Newspaper Page Text
r IE PHOENIX,
' I.U.IlUSD DAILY \N1> TIU-WEKSM.
r ti Jg GLEANER,
KV KUY WKDNEHDA? MOHNIHG.
ri i .! J LIAN A. SELBY,
rJDITOtt A -V O PUOPU1ETOB.
Office o a Richardson Street, near Taylor
?out and Job Printing of overydoucrip
tiou promptly and faithfully attended to.
.Ji?uy, six niuntha, f l 00; Tri-Wookly, 2 5C;
W ?ekly, 1 50.
I marted in tho Daily at 75 cont? per square
f ir tho ti rut and 50 oents each BubBoqnent in
B ) rt iou. Long advertisements by the wooli,
month or year, at reasonable ratoB.
Weary or Lire.
..1 Companion Gem to "Beautiful Snow."
"I am become miserable, and am bowed
down oven to the end; I go sorrowfully all tho
day loug."-Paalm.j, iii, v. C.
Weary of life anti wear/ of ?in,
The ceasoloBB atrito and worldly din.
Struggling ever to act a part,
Veiling my Boni and shrouding my heart,
Bating the world, and lunging tu bo
Alone, at rest, untrammelled and free;
Struggling over in endless strife
Father in lieaveu, I'm weary of lifo.
Weary of lifo that onco WEB fair,
That precious jem, that jowol rare;
Life, with ita changing, Bunny hours,
IIB goldon Bmilea and wealth of Howers;
Lifo of my infant, childish years,
With its rippling smiles and sparkling tears;
Yeara that know naught of anger or strife
Fathor in Heaven, Fm weary of lifo.
Weary of life that once waB BO bright.
With ita rainbow hues of dazzling light,
The light of my girlhood's early days,
With the gorgeoua glare of ita noonday blazo,
Ahl deeming ray lite but one endleea day,
Nor counting the boure that passed away;
Hours with joy and pleasure once rife
Yet, Father in Heavon, I'm weary of lifo.
Weary of life, ita ain and its crime,
Ita poisoned breath and ita noisome slime,
Oh, Bini oh, crime! how bitter to taste
The tempting fruit of tho desert waste!
That fruit BO fair and bright to the eye
On the lipa will fade, and in ashes die,
Filling the heart with woe and Btrifo,
Till, Father in Beaven, we weary of lifo.
Weary of life that baa grown BO dark,
Pining away in thw prisoned ark,
Weary, dear Lord, as tho captive dove,
Longing to Boar to the light above,
Seeking some epot where my foot may rest
From the deluge of sin in tho human breast,
Battling ever in care and strife
Father in Heaven, Fm weary of lifo.
Woary of lifo, ahall one BO lost,
So tempest-driven, ee wildly toaa'd,
Dare to weep as a Magdalen wept,
When in lowly sorrow a sinner abo cropt,
And knolt at Thy feet iii tears and Bigha,
And Bought but a glance from Thy sacred
The glanco that dispcll'd all ain nnd strife.
When her heart waa weary and sick of lifo?
Weary of life, hut, ah! in Thy love,
l look for a truer life above,
That life that fadea not nor passes away,
The dawning sun of eternal day.
The morning that breaka o'er tho tempest
And shines through tho gloom of tho yawning
.Cheering ua on through woe and strife,
With the lasting joya of a brighter life.
Weary of liKe ani weary of ein,
Thia worldly strife and worldly din.
Looking in hope for the promised land,
Watching the veil on its golden atrand,
Watching that veil ao misty and bright,
Shrouding ita shores from my yearning eight;
Watching tho Band that shall send it away,
Giving me lifo and endleaa day.
Authoress of "Beautiful Snow."
NEW ROBB, May 23, 1872.
ENGLISH SLANG.-The London Satur?
day Review, speaking of "Drawing-room
Slang" in England, says:
A great deal might be, and ought to
be, said in reproof of the coarseness of
speech that accompanies our increasing
looseness of manners. Men do not, it
is true, swear as volubly as the Mohawks
and 'Squire Westerns of the last cen?
tury, though their reticence hardly
comes of increaoed reverence; but women
no longer confino themselves to such
"sarcenet oaths" as fell from the lips of
the Reynolds and Gainesborough divini?
ties. They assert their "advanced" po?
sition by littlo ventures into the region
, of blasphemy, and increased profanity
in the uso of sacred names, as may be
seen in certain pictures of life by female
hands of undoubted acouracy. Our
manners are at the best but of superfi?
cial polish, and aro very ready to relapse
into bull-dog barbarism; and here are
our ladies, the core and reserve of our
civilizing forces, breaking out into
strange oaths, or, not having originality
enough for that, adopting the used-up
expletives of roughs and rowdies. Yet,
startling as her profanity may be, wo
doubt whether the historical young lady
of Folkestone who gauged her indiffer?
ence by "two d-ns of a tinker" is, in
the long run, as mischievous as the lan?
guishing fair ono who cannot bo "fetched
by such awful chalk," as, for instance, a
village sermon-who finds domestic life
a "one-horse" affair-whoso "relieving
officer mulls tho business," if ho advises
certain reforms in her "awfully jolly"
style-who requires, as restorative to
her over-wrought nerves, "thunder and
lightning," or "shandy gaff," though
that is, when absorbed, "simply skit?
tles," you know, not half such a drink
as a b. and s.-who can pnt you on seve?
ral "morals" in the way of "gees" and
"chasers," tell the point of her "quad"
and the history of the ehief "pretty
house-breakers," but "can't execute a
largo order" in the way of virtues es?
teemed by those old fogies and "howl?
ing bores," her grand-fathers. But the
slang dictionary is becoming oo volumi?
nous that we cannot pretend even to give
an idea of its various dialects, ranging,
as they do, from the ribaldry of the
Kentish hopper to the drawled jargon of
the Goodwood and Hurlingham. There
are as many oants as there aro coteries,
and eaoh variety of "g. p." has its own
eccentricity of speech. Never was there
such a havoo in language.
As a refreshing contrast to tho op?
pressive temperature under which wo are
minoring in this latitude, we have ac?
counts from New Zealand assuring us
that the weather is intensely cold, and
that the Waporie rivor was frozen over
?o that heavy teams crossed on the ice.
THE HOT WEATHER AND THE HARVEST
-WHAT WE EAT, AND WHAT THEY USED
TO EAT.-..Fine weather for harvest,"
said an old farmer. "Yes, for one who
is a salamander." "What is that?" "It
is an animal that we do not mind roast?
ed." "Oh, well, now, you know wo
must have hot weather, and, you see, it
ripens wheat and makes tho wheat grow;
glorions weather for corni" "Yes, I seo
it is. That field of corn has grown
about two feet in tho last week. By the
way, what is the use of corn?" "Uso of
corn? Why, bless me, what do you
mean?" "Well, just this: You know
that America was discovered not quite
400 years ago, and before that there was
no corn (or they called it maize) known.
How do you suppose people got along
without corn?" "Bless me! I never
thought of that. I do recollect to have
seen in history how Columbus disco?
vered America, but I never thought of
there being no corn. Are you sure of
thot?" "Quite B?ro of it, if people tell
tho truth; and, moreover, there were no
turkeys in Europe. They didn't get a
good many other first rate things. What
do you drink for breakfast?" "Oh,
coffee, of course" "Well, in thoso dnys
they didn't get any coffee in England.
What vegetables do you generally have
for dinner?" "Mainly potatoes, and in
tho season I'm right fond of tomatoes.
"Well, they didn't have any potatoes or
tomatoes in Europe before they got
them from America." "Why, oiu't po?
tatoes called Irish potatoes?" "To be
sore they are, but they never had a po?
tato in Ireland till they got it from Ame?
rica." "You don't say BO! Well, Ame?
rica is a great oountry." "Yes, my
friend, and let us try to keep it so by
doing all we can to promote unity, har?
mony, honesty, and Christian civiliza?
A HARD OLD SINNKH.-Hon. G. W.
Schofield made a speech at Meedville,
Ohio, a few days ago, in which he se?
riously stated, on the authority of Sena?
tor Wilson, that Horace Greeley pro?
posed to President Lincoln, in 18G-1, to
get Lonis Napoleon's assistance to con?
quer the South, and to offer Napoleon
tho control of the United States Govern?
ment in consideration thereof. Tho New
York Tribune is horrified at the expo?
sure, and says:
"This Greeley, with his plots for an
empire and dreams of a ducal coronet, is
the same miscreant who attempted to
burn New York, blow up the Croton nc
queduct, pay the Confederate debt, pen?
sion the rebel soldiers, make Jeff. Davis
President and Louis Napoleon Emperor
at the samo time, poison all the wells
within the lines of the army of the Poto?
mac, and infect the Northern ports with
yellow fever. He was perpetually en?
gaged in treasonable correspondence
with the South, and was an accomplice
in the assassination of President Linooln.
Ho committed Ku Klux outrages in
nearly all the Southern States. He was
an active repeater daring the North Ca?
rolina election. At present, he is plot?
ting an inundation of Long Branch, and
compassing the murder of Senator Conk
ling and the Hon. Mat. Carpenter.
What fresh atrocity he may commit, we
shudder to think."
FIRE IN THE REAR.-The Oshkosh
A ludicrous occurrence took placo on
the day of the fire, which caused consi?
derable excitement on Main street, just
South of Church street. While every?
body was busy putting oat thu falling
sparks, suddenly tho scream of a woman
wus heard above tho surrounding din,
and she came running along the side?
walk with her bustle all on fire It was
composed of paper and rags, and burned
rather lively. The woman ran and
screamed, small boys and dogs got out
of the way in a hurry, whilo strong men
were so overcome by tho excitement of
the occasion as not to have many wits at
their disposal. At length a man, bolder
than the rest, grabbed the woman and
beat the bustle until ho put the fire out.
The fire had not quito reached tho flesh,
and besides a severe scare, a burnt dress,
and a very tickled crowd of spectators,
the lady came out uninjured.
Jones and his wife wero always quar?
reling about their comparative talent for
keeping a fire. She insisted that just so
surely as he attempted to re-arrange the
sticks with the tongs he put the fire out.
One night the church boll sounded an
alarm, and Jones sprang for his fire
bucket, eager to rush to tho conflagra?
tion. "Mr. Jones," cried his wife as ho
reached the door, "Mr. Jones, take the
Some doctors leave no stone unturned
lo cure n patient. Ono gave a woman
fourteen kinds of medicine to cum tho
chills. She has boon cold over since,
but she has not shaken a shake, except
when the hearse ran over n slump on the
way to tho grave. Tho doctor has moved
away from there.
Alexandro Dumas, pere, wus ono day
asked by a friend to contribute ten francs
for the funeral of a bailiff who had died
in destitute circumstances. "What!" ex?
claimed the great novelist, "ten francs
for burying a bailiff? Hero aro 100
francs-bury ten bailiffs."
The Philadelphia Bulletin declares that
"tho Republican party sacrifices nothing
in receiving Mosby." Trae, and yet, it
sacrifices quite as much as it receives,
North Carolina Hay.
7K BALES good N. C. HAY, for salo ow
O by_HOPE & OYLEfl.
Pure Angelica Wine.
ON draught, CALIFORNIA ANGELICA, a
delicious and pure Wino for invalids
and summor UBO, jost received and for salo
low by_JOHN AGNEW & BON.
The Doctors Recommend beegers'Deer
TN preforonco to London Porterand Scotch
Alo. Why? They know it is unadultorated
Everybody ls somo authority. If ovory
body says so and so, it must bo so. Thoysay
UEINITHO'S MEDICINES are good and are worth
WE m e in receipt<_r letters milking known
to na tlio high estimation in which wo
aro held aa the proprietor and manufacturer
of HEINITSH'SBLUOD AND LIVEIt PI LLB.
Tho very high appreciation thua voluntarily
exhibited ia a source not only of pleiauro hut
of profit. Thun practically encouraged, wo
proposo to go on with tito good work of send?
ing relief to thousands of tho Bick at very lit?
tle coat. Head tho folio? ii; g letter from North
A lotter from Haleigh, North Carolina,
speaks of Ileinitsh'e Blood and Liver fills, in
tho following emphatic language: "Your
Blood and Liver Pilla should bocallpd tho
'Eureka.' My wifo will givo.you a certificate
testifying to their remarkable curative pro?
perties. For fomalea, tho beat pill out."
Hoinitah'a Blood Pills aro adapted to all
ages, sexes and conditions, in all climates;
good for Liver Complaint, biliousness, Head?
aches, Chilla. Try them; only twenty-five
couta a box. For salo on Iv at. tho family medi?
cine store of E. II. HEINITSH.
Orphan Home of South Carolina.
Eligible Ilulltlinga PurclinstU.
Orphans, Provisions anti Money Wanted.
ITAKE pleasure in announcing to the pub?
lic that 1 have purchased, of tho Hov. H.
Ii. JoncB, the Spartanburg Femalo College
buildings und Cauipua. tor tho ORPHAN
HOMlfi Ol' SOUTH CAROLINA. Tho build?
ings aro capable of accommodating about 250
children. Tito Homo will ho opened at the
elote of tho present session of tho Collego, i.
e.. 15T1J NOVEMBEI1 next. Applicationa for
tho admission of orphans must be sent to me,
Deatituto children, bereft of both par cu tb,
will havo a lirat claim on the institution; thone
bereft of father next., ?Vc. When any of the
children exhibit extraordinary mental apt
v ja, wo pionoao to give thom a collegiate
education. Thoro will ho a Sunday and Day
School; aleo, an Industrial Department iii
connection with the Homo. Address
R. C. OLIVER, Agent,
Aug 4. Imo_Hpartanburg C. H., 8. C.
Columbia Music Store.
Ly Br and & Son
TAKE pleasure in calling the attention of
tho public to an examination of their
STOCK OF MUSICAL MERCHANDISE, con
aiating of Pianos, Church and Parlor Organe,
I Melodeone, Violine, Quitara, Banjos, Flutes,
I Accord?ons Brasa and Silver Band Instru?
ments of all kinda. Aleo, Sheet Music and
Inatruction Booka for every class of Musical
Instruments on hand at all times. Sheet
Music sent hy mail, poat paid, on receipt of
orien; and all kinda of Musical Goods sont hy
Express, when ordered, to any part of tho
State, marked C. O. D. Good Second-hand
Pianoa and Organe for salo cheap, for caeh.
Pianos, Organs and Melodeone tuned nnd re?
paired in a satisfactory manner; and will give
especial attention to Packing, Removing and
Shipping Pianoa for other parties to any poin
desired, at moderate prices.
All ordere promptly attended to and satis?
faction guaranteed to those favoring uu with
their patronage. Send for our catalogue of
8heet Muuic and Musical Merchandieo. Tay?
lor etreet, Citizena' Saviuga Bank Building,
Columbia. S. C._Nov 7
Main Street, near Plain.
NOW on baud and daily re?
ceiving from tho manufac?
tories of Now York, Boston,
Cincinnati and Louibvil le, t he
larjreut aaBortment of FUR?
NITURE ovor kept in thia market, consisting
in part of Walnut Parlor, Chamber and Din
ing-Room ?nits; 200 Bedsteads of different
patterna, in Walnut and Imitation; aleo, the
celebrated Georgia Split-bottom Chaire.
All kinde of MATTRESSES made to ordor.
UPBOLSTERlNGand REPAIRING done at
shortest notice and in tho heat manner.
Ter ra B caeh and Gooda cheap. Oct 30
CHARLESTON. S. C.
G. T. ALFORD A CO.. Pro
prietore; H. HAiin.Tox, Sup't.
WHEELER "^WILSON S
By Committee of Practical Machinists.
TBE simplicity, durability, ease of manage?
ment and great range of work of thia
Machino has made it tho universal favorito,
and loading family Sowing Machine for more
than twenty years, and hence it ia no experi?
ment to buy ono.
For aalo on monthly instalments, second
door below PWKXIX office, Columbia, S. C., by
A. J. PUR8LEY,
Feb 27 Agent for Pnraloy A Trump.
American Club Fish,
tej?^gg?e A DELICIOUS relish ; better
and much cheaper than Sardinen. For aale
by HOPEA OYLES^
Seegcrs' Beer is Pure.
IT don't contain Co coen lu a Indiens Fiat
Sorries to make (decoy or headache .
Portable Fountain Pumps.
JUST received a aupplv of portable foun?
tain PUMPS and SPRINKLERS, which
ia tho most useful and convenient apparatua
for watering shrubbery, flowers and planta,
and for washing carnages, windows, Ac.
Also, a useful article for extinguishing tire
at tho commencement, sprinkling side-walks,
Sc., A:c. For aalo at low price? bv
Jone|27 JOHN AGNEW A SON.
Butter, Cheese, &c.
TUBS choice GOSUEN BUTTER,
Boxes choice Goshen Cheese,
1,000 pounds Breakfast Strips.
10 harrold Pearl Grist and Big nominy.
All frosh and tor sale by
July 10 _ BOTE A GYLES.
Lang'e Improved Puta Baga,
Cobaon's Improved Ruta BHga,
Largo White Norfolk,
Large White Globo. HOPE & GYLES.
1 r\f\ DOZEN AXES.
AVjv/ 4? balee Bagging.
200 bundles Arrow Tiee.
20 dozen Railroad Shovcle.
2U0 oaira Traco Chains.
Juai received and for aa!o at lowest market
pricey._ L?RICK A LOWRANCE^
Selling Out Below Cost.
GENT'S WALKING CANES, at all pricca;
from 50 ccnta upwards.
Everybody should read tho paper and learn
to know how much ia saved if to Ileiniteh'a
atoio they go for medicine*.
Book, Job au?] Newspaper
STEAM PRMISG ESTABL1SHSBST
THE Proprietor of
the PiiacNix has fitted
tip and thoroughly
furnished bia office
with late6t improved
material for execution
of all kinda Printing.
RRRR R RRR
RRRRRR RR R RR
vpe, Btrdtr, Rule, Ornamenta, Cute,Ac
MODERN (STYLE and carefully (selected
Tho Presse? aro
of tho MOS
NNNNN NN NNN
NNNNN NN N NNN
Professional Men, Merchante, Man ufa ol mere
and Mechanics, supplied with any style work
TTTT TTTT TTTT
TTTT TTTT TTTT
A largo atock
of Curdy,Cai il
Bill Heads, j:c.
With tho LARGE AMOUNT OK MATERIAL
on hand, tho ?tyle, quality and cost of
work cannot fail to give eatislaction.
NNNNNN N NNN
Orders from abroad will receive IMMEDIATE
ATTENTION, and work promut ly fur warded.
G G G G
GGGGGGGGG G G
Chipia tho only
tho interior of
two, threo and
can bo put np in
plain Black or
tho Stato whore
BILLS, ?tc, Ac,
good stylo, either
Pr' i . ietor.
SECOND GRAND GIFT CONCERT
IN AID OF THE
PUBLIC LIBRARY OF KENTUCKY,
AT LOUISVILLE, KV.
BY aulhorUv ia tho Act of tho Legislature
incorporating tho PUBLIC LIBRARY OF
KENTUCKY, tho Trust?e? will give their
SFCOND GRAND GIFT G ON CERT,
lu tho great hall ol thc Public Library Build- ?
in <, in Louisville, Ky., on ?SATURDAY, Sep?
tember 28,1872. 100.000 Tickets of Admission
will bo issued, at $10 each; half tickets, $5;
quarter tickets, $2 00; ll wholo tickets for
$100; 28 for $255; OG Tor $500; 113 for $1,000;
285 for $2,500; 575 for $5,000. No discount on
less than $100 worth of tickets at a time.
S500.000 IN CURRENCY
Will bo given to tho holders of tickets, hv dis?
tribution, by lot o? ONE THOUSAND GIFTS,
LIST Ol-" OIFT8.
Ono Graud Gift, Cast...?100,000 j
Ono Grand Gilt, Cash. 50,000
1. . 20,000 '
1. 15,000 ?
1. 10,000 .
i. a.ooo ?
1. 8 000 ?
1. 7,000 '
1. 0,000 1
1. 5,000 ?
1 . 4,000 '
1. 3.000 ?
4 Girts of $2 500 each. 8.000 ?
15 " 1,000 " . 15,000 '
20 " 000 " . 18.000 ?
21 " KOO " . 10,600 '
?? " 700 ?. . 17,500 1
35 " 000 . 21.COO 1
13 " 5U0 " .\_ 22,500 '
50 11 -100 . 20,000 '
00 .? COO " . 18.000 1
100 .? 200 " . 20,000 '
012 " 100 " . 01,200 1
Total, 1.000 Gifts, all Cash... .$500.000
Tho Ron. TUOH. E. BBAMLETTE, late Go?
vernor ot Kentucky, baa conacnted to repre?
sent tho Trustees in the management of this
second Grand Gift Concert, and he will per- ?
aonally eeo that tho money from the Balo of
tickets is deposited with the Treasurer, that
tho drawing ia fairly conducted, and tho gifts
justly awarded and promptly paid.
The drawing will tako placo in public, in
full view of tho audienco, and under the im?
mediato supervision and direction of the
officera and TruetecH of the Public Library of
Kentucky, and tho following named eminent
and disinterested citizens, who have con?
sented to bc present and Bee that all ?B fairly
Hon. M. R. HARDIN, Judgo Court Appeals,
Ky.; non. J. PROCTOR KNOTT, lato M. C.Leb'n
Dis.; Hon. H. W. BnocE, Judgo Ninth Judi?
cial Dis., Ry.;Gj:n. Em H. MURRAY, U.S. Mar?
shal, Dis. Kyi Bon. T. B. COCHRAN, Chan.
Lou. Chan. Court; Bon. E. D. STANDIFOBD,
President Fermera* and Drover?' Bank; Bon.
JOHN BAIUIEE, Manager Roval Insurance Co.,
Liverpool; Col. PHIL. LEE. Oom. Att'y Ninth
Judicial Die.; Dr. C. GRAHAM, founder Gra?
ham Cabinet; Col. JILHON P. JOHNSON, Mana?
ger Galt Bouse; Dr. T. S. BELL, Prof. Medical
University. Louisville; Hon. J. G. BAXTER,
Mayor Louisville; Bon. T. L. BURNETT, City
Attorney; HENRY WoLroiiD, Treasurer, Lou?
isville; A. O. BRANNIN, Free. Manufacturers'
Bank; PHILIP JDEOE, of the Louisville Hotel
Co.; JAMES BIUDOEFOPD, Free. 2d National
Bank; W. C. D. WHU'B, Proprietor Willard
Hotel; J. C. JOHNSTON, Pres. Traders' Bank;
H. VICTOR NEWCOMB, Arm of Newcomb,
Buchanan A Co.; HENRY DFFPEN, Pree. Ger?
man Bank; ANDREW GRAHAM, Tobacco and
Cotton Merchant; Dr.NonviN GBEEN, Pre?. L.
A C. Short Line R. lt.; VOL. ROBE, Agent
Adams ExDreeB Company.
THOS. E. BRAMLETTE,
Agent Public Library of Kentucky, Public
Library Building, Louisville, Kentucky.
&1T Circulare, giving full particulara, Bent
lt.T.BURRETT, President; W. N. HALDE
MAN. Vice-President; JOHN S.CAIN, Secretary;
FAIIMEI-.S'A DROV?I?S' BANK, Treasurer.
CITIZENS' SAVINGS BANK
Deposits of $1 and Upwards Received,
SNTEJiESTA LLO WED A T THE EA TL OI?
SE VEE EEE CEE T. EEE AXE UM ,
ON CERTIFICATES OE EEE o SIT,
AND SIN FEE CENT. COM?
EO UN HEH E VEE Y SIN
MONTHS ON A CLO UN TS.
Wm. Martin, Preeident.
John B. Palmer. Vice-Pr?sident.
A. G. Bremzer, Cashier.
J. li. ?Sawyer, ill geueial chm ge.
John C. B. Smith, Assistant Cathu i.
Wade Hampton, William Martin, A. C. Has?
sell, F. W.McMaeter.E. H. Befxdtsh, JCJ.LB.
?almer, Thomas E. Gregg, Colurubih.
J. Eli Gregg, Marion.
G. T. Scott,Newberry.
W. G. Mayoa, Nowberry.
B. H. Rutledge,Charleston.
DauielBavenel, Jr.. Charleston.
Mechanics, Laborora, Clerke, Widows, Ol*
phana and others may hero deposit their sav?
ings and draw a liberal rate of interest there?
on. Planters, Professional Men and Trustees
wishing to draw intereBt on their funde until
they require them for business or other pur
poses: Parents desiring to sot apart Bmall
?ums for t heir children, and Married Women
und Minore (whoso deposit s can only he with*
drawn hy thom selves, or, in case of death, by
their legal representatives,) wishing to lay
neide funds for future use. are boro afforded
an opportunity of dopoeiting their means
where they will rapidly accumulate, and,at
. hosamotimo.bo subject to withdrawalwhon
CENTRAL NATIONAL BANK
OE COLUMBIA. H. C.
Present Capital, $150,000.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, S500.000.
TniS Bank is now open for the transaction
of a general hanking business.
CERTIFICATES OF DEFOBIT, bearing interest
at the rato of seven (7) percent, per annum,
will bo issued.
Notes, Eilis of Exchange, and other evi
dencee of debt discounted, and money loaned
Stocks, Hoads, Cold, Siloer bough land sold.
Mutilated Currency purchased at a email
Sight Drafts drawn direct on all the promi?
nent places in England, Ireland, Scotland,
France, Germany, Belgium, Holland, Den?
mark and the Orient. Letters of Credit issued,
I ay able in any of tho above places
Drafta on all tho prominent cities in thc
United Staten bought and sold.
Bunking House opnoeite .olnmhia Hotol.
Oneil from 9 to 8. Feb 28 ly
M?SES GOLDSMITH & SON,
Colonade Kow, Vendue Bange, Charleston, S. C,
Scotch, Pi? and American Barlron,
KEEP constantly on hand a full enpply of |
In etoro, 100 tons EGLINTON PIG.
Everybody ia delighted with the QUEEN'S I
DELIGHT. It cures all kinda of breaking out
of thc skin, boila, Ac.
Change of Schedule.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA & AUGUSTA lt. It. Co.
WlLMIKOTOS, ti. G., Julv 31, 1872.
Bm raififtfigS^ AFTER thia dato th?
j^jgjg^B^foi?ovw?g uchcduie will'
JO nm by trains on tbis road :
DAT EXPRESS THAIN [DAILY.]
Leavo "Wilmington [Union Depot J 3.25 A.M.
Arrive at Florence. 9.18 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia. 1.35 F. M.
Leavo Columbia.12.00 M.
Arrive at Florence. 4.10 P. M.
Arrive Wilmington [Union Depot] 10.25 P. M.
MlOnt EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leavo Wilmington [Union Depot] 5.45 P. M.
Arrive at Florence. 11.88 P.M.
Arrivo at Columbia. 3.45 A. M.
Leave Columbia.10.20 P. M.
Arrive at Florence. 2.09 A.M.
Arrivo at Wilmington. 8.00 A.M. .
No NIGHT TRAINS leave Wilmington or
Columbia Sunday p. M.
July 31 JAB. ANDEItSON, Gen'l Fnp't.
Charlotte. Columbia and Angosta E. R
COLUMBIA, S. C., Juno 9, 1872.
GS ?Ott FSSFiSiiSSi ON and after Monday.
^^^VS^^S?SJuno ll, tho following
schedule will be run over thiB road:
Train No. 1. Train No. 2.
Leave Charlotte.COO A.M. 8.20 P.M.
Leave Columbia.1.54 P. M. 3.40 A. M.
Arrive Augusta.7.45iF. M. 8.20 A. M.
Leavo Augusta.G.35 A. M. 5 50 F. M.
Leavo Columbia.. ..12.88 P. M. 11.02 P. M.
Arrivo Charlotte.7.42 P. M. %D0 A. M.
Standard Time ten minutes slower then
Washington; six minutes ahead Columbia.
No. 1 Train daily. No. 2 Train daily, Sun?
days excepted. Doth trainB make close con?
nection to all points North, South and Weet.
Through tickets sold and baggage checked
to all principal points.
E. P. ALEXANDER, General Sup.
E.R. DORSEY, Gen. Freight and Ticket AK tnt
Greenville and Colombia Railroad.
PARSENOEIl TRAIN SC II KU ULK.
J^Sll?lE39SB3 DAILY, Bundaya
?wpwwyi1 JUwp-rrAptpd, connecting
with Night Trains on South Carolina Railroad
up and down; also with Trains going North
and South on Charlotte, Columbia and Au?
gusta Railroad, and Wilmington, Colombia
and Augusta Bailroad.
Leavo Columbia at.7.45 a.m.
Leavo Alston.9.35 a.m.
Leavo Newberry.11.15 a. m.
Leave Cokesbury. 2.45 p. m.
Leavo Belton. 4.30 p.m.
Arrivo at Greenville. U.lOp.m.
Leavo Greenville at. fi.SO a. m.
Leavo Bolton. 8.30 a. m,
Leavo Cokesbury.10.15 a. m.
Leave Newberry. 1.80 p. m.
Leave Alston. 3.20 p. m.
Arrivo at Columbia. 5.10 p.m.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Division.
Leavo Walhalla. 4.45 a. m. Arrivo 7.50 p. m.
Leavo Perrjvillo 5.25 a. m. Leave 7.15 p. m.
Leavo Pendleton G.10 a. m. Leavo G.S0 p. m.
Leave Anderson 7.10 a.m. Leave 5.30 p.m.
Arrivo at Belton 8.00 a. m. Leave 4.S0p. m.
Accommodation Trains mn on Branch Reads
on Mondays, Wedneeda}, s and Fridays.
Alla cille Branch.
Leave Cokesbury for Abbeville at.. 10.20 a. ra.
Leave Abbeville for Cokesbury.... 1x30 p. m.
THOMAS DODAMEAD, Gen. Sup.
M. T. BARTLETT, General Ticket Agent.
Richmond and Danville Railroad.
EgamEBBBBEl CONDENSED TIME
??^?^TAKLE, in effect onaild
alter Sunday, Jnne 2,1872:
STATIONS. MAIL. EXPRESS.
Leavo Greensboro. 1.15 A.M. 10.00 A. M.
Leavo Danville. 3.54 A. M, 12.48 P. M.
Leavo Bcrkville. 9.10 A. M. 5.45 P. M.
Leave Amelia C. H....10 02 A. M. 6.40 P.M.
Arrive at Richmond... 12.02 P. M. 8.47 P. M.
Leave Richmond. 2.85 P.M. 5.20 A.M.
Leave Amelia CH. 4.50 P. M. *7.20 A. M.
Leavo Burkville. 5.45 P. M. 8 28.A. M.
Leavo Danville.10 50 P. M. 12.55 P. M.
Arrive at Greensboro.. 1.10 A. M. 3.50 P. M.
Trains leaving Richmond at 2.35 P. M., and
at 5.20 A. M., connect at Greensboro with
trainB on North Carolina Division, for all
pointB South. Paset ugeiB leaving Richmond
at 2.35 P. M., connect at Greensboro with
train for all points East ot Greensboro. Pas?
senger train leaving Raleigh at 7.50 P. M.,
connects at Greensboro with Northern-bound
Mail tiain, arriving in Richmond at 12.02 F.
M. JOHN R. MACMUUDO,
General Freight and Ticket Agent.
T. M. R. TALCGT, Engineer and Gen. Sup't.
NORTH CAUOLINA DIVISION.
STATIONS. MAIL. Exrr.Ef-H.
Leavo Charlotte.8.40 P.M. G.30 A. M.
Leavo Salisbury.10.47 P.M. 8.47 A.M.
Leavo High Point.12.28 A. M. 10.19 A. M.
Arrivo at Greensboro. 1.C0 A. M. 11.00 A. M.
Leave Greensboro.... 1.50 A.M. 11.10 A.M.
Leavo Company Shopa 3.S0 A. M. 12 21 P. M.
Leavo Hillsboro.4.88 A. M.
Leavo Raleigh. 7 30 A. M.
Arrivo at Goldsboro.. .10.10 A. M.
Leavo Goldebsro.4.00 P. M.
Loavo Raleigh. 715 P. M.
Leavo Hillsboro.9.31 P. M.
LeaveCompanyShopB.il 10 P. M. 2.15 P. M.
Arrivo at Greensboro. 12 24 A. M. 3.30 P. M.
Leavo Greensboro_1.10 A.M. 4.00 P.M.
Leavo High Point.... 1.52 A.M. 4.40P.M.
Leavo Salisbury. 3 32 A. M. fi.13 P. M.
Arrive at Charlotte... 5.35 A.M. 8.10 A.M.
Paesonger train leaving Raleigh ft 7.15 P.
M., connects at Greensboro with Northern
bound train; making tho quickest timo to all
Northern cities.1 Frico of tickets same as via
other routes. Mail trains daily, both wajH,
over entiro length of road. Expresa daily
between Company Shops and Charlotto (Sun?
days excepted.) All passenger trains connect
at Greensboro with trains to and from Rich?
mond. Pullman Palace Cars on all night traine
between Charlotto and Richmond, without
change. 8. E. ALLEN. Gen. Ticket Agent.
W. n. G BEEN. Master Transportation.
Change ol Schedule.
BOTJTH CAROLINA RAILROAD COMPANY,
COLUMHIA, S. C., June 9, 1872.
F3SsmW?F3BSSgl?P^ Change of Schedule
lEBSSaSt^S?^.- to KO into effect on
and after Sunday, 24th inst uni :
MAIL AND PASSENGER TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at.7 40 am
Arrive at Charleston at.8.20 p m
Leave Charlestonst.8.10 a m
?rrivo at Columbia at. 3.40 pm
NIGHT EXPRESS, FREIGHT AND ACCOMMODATION
TRAIN, [Sundays excopted.]
Leave Columbia at. ....G.50 pm
Arrive at Charleston at.7.C0 a ra
Leave Charleston at..7.10 p m
Arrive at Columbia at.C.40 a rn
Camden Accommodation Train will con?
tinuo to run to Columbia as lormerly-Mon?
days. Wednesdays and Saturdays.
A. L. T?LER, Vice-president.
S. B. PICKINB, General Ticket Agent.
Summer Schedule S. & U. R.E.,
rran^K] DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN
j?Sierzi?Sr.? Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave
! Spartanb?rg.. 5.80 5.25
Batesville. COO G.00 4.f3 4.53
Pacolot... 008 8.13 4.40 4.45
Joneaviflo. 8.43 8.48 4.05 4.10
Unionvillo. 7.25 7.60 3.05 3.25
Santuc. 8.20 8.25 2.80 2.35
Fish Dam. 8.40 8.45 2.10 2.15
Shelton. 9.15 9.20 1.35 1.40
Lylo?' Ford... 9.40 9.45 1.12 1.17
Strother. 10.05 10.10 12.60 12.65
May 24 THOS.B. ETER. President