTSup't.
General Superintendent's Office,
ti i?c_zzxs. 'A ?io'-isstj!
CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD,
COLUMBIA, S. C., NOV. 5, 186C.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, 6th inst,,
Through Passenger Trains will lu- run
over this road as follows:
Leave Columbia at.3.10 a. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.1>.40 a. m.
Leave Charlotte at.... (>.10 a. m.
Arrive at Columbia at.1.40 p. m.
Nov G JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.
NORTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GEN'L SUPERINTEND TS OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, Sept. 21,18CG.
rpi!F. following schedule will bo run over
J. this road until further not iee:
sonni. Accwminodo?n. MuH.
Arrive at Charlotte. . 10.20 p. m. 5.30 a. m.
Arrive at Salisbury. . 6.40p.m. 3.00a.m.
Arrive at Gieensboid. 2.30p.m. 12.20a.m.
Arrive at Raleigh ... 7.15a.m. (>.25p.m.
Leave Gold? boro.2.20 a; m. 3.15 p.m.
NORTH. Mail. AccomrnocVn.
Arrive Charlotte. 9.55a.m. L've 5.0< p.m.
Arrive Salisbury.12.08 p. m. L've 8.15p.m.
Ari ive Gr'nsb'o. . 2.14 p.m. L've 12.20a.m.
Arrive Raleigh... 8.20p.m. L've 7.-Lla.m.
Arrive Goldsooro.il.15p.m. Arr 11.15 a.m.
Hail North connects at Greensbo; > with
trains on R. A D. Railroad for tho North.
Accommodation Train East connects at
Raleigh for Weldon and tho North, at
Goldsboro for Weldon, Wilmington and
Newborn. Mail Train South connect* with
C. & S. C. Railroad for the South.
NOT 13 3mo E. WILKES, En. and Sop.
And ali the Landings on the St.
VIA SAVANNAH. (IA.
THE NEW AN D SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
DI?TATO H. ,
(1,000 roys ur urn EN,)
CA?TA?5 ..??.ii.-, .itt. ( (IXKTTKK.
ON and after Hie 20th October, tins tino
.ship xviii sail frc im Southern Wharf
every FRIDAY NIGHT, a! 10 o'clock, for
i he above places.
??.All freight mn?t bo paid herc by
For freight or passage, apply on hoard,
or at tho office of thc Agencv", 17 Vandcr
horst's Wharf. Cliarleston, S." C.
Oct lit .). D. AIKEN ? CO., V ents.
New York Advertisements.
SWEET OroPON.vx FROM MEXICO! NOW,
very rare, rieh and fashionable perfume.
Thc finest ever imported or manufactured
in United statis. Try it andbo convinced.
SWEET OPOPONAX! New Pernuna from
Mexico. The only fashionable Pei fume,
and ladies' delight.
SWEET OPOPONAX! Thc only elegant Per?
fume. Is found on all toilets, und never
stains the handkerchief.
SWEET OPOPONAX! ls the sweetest Ex?
tract ever made. Supersedes all others.
Try it once; will use no other.
DEMAND .T. W. Bradlev's celebrated
DUPLEX ELLIPTIC or DOUBLE
SPRING SKIRTS. They w ill not bend or
break like tho Single' Springs, but will
preserve their perfect and beautiful shape,
where three or four ordinary skirts have
been thrown aside; as useless. They arc
the most clastic, flexible and durable
skirts manufactured. They combine com?
fort, durability and economy, with that
elegance of shape which has made the
"Duplex Elliptic" the Standard Skirts of
the fashionable world. This popular Skirt
is universally recommended by tho fashion?
able magazines and opinions of f.he press
At wholesale by the exclusive manufac?
turers and sole owners of the patent,
WESTS, BRADLEY & CARY,
Warerooms and Office 07 Chamber?
And 79 and 81 Reade sts., New York.
Also, at wholesale bv the leading jobbers.
For sale in Columbia "by C. F. .'ACKSON
and SHIVER & BECKHAM. Jan W :imo*_
The Celebrated Palmetto Hair Re?
WHICH has been fully tested and uni?
versally proved to be the one genu?
ine, reliable and never-failing preparation
for improving, beautifying and restoring
the hair, should bc found in every South?
ern home and on the table of every lady.
By its use, dry, harsh and wiry hair is
changed into smooth, glossy, silken tresses.
Every one who has used the Renewer
speaks of its merits in thc highest terms,
air Ask vour druggist for tho PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER, and take no other. For
sale by all druggists.
HARRAL, RISLEY ? TOMPKINS,
Wholesale druggists, solo agents,
Jan 25 ly 111 Chambers st., N. Y.
Sweet Opoponax from Mexico'.
NATURE could not produce a richte
.gem or choicer Perfume. Try il and
be convinced. E. T. SMITH .V. O ).,
Sept 19 Gmo New York.
Sweet Opoponax lrom Mexico',
rj^HE most elegant and essential personal
I requisite !'?>r a lady, "Extract of Swee'
Opoponax." E. T. SMITH & CO.,
Supt 19 Gmo New York.
DEORAAF & TAYLOR,
87 and SO Bowery anda Christie St., N.
STILL continue to l e thc largest Furni?
ture Manufacturers in the city. Parlor,
Dining Room and Chamber FURNITURE,
Canopy and Victoria Bedsteads, for tho
Southern trade, at 20 per cent, reduction ia
price. Sept 19 (imo
STENHOUSE & MACAULAY?
I710R the sal.- of COTTON, COTTON
' YARNS, SHEETINGS, Naval Store s,
&c, and for tho purchase ot Merchandize
generally, G6 Pearl Street, N'eus York.
Consignments to us from every point in
the South fully protected by insurance as
soon as shipped. July l t ly
J. E. STENHOUSE. ALLAN MACAULAY.
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
LUTED STATES TYPE FOL'SDRY
AND PRINTER'S WAREHOUSE.
VT OS. 28, 30 and 32 Centre street, (corner
ll of Reade street,) New York. Thetypo
on which this paper is printed is from tiio
above Foundry. Nov HS
SOUTHERN BANK NOTES!
SOUT11 ERN S ECURITI ESI
Bought and sold on commission bv
LAWRENCE BROTHERS & CO.,
NO. 16 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
MONEY received on deposit from hanks,
banke rs, mc rehauts and others. Or?
ders in Cold, Government and other Secu?
rities executed at the regular Stock Ex?
change by a member of UK- firm. Consign?
ments of Cotton solicited Oct ?
DEWITT C. LAWRENCE. JOHN R. CECIL.
Crans J. LAWRENCE. WM. A. HAI"STEJ>.
. . _?
AFULL assortmentof Table and Pocket
CUTLERY, SCISSORS, Ac, in store
and for sale low by JOHN C. DIAL.