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COLUMBIA, S. C.
Friday Morning:. January 8. 1869.
A man's foes oro those of his own house?
hold, and the koenest enemies of women
are women themselves. No ono can inflict
Buch humiliation on a woman aa a woman
can, when aha chooses; for if the ort of
high-handed snubbing belongs to men, that
of subtle wounding is peculiarly feminine,
and is practised by the best bred of the sex.
"Women are always moro or less antagonis?
tic to eaoh other. They are gregarious in
fashions and emulative in follies, but they
cannot combine; they never support their
weak sisters; they Bhrink from those who
are stronger than the average, and if they
would speak the truth boldly, thoy would
confess to a radical contempt for each
other's intellect; whioh, perhaps, is the real
reason why the sect of the "emancipated"
commands so small a following. Half a
dozen ordinary men advocating "emancipa?
tion" doctrines would do more towards
leavening the wholo bulk of womankind
than any number of first claus women.
Where they do stand by each other, it is
from instinctive or personal affection, rather
than from class solidarity. And this is one
of the most striking distinctions of sex, and
one cause, among others, why men have tho
upper bund, und why they aro able to keep
it. Certainly tuero aru reaaons^suffioieutly
????e4-, ???Y? We1 18 tho immense diJlbreuoe
between tho two extremes-tho silly beiug
too sill}' lo appreciate tho wise, and the
weuk too weak to bear tho armor of tho
strong. There is more difference between
tho outsiders among women than there is
between those among men; the feminine
characteristic of exaggeration making a pap
which the medium or average mau fills.
Tho ways of women with each other moro
thau all else show tho great difference be?
tween their marule and that of men. They
flatter and coax ns men could not do, but
they are also more rude to each other than
any man would bo to his fellow. lt is
amaziug to soe the thiugs they eau do and
will bear-things which no man would
dream of standing, and which no man
would dare to attempt. This is because
they are not taught to respect each other,
ami because they have no fear of conse?
quences. If ouo woman is insulte.1 hy
unothcr, she euunot demand satisfaction or
knock tho offender down, and it is unlady?
like to swear and call names. Hbo must
bear what she can repay only in kind; but
to do her justice, she repays in a manner
undeniably effective and to the point. Thero
is nothing very pronounced about tho femi?
nine mode of aggression and retaliation,
and yet it is eloquent, and sufficient for its
purpose. It may bu only a stare, a shrug,
a toss of tho head; but women can throw
an* intensity of disdain1 into tho simplest
gesture, which answers tho whole end per?
fectly. The unabashed serenity and un?
flinching constancy with which one woman
can stare down another is, in itselff, au art
that requires a certain amount of natural
genius, as well us careful cultivation. She
puts up her eye glass-not being short?
sighted-and surveys tho enemy standing
two feet from her with a sublime contempt
for her whole condition, or with a still more
sublimo ignoring of ber existence alto?
gether, that no words could give. If the
enemy is sensitivo anti unused to the kind
of thing she is absolutely crashed, de?
stroyed for tho time, and reduced to the
most pitiable .state of self-abasement. If
she is of a tougher fibre, and has had some
experience of feminine warfare, sho returns
tho stare with a corresponding amount of
contempt or of obliviousness; and from
that moment a contest is begun which never
ceases, and which continually gains in bit?
terness. The stare is tho weapon of offence
most in uso among women, and is specially
favored by tho experienced against the
younger and less seasoned. It is one of the
instinctive arras native to tho sex, and wo
have only to watch tho introduction of two
girls to euch other to seo thiB, and to leam
how, even in youth, is begun thc exercise
which time aud use raiso to such deadly
In tho conversations of women with each
other, we again meet with < raraples of their
peculiar amenities to their own sex. They
?aver refrain from showing how much they
uro bored; they contradict flatly, without
tho flimsiest veil .of apology to hido their
littleness; and they interrupt ruthlessly,
whatever the subject ia hand may be. One
lady was giving unother a minute account
of how the bride looked yesterday, when
she was married to Mr. A, of somewhat
formidable repute, and with whom, if re?
port was to bo trusted, her listeuer had had
sundry teador passages, which made the
mention of his mrrriage a notoriously soto
subject. "Ab, I see yon have taken that
old silk which Madame Josephine wnuted
to palm off on mo Inst year," said the tor?
tured listener brusquely, breaking into tho
narrativo without a le..J of uny kind; and
the speaker was silenced.
In this cuse it was tho interchange of
doubtful courtesies, wherein neither de?
served pity; but to ruako a disparaging re?
mark about agowu, in revenge for turning
tho knifo in a wound, was a thoroughly
feminine manner of retaliation, and one that
would not have touched a man. Such shafts
would fall blunted ngaiust tho rugged skiu
of the coarser creatures; and tho date or
pattern of n bit of cloth would not havo told
much against the loss of a lover. Bat ns
most women passionately caro for dress,
their toilet is ono of their most vulnerable
parts. Ashamed to be unfashionable, they
tolorate auything in each other rather tuan
shabbiness or eccentricity, even when
picturesque; hence a sarcastic allusion to
the age of a few yards of silk is a return
wound of considerable depth when cleverly
The introduction of womankind belong?
ing to a favorito malo acquaintance of lower
social condition, affords a splendid oppor?
tunity for the display of feminine amenity.
The presentation cannot be refused, yet it
is resented as au intrusion; and tho smaller
woman is mado to feel that she has offended.
"Another daughter, Mr. C.! You must
have a dozen daughtors, surely," a peeress
said disdainfully to a commoner, whom per?
sonally she liked, but whose family she did
not want to know. The poor man had but
two, and this was the introduction of tho
second. Very painful to a high-spirited
gentlewoman must bo tho way in which a
superior creataro of this kind receives her,
if not of the samo set as herself. Tho hus?
band of the inferior creaturo may be
"adored" as men aro adored by fashionable
women who love only themselves, and care
only for their own pleasures. Artist, man
of letters, bean sabreur ho is tho passing
idol, tho temporary toy of a certain circle:
and his wife has to bo tolorated for his sake,
and becauso she is a lady aud fit to bc pre?
sented, though an outsider. So they pa
tronize her till the poor woman's blood is
on fire, or they snub her till she has no
moral consistency left in her; and is reduced
to a mero mass of pulp They keep her in
another room while they talk to their inti?
mates; or they admit her into their circle,
where she is made to feel like a Gentile
arnon"- the faithful, whore either they leave
her unspoken to altogether, or else speak to
heron subjects quite apart from tho general
conversation, as if sim was incapable of un?
derstanding them on their own ground,
lucy USK her to dinner without her hus?
band, and take eare that there is uo one to
meet her whom she would like to see; but
they ask him when they are ut their grand
est, and express their deep regret that hit
wifo (uninvited) cannot accompany him.
They know every turn and twist that cat
humiliate her, if A}10 has pretensions whicl
they choose to demolish. They praise bei
toilet for its good taste in simplicity, whet
she thinks she is ono of the finest on ai
occasion on which no one can be too fino
they tell her that pattern of hers is perfect
and made just like the dear duchess' fuuiou
dress last season, when she believes that sin
has Madame Josephine's last, freshly im
ported from Paris; they celebrate her din
ncr as the very perfection of a refined fauii
ly dinner, without parado or cost, though i
hus all buen bad from the crack confection
er's, and though the bill for tho entertain
ment will cause mauy a day of tamil
pinching. These sro the things whicl
women say to one another when they wis!
to pain and humiliate, and which pain am
humiliate somo moro thau would a positiv?
disgrace. For some women are distressing!;
sensitive about these little matters. Thei
lives uro made up of trifles, and a failure i:
a trifle is a failure in their object of life.
Women eau do each other no end of dc
spite in a small way in societ}', not to spca
of mischief of a grave kind. A hostess wh
has a grudge uguiust one of her guests ca:
always insure her a disappointing eveuin
uuder cover of doing her supremo bono
and paying her extra attention. If sb
sees tho enemy engaged in a pleasant cou
versatiou with ono of the male stars, dow
she swoops, and in tho sweetest manne
possible, carries her off to another part c
the room to introduce her to some sehoo
girl, who can only say yes or no in th
wrong places-"who ia dying for the hone
of talking to yon, my dear;" or to som
unfledged stripling, who blushes and grow
hot, and cannot stammer out two oonsect
j tivo sentences, but who is presented as
I rising genius, mid to bo treated with th
consideration duo to his future.
As her persecution is dono under th
guise of extra friendliness, tho poor victii
cannot cry out, nor yet resist, but she kuov
that whenever she goes to Mrs. So aud So'
sho will bo seated next to tho stupidest mn
at thc table, and prevented from talking I
any ono sho likes iu tho evening; and th:
every visit to that lady is made in son
occult manner unpleasant to her. And yi
what has sho to complain of? Sho cann?
complain that her hostess trusts to her f<
help in the success of hor entoitaiumon
and moves her ubout the room as a peruc
bulating attraction which sho has to di
peuso fairly among her guests, lest son
should bo jealous of tho others. Sho tai
know that tho menning is to annoy; bi
who can act on meaning as against manne:
How crooked soever tho first may bo, if tl
last is straight, the caso falls to the groum
and t here is no room for remonstrance.
Often womon flirt as much to annoy otb
women, as to attract mon or nmuso ther,
suives. If n wife bas crossed swords wi tb a
friend, and the husband is in any way en?
durable, ]et her look out for retaliation.
The wuinan she has offended will take her
revenge by flirting more or less openly with
thu husband, all the while loading the
enemy with flattery if she is afraid of ber,
ur snubbing her without mnch disguise if
sho feels herself tho stronger. Tho wife
cannon help herself, unless things go too far
for public patience. A jealous woman
without proof is the butt of her society,
and brings the whole world of women iike a
nest of wasps about ber ears. If she is
wiso, she will ignore what she cannot laugh
at; if sensitive, sho will fret; if vindictive,
she will repay. Niuo times out of teu, she
does the last, and, may bc, with iutorest;
aud so goes on the duel, though all tho
timo the lighters appear tobe most iutimate
friends, and on the best possible terms to?
gether. But the range of these feminine
amenities is not confined to women; it in?
cludes men as well; aud women continually
take advantage of their position to insult
tho stronger sex by saying to them things
which can be neither answered nor resented.
A womau can insinuate that you have just
cheated at cards, with tho quietest face and
gentlest voice imaginable; she can give you
the lie direct as coolly as if she was correct?
ing a mis-print; and you cauuot defend
yourself. To brawl with her would bo un?
pardonable, to contradict ber is useless, aud
tho sense of society docs not allow you to
show her any activo displeasure. In this
instance tho weaker creature is the stronger,
and the most defenceless is the safest. You
havo only tho rather questionable consola?
tion of knowing that you are not singular
in your discomfiture, and that when she
has made au end of you she will probably
have a turn with your betters, and make
them, too, dance te her piping, whether
they like the tune or cot. At all events, if
she humiliates you she humiliates her sis?
ters still more; and with tho knowledge
that, hardly handled as you have beeu,
others aro yet more severely dealt with, you
must learn to be content; and to practice a
grim kind of patience as well as nature will
Gm. Howard, in an address on Friday
uight at tho emancipation celebration iu
Washington, said that the colored man had
not yet gt?t out of the woods, and that he
must h?ve tho right of suffrage extended to
him iv Now York and Ohio, for he was as
niue?? entitled to vote there as ho was in
thu District, or any of tho Southern States.
He urges Congress to complete the. work in
Col. Francis Lance, who was recently ap?
pointed ono of the Assessors for Charleston
County, has, we understand, returned his
commission to the Governor aud resigned
bis office. It is said, that this resignation
has been made, because of the learned am?
biguity of the Tax Act, and the incompre?
hensible character of its many provisions
The Act is, indeed, a beautiful specimen
of radical legislation covering upwards of
forty pages octavo, and consisting of about
150 sections, and we commend it to the
special notice of the curious in such matters.
To compare great things with small, it
resembles in many particulars, that very in?
genious invention, the Chinese Puzzle, and
its endless perplexities, convolutions and !
contradictions are well calculated to obfus
cate the brain, and put at defiance the skill
of oven that class of very astute gentlemen,
commonly known in this country, as Phila
delphia lawyers. Upon glauciug over it, !
wo are not surprised that Col. Lance,Rafter !
the manner of Auditor Tumliusnn, should
shrink back aghast and appalled at its con?
templation, and the more especially, since
the penitentiary is made to loom up dis?
mally in the back ground of tho picture, as
a possible resting place, for any delin?
quency however unintentional.
To speak concisely, and in unpretensive
vernacular, it is as clear as mud, and is one
of thoso singular master-pieces of didactic
compost, of which it may be truly said, tho
more you read the less you know.
f Charleston Courier.
GOVERNOR PICKEKS.-We are much pained
to announce that this distinguished and
much honored citizen of South Carolina, is
lj-ing seriously ill, at Edgewood, his home,
a milo from this village. For two months,
Gov. Pickens has been afflicted with some
subtle nervous affection, of which great diffi?
culty of breathing seems to bo tho chief
outward sign. Dr. Hill, of our owu town,
and Drs. Steiner and Campbell, of Augusta,
aro in attendance upon him; and though
they do not consider tho case by any means
hopeless, yet the}* all concur in the opinion
th i it is a very curious and a very critical
ono. -Edgeflehl Advertiser.
A SWINDLE.-About the 1st of December
last, a man by the name of Experience
Moe, hailing from New Jersey, arrived in
this pince, aud set about purchasing lands,
offering in pay therefor, boudsof a compa?
ny entitled the "Brooklyn Steamship and
Emigration Company," and succeeded in
makiug severul trades with our unsuspecting
citizens. Suspicion having been aroused as
to tho value of said bonds, inquiry was
made at onco in New York and other cities,
when it was ascertained that no such bouds
wore known in market. Tho Keowco (Wal?
halla) Courier, from which this item is ex?
tracted, learns that tho swindler has been
overhauled at tho North.
Prof. Patrick's School, Greenville, 8. C.
THE sp.ing term of Ibis Sohool will
/?f9t\ commence on tho FI HST MONDA! in
February next, and closes on the oin li
Thc courin of instruction includes
mkwtw Latin. Orcek, Mathematica, Book?
keeping and F.nglinh.
Torms, $30.00 per session, in currency; payablo
in advance. For farther ioformp Won, address
Jan 8 2* F-BOF. JOH'* H. PATRICK.
STRIKE ON THE RICE PLANTATIONS, COOPER
RIVER.-Tho laborers in the rice fields on
tho Cooper River, have struck for one-half
of the crop, instead of one-third allowed
under tbe.arriingemeut of the past season.
The planters aro much perplexed, and many
of them aro in tho city seeing what can bo
done in order to cultivate the next year's
crop. - Charleston Nexrs.
Audrew Ramsey, Clerk of the Court in
Edgefield, lins been served with a notice
that the Smith Carolina Railroad Company
will make application to set aside the ver?
dict of tho jury given on Saturday, in the
grout rnilrond case.
Mr. P. R. Durisoe is now tho sole pro?
prietor of the Edgefield Advertiser -having
purchased the interest of Mr. Elijah Keese.
Mr. J. T. Bacon retains oditorial control.
W. C. Keith, Esq., has assumed tho edi?
torial control of thc Kcowco (Walhalla)
Courier. Whittier Syrnmcs, Esq., will net
ns his associate.
Florida has doubled her sugar crop this
year. Syrup is selling in middle Florido
for fifty cents per gallon.
At E. E. JACKSON'S
Jan 8 0 Drue; Store.
DP.. D. L. BOOZER, grateful for the liberal
patronage ho has received from tho citizens
of this city and tho surrounding District, during
the past year, respectfully announces that ho now
permanently establishes himself in Columbia. All
operations on tho natural Teeth faithfully per?
formed. ARTIFICIAL CASES, in evory approved
method, carefully and satisfactorily cxecutcd
ainnng which ho would call special attention to
that knowu as Reynold?' Patent; and of his suc?
cess ir. constructing Artilicial Cases by this beau?
tiful and durablo process, ho is enabled, with con?
fidence, to roier to his patients and to the
patentee. Office on Main street, over First Na?
tional Bank. _ _Ja.5.8
Valuable Real Estate tor Sale.
Ml. DWELLING and LOT, corner of.
Upper and Bull streets.
2. Dwelling and Lot on Lumber street.
3. Fine Building Lot ou Arsenal HUI.
4. Lot corner of Lady and Main streets.
5. Lot 52 foot on Main street.
6. House and Lot near Charlotte Depot.
7. Lot corner ot Taylor and Assembly streets.
8. Three Lots in Waverly.
9. Tho Barhamvillc Property and Lands adja?
10. ll acres on Upper street, adjoining the Fair
11. 2 Fine Dwellings on Arsenal Hill.
12. 1.400 acres of Pine Li>nd, near Camden, well
wooded; containing two good mill sites and one
mill completed, tho survey of tho Chatham Rail?
road passing through it.
13. GIO acres Pine Land, in Kershaw.
14. 210 acres of Land, in York, rich in gold.
15. 1,007 acres productive Land, in Abbeville.
10. 5,000 acres productive Laud, in Laurens.
17. 1,000 acres productive Land, in Marlboro.
IS. 970 acres of productive Laud, in Fairfield.
10. 1,000 acres Phosphate Lands, near Charles?
ton, on Stono Liver.
20. A fino Saw Mill Property, near Lexington.
21. 1,800 acres, in Richland, River Swamp Lands,
with a Kood Mill.
22. 11,000 acres of Heavily Timbered Land, iu
St. Stephen's Parish.
23. 000 acres of Cypress Land, near Gadsdon,
convenient to North-Eastern Railroad.
:t Fine COTTON PLANTATIONS to rent, low.
We have Lands near Columbia which can be di?
vidid into small tracts to suit purchasers.
GIBBES & THOMAS,
Jan 8 Kcal Estate Agents.
JUST received, a tine lot of POPULAR HOODS,
for tho trade, such a.-::
S ATTI NETS,
Orders solicited, satisfaction guaranteed.
Our RETAIL DEPARTMENT is also replenished
with RICH, PRETTY and CHEAP GOODS.
R. C. SHIVER.
Jan 8 3
Carolina Natioj. il Bank, of Columbia, S.
C.-Thirfi Quarterly Report, January 5,
Loans and Discounts. $05,157 42
Uuitcd States Bonds. 34,000 00
Sumir y Investments. .. 52,205 71
Duo from Banks and Bankers:
Currency.12,154 17 20,224 17
Real Eatato. 0,610 40
Furniture and Fixtures. 883 30
Premiums. 7,310 00
Cash Items. t3,389 13
National Ba lk Notes. 4,130 00
Fractional Currency. 32 55
Coin. 2,005 40
Legal Tenders. 10,207 00 20,070 17
Capital Stock.$100,500 00
Deposits. ... 122,535 37
Duo to Banks and Bankers. 16,015 74
Surplus Funds. $(100 00
Profit and Loss. 5,516 75 6,116 75
Total. $246.067 86 I
W. B. GULICK, Cashier.
JANUARY 7, I860. Jan 8 1
THE STATE BONDS.-A notico was served
upon Gov. Scott, yesterday, that applica?
tion would bo made to Judge Orr, at Grceu
villo Court House, on Wednesday, tho 13th
instant, to enjoin him from issuing Stato
bonds for the redemption of tho bills of tho
Bank of tho State.
When alluding, a few days age, to the
improved appearance of many of our ac?
quaintances, wo were under tho impression
that this improved plan of inserting unar
tificial looking artificial teeth was confined
to one establishment in the city. Our
attention was promptly called to tho over?
sight by thc patentee, and we boro ombraco
tho opportunity of directing our rendors to
the card of Br. Boozer, in our columns this
morning, as entitling bim to share tho
credit of this genuine reconstruction.
SUPREME COURT, January 7.-lu the caso
of tho State ex rel. Gilbert Pillsbury, et al.,
rs. the Acting Board of Aldermeu of the
city of Charleston, a peremptory mandamus
was grau ted. All tho Justices concurred.
Chief Justice Moses differing as to part of
opinion, but agreeing as to final result.
Tho correspondent of the Charleston
Courier gives the following surmises relative
to the State University:
"A bill to suspend the exercises of tho
South Carolina University will be intro?
duced in tho House to-morrow. It is pro?
posed to take the buildings now occupied
by tho professors, and convert them into a
residenco for the Governor, and the others
for tho uso of the Steto officers. The bill,
I learn, has been prepared by Whipper. If.
the bill fails in the Senate, then it is said
the House will refuse to make any appro?
priations for tho professors. The argument
used is, that it is a needless expense to the
State, costing $22,000 for eleven professors
to teach fifty students, and it is proposed
to make tho citadel in Charleston a State
College for students irrespective of color."
When a man takes more pleasure in earn?
ing money than in spending it, be lias taken
the first steps towards wealth.
CASH.-Our terms are strictly cash-no
exceptions. If au advertisement is to be
inserted, hand over thc money; if a paper is
subscribed for, tho monoy must accompany
the order-otherwise no attention will be
paid to them. This rule will be adhered to.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Special attention
is called to the following advertisements,
published for the first time this moruing:
E. E. Jackson-Fresh Garden Seed.
Gibbes Sc Thomas-Valuable Real Estate.
W. B. Gulick-Carolina National Bank.
J. S. McMahon, City Clerk-Proposals.
R. C. Shiver-Our Wholesale Department.
Dr. D. L. Boozer-Dentistry.
Prof. John B. Patrick-School Notice.
D. C. Peixotto & Son-Auction.
When the PLANTATION BITTERS were first
mado known to tho American people some
seveu years ugo, it was supposed that they
were au entirely new thing, and had never
before been used. So far as their general
uso in tho United States is coucerned, this
may bc true. It is also Imo that the sarno
Bitters were made and sold in tho Island of
St. Thomas, over forty years ago, as any
old planter, merchant or sea captain doing
business with the West Indies will tell you.
It is distinctly within my recollection that
ou tho return of my father (who was a sea
captain, and doing an extensive trado in
tho tropics,) ho would invariably have these
Bitters among the ship's stores, and our
family sido-board was never without them.
For any sickness, it matters not how severe
or trifling, the decanter of these Bitters, by
a dilierent name, was always resorted to aa
a sovereign remedy.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to tho best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
the price. J8jlt3
To Blacksmiths and Wheelwrights.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, January 7, 1809.
I1ROPOSALS will bo received by tho City Coun?
cil for contracting to do tho BLACKSMITH
and WHEELWRIGHT WORK connected with tho
Streot Department, for tho nrcsont year. Tho
contract will bo Riven to tho lowest bidder resid?
ing and doing business within tho limits of tho
city. Rids to bo left at this oftieo on or before
Tuesdav, the 10th instant. Ry order of tho City
council". J. s. MCMAHON,
Jan H City Clerk.
d< *> ?L?\<i \ NEW STATE RONDS.
DkJtOUU 19,000 State Stock.
._Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad
?IU_a Charlotte and Sonth Carolina Railroad
Stock. OREOO, PALMER A CO.
Consumers of Gas
ARK respectfully requested to attend to tho
bills for tho month of DECEMBER, without
further notice. It is expected, in futuro, that
payments bo mado at my oflico. Bills will not bc
sent round for collection, but rulo enforced.
Jan 7 :i Secretary Oas Company.
A HANDSOME COTTAGE RESIDENCE,
on Uppor street, containing Eight Rooms.
_ Apply to WM. WALLACE.
Jan 3_G _ <
PINK EYE, and other varieties, in store and to
arrivo, for salo by ...ii,
JanSJjJ_C. H. BALDWIN.
JUST received, a lot of oxtra fine
New Jersey PEACH TREES, Grape
bovines and Strawberry Plants. Choico
Lvariotlos at low prices.
^ GEORGE W. PARKER,
Jan 3 4? Agent.