Newspaper Page Text
Tue? lay Morning, Nov. 96.1867.
Returning Good Sense.
One of the most liopeful signs for
the re-union of the people of the two
sections of the country, whioh have
been at political variance for many
years, is the invitation from leading
gentlemen of \>oth parties, in New
York city, to Alexander H. Stephens,
of Georgia, requesting him to ad?
dress the people on the social and
political condition of tho South. He
has accepted the invitation, and, as
the Baltimore Sun says, there is nb
man prominently connected with tho
?ate Confederate Government tor
whose political wisdom, sincerity and
moderation of character more respect
is entertained throughout tho coun?
try, than for him. It would, indoodj
probably have been impossible for
the gentlemen who invited him to
have found in ali the South one who
has a more accurate knowledge of its;
affairs and dispositions, or one who
can speak more intelligently and
dispassionately. It must be gratify?
ing to every lover of his country, that
the great commercial community of
the country has had the sagaoity to
extend this kind of an invitation to a
distinguished Southern leader.
"Wo regard thia movement as a for?
ward step towards real reconstruc?
tion. The business interests of the
country suffer more deeply than is
generally supposed by our disturbed
political relations. When the com
jimeccial and enterprising portion of
rthe community undertake to effect a
.genuine re-union of the people, poli?
tical tricksters must stand ont of the
way. Tte city of New York, iu the
lato ?lection, has proven her adhe?
sion to the true principle of govern?
ment by administering a terrible
rebuke to tho destructive politicians,
?who have recklessly administered the
affairs of Government since they
came into power; and now her com?
mercial and other leading men show
their sagacity and wisdom by their
expressed desire to hear from the lips
of one, wbose life aud character
mast give weight to what he says, tho
true condition of the Southern peo?
ple, their loyalty and fidelity to the
Constitution and to tho Federal
Union. We venture to predict that
the speech or address of Mr. Stevens
will contribute more to the re-union
of the American people than all the
tirades of politicians could effect in a
Trade and commerce are great con?
servators and pacificators. Let us
hope, therefore, that other great com?
mercial centres in the North, East
and West, will take this matter of re?
construction out of the hands of
political demagogues, and devote their
means to its accomplishment. No
political party can withstand the
popular requisition for such a change
of policy as that now demamled by
every interest of the country; and if
the party in power hud any sense-if
it were not bent on the retention of
that power-they would see that an?
other straw would break the camel's
back and hurl them to destruction.
The people of every section aro groan?
ing under a burden of taxation which
no peoplo have so unnecessarily
borne, and the readers of the futuro
history of these States will be amazed
at their patience aud forbearance,
.under a system wearing the guise of
free institutions, while the whole bu?
siness energies aud enterprise of tho
country are not only crippled but
JOB WONK.-Every description of
book nnd job printing--pamphlets,
bill heads, circulars, labels, posters,
programmes, business, wedding and
invitation cards, railroad receipts,
checks, drafts, ?rc., promptly execut?
ed at the lowest rates.
DiSTTjnuANCE ox WADMALAW ISLAND.
Yesterday morning, a detachment of
United States troops left this city for
Wadmalaw Island, to quell a disturb?
ance arising out of the recent elec?
tion. It is said that tho election
itself passed off quietly enough, but
that after it was over tho negroes
took it into their heads that one of
the managers, hythe namoof Cutter,
had persuaded them to vote tho
wrong ticket, and they ordered him
to leave, and thon took possession of
tho island, and established an armed
patrol. Informal ion having been
lodged at headquarters, the troops
were sent down as abovo stated.
Th? Charleston Courter, of Mon?
day, publishes the following:
Thia is the day fixed, by the consti?
tution of this State, for the Assembly
of its L?gislature.
It has, however, boen denied exist?
ence The civil government has
passed away in the presence of mili?
tary dominion. The old State of
Soutli Carolina,, with its post of
statesmanship, character and intelli?
gence, has been laid in tho dust Its
heretofore voters aro either disfran?
chised or voiceless, strangers in their
own land and powerless for thoir own
In the presence of such a condi?
tion of things, tho constitution ?B
silent and the accustomed laws are
suspended. Under those, uo elec?
tions have been permitted, and to-dny
the capitol will, for the first time, bo
closed and deserted. It will bo but a
fair' typo of the desolation of the
commonwealth, denied representa?
tion according to her own laws, and
a quiet but eloquout protest against
that usurpation, which, for party
purposes, has overthrown self-govern?
ment in her midst.
A few weeks hence, and a body far
different will assemble. They will
meet neither by the sanction of the
American people at large, or of tho
constitutional voters of this State.
They will bo the representatives
purely of the black race, misguided
as to their own true welfare, and of
about two hundred of the white race,
few of whom owe any allegianco to
our soil or people, and by whom,
under party supervision at Washing?
ton, the late slaves li ave been swept
as a class away from tho white people
of the State.
This piebald Convention, so far ns
heard from, will consist of two-thirds
negroes and one-third white. The
white constituency is very much the
whire delegation. There are not
more than a dozen known to the
white people at all, or of whose ex?
istence they had any previous cou
To cali this a Convention of the I
people of South Carolina is a farce j
that deceives no one. It might, with
as much propriety, bo called a Con?
vention of the people of Massachu-1
setts or Ohio. It is a Convention of
the negroes of South Carolina, and
of about 200 whites, mostly from
other States, who have affiliated and |
merged with tho blacks.
It is a Convention in which the
white race of the State have neither
participation or representation. It is
as foreigu to them ns it is to tho peo?
ple of New York. Even the North?
ern men resident hero, who have
selected this a? the home of their
adoption, and whom wo have wel?
comed to our soil, would not, oven by
their votes, give it cither sanction or I
countenance as in any measure tho
representative either of their race or
Such a Convention can neither |
stand the test of examination or of
the judgment. It can find no tar?
rant in the Constitution of thc coun?
try. It is in the direct teeth of jus?
tice, good government and right.
And yet it is the Convention, enacted |
by tho Republican party in Congress,
and which awaits its directions for |
Can the man who rehearses his
woes bo said to bury his sorrows
HOUSES AND LOTS. Z~U?M
SKY Eli AL HOUSES and LOTS, and
vacant LOTS, for salo by
A. P.. PHILLIPS,
Nov 20 6 Commission Agent.
FR AKT ISL ' JS
YOU CO AND SEE THEM.
Tuesday Evening, November 26.
THEIR LAST NIGHT IN COLUMBIA.
PROF. DENCK'S wonderful instrument
has been purchased by tho Company,
and those who wish to hear its last sweet
music would do well to attend.
Admission mix CENTS.
Doors open at half-past G, performance
to commenc? at half-past 7 o'clock.
Nov 2(J _I
MR. PHILLIP ERSTEN is hereby au?
thorized to act as my agent during
niv absence. li. C. MARK.
Nov 24 7
DRIED APPLES, IRISH POTATOES.
Just received, and for sale, bv
Nov 21 2 THOMPSON EARLE.
City Flour and Grist Mills.
AFEW SACKS of very fine FAMILY
FLOUR for salo. R. TOZER.
CABBAGE AND ONIONS.
PLANT your ONIONS if you want them
for early spring use.
Sow Early and Large York CABBAGE
SEED, and havo an carly mess of Kraut.
Fresh and reliable seeds at
FISHER A HEINITSH'S,
ACOMMODIOUS STORE, on Main
street, noar tho Post Oftice. Also,
several large ROOMS. For further par?
ticulars, apply on tho premisos to
W. K. GREENFIELD,
Corner Maiu and Lady streets.
Speech, or .Nwpolron to tb? Freweh .
The French? Senate and Corps L??
gislatif assembled last Monday. A
long speech was made by the Empe?
ror, opeuing as follows:
The necessity of resuming the dis?
cussion of important laws has obliged
me to call you together earlier than
usual, and your assistance. Since you
separated, vague disquietudes have
arisen to affect the public mind of
Europe and restrict the movements
of industry and commercial transac?
tions in all quarters. Notwithstand?
ing the declarations of my Govern?
ment, which has never varied from a
pacido attitude, the belief has been
spread that a modification in thc in?
ternal system of Germauy must be?
come a means of conflict. This
_-' - t.. ?""l J_i. _.1.
Uu^lHIlUUt i.i.usii liUb UUUIUC IU UlTll
longer. It is necessary to accept
frankly the changes which have taken
pince on the other side of the Rhine,
and to proclaim that so long as our
interests and our dignity shnll not be
threatened, we will not interfere in
the transformation affected.
The disquiet that has boen dis?
played is difficult of explanation at a
period in which France has offered to
tho world tho most imposing specta?
cle of conciliation and peace. Tho
UuivcrsalExposition, where nearly all
tho sovereigns of Europe have at?
tended, and where thc representa?
tives of the laboring classes of all
countries have met, bas drawn closer
the ties of fraternity between nations.
It has disappeared, but its traces will
have a deep impression upon our
age; for, after having majestically
risen, the exhibition has not only
shone with a momentary brilliancy,
but it has destroyed a host of preju?
dices aud of errors-tho shackles of '
labor and intelligence, and tho bar?
riers between the difierent people, as ,
well as tho different classes of inter- ,
national hatreds-these aro what the
exhibition has cast behind it.
But these iucontestible pledges of
concord do not allow us to dispense 1
with improving tho military institu- 1
tions of France. It is the imperious
duty of every Government to follow
progress, independent of circnm- !
stances, in all the elements which
constitute tho strength of a country,
and it is for us a necessity to bring
to perfection the military organiza- j
Of the Roman complication, he
says: Revolutionary agitation, pre?
pared in broad day-light, threatened j
the Papal States. The convention of
Soptember not having been carried
out, I havo been compelled to send j
again our troops to Rome to protect (
the Holy Seo from Republican in- t
vadors. Our conduct could not par?
take of anything hostilo to the inde- j
pendence of Italy, and that nation, J
for a moment surprised, has not been !
long in understanding the dangers
these revolutionary manifestations
caused to monarchial principles and
European order. i
Calm is now almost entirely re-es?
tablished in the States of the Pope,
and we may calculate the proximate I
time when our troops will be recalled.
Fortis, the convention of September,
1865, exists so long as it is not re- ,
placed. The relations of Itnly to tho
Holy See interest tho whole of Eu?
rope. "We have proposed to the
powers to settle theso relations at a
conference and thus perfect now com- I
Tho speech concludes with the fol?
lowing emphatic declaration: For my
own part, you may rest assured I will
uphold firmly the power conferred
on me, for no obstacle nor unjust op?
position will shake either my courage
or my faith in thc future.
Carbuncles mid boils come from im?
pure blood, Nature throws out these im?
purities of tho blood, which should bo
regarded as a warning. Purify vour blood,
by.using Heinitsh's Queen's Delight.
Pig Hams and Shoulders.
CHOICE New York PIG HAMS and PIG
SHOULDERS, just received by last
steamer, and for salo by
Nov 1?_J. & T. R. AGNEW.
Copeland & Bearden
HAVE ON HAND
200 bushels SEED WHEAT,
50 bags Extra Family FLOUR,
1,000 lbs. Now Lacou HAMS,
10,000 lbs. Bacon Sides and Shoulders,
Sugar, Coffee and Molasses,
20 bbls. Golden and Beo-hlve Syrups,
Bagging and Bale Rope,
200 sacks Liverpool Salt,
, 10 bales Yarn. Nov l?
BOXES and PARRELS Asiorted
CRACKERS, fresh and nice.
For salo, wholesalo and retail, at roa
Nov 20 GEORGE BYMMERS.
BThe "Queen's Delight" Almanac
JUST PUBLISHED, a now and interest?
ing CALENDAR for tho people, con
taiuingmuch valuablo information; a book
for everybody-a guide to long life, health,
wealth and happiness. Call and get ono,
at the Store. FISHER it HEINITSH,
ALL TERSONS having claims against
the estate of Dr. D. P. GREGG, de?
ceased, will present tho samo, properly
attested, and all persons indebted, oither
by noto or open account, will please mako
speedy pavment to
MRS. M. D. GREGG,
Nov 20 IMO Qualified Executrix.
Why is a. lovely young lady like a
hinge? Because ehe is something to
adore (a door.)
Why is a clergyman marrying a cou?
ple like an apothecary? Beeac?? be
A philosopher has discovered that
men don't object to being over-rated,
except by the assessors.
What are the best kind of agricul
taral/airs.? Farmer's daughters.
What ladies are best to go fishing
with? An-nette and Cnro-Tine.
I like your impudence, as u pretty
girl said when her beau kissed her.
Substitute for a card table-A deal
TUST RECEIVED, on consignment,
, 10 cace:; CHOICEST BRANDS, ol you
HEIDSICK ?V CO., quarts and pinta.
LAC D'OR, " " "
CARTZ D OE, " " .?
Vor s ilo on reasonable terms, bv
No" ^_GEO. SYMMERS.
Oet Bid of the Rats and Mice, and
Save Your Provisions.
HARV KY'S great RAT PASTE. Instant
(loath to these maraudera and de
strover*. For ?ale by
FISHER & HEIN1TSH,
Nov 15 _Druggists.
HARV). Y'S OINTMENT will euro ITCH.
Harvey's Oointment will cure Hu?
Harvey's Ointment lor Disoasos of tho
Harvey's Ointment for Totter and
Harvey's Ointment forSoro Heads.
Price 25 cents a box. only. For salo by
FISHER A HEINITSH,
Of\ KITS No. 1 Choice MACKEREL, for
ij\J sale by _ E. A G. D HOPE.
Fulton Market Beef, &c.
2BBLS. FAMILY REEF,
2 half bbls. Pig Pork,
1,000 lbs. Sngar-oured Strips,
5 tierces Puro Kettle Rendered Leaf
Fresh supplies of first-class Groceries
received bv everv steamer from New York
ind Baltimore. " GEORGE SYMMERS.
Orugn and Medicine*, wholesale and
.etad, as ckeap &B any city in the world, at
Kisber A HeinitHh'u new store. _ _
EXTRA Largo Seamless Sacks of choico
Liverpool SALT, at $2.75 per sack.
Por salo at retail, onlv, to consumers.
Nov 7 ,t. A T. R. AGNEW. _
SELF-RAISING-6 lb. papors.
Oct 25 JOHN C. SEEGERS A CO.
The Quaker Liniment; thc best lim ?
?neut for family use; can be nsod internally
ind outwardly. It is a great pain destroy?
er. It kills pain and all kinds of aches*
Jold by Fisher A Heinitsh._
An emption of the skin, of thirty
rear's standing, which defied the skill of
tho doctor?, was cured, in Philadelphia,
jy using IL i ii it.-h's Queen's Delight.
Steam Engine for Sale.
A STATIONARY STEAM ENGINE, 35
?JL horse power, in complete order; with
i'lue Boiler, containing '?'1 Flues.
Also, a CIRCULAR SAW MILL.
To be sold singly or together. Tho En?
cino can bo seeu at tho Congareo Iron
rt'orkki, foot of Lady street.
Apply to " lt. MCDOUGAL,
Nov 15 Columbia. H. C.
tt3_ Newberry Herald please copy four
times and send bill to this office.
FOR 8ALE at the
P H G2N ES_C^FF ICEj_
TO THE LADIES!
?MP-a FRESH ABRIVALS bv steam
r^f'.ncr t'roin New York of the FINEST
fl ^??fian'1 CHEAPEST
Ever offered in Columbia; also, CLOAKS,
CORSETS, ZEPHYR WORSTED, HAIR
BRAIDS, Ac., Ac, at
Mus. C. E. REED'S, next door to
Mr. E. Pollard's drug store, Main st.
DRESS-MAKING in all branches.
Oyster Crackers, Ac.
Nov 7__ JOHN C. SEEGERSjfc_?O._
The life of all flexil ls blood. The
hoalth of all life is pure llesh. Pure blood
keiyps out all diseases. The Queen's De?
light pm iiies the blood.
Just Received and For Sale,
(\ BALES GUNNY BAGGING, two pounds
V> to tho vard,
10 coils OREENLEAF ROPE,
10 coila MANILLA ROPE, low for cash,
by E. A O. D. HOPE.
English Ale and Porter.
E\f \ l)0/'- Oenuine English Aldi,
?j v/ 60 doz. Genuino English Porter.
Freshly imported, and for sale low, by
Nov ?_GEORGE HYMMERB.
" FRESH SUPPLIES.
?) A A NEW SUGAR-CURED HAMS,
1,000 lbs. Breakfast Racon,
6,000 lbs. Cloar Sides and Shoulders,
200 bags Country Flour,
15 bbl?. Fresh Biscuit, assorted,
2") boxes Eugiisn ??airy unocse,
6 hhds. Bacon Sidos and Shoulders,
10 bbls. Fresh Buckwheat Flour,
G " Golden Syrup,
Smokod Boof and Tongues, with a full
assortment of Picklos, Sauces, Ketchups,
kc, icc, for salo low, by
Nov 21 E. A G. D. IDPE.
Only Fifty Cents.
1AA BOXED SMOKED HERRINGS,
L\J V/ for sale at tho unusually low prico
it 50 cents por box, by
Nov Ul_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
Don't forget. Tho only euro cough
:uro is Stanley's celebrated Cough Syrup.
?Jold by Fisher*and Heinitsh.
~ STATE BILLS,
ri REENVIELE AND COLUMBIA RAIL
UT ROAD BONDS, (guarantee,) wanted
l>y THOS. E. GREGG A CO.
For salo. FIRST MORTGAGE NORTH?
EASTERN RAILROAD BONDS. Oct 13
. ? . _ila
THE MINSTRELS met -with a brill.aut
reception last night-Januey's Hall
being completely filled. The per?
formance gave satisfactiou and waa
the absence of the "funny man,"
who was suddenly called to Charles?
ton by a domestic affliction. Their
last performance will be given this
1 E INDUSTRIAL ASSOCIATION AND
GEN. PRESTON'S ADDKESS.-The In?
dustrial Association is a society
formed by benevolent ladies of this
city, for the purpose of aiding their
fti??er? who arc in want, by supplying
them with work and then compen?
sating thom for their labor. They
have furnished employment to many
who are in distress-to those never
possessed of wealth, and who aro
now in deeper poverty, and to others
who have lived in affluence and re?
finement, but are stripped of all
their support, and have only tho
labor of their own hands ou which to
depend. It is one of the least ob?
jectionable forms of aiding the dis?
tressed, a heavenly chanty, and yet
not a charity to the recipients, but
the just wages and recompense for
labors performed. This society has
furnished relief to main-, but is
greatly- stinted for want of resources.
Gen. Preston, in the kindness of his
heart, has consented to deliver a lec?
ture for their benefit, this eveuiug,
his subject being "The Women nf the
Confeihn-aci/-Their Work and Their
Retcard." Out of respect to this dis?
tinguished citizeu, as au encourage?
ment to them, and as n kindness to
those who are to be ultimately bene
fitted-the worthy and now suffering
daughters of Carolina-give them,
fellow-citizens, one and all, a full
house this evening, at Calisthenic,
Hall, over the store of the Messrs.
Gregg, on Main street. Tickets of
admission can bc obtaiued at the
door, at McKenzie!*?, and at the
bookstores. Single tickets fifty cents,
or three for SI. Doors open at 7
o'clock. Lecture will begin at half
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-Tho post
office open during the week from 8}^
a. m. to C p. m. On Sundays, from
1}X to 2% p. m.
Thc Charleston aud.Western mails
are open for delivery at 2 p. m., and
close at 9 a. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
10l.< a. m., closes at 1 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery at 3
p. m., closes at 8 p. m.
LECTURE BY PROV. JOHN LECONTE,
IN BALTIMORE.-Prof. John LeConte,
of the South Carolina University,
delivered tho first of a scries of four
lectures before tho Peabody Insti?
tute, of Baltimore, on Tuesday even?
ing last, on the 1 'Stellar Universe. "
Tho Sun, of that city, says:
"In this lecture^ he restricted hil
attention to an exposition of thc
methods of determining tho parallax
of tho fixed stars, and consequently
their distance from ns. He showed
that tho methods used for measuring
astronomical distances are not nb
strnse or mysterious; they aro ir
some applications absolutely the same
as the methods of ordinary land sur
veyiug, aud are in other application:
equivalent to thom. In applying,
these principles to tho detormiuatioi
of stellar distances, tho wholo difli
culty lies iu tho extremo minutenes:
of the angular quantities which ari
to be measured. It was shown that
by successive refinements of method
and instruments, astronomers, aftci
struggling with this problem for 301
years, ut last succeeded in pushinj
their triangulation across the 'grea
gulf which intervenes between on:
solar system and the nearest of th
fixed sturs. Various illustrations wor
introduced to convey to tho min?
como idea of tho vastuoss of the dis
tances which progress of science au<
art has thus enabled us to measure
It was stated that a cannon bnl
maintaining an unabated velocity o
1,760 foet per second, would requir
moro than 2,000,000 years to read
tho nearest of tho fixed stars! A lc
comotivu traveling incessantly nt th
rato of twenty miles per hour wonl<
require moro than 122,000,000 year
to accomplish tho same journey! 1
would require four times as long t
reach tho Dog Star! The followin
illustration was usod to give som
idea of these distances: If wo repri
sent tho distance of the sun from th
earth by ono foot, then tho distanc
from tho sun of Noptuno would b
30 feet; sun of a Centauri would b
4:2}.> miles; sun of 61 Cygni would b
10l}? miles; sun of a Lynn would b
149'.j miles; sun of Sirius would b
170 miles; sun of Capella would b
849 miles. The stellar distance
wore also illustrated by tho limo :
takes light to traverse tho interval
CIRCUIT Ootnrr OF THE UNITED
STATES FOB SOUTH CAROLINA-No
VEMHER TERM, 1867.-The Court was
opened in Nickerson's spacious hall,
at ll o'clock a. m.-Hon. George S.
Bryan, D. J., presiding. Hon. Sal?
mon P. Chase, Chief Justice of the
United States-who, with Judge
Bryan, constituted a full bench-nb
8ent. Grand and petit and pleas
jurors were called aud organized:
GRAND JURY-P. H. Elmore, fore
mau; J. J. Welch, ff m. Price, Thos.
N. Price, John Lever, Nathan Myers,
E. Pollard, Jonathan Manor, J. R.
Pagett, James Hawkins, W. W. Rose,
John Dinkins, W. H. Stack.
PETIT AND PLEAS JURORS.-No. 1
Thomas O. Yeal, fcreuiun; james
Windsor, D. G. Thompson, Dajtfd
Livingston, W. N. Gover, J. A. Wise,
James Wallace, Wade I?eoves, W. D.
Starling, L. A. Wise, lt. A. Price, R.
McDaniel. No. 2-Samuel Mosley,
foreman; C. H. Neelv, George Wind?
sor, A. Stickling, J. D. Price. G. M.
Price, John Thornton, W. A. Young,
Y. Lamar Stark, W. P. McGill, J. J.
Lacias, John Windham.
SUPERNUMERARIES-Thouin s Davis,
David Roberts, D. W. Ray, George
Lever, R. P. Mayraut, jr.
Tales jurors were drawn and sum?
moned for attendance to-day, to in?
crease tho number of gratid jurors,
and also to stand in place'1 pf such
challenges ns may be made cither io
grand or petit jury.
The District Attorney (Corbin) and
the bar not being ready to proceed
in business, the Court adjourned
until ll o'clock to-day.
FIVE CENTS.-Tne price of single
copies of the Phoenix is five cents, and
purchasers are requested to pay no
more for thom. We are informed
that some of tho news-boys charge
ten. This is an imposition.
TOURNAMENT-AN EXCELLENT IDEA.
Wo are reliably informed that a grand
tournament and ball, for the benefit
of the Ladies'industrial Association,
will come off, in this city, ou the 10th
of December next, and all young men
wishing to take part ia the exercises
will hand in their names, with the
characters they wish to personate, on
or before the 30th inst. The Knight's
admission fee will be $5. Tickets of
admission to the ball, $3. These
tickets can be procured at the princi?
pal drug stores of 4he city. All com?
munications to be addressed to the
Committee of Arrangements-Messrs.
P. H. Joyner and P. G. McGregor,
National Hotel, Columbia, S. C.
Knights who ride will only be
charged the tilting fee.
Tho following is a list of the prizes:
1st-a handsome crown; 2d-a flue
saddle; 3d-an ornamented bridle;
4th-a fancy whip. The following
gentlemen have bee_i requested to
act as tho Honorary Committee:
Generals Wade Hampton, John
S. Preston, Joseph B. Kershaw,
John D. Kennedy ; Colonels Simeon
Fair, F. W. McMaster, L. D. Childs;
Mujs. W. F. Nance, J. Meighan, T.
W. Radcliffe, Wm. D. Peck; Capts.
A. R. Taylor, Thos. Taylor; Hons.
J. P. Carroll, C. H. S?ber, Y. J.
Pope, Theo. Starke, S. D. Molton, J.
G. Gibbes; Drs. Samuel Fair, A. N.
Talley, R. W. Gibbes, Jr.; Messrs.
H. W. Addison, Robert Joyner, E.
Hope, R. C. Shiver, C. J. Rollin, C.
Bouknight, R. O'Neale, Jr., Thomas
Leo, Lewis J. Radcliffe, Wm. Rice,
Thomas Gregg, S. L. Lcaphart, F.
NEW Ai>vKr.Ti?tai*.NT8.-Attention In call?
ed to the following advertisements, pub?
lished thia morning for tho first lime
Frank's Burlesque Opera Troupe.
Julius C. Smith-Auction Sale.
A. It. Phillips-Ilonses and Lots.
M. Winstock-Quick Sales.
Low PRICES OF DKY Goons.-C. F. JACK?
SON is adding to his stock of goods every
week, and his customers get tho advan?
tage of the decline in prices. Tho goods
received this week aro lower than over.
QQ BUNDLES Cotton IRON BANDS, of
j?i \j tho incomparable Arrow Tie, for
sale by . ?. & G. D. IIOPE.
Circu*alun Lustre, for beautifying tho
hair, for young and old; an elegant article
and cheaper than anything elso ot tho
kind. Sold bv Ffshcr fe Heiaitah._
Qh&ng? of Schedule cn thc Green
ville and Columbia Railroad.
BREAKFAST HOUSE AT ALSTON.
Train arrives at 7.15 a. m., and by
order of General Superintendent, ample
timo allowed for BREAKFAST.
MRS. M. A. ELKlN & SON.
?2,000 Pounds English Blue Stone,
FOR sale low, bv
Oct 31 FISHER fi. HEINITSH.
Voor beaut)-, your health, your oase
may be restored, by using Hcinitsh'a
Queen's Delight. _
FOR S ALE 7
ADESIRABLE building LOT, on North?
east corner of Sumter and Taylor
streets. If not disposed of at private salo,
?!!! bo sold by public auction, tirst MON?
DAY in December nost. Apply to
F. w. MCMASTER,
Nov 13 No. 5 Law Range.