Newspaper Page Text
Daily Paper 88 a .Year',
BY JULIAN A. SELBY
'Let our Just Censure
Attend the True Event/
COLUMBIA. S. C.. SUNDAY HORNING, JANUARY 17. I860
Tri-Weekly 86 a Year
VOLUME TV_W(\ oXiX7
rUBLIBIIKD DAILY AND TUl-WKKKI.I.
EV KUY WEDNESDAY" MORNING).
BY JULIAN A. SELBY,
EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR.
Office on Main St., few doors above Taylor.
TERMS INVARTABL Y IN ADVANCE.
Daily, 6 monthB..M 00 | Tri-Weekly, G mos...$2 50
Weekly, 6 months ,.. *1 50
Inserted at 75 cont? por aquaro of nine lines for
the first Insertion, and 50 cents each subs?quent.
Weekly 75 cents each insertion.
MW A liberal discount made on the obovt) rates
wium advertisements are inserted by the month.
AOKNTS.-Hiram Mitchell, Spartanburg; J. E.
Allen, Chester; S. P. Kinard, Newberry C. H ;?Jas.
Grant, Union; Julias Poppe, Anderson C. H.
.Social Success-"Brick" Olrei Sonic Goori
Advice in a. Peculiar Manner.
Oan yon inolruct me how to succeed? I
wish to know. If you'll rend this letter,
I'll tell you why. Five years since, I carno
to Now York from an innocent, moral por?
tion of the country, whero wickedness was
unknown, whore men w*ore not continually
thirsty as here; where beautiful females,
attired in all sorts of strange fantastic gar?
ments, did not walk tho streets spattering
winks nt passers ns in this village of ungod?
I was n young mau, born at an early age
and inured to habits of economy. In my
younger days, I attended school, sparked
tho girls, and performed little doings of
that kind, in the manner duly prescribed by
law, and then, to better my condition,
came to Now York. The first year, I had a
salary of $1,000. A pretty good salary for
me, and I was a smart, handy sort of a fel?
low, said to bo quite outo, understood my
businoas, and had surface indications of
being worth developing. I was first em?
ployed in a dry goods store. Had plenty of
work, bnt then a man must work, you know,
to get along. Then I fell iu with a lot of
boys, as we call them, good fellows-some
being married and some unmarried. The
first day I was iu the store, Jim came along
and invited mo out to drink. Ho paid the
shot-only cost half a dollar. I didn't need
. the liquor, bat it was social, you know, to
take a horn with a friend.
Then in the afternoon Tom invited me
out to drink with him. Cost him a half a
dollar. I didn't need tho liquor, but it was
sort of social, you know. I couldn't refuse.
The next morning I invited Jim ont. Cost
me half a dollar; didn't need the drink, but
Jim treated me and I must return. In the
afternoon I invited Tom out. No need for
the liquor, but I wished to bo social-do
as the rest done. That night I went out
with tho boys, and as I wauted to be liberal
and get tho name of being a good fellow,
and do a little something to show that I was
not country or mean, and it cost mo ten
dollars to get around that night. This v : A
spent for whiskey a*hd wine. Didn't nt-?d
it at all, but a fellow must bo social, you
know, when he comes to the city. The
next day some of the boys invited me out,
and I invited some of the boys out. It
didn't cost mo over three dollars tho next
day; then I made friends and acquaintances,
and thought I was adding to the business.
Next day I didn't feel very well-didn't go
ont much. Managed to get along some
how or other, althongh the boys were notas
sooial as they had been. Well, I run along
in this way for six or eight months, and I
found that it cost mo for board ten dollars
per week, five dollars a week for clothing,
and this only left me about ten dollars a
week to spend with the boys, and acquire a
reputation as a good, social fellow. So one
day I told the boss that my salary was not
large enough to keep my end up and pay
my expenses, and he, being a good fellow,
raised my salary to 1,500. This gave me a
little more money to live on; I could spend
a little more with the boys. So it ran along
in this way for.a year and a half. All I
wanted to do was to bo social and
make trade, and get along with the good
fellows. Pretty soon a man came along and
wanted to know if I was doing well. I said
?es. He said he was glad, and I invited
im out to drink. Then the boya carno
along and I invited them out to drink. A !
man came in from the country for goods,
and of course I could not soil him till I had
invited him ont to drink. Went out at
night to show tho boys around town, and
being a social sort of fellow, of course I
would set 'em up. Do it sort of liberally,
for if you don't do it that way you know
you can't'succeed. Unused to this business,
I don't know but at timas I got a little too
much. I didn't mean to do wrong. 1
wished to bo social. Pretty soon tho pro?
prietor said ho didn't want mo any longer;
that I was gotting too social. Then I must
find another situation, which I did, after a
tedious hunt. Having lost ono situation, I
was obliged to makd customers for my now
cmployor. Tho only way of doing it was
by inviting tho boys out to drink. Had all
tho old friends to invito ont, and all tho
now ones also, so that it cost a little moro
than it did in tho old place. At last my
fialary was raised to 82,000 per year.
Now, a man can't live on $2,000 a year,
in New York. It cost mo twoivo douars a
week for board, as much more for clothes,
I aud what is there left for a man to be social
lon? It is my firm belief that salaries paid
j in this city aro uot largo enough. A man
who is any kind of a man can't get through
a day without spending from five to ten
dollars. If he don't spend that much he is
not Bociul. If ho is not social he'll not have
any friends. If ho has no friends be cannot
sell any good-<. If be is not social he will
not form any valuable acquaintances; nt
Teast, that's what all tho fellows say, and it
must be so. I tried five or six different
places, worked hard, bad a good salary, but
then, at the present high price of drinks, I
tell you, plainly, a man don't get enough
for his work. When I was prid sixty dol?
lars a week, it cost me at least fifteen to livo
-couldn't get along with less than twelve
leaving just the merest pittance in tho
world for a fellow to slosh around with.
When a iollow don't slosh ho is not social;
if ho is not social he don't have friends; if
he has no friends ho can't sell goods; if he
don't sell goods be is not worth anything to
his employer ; if ho is not worth anything
to his employer he can't have a salary; if
he don't have any salary ho can't be social.
When I carno down here, I was in good
health; could run a mile without stopping;
slept well nights; had a good appetite; my
complexion was fresh and clear, and I rather
enjoyed life. Now I have beou here five or
six years, and tho worry and annoyance of
trying to live with ecocomy, so worried me
that my health is not anything compared
with what it used to be. I changed board?
ing-houses moro than fifty times, trying to
find a cheap ono that would be good, lt is
an outrage to charge a man ten or twelve
dollars per week for board. It is another
outrage for women to charge a dollar per
dozen for washing. It is un outrage, also,
to charge six couts sar faro. At these ex?
tortions, they don't leave anything for a
fellow to slosh around with. Now 1 am ont
of a situation. Nothing to do. I gd to
Tom or Jim or any of the old boys I used
to kuow, and ask them for a few dollars,
aud they haven't it. Their salaries are
small, and they don't have anything to bo
social with. Got married. Thought that
would cheapen up things a little. Some
said it was cheaper to keep house than to
board. I would go homo at night, and
wife would say that I'd been sloshing around
too much. I told her I just wanted to be
social. Sometimes she wonld look bad and
feel bad, and then I would feel bad, and
would go off to find some of tho boys to be
social with. It would be mid-night wheu I
got home, and perhaps we would have a
row, or a scene, or something. And all this
might have been prevented if folks had
given better salaries. Tried to explain to
my wife that it was necessary to be social,
that if you did not invito a fellow out to
drink every half hour, you did not amount
to anything. She would cry and said I
thought moro of the fellows than I did of
her; said I did not love her. Confound
these women, they never understand these
things as us men do. Now, I'm ont of a
situation. Nothing to do. Can't even
borrow a dollar. Ono of the boys came
down from the country the same time I did.
He was not social like the rest of us. Didn't
make any friends. Didn't go sloshing around
New York. Never had any fun. But by
some luck-I dou't kuow how it was-just
clear luck-he got to be partner in the
house; now ho is so cussed big he can't
speak to anybody. I stood on Broadway
the other night, leaning against a lamp?
post, waiting for the pavement to settle n
little-it being just after tho earthquake
and I was a little afraid. I saw him go by
in his carriage and point to me. He wac
lucky; that's all there was of it. I worked
harder than he did to be somebody. Wenl
out with the fellows, spent lots of money,
was social, but there was no luck for me,
It ^ost .lie since I've been in New York ovoi
a Si,OOO a year to be social, and that's al
the good it does me. T think this is. a verj
ungrateful world. Lots of men might hell
me, but they will not. They are preju
diced; think I don't attend to busineos
that I'm a little unsteady; but I know I an
not-just want to be social with the boys
that's all. If a fellow can't be social witl
the boys, what's the use of living? Socialh
thine, BRICK POMEROY. "
Marshall Neil is about to abolish the po
sitiou of vivaudiere in the French army, 01
the ground of economy. The vivandi?re i
a woman, often young aud pretty, attachei
to each French battalion, to do vnrion
feminine "chores," to act as a sort of sui
leress, and to bo friend, counselor, snrgeo:
and nurse to tho men. French vivandi?re
have often become celebrated. One calle
"Double Breton" killed a Russian captai
and captured six Prussians at Eylan, takin
them boldly before Napoleon. She wu
badly wounded at Waterloo. Therese Join
don was in action in fifteen or twenty ba
ties. Several of these vivandi?res receive
the Cross of the Legion of Honor. Th
vivandioro figures still moro in French rc
manee and poetry. The literary professio
will miss her sauiy wheu she is gone.
A Bridgoport Sunday School teach?
questioned his class last woek in regard I
tho origin of Christmas, with the followin
result: "Whero was Christ born?" "I
Bothlohom." "Where's Bethlohcm?" "1
Judea." "Who first know that Christ wi
b rn?" "His mother."
THE MACHINES, CALLED MAN, 18 A
very complicated and delicate one, and is more
liable to get out of order, and much moro di Mien lt
to repair, than any combination of wheels, and
cranks, and lovera, mado by tho hands of man.
AB a rulo, it is tinkered loo much, and badly tinker?
ed at that. It is often calomolized, narcotized,
depleted, and otherwise misused, when all that it
roally needs ia a whclecomo biuic and restorative
Uko HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS to put
it in proper trim and keep it BO. The stomach is
shamefully maltroated. In tho first place, tho
food, which ita juicos aro intendod to dissolve, is
too frequently thrown into it hastily, and in a
half masticated condition, in which st ato the gas?
tric acid cannot properly act. upon it. Tho result
is DYSPEPSIA. Then comes tho doctor, and, find?
ing tho digestivo organs weak and tho bowols
inert, ho proceeds to weaken and paralvzo still
moro with drastic purgatives. These failing-as
they always do-to produce a aalutary change, ho
tells tho invalid that medical science can do no
moro for him. Thia, with all due deforenco, is a
mistake-ono of those mistakes which Talleyrand
said were tantamount to crime?. What tho dys?
peptic needs is invigoration. Strengthen tho
stomach with Hostcttcr's Bitters, and tho Btomach
will strengthen every other part of tho human
machine, and mako it, in common parlance, as
good as new. Upon the state of the digestion de?
pends, in a measure, tho condition of the whole
system. Now, tho Bitters aro tho most admir?
able toni?; known Thev consist of tho finest
vegetable invigorates and restoratives, combined
with an unadulterated stimulant. The dyspeptic
needs nothing else to effect a cure, except a light,
nutritious diet, aud a fair amount ot exercise.
Even in thc absence of those last mentioned
accessories, tho tonic and alterative properties of
the preparation will work wonders, enabling tho
dyspeptic to digest inferior fare with comparative
cape, and to maintain a good habit of budy, in
spite of the drawbacks of asedentarv occupation.
Jan 13 fC
...ii IN HOOD"-Another new Medical Pamphlet
I rom the pen of Dr. Curtis. The Medical Timen
-ays ot this work: "This valuable treatise on the
cause and cure of premature decline shows how
health is impaired through secret abuses of youth
and manhood, and how easily regained. It gives a
clear synopsis of the impediments to marriage,
tin cause and effects of nervous debility, and the
remedies therefor." A pocket edition of thc above
will be torwurded on receipt of 25 ('enta, by ad?
dressing Dr. CURTIS, No. 58 North Charles street,
Baltimore. Md. May 27 ly
Cheese, Smoking and Chewing Tobacco.
8BOXE8 ROSE BUD CHEWING, very fine,
4 boxes Commonwealth "
4 boxes Dow Drop, *'
2 cases pure Virginia Leaf SMOKING TOBACCO,
half and wholo boxes.
Schwitzer, Limberger, German Hand CHEESE
JOHN C. SEEGERS,
Dee 10 Main Btreet. rear Post Office.
New Buckwheat Flour.
rr PARRELS BUCKWHEAT FLOUR. 5 barrel.
(?) Golden Syrup. For sale by E. A G. I>. HOPE.
Smoked Meats, &c.
EXTRA Sugar-cured HAMS,
?Extra Sugar-cured Strips.
Extra Fino Smoked Tongues.
Smoked Salmon, Yarmouth Bloaters,
Pickled Trout. Pickled Pig Pork, Pigs' Feet, No
1 Bay Mackerel, Fulton Market Beef, and a fol
assortment of Fancy and Staple Groceries-fo
salo low, by _GEORGEJSYMMERS.
Pure Ground Spices for Family Use.
TO obtain a pure article of Pepper, Ginger, Cin
namon and SPICES gonorally, in a gronm
state, fit to use, bas been a very difficult matte
heretofore. Tho subscribers have now in stor
Ground Spices, of warranted purity and superi
ority. No ono noed hesitate to buy tho Groom
Spices from their atoro--they aro just what i
wanted in every family-a puro Ground Spice
ready for use/
Gronnd Pepper, Mace, Tapioca,
" Ginger, Nutmegs, Broma,
" Spice, Chocolate,
" Cinnamon, Cox's Golatine,
'* Cloves, English Mustard,
Arrow-root, Sago, Cocoa.
For sale by FISHER ? HEINITSH.
Doc 10 f Druggists.
"Beware of a Cough!"
IF yon have a slight Cough, attend to it at onci
and avoid a greater evil-Consumption. Tl
"TAR AND WILD CHERRY COUGH CURE" wi
relieve you. lt is good for Cougha, Colds, Ast hm:
Boro Throat and Consumption. A Bafe and chea
remedy. Onlv 25 cents a bottle For sale by
FISHER A HEINITSH,
October 22+ Druggists.
Billiard Tables for Sale.
, - . FOUR fino BILLIARD TAREE
^ ^Sfin complete order, Marble at
^pSgggg^^Slato Bedding, with Balls. Cm
Ls.l?Lr- and Counters included. Sharp
Griffith's make. Will bc sold low. Call at
Din: 13 G. PIERCE'S.
WK have purchased the right of Utley's Pate
BURGLAR ALARMS, and now offer the
for ?alo at tho low price of $10 each. 77iey xcill
found a secure safe-guard for Protection of St'tri
Dwellings, O in-house.*, Hams, Smoke-houses, dr
frota thieces and incendiaries. Call and see the
at the store of J. A T. R. AGNEW.
?ats! Rats!' Rats!!!
HARVEY'S CURE-For RATS, Mice, Roach*
Anta, Ac. This exterminator ?H effectual 1
tho destruction of Rata, lt is hotter than a
othor preparation. It compels rats and mice
avoid their holes or nests after eating it, and
nook the open air until they die. Look after yo
Corn-cribs and storo-rooma.'
For Bale by FISHER A HEINITSH,
Dec fl t Druggists
To Newspaper Publishers.
I?1 OR SALE CHEAP,' a quantity of LEAL
1 BRASS DASHES, etc., suitable for cnlum
of about twelve ems pica. Apply at Phau
office. J11 .
Fresh Garden Seeds.
ALARGE supply of Tborbnrn's G ARDI
SEEDS, which havo given universal Hatisfi
tion for tho past throe years. Kor salo by
Jan 3 E. A G. D. HOPE
Wanted, Wanted, Wanted!
TO purchase- COON. OTTER AND DEER SKINS,
for which tho highest CASH prices will bo paid
by us. Washed Wool 45c.; Unwashed 30-this ?B
owing to an advance in tho wool market, and wo
aro desirous of affording tho very highest prices
to tho country merchants for all articles in our
lino. Coon Skins, good winter 18c. por It?.
MOSES GOLDSMITH A SON,
Jan 14 30*_ _Charleston, H. C.
THE WANDO MINING AND MANUFACTUR?
ING COMFANY offero to the planters and
farmers of tho South their FERTILIZER, known
Which the experionco of tho past ?casen baa
proved to be ono of the most valuable in our mar?
ket. It has for its baao the materials from the
Phosphate Reds of the Company, on Ashley River,
and is prepared at their works at tho
EAST END OF HASEL STREET, *
In this city. In order to guarantee its uniformity
and maintain its high standard, the Company haB
made arrangements with tho distinguished Che?
mist, Dr. C. U. SHEPARD, Jr.., who carefully
analyzes all tho ammoniacal and other material
purchased by thc Company, and tho prepared
Reforo being offered for sale. The Company is
resolved to make an article which will provo to bo
a COMPLETE MANURE, and give cntiro satisfac?
For terms, circulars, and other information,
IVBI. C. Dl'KES di CO., Agents,
No. 1 South Atlantic Wharf, Charleston, S. C.
Jan 12 8mo
WINTHROP B. WILLIAMS,
COTTON FACTOR and COMMISSION MER?
CHANT, Accommodation Wharf, Charleston,
8. C. Sept 3 5mo
The Old and longest established Standard Mauure.
P E R U YIAN (JU A N 0 .
RHODES' MANURE, in its preparation,is made
equally adapted for forcing largo crops of I
Cotton, Corn, Wheat, Tobacco, Potatoes and other |
root crops. Tho Manufacturing Department is
conducted by Frederick Klett, ono of the most
skillful Chemists and Manufacturers in tho United
States. It is endorsed, approved and recommended
by all of the most prominent Chemists and Agri?
culturalists in tho Southern States, "it can bo
relied noon as uniform in quality," always reliable,
product ivo of large crops aud unexcelled by any in
the market, in tho high per contago of "True Fer?
tilizing Principles." Price 167.50 cash, or $65 time,
with Factor's acceptance, and 7 per cent, interest
until 1st December, 1869.
OKCHILLA GUANO, "AA."-A fine Hird Guano,
rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Price ?35
cash, or $40 time.
PERUVIAN GUANO, warranted pure and always
on hand. Furnished at market prices for cash.
li. S. RHETT A SON, Agents,
Dec PJ3mo Charleston, S. C.
Valuable Real Estate tor Sale.
tif? 1. DWELLING and LOT, corner of-j*,
MU Upper and Bull streets. ?SS?
2. Dwelling and Lot on Lumber street.
3. Fine Building Lot on Arsenal Hill.
4. Lot corner of Lady and Main streets.
5. Lot 52 feet on Main street.
t>. House and Lot near Charlotte Depot.
7. Lot corner of Taylor and Assembly streets.
8. Three Lots in Waverly.
U. Tho Rarhamville Property and Landa adja?
10. 14 acres on Upper street, adjoining thc Fair
11. 2 Fine Dwellings on Arsenal Hill.
12. 1.400 acres of Pine Land, near Camden, well
wooded; containing two good mill sites and one
mill comploted, tho survey of tho Chatham Rail?
road passing through it.
18. 640 acres Pine Land, in Kershaw.
14. 216 acres of Land, in York, rich in gold.
15. 1,667 acres productive Land, in Abbeville.
16. 5,000 acres productivo Land, in Laurens.
17. 1,900 acres productive Land, in Marlboro.
18. 976 acres of productivo Land, in Fairfield.
19. 1,600 acres Phosphato Lands, noar Charles?
ton, on Stono River.
20. A fine Saw Mill Property, near Lexington.
21. 1,800 acres, iu Richlaud, River Swamp Lands,
with a good Mill.
22. 11,000 acres of Heavily Timbered Laud, in
8t. Stephen's Parish.
28. 600 acres of Cypress Laud, near Gadsden,
convenient to N'orth-1.astern Railroad.
3 Fine COTTON PLANTATIONS to rent, low.
We liave Lands near Columbia which can be di?
vided into small tracts to ?nit purchasers.
. G IRRES A THOMAS,
Jan 8 Real Estate Agente.
ROS A? AXIS
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by DruggistM ?".v<ry ivlicrc.
To Blacksmiths and Wheelwrights.
Cirv CLERK'S OFFICE.
COLUMBIA. January 7, IMO.
PROPOSALS will be received bv the City Coun?
cil for contracting to do the BLACKSMITH
and WHEELWRIGHT WORK connected with tho
8treot Department, for the present year. The
contract will I)? given to the lowest bidder rosid
*ing and doing business within the limits of the
city. Rids to be left at this oftieo on or before
Tuosday, the l'Jlh instant. Hy order of the ( itv
Council. J. S. MoMAHOV,
Jan 8 ("?ty Clerk.
Agricultural Fair Grounds For Rent.
CITY CLRBR'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, January 6, lSii'J.
I>ROPOSALH for RENTING the Pair Grounds,
for the ensuing vear. will be entertained by
the Citv Council at their next regular meeting, on
TUESDAY, tho ltftb instant. Tho grounds will l>
rented to the highest bidder. Pond and secant
required for the payment of the ?ame. Rids to be
left at this office on or before that date
Jan 7 ll J. S. McMAHON, City Clerk.
New Stock Guns, Pistola, Etc.
Directly opposite Phaznix Office.
THE undersigned informs his
friends and tho public generaliv that
ho has received a large and select
T> , ~T 'assortment of Single and Double
Barrel GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS. CARTRIDGES
for all kindB Guns, Rifles and Repeaters on hand.
SPORTSMEN'S EQUIPMENTS, all of whioh will
bo sold low for cash. GUNS and PISTOLS made
to order and repaired at short notice andfnioderato
pneo. Cash sjBtem rigidly adhered to.
?c\l_ F. W. KRAFT.
HAVING just re?
ceived a well selected
lot of choice imported
I will tako pleasure in
showing thom to the
lovers of pure goods.
No discount on thom.
Neatly put np in boxes
and in great variety. TOYS in endless profusion.
JELLIES, FRESH FIGS.
Now Raisins, Dates, Florida Oranges and Lemons,
Bananas, Northern Apples, Nuts, of all kinds, Ac.
Manufactured daily, of puro sugar, wholesale and
O It D E R S
For Weddings and Parties furnished at short
notice, by JOHN McKENZIE,
Nov 25 Greenfield's Row, Main street.
rf 3> ? ? i 'S ? ^ a" a
2 ^ ~ ^ * o ~ g . .5 oe a
S S a ? U .2 3 g a
80 s I 1 I 1 .S & ? g =
a,? S S ?a ? ? ? ? g ? o
J2 g O fi C ? ?5 .?? *T3
J* 1 A< I 3 s j I
fia I? 4
GIBBES & THOMAS,
/e A'yl A 7VI TA yl (i EN TS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
fTHIE undersigned have determined to form a
_L business partnership, under the above name,
for tho purchase and sale, on commission, of
REAL ESTATE an 1 other property. The presont
low prices for real estate, in the South, offers
great inducements for the investment of Northern
capital; and wc propose to keep complete and ex?
tensive lists of property for sale, and to furnish
reliablo information to tho buyer and seller
making no charge, except where "sales arc effected.
Advertising, when authorized, will be done liberally
and on tho best terms. We call on our friends
throughout tho State to fnrnish ns with accurato
descriptions of any property they have to Boll, with
price, terms, Ac. We have now, and are continu?
ally receiving, inquiries after property that can bo
purchased. JAMES G. GIBBES,
JOHN P. THOMAS,
WADE HAMPTON GIBRES,
Nov 19 Columbia, 8. C. ?
. *r 33(3 .* p
r*i 8 . ~ H ? "* !" S?????OCS?S-?
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* 2 S . S g * <S S ? ? w * %. *t 2 S 5
. C-J" sa sp SS?BOS?^S^O 0
IKf\ HAGS Strictly Choice Fand) FLOUR,
OVJ 100 bids. L?)W Prie? d Flour."
For sale low by E. A G. D. HOpR.
Ale and Porter.
Sf\ DOZ. Muir A Hon's Edinburg ALE, 50 Doz.
.JV" Guinnefls A Sen's Dublin Porter, received
and for salo low hy J, ,V T. J:. AGNEW,