Newspaper Page Text
Tlie Daily News.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, AUQU3T 8, 1860.
Radical Threats to BreRI? up I lu I'll I lull? li
ne lu. Convention-'I lie iii-.?.nil of any at
tempt tO I' ?<"< ?li? III III.
Tho Philadelphia Age commenting upon tho ro
cont statement of tho cirreupondont of tho Now
York Commercial, that tho Nal ion? 1 Philadelphia
Convention was to bo violontly brokon up by tho
Philadelphia flromon, allied by reloasod soldions,
pronouncos it a Blander on tho firemon, and de
nice that there is any organized plan to disturb
tho Convention by mob violonco. Tho Age con
Bad and utterly rocklea? ae wo know tho follow
ers of Sumnor and -levens to bo, wo do not think
they aro yot roady to *'cry havoc, and let slip the
dogs of war" in their own midst, and by tbeir law
less conduct inaugurate scenes of horror and deso
lation on a Boil where peace and quiet aro now
reigning. But knowing thu animtis which prompt
ed tho above gross slander-fully conscious i lint
thore aro numbers in the K.dical ranks "willing
to wound, but, y t afraid to strike"-wo beg to of
for a few plain words of f'rioudly ndvice to theso
peculiar advocates of law and order, who, it ia
alleged by tbo Commercial's correspondent, pro
pose to "break up" tin* August C?mvention, bc
oause "it is regarded with great disfavor" by tho
The National Union Convention, which will as
semble in thir? city on the 1 lih instant, boing a
perfectly lpgal body, enlivened for the single pur
poBO of sustaining the Prcriidcnt and upholding
the Governiii? nt of the United States, now threat
ened by malignant tr?itort?, wo presumo that any
attempt to disturb its poaee, or, in tho e ightest
degree, interfere with itu d> liberations, will moot
with a prompi and decided check on tho part of
our city nut linnhe Common safety, if not com
mon prudence, stonily demands snell action. It
must not bo suppoi-cd, and perhaps it in woll to
understand it now, that the people would tamely
submit to such au outr?go as is BUggostod in the
paragraph wo have quoted. In timo of actual
war they may ho willing to postpone cortaiti
rights, but in a period of profound peaco they
will insist upon a roluru to all tho aucient
landmarks, and insist, too, in mich a manner at*
not to bo disr? garded. Among those inalienablo
privileges which their fathers imagined had been
secured to their posterity forever aro frcodom of
speech, the liberty of tho press, and, in the con
ciso and sif-nitlcaiit language of tho Constitution,
"tho right of tho peoplo peaceably to assemble."
Houce, we reasonably infer that in the event of
the contingency referred to, the municipal arm
would be unhesitatingly raised to protect tho peo
ple in tbeir rights, a?id that failing, the stronger
power of the General ''overnmont, ao often in
voked in the past by the Radicals to protcot them
in their lawleBrmess and crime, would promptly
be called into requisition to preserve the peace of
Jho country, enforce its known and recognized
laws, Anti e_a.blo its citizens "peaceably to ?esom
.ble" ih. ?co?niaiic? with the express guarantee*) o?'
the Great Charter. Should, however, this last
hope desert them; should the properly constituted
authorities, from any cause whatever, be powor
lesB to turn anide tho great outrago contemplated,
tho final resort of freedmen would still be theirs,
the full exercise of which no human hand could
firevent-the right and determination to protect
bemselves at every hazard and at overy ex
The men of property in Philadelphia, of all
?-arties. have too much at stako to blindly over
ook wbat must follow, assuredly as light follows
darkness, if this Badical madness, nnrobuked and
nn ree trained, crops out into its natural and legiti
mate fruit. Not the mere tools of theso madmen
would alone meet with proper punishment, but
the greater criminals, who, in their countiug
rooms and dainty parlors and snug offices, con
cocted and instigated the doep villainy, would
be sought out and gr und to powder be
neath "the nether millstone of tho peoplo's
wrath." It is folly any longor to blink the truth,
fearful and appalling though the vision of
the future may be. Oue faot is certain, and may
be relied upon as fixed and settled-any attempt
to "break up" the approaching Convention will
rovoke a spirit in the breasts of the friends of
he Union and the Constitu? ion but little dreamed
of by these miserable*, "arcbitecta of ruin." Thoso
who sow the Btorm<_muBt not complain if they
are compelled to reap tho whirlwind. It may
be that the new civil war, so anxiously desired
by these wretched fanatics, and so laboriously
?irepared for by their reckless and unprincipled
eaders in Congress, may thus be qu ck ty inaugu
rated! We are no alarmista, but silence now
would be worse than criminal. As unwavering
and consistent frieuds of law and order, who in
the dreary past counseled, in every instance,
patience and submission to the laws, and tho men
who executed thom, no mattor bow burthonsomo,
we here, to-day, enter a solemu protest against
the revolutionary schemes of theso "dark politi
cal gamesters." Wo speak not to mere partisans.
.We speak to the bravo, the l??yal. and tho truo of
all creeds and all parties. Wo speak to men "em
barked on a common voyage, whose certain des
tiny is either common safety or common ruin."
In God's name, let us have Peace. Tue sears of
our people are still fresh, and the wounds of,
many of our brethren aro still bleeding. Let
the ghastly doors of the Templo of Janus be
kept closed, at loast until tho widow puts off
her mourning and the mother no longor weeps
tot her stricken child. Let the wiso and patri
otic policy of Andrew Johnson, whP ha? sworn ?n
preserve the unity of the Republic and maintain
the severeiguty of the States, be permitted to
.produce its legitimate results. We believe the
masBoa are earnestly with him. In the quiet, hum
ble homes of the peuple-in the crowded marta o'
trado and commerce, "wh ro passionate discord
rears eternal Babel"-his namo is blessed as their
friend and protector. Night and morning, from a
thousand allara, prayers ascend to heaven for his
welfare and preservation. And if the crisis comes
-if the storm breaks, and the volcano vomits
forth ita fire and blood-it will be found tha' there
are millions of white freomen scattered through
out the once distracted, but now united, North
and South, ready to throw themselves into the
yawning gulf, to do battle for the great Tribune
of the People.
Arkansas-How the Convention of South
__N LoYALJBTfl is Viewed.-Governor Murphy,
of Arkansas, in writing >o D. H. Bingham, en
dorsing the call of the Union Convention, dated
July 2G, Btatte that "there is not a paper in Little
Book that w11 publish the call, and but one iu
the whole State In the interest of loyal m?-D. At
our election in August the rebel element will have
full oontrol, excepting, perhaps, ia a few north
western counties. The feeling toward Congress
is more hostile than during the war, and hatred
of Union soldiers and Union mon is a matter of
ambitious pride We bave just heard of the rati
fication of the Constitutional Amendment by the
Tennessee Legislature, and bail it as an omeo
that the measure will In-como a law. I'would
have called a session of the arkansas Legislature
had it been possible to proouro a quorum, but
from deatnn. resignations and removals to other
States, it could not bave been had. I regret this
luuoh, aa the Legislature to be elected will be
chosen from rebels who h ive done good ser vico in
the war. Everything that I can ao to unite the
Union sentiment of the 8 nth will be done."
The Case of Mb. Davis.-Tho Herald's Wash
ington correspondent, writing on Friday, says the
arrival of Charles O Conor, direct from a pro
tracted interview with his cliont, Jefferson Davis,
at Fortress Munroe, gives rise to many rumors
and muoh sp?culation. Undoubtedly his trip to
Fortress Monr->o and here is in connection with
the rop rt of the House Judiciary Committoo, and
well informed authorities state that, the Commit
tee having failed to implicate Mr. Davis in the
assassination conaptraoy, an effort will now be
made to secure his release on parolo, his alleged
crime belog reduced to tho singlo one under
which so many others in like manner implicated
have all been releasod ou parole. It has been
positively ascertained that Mr. O'Conor, what
ever bia business may be, is prosecuting it at tho
War Department rather than at the Attorney
Hon. Schnyler Oolfax has sent a letter to tbe
Fenian Brotherhood at Chicago, promising to be
present at their planto in August. Col. O'Neill,
hero of the Limestone Ridge tight, ak-n promisea
to be present. The Irinh broguo appears .to be in
greet qneat just now, ao the fall elections are ap
It ii 1 !\vu yu lu Indita.
The stupendous werke of internal improvement
which have boen pushed forward into roruoto parta
of tho great Indian .Empire, epoak eloquently
of thoeo ?in alitiuB which every whero distinguish
tho Anglo-Sixon raco. Tho total amount to bo
expended in the current yoar iu tho public worke
of India, in accordanco with tho policy long since
adopted for developing tho resources of this vast
domain, is estimated at ?6.394,730. Duriog the
year just oxpired, tho length of railway lines was
extended from 2915 to 3332 milos. Tho progro os
making is woll indicated by a singlo paragraph
from tho statemont of tho East India revenuo ac
counts, as follows :
There is a bright side to tho account whioh,
ovou if tho stato of Indian finances waa more se
rious than it really is, would bo a source of satis
faction-I moan iii?) enormous success of Indian
railways. Last year wo had to spend as tho guaran
teed intercut on railway oapital, over a million of
monoy. This year wo havo only spout in this way
-533,330. A very large portion of our outlay is
no? repaid to us from the earnings of tbe rail
ways; and tboro are fow tilings moro gratifying
than the extremo rapidity with which thoy aro re
paying this outlay. Take the Great Indian Pe
ninsula Railway; ".though a large portion of the
capital of this company is expended upon a lino
which is not yot open, and is tht-reforo unproduc
tive, it pay h 5 por coiit. after notting aside 50 per
cent, for work ug expense.. Tbo East India Rail
way unfortunately cust much more per milo than
the Great Indian Peninsula. It cost ?22,000 a
mile, but nevertheless pays nearly 5 por cent., al
though it is not open through its whole extent,
and therefore has not tbo full advantages which
it would other wiso onjov. Of courBO, a railway
which is not open throughout may havo a largo
amount of gonda trafilo from tho agricultural pro
duce of the district through which it passes, and
that is the cuso with tho Great Indian Peninsula
line. But until the great trunk lino is complotcd
you eau novcr oxpoct a largo roveuuo from pas
sengers. Wo havo therefore, to hope not only for
tho porcoutage which tho existing linea already
realize, mainly fr< m gooda trafile, but wo may look
for a largo increase to tho passenger aa well as
tho goods ti allic when Calcutta, Bombay, and
Madras aro all brought inio communication.
lu the la?t year a complete railway connection
has been established between Calcutta and Delhi,
by opening a splendid iron bridge which spans
tho Jumna at Allahabad, reducing a journey of
1020 miles to the compasa of thirty-soven hours.
The Godavery navigation ia progressing with
speed. Now works are about to be commenced,
for increasing tlio efficiency of tho Gangos Canal,
rendering it moro capablo of performing its ofhco
in fertilizing tho land and facilitating communi
cation through the wholo of Northern India. The
Doab Canal has also bcon improved. In the year
1867 the Jqbbelporo branch of the East India lino
will be ready for trafile and communication be
tween Calcutta and Bombay, and from thence to
Madras in the following year. Tho demand upon
English machinists for locomotives to supply tho
growing wants of the East India possessions is
quito formidable, no lesa than 480 locomotives
having been already ordered to bo sent out within
the next four years. The great drawback, how
ever, is the want of coal, which now must be
. ransported from England at great expense, the
freight alone amounting to four times the value
of the coal, when mined for delivery. Belief is
anticipated from a railway connection soon to be
made with the coalfields of Central India. The
total expenditure of capital on the lines which
aro opened and in course of construction amount
to ?60,645,000, of which something more than
one-third was incurred in England. The policy
of the Indian Government, judging from present
indications, is eminently a peaceful one. Lord
Cran-obne says :
If ludia can increase the enormous means of
production at her command; if she can draw forth
tbe inexhau-tihlo olemonta of wealth which lie iu
the richness of her soil and in the teeming mil
lions of her population; if sbo can impress npon
neighboring powers, whether outside ber bounda
ry, or included within her owp dominions, that
her rulers have abandoned forever that policy of
annexation and of territorial aggradizoment which
formerly spread distrust and caused disturbances
around uer; if she can difTiiso among all tho popu
lations under her charge the bleBBinga of English
civilization and government, and can impart to
them a culture whioh will enable them to appre
ciate those blcsaiuge, and to rendor them per
petual-if all these things can be done, then this
period of peace and of apparent stagnation will
be turned to the best possible use it can he put to.
If these arc really the objects that animate tho
Government of India, theu hor rulerB have on
hand a work worthy of their moat earnest ec
Death of John Ross, of th_ Chehokee Na
tion.-John Ross, the well known chief of the
Cherokee Nation, died in Washington on Wednes
day, aged about seventy-five years. The Intelli
gencer says :
Mr. Boee, for more than a third of a century,
exorcised a powerful and controlling influence,
not only over his own people, but upon all the
border tribes. He waa a man of great political
sagacity, which is shown in the fact that he so
long maintained the ascendancy as chief of bia
nation, to which place be waa elected every four
years, a place which he filled when the Gh.ro_>e.&
people went from their old home into Arkansas,
in 1835. He married a lady, we believe, in Dela
ware, and leaves a numer?os family oonneotion.
Mr. llosa was the representative of the "full
blood" portion of the nation, and that being the
controlling element of the nation, his ascendancy
waa always seoure. He was a man of intelli
gence, conversed well, bore bimaelf with dignity,
and used a pen handsomely and with force. He
waa a politician of intense ambiUon, loved power,
and his opponents accused bim of unacrupulons
neea in securing his purposes. When the war
opened he embarked with the South, carrying
with him the most of the fall bloods of his na
tion; but subsequently he changed front, and was
afterwards with the Union.
Fibes.-The present year has been remarkable
in many respects, but in nothing more than the
number ana magnitude of ita fires. Although
the year haa not yet expired, and oven confining
our observations to the area formerly comprised
in tho old Union and its territories, we find that
up to this time the loss by fire nearly doubles the
oxhibit rendered for the to/a. le of last year. The
totul number of great fires for the year 1865 was
one hutuired and fifty-one, and the losses r suit
ing from these fires were estimated at $17,528,000.
Up to the first day of July of tbo current year, the
number of fires is given at two hundred and
eighty nine, and the aggregato of the property de
stroyed ia valued at W2,976,000. When it is con
Bidered that this estimate embraces only half of
the prexent year, it will be seen how vastly this
year will excel all others in those terrible statis
tics of fiery desolation.
There oan bo no doubt that the universal ad
vance of this most destructive and at the samo
time moat useful cloment of naturo, ia due to that
rockier a spirit engendered by the war which riots
in violence and rejoices in crime. It ia true that
the most cont-iderable fire of re ent date is that of
Portland, which waa caused by a pop-craoker ex
ploded by a caroless boy. Bat it ia no lees true
that tho great majority of our conflagrations aro
to bo traced to bad men who thoa revenge thom ?
aelvea for fancied wrongs, or apply the toroh in
order that they may rob and pillage with more
security during the confaaion of a general panlo.
Aa long aa the peace and morala of a people are
unli ingoa by war and fierce political excitement a,
of the character existing in this country, it may
be expected that wicked men will invoke the de
structivo agencies of natnre in the furtherance of
their foil designs Until our people ceaad to war
npon one a? other thoy win be plagued by fires,
end epidemics and aoolal and political disoaaeu
worse than either-Richmond Times.
-, ? ? >
Advioo to Ar list s-Dr aw auyk__g font ft bill.
e-r-DaltBY'S PBOPHYLAOT10 FLU ID.-THIS
artlclo l8 not of foreign origin, but ?b bul?genous to tbo
South, rrovloua to tbo war tho domaud for It waa ox
tcnsivc. Durlug tho war Professor IM II il Y furnished
It for our military hospitals, whuro it was mont efficient
In provoutlng Erysipelas and Gangrene. IIo baa now
resumed Ita manufacture, and wo doubt not Ita salo
will corrospind to Its merits, which, wo believe, are
accurately stated In the advertisement.
July SO_ mwf13
ear HYGIENIC WINE-THE G BEAT IM
PORTED TONIC.-It is utterly different from alcoboUo
trashy bitters. It waa endorsed by fifty-six membera of
the American Medical Association, toith their signatures,
Baltimore, May 1, 1800. AU physicians who examine li
unhesitatingly approve It It la the BEbT TONIO FOB
LADIES known. Sample ?asea sent on receipt of $10.
LAMBERT k KAM PING, Importers,
Noa. 31 and 33 Broadway, New York.
MTJ80AT PERLE-finest Table Wine.
N. B.-Samples sent to phyBlolans, with formula, free
of charge niwfimOB Juno 25
?ST ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and Inserted by Bra. F.
BADOH and P. OODOELMANN (formerly employed by
ItoiRHONNEAu, of Paris), No. 690 Broadway, Now York.
April 14_ lyr
*_r AWAY WITH 8PEOTAOLE8.-OLD E?EP
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten ?Tenta. Addren
I. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1180 Broadway, New York.
a?-COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.-THIS OSLE
UBATED Toilet Soap, In such universal demand,
a made from the choicest materials, la mlltl and
.malltentln its nature, fragrantly scented, and
extremely beneflclt-l in ita action npon the skin. For
sale by all Druggiste and Fancy Goods Dealers.
February 7 lyr
j?r ITCH I ITCH I ITCH I S OR AT O HI
SORATOHI SORATOH1 WHEATON'B OINTMENT
will cure the Itch In 48 hours. Also cures Salt Rheum,
Ulcers, Chilblains, and all Eruptions of tbo Skin. Price
CO <*ents. For sale by all druggists. By sending 00
conta to WEEKS <_ POTTER, Solo Agents, 170 Washing
ton street Boston, it will be forwarded by mail, free ol
postage, to any part of the United States.
June 4 CmoH
ear- BATOHELOR'S HAIR DYE!-THE ORXOINAI
and beat In the world I The only true and perfect HAIIi
OYE. Harmleaa, Reliable and Instantaneous. ProdaoM
Immedlately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out injuring the hair or akin. Bemedlea the ill offeota o
tad dye?. Sold by all Drugginte, The genuine ia signed
WILLUM A BATCHELOR, AlflO,
BJaQENERATlNa EXTRACT OF MILLKFLEUBS,
For routorlng and Boautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, Mew York.
IT SPECIAL NOTIOE.-. 'OREATOAKS FRO?
little acorns grow." The wont disease? known to thr
oman race spring from causes io small aa to almoat
ely detection. The volumes of scientific lore that fill
the tables and shelves o i tho m?dica fraternity only go
to prove and olaborato these fact-.
Then guard yourselves while yon may. The amaHeal
pimple on tbo akin teU-tale and Indicator of dlsnaa?:
It may Cade and die aw a from the anrfaoa of the body,
on wlJ'rea ch the vita 'i, perhaps, at last,and death
lethe rean and Ana close. Magoifj/S biliouk
DYSPEPTIC, an DIARRHEA PILLS cure where al'
others fall. Whilo for Burna Scald i Chilblains. Cut*,
and all abrasions of the nain. MAGGIFl/S Salve la In
fallible. Sold by /. -lAGGIKL, No. 48 F-lton-rrtreet*
(Tew York, and ali Dr_gg_rt_, at 26 cents per box.
Beptember 35 lyr
"A smile was on her lip-health was In ker look
?trengtb waa in her step, and la her hands-Planta
A few bottles of Plantation Bitteb_
Will core Nervous Headache
.. Cold Extremities and Feverish Lipa.
.. Sour htomach and Fetid Breath.
" Flatulency and Indigestion.
?. Nervous Affectiona.
" Excessive Fatigue and Short Breath.
" Pain over tho Eyes.
'. Mental Despondency.
" Prostration ; Great Weakness.
.. Sallow Complexion, Weak Bowoli, "c.
Which are the evidonos of
DIVER COMPLAINT AND DYSPEPSIA.
It ia estimated that aeven-tentha of all adult ailments
proceed from a deceased and torpid liver. The biliary
secretions of the liver overflowing into tho utomacb poi
son the entlro system and exhibit the abov ? symptoms.
After long r??fl>arcb, we are ablo to presen.' the moat
romai kable ouro for these horrid nightmare diseases,
the world baa ever produoed. Within one year ever six
hundred and forty thousand persona bavo tiik? n tbo
Plantation Bitters, and not an instance of complaint
han come to our knowledge I
It la a moat effectual tonic and agreeable stimulant,
anitod to all conditions of life.
The reporta that It relio? upon mineral anbatanoea for
its active properties, are wholly fa so. For the satis
faction of the public, and that patienta may consult
their physicians, we append a Ust of Its components.
Calisaya laus.-Celebrated for over two hundred
years in the treatment of Fever and Ague, Dtapepala
Weakness, etc It) wa? l*)trednc*d into Europa by the
Count? es, wlfri of the Viceroy 0i Pern, In 1640, and
afterwards Bold by the Jesuits for the enormous price of
it* own weight in silver, under the name of Jesuit't Poto
dert, and waa nna?ly made publio by Louis XVI. King
of France. Humboldt makes especial reference to ita
febrifuge qualities during ht a Benth American travels.
Caboaaillla Bam-For diarrh?es, collo and diaeaaea
ol the stomach and bo? ole.
Dandelion-For Inflammation of the loins and drop
GHA-toifiL- Flow-US-For enfeebled digestion,
Lavxmdeb Plowzbs-Arometio, stimulant and tonic
highly Invigorating m nervous debility.
WiHTEBORHEN-For scrofula, henmatlsm, etc.
Anibe-An aromatio carminative; creating flesh,
muscle and milk; mnob -ned by mothers nursing.
Also, clove-bud b, orange, carraway, coriander, onaio
Another wondi-rfnl ingredient, of great nae among
thoBpanlah ladies . f iou?h America, Imparting beauty
to the complexion and brilliancy to the mint), ia yet un
known io the com merco of tho world, and we withhold
Ita name for the present.
RoontRTF.n, N. Y, December 38, 1801.
Messrs. P. H. DB-kk k Co.-1 bave been a great ruf*
ferer from Dyapeuaia for tb roo or four years, and bad to
?bandon my profesa! n. About three months ago 1
ried the Plantation Bittere, and to my gnat Joy I am
no*? nearly a well maa. I have recommended thom In
several cases, and, as far a? 1 know, always with signal
bonoflt. I am, ro: peotfully yours,
Rev. J. a OATHORN.
I'uir.ATjEi.rniA, 10'h Month. 17th Day, 1502.
Bbspxotko ?.ni bud-.-My danguter baa beea much
bouc?'tvd by the use ol tby Plantation Bitters. Thoo
wilt ?end me two bottles more.
Tby friend, ABA OUBBIN.
Sb-BM-N House, Chicago, Ilk, 1
February 11,1863. |
M-ssBB. P. H. DB-rc k Co. :-PI? ano aead ua another
twrlvo cases of your Plantation Bittere. Aa a morning
appetiser, they appear to have superseded everything
elso, and are greatly esteemed.
Yours, fto , OAOE k WAITE
Arrango-uonte are now completed to supply any de
mand for thla artlclo, which has not heretofore boen
The public may rest aaanred that in so oase will the
perfectly pure standard of the Plantation mittk-r be
departed from. Every bottle heart the fac-timile of our
signature on a fleet plate engraving, or it cannot li gen
Any penon pretending to tell hlantation Brrrx-a in
bulk or by the gallon it a swindler and impotter. Bett are
of refuted bottles. See that our Private Stamp is --mu
tilated over every cork.
Sold by ah Drugtfi_i*,ar<>coraBn<l D?-Jaa_ to tragoon t
P. 0. DRAKE tfc CO., New York.
3J*T BOIME8T ft BUfifiE BOOEIv-. ?U
latest New York DAlUB* enewf altorncon. Prioe lo
ese ? s. st.nu Anrui
IN THE CITY !
CHARLESTON, S. C.
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 SACKS.
FINE BLACK OLOTH FULL DRESS
FBOOE COATS.$38 $32
FINE BLACK OLOTH F?LL DRESS
FBOOE COATS. 36 30
FINE BLACE CLOTH FULL DRES
SAGES. 20 IB
FINE BLACK OLOTH HALF LINED
8AOK8. 14 11
FINE FBENOH SILK MIXED SILK
LINED 8ACKS. 33 28
FINE FBENOH BILK MIKED SILK
LINED SAOES. 31 2V
FINE ENGI*J8H OASS. FULL LINED
BA0E8. 26 22
FINE FBENOH MOUNTAIN DEW CASS.
SKELETON SACK. 24 20
HABBI8 GliEY GASS. SKELETON
8AOE. 21 l8
OH1VBOIT OA88. BEELEtON BAOE.. 20 10
BUPEB ENGLISH MELTON SKELE
TON SACK. 2_ l8
DABK (.BET AND BROWN HAIR LIN
ED CASS. BAOE. 14 11
COLORED ALPACA S ACE. 6 S
WHITE LIMEN DUCK BACKS. .$11. $7, $0, $10, 0, 0
COLORED ALPAGA SACKS. 8 7
BBOWN AND ORBY TWEED SACK... 6 6
BBOWN LINEN DUOK BACK..* 0 6
BBOWN LINEN DOOK SACK . 6 4
BBOWN L*N_rN BOIT8, 8ACK, PANTS
A.a.? VEST. 10 8
ACK SILK ALPACA SACK. 8 60 7.60
BLACK SILK ALPAGA SACK.,. 7 6
BLACK ALPAGA BAOK. 6 4
BLACK FBENOH DOE CASS. PANT8..$10 IS
BLACK FBENOH DOE CASS. PANTS.. 13 11
BLACK FRENCH DOE 0AU8. PANTS., ia 10
FBENOH SILK MIXED CASS. PANTS.. 16 13
FBENOH BILE MIXED OA88. PANTS.. 16 12
FBENOH BILK MIXED OA88. PANTS.. l8 10
LIGHT COLOBED ENGLISH MELTON
PANTS.... 13 10
LIGHT COLOBED FRENCH CASS.
PANT8. li 11
OHTVttOlT CASS. PANTS. 12 10
STRICTLY ENGLISH OAS9. PANTS... IB 13
LIGHT COLORED CABS. PANTS. 7 8
H-IB-LINED CASS. PANTS. 9 8
LUPINE HAIR-LINED CASS. PANTS.. 8 7
FRENCH DRAB D'ETE PANTS. l8 10
FBENOH JOINER OLOTH PANTS. IS 9
ENGLISH DBAB D'ETE PANTS. 7 6
B LAC K ALPACA LINED PANTS. 6 4.60
COLOBED CASS. PANTS. 6.60 4.60
COLOBED CASS. PANTS. 3 _
LINEN ANO COTTON WORKING
PANTS. a 1.60
BLACK OLOTH VESTS (BILK BACK).. 11 9.60
BLA0K8A-1N VESTS. 7 6.60
BLACK SILK ALPACA VESTS. 6.60 4.60
COLOBED SILK VESTS. 7 6.641
COLORED SILK VESTS. ia 10
BLACK AND WHITE ENGLISH CASS.
VESTS. 8 6
8ILE MIXED FBENOH CASS. VESTS.. 7 6
QUEEN'S OLOTH VESTS. 6.60 4.60
HAIRLI..ED 0A88. VESiS. 6.60 4.60
BROWN LINEN DOCK V.^TS. 3.60 8
BBOWN LINEN DRILL VESTS. 3.60 a
AHITE MARSEILLES VESTO. $7 and 0 $6 und 6
A FULL SUPPLY OF THE
FINEST .HIRTS ADD C01LABSMAQ.
Together with a Largo Lot of
GLOVES, NECK TIES, &..,
Which will bo sold at corresponding Low Prloo?.
SSr The Pnoe 1? plainly marked ?n c_ch artlolo.
Capt. B. W. McTureous,
AS USUAL, WILL TAKE GREAT PLEASURE IN
aooonamo&aUng his tri-d., and the pnblio In gonor-l,
AT THIS PLACE, who are roepeot?nlly lnylted to call.
WM. MM-M, lim,
No, 219 King-street,
OHARLB8TON, -_ O.
More Ctaf Goods
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
TUK SUB-CRl?l-RS RK<Prr,TFlILLlir
inform their IVi ?mis and customers thal
they have this day rti uti.*:? DOWN the
remainder of their Mi Mill It STOCK at
and below cost. We arc aiso now re
ceiving a large assortment of GOO OK
ailan:m1 to Mer;lunts' und P?aiters*
trade, which has just beeil purchased
in flew York, by o c of the fi us, at the
lowest cash prices, and will be sold at
CO?iFItjTIKO IN IM11TOF:
1 case UM BLEACU-D SUK-TINO at fl por yard
1 caso 10 4 Dlcacbcd BhroUug. Super
1 caso 6-1 and C-4 Billow Cotton
1 casa 3 . I.onKClutli, 16 mid Vi couts
1 caso 7-8 Lonnfloth, 20 nml 'H cunts by ?loco
1 caso 4-1 LoDgcloth, a:i to 10 c.uU by ploco
2 balea more of thoiu super Eh^'UhIi Lougcloth...
Irish LIucds at all priors
7, 8 and 10-4 Dlrai-lii'il Tobin DimaRlis at low prices
Bird Eye and Ku.e.1. Diapers in variety
Linen Bbcotlng?, all widths
Pillow I ineiip, all wldtliH
Damask Napl-.ius and Doylies lu variety
Snper 8, 10, 12 and 1G-I Domas. Cloths
10 and 11-4 Marseilles Quitta, suportar quality, at t&
FOR PLANTATION USE.
3-4 BROWN SHEETINGS, FINE AND HEAVY
7-8 Brown Sb<etln<78, One and ??unvy
4-4 Brown Bbeotings, fino and heavy
Cotton Osnabvirge, while and btrlped, vory heavy
40 plccPR B'ue Driulmp, assorted
40 pieces Binn Piala Cboo.s
40 pieces Biao Stripes, heavy
40 pieces Bino Plaids, heavy
60 pieces Twill Stripes, boavy
100 pieces Prints at low prlco
Colored Hand-orchie-i In variety,
A fall assortment of GOODS in our Une, an of wblcrt
will be sold at low prices by
STOLL, WEBB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING S.?eET,
Old Stand W. Q. BANCROFT ?fe CO.
OPEN THIS MORNING
ONE CASE DeBEGE, AT THE LOW PBICE OF
One oaee Wiro Cra.h, 12J conta.
STOLL, -I.III! & CO.,
NO. 237 KING STREET.
July l8_ _
BLAOK LACE SHAWL?*
STOLL, WEBB & CO.
8?PEB BLACK BAREGES
8UPEK BLACK GRENADINES
8?PEK 8-4 BAR? GES and
?toll, mm & co..
NO. 287 KING STREET.
LOT COLORED MUSLINS. AT 15 AND 20 0T3.
Lok Colored Mu a) ins, at 30 and 40 oonts
Lot Fronoh Muslins, at 50 and 60 conta
Lot French Cambric.., 35 to GOoente
I. it Engliri- BrillianteB, 25 cents
Lot English Gronadiuea, 30 cent?
Lut Libio Poplins, 40 cenia..
?TOLL, \t-BB & CO.,
NO. 287 KING STREET.
PLAIN AND STRIPED SWISS MU8L1NS
Super Mull Mu.lins
Super Nainsook Muslins
IHaid Cambrics at all prie.?
Bi.hnp and Vioion? Lawns
Swiss and Cambric Editings
Thread and Val.ncionnea Edgings
Laoo and Muslin Collara
Linen Seta at ail prices.
Au a880. tmont of all HOODS in our lin., by
STOLL, W?.BB & CO.,
NO. 28T KINO BTBIET.
July i wtrnfUi??