Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Saturday Morning, October 28,1869.
Tho Hlfita ??to of InUreit.
It was tbe aphorism of the Duke of
Wellington, that "good interest means
bad security." As this is of universal
application, it is perhaps easy to Had in
this suggestion the cause in part of the
present high rates of interest. Under
tho present rata which afflicts tho coun?
try, and the Booth especially, thore is
the ever-present sense of insecurity.
Han say that "things are not settled."
Capital is timid and/suspicious. <?Dad
security" provalla, -?nd? therefore, inte?
rest is high. "Good intorcst" does in?
deed imp)y ''bad secaray."
? J*'.-?s??? ?
Svggcatlotis Aa to tbe Fot a rc off Cot ten In
I tte* Sooth.,
A Mr. Edward Hamilton, in tho co?
lumns of tho New York World, is ad?
dressing the Manchester and Liverpool
Cotton Supply Company, on the subject
of developing cotton by white European
labor. Mr. Hamilton takes tho ground
that it is^nitepracticable to increase the
supply of cotton by English labor, fos?
tered dad controlled by English capital.
Hb urges the proposition that white la?
bor, can bo oin ployed with Bucoess upon
our cotton landa. ' Mr. Hamilton says:
"But what says the voice of history
upon this subj CO tV If we contemplate
the monuments of human genius that
now stand or lie, with the dust of long
ages npon them, in'Southerh Europe, in
Africa, Farther India, and evon in Cen?
tral America; if we remember, for a mo?
ment, that these are os bright and stand?
ing a record of human toil as of genius
we must admit that there have boon
herculean labors performed iu tropical
and semi-tropical countries by other
hands than those of the Africnu or even
the Chinaman. It would certainly bo
the very height of absurdity to suppose
that tho uegic had been present in all
ages and in all wann countries to how
the wood and to draw the water requisite
to the demanda of rearing thoso stupen?
dous works that have mocked tho waste
of thirty centuries. We would be explicit
upon this part of our argument, that we
may do something towards disabusing
tho public mind of an error that has long
been turning the tide of emigration from
Europe towards our North and North?
west, thus diverting it from somo of tho
fairest portions of the earth, and thereby
doing-violence to the interests of all con?
cerned. There aro spots on Southern
soil that oould be made, in a very few
years, almost another Eden, if a good
class of emigrants could be induced to
uudertako the work, and these spots are
even now as conducive to health and
longevity as the best portions of Europo.
"But to turn again to the practical as?
pects O f this subject: We haVe already
remarked, that from the first of Novem?
ber until the last of July, even iu the
extreme Southorn States, more days can
be devoted to labor than in almost any
other country. In these months, the
burden of plantation work could bo per?
formed, with but one or two exceptions.
January and February eau bo devoted to
breaking up und subsoiling the lund;
March and April to planting; Mny, June
and July, to cultivating and taking care
of the matured crops; while August will
fiud the cotton crop laid asido and pre?
pared for the somewhat tedious und try?
ing work of picking. Aud right hero is
the sole difficulty in tho whole matter to
be met, for this most trying of planta?
tion work has to bo wrought in tho most
sickly portions of the year. Yot wo be?
lieve that with proper care, and by devot?
ing but about six to eight hours' labor to
this work, tho crop can bo housed with
perfect safety to the laborer. We have
noticed no increase of sickness, but ra?
ther moro health, among thoso of tho
white population who have taken to work
since the emancipation of tho slaves.
Excrtiou seems to brace tho constitution
against the tendency of thc climate rather
than assist in enfeebling it.
"And now, gentlemen, should j'ou be
induced to enter upon the work of trans?
planting some of tho better class of your
labor population to tho Southern States
of America, we can assure you, from
moro than twenty years' experience in
that country, that you would plant them
among a brave, goncrous, and chivalric
people. And should they become the
proprietors eventually of tho soil which
they cultivate-which is what wo con?
template in our plan of emigration-and
mingle with the people of tho country,
no doubt but that the result would be u
race of men, at length, as important lo
the futuro of Amorica and tho world, as
the race which now wields tho destinies
of Middle and Southern Europo-that
race being the offspring of a cross be?
tween the citizens of the Western Bo
man empiro and their Northern con?
Tho nows from Europe is startling.
Private letters by the last steamer, us
well as despatches to bankers, agree in
stating that the situation in Western
Europe is really alarming. It is appre?
hended that a red republican conspiracy
exists, which has its ramifications iu
Franco, Spain, Italy, Germany, und even
Some old pilgrim, who ought to bo in
better business, is writing articles for the
papers, cautioning young men not to
marry pretty girls, claiming that they
don't make good wives. He can't fool
the boys with any such chaff, and pretty
girls need not borrow any trouble.
Wo believe that tho day (or night) is
not far distant whou ooncorts will bo
given simultaneously in every State in
this Union, at which elcotrical pianos will
bo played by tho same musician. It will
be a "raatineo" in New York and an
evening co'ncert in Sau Francisco.
F? thar H reel nt be la ??rw TwrTk.
T^e^?#r?T?X^? fythar Hyacpthe at
New ?rk seeJk to halft orefctect quijo a
sensajfm in tlftt city** The fcewspjber
"jnterviowcrs" woro somewhat troubled
; by i&b faut tba}, the feiend f?ttfcr oould
only converse io tho French language.
The New York Tribune, however, thus
refers to an interview held with him at
the Fifth Avenue Hotel soon after his
ur ri val:
A number of visitors called during the
day to pay their respects te tbs great
preacher, but only a few bad tho pleasure
of being admitted. The father was great?
ly fatigued by the voyage, and desired to
retira at an early hour.
Father Hyacinthe is entirely frank
about bis intentions and his present situ?
ation. He desires it to bo understood
that he is still a Boman Catholic. He
has never been, hb says, an Ultramon?
tane; is not now, ?nd never will be. But
he denies that there is any reason for
identifying Ul tramontanism with the Ga
tholic Church. Ho indulges the'firm
hope that the Cou neil will not, as is com?
monly anticipated, consolidate tho Ultra?
montane- theories, and constitute them
the creed of the ehurch; bqt that, on the
contrary, it will leavo the door wide open
for those who. like himself, have been,
throughout life, the devoted champions
of a more liberal construction of the
Catholic doctrines, and who, in particu?
lar, have defended the entire harmony
between the Christian religion and tho
great achievements of tho civilization of
the nineteenth century.
Father Hyacinthe expressly declares
his full concurrence in thc sentiments of
Father Eacordaire, who died, according
to his own words, "an impenitent liberal,
and of Count Montalembert, who recent?
ly from his sick bed (which ho expects to
bo soon h ts dying bed) sent a stirring
letter to the "liberal priests and layrneu
of Germany," exhorting them to havo
courage, as without the courageous pro?
fession of tho liberal Catholics the
"Church would soon bo lost io the
senseless triumph of a fanatical bigot
ism." Father Hyacinthe expresses bis
admiration of the wiso and moderate
words of the German bishops lately as?
sembled ut Fulda, which he thinks can?
not fail to exert a most salutary influence.
To tho question what course of action ho
would pursue if, as the common anticipa?
tion now is, the majority of the bishops
assembled in Borne should expressly
sanction the ultra-Papal theories of the
Roman See, and leave no room in the
Church for any who utterly repudiate
these theories, tho Father replied that
this question will not como np for con?
sideration until tho resolutions of thc
council shall bo known. He bas no fixed
programme yet as to his movements in
tho United States. He has come over tc
eeo sud to study tho country of which he
has been so long au ardent admirer!' ID
his addresses ho has often in masterly
eloqnenco traced the greatness of tbie
country to its opeu Biblo and its populai
and freo religion, and he wauts to see
with his own oyes whether tho actual
picture corresponds with his idea. Aftci
a few weeks or months ho expects to re?
turn to France ; ho may or may not go tc
thc (Ecumenical Council ; beyond that
no programme bas been laid out for tb?
future. But tho strong basis of his reli
gious belief, ou which ho dwells witL
particular emphasis, is tho bolief in thc
divinity of Christ, in tho inspiration ol
tlie Scriptures, and the exoellenoo of thi
Christian civilization of the nineteen tl
Father Hyacinthe is now in the pr i mt
of his manhood. He was born in 1827,
at Orleans, studied at Pan, whoro his
hither wes rector of the acudemy. Hav
ing, at the ago of eighteen, entered thc
Seminary of Saint Sulpico, he was, aftei
four years of theological studies, ordain
cd priest, and soon after called as pro fes
sor of philosophy to tho Seminary o:
Avignon. Later ho becamo professor o
theology at Nantes. After that ho wa:
for several years connected with tli?
parish of Saint Sulpico in Paris. Feel
ing a vocation to tho mouastio life, h<
spent two years iu tho novitiate of tb(
Carm?lite Convent of Lyons, then jomet
that ordor, and at once produced a sou
sation by his brilliant sermons. H<
preached tho advent sermons at Bor
deaux iu lbC3, tho lent sermons at Peri
genx. in 18G1, and in tho summer of tin
sumo year went to Paris, when, at UM
Church of Madeleine, and later at Notr<
Darno, he ach?oved a groat and brilliuu
success. Every successive yoar increase!
this success, and his reputation as om
of tho greatest living pulpit orators, no
only of Franco but of tho whole Chris
tiuu world, was undisputel in any quur
ter. No groat journal of this eouutry o
of Europe has failed to tell its render
about tho brilliant oratory of Futhe
Hyacinthe, and loug before his bold pro
test tilled tho world With amazement
Eather Hyacinthe's name was known ii
every part of tho Christian world.
Father Hyacinthe, according to hi
own statements, has always been a libe
ral, and opponent of Ultramontane theo
ries. Now that his liberalism has becoin
so conspicuously known, the French pa
pers, with what truth wo have not ye
learned, publish some interesting parti
culars about his liberal beginnings. W
lind it stated that in tho year 1802, Fa
thor Hyacinthe, on tho iuvitation of tb
Society of St. Vincent do Paul, for th
first time ascended tho pulpit of til
Church of St. Nizier, nt Lyons, as a sub
Stitute for Father Hermann, who enjoy?)
considerable famo ns a preacher, but wu
thou attacked by illness. Futhor Hy?
oinlho confined himself nt first ontirel,
within tho limits of tho instruction
given him by bis superiors; tho cou
monccmont of his discourse was cold nu
unimpassioned, and failed to excito an,
enthusiasm in his audience; suddenly
however, ho followed his own inspire
lion, and uttered an eloquent apostroph
on tho want bf brotherly lovo in tho prc
sent assembly and in thc, Church, sud o
the universa! selfishness which prevuile
in its place. This latter portion of bi
discourse caused no little surprise, an
was thc subject of much comment. I
a second sermon, bo announced! quite
. ft prefereno? Jut sfcorifity over
a. "I nave wandered over tho]
rortfl," he said, "and have everywhere
found only, germs of intelligence and
itoas of understanding. I h?ve ontered
me cloister, and have there only met
with abortive saints.,f Tho Archbishop
of -Lyons, Cardinal Ronald, heard this
sermon preached, and was highly offend?
ed at it. In the first Imrst of his indig?
nation, he sent for Father Hyacinthe,
and forbade bim to preach in any church
of his diocese. The nrgent representa?
tions of the highest society in Lyons in?
duced him to withdraw this prohibition.
He again sent for Father Hyacinthe, und
in a mild and uncommonly forbearing
manner, put before him the harm he
would do to the Church, if he went on
with his violent attacks upon it. Father
Hyacinthe could not resist this friendly
address, and promised to control himself
in future. It was not until lately that he
found himself unable to keep thin pro?
mise any longer.
Father Hyacinthe has taken a bold
step. Still wishing to remain n Roman
Catholic, he has defied tho orders of his
THE NEW YORK GOLD EXOHANOE BANK.
A petition was filed on the 1st instant, in
tho Southern District Court of ?iow
York, for an adjudication of involuntary
bankruptcy against the Now York Gold
Exchange Bank; but the petitioners fail?
ing to appear at the time appointed for
tho hearing, it was announced that thc
proceeding would bo dismissed agreed.
Whatever may have been tho considera?
tion of tho dismission, it is already pro?
posed to organizo a new cleuring house,
iu order to obviate the embarrassing
complications which now encumber the
operations of tho old establishment; and
unless it makes some satisfactory ar?
rangements with its creditors, the propo?
sition will, iu nil probability, be adopted.
The following, from tho .NJP&yY>rk Tri?
bune, explains tho mode-W transacting
business ut tho bank:
"As the public is naturally interested
in the affairs of the Gold Exchange
Bank, a brief description of its method
of clearing gold transactions, and an ex?
planation of the causo of thc complica?
tion in statements, may not bo out of
place. A 'statement' is tho exhibit made
by a dealer of bin transactions during
tho day. It is a simple printed blank,
showing on ono sido tho amount ho has
purchased and is to receive, aud on thc
other that which ho has sold nud is to
doliveri Ou this statement ho outers
the name of each person to whom he hus
sold, or of whom ho hos bought, sotting
tho amount of thc transaction opposite
the name-first in gold, then its valuo in
currency. When the statements are re?
ceived at bank, accompanied by tho tick?
ets which are passed between dealers for
every transaction, the clerks check off
the names of dealers, compare state?
ments and tickets, and strike a balance.
Should tho purchases exceed tho sales,
the dealer is required to indemnify tho
bank for tho balance; should tho sales,
on tho contrary, oxceed tho purchases,
tho bunk pays tho dealer (out of thc
funds deposited by tho persons with
whom ho dealt) the amount in excess.
Thus, it will be seen, the duty of tho
bank is simply clerical. The complica?
tions arose during the panic from the
fact that tho transactions with 'broken'
firms formed a lurge proportion of thc
business of almost every dealer. Now,
as those who failed sent in no statements
and no tickets, it was impossible to tell
how tho'street' stood; andas a conse?
quence, tho statements of the sound
dealers were mero waste paper. But thc
doomed names wore in nearly every
statement made, and it thus becamo a
nico quostiou with the bank whether to
striko these names out-ignore them al?
together-or wait, Micawbor-like, "for
something to turn up." Eventually, it
was decided to strike them off, and this
portion of tho complications was unra?
veled. But another remained. During
tho panic thc bunk had advanced money
to dealers who subsequently failed, and
it is on this ground that the receivership
was applied for. As one of the directors
rotnarked, tho only way for tho bank to
escapo this dilemma will bc to pocket its
losses. But to add to tho previous com?
plications, it was intimated that default?
ing dealers were to be sued. Tho fortj'
oight hours allowed by tho supporters of
thu new receiver for tho settlement will
expire this morning, but at present there
is littl 3 hope that their prediction will
I Tho Gold Exchange Bank, says thc \
New York Republic, was required to pay j
$15,000 to Mr. Augustus L. Browne, the |
receiver, for fifteen days' services, and j
$5,000 to Mr. Aaron J. Vanderpoel, a
partner of Mr. Brown, for legal services.
Slr. Jordan is tho new receiver, aud it is
said ho does not charge a feo, but ho is j
entitled by law to fivo per cent, on tho j
amount of money received, which is
supposed to bo about $1.300,000-muk-1
ing bis legal fees 805,000. Mr. Robert
Buile has commenced snit against tho
bank for tho recovory of $28,000, which" ?
ho alleges tho bank owes bin?. By^bo i
time this institution gets out of'tbs
meshes of tho law, tho golden ora oyo ;
will bc pretty well squeezed.
A German, unknown, committed fi^|
eide at tho Twenty-second street doc?, 1
East River, ou Sunday, after first giving
a small boy five cents to inform tho police
that ho intended to drowu himself. His
motivo is a mystery.
Tho dwelling house, with its ontire?
contents, of Mr. T. N. Britton, of Wil-1
liumsburg, was totally destroyed by fire
a few days ago. The fire occurred
iu day lime, and was tho result of ?coi
A man named Malachio, at Areola,
111., on Thursday, and a married woman
named 1 incliner, at Chicago, on Monday,
were both burned to death by the explo?
sion of a kerosene lamp.
If you are an Invalid, and wish a- Re?
storer and Invigorator, "Use Solomons'
Strengthening and Invigorating Bitters. "
W???SMP lt? aaa. m .
?r?oR House. -E. Bj?okor,lEdgefleld; di,
D. ?Wton, Colafcbia; Av B. Springs',
J. J. Blackwood, H. H. J$arp& B. T.
Arlington, North '?nrdfoneVj L>. E. Stal
wakor, Virginia; J. B. Jacobs, Clinton;
Wm. StokcH, Collo ton; Mrs. R. N. Mo
Master, Fairfield; Miss Henrietta Bnt
triok, Miss A. Ball, Miss Hard, Boston;
Miss Cornelia Jordon, Norfolk; James
O. Meridetb, Helena; E. McIntosh, So
oiety Hill; J. H. Chatham, Newberry.
National Hotel.-M. Mod lock, Poma
ria; M. O. Dixon, B. A O. B. H.- G. R.
McConnell, Georgia; S. H. Hyatt, North
Carolina; J. R. Seny, Richland; J. C.
Wilson, Newberry; J. M. Kibbler, Frog
Level; A. Miller, Greenville; C. C. Chase?
Barnwell; Li. S. Bozeman, Reidsville; L.
S. Byrd, Darlington; J. G. Mitchell, R.
S. Pearson, W. W. Hughes, Union; H. P.
Shaokieford, Baltimore; C. W. Goffiu,
Abbeville; H. W. Davis, Alabama; H.
Simmons, Charleston; A. C. Hallinan,
Columbia Hotel.-A. J. Hollewanger,
R. C. Sharpe, N. Crout, R. E. Ellison,
J. S. Cathcart, S. C. ; J. P. Reid and
son, D. Brown, Anderson ; W. H. Evans,
Miss C. Hart, T. H. Symmes, Charles?
ton ; P. H. Cohen, A. J. Rutland, J.
Patten, N. Y. ; A. L. Weneer, Mncon,
Ga. ; J. U. Wilson, York ; W. H. Boyce,
Buunettsvillo ; Mrs. A. M. Keitt, Tim
monsville ; H. C. Moses, Sumter ; N. A.
Conner, J. Iv. Vaneo, Miss L. Vance,
Cokesbery ; J. S. Wiley, Spartanburg ;
W. A. Manning, city ; J. S. Ramsey,
Clarkson T. O.
THE DEVELOPMENT OF THIS CITY.-As
wo have beforo stated, Columbia is now
in tho lino of decided improvement.
Badly used by Gen. Sherman and his
army, tbo city-Phceuix-like-is rising.
"E'en in her ashes livo her wonted fires."
Now, "to innko haste slowly," is gene?
rally n good motto; but we wish to seo
this city "make basto" fast and sure.
Now let us ask what does tho city of Co?
lumbia need for its rapid development.
We need industry, energy and enterprise
among our people. It is true, that num.
bora from abroad of good, substantial,
intelligent men aro needed, and wo invite
them hither. It is true, that capital from
abroad is needed here, and we ask it to
come and get a good investment. Bul
moro important than this foreign aid, it
is essential that wo aiako tho most of our
looal resources. Those who help them?
selves, tho gods will help, and we canuot
more effectually briDg capital and num?
bers to Columbia, than by showing tc
tho world that wo ourselves aro laying
our shoulders to tho wheel, and that wt
ourselves, by our works, aro showing om
faith in tho cntorpriscs to which we in
vite others. "Who would be free, them
selves must strike tho blow." Who wouk
develop Columbia, themselves must gc
to work, and then we may expect reiu
forcements to pour in. A victorious armj
is tho ono that gets help and allies. A
city prospering by virtuo of tho labon
and enterprise of its own citizens, that ii
tho city that will get accessions fron
abroad. This is human nature. This ii
national progress. If we have labor hore
let our own cn pi tal employ it. If we hav<
capital here, let our own labor receivo iti
benefits. Tho circle, then, of our acti
vity, beginning at homo and among our
selves, will gradually grow wider anc
wider, until it embraces tho whole of i
growingcommunity. In the second place
as to tho kind of development that wi
need, we think that tho conclusion is ob
vious. Of educational facilities wo per
haps havo enough; of merchants ant
clerks we have enough; of merchandize
from tho North wo hovG enough. Bu
wo need an ampler, a far ampler, devc
lopment in the direction of tho mechani
cul and manufacturing interests. Th
ugricultaral implements that wo nee?
ought all to bo mado at home; the car
ringe, wagon and buggy materiuls tba
we require onght to be provided at home
tho buckets, the pails and tho tabs tba
wo uso onght to bo mado in South Caro
lina, and so with many articles too nu
nierons to mention. Now, wo aro no
ignorant of tho rule, that just so long ai
tho above articles can bo made better am
cheaper elsewhere, they will bo bongil
and sold to our poople-to thujuxelu.sioi
of our domestic produotioria. This i
not only a rule that will prevail, but it i
a rule that should prevail.' As an carnes
advocato of the doctrino of freo trado
as an earnest believer in allowing th
principles of political economy to ope
rato unfettergdfwo could not think othei
wiso an?rHaj otherwise. But wo mak
thia-froint-that it is our duty and witbi
our power, successfully to compote wit
foreign factories and manufactories i
many of tho products that wo nae. An
herein ?H onr policy and our programme
Let us bring reason and common sena
to onr help, and deciding in what lino <
manufactures wo can competo with th
world, in that particular lino let ns cutt
into competition. But wo return to tl)
point that wo desire moro particularly t
make-Columbia is to bo built up b
manufacturing establishments. Let r
jjoek to move ont on this lino. Airead
. we havo a goodly number of thoso estnl
bailments-but wo want more; and tl
Udvantagea that present themselves fi
the establishment of factories and maui
factories aro considerable. If yon wai
water power, wo havo it; if you wai
TteAm, we havo tho fuel. To our ow
poople and to capitalists abroad wo sa;
establish factories bore. A cotton fact?
ry, or a number of them, on onr canal;
paper mill and many other factories ni
neodod here, and wo believe tho inves
mont would tnrn out wull.
BUSIHXSS G ABOS AMD ClBOTJLAES.-Ai
tho season is approaching for the annnal
travel ajjd distribqlioifof tMsiness Bards
andcire?lors, our n^efebanl? and others
will.ploaso give attention to tho,laot tbnt
our job office i's supplied with the best of
boards, of all colors, fine commercial
note and other paper, and the very new?
est and most fashionable styles of type,
thus enabling ns to supply all of such
Yesterday morning, while Mr. J. D.
Kavanaugh (who holds an important
office in the Grand Army of the Repub?
lic, and is also a clerk in the Executive
Department,) was attending to his offi?
cial dnties, he was requested to walk
down stairs, which he did ; aud upon
reaobing the ?rst floor, was accosted by
R B. Elliott, (State Representative and
Assistant Adjutant-General,) who pro?
ceeded to horsewhip Mr. K. severely.
The canso assigned is nn insulting note
to Elliott's wife, which Mr. K. is charged
with writing ; but this ho emphatically
denios-asserting that he does not even
know Elliott's wife. Elliott is a colored
CnUMBS.-Tho many friends in this
community of Rev. Whitefoord Smith,
D. D., will be gratified to learn that he is
in our city on n short visit, and will
preach iu the Washington Stroet Chapel
Messrs. Campbell Sc Jones throw
down tho gauntlet to competitors for tho
trade which properly belongs to Colum?
bia; and challenge a comparison of prices
for articles in tho grocery line.
Somo people don't believe in adver?
tising, because they say "nobody reads
the papers." 13ut lot them get into a
scrape and yon will find them Hying
around to the newspaper offices with tho
request, "p?ense don't mention that lit?
tle affair; it's a mistuke; I don't want my
narao published all over the country."
Thc latest stylo of ladies' bat ?H a fae
simile, on a small scale, of the bandit. It
I raises cone-liko from tho oaput, and de?
rives piquancy from tho ribbons that
stroam from it over the shoulder. Tho
trouble is that your aunt, when she wears
it, looks as old as your grand-mother,
and your wife takes on such juvenility
that people uro likely to suppose her tc
be your daughter's sister. By nothing
bnt wads of dyed flax and artificial hail
cnn the ears of ladies who wear this head
gear bo kept from freezing.
A new supply of toys ond fancy goods
has been laid in by Mr. McKenzie, and
parents, uncles, aunts or cousins, desi?
rous of pleasing tho little ones, should
call and inspect tho stock. Beside
which a fresh assortment of Maillurd'f
celebrated French confectionery has josi
come to hand-intended, of course, foi
old as well as young folks.
Robert H. Kernaghan was arrested it
Hamburg, on Friday, October 15, inst.,
by one of thu Deputy State Constables,
The warrant for his arrest was issued bj
a Magistrate of this County, and wa;
founded upon the affidavit of J. B. Hub
bard, Chief Stato Constable, that fron
information derived from others, ho hat
good reason to believe that in 1868, ai
Augusta, Georgia, Robert H. Kernaghat
did assassinate and murder A. G. Rufiiu
late Sheriff of Richmond County, in thal
Stato. Upon his arrest, Kernaghan wai
immediately placed upon tho morning
train and was brought to Columbia. Or
Monday, Judge Boozer ordered a writ ol
habeas corpus to issue, under which th<
prisoner was brought before him and r
motion made for his discharge, upon thc
ground of the insufficiency of tho nffida
vit. After argument, Judgo Boozer sus
ponded tho further consideration of th<
motion, until Thursday evening, tho 21s
of October, instant, so that ample op
portuuity should bo allowed for a reqtli
sition to bo niado by tho Governor o
Georgia, and meanwhile, ordered the re
lease of tho prisoner from confinement
upon his (intering into recognizance
with adequate -mrety, for his appear
anco to-abide any further order tliut hi:
LJonor uii? nt moko in that behalf. Ot
the evening of Thursday, tho 21st inst,
the hearing of tho motion to disehargi
tho prisoner, was resumed. Tho comise
on both sides wero kept in utter igno
raneo that any demand had been madi
for tho surrender of tho prisoner to tin
executivo authority of Georgia, and tho]
KO informed tho Judge. Whereupon
his Honor granted tho order propos?e
for tho prisoner's dischargo, and ho wai
accordingly sot at liberty. Immediately
afterwards, the prisoner left tho Cour
House, but he had not proceeded mon
than ten stops, when ho was again ar
rested. Tho warrant for tho last arrest
proceeded from Gov. Scott, boro dab
tho day previous, (Octobor 20, 18t>9,) ant
recited n requisition from tho Governo
of Georgia, accompanied with on nffida
vit, charging the prisoner with tho mar
dor of A. G. Rtiffin, in tho Stato o
Georgia, and commanded tho apprehen
sion of tho prisoner, in order to bo deli
vered np to the agent of the Executiv
of Georgia, to bo removed to that Stab?
Why tho warrant of Gov. Scott was sup
pressed and all knowledge of it withhel?
from the Judge and counsel, tho Chic
Constable, Hubbard can, doubtless, casil,
and satisfactorily explain.
lot of wedding cards ai J cnvclopea, of
latest sty JOB, 1 bas just been received;
which will- bo printed in im i tnt iou of on
graving, and at less than one-tenth the
cost. Call and ?ce specimens at PIKKNIX
Nsw AnvKHTTREintirrR.-Attention ts
called to the following advertisements,
published the first timo this morning:
Ross, Roberts A Co.-Com. Merohonts.
H. Crawford A Co.-Agents Wanted.
Frances Hammond-Adm'r'n Notico.
Allon J. Oreen-Executor's Notico.
Campbell & Jones-Family Groceries.
R. D. Senn-Apples.
J. & T. R. Agnuw-Candy.
Do jon suffer from Debility, or Loss
of Appetite? Use "Solomons'Strength?
ening and Invigorating Bitters." 013 6
PHYSICIANS USE THEM ri? THKXR PBAC
TICB.-It is almost universally the case
that physicians condemn what are gene
rallyk nown as "Patent Medicines." Al?
though DR. TUTT'S LIVER PILI, TS NOT A
PATENT MEDICINE, yet its composition
(the result of years of study) is known
only to himself, and so palpable are their
valuable curative properties, that very
many of the first physicians in the South
and West have adopted them in their
practice, and recommend them to their
Read the following testimonial:
Messn, Zeilin & Co.-GEWT?EMBX: I
have used SIMMONS' LSVEK RHODI/ATOR,
not only once, but often, and can con?
fidently assert, it has done me more good
thnn nuy other medicino I ever used. I
think it is tho greatest medicine for dis?
eased liver, made iu tho world. Many of
my neighbors have used it, end all will
say ns much, if not moro, than I do, for
its virtues. I Bhnll never be without it.
O 23J3 JOHN J. ALLEN, Bibb Co.
Ooon ADVICE.-Let our possessions bo
what they may-marble palaces, broad
landa, mngniflcent plate, or caskets of
"precious stones"-they all sink in tho
balance against Heaven's great boon,
HEALTH, and they ennnot be enjoyed
without it. And yet how little is it va?
lued, and how carelessly preserved. Tho
laws of nature cannot bo violated with
impunity. Night revelry, luxurious liv?
ing, irregularity of meals, and a disor?
dered appetite, will gradually destroy tho
power and activity of tho stomach. How
many ladies aud gentlemen eat and drink
disease at lute suppers, aud ariso ia tho
morning with headache, loss of appetite,
feeling languid nnd unrefreshed. Thero
caa be no medical remedy that will turu
lead into food, or poisoned drinks into
nutriment, but medical science can assist
nature, supply exhausted fluids, and to a
great extent, correct tho effects of dis?
enso. In all cases such as the above, wo
recommend PLANTATION BITTERS. YOU
will find them just thc thing-nt tho samo
time, a most delicious tonic und appetizer.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to tho
best imported German Cologne, nnd sold
at half tho price. 023J3
J?A wonderful cure reported from Penn?
sylvania with HBINITSH'S QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT. A girl fifteen yours of ago, pale
and sickly, emaciated, no appetite, losing
flesh, with sore oyes, sore mouth, and a
general wasting away-all owing to po?
verty of blood. After using four bottles
of the Queen's Delight, her appetite re?
turned, digestion improved, increase in
growth and flesh, sores removed, skin
bright and clear, and every indication of
an improved condition of her whole sj-s
tem. This is ono of the many cases wo
hear of tho wonderful results of Hein
itsh's Queen's Delight. Everywhere,
North and South, wherever introduced,
it is spoken of in tho highest terms. 019.
THE SECRET OP BEAUTY lies in tho uso
of Hagan's MAGNOLIA BALM for tho com?
Roughness, Redness, Blotches, Sun?
burn, Freckles and Tan disappear where
it is applied, aud a beautiful complexion
of pure, satin-liko texture is obtained.
The plainest features aro made to glow
with healthful bloom and youthful beauty.
Remember Hngan'.s MAGNOLIA BALM is
the thing that produces these effects, and
any lady eau secure it for 75 cunts at nuy
of our stores.
To preserve nud dress the hair uso
Lyon's Kathairon. 017J13
ACONSIGNMENT of superior Mountain
APPLES, in barrels, for salo low.
Oct 28 1 _ lt. D. SENN A Ci >.
LUS. Turo CANDY, assorted, in
,V/VJ v' 25 pound boxos, just received and
for salo at wholesale. Cheap for cash.
OctJS J. A- T. It. AGNEW.
tsih en ON the- 23d instant, between
JSST^CSkUio Post Offloe and tho ?har
lotto Railroad Depot, or at tho Depot, a pair
of Cold SPECTACLES, in a red morocco caao.
Tho linder will bo rewarded by leaving thom at
this ofttco._ Oct 23
F. M. BEEF, &c.
O DDLS. Fulton Market FEEF.
? a bbl?. NOW York bacon STRIPS.
2 bids. New York PIG HAMS, small size.
Just received and for sale at
Oct 281 CANTJWEJ j/R. Main street.
ALL peroone having claims againat tho
catato of ASA HAMMOND, decoaecd, aro
requested to present tho earoo, duly attested,
to Alliort M. boozer, Attorney at Law, at Co?
lumbia, for payment, on or before January 1,
187U; and all porsons indebted to said i state
will pleaee mako payment either to said At?
torney, or to myself, at Kingaville, boforo said
date. PRANCES HAMMOND, Adm'r.
KINOSVILLK, October 22, 18C9. Oct 23 ell