Newspaper Page Text
tions to Congress, to whom the
Constitution has granted the pow
er of exercising exclusive legisla
tion over the sef, of Government.
Our fellow-citizens residing in the
District, Whose interests are thus
confided to the special guardian
ship of Congress, exceed in number
the population of several of our
- Terribories, aSLd no just rcson is
perceived why a delegate of their
choiee should not be admitted to a
seat in the House of Representa
tives. No mode seems so appro
priate and effectual of enabling
them to make known their peca
- liar condition and wants, and of
seeuring their local legislation
adapted to them. I therefore re
commend the pas sage of a law au-.
thorizing the elctors of the Dis
trict of Columbia to choose a dele
gate, to-he allowed the same rights
and privileges as a delegate repro
r senting a Territory. The increas
ing enterprise and rapid progress
of fimprovement in the District are
highly gratifying, and I trust that
the effort of the municipal author
- ities to promote the prosperity of
the national metropolis will re
eeive the efficient and generous
co-operation of Congress.
The repou of the Commissioner
of Agriculture reviews the opera
tions of his Department durmg
the. past year, and asks the aid of
Co ngress in its efforts to eneour
- age those States which, scourged
_by war, are now earnestly engaged
in:the reorganization of domesti
FOUETGN RELATiONS. -
It i&a subject of congratulation
that - no foreign combinations
againstc our domestic peace and
- - s Nty, or our legitimate influence
* the- nations have been
or attempted. While sen
timents of rccoeiliation, -okyallr
and patriotism have increased at
- home a nore just considerat ion of
- - srational cbarneter and rights
bas been manifested by foreign
- h& entire sucess o&tthe A tlan
-tiTelegraph between the coast of
-Ireland and the- Province of New
-. foundland is an achievemenit
blidhi has heea justly celebrated
i th 1etispheres as the open-1
nlg o'f an era -in the progresso
ci-viization, There is reanon to
lisyeet that equal success wilLs at
flan,and even greater results fol
g .- km,~the enterrise for connecting
- the two Continents through the
a- EgPeifie oeeain by the projected line
-of telIegraph between Kamnsehatka
and the Russian possessimns inm
The resolution of Congress pro
testing against pardons by foreign
Go&enrme.nts of persons convicd
ofinfamious offences ; on eendition
of emig^ration to our country.
- has b'een communicated to the
*States with which we maintain
antercourse, and the practice, so
*justly the subject of complain tonI
'our part, has not; been re-newed
hQ congratulations. of Congress
to thedEmiperor of Russia, upon his
~scape from attempted assassima
tion, have been presented to that
and-received by him with expres
- igns#geat.eul appreciation.
aThe'executive, warned of an at
* xpVby Spanish AmTerican adven
'tirerst& induce the emnigration ofi
freedmen of the United States to
aforeign country.#protested against
* the project as que which, if cun
sniamaged would reduce them to a'
bondage even more oppressive
tisf1that from -which they hare
is$t leen relieved. Assurance has
beeh received from the Govern
iment of the State in whi<-h the
pkaa.was- atured. that the pro.
- eedings will meet neither its ein-.
eouragementt nor approval. It ia a
que.&ion worthy of your cous5ider
* ation, whether our laws upon this
subject are'adequate to the pre
rention or pamnshment of the
crime thus meditate d.
THE MEXICAN QvESTION.
Indthe'month of AJ ' last, as
C~orrss j5s aware, a rendly ar
rangement was- made between the
Emperor of France and the Presi
~eut of the UTnited States for the
ithdrawal from Mexico of the
French.-- exp)editionary military
* forees. This withdrawal was to
be effected in three detachments,
the.firat of which it was uncler
stood, would leave Mexico in No
v-ember, now past, t he second in
* March next. and the third and last
in November, 1867. .Immnediateily
upon the completion oft iL 3 evacu
* ation, the French Government was
toi Essame the same attitude of'
non-intei-vention, in regard to Mex
7ico, as is held by the Government
of the 'United States. Repeated
assurances have been given by the
Emperor, since that agreement,
that he would complete the pro)m
-ised evacuation within the period
mentioned, or sooner.
It was reasonably expected that
the proceedlings thus contemplated
would produce a crisis of great po
litical interest in the Republic
of Mexico. The newly-appointed
Minister of the United Stat's, 3fr.
Campbell, was therefore sent fbr
wvard, on the 9th day of November~
last, to assume his proper function s
as Minister Plenipotentiary of rhe
United States to that Republic.
It was also thought expedient that
he shmoule hatnded in the vi
necesa anu~ Th proper imtercourse.
with the Republic of Mexico.
Deeply interested in the cause of
liberty and humanity, it seemed
an obvious duty on our part to ex
ereise whatever influence we pos
sessed for the restoration and per
maueiit establishment in that coun
try of a (omestic and repubi=caln
form of government.
Such was the condition of a
fhi:s in rcgard to Mexico. when.
on 1he 22d of November last, offi
Cial infit ' ion was reCeived from
Paris that the Emperor of France
had sole time h tbre decided not
to withdraw a detachment of his
forces in the mouth of November
pnst, according to engageient,
but that tins d ecis1in v:as made
with the purpose of withd'rawin
the whole of those forces in teI
ensu1ing a pring.. Of this deterin
ation. however, the United States
had not received aiv notice or in
timation ; aldll. so soon as the mn
foriuation wa" received by the
Government, care was takcn to
make known its dissent to the
Emperor of France.
1 cannot forego the hope that
France will r'econsider the subject,
and do)t sCe res'oIntion in re
gard to the evacuation of Mexico
which will contorm as nearly as
practicahle with the existing. en
gage1~lment and thus mieet the Jnst
expectations of the United States.
The papers relating to the subject
will be laid before you. It is be
lieved that, with the evacuation
of Mexico by the expeditionary
frccs., i sluiicet for seriouts dii er
erces between France and the
United States would remain. The
expression of the Emperor and
peope of France warrant a hope
that tha traditionary friendship
between the two countries might
in that case he renewed and per
A claim oi" a citizen of the U.ni
ted S.aties for indemnity for spoli
ations e(a lttedU onl the high seas
by the Freuch authorities, in the
cxercis; of a belligerent powg agaiust
Mexico, Las been met by the Govern
ment of Fran-, with a ?,r-position to de
fer settlement until a mutual conveni
for the adjustment of all claims 0f citi
zens aind subjects of' both countries, at is
in.out of the recent wars on this Conti
net; shall be agreed upon by the two
conftrios. The suggestion4is not deemed
unresonable, but it belonigs to Congress
to direct the manner in which claiins for
indemni'ty by foreigners as well as by
citizens of the Unit~e States, arising out
of the late civil war, shall be adjudicated
and determined. I have no doubt that
the subject of all such claims will engage
your attention at a convenient and prop
TulE "AL.DrMu" CLAIMS AGAINST GnEAXT
It is a matter of regret that no consid
erable advance has been made towards
an adjustment of the differences between
the United States and Great Britain, ai
sing out of the depredations upon our
natonal commerce and other trespasses
committed during cur civil war by int
ish subjects, in violation of international
law and taaty obligations. The delay,
however, may be believed to have result
ed in no small degree from the domestic
situation of Great Britain. An entire
change of ministry occurred in that coun
try during the last session of Parliament.
Te attention of the new ministry was
caled to the subject at an early day, and
thee is som:e reason to expect that it
will now be considered in a becoming
and friendly spit. The importance of
an early~ disposition of the question can
not be exaggerated. Whatever might
he the wishes of the two Governments,
it is manifested that good-wi:1 anid friend
ship between the two countries cannot
be estabd until a reciprocity, in the
practic; of good faith and nentrality,
shall be restored between the respective
TnlE FENTAN RAID.
On the 6th of June last, in viohttion of
our neutrn'ity hws, a military exrdition
and enter rise agnist the British North
A mnericant 'olonies~ nas projected and at
tempted to ne carr ied on within the ter
itory and jurisdiction of the United
St t&. In obedietnce to the obligation
imposed upon-the Exe.cutive by the Con
stitution, to see tbat the laws are faith
fully executed, all citizens were warned
aginst taking part in or aiding~such un
lawful proceedings, and( the proper civil,
military and naval officers were directed
t take all necessary measures for the
enforcement of the law. The expedition
failed, but it has not been without its
painful contsequences. Some of our citi
zs whot, it was aleged were engaged
in the exp,edition, -were captured, and
have been brought to trial, as for a capi
tal offence, in the Province of Canada.
Juumets and sentences of <death haive
been pronounced against sonm.e, whlile
others have been aeguitted. Fully be
lievi'. g ini the maxzim ofgovernmiient, that
eveit .o civil punnishimen t for misgu i
ddpersons who have engaged in~ re"o
iutionary attenmpts which have disas
trously fJiled, is unsound and unwise,
such ret resentations have been rnade to
the Brili.Ih Governmeont, in Lbehaf of the
coveted personis, mz being sust ained by'
an elightenied and humane judgment,
will, it is h oped, induce in their cases an
exei5e of ciemency and ajudicious am
nesi V to all wxho were engaged in thle
mnoveent. Counsel has been employed
y the Government to defend citizens of
the United States on ti ial for capital of
fences in Gaoada; and a discontinuance
of the prosecutions which were institu
ted in the courts of the United States
aaist tho,se who took part in the ex
peit ion, has been directed.
I have regarded the expedition as not
on'y political in its nature, but also in a
great ~asure foreign from the United
Sta es in its causes, character, and ob
jets. Thte attempt was understood to
be made in sympathy with an insurgent
party in Ireland, and, by striking at a
B3ritih Province on this Continent, was
dlestned to aid in obtaining redress for
political grievances whieb, it was as
sumed, the people of Ireland had suffered
at the hands of the BritiTh Government
during a period of several centuries.
prevailing in Ireland that the British
Government have deemed it necessary
to suspend the writ of habeas corl us in
that countr"y. These circumstances must
necessariiy modifv the opinion which we
might otherwise have entertained in re
gard to an expedition expressly prohibit
ed by our neutrality laws. So long as
those laws remain upon our statute-books,
they should be faithfully executed, and
as they opterate harshly, unjustly, or op
pressivei.y, Congress alone can apply the
remedy, by their modification or repeal.
AMEnrCAN iNTEnIITS IN THE EAST.
Polit ical and commercial interests in
the United States Pre not unlikely to he
affected in soie degree by events wh'ic
are transpiring in the Eastern regions of
Europe, and -the time seems to have come
when our Governnent ought. to have a
proper diplomatic representation in
NATU.A I1zATION AND AL.F.CIANCE.
Thi5 Governrnent has ciain'cd for all
persons not convictedl, or accusedc, or sus
pected of crine, an absolute political
iight of self expati iation, and a choiec of
nrew nation:l allegiance. Most of the Eu
ropean States have disse:ted from this
principle, and have claimecd a right to
hold such of their subjects as have eni
gr :ted to and been neutralized in the
United States, and afterwards returned
on transient visits to their native coun
tries, to the performance of military ser
vice in like mn:annr as resident subiects.
C- mph:ints arising from the claim in this
respect m::! by forcignt States, have
heretofore been matters of controversy
between the Enited States and some of
the Europe;!n P.evers, and the irritation
conseqient upon the f.ilure to settle
this question increastd during the war
in which Prussia, Italy, and Austria
were rccently engaged. While Great
Britain has never acknowledged the right
of expatriation, and has not practicali
insisted upon it. France ts been equal
ly forlearing ; and Prlwsi-t has proposed
a comp2romie., w~hich, althodgi; evincing
increased iiberality, hs not been accept
ed by the United States. Peace is now
prevailing everywhere in Europe, and
the present seems to be a favorable time
for an assertion by Congress of the prin
ciple, so long ntintained by the Execu
tive Department, that naturalization by
one State fully exempts the native born
sulbject of any other State from the per
formance of military service under any
foreign Govvrrnent, so long as he does
not vo'hnarily reno::ncec its rights and
In the per furnance(' of aduty imposed
upon me by the Constitution, I have
thus submitted to the Representatives of
the States and of the People such iniformi
a:ion of our dometcticand for:eign affairs
as the public interests seem to require.
Our G)overrn:entL is now undergoing its
mnost trying ordea!, aed mny earnest
prayer is. that the peril may be success
fulily and finnlly passed, n ithout imnpair
ing its or iginal stirength and symmetry.
The interests of the natin are best to
be promnoted by the revival o fraternal
relationsl, ths complete obliteration of
our past dil eences, andi t'e re-inauzga
ration ef;dll th:e pursuits of peace. Di
reeting cur eiTor'ts to the early accomn
plishmn t of these great ends, let us en
deavor to preserve be~rnony beteen the
co-ordinate Departments of the Govern
ment, that each in its proper sphere may
cordially co opet ate with tht other in se
curing the mainten-inee of the Coi.titu
tion, the preservatir,n of the Union, and
the perpetuity of our free institutiors.
Washingt on, D)ee mher 3, 18S63.
The State of South Carolina.
Newberry District-In Equity.
Thomas Ilayne Chahners, Jane (Chalmers and
Malvina Chatmers, is. Martha A. W. Chalmers.
Bill for Partition.
The creditors of Thomas A. W. Chalmerg, de
ceased, are hereby required to rer.der in on oath.
and establis-h before the Commissioner, their
respfctive oemands. on or berore the tirst day of
March next. SIL ASJOH NSl'ONE, C E.N.D.
Comn's. office, Nov 26, 2866. 3m t12
The State of South Caroljina.
Newberry District--In Equity.
John C. 1ichards, admr. vs. P. W. Chick and
others. .Dll for sale or land, relie'f, injnnction,
The credlitors of George At.hford, deceased, arc
hereby required to render in on oa:h and estab
lish before the (Cs.rissioner, their- re&pective
demands, on er t;cfore the firs.t of Marcha next.
S'LAS JO)HNSfONE, C 1v.N.D.
Com's office, NMv 26, 1866. 3m 1 12
THE STA [E OF SOU f[H CAROLIN \,
In the Conrt of Geaeral E3es:.io's and
The regular on,ine-s of the Fall Term of
this Ceurt not being dispa re bd for want- of
time it was ordered by the presiding Jodge.
that ai Extra Conet of General sessions and
Common Pleas he holden for-Newber:y
Diririe, for the purp[ose of dispatching the
-unfinished biusiness of' preseni: Term, on -the
secaud Monday in Jnn.try next, at twelve
o'clock M., to continue six days, unless the
business be sooner dispo-edl of.
Al! suitors, witnesues and parties-interested
are hereiy required to at end without i'nriher
notice. E. P. LAK.E, c c.P. & G.B.
Oct. 20th, 180.
iHE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA-In
Equity-Newberry District--E. B. Stodidard
& Co., et al. vs. Michael Buzzard et. al.
The creditors of M. P. & W. L. Buzzard,
and of M P Buzzard and A. J. McCollumn,
and also of William L Buzard and M. P.
Buzzaj- individlually. are required to render
arid estab)ish, on oath, their respective de
mands before the Commiorer, on or be
fore the fit day oft February next.
I SIL 4SJOH NSTONE, C. E. N. D.
Com's lice, Oct, 1st 18G6.
TilE STATE1 OF 8SOUTiI CAROLINA--In
Eqit-Newbe:rry District. Hienry 'M.
I in.ey AJ'onr, v. Mary E. Singly and
The creditors of the estate of George M.
Sirgly dece], arn requai red to len1der' and
es:tahl ab ih-ir recie demands, before
me, by thme first daym ofJanuary 18 IS67.
Com's ott!ee, SIbA~ .JOUNSTONE,
Th1e State Of South Carolina.
In Equity-Newherry DI)strict. Jno. S.
Reck~ c ad others, creditors, vs. Jas. H-.
Vn illianms, E'xor, aad others. Bill for account
iT creditors of B'njamin P'uekett deceas d,
are acquired to render ou oath and establish their
thier i e,ective demnands. before the Comm ission
er of this (Court. ou or before the first day of
January 1s .L SIL AS J01!NS LONE, C,E.N.D.
ICom's oiice. Oct. 29th,1866. 2m.O.
IS hereby given thait application will be made
to the next session of the Legrislature, for a re'.
newal or extension of the charter of' the 'Town
of' Newberry. WV. Gi. MAYI S,
Oct 1' Intendant 'Town of Newberrv.
STATE OF SOUTH'I CAROLINA.
Oml'CE CoURiT OF (hENEAnL SEs5IoNs AND
I, ELI IAH P. LAKE, Clerk of said
Court, in pursuance of the directions of the
Act of the Legislature, in such ease made
,...a pr.m.de, ,do herebr grire nnhlic notice,
CHiARLESTU.N ADV ERTISE.MVENTS.
No. 153 MEETING STREET,
Opposite the Charleston HOtel.
(HFrwr!y .JOIIX ASIIURST & Co.)
GEORGE 0. GOODRICH.
PHIL IP WILNEMAN, Southt Carolina.
Direct Importers of Pure Drugs & Chemicals,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
October 31 3m,4
PRATT & WiLSON BRO',
II RU S, CHEMIC ALS, PERFUMERY,
AND DRUGGISTS SUNDRIES,.
NO. 238 KING STREET, CHARLESTON, S C.
IN. A. PRATT, S. W. WILSON, P. B. WILSON.
Ch. to late C. S. N. and MI. Bureau. Chemist to late C.S. Ord. Departm't.
New Fall and Winter J.BB.SON
General Commission Merchant,
DRY GODS, BROWN & CO'S WHARF,
AT THECharleston, S. C.
civ~xvoam~~T ~Tenders hris services for the sale of Cotton
I~H~hh~1IiN 1Ii ~anud other Produe, and for the purchase 4of
______ Merchiandize and Plantation supplies.
-- Refers to Maiyes & Martin, and' Geo. D.
TrT1Sith, Ne wberry C. H.; Thos. W. Hollowny
Stl,A b o, Oct. 15th, 1866. 42-2m.
We respectfully call the attention of the cii
izens and Merchants of Newberry, and those
in the District, to a-large and well assorted
stockofL ENUAME & SELL,
Fancy and Staple Dry Goods, Iiotersand whoiesaie Dealers
Which we offer at TI~1:.hP.~.P S r w
Wholesale and Retail.
We will guaranty to sell all .;oods as PA "'
cheap as they can be bought in the city. J' 0 DS
W e alvays keep on hand full lines of D)o' North east corner Meeting and Market Streeta
mnestic Goods, togethier with every other ars.
ticle to be found1 in our line. h re t n .C
N. B. Samples with price lists sent free of; InitChretomn thei fulanare
charge to any part of the State-. ssotetTr tof eaieterfuladvr
We will guarantee all goods. If not ja St P,ON .ETS a.nd HA TS, trimmed and untrimmed.
what are represented, can be returned to RInn~ONS. of all deverietions,
stock. Be sure and call at FLOW ERS. FEA TIERS; DI:EsS CAP'S,
NE US. VEILS or newest desigus,
STOLL, WEBB & CO., ICUES, LACES, CHAFES, SILKS,
jan 24 ly No. 287 King Street. - 'ag1 rSSI33 c.
lly EIo8UaS HUE.~ NEW GOODS
The wholesale Dry Goods Business heretofore -FOR
conducted in the name of
JOHN G. MILNOR & CO., Fal l (~ W int wear,
IWill hereafter be carried on in the name of
MLJW, Wihei Marin, Black, White and Colored ALPACAS,
AT rDE OLD mTm, Striped Real MOHAIR,4
135 Mleeting Street, Ch c oedaioo. DLAN
CH A RL ES T ON, S. C. IEMPRESS CLOTH,
IA LL WOOL PL A IDS,
Our nouse is now in reipt of a felt and SiLK W ARP POPLINS,
desirable stock of Fai.cy and Domestic Dry CH ALLIES,
Goods, aind we would invite our old friends IMEL ANG E MO> UR.
anid the trade generally to an ex:Imiuation Black and colored S!LiKS, 4
if our stock- Enur., French and American PRINTS,
FAC . .. N p -LNT SilEETING and SIITRTING,
I J - 0 * * JALAKS BASQUES, SA CQUES
Vwill nod4 i: to the~ir inteet to enine L ACES, EMBROIDERIES,
our stoUk, as we or ; -rprd to cive them Gi LovEs, 1105SRY,
every bejky in~*t our I ae to enab'e theml to FANCY GOODS,
1fl teir wirr andla. m~ i Iter suphs And a great variety of other oosfor
OrJers careifuly and i.com;ptly fi'1egod
Mr. WM. C. SM ALL, late ol' the firm ofI LADIES' WEAR,
CHIAMBERL.AIN, MiLE~R & CO., is with Just received at
us an d would be pleased if his frien ds n ill J. R. REA D & CO'S.
gre hun a call. 1
N. W.-Messrs. NAYLER, SMITH & C~o's - 268 KTNG STREET,
ORice can be Iound at our store [up stairs.] CHARLESTON, S. C.
JOHN G. MII.NOR, ISept 24.
T. A. WILBEIR,
nv., J. J. )MARTjN. I . GUANO.
- - , The tundtersigned being the oldest imr.port
Providence Copn er% anid dealers in GuaLno in Chiarleston,, in
.r'r, Iformr their friends thait they expect to re
CONCENTRATED eci e a r.gular supply oh
CottcundiACorn Piure Peruvian Guano,
~FE direct from the Ag nts of the Peruvian
1~r1III,A 11 Government at New York, which they will
11 1 11ilIi 11 sLell at all times at lowest market rates. I
Orders promptly filled.
D)irections forr use man1 Ker' T. J. KERR & CO,
No. I Per;uvn "u'Tano'", Ker'sWharf, Charleston, S. 'G.
N'ov. 7O 4(it.
& At less than ha1|the cost.
Barrels 250 lbs. each-Eight to the Ton. WIXTIIROP B. WILLIAMS,
H UNT & B3R0., Age:nts, Formerly Caldwell, Blakely and Co.
Accomnmodation Wharf, COTTON FACTOR AND COMMIS- ION
nov 7~ 2m CHARLESTON, S. C. No1,ACMROHATINWAF
Johnston, Crews & Co., July 25, 5e RLES' IN,S C.
Importers and wholesale Dealers in -______________ ______
Staple and F'ancy W V RY H UE
No. 41 Hayne Street, etodrs
Charleston, S. C. L.RUF
Nov 7 mo. Uf IQ
No. 103, East Bay, Charleston, S. c.CORE.UE NDMEIGS
ON T HE EUROPEAN SYSTEM,ChreonS.C
The boarder or lodger renting his room, Thswlkn'nfrtcasHelasut
andi eating where he pleases. Attached tobentro.hyepid,eitdadr
*h. ,. ~ r 0Ii ' ~l(t~ t;nr ~fodtie acommotion opranen adi trase
New York Advertisements.
Depots: 37 & 39 Nassau, 54,
56 & 58 Liberty St.,
New York City.
)f Rosewood Pianos and Melodeons Fine
Oil Paintings, Engravings, Silver Ware,
Gold and Silver Watches, and Ele%
gant Jewelry, consisting of Dia
mond Pins, Diamond Rings,
Gold Bracelets, Coral,
Jet, Lava, and
Sets, Gold Pens, with Gold and Sil
ver Extension Holders, Sleeve
Buttons, Sets of Studs, Vest
and Neck Chains. Plain
and Chased Gold
Chains, &c , &c.,
$1,000,000, For One Dollar.
vhich they need not pay until it is known
what is drawn and its value.
The American Jewelers' Association calls
our attention to the fact of its being the
argest and most popular Jewelry Associa'
ion in the United States. The business is
Lnd always has been conducted in the most
andid and honorable manner. Our rapidly
ncreasing trade is a sure guarantee of the
ippreciation of our patrons for this method
of obtaining rich, elegant and costly goods.
'he sudden stagnation of tirde in Europe,
wing to the late German War and recent
lisastrous financial crisis in England, has
aused the failure of a large number of Jews
lry Houses in London and Paris, obliging
hem to sell their goods at a great sacrifice,
n some instances less than one third the
ost of manufaeturing We have lately pur
hased very largely of these Bankrupt Goods,
it such extremely low prices, that we can af"
ord to send away Finer Goods, and give bet,
er chances to draw the most valuable prizes
ban any other establIshment doing a simi
ar business. Our aim is to please, and we
espectfully solicit your patronage, as we
tre confident of giving the utmost satisfae
ion. - During the past year we have forward
x4 a number of the most valuable prizseto
dit parts of the country. Thuse who patron
ze-us will- receive the full value of- their
noney, as no article on our list is worth less
ban One Dollar, retail, and there are no
)lanks. Parties dealing with us may depend
n having prompt returns, and the articles
Irawn will be immediately sent to-any ad"
tress by return mail or express.
The following parties have recently-drawn
raluable prizes from the American Jewelers'
kssociation, and have kindly allowed the
ise of theirnames
Charles J. Hunter, E.q , Treasury. Depart
nent, Wasbingtnn, D. C., Piano, varue $300;
diss Anua G. Yates, 52 St. Mark's Place,
v. Y., Sewing Machine, value $75; Brig.
len. L. L. Haniso:- U. S. Vols , Nashviile,
['enn., Silver Tea Set, value $150; IliaEur.
na Hunter, 63 Front St., Harrisburg, Pa.,
sewing Machine, value $60; -Lient.-Col.
Water Chittenden, Quartermaster, .Lois
rfle, Kentucky, Gold: Wastch, value $150;
KVm. S. Ilaines, 247 King St.; Charleso,
s. C., Silver Watch, value $50; Alexander
rohuson, Esq.,- Edi:br Moskatteur Pioneer,
Uurkateur, Min. Latdes Enameled1 Wateh,
ralue $150; Samuel Lee,. Esq , PresidentCol
>radlo and Red Bank Mining Company, San
irancisco. Cal., Melodeon. va*lue $200; Aaron
B. Long, E-q , Principal Elkhar: Collegiate
:nstitute, Lkhart, N. J., Diamopd Pin,
ralue $200; Rt. M1 Longstre'et, Montgomery,
3la , Music Box, value $75; Rev. Isaac Van
)uzer, A'bany N. Y., Gold Lined Dining
et, valne $300; aliss Clara Lucuguer,. Day.
'on, Ohio, Pianot'orte, value $400, and Dia,
nond Pin, value $175
Many names could be placed on the List,
>ult we publish no names without perrnis.
ion. Our patrons are desired to send Uni
ed States Currency when it is convenient.
Partial List of Articles
Ol f8r One Doilar: Each,
Vithiout regard to vahr, to d not- to be paid
or until you know what you are to receive:
15Eleg't Rtosewood Pianos, from $200 to 450
15 Eleg't Me!odeons, Rosew'd Cases 175 t0 250
60 FIrst Class Sewing Machines 40 to 300
7.5 Fine Oil Paintings 30 to 100
.50 Fine Steel Engravings, framed 201 to 30
50 Music Boxes -25 to 40
50 Revolving Patent Castors, Silver 20 to 40
60 Silver Frunt and Cake Baskets' 20 to 35
00 Sets of' Tea and Table Spoons 20 to 40
50 Gold Hunt'gCase Watch's, war'td 50 to 150
00 Diam'dRings,clust'r&single stone75 to 260
75 Gold Watches 85 tol160
0)0 Ladies' Watches 68 to 100
0)0 Silver Watches 28 to 75
Diamond Pins, Bi-oaches and Ear Drops,
asdies' Sets of Gobi and Co' al, Jet and Gold,
~lorenrine, Mo-saic, Lava and Camreo; Sets
ft Stwik. Vest a.nid Neck Cliaing. Plain and
libased G&Ft Rings, GoMd Thimibles, Lockets,
ge stric Bel&Bneke~ Gold P-s;s :ial Pen
ils, Faucy Work Bo,xes. Gold P'ens with
uold an.1 Sitver Extension Holders, and a
.rie assortment o-f Fine Silver w:'re and
ewe&ry of. every descriptiua. of the- best
naan-i lite.-t sryles.
Mr A chweot to obtai an ofthe
bfoU' arties. for ONE DOLL AR,
Hy purchtasing- a Sealed entelope for
1U7 Five Sealed Eavelopes will be sent for
11; Eleven for $2; Thirtr for $5; Sixty'.five
'r$10; one Hundred for $15.
Agents Wanted. Everywhere.
Unequaled inducements offered to Ladies
mnd C its who will act as such. Our de'
scripive circulars will be sent on applica.
Distributions are made in the followini
nanner :-Certificates naming each article
mnd its value are placed in sealed envelops,
vhich a-re well mixed.. One of there envel
>ps containing the Certificate or Order for
ome article, will be delivered at our office,
>r sent by mail to any address, without re
~ard to choice, on receipt of 25 cents.
On receiving the Certificate the pnrchaser
sill see what article it draws and its value,
mnd can then send One Dollar, and receive
he article named, or cani chcose any other
ricle on our list of the same value.
PurchiSe6.of.our Sealed Envelops may in
his manner; obtam~~ani-artice'it. froja
ne to five hundred dollars. Long Letters
re unnecessary. Have the kindness- to
vrite plain directions, and in chosing differ
mnt articles from those d:awn, mention the
o Orders for Sealed Envelops must in
very case be accompanied with the cash,
vith~the naime of the person sending, and
['own, County and State plainly written.
Letters sliould be addreded to the Man
igers, as follows: -
SHERMAN, WATSON & CO.,
37 & 39 Nassau-St., New York City.
October 24 3nmo.
f. E. sTENBOUsE. A.LA~n MACAULY.
STENHOUSE & MACAULY.
( ommission Merchants,
For the sale of Cotton, Cotton Yarns, Sheet%
ngs, N aval Stores. etc., and for the purcha.se-of
66 Pearl Street, New York,
1l 8 6,6.
Consignments tons from any point in the South
ully protected by Insurance as soon as shipped.
PHENIX IRON WORKS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Goldsmith anid Kind
New York Adyertiseneits.
B. & H. T ANTHONY ' .
Hanufacturers of Photographie wa7rlb,
WBOLEsALs AD tr.
501 BROADWAY, N. T.
Inaddition to our main business of PHOT s
GRAPHIC MATERIALS we arwbesdq a
for the following, viz:
8teeosope& steeoeoopie Timm.
Of American and Foreign Ciue a nddcapes
Groups, Statuary, etc.
Stereoscopic Tiws5the War.
From negatives made in the various Ms
and forming a complete Photographic isf
the great contest.
Stereoaacopic Vievel: on 1AIK"
Adapted fbr either the Magic L*n6ra 'r&
Stereoscope. Our Caasloue illbee
address on receipt of Stamp.
bofagraphje Albags, .. - - :
We manufatm more largely4a say
house, about 2Oidarfeties from 50 cents to n6o
each. Our ALBUSibave the reputati of be,
tng snperior in beauty and duratilaty to sw *
Card Photogrephs of Ge tate i msm,
Actors, etc., eto -
Our Catalogue embraces over
SAND' different sub ,s Ioo t
tions of the most ce En'
ings, Statues, etc. Catalogues aeat aaa seeelpt '
hoogphers and oders
D., will pleaae remit 25 per 66nt o a ane "
with their order.
The price and quality of qur gooda
Saisbury, Bro. O
Extensive Manufacturers and
Gl, Plated a oreide
Solid and Nickel Silvr War
Amelcua, bgl aad s whiv a s,
CASED .Y OURSELYES,
And every descdptiom o
FLmq y$ sa Ya kc ".
Fai' 00sa+.TukeeN n
Especiauy adapted and designed lareo -
ern and Western Trade.
circnlars and fall descriptive Puis d3Ma
Agets t ed ev v wbz. IaM .
- 1 D.rrane uo
PlAN FORTE MANUFA1O.,
49 EBOkDWAT. NEW YOBE.
These PIANOS edeled the Highest Awagg
of Xerat,at the World's Fair.over
kers *1KLondon, Paris, -~ray
NewXo#. Ehiladel isa, Balti ne
fo~iv*e-Saccessive Years ! Our PFn
the Trench Grand Action, Haep
strung Bass. Full Tron F'rame,, -amd
J. H. 6ROVSTENarh 1~
riencebf or t.hirtyIve aa.m
Iof over eleven-thousandl piano fote.Qu .M
Ities for manufacturing enable us-to Thib
struments from 5100 to S50 cheaper th4ui-y
first class piano forte. -aug 1517
PER YEAR! we want agentsvr wbema
to sell our iIPRIOTED $20 & hg~
chines. Three new kinds.. Uk4u''
per feed Sent on .tia. Warase se
years. Above salary on large comIsAp
paid. The onLY machines sd~oi4e V.
ted States for lesa than $40e-wbins
licensed by Howe, Witieler 4p
ver a Bazker, 8inger h Oe. and eb .
AllI othor chmeap machines are Im*us
and the seller or user are liable to arrest, *aa
and imprisonment. Ilustratedcrum4
free. Address, or calf upon Sh'aw & d 4
at Biddeford, Maine, or Chicagog,
fuly 25 ly.
A 3iONTHI-AGENTS wanefr -
GA RV, City~Building, BIdde ord, Me.
plicartion wuvibma ate hih e
from Nlewberrw to O'esIt'
Springfield, (the residence of Ms
O'Nealt,) paissing over. lands
Estate of the late Chie Justi 0 -J u
to James M,. Bxter, until It intersects lbs
high-way leading from-Newbstryba Riggda'
Ferry on Saluda ERer.
Sept 5638 3m. JA RES 11. ~AZ .
CHARLESTON. WEEKLY NEWE
The publishers o-the- "Citar!estoe' Daily
News'" have great pleasure in stating to.tbe
public that they have commenced 3bs be
"The Weekly News."
The aimof the pubshers will be to mik
the "WEEKLYT NEWS"
IT WILL CONTAIN~
Readingcfor the Jamily Circle,
Poetry and Lirerary Matter,
Able Editorials on the Subjects of the -Day.
IT HAS MORE
Subscription Terms-Only $3 a year. We
subscription received without the cash.
Cathcart, McXIlan k'Morteu,
No. 18 HayneSt., Charleso, S.C.
FOR PA LATKA, FLA.,
Fernandina, Jacksoriville and all
the Landings on the St. John's
S A VA NN AH, G A.
The New and Splendid Steamskip
1000 TONS BUJRDEN,
CAPTAIN LOUIS If. 00XETTER.
ON and after the 26th Oetober, this b$a.
Ship will sail from- Southern Wharf; every
Friday Night, at 10 o'clock, for the above
All Freight must be paid here by shippers.
For Frelget or Passage apply on b or '
to the Agency. No. 17 Vanderhorst's .brt
Nov. 14 40 J
- ~%..m I