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i I Thc Prospect* In New York.
I rrhe New York correspondent of
j io Baltimore Gazelle writes in a
Jvely and graphic strain about mat
Ars and things in Qotham. Omit?
ing sundry paragraphs about social
life, and other gossip, we extract the
following paragraphs in relation to
tho business prospeots of the city :
Tho truth is, that New York and
New Yorkers are getting poorer every
iday; and when a community lives so
exolnsively for money, as this com
? munity does hore, and its tone and
actions are regulated so entirely by a
mpney standard, poverty means ruin,
for it means loss of power, loss of
position and loss of the means of en?
joyment which give zest to lifo. FOT
months past tho dullness in business
and tho shrinkage of values in gords
h i wo told painfully on houses whose
expenses are still kept up at tho ?ame
rate at whioh they were threo years
ago when expansion and inflation
were the order of tho day. It was
nothing then to pay ten, twenty,
forty thousand dollars per annum
rent for a store, and it was not ex?
travagant for a linn, with a capital of
less than a hundred thousand dollars,
to carry on a business which required
an expenditure, irrespective of the
cost of merchandize, of one hundred
and fifty thousand dollars a year.
But that is all ohanged. Tho day for
enormous profits has passed by and
there is scarcely a man who has boee
largely engagod in business and whe
is still obliged to keep np a heavy ex?
penditure, as aU men in business are,
who does not now find his expenses
greater than his 'profits. Bents arc
still very high, living is very high,
labor is very high. It is indeed
little wonder that there is many t
man hero dancing with a very heavj
heart to a measure that is anything
but a lively one to him.
There is still another reason why t
very large portion of the bushiest
community hero aro likely to have t
most unprofitable year. The import
ing merchants, almost to a man
have their goods Btill to pay for. Ii
other words, they are as a class, ant
this is a very large and influentia
class, short of gold. They havi
made their purchases with tho optici
of paying for them at any timi
within three or four months, in tin
anticipation of a decline in gold
But gold has not declined. The;
bave sold many of their goods at i
gold valuation of 135, and to-day i
is up to 145. If it go no higher, thi
gives still a considerable loss, a los
of at least five per cont., which is
fair profit on large importations. I
is not a loss of ten per cent., bc
cause, with the excessivo duties noi
levied and tho. transportation, freigh
and expenses all payable in golc
when goods are once in the wan
hnnse. more than fifty per oant r
their total cost has been paid upo
them. Ii gold goes up fifteen c
twenty per cent, higher, the loss, <
course, will bo so much the greata:
and the prospect of such a rise oaust
an under-current of uneasiness, whic
is very marked to tho intelligent ol
server-the probability of such a rh
being in fact heightened by ti
i knowledge that a large amount i
I gold has still to be provided, to pi
for importations still unsettled for.
But this is by no means the on
reason of the excitement in the go
market. It, is on tho contrary, tl
least of the reasons which act upc
it, and of itself would have little
no influence upon it. Tho true eau
of the advance in gold is- the ve
unsettled political condition of tl
country. No one seems to know
what the dispute between Johns?
and Congress may lead. Since tl
j removal of Stanton, an idea seems
j bo gaining ground that tho Preside
' may show fight after all, and that,
Congress attempts an impeachmei
ho may, in his turn, follow tho ?
ample that tho Lincoln ndministi
tion set him, and uso tho weapons
taught him to wield. In addition
the utter prostration which tl
would cause to all trade, the prospt
of a reign or terror, of summary i
rests anti lawless incarceration, wot
only add to the confusion and :
crease the distrust. Among thc
Eeople who have been sufficiently :
erod by tho only thing which. d<
sober a Now Yorker, loss o? moni
and who take time to think, si
ideas as these aro very prevalent, ti
there are some who assert that, if I
Johnson would come out boldly n
aet in a determined and conserv?t
spirit, many of tho radicals of
country would join him and supp
him, rather than let tho power p
into tho hands of the extremists,
der whom even tho North is cert
to be ruined. .
Tho Now York correspondent
tho Louisville Courier sums iq)
opinions of Wall street, as follow;
For the past two weeks a great
citement has provailcd both hero
in Washington, and is fast rising
fever heat. Tho feeling is oven dot
than its expression, which is
enough, and reflecting men begit
seo breakers ahead.
Tho long delayed though 1
threatened collision-tho "irrep
Hiblo conflict"-between tho Pi
dent, respecting law, order aud
Constitution, and tho rump Congi
respecting revolution and negroji
has como at last, and the wei
must go to tho wall.
- / - ._. j .;.\ "_
m ? ni i -rv .- i - r - ' 1 ? *
THE MILT?? PH(MII.
COLUMBIA, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 25, 1867.
. . . - --
. Snell is the belief here, and tho
'opinion is rapidly gaining ground
that the President is net ono of tho
weakest, and that if ho possesses the
nerve of Andrew Jackson, and insists
"peaceably, if he cnn-forcibly if he
must," that the Union must and shall
be preserved," that bo cnn and will
preserve it against the only di sn mon?
ists in the country, tho corrupt and
fanatic crew led by Thad. Stevens,
Sumner, "Wndo and Butler.
The radicals are in a frenzy of rage
and fear, and curse the. lingering
hours which give tho President the
control of the Government nu til No?
The popular verdict against thom
in tho Connecticut,' Kentucky, Mon?
tana, California and Maine olectious,
has but rendered thom moro desperate
and more determined.
If violence is needed to carry out
their revolutionary programme, they
are ready to resort to it, unless they
seo that force will be met by force.
Then with the true instincts of the
beast of prey, which is even as
cowardly os it is cruel, they will
crouch before the bund that smites
VIEWS OP THE PRESIDENT.-As an
indication of the President's latest
temper on the situation of recon?
struction affairs, witness tho follow?
ing abstracts of his views as recently
expressed in conversation with cer?
tain politicians who called upon him
for tho purpose of urging him to re?
open registration in the South. He
informed them that be could not do
so without incurring certain risk of
impeachment, and admitted that tho
reconstruction laws confer on the
district military commanders solo
control over registration. His only
power of interference was the re?
moval of commanders when they
failed to executo tho laws in accord?
ance .with his views of their legal
construction. Ho admitted that the
district commanders are acting under
direct authority of Congress in the
performance of a civil duty, and that
if ho should attempt to assume
power as commander-in-chief, to con?
trol the time of registration and hold?
ing elections, they would have the
right to refuse to oboy bio Orders,
and would not be amenable to pun?
ishment for military insubordination.
If they did so, he stated that the re?
cent promulgation of the amnesty
proclamation threw upon Congress
the onus of depriving legally quali?
fied voters from registry and voting,
and he hoped that the Southern peo?
ple would appreciate it in that light.
If any of tho pardoned masses, he
continued, attempt to register, and
aro refused, tho courts aro open to
them, and they can compel the mili?
tary to allow them to register through
the courts. If they do not do so, he
concluded tho fault of their disfran?
chisement is with Congress, as he
claimed that he bad done all that he
could do to restore them to their
rights.-New York Times.
SKETCH OP SIR FREDERICK BRUCE.
Sir Edward William Adolphus, G. C.
B., of Lincoln's Inn, baronet nt law,
was born on the 14th of April, 1814,
and was first appointed os her Majes?
ty's agent and Consul-General of
Egypt, after which ho was sent as
Minister to tho Emperor of China,
where he resided for some years pre?
vious to his appointment as Minister
hero. He was appointed Minister to
this country on the 1st of March,
1865, and was presented at tho White
House, on the '20th of April, follow?
ing. Ho was in tho fifty-third year
of bis age, and was brother of Lord
Eigen, an admiral in thc British
rie was a goutleman of command?
ing presenco, with an expressive face
of tho true English type; and his
geniality aud many admirable traits
of character have won for him many
friends in this country, who will hear
with grief of his sudden death.
[ IVicishington Star.
AN ENTERPRISING LADT.-Yester?
day, n balo of new cotton made its
appearance in this market under
peculiar and unprecedented circum?
stances. It was brought in from
Triune iu a cari?le, by a lady, with?
out escort-Mrs. Jones, who raised it
on her plantation/near that town.
Thursday noon, a portion of the bale
was still on tho plant unpicked, yet
the enorgetio lady brought it in yes?
terday and appeared at McCrea &
Co.'s as a seller. Several factors
were present, and the gallant Carsey,
of tho firm of Bailey, Ordway & Co.,
offered 21c, with a keg of crushed
sugar to .'boot." This offer was ac?
cepted, and after disposing of a lot
of lin8ey and other "truck" that she
had brought in, the enterprising
lady turned her cari?lo homeward,
rejoicing in a heavy load of groco
Iries and "things."-Nashville Gazelle
New York Advertisements.
178 ?nd 180 l'en ri Street, New York,
IMPORTERS, Manufacturers and Dealers
in INDIA, SCOTCH and KENTUCKY
RAGGING, GUNNY RAGS and BURLAP,
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July 24 gmo_
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rotunda of Hotel. July 3 Gmo
Situated on the Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, ojmosUe City Waler Works,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLDSMITH & KIND, Proprietors.
AS the FALL
ispoetfully i ti -
j form the pub?
lic in general,
their friends in
they are still
manufacturing all kinds of IRON CAST?
INGS, such as Mill Work, Engino Work,
Agricultural Implements, Railings for
Grave Yards, Cemetery Lots, etc.
Especial attention they would call to
their A NO. 1 SUGAR CANE MILLS, of
Horse-power Wheels, for Cotton Gina.
Platea and Balls for Cotton Screws.
Grist and Flour-Mill Gearing.
Saw-Mills. A variety of patterns for
House Fronts, Window Caps, and other
Ornaments, on hand. Machino Luthe
Work dono to order. Also, all kinds of
BRASS CASTING. All of which aro sold
at ths>choapest rates, and mado at short
notice Sept 5 Imo
M. OOLOBMITH. P. KIND.
TO SOUTHERN HERCDANTS !
ROCK ISLAND GOODS.
IF vou desire to supply yourselves for the
FAIL and WINTER TRADE, with tho
VERY LEST DESCRIPTIONS and STYLES
ApND WITH THE MOST DURABLE
Jeans and Kersey Fabrics !
AU free from shoddy and other impurities,
Order Samples from tho subscriber, and
thoy will bo forwarded, with prices attach?
ed, during tho months of July and August.
From these samples you can make your
selections and return your orders; and tho
gooda will bo forwarded directly from tho
manufactory. JOHN A. YOUNG,
President Rock Island Mannfac. Co.,
Juno 2 imo Charlotte. N. C.
CAUTION! CAUTION! !
IT has como to our knowledge that per?
sona from tho country and citv, order?
ing that ORE AT MI2DICINB, tho QUEEN'S
DELIGHT, havo thoir orders lilied by an?
other medicine, called Epping's Sarsapa?
rilla. This is a pernicious habit on tho
part of any druggist or apothecary to
make such substitutions, und it must re?
flect upon thoir pharmaceutical knowledge
to say to their customers that they aro tho
same, when it is known they do not know
tbr> constituents of tho medicino Queen's
Delight, as prepared by lleiuitsh.
This is to caution tho people thut "IIEI
NITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT" is an en?
tirely different art icio-a new pharmaceu?
tical product and combination of roots and
gums, and is tho only medicine that per?
forms BO many extraordinary cures among
tho people. Over 1.G00 bottles have been
sold at our storo in less than eleven
months, and tho demand increasing from
all parts of tho country.
Purchasers should bo careful to ask for
"Heinitsh's Queen's Delight." This is tho
name. Ploaso romomber it--"Queen's De?
light." For salo by
KJSllER A HEINITSn,
Wholesale and Retail Druggists.
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS !
CT ri LBS. CALOMEL.
DU 100 oz. QUININE.
25 oz. SULP. MORPHIA.
10 lbs. CROTON OIL.
50 lbs. CHLOROFORM.
5 lbs. NITRATE SILVER.
200 lbs. GUM CAMPHOR.
1,000 lbs. EPSOM SALTS.
1,000 lbs. FLOR. SULPHUR.
2,000 lbs. BLUE STONE.
100 lbs. CREAM TARTAR.
1,000 lbs. COOKING SODA.
2,000 lbs. COPPERAS. For salo low by
FISHER A HEINITSH, Druggist,..'
i)A BOXES CHOICE TOBACCO, jus
?\j recoived on consignment, and fo
.salo low by J. A T. It. AC NEW.