Newspaper Page Text
Tiae Daily .News.
FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 18CC.
LETTER FllUM BAHATOOA.
[FROM OUR OWN CORR--irOi*DEI*T.]
Sabatooa Spiunos, July 29.-Mindful of tho fact
that tho morrow-that is to say, to-day-was one
of the regular days for chatting with your readers
through tho medium or your columns, your cor
respondent betook himsoiriast night round to the
Union Hotol, and kopi bia eyes well open. Tho
apeotnolo behold by said open eyes was well wor
thy of more than passing montion. It was of
tho gay gayest, of tho fashionable most fashion
able, of tho beautiful most beautiful. Tho im
mense parlors wero crowded with handsomo and
handsomely attirod ladies, attended and esoortod
by thoir beaux, dazzliug in thoir wealth of diamond
pius and rings. In and around the hotel all
was lifo and gayoty-Broadway putting to tho
blush, or rathor in tho shade, the groat thorough
fare of tho Empire city, and fairly (though on a
amall scale) rivalling tho Parisian boulevards
Up and down tho parlors, and through tho broad
passages, pours the living stream ; up and down,
and onward towards the ball-room, now do
strains of Bweetest music fall upon the ear, and
tve are tempted to draw no*ror, and, following the
moving buuiaii O-reut, to euler tho ball-room
Where the grand hop is going on. Hore tho scene
that "stands confoaaod" beggars dosoription-tho
largo hall is crowdod with, we may say, the
beauty and fashion of the country; and yet not so,
for alasl wo cannot fail to note how few of our
lovely Sonthorn bolles aro hero this season ;
nevertheless, tho scone is dazzling and brilliant
?u tho extreme.
See how the lovoly creatures aeem to give them
selves up to the cxhilirating enjoyment of the
moment; see how gracefully their little feet skim
the Biirfaco of tho floor, sb they whirl onward aud
around in the intoxicating r xcitement of the dance.
Noto what loving, ali-bowitching glances shoot
upward from the prottiest of oyes, and mark the
tantalizing smile that plays arouud their little
rose-bud coral lips, shaped Uko the bow of tho
God of Love. Note this no moro, lest yon fall
into the realms of poetry and love, or go up, bal
loon-like, into the land of dreams; but indulgo in
a comprehensive glenco at the tout ensemble. Seo
- how the scene reminds ua of the fairy tales we
bave hear- in our childhood as wo Bat upon our
good old " mauma " nurses' knee-then go out
into tho great ball of the hotel, and take a quiet,
all-soothing and philosophical smoke.
Your correspondent saw auch sights, and thon
proceeded to carry out the smoking part of the
programme. Soaled in tho broad piazza, near
one of tho windows of the large parlor, looking
now at the curls of smoke that arose from his
segar, and now at other curls that bad nothing to
do thereunto, he was just goiog off into a state of
droamy somi-meditation and semi-sleepiness, or,
perhaps, he was most unromantically going off
into an unpoetio dozo, when be awoke-I moan
arose-with a start, aud hurried into the parlor,
whero a most unusual bustle and a most unfash
ionable noise made it evident that some very ex
citing incident had just occurrod.
An exciting incident had occurred; a vory ex
citing one. A young woman aged but eighteen,
handsomely dressed, of extremely modest de
?ueahor, and, withal, a perfect miracle of beauty,
bad just been arrested by a shrewd detective offi
cer on charge of. having picked the pocket of a
lady then present in tbo parlor. It appears that
l_mJad?^_&<-e?-r?*a^wh^mmo_i_t_ly to the parlor,
wl'oro, after sitting for a moment next to the
strange aud mysterious boauty (whom no ono
knew), she found that her porte-monnaio was
. gone. A detoctivo was sent for, and he recognized
in the gentlemen friends of the mysterious lady a
couple of well-known New York pickpockets,
whereupon all three were arrested, and the most
intense excitement prevailed. As there was no
positive proof, and the money could not be found,
the affafr was compromised by sending thom all
off on the earliest train this morning.
Just after this affair happened, I met with a
friend, who having once filled the position of mili
tary detective on Gen. Baker's staff, knew a thing
or two-or, perhaps, three or four. This gent?o-'
man, to my great surprise, pointed out to me four
WeU-dressed men, all boarders at tho Union, two
of whom had served out their time in the peni
tentiary for manslaughter and One for burglsyy,
the fourth being a notorious Now York swindler
and "confidence man." I oan givo no better il
lustration of the remarkable shrewdness of the
detective than by mentioning the fact that at the
races a few d-ys ago, three hundred. New York
pickpockets wero refused admittance to the grand
stand, whero they had hoped to do a fino bcaineas,
but had hoped in vain.
Since I mailod my last lotter I have visited Lake
Saratoga, which is distant about three and a half
miles from the village itself. The lake does not
strike me sb being remarkable for its picturesque
beauty. Of course it is well worth seeing, espe
cially in tho moonlight when tho the moon on the
lake is beaming, and so forth; but after all, ex
cept that it is a lake, and a tolerably pretty one, I
see nothing about it togo into a state pfeoatatio
Saratoga Lake, however, has ona great advan
tage over lakes in general, and that is, that the
moon is always beaming Upon it-inasmuch as'
the Lake Houso is kept by oue Mr. Moon, who is
proud of the reputation ho has acquired by charg
ing the most lunatio price to the weary (and thirs
ty) traveller. ggg^
To ride out to Moon Lako House, sit in the
broad piazza and look down at the lake flowing
along the bottom of the "steep hill is not so bad
after al); to escort your lady companion-no man
2s insane enough to go to the lake unaccompanied
by one of the fair sex-down the steep sides of sand
bill, and note bow fr ghtened she grows from fear
of going down iii too groat haste, is still better; to
ait under shade trees at the bottom and watoh
the moonlight as it kisses the bosom of the lake is
enough to cause you to protest against Moultrio's
remark that it la not remarkable for its piotur
As you prepare to return home, aud seek at
first and for a long time in vain for your carriage
among the sea of carriages that surrounds you,
the thought occurs that it must pay to keep a
livery atable in Saratoga,'and you remark to the
ladies that there seems to be a greater number
Of carriages here than in New York. One lady
agreed with you, the other does not see it in that
light, and so you drop the subjeot aud oall your
As you ride along yon note the long lines of
vehiolea of every style aud description, of one of
Which lines yours forms apart. Tho ladlee ob!i
your particular Attention to a magnificent equip
ago drawn by four equally magnificent horaeB,
and filled with handsomely droaaed ladioa and
gentlemen. It dashos past you in a moment, and
ia loat to aight in a cloud of dust. On arriving at
tho villago, you bid tho driver atop at tho Cou
grcea and Columbian Spring (both within the
samo enclosure) and you all partako of tho waters
of tho latter, ae tho Congroaa should only bo
taken before broskfast. You then drive home,
tako supper, aud smoko your aogar calmly and
philosophically. If you bo a nowspopor corres
pondent you amoko several moro Begara that
night, as you sit up to writo your letter, or por
chanco you put tho lottor off lill next day, aud
emoko on in Quilp-liko idleness. You Bhall bear
from mo yet again from this point.
IIKSUM.K OF* FORBUQN NEWS.
Tho mail comea at tho rate of twenty or thirty
miles per hour; but thiB ia too Blow f??r our faet
readers, who havo an outline of tho news by tho
cabio nearly two .weeks ahead. Much of tho in
terest of the full accountB of action a and events
ia thua lost. For the aake of completing tho re
cord, however, wo make a eynopais of tho lateat
news aa far as has come to hand by the maila.
By the Peru oian and Hansa we havo dateB to
the 201 li.
POPULAR EXCITEMENT IK ENGLAND.
There was great excitement among the masaos
of tho Engliah people on the Bubjoct of the Re
form Bill. Sir B. Mayne, Chief of the Metropoli
tan Police, had isBucd au order forbidding the
propoBod reform gathering in Hyde Park on tho
28d, declaring it illegal, and stating that measures
would bo takon to provent the aeaombling of tho
England is evidently on the brink of a great
social revolution. It remains to bo seen whether
the Eart of Derby shall prove the pilot that will
weather the atorm.
THE WAR IN GERMANY.
TUE PBTJBSIANB ENTER FRANKFOBT.
At 9 P. M., July 10, the Prussian General Vooel
von Falkenstein, whh 7000 men, entered Frauk
As Iho troops marched into the town the Btreeta
presonted a very animated appearance, and the
Prussians were generally received ih the moBt cor
The General established bia headquarters at
Frankfort, and issued a proclamation, announcing
the asBumption of the Governments of'Nusaau
THE GERMAN DIET ON ITS TRAVELS.
The PariB Temps han an interesting lottor from
Heidelberg, dated July 15. The correspondent
I went to the station yesterday, at 1 o'clock, for
the purpose of being present at the great battle
which had been announced for someday* as likely
to take place at Frankfort. At the terminus the
atation-maBter informed un that a special train
was duo bearing the German Diet and its for
tunes. Tilia was not the moment to leavo Heidel
berg, and in a quarter of an hoar later my cu
riosity was gratified. Some forty travellers, civil
and military, with a proportionate number of
pereouB, arrived at the station. These were the
"most serene" Diet, who were making a chang?
of residence from Frankfort to Augnburg. Some
sauuterera who were about took off their bata.
Were they offering their respecta at a burial ?
Two hotels divided the honor of giving shelter to
the tugitivea. Tliu Diet, properly Bo-called, en
gaged the Sohrieder Hotel; tho military cunimis
aion, with itB President, H orr von Packen, went to
tile Hotel de l'Europe. After dinner they went to
the castle, and, like simple tourists, took an air
ing before the Cafe. Restaurant I shall bo able to
aav to my graudciiiidreu, "I havo seen the Ger
man Diet sitting amid the ruins of Heidelberg
Castle." -... .iwMuAasa^USllitS
was fought on tho 11th. Austrian loss 800 killed
aud wounded, and 1500 prieonere. Federal troops
represented to bo thoroughly demoralized. At
the request of Bi varia a truce was established
between the Prussian and Bavarian armies. [This
topped off the right arm of Auatria,-hor chief
A dlsp&toh from Eisenach, July 17th, says :
According to details received here, the Darm
stadt division attacked the Groben division on the
13th inst. near Laufacb, but was repulsed with
great lois by the Wr?nge! brigade, which had
come up to reinforce the Groben division. The
Groben division was vigorously attacked on the
following day by the united Austrian, Darmstadt,
and Electoral Hessian forces. The Prussian'',
however, stormed Asohaffenburg, and the Fede
rals were driven back acroaa the Main- Many
Austriaus were taken prisoners. The Prussian
iosa waa small.
The Prussians fenbred Darmstadt on the 18th.
THE OAMPA1?N IN BAVARIA-MARCHING ON MUNICH.
[Berlin (July 15) Correspondence London Timet.)
lu the eleventh hour detachments from the
Federal army at Frankfort havo been sent to the
succor of the Bavarians hard pressed in the vi
cinity of Wurzburg. I*, appears that the Bavarian
G-ineral, finding it impossible to prevent the
Prussians from orossiug the Main, near Sohwein.
furti), so urgently telegraphed to every Southern
capital for assistance that Prince Alexander, of
Hesse, reluctant aa ho was to embark in the
venture, and late in the day as it was, could not
do otherwise than comply. Whether he will yet
bo able to save bia alum from defeat remains to
be seen. All we know is that tho Prussians were
marching on with their usual bold neds, storming
heights, fording river?, and operating everywhere
with a coufidnnce implying the moat perfect con
tempt of the enemy, i As a characU-riHtio con
tribution to the history of tho campaign, it
deserves to be noted that up to tho very
moment of milking up his mind to join the Bava
rians* Prince Alexander, of Hesse, waa carrying
on wordy warfare with the commander of the al
lied army. ? Both I parties, in offloial communica
tions published hy their respective gazettes, laid
to each others cbargo the guilt of mutual deser
tion,.the only thing in which thev concurred being
their suspicions agaiust the loaders of tho Bauen
contingent, who, they complained with one voice,
were meditating retreat. Tue departure of a por
tion of the Federal force from Frankfort was the
oignal for a body of 8000 to 10,000 Prussians to
leave Bingen, proceed southwards, and take up a
position half way between Mayenoe aud Darm
stadt. Thus the Prussian not ia being drawn
more and more closely around .the Sont?ern fry.
Should the battle wlncti may be speedily antici
pated in North western Bavaria turn out favorably
for the Prussian arms, the Southerners, unless re
solving to give up Mayenoe, and with it the line
of the river Main, which is the object or Prussian
ambition, will bo unable to prevent the victors
from marching straight upon Munich and Stutt
THE WAR IN AUSTRIA.
BATTLE NEAR OI.MUTZ.
Prussian Headquarters, Brunn, July 16.-A
succoeuful engagement took placo yesterday bo
fore Olrnutz between the Prussians under the
command of the Crown Prince and the Austriaus
aud Saxons, The Prussians captured sixteen
guns. Other engagements are expected to-mor
row between the First Prussian Army oorps and
the Austrian foroes now withdrawing from
BENEDEH nKLlEVED FRoM COMMAND.
General Benedek, who has been relieved from
hi? funotions as Commander-in-chief of the North
ern army, remaius commander of an army corps.
Au attache of M. Benedetti, the French Ambas
sador at Berlin, ?eft hero on the 14th for Vienna.
The railway between Prague and Brunn is being
employed for military transport?.
THE rnUSHIANB AT EUNDENBURQ.
The Prussians established their headquarters at
Lundenborg on the 18th instant.
; mi ' . "' "
THE PRUSSIAN RESERVE.
The military correspondent of tho London
Times with the Prussian army says that auothor
Prussiau roscrvo is about to bo formed, which ?ill
raiso tho army to 300,000 mon, exclusivo of the ro
sorvos in garrisons and fortresses.
THE AUSTRIAN ARMY BEFORE VIENNA.
Tho Times' correspondent with the Austrian
army says that tho rcBourcos of Austria aro not
sapped, aud that although the army has lost
much of its confidence it has not lost its courage.
Tho effect of tho neodle-gun ?b actually waning
boforo analysis. Tho Austrian army bof?iro Vien
na and in tho field is now, for tim first time, nu
merically greater than the Prussian grand army,
if the latter be reduced, as wo suppose it to hi-,
by tho necessity of its position in keeping opou its
communications and occupying captured places.
PANIC IN VIENNA-SPEECU OF THE EMl'KUOU.
To a deputation of tho municipal council of
Vienna, asking whethor it was the intention of the
Emperor to hold and defond Yionna, His Mnjosty
vouchsafed the following reply :
Vienna will not be an object of dofenco. It is
my will that it be treated as an opon (defuncoloBs)
city. Although tho tete-depont ou tho Danube
(at Floridsdori) has been fortified it is not for t? o
defence of the city. It is simply a measure of de
fence against the pasaago of too Danube on the
part of the Prussians, who may perhaps try to
cross that river in several placo?. It is possible
that the precautionary measure may prove to be
of no avail, but we are obliged to take it. It
must not be said of Austria that, having suffered
a defeat nho lost courage, and renouncing all hope
tamely allowed the enemy to oross tho Danube.
The Imperial authorities -tho polico, tho Btadt
holderate, ?Vc,-will continuo to fulfill their duties
till the last, moment, aud after tho withdrawal of
my troops from the city, I will be tho last (official)
person to quit It.
Our European files are filled with interesting
details about the Austrian retreat through Bohe
mia and Moravia, and ibo daily skirmishes along
the line of march, etc.; but want of space forbids
our laying them beforo our readers.
THE WAR IN ITALY.
' THE AUSTRIAN- DEFEATED AT BoRGO FORTE.
On the 17th the Italians in force attacked the
Borgo Forte. The cannonade lasted sovei al hours.
During the night the Austriane withdrew, aban
doned their guns, ammunition, and provisions,
Thelete-depont at Mottegiaua, and _ orto Rochet
ta and Bocca do Gardo were destroyed by the
Italian artillery. Tho Italiano occupied Borgo
Forte, and wero enthusiastically received by t?o
inhabitants. The Italian loss was Blight.
THE AUSTRIAN'S RETIRE WITHIN THEIR FORTRE6BES.
The Austrian troops, who wero encamped in the
envirous of Verona, re-entered that fortress on
The rest of the Austrian troops remaining in
Venetia have also retired within the fortresses,
with the cxoeplion of patrols, which continue to
appear at Villafranca, Marmero, and to the south
of the Mostr? Railway. '
Vienna, July 17_A dispatch has boon received
here from the Auetriau headquarters in tho Ty
rol, at Lardaro, announciug that a successful en
gagement with the Italian volunteers took piuco
at Condino on the 16th inataut. A large body of
the latter, under tho command of Nicotora, hav
iug attacked the Austriane, were repu'sed with
considerable Iosb, inoludi. g two field -.f?oers, a
largo number of rank anil file, and one hundred
The London Times considers that the chances
of any grand operations in Italy are at an cud,
and says there is only room loft for sieges, doenl
torv operations, and potty warfare. Tbero.wae no
Italian fleet before Venice, and as nothing was
being dono by tho Italians, by sea, it appeared
unlikely that General L'ialdini would venture any
unsiiBtnined attack on tho land sido of Vuuico.
Tho Moniteur du Snir contradicts tho journals
which appeared to believe that the French Cabi
net, in offering its good ?nices, wished to induce
Italy to conclude an armistice independently, and
was preparing to take the par*, of au urmod nindi?
tor in Germtiny. It eays that Franco interven-d
ll__U-7*a'_n,r__te,l.\_k .-.U-ufes 'would have creat
ed fresh and more serious complications.
The Morning Post eays that France has decided
to avoid any concentration of French troops on
u>e Iroutier toward the seat of war, so anxious is
the Emperor to avoid the slightest indication of
Franco Doing dragged luto military activity.
Among numerous other notices given to ques
tions aud motions, Mr. Horsman gave notico that
on Friday he would call attention to the state of
affairs on the Oontiueut, and would ask questions,
and Mr. Laing gave notice that he would a*k
Lord Stanley for an assurance that no step should
be taken to commit this country to Intervention
in the struggle on the Contiuent until Parliament
bad bad an opportunity of expressing its opinion
on such s policy,
Mr. Gladstone gave notice tbat o? Thursday he
would move that the four bills relating to the re
presentation of the people be discharged.
On going into Committee of Supply a ?isoueslon
on the supply of breech-loaders was commenced
by Captain Vivian, who expressed a Btrong appro
val of the Snider principle.
General Peel explained that the Government
had ordered one hundred thousand Enfields te be
converted, and he expected that another ono hun
dred thousand would be converted uy the trade,
and that by the end of the financial year two
hundred thousaud excellent breech-loaders would
bo in the hands of our troops. The Qovernmout
bad taken no steps to order new rifles.
AUSTRIA AND HUNGARY.
A dispatch from Vienna says: Tho assertions in
the British papers relative to revolutionary symp
toms in HuiiRary have been semi-officially denied
here. At proof to the contrary it has been point
ed out that several members of the Imperial
family are now at Bude; that many vo'uuteor?
have been enrolled in the Imperial army, ?that a
great number <>f the officers of tho former nation-<
ni army bave placed themselves at the disposal .of
tim Government, and that preparations are being
made in Hungary for a levy en masse in tho event
of a Prussian iuvaaion of that couutry.
THE KINO OF PRUSSIA AT BRUNN. - it
The Kin? of Prussia arrived at Brunn on the
1:1'h, and the. headquarters have ueou established
at the residence or the Governor. His M .'jesty
was received by the Bishop of Brunn, the burgo
master, and the authorities, who urged the King
to. spare the oity, and treat the inhabitants with
lenity. The King replied thus: "I am not here or
my free chorno or fren will, but beoause the Empe
ror of Austria has forced mo into a war. I do not,
therefore, make war against the pesco lui subjects,
but against the army of the Emperor. - Up to the
present I have been victorious, and the valor of
my army inspires me with confidence in our fur
ther success. I have b< on obliged to lead hith..
au unusually largo army."
THE REFORM DEMONSTRATION.
Tbe projeoted Reform demonstration in London
on the 23d was awaited with some interest. Not
withstanding the Government's prohibition, the
firoJect'TH of the moe tin? had determined to hohl
t. Mir.Richard Mayne, the Police Commissioner,
personally requested Mr. Beales the prime mover
of the demoiiutr ition, to uso his influence to pre
vent it. Beaks declined, aud refused to recognize
the legality of tbo police to interfere with the
meeting. Several of the papers consider the
course pursued by the League injurious to re
THE CHOLERA 8PREADINO.
The cholera waa making its appearance in many
part? of England, and the mortality in some oases
was rathor alarming,
Romantic-Vk.iy 1-A man residing in Guelph,
Canada, failing to induco a young lady to marry
him, accused Esr of stealing one of his shirts. She
waa arrested, but no sooner had the prison doors
cloned up?>n her than the heart of her ncoueor re
lented. He demanded an interview with tho
damsel, and! his request wa* granted. A scone
euxned, and the result was, that tho chari/o of
theft was with ?rawn. A clergyman waa ?Sailed fa,
I and tho two were made ops...
More Cheng Goods
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
T?eE SUBSCRIBERS RESPECTFULLY
inform their friends and customers that
they have this day HIBKED DOWN the
remainder of their SUMMER STOCK at
and below cost. We are also now re
ceiving a large assortment of GOO OS
adapted to Merchants' and Platters'
trade, which has just been purchased
in New York, by one of the'fl in, at the
lowest cash prices, and will be sold at
consist? no in part of:
1 cass IO.? BLEACHED SHEETING at $1 per yard
1 coso IO 4 Dicached Sheeting, Soper
1 caso 6-4 and 0-4 Pillow Cotton
1 case 3-4 Lonitcloth, 16 snd 20 cents
1 case 7-8 LoiiH?l?)th, 20 and 24 couts by piece
1 case 4-4 Lnngcloth, S3 to IO cents by ploco
2 bales moro ol tkoso super English Lonpoloths,
Irish Lines? at all prices
7, 8 and 10-4 Bleached Tablo Damasks at low prlcos
Bird Eye and Bussla Diapers In variety
Linen Sheetings, all widths
Pillow T inens, all widths
Damask Napkins and Doylies in variety
Surer 8, 10, 12 and 16-4 Domssk Cloths
10 and 11-4 MarselUos Quilts, superior quality, at $8
FOR PLANTATION USE.
3-4 BBOWN BBEET1NG8, FINE AND HEAVY
7.8 Brown bhretluRS, uno and heavy
4-4 Brown Sheetiags, fine and heavy
Cotton Osnaburgs, white and striped, very heavy
40 pieces Blue Denim*, assorted
40 pieces BIuo Pinta Chocks
40 pieces Blue Stripes. heaTy
40 piece? Dine Pla da, h??vy
60 pieces Twill Stripes, hoavy
100 pieces Prints at low prlco
Colored, Handkerchief? in varioty.
A full assortment of OOUDS in our Une, ali of which
will be sold at low prices by
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING STREET,
Old Stand W. G. BANCROFT & CO.
July l8 _
OPEN THIS MORNING
ON.D OA-US. A/KUlSUa!-, Al Atlli* LOW PjKICE OF
Ono caao Wire Crash, 12$ conts.
mu, um & co.,
NO. 287 KING STREET.
July l8 _
BLAOK LACE SHAWLS
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
July l8 _
d?PER BLACK BAREGES
BUPEK BLACK GRENADINES
SUPER 8-4 HARDES aud
. . FRENCH MARETZ. .
STOLL, WEBB & Cil
NO. 287 KING STREET.
' , /,:. AT THE
LOT COLORED MUSLINS, AT 15 AND 20 OTS.
Lot Colored Muslins, at SO and 40 conta
I Lot French Muslins, at 60 and 60 cents
Lot French Cambric?, 85 to 60 cents
Lot Knglixh Brilliantea, 25 oents
Lot EngUah Grenadines, 30 cents
Lot Lisle Poplins, 40 cents.
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING STREET.
PHIN AND STRIPED 8WIS8 MUSLINS
Soper. Mull Mut-lins
Super Nainsook 31anuna
Plaid Cambrics at all prices
Bit-hop and Victoria Lavfns
Swiss and Cambrio Eflulngs
Thread and Valenciennes Edgings
Laco and Maslin Collar?
Linen bete at ?ii prioes.
An asaortmont of all GOODS in onr line, by
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. m KING STREBT.
Joljrl . . j . whnlnao
AT TI IK
IN THE CITY !
, CHARLESTON, S.O.
THE SUBSCRIBER BEGS TO
inform his customers, and the
public generally, that in order
to meet their wants in the way
of SUMMER CLOTHING*, and to
close out his present Stock,
he has MARKED DOWN HIS
PRICES, which will accomplish
the desired object? regardless of
Annexed will be found a List
of some of the leading articles,
showing the present and former
FROCKS AND SAGES.
PINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
FROCK COATS.$38 $82
FINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
FROOK COATS. SR 30
FINE BLACK CLOTH FULL DRESS
SACKS. 20 l8
FINE BLACK CLOTH HALF LINED
BAOKS... 1* 11
FINE FRENCH SILK MIXED BILK
LINED SACKS. 32 28
FINE FRENCH SILK MIXED SILK
LINED 8ACKS. 31 27
FINE ENGLISH OA8S. FDLL LINED "
8ACKS. 26 22
FINE FRENCH MOUNTAIN DEW CASS.
8KELETONSACK. 24 20
HARRIS GREY 0A8S. SKELETON
BACK. 21 l8
OHIVROIT CASS. BKELE TON SACK.. 20. 16
SOPER ENGLISH MELTON SKELE
TON SACK. 22 l8
DARK faBEY AND BROWN HAIR LIN
ED CASS. SACK. 14 ?1
finr.on'Fr? ? ii?int-?a->?. C 6
WHITE LINEN DUCK SACKS..$11, $7, $6, $10, 6, 6
COLORED ALPACA RACKS. 8 7
BBOWN AND GREY TW1ED SACK... C 6
BROWN-LINEN DUCK HACK. 0 6
BBOWN LINES DIJOE BaCIK. 6 4
BROWN LINEN BOUS, SACK, PANTS
AND VEST. 10 8
BLACK BILK ALPACA SACK. 8 150 1.6%
BLAOKBILK ALPACA SAI K. 7 6
BLAOK ALPACA SACK.:. 6 4
BLAOK FBENOH DOE CASS. PANTS..$16 IS
BLACK FRENCH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 13 11
BLAOK FRENCH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 12 10
FRBNOH SILK MIXED CASS. PANTH.. 10 13
FBENOH SILK MIXED OAHS. PANTS.. 16 13
FRENOS 8ILK MIXED CASS. PANTH.. l8 10
LIGHT COLORED ENGLISH MELTON
PANTS. l8 10
LIO HT COLORED FRENCH CABS.
PANTS. U 11 '
OHIV?? -IT OA88. PANTB. l8 IO
STRIOlLY ENGLISH CASS, rANTS... IS 12
LIGHT COLORED OA8S. PANTS. 7 ft
HAIR-LINED OASS. PANTH. 0 8
LUPINE HAIR-LINED OA88. PANTS.. 8 7
FRENCH DRAB D'ETE PANT8. 13 10
FRENCH JOINER CLOTH PANTS. 13 9
ENGLISH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. 7 8
BLAOK ALPACA LINED PANTS. 6 4.60?
COLORED CASS. PANTS. 5.60 4.60
COLORED OASS. PANTS... 8 2
LINEN AND COTTON WORKING
PANTS. 2 1.60
^T E. ' S T 8.
BLAOK OLOTH VE8T8 (BILK BACK).. 11 0.130
BLACK 8ATIN VESTS. 7 6.60
BLAOK SILK ALPACA VESTS. 6.60 -BO
GOLO RED SILK VESTS. 7 6.60
COLOSSI? SILK VE8-8. 1_ 10
BI-AOK AND WHITE ENGLISH OA88.
VESTS.....'.. a. 8 6
SILK MIXED FRENCH 0A8S. VESTS.. T S
QUEEN'S OLOTH VESTS. 6.60 _M
HAIR-LINED OA88. VES.S. 6.60 ?.SO
BROWN LINEN DUCK Vi>,BT8. 8.60 8
BROWN LINEN DRILL VE8T8. 2.60 3
WHITE MAR-EILLES VESTO. $7 and 6 $6 and 6
A FULL SUPPLY OF THE
FINEST SHIRK ADD COLLARS HADE.
Together with a Largo Lot of
GLOVES, NECK TIES, &c,
Which will be aold at oorre-pondlng Low PrioM.
jiar The Prioe la plainly marked on each artlole.
Capt. B. W. MoTureous,
AB USUAL, WILL TAKE GREAT PLEASURE IN
aocommo-atlng hi* (rienda, and the pub'lo in general,
AT THIS PLACE, who are re?pecU_Uy in vi ted to call,
WM. MTHU, AGENT,
tfo. 219 King-street,
OHABLESTON, B. O.