Newspaper Page Text
VOL. I....NO. 57.
CHARLESTON, S. C, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1805.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
LARGE FIRE IN NEW YORK.
XARQE SALE OF GOVERNMENT COTTON,
GRAND PARADE OF PHILADELPHIA ?TRBM?N.
FROM THE SOUTHWEST.
T1CE-FRESIDENT STEPHENS ENTERTAIN
ED AT THE "HUB,"
HE FAVORS THE PRESIDENT'S RECONSTRUCTION
New York, October. 17.?A largo flro took place
"hero last night, burning a warehouHO filled with
cotton, and causing a lose probably of half I a 'mil
A salo of 8000 ba?cB of floaJsland and Upland
cotton from Savannah, belonging to Government,
took placo at auction hero this day. The soffo was
for gold, or currency at 146. Middling fair brought
44?; Btrict middling,' 4S$; strict low middling, 395;
ordinary, from 32$ to 35i.
Philadelphia, October 16_A grand porade of
tho Philadelphia firemen took placo to-day, pre
senting one of tho most imposing pagoants over
witnessed in this country, there hcing over'?no
hundred and fourier n, including thirty visiting
companies present, in tho procession.
Cincinatti, October 17.?A largo meeting*bf the
citizens o? Kentucky was held yesterday- to ex
presa their thanks for the removal of martial law
from that State. Speeches wcro made by General
Houston and others, and resolutions woro adopted
thanking tho President, and endorsing his recon
New Orleans, October 17?Govornor Wells has
xccopted tho nomination of tho Convention as tho
candidate of the Conservativo party.
It is stated that ox-Governor Allen has made
application to tho President for pardon.
The Texas prcBB does not approvo of negro suf
frage, and a letter in tho Times states that the
State is fast attaining its former prosperity.
Boston, Octobor 17.?Tho Post" says that Alex
ander H. Stephens was entertained at a private
dinner yesterday at tho Revere Houee, by George
B. Fairtteld, of Chelsea. Stephens expressed a
. purpose- of supporting the policy of President
Johnson for reconstructing the "Union to the full
extent of his ability and influence.
THE NORTHERN MAILS.
Interview of the South Carolina Delegation
with the President?
Speech of tlic Secretary of tlic Treasury on
Sic., Sic, Sic.
McsBrs. Learx'n, mail steamship Alhambra,
Captain Benson, from Now York on Saturday,
14th instant, arrived at this port yestorday after
w noon. Her files are two days later than tho?e
brought by tho Andalusia. Wo aro indebted tc
, PurBor North for copies of New York papers o:
the 14th, from which we mako up tho iollowinf
2, news :
.:; INTERVIEW OF THE SOUTH CAROLINA DELEOATIO?
BJi WITH THE PRESIDENT.
? . Washington, Octobor 13.?Jntlgo Wardlaw, Al
? fred Huger and Col.SDawkins, of South Carolina.
r this afternoon had arj> interview by appointment
( / with President Johnson?. They'wore accompanied
by W. H, Troscot, who ?s bcrp on business at
executive agent <jf that'- State. The President
after tho customary preliminaries of reception, in
vited them to be seated, when at ?nco tho conver
nation. commenced by Judge Wardlaw informing
? him that they were a delegation from the 8tat<
Convention of South Carolina, sent hither to pre
sent certain memorials of that body. These me
o? mor?ala had been very carefully considered in the
Convention, and ho.belioyed they told exactly th<
truth. Th? President mtToired tho object of th<
memorials. Judge Wardlaw informed him that
One of thorn was in behalf of Jefferson Davis
' '. Alexander H. Stephens, George A. Trenholm, anc
v.. Governor Magrath. Bo eaid, thoy bad understood
that .by the late interference of tho President
Messrs. Stephens and Trenholm had already beer
released from closo confinement, and permitted U
?.** return to their homes. Ho would ask for Govornoi
rr-, Magrath either a pavdoh or, that ho.might bo re
>,M. '.' leased oil his parole. Th?y conld assure tho Pr?s
Jj; ,' " identno harm would result from such an act o:
The.Presidcnt'ropliod that all could not bo par
doned at once. Tho business must bo procoedoi
with gradually, and an effort made to ex?cute Qm
*** law. A discrimination was necessary as "wo went
- ftlopg. It was a,too .common expression, by wa*,
yj of fcrgprnont $n, ?Jega?d to clcmbncy-} that such i
' one had boon pardoned, and that ho was just a?
' ' ' ' bad an another who had not been pardoned.
Judge Wardlaw replied that tho delegation pre
sontcd no such argument as that.
Tho President said Romotimes the peculiar local
,V* ity.<hadmtich;to do wi(.h paillons; IiiKo many othei
things in human affairs, wo cannot' have a fixec
rule. Much depends on discretion and olvoum
*- stances. If wb know-ourselves,'we want to (h
What is bc8t and just, and to show a proper de
,gro? Of hurattpity on tho part of tho Govern
Jnientiti' fAll.uUiillH . ' .
c . Judgoi Wardlaw romarked that, thoy had no
hu. como hither to express thoir own, hopes and de
g aireB, but ob delegates, from the South Carolin*.
. ". . Convention, to present tho memorials of tjlrat bofli
in a formal mnnucr. ' '- ' '
Ci- "a>,^'0 ,%08?<lunt---WevWi\l?-genl?lemen?- extend-al
,/.?fbo facilities and'* coimoft?B wljtth (lio nues t ion i
?eqiiire. Wo would prefer to pardon twenty moi
, *Wn*kro|n8obno./ *? it
' Juago Wardlaw replied that they did npt dCBiui
tot?aya?ythlngwith roforonco to Governor Ma
' ' IL iVurUior ?W tliat thoy .believed m\io\\ goo<
25!2H rcwfli by tt*o exorciso of tho Executive clem
c??y toward him. .? .,, ?'"
*~ /"> "rv wEl^r!11"8 ?M?V wo can ?et GovJ Magratl
vi l^SS^^Ss^^^^ Trenj?olm. _
litical parties or a question aa, to de.f&cio"coverr
.monts. Locking-at the Government as fro do t?
laws violated and an attempt mado at tho'llfoi
tho nation, there should be a vindication of tl
Government and tho Constitution, even if tho pa
doning power were exercised thereafter, ft tre
Bon has boon committed it ought to bo determined
by tho highest tribunal and tho fact declared, ovon
if clemency should como afterward. There was
no malice or prejudico in carrying out that duty.
Jndgo Wardlaw remarked they were well aware
Tho President, resuming, said thero may bo
?omo unkind feeling on this subject, but it did not
exist to any groat extent.
Judgo Wardlaw said, although not instructed
by tho Convention, bo was induced to ask whether
Mrs. Jefferson Davis, who was now confined in
Georgia, could not cross into South Carolina to
see lier friends.
The President replied that ho had received let
ters from Mrs. DaviB, but they wero not yery com
mendable. The tono of one of thotn, howovor,
was considerably improved, but tho others wore
not of tho character becoming one asking lenien
Judge Wardlaw interposed by saying that she
was a woman of strong fooling.
Tho President?Yes; I supposo sho is a woman
of strong feeling and temper; but there is no in
tention to prosccuto her. There is as muoh mag
nanimity and independence and nobleness of spirit
in submitting as in trying to put tho Government
at defiance Truo magnanimity takes things as
they aroj and when taken in the proper way I dis
connect them from humiliation. Manifestations
of temper and dofiance do no good.
Mr. Hugor remarked that thoy had % deep con
sciousness of tho truth of all the President said.
Tho President, resuming, observed that the cha
racter of an individual may choiacterizo a nation,
Which is nothing but an aggregate of individuals;
and when a proper spirit is manifested all can act
harmoniously. Tho man who gocB to tho stake is
almost dignified by his bearing; it lifts him above
humiliation. In thesd cases, centi?mes,'we will
do the best wo can. While there-is sympathy,
thero is a public judgment which must be met; but
I assure you, gentlemen, no disposition exists for
: persecution or thirst for blood.
Judge Wardlaw remarked that the tono of- tho
newspapers was more favorable, and different from
what it was., Ho then asked if the President had
seen a copy of the Amended Constitution of South
Carolina. Of course he bad Been that we accept
emancipation. Ho felt perfectly satisfied that the
person and property of tho negro would bo pro
tected, and spoke or tho groat difficulties of regu
lating labor and restraining vagrancy, Ac.
Tho President thought many of the evils would
disappear if they inaugurated the right system.
Pass laws protecting tho colored man in his person
and property and be can collect his debts. He
knew how it was in tho South. Tho question whon
first presented of putting a colored r?an in tho
witness stand made them shrug their shoulders.
But tho colored man's testimony was to be taken
for what it was worth by those who examine him
and the jury who hear it. After aU there was not
bo much danger as was supposed. Those coming
out of slavery cannot do wifhout work. They
cannot lie down in dissipation* they must work.
They ought to understand that liberty means sim
ply tho right to work and enjoy the products of
labor, and that the laws protect them. That being
done, and whon wo come to tho period to feel that
men raustVwork or starve, the country will be pre
pared to re?oive a system applicablo to both white
and black?prepared to receive a system necessary
to tho case. A short timo back you could not en
force the vagrant law on tho black, but could on
tho whit? man. But get tho public mind right
and you can treat both alike. Let us get the gen
eral principles, and tho details and collaterals will
A conversation of some length ensued between
the President and Judge Wardlaw and Mr. Tree
cot as to the legislation of tho Stato noceasary in
reference to the condition of the frecdmen and to
the scope and cons?quences of tho Circular No. 15
and General Orders No. 145 from the Adjntant
- General's Department, relativo to abandoned
lands in South Carolina and other Southern State:?.
Tho examination of these subjects, it is under
stood, is to be continued at another interview.
The President said we must bo practical, and
come up to surrounding circumstances.
Judgo Wardlaw, Colonel Dawkins, and Mr. Hu
gor expressed to the President their conviction
that the State had accepted in good faith the re
sult of tho tame which had been made: that the
people felt that the President had stood between
them and a harsh use of the powers of the Gov
, eminent; that they felt entire confidence in his
. purposes and actions, and hoped in return to'enti
tle themselves to his confidence as to their iei-1
1 ings and actions.
? Tho President replied he was glad to hear it;
f that whenever such mutual confidence existed
r thero would, ho thought, bo an open road to tho
1 restoration of good feeling and a prosperous con
dition; and that if he know himself, and no thought
j he did, he would recommend nothing but what
would ad vaneo their interests. So far from pan
dering or looking to futuro elevation, ho must be
bolieved when ho said be had not an eye single to
[ such preferment. If, ho continued, I could bo in
strumcntal in restoring tho Government to its
former relations, and see tho people once more
united and happy, I should feel that I had more
' than filled the measure of my ambition. If I could
_ feel that I had contributed to this in any degree,
\ my heart, would bo moro than gratified, and my
; ambition full.
Jndgo Wardlaw?Every man in South Carolina
\ would respond to that.
' Mr. Huger?I nm sure thero is on their part no
. Punio faith. They deeorvo your confidence, and I
. am sure they wiU earn it.
L The President expressed himself gratiflod with
what had bees said by these gentlemen.
[ Mr. Dawkins remarked that all South Carolina
! reposed confidence in tho President, and that the
i memorials presented by the chairman of tho dole
. gat i on represented the true sentiments of the
) people of that State, both in regard to those whom
. they wished pardoned, and the reeling and position
. of South Carolina.
f Cincinnati, October 13_Tho Gazette publishes
a speech made by Hugh McCulloch, the Secretary
. of the Treasury, at' Fort Wayno, Indiana, on Wed
l ncsdiiy night, in which ho gives, liie-views on n*a
) tional finances. oi :.v<; -.-'*-. !
t He said ho was not one of thoso who BOM? to re
- pudiate coin as a measure of value, and to make a
i seoui'cd paper currency .the standard. On the
j contrary, ho belongod to that ola?H 0f persons,
who, regarding an exclusively metaltiO' carroncv
- as an impracticable thing among enterprising and
commercial people, nevertheless look upon an irre
- deemablo currency as an evil which ciroumstanceti
may for a time render a necessity, hut which is
I hover to bo sustained as _ policy. _ty common
- consent of nations gold and silver are the only true
i measures of value. They'are tho*no?3eBsarv regu
" latora of trade. Ho favored a well soeur?!d, con
- vortiblo paper currenoy. No other oan to any/cx?
tent bo a proper Substituto for ooia, It is -mol
t expectod tiioro shall bo a dollar in. coin in resorve
for every dollar in paner in* circulation. , -Tliit
L itt not necessary for, all ordinary- _.homc trans
7 actions. Taper currency is'' aufnci?iifc,' but thorc
are constantly occurring poriods when ?ho balance
1 betwoott countries, and in tho United ?States be
i tw?ori its different- sections,'must bo Bottled ir
i coitr. m Theso balnnc?sare-nnBignifioantin an^oim!
ii) comparison with tho transactions out of whicl:
i thtyWriBoyshd?jwenj,-^ piJioiiB Byatom of credit
- does not too long postpone settlements, they nr<
} arranged without .disturbing the movements ?:
- coin. Whohov?r Bpbcio is'needed for this pUrpoe?
or for any other ptlrpos? tho paper oilrreney ol
v th? country 'should bo-Converti-ld into if, and t
a circulation not so convertible- will.-not be, am
ought not to heK? tolpr&tpd by tho ppopln, i Tin
- present ipeonve'r ?ble currency of tho united Statei
was a necessity of w_*r; btit now that tho I war: hoi
;- ceased, .ana f?o Government ought not to bei
Jborr'?wer, this 'etirrancy'bhduldbo brought up t?
\? 'a specie standard, and ho sawiso way > of j dointi
o but by withdrawing a portion of it from ?rams
?m tion. _Io had.no faith in a prospority uwhiah *(Wb
. tho effect of a a?prociatud'oirrOnt?K?'Wi' could ht
,t" suo any-eafe path to braid __t*tha*?whith leads t?
o spocio payment. Tho extremo high prices nov
?f pijevaihng ipcUcate tli?at tho business of tho countr*
e is m .in -imhfcaltliy* Conflitifm*. 'We _ro moa?urih(
it. values by a false standard. Wo.have a cijrculatinj
i- medium altogolhor larg??r than.is nopded for. legi
5' Tho United States to-day is tho beat market in th
10 world for foreigners to sell in and among tho poor
r* I ob tto buy. The conseqtrenco is, that Europo is soil
** I kg us more than she buys of us, in?lutling ou
securities, which ought not to go abroad, and
thoro is a debt rolling up agaiiiBt us that must be
settled, in part at least, with coin. The longer
the inflation continues the moro difficult will it bo
for us to get back to specie payment, to which wc
must return sooner or later. If Congress shall,
enrh in the approaching session, authorize the
funding of tho legal tenders, and the work of re
duction is commenced and carefully and prudently
carried on, wo shall reach it, probably, without
serious embarrassment to legitimate business.
If not, wo shall havo a period of seductivo pros
perity, resulting in widespread bankruptcy and
Ho spoke of tho ovil tendencies of tho prosont
inflation on tho public morals, converting the busi
ness of the country into gambling, and seriously
diminishing tho labor of tho country. Mon woro
apparently getting rich, whilo morality languishes
and tho productivo industry of tho country is be
ing demolished, Ho was hopeful that by wise
legislation wo shall -encapo financial collapse, and
that tho currency may bo brought to a i spceio
standard without thoso financial troubles which
havo in all countries followed protracted and ox
TIIE SUBSCRIBERS RESPECTFULLY INFORM TUE
citizens of Charleston, and tbo public generally,
that tfcov can bo fourni at tho OLD STAND, No. 213
KING-STREET, under tho Victoria Hotel, wh?ro they
offer for ?aid ono of tho largest assortments of READY
MADE CLOTHING In tho city, suitable for Men's, Boys'
and Children's Wear. :
A good Block of GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS. All
of which they will sell at prices to suit tho times. Please
call and examine our Stock.
GEORGE LITTLE k CO.,
No. 213 King-street,
October 7 Imo Under'he Victoria Hotel.
A. S. H?LL,
announce to bis old
frii-iul and the public, that be has
resumed business at R. M.
WELCH'S -well known stand,
CORNER MEETING AND MAR
KET 8TREETS, where ho will
keep a full assortment of
CLOTH8, CASSIMERES AND
VESTIN08, for GenUemcn's
A choice stock of FURNISH
October 13 fmw3
NO. 219 KING STREET,
WEST SIDE, ONE DOOR SOUTH O?
A FULL ASSORTMENT
FALL AND WINTER
?men HE OFFERS
AT MODERATE PRICES.
tW THE TAILORING DEPARTMENT supplied Witt
CLOTHS AND CASSIMERES, which will bo made up ii
the best manner. 6 October 10
DEALER IN CLOTHING,
HAS OFENED A f
Full Assortment of
FALL AND WINTER
Of All Qualities.
Frpm long experionco in tbo bubincsa in thii
City, and thia houao being a branch of one of tho
LARGEST CLOTHING HOUSES
in Now York, and tbo Stock being got up express
't? supply tho wantfTol ' I\ ) ?V/(JJ
COUNTRY DEALER^, ;.;
I feel confidon?thoro ia nothing wanting to '
Please the Purchaser*.
/ ? . . '
I will sell thceo Goods at J
; I : i." J : i '.
1 " CALL A?ft> ??&11^ T#E STOCK A?D :
____ "_. . -erices:' _: : Il *
BfflftgdlS US UAZsU:-k?
"' a w c C^wJarrbiiEbS' ?Nto tffeAt?iis- in '
BOOtS A'M? SHOES
? i g Nq. 3?5 J^g-st?reeV
. > .* i/v?HARi4E??rpiv, 8. c.
! CONSTANTLY ON HAND-A LARGE STOCK OF
FINE PUE AND WOOL HATS
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
September 21 too**
5 BALES 8 QUARTER GREY MIXED BLANKETS
6 bales 8 quarter Brown Mixed Blanket?
C hales 9 quarter White English Du Ule Blanket?
? bales 8, 9, 10, 11, 12 quarter Bed Blankets and Crib
Just received, and for sole by ( .
W. T. B?RGE & CO.,
October 17 No. 41 HAYNH-STREET.
W . TV B?RGE & CO.,
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
DEY AND FANCY
No. 41 Hayne-strleet
TIf E A
C0XSISTD.0 IN TAUT OF ?
DeLalnes, Printed and Plain
Kentucky Jeans < %
Gent's and Ladies' Merino
- Under VeBts ! Linen
A GENERAL STOCK OF 8MALL WARE GOODS.
Velvet and Trimming Rib
Brown and Bleached Table
Letter and F. C. P^pcr
To which we Invito tho attention of Dealers. Our
Stock was purchased prior to tho recent advance in
Tho friends of Mr. JAMES M. BRAWLEY wiU fina
him with us. September 21
Down Town Book-Store.
MEMORANDUM BOOKS, LETTER PRESSES,
DAY BOOKS. NOTE. LETTER, CAP
JOURNALS. LEDGERS, BILL, LEGAL, RECORI
CA8H BOOKS. AND ENVELOPE PA
RECORD BOOKS, PER.
RECEIPT BOOKS. NOTE, LETTER AND OF
COPYING BOOKS, FICIAL ENVELOPES.
With a complete assortment of
Quill, Steel and Gold Pens,
PENCIL CASES, PEN-HOLDERS,
AND EVEnv. VABIETY OF
OFFICE AND SCHOOL STATIONERY.
ENGLISH POCKET KNIVES, POCKET WALLET.
CASH AND DEED RONES, RANKERS' CASES.
SCHOOL BOOKS IN GREAT VARIETY.
SCHOOL AND LOG SLATES.
By the Case, Dozen or Single? One.
CHEAP PUBLICATIONS LN GREAT VARIETY.
ENGLISH TOY ROOKS.
Tbo above, with many Articles in my line, aro ofierei
at low rates, Wholesale and Retail, by
S. G. COURTBNAY,
October Hi ? No. 9 Broad-street.
THAI*. C. JOWITT,
Five dool*s below Calhoun.
All Orders left at the BAIL?
NEWS OFFICE will be prompt
ly attended to.
Ootober 11 ' ' . '
WHOLESALE DRUG 'HOUSE,
A , . SUPERINTENDENT, . -
Formerly of No. 29 Hiiyne.?Street.
JUST RECEIVED AND NOW IN STORE
A F?LL SUPPLY OF
DRUGS, PATENT MEDICJNES.
PERFUMERY | " '
""' LAMPS, &0.
DRAKE'S PLANTATION BITTERS
AND ALL THE PATENT MEDICIN-CiS OF THI
. :." ' DAY.
t?, .o e Wholes?*le Druggists,
No. 1J53 MEETINO-8TR??ET,
. OPPOSrri?l'r CHARLESTON hotel.
September 19_ " ; lmd
.FORMERLY WITH W. O. BANCROFT k 00.
FANCY AND STAPL? DRY ?OODS
' ' ' V "" AT THE OLD STAND, \ | ,
?No. 387 King-stre?t,
THIRD DO?B? BELOW WENTWORTp,
CHARLESTON, ?. C. I "''
tf?r Country orders promptly Atten?id to.
September 18 ? Uno
FOR LIVERPOOL_THE BRIT
IS" bark ,1()UN RICHARDS. ,Capt. L. C. Gou
i>ky, linn hulf )icr cargo engaged, and wlU re
ceive iiiiniuliato dispatch. For Freight apply
?? , , ? It. Q. PINCKNEY,
October 10_Ko. 7 Vanderhorst'B Wharf.
*TI8H Bark "ECHO," Captain John Vibert, has
>a portion o? her cargo ready, and will have all
For Freight, apply to GIBUE8 k CO.,
October 11 _ Adgcr'B South Wbarf.
FOR NEW YORK-STAR LINE.?
The Al fast saihng Sehr. MOTT BEDELL, Capt.
^Simoneon, will have immediate dispatch for the
above port. For Freight or Passage, apply to
D. J. STURGES,
October 17 _ No. 16 Vendue Range.
FOR NEW YORK..?THE S CUR.
?MAZYCK, 750 barrels capacity, will huvo im
>iucdiatc dispatch for New York. For Freight,
?apply to WILLIS k CHI8?LM.
October 9 Atlantic Wharf.
FOR PH ILA DELPHI A? KEY
STONE LINE.?-The tine packet schooner J. M.
^HOUSTON, Gray master, will have dispatch.
?For Freight or Passage, apply to
H. F. BAKER A' CO.,
Ootober^R_No. 20 Cumberland-street.
FOR BALTIMORE?THE SCHR.
SERENE, 900 bbls. capacity, will have immo
idjatc dispatch for Baltimore. For Freight, ap
ply to WILLIS k OHISOLM,
October 0_Atlantic Wharf.
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C?THE
fast sailing Schooner C//ARLOTTE, Captain
Thomas Chai'Lin, will sail as above on Friday
Morning, the 20th inst. For Freight engage
ments, apply to S//ACKELFORD & FRASER,
October 18 2* Accommodation Wharf.
FOR GEORGETOWN AND CON
WAYBORO', 50. CA.?Tlio fine fast sailing
Schooner ODD FELLOW, Wakefcr master, wiU
sail for tin? above named places op Thursday
Afternoon, 19th inst. For Freight, apply to the Captain
on board, at Brown's Wharf, or to ;
JULIUS H. OPPENHEIM,.
October IT 3_No. 114 East Bay.
FOR CAMDEN, SO. CA., AND ALX.
THE LANDINGS ON THE SANTEE RIVER.?
Tho Sloop THREE BROTHERS, together with
a STEAM FLAT, will leavo Accommodation
Wharf on Friday, 20th inst.
For Freight apply to the Captain on board, orto
JULIUS H. OPPENHEIM,
October 18 2 No. 114 East Bay.
FOR NEW YORK.
THE REGULAR UNITED STATES MAJL LINE
OF FIRST-CLASS STEAMSHIPS :
GRANADA, I Q.UAK.ER CITY,
WILL LEAVE BROWN A CO.'S WHARF, ON WED
NE3DAY, October 18, at 3 o'clock P. M., precisely.
For Freight or Passage, having HANDSOME AC
COMMODATIONS, apply to
nAVENEL k CO., Agents,
South corner of East Bay and Vunderhorst's Wharf.
PEOPLES? STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
LINE COMPOSED OF
THE SEW AND FIRST-CLASS STEAMERS
M0NEKA, Vapt. Marshman,
EMILY B. SOUDER, Capt. Winchester,
FOR NEW YORK DIRET.
THE NEW AND FAVORITE PASSENGER 8TEAMBB
EMILY B. SOUDER,
CAPT. R. W. LOCKWOOD.
WILL LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF, THURS
DAY, October 19th, at 3 o'olock, P. M:'
sgr There will be a Mall Bag kept at tho office of ths
Agents, closing always an hour before tho Bailing of each
These vessels alternating weekly, offering every Thurs
day to the traveling public a first-class passenger boat
with superior accommodations.
For Passage or Freight apply to
WILLIS A CHISOLM, Agents, Atlantic Wharf
THE STEAM TUG FEARLE8S, CAPTAIN THOMAS
DANIELS, is now rondy to TOW vessels to and from
sea and about the Harbor.
For engagements apply to tho Captain on board, or to
FERGUSON <? HOLMES, Agents,
October 13 Accommodation Wharf..
l" ? Joqo'oo
?B-auTH man BJOOp Oil? '}0DJ?.B-}03iJ?re ?01 "ON
'NHVH \>T . __. 1?>oiB)
?"oi podsuj puu i\oo ?fjcojd 'aonxonuoo PTO floro?*!.
pno onreaioqA?.?pucq no eXli?n? ONIHXO10 30VK
-Aavaa pm? saooo aonvj 's?vh 'snoix %r
on-'saooo Aua jo hooxs a3iuossY ithm. V
'iaauxs-ONiH i?o?ij: suooa o.wj?
t'40aa^?^Q>l.xi33^[ ?o? *?M
'anoxs saooo A?a
<i;io<io xsiif ?iavh i
. . FOR
IRON, TIN AND WOOD.
T CONSISTS OF SEVENTY-TWO PARTS OXIDE OK
_, IRON, and twenty-eight parta OEMENT LIMB
STONE in tho. one hundred ponndfl.
It ban much moro body than Rod or White Lead, it is
warranted perfectly water and fire proof, and to with
otand a greater heat on motal?, without scaling, than any
QtIUa a iferfe<Stncovcr for all kinds of Iron, Tin or Wood
work. Out-houees and Canvas Covering*?. It provento
and arrest?ith?"corrosion o? mot?is, and U not affected
bv tho action of salt, gasee, acids or ammonia.
bVbiB paint reanIroB8no more oil than dry lead or ztao.
and much less than tho ordinary minorai paints. It is
freo from any waste, and possesses a spreadlng-and
^?-iBTbarr^ror^alf barrel, flvo cents per
nound CAMERON k BARKXEY, Agontu,
September 8 imw No. 142 Meeting-street.