Newspaper Page Text
T?ataday Horning, October 10,1867.
The War Cloud la Europe.
"Wo have published several news
afams indicating that war might be
-rf ?ai pated ia Euro pe-at least, if
wot this year,dearly in the next. One
? ?C ?or Northern exchanges says that
4ha ?tow circular of Bismarck, which
-maa ct first regarded by the pabilo as
?nwrtribnting to tho canse of peuce,
i ftatveoeived an interpretation by the
SrVeachjournals which given it quite
Count , Bismarck, in that circular,
?ajpro88es his gratification at the
ymrtS c intentions of Austria and
Skance; but it is thought there was a
?cooport irony in it, which has in?
flamed the Governmont press of
Vfcrts to fever heat. It is also insist
<*A that tko consolidation of Germany
ria . question to bo discussed and
.?scided upon exclusively by the Ger
dsaasisof the North and South; and
fbat, <wben they agree .upon it, no
*wejg.u power will be permitted to
jwevent it If Napoleon does not
MBoud that policy agreeable to him, he
ia nt liberty to help himself as he
%eet can. The attitude of jPrusoia is
-defiant, and it has about it, as per
iTiedjin Bismarck, a coolness, in
vficativo of oonsoious strength, which
aaoat be extremely annoying to the
a>2t>8rtivo military' pride of France.
The Baltimore Sun notes these
^omiRous signs, and says that, as if
'Minuet were not already enough seeds
ad" disturbance in Europe, the Empe
-TSOB: -of Bussia, ac reported by cable
. Seepatches, has demanded of the
.Government of - Turkey the cession of
xQandia to Greece. It will be recol?
lected .that the cable despatches of
''September 28 reported that a similar
. demand had been made of the Sul?
man ?nd been refused, and that the
? Utassiftn ambassador at Constantino?
ple, General Ignatoff, had gone tc
/xiake? report to the Czar. It wai
-added, that the Czar declined to sec
v."4be Sultan, (or his Minister, per
Vhaps,) there being nothing agreeable
?..teaay, and that neither party reced
....*d from its position. The last ac
mount, if true, indicates that Itussii
ne determined to press the point, anc
taakss Turkey yields, the "sick man'
-.?rill be in a more critical oonditioi
-? WhmM'in the Crimean war. Tho islam
- "Candia, or Crete, which has beei
- in revolt against the Turkish powei
vA&i belonged to Turkey since 1669
with. C?e exception of a period fror
?830 to 1840, when it was in th
>4uuad? of the Viceroy of Egypt
isaviog been given to him by th
dallied powers as indemnity for th
lace. of his fleet at Navarino. I
7M40, it was restored to tho Ottoma
. JPorfce. The iBland forms the Soutl
v?rn limit of the Grecian Archipelag(
?j*ad the majority of tho inhabitant
dca? Greek Christians. There Inn
.Jbeen .repeated insurrections again
f-fceTurkish Governmont, but hithe
ito.only with tho effect of incrensii:
itu* oppressions. The possible cc
fiaoilmont of France with Prnss
jKuty afford Russia the long-covetc
- opportunity of another march upc
Constantinople. Altogether, wh
Arith national jealousies and greed
?extended dominion, and the rovol
iik>nary elements which are uudc
Jying the whole surface of Europci
Moiety, tho prospects in Europe n
dtr.ytu.iug but hopeful for the loi
.f/on?uuanco of peace.
Thc Mercury learns that ??72,0
?s tho amount returned by tho (J
.veeurnent to loyal citizens of Charl
."tot for cotton illegally seized. T
Allowing is a list of tho fortuni
tltimants: Messrs. Joseph Puree
d- W. Carmalt, P. J. Coogan, S.
"Courtenay, Patrick Moran, Jose
.Corirt, on Saturday, a petition >
^Sled before Daniel Horlbeck, Ea
?Clerk, ?or the copy-right of a ii
sxmsical work, under the title of ' 'Ga
'tfeeyond the Tide," taken out in
mamo of the Sabbath School Do
of the Southern Baptist Conventi
A copy-right was also taken out
Ju -G. Mackey, M. D., for a b
Tscaring the title of "Mackey's ]
-tonic Ritualist, or Monitorial
i&ructions in tho Degrees for En
?*1 Apprentice to Select Mastor,
JL ?. Mackey, M. D."
REFUSING to OBEY.-Judge Al?
drich, upon the assembly of the |
court at Edgefleld, announced that
he declined to obey the order of Gen.
Canby, relative to jurors, upon tho
ground that it conflicts with his oath
of office, requiring him, to the best
of his ability, "to discharge the
duties of his office, and preserve,
protect and dofend the Constitution
of this State, and that of the United
States," and also so far aa he "may
be concerned in the druwiug, ballot?
ing, empannelliug or summoning
juries, truly, diligently and upright?
ly, to carry into due and faithful
effect the Act of the General Assem?
bly, commonly called the Jury Law,
passed A. D. 1831, as tho same has
Biuce been altered and amended.'*
According to the law of this State,
those alone are qualified to servo as
jurors who aro entitled, by tho Con?
stitution of this State, to vote for
members of the State Legislature,
and who shall have paid, the year pre?
ceding the sitting of the court, for
which the jury lists shall be made, a
tax of any amount whatever, for
property held in their own right. In
other words, the juror must be a
whito male citizen, or emigrant from
Europe, who has given notice of his
intention, a resident of the State one
yniir. Anil, in addition thereto, a tax?
payer on property in his own right.
THE OHIO LEGISLATURE.-Tho Le?
gislature appears to bo Democratic.
They gain seven senators, giving
them a majority of one; and in the
House they gain eighteen making a
majority of five lo ten on joint ballot.
MYSTERIOUS DEATH.-On Saturday
evening. Coroner Whiting was noti?
fied of a death at Murphy's Boarding
House that demanded an inquest. It
appeared that Thomas Nagent, a man
about thirty-seven years of age, and
from New York, had been boarding
at Murphy's, No. 2 Queen street, for
two weeks. On Saturday afternoon,
about 4 o'clock, he came home and
soon became rapidly sick. While he
was lying on a sofa, apparently in a
dying condition, a message was sent
for the Rev. Mr. Yates, who instantly
repaired to tho boarding house, toge?
ther with his son, Dr. Joseph A.
Yates. Before their arrival, tho man
hod died, and Mr. Yates, observing
an undue haste manifested in the
preparations for the burial, promptly
notified tho Coroner. Mr. Whiting
was soon on tho spot, and after cm
pan nell in ?r a jury, who viewed tho
body, they were discharged until
Monday week, in order to allow Dr.
Yates full time for a post mortem
examination and a chemical analysis
of tho contents of tho stomach,
grave suspicion being aroused by tho
soddenness of thc death, tho man
having boen seen well, hearty and
sober at 2 o'clock the same day. He
was supposed to have some $1,500 in
his possession, but only $150 could
be satisfactorily accounted for. The
matter will be thoroughly investi
gated, and if any guilt is uttachod to
is lato associates, they will bo speed?
ily indicted for the crime.
PERSONAL.-Signor Romero, the
Mexican Minister to this country,
with his wife and daughter, arrived
in this city, on Saturday, and is stop?
ping at tho Charleston Hotel. He
is ou his way to Mexico; and will
sail for Vera Cruz, in a day or two, on
the United States steamer Wilder?
ness, which has been put at his
disposal by the Government.
I Charles/on Mercury.
BILL OF FAitE FOR THIS DAY,
FROM ll TO 1 O'CLOCK.
\ OK Ii A SOUP.
FRIED LIVER WITH (?MONS.
SIDE DI8HES, &(J.
Oct IS 1 T. fl!. POLLOCK.
Wolfe's Schiedam Schnaps should
bo in the hands of cvory housekeeper.
Independent Fire Engine Company.
A regular mooting of this Coni
?rfpSr^ nany will bo held TIIIS (Tues
iFwfiff ' EVENING, at Hook and
3?SSM -Ladder Hall, at 7? o'clock. A
full attendance is earnestly requested. By
order. G. T. BERG, Secretary
Oct 16 _1_
Wolfe's belilertum Scl?nui>y* aro
good for Dyspepsia.
Columbia Lodge No. 108, A. .F. . M.'.
A A Regular Communication of this
>a#\r'Lodgo will bo held THIS (Tuesday;
/V\ EVENING, at 7$ o'clock, at Palmetto
_ Oct 15 1 I. 8UL/BACHER, Sec'y.
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAIL
" ROAD BONDS, (-guarantee,) wanted
by THOS. E. GREGG & CO.
For sale, FIRST MORTGAGE NORTH
EAOTBEN KA?LIiOAu BON DB. Oct is
Dew or the AIp?_Udolpho Wolfe, sole
agent for tho above cordial, manufactured
in Geneva, Switzerland, is usod by oil tho
1 crowned hoads of Europe.
Presentment of tue Grind Jury, JFM1
The Grand Jury, having consider?
ed and examined the various matters
of interest which demanded their
attention, raake the following, pre?
The duties devolving upon Grand
Juries are at all times attended with
circumstances of unpleasantness as
well ns difficulties; but, as citizens,
each on? h p. s to perform bis part, and
in doing this ore often aharged with
doing too much as too little. The
present Grand Jury, acting under the
difficulties which at present attend
our suffering District, perhaps may
be chargeable with tho latter, but
when we take into consideration our
political position, may it not be more
proper for us to do less than after
acting to undo? From such con?
siderations, they have deemed it ad?
visable to refrain from making pre?
sentments that would result in no
good, but confine themselves to mat?
ters in which our city and District
are moro immediately interested.
We have carefully examined the
reports of the Board of Commission?
ers of Public Buildings, Commission?
ers of the Poor and of Bonds, and
find their accounts correct, and pro?
per vouchers accompanying the same
for all moneys expended.
In reference to the Commissioners
of Public Buildings, it is their duty
to see that a proper and comfortable
building is appropriated for the sit?
ting of the Courts. The ene sew in
use is certainly not of that class-the
rooms appropriated for Juries, who
often have to remain all night, are of
a most uncomfortable structure, more
particularly for the cold season. In
referring to this matter, we do not
charge this Board with a dereliction
of duty; we know the great difficulty
attending the financial affairs of the
State, aud believe they have dono all
that tho means in their possession
We, therefore, recommend that this
matter be brought to the notice of
the Legislature at its session, and re?
spectfully suggest the propriety ol
appropriating rooms for the Court in
the new State House, until such
time as tho finances aud condition ol
our State will permit tho erection ol
a suitable building.
On visiting the Jail, wo were much
surprised to find so iusecure a place
appropriated for the confinement oi
prisoners, among whom are some
charged with tue highest crimes
known to the law. As tho safe-keep
ing of such are entrusted to the She?
riff, it is incumbent on him, with the
assistance of tho Board of Commis?
sioners of Public Buildings, that n
placo of perfect safety bo provided.
Undor existing difficulties, wo don't
pretend to charge a want of atten?
tion to these matters to any particu?
lar officer or person ; but, as before
stated, for the want of means to pro
vide a more safe and accommodating
structure. In connection with th h
portion of our duty, we visited tin
new Jail progressing to a state o
completion, which it is understood
will be finished by tho first of Jami
ary next. We, therefore, rccommenc
that tho cells of this building b<
finished immediately for tho recep
tiou and transfer of prisoners whos<
crimes require close and safe custody
until discharged by proper authority
and until such place of safety is pro
vided, wc further recommend-i
within our province to do so-tba
the Sheriff bo required to furnish i
proper guard to prevent tho escape o
prisoners. Tho recent escapo of niu
prisoners show tho necessity of
regulation about a building offeriu,
so little security as the ono now i:
In connection with tho escape c
these prisoners, and without any ri
linblo information concerning Uli
matter, tho Jury hus como to th
conclusion that them has been a cii
pablo neglect on the part of th
officer in charge, and is highly CCL
surcnblc in this matter.
On examination of the prisonei
confined, wo find ono George Grce
within the walls, without any pro;
poet, as far as wo could understand
of soon being brought to trial. W
therefore recommend that humanit?
as well as justice, requires a speed
investigation of his case; he bavin
bren confined for some length (
As regards the condition of road
wo find that tho Commissioners ha>
endeavored to discharge tho dutii
incumbent on them, as far as tl
means of enforcing tho law under tl
existing state of things would permi
und as far as wo havo any knowledg
believo that thoy have used evei
m sane in their porvor to rc?Oi
existing difficulties brought to the
notice, but wo find great comploii
with regard to tho main road leadii
from Columbia to Gadsden, in pa
t indar, others iu similar condition.
The Jury have given special atte
tion to the condition of tue Poor ai
Poor Houses of tho District, and fii
that the whito poor of tho city a
properly cared for; but find no pr
vision made for the colored port?
of that class. Wo therefore recoi
mend that the location of the Po
House of the District bo change
and that appropriate and separa
buildings bo erected for white ai
colored inmates, and that a portie
of land be connected with the sat
for cultivation. Tue present sito]
being .unfit for the production of any?
thing, thia recommendation being I
made for the purpose of making it ]
partly self-sustaining. We also re?
commend to our Legislature to enact j
some mode by which the apprentice?
ship system may be carried out, in
order to prevent an increase of pau?
perism in the State.
J In connection with this matter, we |
aro informed that, in many cases,
some of the Commissioners have I
failed to give the attention to this
matter which tho nature of tho sub- ?
In conclusion, tho Grand Jury begs ]
leave to express their high appr?cia- ]
tion of the ability, diligence and
courtesy exhibited by his Honor the
presiding Judge. It is the first time |
he has presided in this community,
which has known him HO long and so
well, and the Grand Jury are grati?
fied that, iu his promotion to thc
Bench, ho has equaled the anticipa?
tions so generally expected.
October 14, 1867. Foreman.
Diod, on tho 2!)th of Soptember, at hm
residence, near Columbia, our friend and
fellow-citizen, Mr. CHAULES HUELLER,
tho florist, at tho ago of sixty-sevi-n years
and two months.
As it may bo of interest to the nume?
rous acquaintances o? tho deceased to
road an account of his career in Ufo, wc
present tho following, selected from his
autobiography written somo time ago:
Charles Hueller waR boru on tho 22d of
July, 1800, at Morgenthcim. a frontier town
in tho Kingdom of Wurtemburfr, Germany.
His father was gardenor-in-onief for tho
Archduke Anthony, of Austria, Grand Mas?
ter of tho Order of tho Teutonic Knights,
then residing at Mcrgcnthoim.
Young Hueller was initiated into chris?
tianity at the Chapel of tho Teutonic
Knights, in presence of the Grand Master,
Archduke Anthony, and other distinguish?
ed ruoiuln rs. For this reason, and the
Eoeition of thc father, young Charles was
rought under the protection of this influ?
ential order, and to the notice of scientific j
men, which placed before him a brilliant
prospectivo future. Reared in tho midst I
of a rich and magnificent collection of
plants from every zone, and residing in
the pleasure grounds of beauty-under tho j
guidance of the father-tho son, with the
enthusiastic impulse of youth, devoted
himself to thu study of Botany. Some
years after, having furnished tho best re?
commendations, ho applied for and obtain?
ed a position as florist at Reggio, Italy, in
tho extensive garden of Madame Caroline
Murat. ex-Queen of Naples.. Ho was after?
wards employed at Vienna', in tho public
and private gardens belonging to tho Im?
perial family of Austria. Tho zealous
efforts of tho young Botanist to enlarge
bis knowledge and attainments, caused
him to visit, with the consent of his em?
ployers, tho most renowned Botanical gar?
dens of Europe-especially in Germany,
Italy and Franco. Thc same ont bnaiastic
love of tho beauties which nature has
spread over thc earth, awakened in Huel?
ler an earnest desire to seo and study, in
tho Tropics, of America, tho kingdom of I
plants, in all thoir splendor and full dovel- '
opmcnt. With this intention, ho sot sail for
New York, in January, 182G; but after his
arrival, tho prosecution of tho art of gar?
dening, in Now York and Philadelphia, for
a time engaged tho attention of tho tra?
In November, 1828, be resumed his
travels, and set sail for the Wost Indies
and the Tropical regions of South Ameri?
ca; but on tho j*oyage, tho vessel was
wrecked during a violent storm, in the
waters of thc Bahama Islands. The pas?
sengers and crow wero, with difficulty,
saved; and, after many hardships, reached
the coast of the British Island, Eleuthcra.
"With this misfortune," says Huellor, in
his autobiography, "the star of my good
fortune set, never te riso again." Tho
American Consul, at Nassau, N. P., being
informed of tho condition of tho passen?
gers, took them under his protection, and
soon after sent thom by a returning vessel
to the United StatcB. Charles Hueller
arrived in this vessel at the port of Charles?
ton, S. C., in February, 1820. While resid?
ing in that city, Mr. Hueller became ac?
quainted with many gentlemen of high
social position, who, while they appreci?
ated his modest pretensions, were pleased
to avail themselves of his knowledge and
experience in decorating their handsomo
residences. Somo time after his arrival at
Charleston, he carno to Columbia and set?
tled in our midst. Among us, be was
known as tho kind friend, tho unobtrusive
citizen, tho liberal giver to tho needy, and
tho lover of nature and of nature's God,
till God, in his inscrutable wisdom, called
him from earth to seo and enjoy tho beau?
ties of au eternal home. "Peace to his
ashes." HIS FRIENDS.
$500 REWARD !
South Carolina Railroad Company,
GEN'L SUPERINTENDS OFFICE,
OCTODRR 14, 18(17.
FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS will be
paid tor the apprehension of, ami
proof to convict, the miscreants who re?
moved tin; RAIL from this Company's
Track, near Hopkins T. 0., on the night of
the 12th or morning of the l:)th inst.
H. T. PEAKE,
Oct l ">7 Gen'l Superintendent.
Wolfe'* Schiedam Schnapps are used
all over the world by the physicians in their
Canned Goods, Pickles, &c.
Condensed Milk, Ac.
Plain, Mixed and Cbow-Chow PICKLES,
Worcestershire, London Club and Popper
Sauce, Walnut Catsup, Olivo Oil, Cranberry
Sauce, Sardines, french and English Mus?
tard, constantly on baud, and for salo low
hv J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Oct 13 _
What Do You Drlnkl-Wolfe's Schie?
dam Schnapps, lt chocks the disarrange?
ment of tho bowels in warm climates.
THE LARGE HOUSE on tho corner
tffftol Blanding and Barnwoll streets, op
Jnutposite tho Charlotte Railroad, with" a
good Well of wator and all nocossary Out?
buildings. For torm8, apply to
MRS. ll. ENGLISH,
(Taylor Town,) Columbia, S. C.
Oct ll 6*
DISTRICT COTJBT.-The quarterly
session of this Court, Judge Green
presiding, commenced yesterday
morning. The jurors drawn nt the
last term were called a-?.l dismissed
the Judge stating that a new venire
would have to be drawn from the
hst of those persons who had paid
their tuxes and hod registered, under
orders from General Ganby. The i
jury were drawn, and the Court ad?
journed until Monday next.
Cauby, accompanied by Inspector
General Ludington and Captain O.
Mitchell, of his staff, are oxpectod,
wo learn, to arrive in Columbia this
morning. Governors Orr and Worth
are to meet tho General here, for tho
purpose of mutual consultation on
important matters relating to the
interests of their respectivo States.
The order of election for a conven?
tion, tho Courte}' thinks, will bo
issued on the return of General
Cnnby to Charleston.
CHANOE OF OFFICERS.-Major B. T.
Sloan having resigned his position as
General Snperintcndcn t of the Green?
ville and Columbia Railroad, (for tho
purpose of following the moro plea?
sant Occnpation of a planter,} air. J.
W. Meredith, tho energetic master
machinist of the Helena work-shops,
has been appointed to fill the post of
Superintendent. Mr. Thomas Price,
wo learn, takes Mr. Meredith's old
position. Success to you, Major, in
your agricultural pursuits.
ACCIDENT ON THE SOUTH CAROLINA
RAILROAD.-The night express freight
and passenger train on tho South
Carolina Railroad, which left Charles?
ton for Columbia Saturday evening,
ran off tho track Sunday morning,
about 4 o'clock, near Hopkins' Turn?
out. Thc engine and five cars were
thrown from the track and badly
injured. One of tho white firemen
was severely scalded on tho hand and
arm. Tho accident was caused by tho
absence of a rail, which had evidently
been maliciously removed. It is to
be hoped that the perpetrators of so
reckless a crime will bo arrested and
brought to condign punishment.
Read Udolpho Wolfe's advertise?
ments in to-day's paper.
AUTUMN.-We should like very
much to bo placed in tho sentimental
strain at the present season, wheu
"The leaves aro turning brown,
And in clouds they tumble down."
But the outside pressure of material
woes and sorrows prevents us from
indulging in tho reveries of fancy,
which this season always suggests.
The best way, therefore, to interest
our readers, on the advent of the
new season, is to quote soma poeti?
cal effusions on the Bubject, and,
therefore, wo make extracts from
some of the best that has come under
our notice. The first is on the
"Dying Summer," which we think
Dying summer's goutly gliding
Into winter's frigid grave;
While tho falling leaves aro hiding
Beauties that around her wave!
Rich and gorgeous is tho pillow.
Where she lays her dying head,
'Midst tho gold-fruit, ripe and yellow,
And tho flowers, bluo and red.
Happy summer, bright and airy,
Brilliant, transient-linger still;
With theo, life and fay and fairy
Vanish all from mount and rill!
I Roses sweet with dew-drops weeping
Woo thee lovingly to stay;
Stilly streams and cascades leaping,
Bid thee not in haste away.
Laughing hours of sunny gladness,
Fall winds still will blow away;
Leaving leaves to sigh in sadness,
As they wither day by day.
While the sultry autumn's breathing,
Perfume from each dewy flower,
Summer's hand is gently wreathing
Garlands for her parting hour.
Li tho following stanzas, extracted
from a fugitivo piece of poetry, wo
una sonic giri hus obtained "au au?
For many years, thc autumn brought
A solemn sadness to my soul
It sombrod e'en my lightest thought,
And on my gayest moments stole;
'Twas sad, yet sweet-a strange alloy
Of hopo and sorrow intertwined
This autumn brings me only joy,
No shuJow haunts my mind.
And why is this? Tho dead leaves
The blossoms wither as of old,
And winier comes, with snowy pull,
To wi up the earth so chill and cold;
Tho sea-fowl, strung athwart the sky,
Still chant their plaintive mono?
And why, when leaves and blossoms
Should I feel joy alone?
Oh, ask me not-I must not tell;
I dare not all my heart disclose
A fairy wove a m agio spell
Around me, when decoyed the rose;
Two gifts did fading summer bring
Two symbols of unfading bliss
Upon my finger glows a ring,
Upon my hps-a kiss !
We conclude our notes on the sea?
son by the following ch?rn?tng lines,
written by a Southern poet : .
Ah! the Queen of Beauty, sighing.
Lays her golden crown away;
For her fairy world is lying
Bound about her, ashen gray.
And amid the misty gloaming,
On the fitful breezes sweeping,
Comes the forest's gentle moaning,
And the brooklet's br<? 3u weepiug.
Soft across her wasted features
Glints the sun-God's loving gaze;
But no smile- responsive glitters
From her cold and rigid face.
Phobus tells the mournful story.
As he Westward swiftly hies,
And tho Night, in holy glory,
Lingers in the pensive skies.
But her pallid forehead darkens, .
And her bosom groweth chill,
Aa in silont trance she hearkens
To the wail of heath and hill.
Earth's warm pulse is ebbing, dying.
At thy fiat, cruel Fate!
All her jewels, scattered lying,
Fade away from glen and glade.
Ami the music of ht? w ;iieis
Fainter grows, and then departs;
Like tho winged joy that flutters
Through the love-dream of young
"Earth is dead!'' soon will tho
Legions of the ice-king cry,
Bushing down, with dismal howling,
From the cloud-caves of the Bky.
Ah! thus passeth through the portal
Of the grave, each passing year,
To the land of the immortal,
Souls whose memory still is dear.
It may be a star-eyed maiden,
Fair of form and golden-tressed,
Whose blue eyes grow slumbor-laden,
And she gently sinks to rest.
Then, perchance, the swiftly chosen
Bears proud manhood's kingly
Till he falleth like a blossom
From the wind-rocked summer
Or a head, whose thin locks shiver
In tho frosts of many years,
Flings its burden off forever
For the crown beyond tho spheres.
Dying-dying 1 Like a vision,
Life and beauty disappear;
Mortal! heed the admonition,
Read it well, with eye and ear.
Nr.w A.j?vT.RTisK>rKNTs.-Attention ic bill?
ed t>> the following advertisements, which
aro published thin morning for tho first
M. Winstook-llave You Been There?
I). C. PeixoUo A Son-Auction Salo.
C. P. Jackson-Stock Increasing.
Meeting Independent Fire Company.
Meeting Columbia Lodge.
H. T. Peake-$500 Howard.
T. M. Pollock-Bill of Fare.
C. P. JACKSON ia receiving goods regu?
larly every week. Thoy are well selected
and sold at low rates. Call and see them.
No house sella goods cheaper than ho does.
Mount Zion Collegiate Institute.
THE Trustees of this Institution will
hold tboir usual annual election for a
PRINCIPAL thereof, for the ensuing year,
ai the Court House in Winnsboro, on FRI?
DAY, tho first day of November next, at
10 o'clock A. M.
Candidates will address tho undersigned.
Bv order of tho Board of Trustees.
Oct 4 JAMES H. RION, Secretary.
Wolfe'* Scliledam s eli nu ps are good
for colic and pain in tho stomach.
ASTATIONARY STEAM ENGINE, 35
horao power, in complete order; plain
cylinder boilor, 84 feet long, by 8(5 inches
diameter; boater 34 foot long, by 20 inches
diameter; iron smoke-stack, with cast iron
bottom, plato and damper. Also, a Circu?
lar SAW MILL. The engino and saw mill
eau bo seen at tho Congareo Iron Works.
Apply to R. MCDOUGALL,
Columbia, S. C.
JCT* The Charlotte AVIM will copy three
times weekly, and forward bill to this
Offlco. Sept 20
Wolfc'a SchU-datu Schnapp* are 30ml
for Rheumatism. _
The Daughter of an Empress,
AN Historical NOVEL of the Court of
Russia, by Mahlbach; price $1.50.
Sunset on tho Hebrew Mountains; by
Helena's Household, a Tale of Rome in
tho First Ccnturv.
A Defenco of Virginia, and through her
of tho South; by Prof. Dabney.
How to Make Money and How to Keep it.
Our Father's Business; by Dr. Garth
Hereward, tho I.asi oT lue English; u?
Caste, a London Novel, and other new
books, at McCarter's bookstore.
Oct 1 R. L. RR VAN.
Wolfe'* Schiedam Schnapp* aro sold
by all grocers and apothecaries.
Dr. Dabney'a New Work.
ADEFENCE OF VIRGINIA, (and
through her of the South.) By Dr.
R. L. Dabney, of Virginia, author of "Life
of Gen. Jackson." $1.50.
Under Two FlagB. A Novel. By "Onida,"
author of "Idalia," "Randolph Oordon,"
"Strathmore," "Cecil Castlomoines,"
Also, Fashion Books for Oetobor-Go
doy's Lady's Book, Domorest's, Frank
Leslie's Book of Fashion and Petcrson'9.
Also, tho Kif et io for October. At
DUFFIE A CHAPMAN'S
Sept 24 Bookstore.