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VOL. X....NO. 36.
CHARLESTON, S. C.r SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER. 33, 18G5.
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has always the latest dates of the Dailv News, as ho
does of all tho other principal journals of the country.
Alnlin mn Bonrcntion.
MONTGOMERY Vl(l AUGUSTA, fSOptflllbOl' 22.
Tho State Convention to-day passed an Ordi
nance abolishing -slavery by a vote of eighty-nine
to three. It also adopted an amendment to the
Constitution erasing all provisions relativo to
slaves, making it the duty of the Legislature at its
?ext session to pass the necessary tan to protect
tho Frcedmcn in their persons and property, and
to guard the Stato against the evils which may
aviso from their sudden emancipation.
Tho Harpers have issued the sixteenth edition
of Major Nichols's "Story of the Great March." It
contains General Sherman's own corrections of
?is official report? contained in the Appendix?
ono of tho emendations making a serious differ
ence in the sense of an important passage, where
the words "General Government" were misprinted
"General Grant" in the earlier editions. A volu
minous report from General Easton. Quartermas
ter-General of Sherman's army, and a full index,
Lavo also been added.
A. K. Loring, of Boston, has issued a fresh war
story, entitled "Standish," the plot of which is lo
calized in Boston. It is a readahlo hook.
Martin F. Tupper writOH to the London Athc
nreum a protest against literary forgeries, in
stancing a poem entitled "Portrait of a Puseyite,"
to which his namo was fraudulently attached. Ho
adds a paragraph which contains a pun:
"Now, your equity will take notice that this is
not tho common ease of a parody; no one in his
Heiises would complain of what is only* a more
cheerful form of advertisement; and I for one re
turn humble thanks to dear old Punch, and his
younger brother Fun, for many of (here's a new
joko for thom) vituperation; I'm used to it, and
tako it as good-nature, though perhaps not always
Tho London Atheiincum observes that "critics
have long been at war as to tho power of tho hand
to baino the power of sight, by work almost in
finitely minute. Optical work is exceedingly deli
cate, a thousandth part of an inch being quite a
considerable space. Mr. lluskin asserted, aud Mr.
Kingsloy proved, that Turner's dots ami lines were
finer than tho linest work done upon such lenses
as those of Lord Rosae's telescope. By-and-by the
aun may be able to distance even the artist's pen
cil hi producing small and yet perfect work. A
fricndhaB sent to. us from Melbourne a eopy.oi" the
Colonial Land Act of 18C5, dono in the photogra
phic department of the Laud Office in that city, so
minuto as to be scarcely visible to tho eye," the
"whole fifty-two pages, folio, being printed on a bit
of paper* about the size of a bank-note. This
dainty production is the work of Mr. Moone."
Mr. H. W. Flicker has jii6t published in London
a volume of poems which he calls "A Quarter of
a Century," giviner the odd reason for choosing
this title that ho "has been acquainted with the
gentleman to whom it is dedicated for five-aud
An international scholastic competition is pro
posed by the French Government. M. Duruy,
Minister of Public Instruction, recently took oc
casion, while addressing the professors and pupils
of tho schools of Paris aud Versailles, at the an
nual distribution of prizes, to announce that tho
Emperor had determined that tho results of edu
cation should have place beside those of art and
industry at the coming Universal Exhibition. "I
warn you, then, future laureates of the general
competition of 18G7," ?aid II. Duruy, " that your
works, whatever they may be, will bo sent to* tho
committee of tho Universal Exhibition. If Ger
many, England, Italy, and other powers will fol
low our examplo, and oirliko conditions, we shall
boo who is in best course." Aril further on tho
Minister added :
"Whilo tho immenso edifice is being orectod
which is to encaso all the marvels of industrv, the
Emperor desires to seo another temple raised by
able hands for thogenius of France. Tho sciences,
arts and letters, recounting their progress and his
tory for the net tweuty years, showing what
theories they have produced, what ideas thoy
liavo given birth to, what facts they have dis
covered or explained, what new forms of imagina
tion or of art they have produced?in a word,
what France has thought, set side bv side with
what ehe has done, will be a noblo exhibition, full
of interest as regards the past, and rich in prom
ise for the future; for the future loans on the past
in order to raise itself higher, and can onlv make
the most of the support by thoroughly 'under
standing it. If other nations will imitate our
example, the moral exhibition will be worthy of the
material show, and have the samo happy conse
quences." , .
Confederate ix Mexico.?Private letters /rom
Mexico tell us of the arrival in, Mexico Citv of
largo numbers of Confederate officers. Among
them aro Gen. Jack Magruder, Oen. Sterling
Pnce, Gen. Stephens, late chief engineer iu Lee*?
army: Gov. Trusten Polk, Gov. Allen, of Louisi
ana. Gov. Ieham G. Harris, of Tennessee, Judge
Perkins, of Louisiana, Gen. Leadbettor, Gen. \V?1
cox. Judge Watkins, Colonel Hemme?, Colonel Vn
gladc, Colonel Delink, Major Kinmiell, Major Mor
decai, Captains Carroll, Wood, Cage, Adams of
Missouri; Mooro, of Alabama; Thompson, of Joe
Johnston's staff, and Giogory. Lieutenant Maury
?as been appointed to tho Observatory in Mexico.
Oen. Stephens has charge of the Han Luis Potoso
railroad.. Messrs. S. Burron and H. Meade, of
? [8ftnV?'?ff. aiul G. A. Bordiert, lato of the
Steamer Stonewall Jackson, have applied for lands
to Bottlo on permanently. * Gen. Shelby and his
command have remained in tho Northern depart
f,Cf?.ff4iIox,co-Uaiia tho belk'f 5n Mexico*City
1,J}\ x?eVTl h0 ???-ptca into tho French
uervico.?JV. 1. Journal,
' " i
" Elected TJ ttwan of the Danville Rail*
T^OAD^~"vA S" P^??Si???! V.?0" ?h?clctl President of
tho Ihchmond and DartvUlo (Va.) Bailroad, over
flon. Joseph E. Johnston, by a majority of 551 of
tho stockholders' votes. His salary is 14500. It
was promaturoly announce?! a few days ago that
Oen. J. had bee.u elected. He would, it is allotted
havo boon chosen by a decided majority but for
the fear that it mi_'M cot be acceptable to tho
friglitful Ravages of Citolera at Constan
TWENTY THOUSAND VICTIMS IN THE 8ULTAN's QA-t
TAL?MAMOMMEPAN PKAYEH8 OFFERED TO AVERT
The State Dopartinont is in receipt, thin morn
ing, of intelligence from tho United StatCB CoubuI
stationed at Constantinople, dated August 14, in
which he says :
I had hoped to bo able to report aomo abatement
in tho ravagea of tho cholera, which ha_ been
unusually virulent and malignant hero for moro
than a month, causing almost an unprecedented
panic among tho inhabitant-of Constantinople and
vicinitv. It ?b estimated that the victims of this
direful scourge already number twenty thousand?
tho number of deaths in a Binglo day having
reached one thousand.
it i- anid that probably two hundred thousand
of tho terror-slric-On l-Uabitauts havo loft the
city. Business has beon almost ontuoiy suspend
ed," and many places of business arc cloaed.
Among tho MuBselmcn population nightly pro
cessions perainbulato tho streotB, chanting hymns
and prayerB for tho averting of tho scourge.
Among the Greek population tho fright has almost
resulted in a famine?bakers refusing to make
bread, butchers to kill meat, and grocers to sell
provisions. The panic among tho masses i3 out
of all proportion to tho dangor,? Washington Re
publican, 18th inst.
- t 9 1
The New French Breech-Loadinq Rifle and
Military Costume.?TboLondon Baily News' cor
respondent, writing from tho camp nt Chalons,
I havo juBt seen tho now breech-loading rifle,
which has been decided upon aH the futuro fire
arm of tho French infantry. It is an admirable
weapon. The bore is about tho same as our long
Enlieid. The breech is opened by the most simplo
method, mid I should say was next to impossible to
get out of order. The barrel is pulled away, as it
were, from tho person who holds it, and pulled
back in an instant. It can bo loaded and fired with
tho greatest eaeo from thirty-one to thirty-three
times in a minute. The bayonet it will have is to
be tho sword bavonct, the samo as now used by
the Chasseurs a Pied and the Zouaves.
A new head-dress is also about to bo issued to
the infantry. It is a very low shako, much the
same make, Bhapo and height an that worn by Lord
Rauclagh and the South Middlesex Volunteers; but
it in made of scarlet cloth, and is most comforta
ble and convenient to wear. With this and the
scarlet knickerbockers, tho lengthy leggings, and
the loose blue tunic, the Emperor has certainly
managed to make Ii?b infantry of tho lino the best
dressed in Europe; and they will certainly be tho
best armed with the new breech-loaders they are
now to have.
India?The Bhootan Ultimatum.?Tho Govern
ment of India has sent an ultimatum to tho Ilujah
of Bhootan. The viceroy sent a letter from Simla
threatening tho Bhootcas with au advance of our
foreo in the cold weather to wipe out the insulta
suffered by the Mission. Tho letter was altogother
so bonevofent and restrained in its tone, so liko
the dignified dispatches which ono civilized Tower
would address to another in Buch circumstances,
that it ?b quite misunderstood by these savages of
the hills. This misunderstanding as to tho extent
uf our power and the depth of our weakness must
have been increased in their eyes by tho disasters
at Dewangiri and in front of Bula, and by tho mis
erable conclusion of the cold weather campaign.
But the Rajah has now been informed that unless
he makes the most humble submission, yields to
all our demands, and gives guarantees for the fu
ture, we shall march to Toouakha and lay it low
next November. In any case we are prepared to
inarch a force of three thousand Sepoys and one
thousand Europeans from Biixnr up the valley of
the Cliinchu to Poonakha and Tassisuden?the
other capital?on tho 1st November next. This
force seems to be much too large, for tho Com
missariat officers have calculated that, in a hilly
country where, men must go in Bingle file over
unbridged, and in ono case unfordable rivers, no
less than 13,000 eoolies will be required. It is true
that most of our great failures hitherto have aris
en, as Sir Hugh Rose prophesied, from undervalu
ing our enemy; but surely a force of 500 Europeans
and a Gorkha regiment 680 strong would be suffi
cient. At least such is tho opinion of military men
here, and of all the officers who know the coun
try. It is well that an end seems to bo at hand,
so* sad is the state of our troops posted in the ma
laria of the Dooars and a bolt of marshy jungle,
below which is received the drainage of the hills.
Correspondents on tho spot write most depressing
account?, which are more than borne out by the
officers, who pass sick through Calcutta ou'their
. ? .
The Gu.vno Suttlt.?A recent lecturer on Gu
ano and the Guano Islands, before tho royal agri
cultural college, says: "It is now twenty-two or
twenty-three years since tho first crop of Guam?
was imported from the Chinea Islands, on the
coast of Tern. These islands comprise threo rocks,
the joint area of which ia under threo thousand
statute acres; and tho quantity of guano still upon
these rocks is commonly estimated at fifteen mil
lions of tons, rained at moro than ono hundred
millions of money." His brother had visited the
Quano Islands last year, and, as to the result, wo
have the followirig statement: 'His account oi
these islands is totally different from any I have
over yet seen published, for instead of tho guano
being exhausted in eight or ten years, which most
writers assert, he says that the supply, compara
tively speaking, is inexhaustible, the beds of guano
being ia many places more than ono hundred feet
thick, and two of the threo principal islands being
On climbing tho cliffs an innumerable quantity
of skeletons of largo marine animals woro pre
sented to his view, such as those of tho soal and
walrus or sea-horse, striking up out of tho Burface
in such quantities that tho place appeared to bo
completely white all ovor. PasBing along over tho
island lie could scarcely take a step without liis
foot breaking through into a liolo in which tho
guano bird makes its nest. These holes extend
five or six yards into tho bed of tho guano, and
the birds are continually occupied in fetching fish
from the sea to feed their young ones. Tho nuni
bor is so immense that the air seems completely
alive with them. By this account it seems tha't
guano is not all excromenitious matter, as wo have
hitherto .been led to suppose, but consists of a
considerable amount of decomposed animal mat
ter, in addition to tho excrement of birds. It is
evident from this brief sketch that tho supply of
guano will be at present by no means limited.
- ? t 4
PERSONAL iNTELLIClENCE.-^Hon. Taul Dilling
liam, who has been elected Governor of Vermont,
was ono of tho old line Democrats, and in years
past was run by them, of courso unsuccessfully,
for Governor. Tho Democratic papers havo liad
some fun ont of him in tho canvass. They have
exhumed n letter written by him to John B. Floyd,
Sir. Buchanan's Secretary of War, asking ah op
portunity to buy the Fort Snelling property in
Minnesota. Ho says he wants to removo from
Vermont, "where genuine democracy is so poorly
thought of by the great colored party who rule,
and always will here," Ho refers the Secretary to
several gentlemen who, he says, "will vouch for
me as a man standing well wherever known.""
New Orleans, Septenibov 17.?Two-thirds of the
people of A voyelles Parish, Louisiana, are in a
i destituto condition, and an appoal has beon made
to Gen. Canby, who has ordered immediate rolief.
A serious row occurred on Itooket's grounds be
? tweeh tho cre?les and negroes on Sunday, and
feava 6f another outbreak next Sunday has been
prevented by a m?itai'y order.
General Kwavno, of the Frcedmen's Bureau, in
Alabama, alluding in a circular to the impression
prevailing among negroes that plantations will be
parcelled amongst them at tho beginning of the
next year, tells them thoy need not hope.for any
thing of tho sort, but must go to work and boh a vo
- ? ? -
A company of forty-throo women recently at
tempted to ?leo from the bonds of Mnrmonism in
Utah, but they were overtaken and carried back
to thoir masters.
Cincinnati, September 16_R. Ellis, Jr. * Co.,
bankers, failedyesterday, owing to heavy loases in
A Misslsslppiai?*'* Sjirrcli?He goes In for
One sturdy man in the Mississippi State Conven
tion ? a delegate named Crawford, from Jones
county ? mado his mark as an original talker.
One of his speeches was as follows:
"Mr. PrcBidont?Sir: I havo come up hers to
express tho fceUns of my constituents on the
great snbjee. I como up here, sir, to represent
my constituents whore 1 como from. Peoplo hoot
and wink up tho streets, and Bay, 'tnj?>rc goes
mossy-back from Jones*,' but, Bir, I have no pre
judices; I am disposed to treat my enemies in a
moro Christian, a moro missionary spirit than
they treated mo. I am a mossy-back, sir, and I
stand hero to-day to ropresont tho county of Jones,
otherwise known as 'the free Stato of Jones'.
"But let not people think to insult mo with im
punity. I lovo a dog for lit? faithfulness, but the
yolping of nappies I despiBO. Peoplo said that tho
county of Jones, 'tho freo Sfato o? Jones,' seceded
from NisBlboippi. Yes, sir, *ve did secede from the
Confederacy, and, h?', wo fought them like dogs,
we killed them like dovil?, wo buried them like
asses?yea, like asses, sir 1'My peoplo down there
in tho county of Jones did, in their sovereign ca
pacity, did secede, and did becomo mossy-backs,
| sir. Wo did fight thorn liko dogB and will kill them
| like helhoua?liko hellions. I say, sir. But I didn't
come up hero to gas, sir, and 1 surrender my
rights to tho floor, sir, expressing only tho ono
sentiment, that I stand up for tho county of Jones
in general; yes, sir, I am for Jones all tho time."
At another time, referring to the opposition to
the Constitutional Amendment because it ?lid not
pr?vido for compensating slave-owners, Mr.
"The principle 01 the opposition to the sec
tion introduced in tho report of tho committee
seems to be remuneration. I agre?; to that
amendment, were it broad enough, but in tho
essential all the provisos fall short. Those
provisos havo only aimed at the remuneration
to certain classes Who hive heretofore been tho
owners of African slavis, while I, Mr. Presi
dent, represent women and children of the Cau
casian race whose crice are now ascending in
my down-trodden county for bread. Yes, sir, in
my suffering county of Jones, to-day, tho wails of
three hundred and eijjity widowed women and
shirt-tail children are Iisccndins before the God
of right, and appealing'in tears to the powers ap
pointed for relief ; yet, Ji tho midst of these facts,
it appears that the entro sympathies of this body
are ?lirecfed to that clips who arc presumptively
Buffering from the puisage of tho section under
consideration. I appeil, m honesty, to this* con
vention to remember [ho white race, and not to
be wholly absorbed in pe African.
Auago.?A inonunierjt erected to tho memory of
the celebrated physiftst, astronomer and states
man, Arago, has neoa raised at Perpignan, his
birthplace, tho villuo? Estagel being within a
short distance fromi that city. His son, Mr.
Emanuel Arago, not Jess distinguished as a bar
rister than as an active and able participator in
tho revolution of 18f, was invited to attend tho
inauguration of tho monument, but declined,
upon the ground thit the high character of his
father as an ardent ntriot and republican states
man had been ostensibly ignored in the pro
gramme pt the ccrcmiuy, which was consequently
incomplete, since t&: scientific genius of his
father could not bo ?separated from his zealous
advocacy of progresdand liberty. The authorities
of Perpignan were, lo doubt, anxiona to render
all dun honor to tli4 national services of t lit ir
illustrious fellow titii'ii, but were prevented from
doing so by instructi?is from headquarters, Louis
Napole?n being not'only jealous of living great
men, but also of tin influence of the dead. It
might militate too fojcibly against bis popularity
to parade tho fact benro the peoplo that Arago,
one of tho foremost den of European science, was
also foremost in his reposition to the empire.
- - -?
To the Bottom.?Alelcgraphic dispatch to tho
assistant snperintciucnt of the "Wilmington and
Manchester Railroad received yesterday, states
that an engine intentad for this side of the Pedee
River, went to the bittoni of that stream while
attempting to bring it over in a flat-bottomed
boat. Its weight pithed tho bottom out of the
boat, and the engine vent down in ton feet of wa
ter. It is said that it will bo fully two weeks now
before it can be rased and made ready for use
again.? Wilmington Braid, 21s/.
Watches, Chains, Diamond Rings, &c,
"WORTH OVER $1.000,000.
A LL TO BE SOLI> FOB OVE DOLLAR EACH.
J\ without regard It value. Not to be paid for until
you know what you are to receive.
"ThiB is one of tlio largest firms in the City of Sew
York, and are doing a very extensive business, and have
on bund (lie largest stuck that can be found in that city."
?OceanaTimes, PentWater, Mich., Oet. 21,1864. "Their
stoek is large, nnd buyers may rely on articles purchased
from them just as represented. Their long continuance
in business enable!) them to offer botter inducements
than any other house In the city."?Loyal Amcricao,
Anderson, Ind., Oct. 20,1864. "Their watches aro ad
mitted by competent judges, and those who have used
them, to he the best in use. They ore all they are adver
tised to bo."?Independent, Warren, IU., Oct. 20, 1864.
"They aro large dealers, and their stock is manufactured
in the best style, and * of puro materials."?Telegraph,
8augerties, N. Y., Oct, 20, 1864. "All goods furnished
aro what they aro represented to be."?Times, Water
ville, N. Y., Oct. 20, 1864. "Worthy of confidence."?
Wyoming Democrat, Warsaw, N. Y., Oct, 18, 1864.
"Honorableand foir-dcaUng men."??Cumberland Valley
Journal, Mechaniesbnrg, Pa., Oct. 20, 1804.
Splendid List of Articles. All to be sold for $1 each.
250 Solid Silver Dining Sets.$75 to f 300
500 fcilver Salvers and Urns. CO to 250
500 Solid Silver Tea Sets, complete. 50 to "000
150 l?os?wood Musical Boxes, 32airs. 75 to 250
200 Mahogany Musical Boxes, 24 airs. 60 to 200
250 Gold Hunting Watches. 75 to 250
250 Ladies' Enamelled Gold Watches.* CO to 200
500 Genis' Hunting Silver Watches. 35 to 100
500 Open-faco Silver Watches. 25 to 50
250 Diamond Rings. 60 to 100
6,000 Photo. Albums, all sizes. 5 to CO
2,000 Gold Vest and "Neck Chains. 15 to 30
3,000 Gold Oval Band Bracelets.. 6 to 10
5,0*00 Chased Gold Bracelets. Oto 12
2,000 Cbtuelalno & Guard Chain?. fit? 20
7,000 Solitaire k Revolving Brooches. 5 to 10
2,000 Law k Florentino do. 4 to 10
5,000 Coral, Opal k Emerald do. 4 to 10
5,1)00 Mosaic, Jet & lava Eardrops. 4 t > 10
7,500 Coral k Emerald Eardrops. 8 to 8
5,000 California Diamond Pins. G to 20
5,000 Cal. Cluster Diamond Pius. 3 to 10
8,000 sets Solitaire Buttons ? Studs. 3 to 10
3,000 Gold Thimbles, Pencils, kc. 3 to 8
10.000 Lockets, double-glass. 3 to 5
5,000 Lockets for Miniatures. 6 to 10
3,000 Gold Toothpicks, Crosses, kc. 3 to 8
6,000 Plain Gold Rings. 4 to 10
5,000 Chased Gold Mugs. 4 to 10
10,000 Rliield and Signet Rings. 3 to 10
10,000 California Diamond Rings.... 3 to 10
17,600 Bets Ladies' Jewelry. Jet....:. Oto 10
5,000 sets Ladles' Jewelry, coral. 8 to 12
5,000 sets Ladies' JoWelry, onyx. 10 to 15
6,ooo sets Ladies' Jewelry, lava. 12 to 20
2,500 sets Ladies' Jewelry, mosaic. 20 to 30
.,"10,000 Gold Pena, with Sil. holders. 6 to 10
, 6,000 Gold Pens, with Gold holder?. 0 to 12
6,000 Gold Pens & bolder*, eupcr'r. 10 to 15
5,000 Silver Goblets ond Drinking Cups .... 8 to 10
3,000 Silver Castors A: Wine Holders. 15 to 60
2,000 Silver Fruit and Cako Baskets. 20 to CO
Mesura. T. k. H. GATJGHAN k Co., No. 110 Broad
woy. New York, extensivo manufacturers and importers
of all the leading aud most fasbionablo styles of Watches
aud Jewelry," desiring to increase their business to an
unlimited extent, havo resolved upon a Great Gift Dis
tribution, subject to tho regulations following;
Certificate? naming each article and its value, aro
placed in Si;aled Envelopes and well mixed. Ono of
these onvelopes will he sent by mail to any address on
receipt of twenty-flvo cents.
All Articles sold at One Dollar each, without regard to
On receipt of tho certificate you will sco what you aro
going to have, and theu it is at your option' to send tho
dollar and take the article or not. Purchasers may thus
obtain a Oo'd Wa-'eb, i iamond Ring, or any sot of Jew
elry on our list for Ono Dollar, and in no case can they
got lesa than ono dollar's wortli?V Tho price of Certifi
cates is an follows! Ono for 25cent?; five for SI. eleven
for $2; thirty for $5; Bixty-flv* <or $10; ono hundred
Agenta wanted everywhere, to whom sp?cial terme aro
offered. T. h. B. OAUGI?AN k CO?
September 23 b2 No. 116 Broadway, New York.
DR. E. IL KELLERS,
OFFICE ANO liKsinivVCK
KO, 02 TRADD-ST., ONE DOOIt FROM MEETING.
September 2.'1 1
STYLES & CARTER,
Orleans Line of Southern Packets?
NO. 19 Vanderlwrst Wharf,
\'. F."c._iT_n'. | CHARLESTON, S. C.
WM. H. ROBSON k CO., AGENTS IN NEW YORK.
Advances made on consignments.
September _ i_o
(LATE OF THE FIRM OF ADAMS, FROST ft CO.)
Has resumed tho
FACTORAGE & COMMISSION BUSINESS,
OFFICE FOU THE PRE8EXT
Cor. Accommodation WliarfaiulEnntBay,
Will attend to the nale of COTTON, RICE, or any other
PRODUCE, in thin or any foreign market Also, to the
PURCHASE AND SHIPPING OF COTTON. Will also
RECEIVE AND FORWARD GOODS.
September 9 lmo*
TROUT & AMSBURY,
T. B. Trout.Oliver Amsfowry.
DEALERS IN LIME AND BUILDING MATERI
ALS GENERALLY, Also. HAY AND PRODUCE,
CONSIGNMENT OF VESSELS AND MERCHANDISE
arc respectfully solicited, and the utmost attention paid
to all business entrusted to our care. Ofllec at
No. 20 CUMBERLAND,
September 1C lmo NEAR CHURCH-STREET.
HOWE, D0UC?T& C0~
Ship Chandlers and Grocers,
No. 151 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. HOWE, JK.P. M. DOUCIN.E. C. HOVTE.
C. & E. HOWE,
No. 71 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
c. nowE, jn.E. c. iwwf..
Consignments solicited. Prompt attention given to
sales of Merchandise. Produce purchased on Commis
sion, and liberal advances rondo.
Refer by permission to Messrs. HRXBT Swift k Co.,
No. Hi Broad way, Jso. M. Smith'h Son fc Co., No. 12_
Broad-st. ; Kemp", Day k Co., No. 111! Wall-st.; Timmah
& Bf.nham, No. 108Broad-nt.,N. Y. Cino* August 21
ABC BALD GETTY ft 00.,
SHIP k STEAMBOAT AGENTS,
Nos. 12G AND 128 MEETING-STREET,
( hail? -)<on, 5. C.
LIBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS.
REAL ESTATE BROKER,
No. 18 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
AGENT FOn THE PURCHASE AND SALE OF
REAL ESTATE in any of the Southern States.
ALSO AGENT FOR THE SALE, RENTING, RE
PAIRING^ kc, OF CITY PROPERTY. August 22
General Commission Merchants,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
Will give tlieir attention to the purchase and sale of Mer
chandise mid Produce of ever}' description.
CONSIGNMENTS OF COTTON SOLICITER
J. R. HERIOT, Jn.B. M, HERI01
WM. B. HERIOT k CO., Charleston, 8. C.
HARMOND HULL k CO., New York.
DEMEREST k WYGANT, New York.
JNO. SLEIGHT, Poughkecpsle, N. Y.
September 1 lmo
SOUTHERN DRUG HOUSE.
No. 131 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
E. D. KING, M. D., > . - -
JESSE J. CASSIDEY, J 0I ** ua*
September 1 lmo*
PHILIP H, KEGLER,
Banker and Collection Agent,
No. 255 King-street,
CHARLESTON. 8. O.
S. G. COURTENAY,
BOOK AND STATIONERY DEPOT,
Anpist 1*_CHARLESTON. 8. C.
PRACTICAL GAS FITTER & PLUMBER,
No. 67 Hasel-street,
ONE BOOR FROM KINO-STREET.
HOLDERS. OP MERCHANDISE
WHO WISH TO REALIZE IMMEDIATELY, WILL
consult their Interest? by consigning tho aamo to
JAS. B. CAHILL,
General Commission Merchant,
September 11 * 3mos Augusta, Ga.
ADVANCES MADE ON
WATCHES, DIAMOMIS, JEWELRY, DRY
GOODS AND PERSONAL PROPERTY OP
William h. devlin,
No. 6 BEA?FAIN-STREET.
?S- Cheap Watches for Sale. -_?
ADVERTISEMENTS RECEIVED ON THE MOST
rooBonablo torms for the LEADING NEWSPAPERS
In the South. Specimen coplea can bo seen by applying
to HORACE P. RUGO,
P. 0. Box 241. KO. 108 Market-street.
Advertisers will do well to ?all. 0eptcmt*r 13
McKAY & CAMPBELL,
Auctioneers and Commission Mcicluutf?,
Nos. 80 &, 82 HASEL STREET.
OCR REGULAR SALES DAYS DURING THE FALL
WEDNESDAYS?Dry Goods, Roots ami Shoes, Clothing,
Straw Goods, Millinery, kc, k,:
FRIDAYS?Groceries, Liquors, Ifurniturc, Horses, Cor
riagcB, kc. kc.
OUT-DOOR SALES attended to any other week day.
Having large Hloro?o Accommodations, Coimifniiu'iitiJ
uro solicited, und receive our Immediate attention.
September 13_1 Btn8
It. E. Strcvcn.Dougln? ,\isin (.
SCREVEN & NISBET,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE OF
COTTON, RICE, NAVAL STORES, &c.
And Sample, Class, Mark and Ship the same.
OFFICE, FOR THE PKESENT,
No. G8 _3roac--st., Lip stairs,
K-XX TO THE Cn.Ul_F.8TON UBR-B- BOX-SOU?,!
(The present Custom House.)
September 2 2?tnth3
-UPPER & THURSTON,
(TORRE'S STEAM SAW MILL,)
CHARLESTON, S. C.
GEORGE TUPrER.JNO. G. TIIURSTON.
Septenibor 21_ ft
R. M. MARSHALL,
GENERAL COMMISSION AGENT,
HAS RESUMED BUSINESS AT HIS OLD STAND,
No. :I3 Broad-street. Attends to the BUYING
AND SELLING OF REAL ESTATE, FURNITURE, kc,
ice. Also to thn RENTING of HOUSES-_September ?
JAS. B. CAHILL,
AND DEALER IN
Groceries, Provisions, Wines & Liquors,
No. 171 Broad-street,
J- M. EASOInT,
No. 9 EXCHANtfE-STREET,
CHARLESTON, B. C.
September ? _ lmo
WILLIS & CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
OFFICE, MILLS HOUSE.
CHARLESTON, S. ?.
E. WILLIS.A. R. CHISOLM,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and DoimsUe Ports) o?
COTTON, RICE, LUMPER, NAVAL STORES; to tho
Collection of Drafts, Purchase and Sale of till Securities.
Consignments of vessels solicited.
Messrs. JOHN FRASER k CO., Charleston, S. C.
Messrs. GEO. W. WILLIAMS & CO., Charleston, S. C.
Messrs. PENDERGAST, BROS. & CO., New York.
GEO. SCHLEY, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
T. S. METCALF, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. OLAHK, DODGE k CO., New York.
Messrs. MURRAY & NEPHEW, New York.
Mc?srB. E. Vf. CLARK ?: CO., Philadelphia, Penn.
Messrs. PENDERGA8T, FENWICK k CO., Baltimore,
Messrs. BAM'L HARTWS & SONS, Baltimore, Md.
A3- The Columbia Ph nix will publish every other
day for one mouth, and other South Carolina papers
weekly for tho suma period of time, and send hills to this
fflce. August 14
LOWERS & SILCOX,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
?S"WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE AND 8ALE
OF COTTON, RICE, DRY GOODS AND GR0CERIE8.
Also, their attention will bo given to SALES OF FUR
NITURE, REAL ESTATE, &C.
Office for tho present, at No. 238 KING-STREET.
August 30 lmo
A. C. SCHAEFER, 1 JAS E. BROWN & CO.,)
GEO. Y. BARKER, } No. 33 8. Front 8_cct, \
New York. ) Philadelphia. )
A. O. SCHAEFER, Jr.,
COIINER LIGHT ANO PRATT 6TBEETB,
Adolplrus C. Schaefer & Co.,
(FORMERLY OF BALTIMORE,)
General Shipping & Commission
NO. Ill WATER-ST., NEW YORE,
JUQ-EVERY FACILITY OFFERED FOR CONSIGN
MENTS and execution of orders in New York, Philadel
phia, or Baltimore, by either house
l__UM___i AND GENTLEMEN"
Residing out of tho City should send for our
And take their own measure, and wo will send them a
E. A. BROOKS'
BOOT AND SHOE EMPORIUM,
No. 575 Broadway, New York.
Boots, Shoes, Gaiters and Slippors, o? ovcry descrip
tion, for ladies, gents, boys, misses and children.
N. B.?LARGEST ASSORTMENT IN THE CITY.
September 21 3uios
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OFFICE OVER -('KAY _ CASIPBEXI/, HA8E_-8T_EET,
NEXT DOOR TO POST-OFFICE.
Ho will act as Agent in procuring PARDONS and ad
usting CLAIMS on Treasury Department.
Au gu st 10 _
SCHENCK'S MACHINERY DEPOT,
JACOB B. SCHENCK, Ag.nt,
NO. 70 MAIDEN LANE, NEW YORK.
WOODWORTH PLANING, TONODINO AND GB0V
ING MACHINES; Sash and Blind Machinery;
Portable and stationary steam Engines and Boilers;
Pago's Clicular Saw Mills of the most approved con
struction, of all sizes, and all kinds of Machinery for
working wood and Iron. Also a superior quality of
LEATHER BiX-ENG, RUBBER BELTING, PACKING,
Orders respectfully solicited, which will rocelYQ
prompt attention. 2mo Ceptemtar 14