Newspaper Page Text
Saturday Morning, October 26,1867.
Thc New Railroad Project*
In Thursday's issue of the Phoenix,
we made a brief reference to a new
project-that of establishing a na?
tional system of cheap freight rail?
ways, under Congressional legisla?
tion, whereby tho great natural
freight thoroughfares of tho c?untry
may have common trunks laid down
from the interior to the sea-board,
and whereby the local roads already
built may extend their commerc?' -to
Wo have a few additional explana-;
tory items of information concerning
tho new programme. The bills now
before Congress, to which we re?
ferred, propose, first, a road,- S0?
miles common trunk, to bo called tho
"Galveston, Kansas and Little Book
Bailway;" second, a freight tho?
roughfare from the Mississippi to the
Atlantic, with terminii at New York,
Philadelphia and Boston - ultimately
to be extendod to tho Pacific, third,
a coal thoroughfare from the Eastern
Shore of New Jersey to the mines of
Pennsylvania. Bills are also being
prepared for introduction at the re?
assembling of Congress, for a railway
on the freight plan from the harbor
of Beaufort, S. C., to Baleigh, N. C.;
thence to Cumberland Gap, branch?
ing from seme proper point to Wythe
ville, Va. ; a railway connecting with
tho Georgia State Bond at Atlanta?
and theuco to Savannah or Bruns?
Out Mature of the now system is
praui'W< >rthy-tho trunk roads aro to
provide a sinking fund, to reimburse
the cost, and, like tho Erie Canal, bo
ready in less than ' forty years to be
dedicated to tho free use of tho pub?
lic. Tho roads aro to be built for
cash, and to have no fictitious stock.
We are pleased to notice the project
of a trunk railway, from the port of
Beaufort, in this State; and believe
that, with her magnificent harbor,
the little town will become the great
importing emporium for the South
and the West.
ELECTIONS YET TO BE HELD.-Con?
cerning the elections that are to be
held during the summer months, the
National Intelligence)' says that New
York has to elect a State ticket and
Legislature. That its Bepublican
majority of last year will be reversed,
is as certain as anything can be that
has not actually happened. Tho es?
timates of the Conservative majority
aro so large, that wo hardly care to
annoy our opponents in advance by
repeating thom; but that the majority
will be overwhelming, they kuow as
?woll wo do. In New Jersey, there
is a Legislature to bo chosen, which
will, of course, be Conservative, and
a constitutional amendment allowing
negro suffrage is to be voted on. Its
chances, after the late result in Ohio,
may very readily be estimated. In
Michigan and Kansas, negro suffrage
is also to be voted on. In these two
States, and in Wisconsin, Minnesota
and Massachusetts, there are State
elections to bo held early next month.
In all of them wo count on large
gains for thc Conservatives, and shall
not be at all surprised to see two. or
three of them give a Conservative
KEGTSTRATIOX.-The total number
registered in this Stato is estimated
at 125,000-of which 45,000 are
whites and SO,000 blacks. In North
Carolina, tho total number is esti?
mated at 171,717-the proportion
being three whites to one black.
DEATH.-The Abboville Banner re?
cords tho death of Edw. J. Walker, a
useful and highly esteemed citizen of
that District. Mi*. Walker was a
nativo of Charleston.
LANCASTER COURT.-Tho Lancaster
Ledger, of Thursday, says:
"Tho present week is the regular
term of the Cop rt of Common Pleas
and General Sessions for this District,
but owing to tho absence of a presid?
ing Judge, tho court is not in session.
His honor Judgo Monroo writes that
ho considers it impracticable to ad?
minister tho public justice under the
present stato of difficulties, brought
abont by military interference. Un?
der his instructions, the jurors sum?
moned to this term were discharged
on Monday morning, and a new jury
drawn for tho next terni, in accord?
ances with Gen. Cauby's Order No.
In Pennsylvania, the radicals lost
live Congressional Districts, and had
their majorities in several others re
fllinn.l nlmnat ....il. :.. .
w?*?M fcvJ U?U.JOL UVJCiilljg.
Tho South and Reoolutrnctlsii.
The New York Herald says :
Nothing could be more disastrous
to the South than the action they
Boem likely to take in consequence of
the result of the Northern elections. '
There seems to bo neither, sense nor
sanity in their exultations. The or?
gans aro appealing on every side to
vote against the Convention, and to
do nothing whatever toward bringing
tho Southern States again into Con?
gress, or into the Union.
What do they expect to accomplish
by this ? Do they expect to got into
^Congress or tho ?nion in any other
way ? For two years longer this
present Congress will hold possession
of power. The reconstruction law^is
not likely to be changed during that
time, ai all events. Nor is there one
chanco in ten that the South will be
able again to . deprive the blacks of
their right to vote. Wheu a large
body of men in any community have
once had possession of the ballot,
tiley do not easily surrender it. lt
has become to them an actual pro?
perty, and they would as soon sur?
render their liberty or their lifo ns
their right to vote. Tho blacks of the
South can never be deprived of the
suffrage without leading to riots,
commotion and bloodshed.
Nor will tho Southern States, if
they aro wise, ever attempt to take it
away from them. We do not mean
to say that the right, as it now exists,
can never be modified; wo think it
by no means improbable that qualifi?
cations, of intelligence or something
else, may be affixed to suffrage, both
black and white, throughout tho
South. Giving universal suffrngo to
tho blacks was never a measure com?
mended by good judgment and re?
gard for tho public wei tare, lt was
resorted to mainly as a party expe?
dient. It seemed to be necessary, iu
order to prevent the whole political
power of tho South from falling back
into rebel hands. But every ono felt
that it was a hazardous step, tho re?
sult of which was by no means cer?
tain. The evils which will unques?
tionably grow out of universal negro
suffrage iu the South will compel a
revision of tho whole suffrage ques?
But the whites of the South are
only putting this matter muro and
more out of their reach by the course
they are pursuing. By refusing to
take any part in tho political activity
of the States, they simply throw the
whole power into the hands o? the
least intelligent and most unscrupu?
lous portion of the people. If they
would take vigorously hold of the
various subjects which demand atten?
tion, they might get beaten at the
polls at the outset, but they would
Set a foot-hold, and bo in position to
o better next time. Political power
does not grow by neglect. No party
and no class of men ever becomes
stronger by doing nothing.
The Southern people seem to have
becomo quite beside themselves in
consequence of the quasi Democratic
victories. They aro very likely to
turn to ashes on their lips. Certain?
ly, all that is needed to create an?
other re-action tho other way, is for
the South to kee]) up a little longer
the boasts and exultations and threats
in which they have been so freely in?
dulging for the last three weeks.
The Herakl speaks as follows:
We notice in the Southern press a
disposition to attach an importance
and significance to tho late elections
in Pennsylvania and Ohio which thc
circumstances do not fully warrant.
It is true, th ero is in the results ol
those elections much .cause for con?
gratulation to tho Southern people,
ns well as to those of the North, who
have become tired and sickened with
corrupt radical misgovernment. Bul
our Southern friends should not gc
off at a tangent upon these signa!
evidences of a returning sense ol
reason among tho radical majorities
of tho North. They should liol
hurrah before they ave out of the
woods. They .should keep calm anti
collected-we will not say "subdued, '
for they have acknowledged them?
selves so already. They should liol
be too exultant; they should utter nc
taunts, make no threats, nor do angil'
elso to arouse anew the spirit of re
leutless persecution with which th oj
have been pursued by the radical!
since the Congressional project o
reconstruction was first broached
The end is not yet. Much remain:
to bo done, and it behooves tin
Southern people to tax still furthe:
tho measure of their patience, anti
tho clouds that hover over them ari
entirely dispelled and they aro agaii
blessed with a serene political sky.
< ? ? >
AN ADMISSION*.-Thc Syracuse Jour
tal (Republican) says that Governoi
Hayes, tho Republican Govcrno:
sleet of Ohio, congratulated tho Re
publicans, in a speech made sine*
;ho election, inion thoir deliverance
rom tho colored suffrage issuo fo:
laverai yoars to como. Tho Journa
a of opinion that unrestricted coloree
uifTragchas been run into tho ground,
[f tho North, with its small coloree
population, long free, will not have
t, why be in such a hurry to forco il
?pou the South, with millions of at
guoraut race just released from bond
igo? _ ^ _
The Yale triennial shows the names
)f l~j'Z Smiths.
THE OHIO SXNATORS.-Senators
Wade and Sherman, of Ohio, have
written letters to the Republican
Committee of New York. Senator
"Wade saya if the Ohio election could
be held over again to-moiTow^warned
of our danger, we should carry the'
State by more than 50,000, and cha?
"We certainly shall do this next
fall, if wo stand firmly by the great
and God-like principle of equal and
exact justice to all meu. But even
defeat on such a principle is better
than victory on any other, aud final
defeat on this principle ia as impossi?
ble, as that a God of Justice should
cease to rule the world." Senator
Sherman Bays: "Wo will learn wis?
dom from our defeats. We must
insist upon greater economy in public
expenditures. We must enforce our
revenue laws. We must cense to
quarrel among ourselves." The Se?
nator does not think the defeat of
the negro suffrage amendment any
rebuke to the party, considering the
previous course of Ohio. Ho con?
soles himself with tho declaration
that independence itself would have
been rejected in 1775, but it was pro?
claimed in 177G.
FROM LIBERIA.-A Columbus (Ga.)
paper publishes a letter from a former
slave to his old master, in which he
gives a glowing aud eucourr? ^;ug ac?
count of the prospects of that coun?
try to his fellow-freedmeu who ruay
desire to emigrate. The probity of
the writer is vouched for, and he was
well-known about his old home in
Georgia. Wc subjoin n few extracts:
"Wo are located on the Sinne
River, about two miles above Green?
ville, in a large house, given to the
emigrants for six months. Wo have
also six mouths' provisions, brought
from America, furnished by the
Society nt Washington. The Go?
vernment of Liberia gives twenty
five acres of laud to every family,
aud ten acres to every single person.
Twenty-five acres of land in Liberia
is worth more thau 100 acres ol' pine
land in America. Liberia is ns great
a country as there is in the world;
all that n man will have to do here is
to clear his land and plant it, giving
it one working and it don't need nuy
moro work. But some of the people
hero aro so lazy that they don't make
a support. This is a great country
for cotton; it is always growing.
Sugar cauc grows twenty-five feet
high. Coffee grows in a wild state
all over the woods; a man can gather
just as much coffee as he may waut
out of the woods. Pine apples,
oranges, lemons aud cocoanuts, and
ninny other kinds of African fruit
that I am not accustomed to, grow
"I am told that this laud will make
over 100 bushels of corn to the acre.
If a mau cannot make a support hero
ho will not make it anywhere. I ex?
pect to draw my laud about nine
miles from herc, up the river.
"There is game of all kinds in the
woods to shoot-the deer, antelope,
wild hog, p?cese, ducks, turkeys and
pigeons. There are monkeys np the
trees in sight of tho house; and also,
leopards, and all kinds of animals.
"This country don't want anything
but population, and with it this
would be as great a country as there
is in the world. Those emigrants
who came out hero last fall are all
doing very well.'-'
FATAL ACCIDENT AND HONORABLE
CONDUCT.-We clip the following
paragraphs from the Yorkville En?
quirer, of the '21th instant:
About 12 o'clock, on thc 15th inst.,
Mr. David Porter, of Limestone
Springs, was engaged in blasting
rock, in connection with tho mining
operations. He had prepared a blast
aud moved off to the proper distance,
but to the front of the blast, instead
of thc rear, as is usual. The blast
exploded, whon a fragment of stone,
weighing, probably forty pounds,
struck him between the shoulders.
He lingered until 9 o'clock tho same
evening, when he died, tho injuries
he received having superinduced
lock-law and severo hemorrhage from
the lungs. Thc deceased is repre?
sented to us as haviug been a worthy
and industrious man, and leaves a
wifo aud soven children, who were
depondent upon him for subsisteuce.
Wo aro pleased to learn, and to re?
cord tho fact, that the company, who
had tho deceased in their employ,
and who are represented by Mr. J. W.
Secrest, gave tho sufferer every atten?
tion that the circumstances of the
case permitted while he lived, and
with a commendable liberality, made
a handsome donation to tho widow,
for thc support of herself and chil?
dren. Ad honoi iur ihis ace, which
for once belies tho adage, that "Cor?
porations have no souls."
THAD. STEVENS ON THE ELECTIONS.
The Morning Post prints the follow?
ing extract from a private letter from
Thaddeus Stevens, on tho late elec?
"Sick as I am, I hike this occasion
o thank God for our lato defeat, i
rho Republicans have been acting a i
50ward?y part, and have met a cow- 1
ira's ?ate.:! i
THE TRUTH AND STUBBORN FACTS.
HOB. B. H. Hill, who is now in
Washington, recently wrote quite* a
lengthy letter to the Augusta Chroni?
cle, in which we find tho following
A long conversation which I had
with avery intelligent Republican,
ended with this speech from him: "I
belong, Mr. Hill, t,o the Republican
party, as you have seen. I do know
the masses of the Republicans do not
desire to do injustice to the Southern
people. Our leaders told us these
harsh measures were neoessary to
keep down the .spirit of resistance at
the South. We are beginning to
discover that tito Southern' people
are willing to live by the Constitu?
tion, and whatever the loaders may
desire, the masses of the Republi?
cans will exact nothing more. Wo
are ready to repudiate the policy of
our leaders, but we do not like Demo?
crats, and there is no third party.
Neither do we like Andrew Johnson,
yet I tell you frankly, we aro troubled
with tho thought that such a bad, ill
tempered mau as Wade may possibly
take his place. It is difficult to see
what wc shall do, or can do, but on
this you may rely: The masses of the
Repubhcau party North will never
consent to force on the Southern peo?
ple a government which wo would
not accept for ourselves. I only wish
all the people. North and South, un?
derstood each other ns you aud I now
THE PICKENS RIOT.-The Anderson
Intelligencer, of Thursday, saj\s:
"We have not ascertained any fur?
ther important particulars concerning
the disgraceful riot near Hunuicutt's
Crossing, on Saturday night, 12th
instant. The military has efficiently
assisted the civil authorities in mak
iug arrests of parties engaged in the
riot. Among others, wo learn that
Alex. Bryce, jr., of Walhalla, and
several negroes in that vicinity, were
arrested by the military and lodged
iu the Pickens Jail. Upon affidavits,
the civil authorities arrested Rev.
Elias Canundy, (colored,) of this
place, and he has been sent to Pick?
ens for trial, as one of the leading
spirits of this horrible outrage. He
is a Baptist preacher, and well known
throughout this section. A gentle?
man, who left Pickens on Monday
afternoon, informs us that the grand
jury hail found true bills against
seven of the number arrested."
SOUND DOCTRINE FROM A RADICAL
PAPER.-Tho New York Evening Post
makes the following remarks upon a
point that has lately caused much
thought in this country:
The independence and rights of
tho States aro as absolutely essential
to its harmonious working as the su?
premacy, in certain respects, of thc
Federal power. Without the inde?
pendence o? tho States, indeed, there
would bo no security for individual
rights. Popular liberty is only up?
held and made practicable by local
self-government. Forty millions of
people, which there soou will be
within our borders, cannot bo con?
trolled from a single centre-or will
be controlled as France is controlled
by successive revolutionary juntas,
ending in the strong mau with the
sword. Call such a government by
what name you will-empire, mon?
archy, republic or commonwealth-it
is ever at heart tho same despotism.
It cannot be otherwise. A power so
inordinate as that which would be
required to govern thc United States
from Maine to Texas, from Sitka to
Florida, with their manifold, in?
tricate, diverse aud cumbersome in?
terests, could only be wielded on the
military principle. All civic life would
perish in it, either run into anarchy,
or bo crashed by the iron baud of
WATTING FOR SOMETHING TO TURN
UP.-Lord Stanley, nt a dinner given
to the British Ministry in Manches?
ter, said of tho Alabama question,
that it "still remained open, but that
England had all along dealt with
America iu a friendly temper in this
discussion, and timo was already
soothing the irritation which might
have arisen on either side of the
Atlantic." This is the present posi?
tion, thou, of England on this case.
She is waiting on tim;?, with tire
question open, and supposes that we
are forgetting that thero ever was
such a ship as that notorious British
pirate. Mr. Seward, we must hence
suppose, has not recently jogged tho
memory of her Majesty's Govern?
ment on this topic. Our Premier
holds that it is the part of wisdom
uot to think too much, aud this Ala?
bama discussion is, perhaps, one of
the things bo has laid aside as profit?
less and vain; but when this weary
and worn-out old gentleman retires to
his home, ns ho will do soon, there
will bo a chanco in this respect, und
England will find that wo do not
forget so soon.-New York Herald.
The "finest looking woman in tho
world" is being exhibited in a booth
off tho Champ de Mars. Those who
visit her aro addressed by her in tho
following modest style: "I am the
most beautiful woman in tho world.
No empress, no queen, can compare
with me. You are at liberty to touch
me, messieurs; you will find that thero
is no cotton about me. Yery few of
the visitors, however, avail them
?elvcs of this permission.
LATE NORTHERN AND IRISH PATERS.
We are indebted to Mr. L. Piaer for
an armful of tho latest New York,
Baltimore and Richmond news and
pictorial papers. Also, to Sergeant
H. L. Hetherington for the Leinster
(Ireland) Express, of the 28th ult.
OYSTERS.-Mr. Clendining will ao
cept our thanks for a dozen bivalves
on tho half Bhell. They are large,
fresh and juicy. His establishment
ia on tho corner of Taylor and Mari?n
FIRE.-Last night, about 12 o'clock,
a fire broke out in a small building on
Bull street, occupied by a colored
man, named Jesse Cooper, as a shoe
shop, aud extended to an adjoining
building, used for a similar purpose
by another freedmau, named Henry
Reynolds. Both houses, with nearly
all their coutents, wero destroyed.
Col. Childs' stable and carriage house
was in great danger, but the firemen
succeeded in saving it. Tho origin of
the firo is unknown. The property
belouged to C. H. Baldwin, Esq.
THE BAILEY'S.-This versatile
troupe of comedians, dausouses and
minstrels will make their appearance
at Janney's Hall, on Monday evening
next. Of their abilities wo can only
speak from hear-say; they have been
favorably noticed by papers in differ
eut sections of the South where thoy
havo performed; and we think it per?
fectly safo to promise our citizens a
pleasant evening's entertainment, at
a reasonable price-only fifty cents.
The pieces to be presented on Mon?
day are the "Loan of a Lover" and
the "Virginia Mummy," together
with singing, dancing, etc. I
NAPOLEON IN GERMANY.-Napoleon
and the Queen of Prussia. An
Historical Novel. By L. Muhl
bach, author of "Joseph II aud his
Court," "Frederick the Great,"
etc. Translated from tho German
by F. Jordau. New York: D. Ap?
pleton ?fe Co.
This novel-the very latest produc?
tion of the giant mind of this talent?
ed German authoress-describes au
eventful era in the life of Napoleon
his invasion of Germany. The beau?
tiful Queen of Prussia, tho idol of
Germany, occupies a prominent place.
There is a wonderful fascination in
the writings of Louisa Muhlbach.
Dealiug with great generals, kings,
queens and courtiers of a time long
past, she is thoroughly acquainted
with their manners and customs,
their laws and habits, their weak?
nesses and crimes; and following
history in ita essential features, she
weaves stories of life which have a
terrible power to fascinate; and wo
aro almost constrained to pronounce
them matchless-unrivalled iu tho
wholo domain of historical romance.
This work is neatly illustrated with
wood cuts of tho principal scenes and
events described. We arc indebted
to Messrs. Duffie A: Chapman for a
THE WAHRING RAILROADS.-The
Charleston Mercury publishes in full
thc opinion of Judge Moses on the
difficulty between the South Carolina
and the Columbia and Augusta Rail?
roads, relative to the obstruction of a
street in this city by tho former com?
pany. Thc Mercury gives us the fol?
lowing paragraph, explanatory of the
opinion of Judge Moses:
"Thc decision is a highly impor?
tant one. It declares that tho public
highway said to have been obstructed
by tho South Carolina Railroad is
not, and has never been, a public
highway; and it declares, also, that,
as there was no public highway in
question, tho servants of the com?
pany committed no nuisance. It
remits tho finos imposed by tho City
Counoil, and it leaves tho South Ca?
rolina Railroad in the position in
which it was at the timo of the inter?
ference of the City Council. It
acknowledges tho right of the ooui
pany to the uso and control of its
own track-an use and a control ne?
cessary not only for the preservation
of tho rights of tho company, but
also for tho protection aud safety of
tho passengers and goods which it
carries, and for whom and which it is
both legally and morally responsi?
FIVE CENTS.-Tho price of singlo
copies of thePhwnix isfivo cents, and
purchasers are requested to pay no
more for them. Wo are informed
that some of tho news-boys charge
tom This is an imposition.
Read Udolpho Wolfe's advertise?
ments tn to-day's paper.
Having a complete printing office,
superintended by the proprietor, we
can execute every description of book
and job printing-bill and lettor
heads, circulars, labels, posters, pro?
grammes, business, wedding and in?
vitation cards, railroad receipts,
checks, drafts, &c.
MATD AJUTANGEMENTS.-Tho post
office open during the week from 8*.<
a. m. to 6 p. m. On Sundays, from
X% to 2? p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails
are open for delivery at 2 p. ns,, and
close at 9 a. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
10)? a. m., closes nt 1 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery at 3
p. m., closes at 8 p. m.
New ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention ia call?
ed to tho following advertisement?i pub?
lished this morning for the first time:
Y), li. Hoofer-DeniiuLry.
J. A T. H. Agnew-Hams.
R. L. Bryan-Gen. Lee and hie Lieut's.
J. H. Rion-To Rent.
Hooting Columbia Typographical Union.
C. F. JACKSON is receiving goods regu?
larly every week. They are well selected
and" sohl at low rates. Call and see them.
No house soils goods cheaper than ho docs.
GRANT AND THE PRESIDENCY.-The
movement made throughout the coun?
try to nominate Grant for the Presi?
dency has developed itself in Wash?
ington, in tho presence of a strong
pressure made upon him for a letter
clearly defining his views on the
pending important national ques?
tions. Such of his friends as are
urging tho writing and publication of
a letter, aro confident thal uno wiii
be forth-coming before the ?ioveni
ber election.- World.
GOLD.-We were yesterday shown
three largo ingots of gold, valued at
81,500, tho product of one week's
work, at the cost of $1,100, from the
Levis gold mine, of tho State of
Georgia. The yield of gold was so
large in former years, that the Go?
vernment established a mint at
Dahlonega, which was suspended
during the war, but orders have been
recently given for its re-opening.
[ Washington Chronicle.
The Savannah Herald says: "On
Friday, a fine deer, weighing 175
pounds, was shot on tho South Caro?
lina shore of tho river. Tho carcass
was brought over and bought in tho
city. Tho animal was about as fino
a specimen as has been shot hero for
a long time."
The Now York Commercial Adver?
tiser says "the result did not turn
half so much on the question whether
colored mon should vote in Ohio,
as whether we should, by military
law, convert the Carolinas, Georgia
Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi, etc.,
into St. Domingo."
A man, ninety years old, was bu?
ried at Portsmouth, N. H., on Satur?
day, who had kept his grave-stone
and his coffin in his garret for the
last twenty years.
The number of students in the
Michigan University is larger than
that of any similar institution in the
country. There are 500 in the Law
The largest ox in America has just
died in Manchester, N. H. He was
seven years old, and weighed 5,000
pounds-two tons and a half.
Jay Cook bas only made $12,000,
000 off our public debt.
Tho Friends and Acquaintances of Col.
and Mrs. JOHN BAU8KETT and family,
are invited to attend tho funeral of the
former, at St. Peter's (Catholic) Church,
THIS AFTERNOON, at 3 o'clook.
Columbia Typojfraphical Union.
rriHE regular monthly meeting of thia
J. Union will bo held.THIS (Saturday)
EVENING, at 7 o'clock, at tho Hook and
Ladder Hall. Bv order.
Oct 2G 1 'J. T. WELLS, Sec'y.
-| f\f\ CHOICE BALTIMORE HAMS.
XvJVJ juet received, and for Bale, bv
_Oot 20_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
THE p'uee known as LAGRANGE, bo
longing to ostato of John G. Mobley,v
deceased, near Gladdcn's Grove, one of
the finest Cotton and Corn Plantations in
tho District. On tho placo is a comfort?
able Residcnco and necessary Out Build?
The tract contains 1,250 acres.
Tili? place will bo rented for tho uoxt
year, on thc first MONDAY in November
"next, at tho Court House, Winnsboro, to
che highest bidder. JAMES H. RION,
Oct 2li $3? Attorney for thc Estate.
Gen. Lee and his Lieutenants,
THEIR Early Lives, Public Services and
Campaigns, with over thirty fine Por?
traits, by author of "Tho Lost Causo."
Napoleon and Queen Louisa, of Prussia;
bv Muhlbach. Prico fl.50 and $2.00.
'Inez, a Talo of Texas; by author of St.
Elmo. Prico $1.75.
Earlv and Late Papers, by Thackeray.
Hand-Book nf Practical '-'""kory, for
Ladies and Professional Cooks; by" Prof.
Diary of a Rofugce. by a Lady of Virgi?
nia, Ac. For salo ut McCartor's Bookstore.
Oct 2t>_R. L? BRYAN.
having been for sonic time
associated with thc lato Dr.
D. P. Gregg in DENTAL
SURGERY, purposes continuing tho busi?
ness in tho Office recently occupied by the
Tho patronago ut my old friends, and
tho public general:/, is respoettully solicit?
ed. Qftico overT. W. 1'ndelifu 'e Jewelry
Sioro, Main street. D, L. iiuOZKU.
Oct 2G '.imo