Newspaper Page Text
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COLUMBIA, Sx Cv
.-, ."v'H' ?-:-- "Tf
Bundey Morning, Ootobw fr Ut?.
. .Radicalism and Democracy ContrAitcd.
. Siuco the death of Messrs. Stovons and
Fesaonden, and tbo. political improve?
ment of Mr. Seward, Mr. Charlea Sum?
ner has attnined tho "bad eminence" of
a leader of th? radical, party. His recent
elaborate au? carefully* prepared speech
ho doubt'foresnactows tte pYogamm? of
tue radical rih?ty not : only in Massnch li?
setta, but algo in tho Uuitod Statue.
Whether oinol (hegarty will fdilow Mr.
S., remains td bo soon. "We regard it
likely that it will, and henceforth we may
expect tho radicals to, frown upon and
oppose suoh movements as were con?
aummated in Virginia and Tennessee.
Conservativo Republicanism ?a destined
to a decline.) Furthermore, it is the cha?
racteristic bf flank mo vc monti that they
are not j apt to boar repetition. Now,
should theso suggestions, be realized, it
will bp seen that tho policy of opposition
.? foe "third party" movement is likely
to bo vindicated by the dovelopinents of
an early fatore. If tho radical party
shall insist, with Mr. Sumner, "that yet
o -while longer ex-rebola shall bo excused
from copartnership in govern ni ont," wo
take it for granted that,very few, at least
of tho' Southern "ex-rebels," will hesi?
tate about deoiajively turning their backs
forever upon a party that insists upon
proscription, and that advocates the pro?
gramme of putting Southern whites
aside and elevating the freedman and the
so-called loyal?3t to the offices of this sec?
We presume that even those disposed
to be classed with "Conservative Repub?
licans" will repudiate radicalism in every
shape and form just so soon ss it assumes
the malignant Sumner type.
On the other hand, see the generous
aud cordial spirit evinced towards "ex
robels" by the Northern Democracy, and
eau ,any man in the South-can any
white man, at least-hesitate about de?
ciding whether or not he shall link his
political fortunes with the Democracy of
the country? The intelligence and tho
manhood of the South will strike hands
With the liberal and progressive Demo?
cracy of the North, and together, again
and again, they will struggle for a right?
Revival of thc South Carolina Military
The Winnsboro News, as wiU be else?
where seen, proposes the revival of tho
South Carolina Military Aosdemy. In
South Carolina, there are many persons
who would hail such au enterprise with
great satisfaction. It is conceded that
the South Carolina Military-Academy
(consisting of the ; Citadel and Arsenal
branches) had an. honorable and useful
career. Organized to afford the youth of
the State a military training, together
with a scientific and practical education,
it well performed its mission, and the
work done by its graduates, in peace and
in war, attests the excellence of the
nutriment derived from their Alma
Mater. The South Carolina Military
Academy went down in the storm of war.
When the Confederate banner was furl?
ed, the flag of the academy was likewise
laid aside. As a State institution, fos?
tered by the liberality of the State, nc
man need expect its revival. The Cita?
del has been converted into barracks foi
the United States troops. The Arsenal
was laid in ruins, excepting ono build?
ing, which is now the mansion of Gov.
But private enterprise may do whal
the State, as it now is, would decline tc
do. And this, we believe, does present
a field for an enterprising educator. Lol
some competent man take up tho sug
gestion of the News. Lot him restore tc
the people the advantages of the SoutL
Carolina Military Academy, and W(
do .ibt not but that there aro manj
youths in the State who would gladly
don the uniform of the cadet. The Vir
ginia Military Academy, at Lexington, i?
in a flourishing condition, and there i:
no reason why a similar success may no
attend a similar institution hero in Soutl
Carolina. All that is needed is tho re
quisite capital and energy to put th<
? 4 ? ?
A gentleman residing in Poughkeepsie
New York, proposes that au associatioi
be formed in the North, for the purposi
of furnishing land to freedmen. This ii
vory good so far as it goes. But wir
not get up associations for furnishinj
laud to thousands of half-famished win ti
men who, in viow of their nocessitics
may be called anything but freedmen
Thc only land likely to bo famished t<
them, however, is that in which they wil
be buried, and even that is often usoc
for them grudgingly.
--r-f??f) 'mm .
An English druggist 'proposes that, ii
addition to the word-"poison," the la
bois on tho bottles of packages contain
ing poison should ha'v? printed on thei
margins tho appropriate antidotes fo
each class of poison.
?xlr anothero?asa of people. itfehaVe
not, however, regarded it oar duty to
take ground in opposition to tbo move-'
ment, because wo have thought that the
question, being one of political econo?
my,, would, be regulated, by the la wa of
trade and nature. The Washington In?
telligencer and Express, alluding to the
views of Mr. Pendleton and ex-Senator
Hunter on the Ch in oso queation, sa^d:
"In his late brief but masterly and ex?
haustive review of the great issues now
before the people of Ohio, Mr. Pendle?
ton marches up to this question with his
usual frankness and decision. Ho is
utterly opposed to the introduction of
the Chinese. Ho wonts inmigration,
but from Europe, and of our own Cau?
casian race, a race with whom our peo?
pie can intermarry and mingle socially
and politically as equals and brethren.
He denounces the fifteenth amendment
os paving the way for making voters of
thia class of laborer?, and thus debasing
our suffrage in the North as it has already i
been debased in the South. Mr. Pen?
dleton's protest is timely, because the
Republicans, whose politics for years
past have-' 'mainly consisted in an effort
to control the South by the negro vote,
aro now. fulwof the idoa that by an
Asiatic vote tt?oy can overcome the Ger?
man, ar/u Irish vote of tho North. Their
plan ia to govern by tho lowest races of.
the world the intelligence of the coun?
try, and make all its industry tributary
to their own- greed. Mr. Pendleton says
of this Chines? movement :
"I protest against it now, in time, be?
fore it is carried out, before they come
among ns-before we are -confronted
with duties, and obligations, and inte?
rests growing out of their presence.
They are au alien, an inferior, and idol??
trons race. They have not our tastes, or
habits, or manners, or developments, or
religion. They are not- fit to. become
citizens, or to enjoy the right of suffrage.
Amalgamation would injure both their
race and ours. Isolation will give rise to
great troubles. England, Ireland, Ger?
many, Norway and France have an over?
flowing population of our own race,
similar to us in blood, in manners, in
habit and in religious faith-an indus?
trious, sturdy, self-reliant, self-respect?
ing people. They are fit to become
citizens. They will mix with us, and
our commingled blood is purer for the
association. Lot us invite them with
open arms to come to us. Lot us people
our country with thc best races of mou.
"The ploa of cheap labor Mr. Pendle?
ton does not recognize. He says:
' "But tho Chinese will give us cheap
labor. Cheap human labor! I despise
the word. It signifies a crime and a
j shame. It signifies squalor, repudia?
tion, ignorance, vice. Aro not laborers
I men, our fellow-men? They have bodies
lo clotho and stomachs to feed, and
minds to educate and spirits to elevate,
and old ago to provide for. They have
homes which they love, and wives whom
they cherish, and children whom they
hope to moko worthy citizens-tho ho?
nest fathers and the virtuous mothers of
a succeeding generation. * * Labor
is too cheap now. Labor does not re?
ceive its just reward.
"Wo find, however, by far the most
able and thoughtful exposition of this
Cbincso question is a recent letter from
ex-Sonator Hunter, of Virginia. Tho
subject is examined calmly and fairly in
all its bearings, evidently without preju?
dice, and with a fullness of thought and
research not usual in the present style of
"Mr. Hunter thinks the question will
'settle itself according to the great laws
of trado and nature' In the States of
Virginia and Kentucky (and of courso
those North-west) he 'would not wish to
soo any large infusion of an inferior
raoe.' Ho says:
"In popular government, I hold it to
be a matter of great importance that the
people should be not only intelligent,
but homogeneous, which qualifications
would bo impaired by the introduction
of a largo Chinese element at present.
It is to be remembered that by proposed
amendments to the United States Con?
stitution, which will probably be adopt?
ed, the right of suffrago will be exercised
by these people. Let no man suppose
that they would not appreciate the value
of tho franchise, when they como'to set?
tle among us, and make permanent homos
in our country. Their oonduot, under
such circumstances, is not to be conjec?
tured from what they do whilst they con?
sider themselves aliens, and expect to
return at some not distant period to their
own country. I incline to think that the
competition between tho whites and tho
Chinese, when these two races only are
thrown together, would bo moro fine
than between the negro and tho white.
To the difference of color in tho formor
caso would bo added that of religion,
which does not exist in tho latter. The
negro in this country is Christianized,
but Buddhism, tho religion of tho Chi?
nese, has shown more apathy and indif?
ference to tho approaches of Christianity
than, probably, any other whioh prevails
to a largo extent in the world. I con?
fess, therefore, that I should look with
approhonsiou to any largo infusion of the
raco in the Pacific States, or in others
.where the predominance of the whites
may bo considered as seouro. You see I
treat tho question so far entirely upon
moral and political considerations.
Doubtless, material and industrial deve?
lop ment would be greatly promoted auy
whore by a large infusion of cheap labor
suited to tho enmato and the character
of its productions Bot if wo are to
chooso bo tween moral and material de?
velopment,! shall noti hesitate to prefer
tho former. Wo aro told that Solomon
was oommendod for choosing wisdom
rather than riches, and the.propriety of
such a choice would be as great in tho
"^?'urs?ingthe dJtt^O* iftttther, M?
Hanter is of opinion .that in the Stat??
where ?ho blacks px#4n|ajj|uiei tWintt*
auction, of eoolie labor Wonld lead to a
rivalry between them and the blaek race,
Which would result in giving the leader?
ship to the white race, which ho consi?
ders necessary in order to secure the re?
quisite order and stability ip government,
as well as the best happiness of thoso
very races, and also to snob a -develop?
ment of all interests in tho South, as
Would speedily make ber one of the most
prosperous, if not the most prosperous
seetion in the Union. Mr. Hunter's
suggestions on this subjeot are very in?
teresting, and tho whole letter is worthy
of attention by those who wish to go
deeply into the subjeot."
In conclusion, the Intelligencer and Ex?
"Whether any legislation is proper to
check this Chinese immigration may be
a question open to argument; but we
protest against the attempt by the fif?
teenth amendment to make them voters,
and agree with both these distinguished
statesmen in deprecating the infusion of
such a race in the Northern, Western
and border States. Pennsylvania, New
York, Ohio and Virginia are all better
off without thom. We lie near in time
and means of communication to Europe,
the home of the Caucasian, a highly im?
proved and improving race. The ten?
dency of those over-crowded hives of
humanity beyond the Atlantic is to flock
to thoso shores-the German, the Irish,
the Scandinavian. Oar Republican
friends do not like them; they prefer
the Chinese, whom they can manage
better at election times; they want a
cheaper and more servile form of labor,
nominally free, but subject to the mani?
pulation of the money-changers and ma?
nufacturers. Tho Democracy prefer the
European, on every account, to the
Asiatic. They insist that tho vacant
places in the market of labor belong to
our own race. Hore is a broad issue, on
which we ask the judgment of tho Ame?
How THE NEGRO CAME TO BE A VOTER.
In his speech at Corinth, Miss, some
days ago, Judge Dent declared that Pre?
sident Grant, in company with a number
of prominent Republicans, declared a few
weeks ago, in his presenco, that tho Re?
publican party had no idea of extending
suffrage to the negro until they found it
a necessity for tho reconstruction of the
South upon their party basis.
A HANDSOME REQUEST FOR TUE SOUTH.
Tho following is tho codicil of the will of
tho late Caleb Dorsey, Esq., of Howard
County, Md., making a charitable be?
quest for the benefit of Southern people.
The codicil bears date August 10, 1869:
"I give and bequeath 830,000 to my
brother, Reuben M. Dorsey, and Gov.
T. W. Lig?n, in special trust, to apply
the same to the relief of such portions of
the people of the late slaveholding States
of this Union as the said trustees may
think most requiro assistance on account
of their suffering and want; and tho said
sum of money shall be applied io such
manner as they may deem best to accom?
plish my purpose,
"If my personal estate should not
prove sufficient to pay all legacies, in?
cluding thia of 830,000, I direct that so
much shall be deducted from the $45,000
given by the codicil dated August IC,
1869, as may be necessary to make up
this legacy for the benefit of the people
of the South."
A man named Diamond, at Turn
bridge, Vt., who had fifteen child ron,
married a widow with fourteen children.
His wife has just presented him with an?
Broad River Bridge.
STOCKHOLDERS who havo not paid up j
_ their Stock aro urgently requestod to como |
forward and pay up in full, as every dollar is
needed forUiwith. O. W. DEARDEN,
Oct 3 1_Secretary and Treasurer.
Board ol Trade.
AMEETING of tho Columbia Board of
Trade will bo bold in Carolina Hall, TO?
MORROW (Monday) EVENING, at half-past
7 o'clock. A full attendance is requested, as
there will bo an election of officers.
By order. R. O'NEALE, JR.,
Oct 3 1_Secretary.
CITY CLERK'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, October 2,18G9.
TAXES on Sales of Merchandize, Sales at
Auction ai..1 nv. Commission, Insurance
Agencies, Receipts of Hotels, Saloons, Ac,
Ac, for tho quarter onding October 1 aro due,
and prompt payment of the same is required.
Oct 3 (5 J. 8. McMAHON, City Clerk.
TnE survivors of tho Confederate States
Army, resident in Richland, aro requested
to meet iu tho Court Honse, in Columbia, on
next MONDAY, at 10 o'clock, for tho purpose
of lorming a Survivors' Association for Rich?
land District. A general attendance is oam
ostlv solicited. Oct 1 3
Notice of Copartnership.
gpcr? THE subscribers havo this dayl
VAAitaformed a Copartnership, for the!
IBU transaction of a General Gnvvryl_
and Commission business, in this cly, to be
conducted under tho name and style of WELLS
? CALDWELL; and hope, by strict attention
to busin OHS, to merit a liberal share of patron?
age from our friends and the public generally.
Wo have ample warehouse room for tho stor?
age of Cotton, and other country produce.
Our looation is on Gervais street, near tho
South Carolina and Greenville and Columbia
Railroad Depots, and next door Wost of the
National Ho toi. JACOB H. WELLS,
JOHN D. CALDWELL
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 2, 1869.
Oct 3 ... ? 11610
A Cart!. v
TBE subscriber has oponed an offlco kt the
fttore of Messrs. Wells & Caldwell, and
wiU bo pleased to aee his Monds and former
cuatoiattra. Storage wfll bo provided for any
Ootton that may be consigned to his care.
Got 3 liCiO JAMES K. FRIDAY.
, to our daily
hioh ,iraa~V^ry**poptilhT nurtug-f
$ho way,) upon the back of which will be
found several interesting articles, of a
okaraoter suited to the day. Captain
Samuel M. Hammond, the author of
".The'Sonth," was captain pf tho "Yeadon
Light Infantry,'* and lost his iifo at Port
Waltho!, "Virginia, we believe.
WEEKLY RECEIPTS.-Messrs. Wmi D.
Love & Co., of the Columbia Hotel dry
goods house, advertise that thoy receive
regularly every week additions to their |
carefully-selected stock of fancy and sta?
ple dry goods-one member of the firm
being constantly on the look-out in tho
Northern markets for new, tasty and
THE COLUMBIA M ALB ACADEMY.-Our
readers will observe that this excellent
school re-opens under its former able
management. Captain Thompson is well
known as a thorough teacher and disci?
plinarian. Mr. J. Wood Davidson is not !
less appreciated as an accomplished lin?
guist; whilst Mr. McBrydo is a conscien?
tious and promising young instructor.
The Male Academy deserves more than
a local patronage. These boys get a
th o lough training, whilst their morals
and deportment are not overlooked.
CRUMBS.-Messrs. Jacob H. Wells
and John Caldwell, Jr., have formed a
copartnership, and will carry on a whole?
sale and retail grooery and commission
business, on Gervais street, near the
Greenville depat. Mr. Wells' business
experience and Mr. Caldwell's activity
indicate that ample success will be the
reward of tho now firm.
Governor Scott has appointed J. J.
Neill Magistrate for WinnsborD, and G.
H. Faucett Magistrate for Fairfield
Mr. Jeter, President of tho Spartan
burg und Union Railroad, will pass over
his road, free of charge, all animals and
articles intended for exhibition at tba
approaching Agricultural Fair. Persons
going down in charge of the animals will
be passed free also. Visitors will be
passed at half fare.
The October term of the Court of
Common Pleas and General Sessions
commences to-morrow (Monday) morn?
ing. We understand that most of tho
term will be devoted to criminal cases.
THE KUKAL CAROLINIAN.-The first
number of this agricultural and me?
chanical magazine, which has been looked
for with great interest, mado its appear?
ance ou yesterday. It comes up to our
expectations, and is creditable to tho en?
terprise of the proprietors, Messrs.
Walker, Evans & Cogswell, and to tho
taste of the editor, Mr. D. H. Jacques.
It is divided into various departments,
j all of which are well filled, and the illus?
trations give interest to the the maga?
zine. The editor, in his salutatory,
promises to deal with tho new condition
and the new needs of the South ; and in
considering these and tho new problems
that have arisen in political economy and
practical industry, he counts upon the
assistance of some of the best minds in
the S tato and in the South. We bespeak
for this magazine a cordial welcome and
a generous support. It comes at the
right time and in the right way to labor
in tho great cause of Southern regenera
I tion. The agent hero is Mr. H. C.
(Beard. The magazine is published
monthly, at ?2.00 per annum.
A LADIES* CO-OPERATIVE ORTHAN RE- I
LIEF ASSOCIATION.-On this subject, the
"Winnah or o News makes the remarks
which we append. The News proposes
to add spirit, vitality and efficiency to
the Soldiers' Relief Association, of Fair?
field, by the infusion of a new element.
Our cotomporary says, in reference to
its proposition, that tho ladies form a
rolief society, from which the clorgy and j
such mon as never engaged in activo ser?
vice will not be excluded :
"This is a work of charity. Thoro is
very littlo to bo gained by it, except tho
approval of our consciences when wc
shall have done what wo can. Tho As?
sociation formed last year would have
done more if tho clergy and tho ladies I
had been drown in to participate actively
in furthering the blessed purpose. But,
perhaps, having taken to toaching young
ladies, tho editor of tho Winnsboro
News is apt to exaggerato tho importance
of the gentler sex, especially in matters
of unselfish charity. Yet if tho gallant I
soldier who asked last year, 'what have
the women to do with it?' will only tell
I us how the world could get along at all
without 'tho women,'wo will withdraw
our suggestion, and leavo tho matter
solely to the esprit de corps, where it
WEDDING; CARDS AND ENVELOPES.-A
lot of Wedding cards and envelopes, of
latest styles, ha?-jost been rcoeived;
which will bo printed in imitation of en?
graving, and at less than one-tenth the
cost Call and see specimens at PHOENIX
f#ig#le New 'York groj^r/^rrlved in
AluAbia, yesterday* mof?iu?? and' will
?naA for a |ew dayan T?is is \Mr.
A^oe?fl first visit to. Columbi, aftA: an
absence of twenty years. We are in?
debted to bira for a batch of New York
pnpers of the latest date. The following
article, which we get from a recent num?
ber of the Paterson (N. J.) Guai\lim>, is
so well conceived, that we have no hesi?
tation whatever in reproduciog it in our
columns? Tbere are few men in business
for whom wo entertain a higher respect
than tho subject of this sketch. He
married in South Carolina. His career
is an anomaly in mercantile.life, and it
is altogether of his own creation. It in
an individual .case, furnishing itself one
of the most remarkable incidents in the
records of the mercantile history of the
city of New York :
"Commencing business in a modest
and unpretending way, Mr. Agnew
meant to be successful. With indomita?
ble will he has bent the whole ?nergie:
of a well balanced mind, and an active
and well developed framo, to tho pur?
suits of commerce. Whilst Mr. Agnew
could have at any timo commanded a
lino of credits which would stock hie
capacious stores from cellar to garret, he
seems to have understood in its full im?
port the embarrassments which too fre
quently r?suit from the credit system,
and has steadily and persistently refus?e
to do business on any other system than
that of a strictly cash one. In all his im
meuse mercantile and real estate trans
actions, we are assured that ho nevei
gave a note in his life. This is, to saj
the least, a remarkable circumstance.
Knowing full well the extent of his OWE
indomitable energy, he was entirely self
reliant. This, combined with persona!
habits of strict integrity and propriety,
and the closest application to business,
insured to him a competecoy of this
world's goods nt an early period of life.
"The chief pleasure of existence witb
Mr. Agnew seems to bo the art of makin;,
others happy. At home hobos perfectet
a little paradise for his family, and wails
there, this stern, shrewd mau of bu si
ness is a child amongst his children. Hi
has his artificial luke lilied with fishes
that como up by hundreds, Uko chick
ens, to bo fed, and graceful swans, pleas
ing to tho eye of every passer-by, floa
upon tho silvery surface of the water
Ho wants all his little boys and girls t<
learn to swim,' and his bath-house is ai
rangod safely with water just dee]
enough, and an enclosed bath, with lat
ticed sides and bottom, through whic
the water flows unimpeded, and in whic
it is impossible any accident can occui
whilst neat little dressing-rooms are ai
ranged over the boat-house, which form
a part of the structure Tho boat-room
too, with it steps and float, is a mode!
and with its neat piazza in front, froi
which the children fish in tho shade
whilst sitting in full view of the rive
and scenery beyond, makes an outpoi
of enjoyment most complete for th
little folks and 'children of a large
growth' as well. The bath and boa'
house cost some 83,000; but what cart
Mr. Agnew for expense, so long as h
can add to tho beauty of the landscap
and contribute to tho amusement an
happiness of his children, for where L
goes tboy go, and every indulgence I
enjoys is accorded to them, and if 1:
can ace them in happiness and joy, upo
the lake, or under tho trees upon ti
greensward, or romping about the gri
veled walks, he is content. But M
Agnew does not bury his sympathb
with his own family, for that would t
selfish, and selfishness knows no plae
in the heart of the citizen of whom v
speak. Ho is one of the most self-sacr
ticing and public-spirited men that v
have. His deeds of munificence in Ne
York have been far ahead of any man :
his circumstances. He has with us b
gun to acquire a Uko reputation, and t
who pass his residence feel glad that \
have here a gentleman who does so mu?
; to adorn his surroundings, and who
! studying constantly how to make tl
spot pleasant to every ono who pass
along the Weasel Kond, on the banks
? the Dundee. The road he has raisi
! and leveled at his own expense, and 1
[is constantly busy doing some got
thing. His grounds aro filled with tl
choicest flowers, and every room in li
house has its carefully planned view fro
oach window. He is now rebuilding tl
mansion, to harmonize it more thoroug
ly in proportion with tho natural sn
rounding scenery, tho growth of t!
trees and other matters having made
larger and moro modcrnizod buildii
moro in character to porfect and harm
nize thc picture from tho street. B
wo may particularly refer to Mr. Agn<
as a farmer. Ho owns tho laud numil
down to tho railroad and beyond Lal
view, aud oxprossed himself as ready
onco to continuo tho 120 foot street
Lakcviow Avenue over his property
soon as it is doomed proper to open
through to Clifton. On tho top of t
hill and towards tho Brio Hoad was ft
merly a barren field. Throe years ha
beon sufficient to make of this n field ri
in soil, and produoing crops which ha
astonished everybody in tbe noighbt
hood. His oom is nhead of that of 1
neighbors, and as in trade, so in agrioi
ture, everything ho touches seems
"Se has for himself tho finost hort
and 'turnout' in tho State, and for 1
children he has a pair of pure bio
mustang or Mexican miniature noni
His hospitality in his house is unborn
ed, and Mr. Agnew, in his eduoatic
business ' capacity, and social life, if
gentleman and scholar, possessing a gt
eral knowledge of things, and convot
tional powers of rare ability. He und
stands fully the beautiful scenery
which he is surrounded, and says he v
nover tired of his residence but on<
and that was when his swans' nests wi
i mama J a;
rbbr^j;tt? hatf;im^ swans,
tWoUdwiloh died ?rn tba passage-. Ho
desired to iuoreaso the nomb?r, so tbat
they would bo a pleasing sight to every
just two days before hatching time, their
nests wera,, cobbed by some miserable
scoundrel. Mr. 'Agnew felt almost dis?
couraged, but do os not mean y to weary
ib his endeavors to inorease tho number
of these beautiful birds, and one of these
days he will let them put, perhaps, upon
the Dundee; although, at present, they
are to be seen by all passing the river
road, and floating close np to the fence,
upon tho artificial lake inside. Near his
gateway, always, open, ls,an iron settee,
representing a cluster of grape vines,
and this Mr. A. has placed 'neath the
shade of a maple, whereon the weary
traveler muy sit and rest himself, whilst
watching tho Dundee beyond, or .the
pretty fowl upon the lake at his feet.
What a miserable soul is he who would
not seek to encourage the efforts of a
citizen like Mr. Agnew, for it is our pri?
vilege to meet with fow such men in
earth's pathway, and such a man makes
us feel that the world is not wholly
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAY.-Tri?
nity Church-Rev. P. J. Shane!, Rector,
10)4 A, ft. and ^ F- M.
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Con?
nell, Pastor, 10 A. M. and 8 P. M.
Washington Street Ch apel-Rev. Wm.
Martin, 10)4 A. M. and 3?? P. M.
Morien Street Church-Rev. O. A.
Darby, 10.^ A. M. and JH P. M.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds,
10>? A. M.
Lutheran Lecture Room-Rov. A. R.
Rude 10,'? A. M.
Presbyterian Ohtrrch~?Bev. W. E.
Boggs. 10}< A. M. and 8 P. M.
HOTEL ARRIVALS, October 2.-Colum?
bia Hotel.-G. C. Hogan, Jj H. Davis,
Fairfield; H. L. Palmer, Troy, N.T.;
H. M. Deiper, Walhalla; D. Jennings,
G. W. Rouse, A. B. Mulligan, T. H.
I Synimes, Charleston; C. C. Maooy, Ches?
ter; J. W. Davidson, E. DeBerry, city;
F. Stromeger, A. Hermia ns, Thoa. R.
Agnew, New York; J. Roper and brother,
Virginia; S. C. Clyde, A. H. Foster,
Greenville; L. W. Duvall, J. 13. Hayes,
Winnsboro; S. R. Smith,- Baltimore; J.
C. Tnrner, J, C. Rockley, J. A. McGre?
gor, Camilla, Ga.; W. C. Zimmerman,
Mrs. Goree and daughter, Marion, Ala. ;
G. P. Hoffman, Doko; J. B. Adams,
Gadsden; C. W. Wood, J. C. Han unban,
Allen Green, R. Singleton, Kingsville;
W. J. Fair, Y. J. Pope, Newberry; C.
A. Reed, Anderson; J. A. Gaines, Towns?
ville; W. C. Anderson, Glenn Springs;
A. B. Fant; S. Coates, James F. Gads?
den, South Carolina,
National Hotel.-W. ?. Tallara, New?
berry; T. A. Hudgens. J, H. Ware,
Honea Path; J. W. Grady, Greenville;
L. J. Craig, H. Scott, CM. Miller,
Laurens; H. C. Moeely, Frog Lovel; D.
W. Erwin, Miss Mixon, .Miss Minns,
Moses Drucker, Charleston; TL C. dow?
ney, Mrs. downey, Mis8~N. J. Brice,
Fairfield; M. L. Bullock, Cross Hill; T.
C. Lipscomb, Ninety-six; W. L. Disher,
S. C. R. R. ; J. P. Micklor, Walhalla; R.
C. Tyler, John Drown, James Bruster,
Baltimore; J. A. Platt, Granite ville;
Louis Souiller, John Woolley, Edgefield ;
H. B. Gradick, W. and M. B. R.; S.
W. Vanoe, John S. Young, Martin's De?
pot; D. H. Sherrin, Bennettsville; T. A.
Sullivan, Jerry Hollenhead, Newlin Mer?
JYickerson House-H. J. Madison, Ame
ricus, Ga. ; J. E. Black, Columbia; J. H.
Gay, Lexington; E. S. Smith, C. Kirch?
hoff, *New York; B. E. Foster,Baltimore;
Wm. M. Ingram, wife and child, Tennes?
see; J. A. Wright, Washington, Ga.; J.
P. Simpson, Y. J. P. Owens, Laurens; J.
B. Hubbard, city; J. B. Seigler, New?
A few copios of the "Sack and Destruc?
tion of Columbia" can be obtained at the
Phonix office. Price twenty-five cents.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Attention is
called to the following advertisements,
published the first time this morning:
W. D. Love & Co.-Dress Goods.
A. Smythe-Boots, Shoes and Hats.
Wells <fe Caldwell-Copartnership.
James K. Friday-A Card.
Columbia Male Academy.
Meeting of Board of Trade.
Jacob Levin-Beal Estate at Auction.
J. S. McIntosh-Quarter Taxes.
Broad River Bridge Stockholders.
ILLS THAT FLESH is HEIR TO.-Scro?
fula or King's Evil, Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Swelling of the Glands and
Joints, Eruptions of tho Skin, Seconda?
ry Syphilis with all its train of evils, Im?
pure Blood, Female Diseases, Low
Spirits, Liver Complaint, Nervousness,
Arc, Arc, fall to tho lot of mankind. Bnt,
happily, they have their antidote. DR.
Tim's SARSAFARILA and QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT possesses thc qualities to expel
them from the system, restore perfect
health and produce happiness, where all
was misery. 02 6
WHAT rr WILL DO.-Judge by what
it has done. Heinitsh's QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT. It has cured a sore log of twen?
ty-five years stnading. It has restored
to health porsons long diseased. It has
cured cutaneous eruptions, tetter, ?tc.
It has cured the dyspeptic of his com?
plaint of long standing. It has restored
to lifo the child supposed to be dying.
It has produced a radiant glow on tho
female cheek. It has invigorated the
feeble and languishing. It has imparted
vigor to tho young. It has vitalized the
decaying functions of age; It has puri?
fied the blood and invigorated life. It
has onrod Liver Complaint and nervous
disorders. It has proven to be a great
blessing to females. It establishes regu?
larity oil the organs. It is the lamp of
life and way to health, and everybody
should try a botte of HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S