Newspaper Page Text
-Cotton closed in New York a shade firmer; 1800
bales at 19jC.
-Gold closed at til
-Cotton closed in Liverpool firm.
-There is a dog in London twenty-six years old,
of the Newfoundland breed. His black coat has
been turning gray for the past two years, and is
-The book trade in Boston is quite active, and
there is every prospect of a very lively season.
Tho publishers have in press some rare volumes
for the fall trade.
-A train of thirty one six-mule teams, with forty
five thousand pounds of wool, arrived al Kansas
from Santa Fe, Now Mexico, during the latter part
-Somebody, who has the ligures, saya that
more cotton bas been destroyed by fire am", oth?r
casualties within the last twenty-two years than it
would take to pay the uational debt.
-lu building a new opera bouse in Ciucin
nati several of the subscribers to tho scheme
refused to pay the contributions they had prom?
ised, but they were prosecuted and obliged to keep
tha r promises.
-The schoolmaster is abroad iu Japan. One Nev.
York firm has just shipped ten tons of school
books to the "Japs" in a single cash invoice
amounting to $18,000, irrespective of previous
-The day is coming, says the New.London Star,
when throughout the whole country women shall
be clothed with the elective franchise. [.Rather a
thin costume, aud hard on dry goods dealers aud
hoop skirt manufacturers.]
-It is said the largest number of jewels owned
by any prifte individual in the United States, is
possessed by Madame de la Grande, the prima
donna. They are valued at more than two hundred
-A man recently broke o ri a marriage because
the lady did not possess good conversational
powers. A wicked editor, in commenting on the
fact says: **He should have married ber, and then
refused her a new bonnet, to have developed her
powers of talk."
-Sanford Conover, the individua* ?rho was for so
long a time a source of items, for he reportorial
corps is now learning the trade of *. shoemaker in
the Albany penitentiary. He var es his work with
occasianally writing a petition far bis parden on
the sole of a shoe.
-An applicant for an M.D. at tho University of
Bonn threw a bomb-shell among the Faculty by
enunciating the opinion that the art of the phy?
sician ought not to be employed to prolong a life
of no use to a patient or the State. How many of
our public men would trust themselves iu bis
-Garibaldi was naturalized when a tallow chand?
ler on Staten Island, and when arreste J bis friends
proposed appealing to our minister to interfere,
on the ground of bis citizenship. This was rot to
be thought of, though our representative joined
in the request that clemency should be shown the
-A young man in Southwestern Missouri has com?
mitted suicide in a manner to excite tte envy of a
Parisino. He put himself at an angle of a "Virginia
rail fence," and using an axe-helve as a lever, he
raised the fence, put his head under it and caused
his no :k to ba broken by the falling weight of fence
-A young lady, just from the seminary, being
asked at the table If she would have some more
cabbage, replied: "By no meaos; gastronomical
satiety admonishes me that I have arrived at the ul?
timate culinary degitation consistent with the code
of Escnlapius." As she drew back from the table,
it wan concluded that she meant she had "eaten a
-The British War Office has given another in?
stance of ita efficiency and activity by sending
four officers to Constantinople to pureba?? mules
for the Abyssinian expedition. Now this would
have been very well if the Capital of Turkey had
been a mule market, but in point of fact there are uo
mule? in Constantinople, except a few old Italian
and Spanish animals-none lees than fourteen
yearn old-left behind by the British army after
the Crimean war. So the officers have been left at
a stand-still, and have sent home for instructions.
-A Mexican correspondent states that Maximil?
ian's body was hung up at Queretaro during the
process of embalming, ont only for the purpose of
drying; it after having immersed it in a chemical
bath of reagents. He adds that the glass eyes of
a statue of Saint Ursula in the hospital were used
to replace the natural ones of the deceased prince.
Thk corresponden t thinks that th j body will not
be fable to reach Europe in a state of perfect pres?
ervation. The Diario Official contradicts tho re?
port about decomposition having begun, and states
that the remains are in as good a condition as
should be expected.
-Variegated marble, it is announced, may be
imitated in all the rich-colored veins for which
some species of it are distinguished. For this
pnipose a solid block of marble, to be treated, is
first warmed in an own to open its pores, after
which the colors are applied. These consist of an
alcoholio solution, of alkanet root, to produce a rich
lavender, a madder lake to make a crinasen, indigo
to produce a blue, verdigris green, and gamboge
yellow. They are put on according to the fancy
and taste of the artist, so as to form the desired
patterns, after which the marble is again warmed
to make it absorb the colors.
-War in Europe next year is considered almost
inevitable. France is arming, and it is said stratgic
?todies hare been made with a view of covering
Strasburg, the Emperor having made personal
observations of the country in that neighborhood,
as be returned from his recent visit to Salzburg.
The country around the town ir being levelled
to allow of the establishment ct /onr detached
forts, and an intrenched camp of mmenae extent
is to be constructed, protected on one ?side by the
Rhine and by submergible : mds, and on the other
by the four advanced forts, capable of sheltering,
in the case of need, a large number of troops.
-The Boston Traveller says: "The cranberry crop
the present year is now about half picked, and it
promises to be the largest yield ever known in this
part of the country. Several meadows have just
reached a st ?te of maturity and the crops on some
of them are ten times as large as last year. Every?
where in the eastern part of the State, as far as
l eard from, the crops are larger than any previous
...ear, except in Harwich, where the worms have
done considerable damage, and the crops will be
bight, g Cranberries are now selling for from $1 to
$5 per bushel, and the market is dull. The price
this fall will probably range from $8 to $9 per
-A wealthy Bebrew, at San Francisco, happy
in being the father of male triplets, has named
them Abraham Lincoln, Isaac Andrew Johnson,
and Jacob John Conuess. The circumcision rite
was performed with great pomp, September 14.
General McDowall held Abraham, a deputy for
Governor-elect Haight held Isaac, and Senator
Conuess held Jacob. Three officiating clergymen
performed the ceremony of circumcision, each
rabbi taking one child, and at the altar gold
medala were hung upon the little ones, whose
names were inscribed upon the obverse, while
the reverse of each medal respectively called to
mind Abraham offering up Isaac, Isaac blessing
Jacob, and Jacob's ladder.
-In a paper addressed- to the Academy of
Sciences, Dr. C. Robin described two new kinds
of mushroom, of the Aspergillus genus, growing
on the'membrane of the tympanum- This para?
sitical vegeta?ion he had observed iu ten patients,
four of whom bad it in both ears ; and in all cases
it existed independently of any other morbid affec?
tion. Each of these aurioular mushrooms pre?
sents the chief botanical characteristics of As?
per gilius glaucus; but as they differ in the color
of their organs of fructification. Dr. Robin calls
ono Aspergillus flaxesctns, and the other Asper?
gillus nigricans. They form a pseudo-membrane,
corraring that of tho tympanum ; ?o that, if the
former bo extracted entire, it will be found tohaTe
tho exact shape of the latter. The pseudo-mem
brano has a felpy consistency ; it is white,
glossy, and covered here and there with
?pores of a brownish yellow (A. flavescens)
or black (il. nigricans.) The most curi?
ous circumstance, however, is this, tbat
the parasitical vegetation does not take plac'?. on
the outer surface of the membrane, but on the in?
ner one, that which is iu contact with the tympa?
num, so that the mushroom tends to pierce the
substance of the ear. Dr. Robin wished to see
whether these Aspergilli could vegetate elsjAere
than on the human body; he therefore tried sev?
eral kinds of fruit, and he found that lemon and
orange would answer his pnrpose best. The As?
pergilli took to them very easily, but their trans
far from an animal to a vegetable soil caused them
at once to be both changed into il. glaums. The
growth of these parasites in the human ear con?
stitutes a very obstinate malady, for which Dr.
Robina prescribes highly diluted solutions of
hypooholoride of limo or of araenito of potash,
which at once destroy the cells of the Aspergillus.
Pbenylic and tannie acids do not destrov the cells,
but mumify the pseudo-membrane in a very re?
ila. LOWLLARD. ' ?? creat tobacco tuan, of Ne v
York, is dead. Mr. Lorillard was a uative of thi?
citr. aud was cae of the oldest ol our merchants.
His father. Peter Lorillard, sr., who died mauy
years ago, was, with bia brothers, one of the niauy
?nen wboee energy and hard labo . resulted not
onlr in Raining them wealth, brt in promoting tbe
prosperity which tba metropolis of ibo I'uited
State? now enjoys. Descended from au ancient
Huguenot family, tho three brothers, Jacob,
Peter and George, commenced life in humble cir?
cumstances, but by diut of bard labor amassed
a competency which tbeir bens have greatly ad?
ded to. Th? motlier ol' tba deceased subject of
this sketch was a daughter of Nathaniel tiriswold,
lon;; sinco dead, but during bi? lifetime oue of our
most prominent marchants. His parents beiug
pressed of ample meaus, Mr. Lorillard received
an excellent education, aud after loaving school con?
nected himself with las father and uncle, Peter and
George, in tho tobacco business. Possessed of
uncommon business capacity, bo soon materially
aided his Inn in its progress to prosperity, and
upou thc death ot* his uncle, who was a bachelor,
be found himself loft the hoir to a fortune valued
at noun'. $200,000. Upou the death of his father
Mr. Lorillard succeeded to tho business, which
proapored so well that it brought to its proprietor
millions ot dollars, and mad? it what it now is, one
of the largest tobacco houses iu this oitv. The
deceased married many years ago, and survived
hia widow, by whom ha had a large family of chil?
dren. For many years past he had ceased to con?
cern himself personally in the affairs of his busi?
ness, the?e being attended to by hi? sons, who
were the virtual proprietors. To the poor of New
York and elsewhere hia deatb Fill be greatly re?
gretted, for they lound in bim a most Uberal and
kind hearted benefactor; and thepoBBS&sioa rf thia
charitable disposition ho inherited from bia father
j and uncles, who were noted for their unqueation
I ing liberalities and for the prompt mauuer lp
which they responded to all demands made upon
j their benevolence. In tho circle in which he
moved the deceased was greatly oateemed and
respected, ?nd as ono of the old men of standing
in the community and tho remains of another and
pa?t generation hia departure will be lamented by
j all who knew him, although bia ripe age bas ren
J derod b?9 death a looked for event for aome time
IN CAMEL'S MAGAZINE for September we read
J tl illowing : "At tho hair merchants sometimes
ver> long hair ia to be met with ; six feet is often
attained, but suoh lengths as these are very valu
< I a.. J indeed. Gray bair is now lunch used for mix?
ing with the acanty locks of the aged, for vauity
iu many cases journeys with us unto the end, and
it ia now largely employed in wig-making. There
. I is nothing that looks more unnatural (.ban a bright
brown or jet black wig upon an old withered face ;
I the bair-dreasera are beginning to see thia. The
j weather-marks ot age ahould be indijated in the
j bair aa well as in tbe skin ; this ia now done by
adding a few gray hairs into the dark penique,
and by changing tbe wig as year? go by. Throw?
ing in a little mora ano* fj om time to time, the
I artist manages to let us down harmoniously, while
I the honora of a bald pato are avoided. Gray hair
I bas accordingly naen conaidsrably in demain', and
I in price ; it is aa dear now aa the fashionably gol?
den color. In Paria, where old age seems to be
I a greater enemy than it ia here, there are estab?
lishments where yoong girls are employed to
j pluck out gray hairs from the bead and beard ;
I but these are by no means thrown away ;
I they fall to the lot of the penuquier, who
I wo ks them up into (be artful contrivances
I with which we bide tbe bare and shiny pate,
j The color of tbe hair is wholly due to the pigment
I which is conveyed into it from the blood; hence
the absurdity of plastering the bair with ail kinds
I of pomatum, which only acts upon th? outside of
I the hair, in all cases baldness and grayness ar?
I caused by an absence of this secretion. lu bald
I ness the root becomes obliterated, and of ocurse
I the bair fulls ont; in grayneaa, however, there is a
I mere cessation of the pigment secreted. This
I may occur from other causes than age; sudden
I fear or great emotion baa bean kimwa to turn
I people gray in tb? course of the night. In such
casea the hair may recover ita tint, although but
rarely; but wheie grayness arises from natural
I decay it is vain to attempt to restore its color, and
j it is equally vain to attempt lo make the bair
I grow again wbeu it bas once Tallon off from the
I same cause. In yonth, where fever bas arrested
j nutrition and caused it to fall efl', it comes with a
I recovery of strength; but where the bulb of the
I hair has perished, all the hair restorers in the
I world will prove ineffectual.
THC WASHINOTON correspondent of the New
York Herald, October 7, saya: "An important
j proposition has jnatbeen ata?ed by influential Re
I publics us which aeoms to meet with considerable
I favor, and may bava s controlling influence upon
i th? action of Congress at the approaching session
and upon the next Presidential electiou. It in that
a Congressional Committee aball ba appointed, by
I the consent of a'l Senators and Representative*
I who confer ba the proposition, to wait upon Prosi
I dent Johnson and requeat him to stat? definitely
.1 what plan ba has. tu submit for th? speedy recon
! Btructiou and admission of the Southern Slates, aa
ha bas hitherto oppoaed every policy that has
been initiated by Congress. They presume that he
has a definite praotical pian ot reconstruction in
I his own mind which he believes would be
I effective, and wbicb would meet hts approval.
I They would then ascertain to a certainty whether
there is any possibility of tba Legislativo and
J Executive branches ol the Government harmo?
nizing on a policy that would i est ore the ex-rebel
I States to representation before the next Presiden
I tial election, or whether the country must remaba
lin ita preaent coudition until thoae two branchea
shall be brought into accord by the decision of the
ballot box in 1868. Attempts have before been
made t? patch up a compromise between the Presi?
dent and Congress, but they have been only indi?
vidual volunteer effort a. The proposed movement
I contemplates the concurrence of a aufficient nuru
! ber of Republicans to secure a majority of each
House should any agi cement be possible, and tho
application to the President will bo formal and au
I thoritative. It orig?nalos with thoae who fear that
impeachment may bring a destructive financial
I crisis upou the country, and is said to
j meet the approval of Senator Morgan, of New
York, and other representatives of constituencies
I particularly concerned iu the financial prosperity
of the country. It would moreover form the nu?
cleus of a new constitutional party all over the
THE CABLE brings intelligence of the death of M
Achille Fould, in Paris. Had be lived until the
end of this month he would have been sixty-seven
'years old. M. Fonld was born in Paris,' of Jewish
parents. Hi? father waa the senior partner in
the great banking firm of Fould A Fould-Op
penheim. The young Achille received a good,
though not ' a complete education, "and made a
protracted tour in the South of Europe and the
Orient. On bis i et urn he entered his iaShei'a
bank. Here be obtained that knowledge of finance
vhich bas sine a earned bim so much dislinction.
In 1842 be was elected to the Chamber of Depu?
ties, and six years later to the Constituent Assem?
bly. lu both he was a recognized authority upon
questions of finance. A warm personal friendship
with Prince Louis Napoleon procured him in 1849
the office of Minister of Finance. Hia views often
conflicted with those of the Prince-President, and,
after several resignation and returns to office, he
finally left the cabinet upon the publication of tbe
decree confiscating tbe goods of the Oileans
family. The Empei or made bi? old friend Seuator
of France, Minister of State, Commander of the
Legir of Honor, and Minister of the Imperial
hon..hold. M. Fould superintended tho arrange?
ment? for the World's Fair of 1855. thc reorganiza- I
rion of the opera, and the construction of thc nsw
THE BOSTON PosTsav6: 'Thc-Ohio vot* on ne?
gro suffrage carries with it an impressive lesson,
which we commend to the serions attention of all
professional philanthropists who expect lo work
outalde of the limita of human nature. The blacks
everywhere, including the Southern States, will
stand a much belter chant e of beiug elevated by
contact with the white race, it no grand political
p.ojeota are based on such a result, to bo worked
out in every instance at their expense. Thoae who
claim to be exclusively their friends do them nioie
barm than good. They really succeed in aecoiu
pbabing nothing for them, while they expose them
to newly excited prejudices by their own injudi?
cious and oftentimes unendurable conduct. Uu
leaa the whito race in this country prosper, ?a a
state of peace and concord, it certainly cannot be
expected that the black race will. If there ia de?
pendence anywhere, it is not on the aide of the
whites. Until a restoration of thia Union is ef?
fected, tho Southorn negroes can receive no per?
manent benefit; and it ia preposterous to suppose
that restoration ia possible on the basia of ten
black republics at the South. The North revolts
at the plan quite aa plainly as the South. It i? au I
insult to our republican system, aud must come to j
an end as an experiment of fanaticism.
L?iiE?p CUMULATION.--The DAILY
NIV3 psWvhei the Official LUI cf Let-,
ter* fr mailling in (he Postoffice at the end
of each week, agreeably to the following
section^qf fite New Postoffice Law, as the
newspaper ham'ng the largest circulation in.
the City oj Charleston:
SECTION 6. Aud "be it further enacted, That liste or let?
ters reiuaiuiuK uncalled for In any Poatoffle* tu any city,
town or Tillage, where a newspaper shall be printed,
shall hereafter be published once only in the newspaper
which, being published weekly or oftener, shall have the
largest circulation within range 01 delivery ol the said,
offne ., -i
?jr Ati communications intended tor publication in
this journal must be addi-essed to the Editor of the
Vaihj News, No. 18 Hayne-street, Ctiarleston, S. C.
Busmesx Communications to Publisher of Daiiy
lfecarmoi underialte- lo retvrn rejected communica?
Adcertisements outside of Ote city must be accompa?
nied icith the cash.
WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1867.
JOB WORK.-We have now completed our
office so as to execute, in the shortest possible
time, ALL KINDS OP JOB WORK, and we
most respectfully ask the patronage of our
TU Ol it SUBSCRIBERS.
Wo would be glad if subscribers wpuld
remember that newspapers require money
ns well as do individuals. We will,
therefore, be obliged (Q all who are in
arrear, in tbe city and in tbe country, if
they will wake prompt payment of what
13 ^UE -^-J?-i
GOVERNOR ORR'S LETTER.
Governor ORR is not one of our political fa?
vorites. As a man be is kind, genial and so?
cial; pleasant to meet, good humored and re?
liai;}? He loves bis friends, and is in return
beloved by them. As a politician, however,
his course does not meet with our approval.
He went to the Philadelphia Convention, and
there he did all he could to reorganize the
Democratic parfy Tie enrae home, and the
elections went against the Democrats. At (be
Board of Trade dinner be turned upon tbe
party which bad elevated him to place and
pow?r, and (brew himself outside of the ranks
of tboBe whom be bad courted up lp ib&t tj-fls,
and to whom be was indebted for all that he
bad ever received from the country.
His course, while General SICKLES was in
command of this State, was also other than we
would if aye wished to see from the Governor
of South GaroH&a. (fur people poul J nqt for-;
get that when General SICKLES was in prison,
in Washington, on a charge of murder, from
which charge he was acquitted by a jury of
while men, Governor ORR was Speaker of the
House of Representatives, and as Speaker, as
one of tbe leading (flea iu America, he offered
to the prisoner the bAN4 of friendship. Re?
membering this, and knowing that the whole
country knew the fact, they could not but feel
regret at seeing the sanie man offer no protest
against thu assumptions pf tyrannic power by
the commander of the "so-called" Seoond Mili?
tary District. j
When Governor ORR undertook to speak for
the State, and to write a letter to General
SicELtts, indorsing his course, we blushed at
the thought that the Chief Executive officer of
this State should praise tyranny, praise open
violations of the Constitution and Laws of this
State and of the United States, should ap?
plaud contempt for our laws, contempt for
our courts, and the insulter of our people,
our bench and our institutions. Had Gov?
ernor OBB been a private citizen, we
should have felt tbs! he bad a right to
express any opinion thal might ba ve
boen pleasant to himself; butas Governor of
(be State, bis words would seem to come with
authority, and but few people could know that
they were the opinions not of the State of
Governor OBR has, however, recently do?ean
act which we can partly endorse. He has
written a letter to the President protesting
against the jury order of General CANBV. We
would have preferred it thus, to have seen
nothing but a manly protest, asking no favor,
but simply placing on the record the fact that
South Carolina believed the act to be uncon?
stitutional, and that she also believes that the
day will come, when the Courts of the United
States will declare, that action " outside of tb?
Constitution" is in direct opposition to the
fundamental principles on which American
liberty is based.
There is one portion of the letter to which
we would call the attention of all believers in
" manhood suffrage." Governor ORB ably
shows that th? order prostitutes the jury box
and makes the palladium of our liberties, a cess?
pool of ignorance. He says :
There are white majorities in but six districts.
In two districts the numbera are about equal. In
each of the remaing twenty-three districts of
the State-there being altogether thirty-one the
registration shows a colored majority. In Charles?
ton the oolored majori tv ig 1,812, the regis to red
whites being 3,286, and the blacks 5,098. Of the
whites US ware unable to sign their names ; of
the colored 2,866. In Charleston and Columbia a
larger number of the latter cl&sa of persons can
read and write than iu any other portion of the
State, a very ranch larger number, because they
have had facilities before and sinoe emancipation
of obtaining s imo education not enjoyed bv their
class in all the rural' region of the State, to"which
I shall advert more particularly hereafter. In the
organizing a jury in Charleston, therefore,
assuming that all have paid their taxes, this pro?
portion would give nearly eight colored jurors to
four whites, and five'of these eight would not be
able to sign their names. In Beaufort, George?
town, Colleton, Berkeley and other districts, the
ebowing is even worse. Partial returns from
Beaufort indicate that there are 2,550 colored, and
but sixty-five white votes registered. This pro?
portion would furnish but one white man to every
fourth jury. Of the colored voters registered in
the rural districts I estimate that not more than
five per cent, of tbe whole number ar? able to
read fand write, and very many of them have
not intelligence enough to count one hundred.
In Georgetowr District there are 418 whites and
3,413 colored voters registered. One white man
might perchance be drawn upon eaoh jury, and
in all probability not one of the remaining eleven
colored men would be able to read and write.
We thank Governor ORB for this statement,
and we would be glad if we could always give
the same approval to his political acts, as we
do to portions of bis letter to the President.
THE NEGRO AND THE RADICALS.
We have always believed that the Radicals
had but a single object in view in crying for
"manhood suffrage." That object was the pr?s?
erv?t ion of power. By causing the negro vote
to outnumber that of the white man in the
South, they boped, in the words of jue of tbeir
leaders, to preserve Radical rule for twenty
years at least. By making the negro tbeir
tool and stepping-stone to power they expected
to retain the customhouses, postoffice, foreign
missions, consulates and offices in the Internal
Revenue department. They did not care for
Cully. His skin was black. He could not
marry their daughters, ride in the same cars
with their families, mix in the same society,
cit at the same table, or even ail in the same
halls of Legislation H ii h them. With the South,
however, the thing was wry different. A ma?
jority of negroes there meant a majority of
Radicals in Congress; meant success io their
party iu Congress ; meant success iu the next
('residential campaign and thc possession of
the flesh pots and purse strings for four years
alter the fourth of March, 18G??. The peuple.
however, demsuded consistency. They will,
as a rule, demand fair play. When passion
cools and excitement subsides, the great voice
of humauify, which ia always the^'great repre?
sentative of justice, insists ou houesty and
truth. The Radicals felt this, and were forced
to make the issue in Pennsylvania on the ques?
tion of blind majorities, and in Ohio on the
question of "manhood sugrage." in both they
were defeated by the people. They find that
the negro is not the most palatable dish that
can be served up to the American people. The
lext l'rosideutial election is nour. Tb? Radi-j
ata must win, auJ they Ju not thiuk that they
?at) win with Sambo at their elbows. Sambo
night have been useful at the South, but CufJy
s very troublesome at the North. Trcsto,
?bange ! Down Cuff}* ; up some one or some
hLng that can win. Overboard Cliffy ; up
iomelhing new. The Boston Post has the fol?
lowing article on (he subject, which contains so
much truth that we feel that we cannot do bet
ler tba^n by giving it to our readers :
"A dispatch from Washington to a Radical pa?
per says: 'Perhaps the geatest feature of the dis?
cussion ia that pertaining to the impending Presi?
dential campaign. The Colfax. Chase and Orant
men expresa thoir viewa freely. The former two
do not favor the abandonment of manhood suf?
frage, bnt such Republicans as support Grant for
President declare that the result in Ohio shows
that the suffrage plank must be omitted at the next
Republican Convention. The Washington Star,
the largest circulated paper here, and Radical in
??litics, sounds the key note of this latter course.'
his exemplifies the irrest moral consistency of
the Radicals. They have used the negro for their
aggrandizement aa long as ho can be emulo ved for
their benefit, and now aro preparing to drop him.
The widest ciroulated Radical paper in Washing?
ton- bought up with Congressional largesses
'sounds the key-noto of this course.' Poor Sam?
bo I Your present masters are more ungrateful
than your former owners."
We have always believed that the Radical
was not the friend of the negro. We have al?
ways been satisfied (hat universal suffrage
means a conflict of races. We have always
been convinced that the Radicals know thia?
but that they do not care how soon the negro ia
destroyed, if they oan only mount to power
over his dead body and rotting hones. It is to
be hoped that the negro will, for the sake of
tlie preservation of his race on this continent,
for liberty, and for the future prosperity of
tliis country, recqgnue at a,n early day that his
true frietids are not araong those who would
produce a war of races for the purpose of re?
taining political power, even at ir,e price of
WANTED, BOARD F?H A G EN Vii EMA H
and Lady, Wentworth street near Kin? or Meet
log preferred. Address, stating terms, C., Charleston,
South Carolin?. References exchanged.
WA V'rED, A SMALL HOUSE OK 1 DL R
roo-a?, or two unfurnished Rooms on Drat floor,
West of King, between Broad and Calhoun. Address
HAROLD, at this Office, stating terms and lou nt iou.
October IS a
TIT"ANTED, A GERMAN LAD, AS AFPREN
V> TICE in the Office of "Die Charleston Zietuug."
Aptly at No, 3 BROAD STREET, between e a JU io A.
M.' ' ' C . . . . . October M
fpo BENT-THE PLANTATION ON E?ISTO
J ISLAND, known a? tbs Headquarters, or Seabrook
Place, containing 3?0 apps ot best quality Cotton ant)
Prevision Land spd 06 acres in wood?. Ou the place aro
a Dwelling House (with 16 rooms), Barns, Stable?. Out?
buildings and Quilters for 20 families, all in first rate
order ; ?IBO, an abundant supply of good water. Steam
era to and from Charleston Und at the place four (?j times
a week, making it a vary eligible location for a store.
For terms apply to J. EVANS EDIN?S. Bdiato, or
CLIFFORD A MATHEWS,
rpO RENT, PLEASANT HOOal?, ?lTK&R
X fu ru i p bed or unfarhUhed. nair South Bay, with
good kitchen accommodation. Apply at No. '?\ LEGARE
STREET, between the hours of 10 and 2.
fpo RENT, A PLEASANTLY SITUATED
_L Hui SE, in the central part of the city, containing
six upright rooms, gas fixtures throughout the house, a
fin? cistern. To an approved tenant terms reasonable
Fot particulars, inquire at Na. 27? KINO, STREET,
' Ootober 18
SPLENDID APARTMENTS AT A LOW
RENT.-A Bmall family can obtain one half of one
Ot rae most eligibly situated booses In the city; conve?
nient in every respect and cheerful; corner house; City
Railroad passes. Reft ranees required. Bent very mod?
erne. Apply UORTHWE8T CORNER kV LNG AND MOR?
RIS STREET!?. ' ^ 1 * October H
rpo RENT.-THAT FINE TWO AND A
I ' half story brick dwelling, No, 163 Queen street,
North side, t wo doors from Franklin. The bouse con?
tains Bli: square rooms, t%o attics and pantry, with a wei)
and cistern on the premises, out buildings large 'and,
convenient to the house. For further particulars, ap?
ply to Mr. JNO. F. O'NEIL, East Bay, opposite Vendue
Range. October 9
T\ESIHABLE RESIDENCE AT PRIVATE
JAMALE.-That three story BRICK DWELLING. No.
13 West side Meeting street, corner Smith's Lane, contain?
ing ten rooms, ail supplied -with gas. Pantry and piazza
to the West. On the premises is a brick and slated
kitchen, cistern and well. Lut 43 ted front, 178 feet deep.
The buildings are In complete order throughout. Terms
liberal. Apply to Z. B. OAKES, No. 4 Broad street.
FOR SALE, A PIANO OF GOOD TONE, AT
MUND y 'a GALLERY, No. 243 King street.
LOST, Oaf THE IGth INSTANT, A DRAFT
drawn by JOHN D. KENNEDY to the order of W.
uERKOcD A CO. on iHUR-jTON A HOLMES, for
963.73, due October 12, 1867- payment ha Yin* been
??topped. Any one finding the same will please leave it
at IBIS OFFICE. 1 October 16
BOARDING-COMFORTABLE AND SPA?
CIOUS rooms with moderate Board, can bo obtain -
.J at the KING MANSION. wfi October 16
GOOD BOARD CAN BE OBTAINED IN A
private family, at No. 46 EAST' BAY, near the
Battery. Terms a8 per week, wfm October 9
THIRST CLASS BOARD WITH COMPORTA
r BLY furnished rooms, can ba had at No. 1 SO?
CIETY STREET. Imo_ October 9
BOARDING.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, at reasonable rates, by applying at No.
434 KING STREET, one door above Hudson street, near
the Citadel. The Street Cara pass the door every ten
minutes. 3mo_October 7
BOARDING. TURI IK PLEASANT ROOMS
with good BOARD eau bs had ou immediate appli?
cation to No. 59 CHURCH STREET, weat side, near
i radd street. Terms reasonable. .lune u
FOOTIE & mum, mm,
No. 281 KING STREET,
Betweeii Kinsman's Confectionary
and Russell's Book Store.
POGARTIE A STILLMAN, AGENTS, RESPECT?
FULLY inform their customers of Uieir removal
to their New 8tore, where I hey are opening a full
STOCK OF FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC DRY GOODS.
rpHE SUBSCRIBER HAVING REMOVED FROM NO.
X 201 KING 8TREET to No. 121 MEETING, next door
to Dr. Panknln's Drug Store, and haring Just returned
fro ai New York with s rall assortment of CLOTHS,
CASSIMERES, VESTINGS and GENTLEMEN'S FUR?
NISHING GOODS, ia now prepared to furnish 'ais friends
with Suits, and to suit the public generally at the lowest
market rates. J. H. MENSING.
October 9_wfeS* No. 121 Meet.ng street.
STENHOUSE & CO.
HAVE REMOVED TO THE SPACIOUS
Nos. 108, 110 and 112 EAST BAY,
Corner Accommodation Wharf,
WHERE THEY WOULD INVITE THEIR CITY AND
Country Friends to call aud examine their large
and weU selected stock or FLOUR.
coRsismra rs usi OF:
800 bbls. FLOUR. 1 "
740 sacks Flour, } of *" kT11"'
Price? ranging from $7 To $13 60 per barrel.
SISO, ON CONSIGNMENT,
20 ands. BACON SHOULDERS
60 bbls. and tes. Molasses
JO hhds. Sugar
60 bbls. Sugar.
For sale low by STENHOUSE A CO.,
October 4 Nos. lOd, 110 and 112 Eaat Bay.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
rE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
unoer the name and style of CATHCART, MCMIL?
LAN A MORTON, is thia day dissolved by mutual con?
sent, Mr. G. R. CATHCART .having retired from the
same. All persons indebted to tho late firm will make
immediato payment to J. W. MCMILLAN, on behalf ot
the undersigned, who will continue the business under
tue name and style of MCMILLAN A MORTON.
AU claims against the late firm must be presented at
the Office ot the CHIBLESTON DAIM NEWS for paym mt.
JAS. w. MCMILLAN
October!, 1867. o.tjber I
ISAAC MIX & SON,
No. 598 BROADWAY,
MANUFACTURERS AND DF.ALLM5S IN
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, WHICH WILL BE SOLD
less than at ?uy other es.ablishmeut lu the city,
and warranted equal to any made tu the United State?. '
?jr Descriptive catalogues ?eui on application
August 80 iiiiw
FIRE AND MARINE MM
AMOUNT OK CAPITAL., OXK MILLION
AMOUNT OF NETT ASSET TS, AS PEE ATTESTED
STATEMENT OF JULY 1ST. 1867, $1,135,565 19.
SEOURITY BY STATE LAW. TWO MILLION
FIRE AND MARINE RISKS TAKEN IN THE ABOVE
RESPONSIBLE COMPANY BY
S. Y. TUPPER, Agent,
Planters sad Mechanics' Bank Building, East Bay.
october IC 1
RONDS. STOCKS, COUPONS, ?ND
rlE ABOVE BOUGHT AT HIGHEST MARKET
rates, by ANDRREW M. MORELAND.
Broker, No. * Bioad street.
Septembor 20 nnw2rao
STORAGE, THE MOST CENTRAL ANO
convenient in the city, at very reasonable prices,
tor COTTON, RICK. SALT, FERTILIZERS. Ac, 4c. In
surance, when desired, a. low aa ahv lu toe city. Apply
to GEO. W. CLARK k CO.,
Curlier East Bay and Cumberland streets,
DR. T. RE?NSTJERNA,
Physician and Surgeon,
HAS HIS OFFICE AND RESIDENCE AT NO. 74
HASEL STREET, two dooru East ur lue Po.tofflce.
N. B.-Diseases ot'a prl.aU nature cured with dis
j^tch, * " ?wt?'" October 12
JOHN *fc THEO. (JETTY,
STEAMSHIP AO EN TS,
NO. 48 EAST BAY,
"Will make LIBERAL ADVANCES ON COTTON to om
(Genda in New York ur Liverpool.
Oe lobar H_lmo_
WILDAU ll. RILLILAKD 4 SON,
Real 1-Male Agents, Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. 33 HAYNE STREET.
Renumber !? _
"WILLIS & GHIS01M,
FACTORS, COMMISSION . MUMU,
WI LL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE A NU
S III f MENT (to Foreign and Dornest)? y.,rta) ol
COTTON, itl( E. LUMBER AND NAVAL, HT?RES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston. 9. C.
E. WILLIS.A. R. CU1SOLM
FANCY COOPS, TOYS, ETC,
SANTA jUV HEADQUARTERS.
PARIS FANCY GOODS,
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO INVITE HIS
friends aud the public generally to iuspeut his
beautilul stock ot Fancy Goods, Toys, iv., now opening
at hi. Bazaar, No. 290 King street
A more beautiful and complete assortment baa nevin
been exhibited in this city, and as seeing ls believing, a
cordial Invitation is extended to all to be convinced.
To the city trade and merchants (rom the country non
buying in thia market. I sm prepared to sell good? lowe:
thau . ny other house in the alf.
F, vou SAN TEN,
No. 290 King street, 3 doors below Wenwortb.
September 24 Imo
FURNITURE! FURN I TURE !
Nos. 9ft and 98 East Houston street,
New Yoi-k City.
ALL THIS FURNITURE. CONSISTING OF-PARLOR,
CHAMBER. DINING ROOM AND LIBRARY
SUITS, is of the latest styles, and manufactured or thc
very host material, under the personal aupervision of the
Proprietor, and guaranteed.
Parues m thu south deairiug fine Household Furniture
can be aupplied direct from the manufactory; or thoa?
about visiting New York will find it to their advantage tc
examine this Stork before purchasing elsewhere. All
Goods warranted. wtm 3moa July 31
BUILDING MATERIAL, ETC.
ANDREW McCORR, Jr.,
HAS THIS DAY OPENED, AT NO. 217 EAST BAY,
opposite new Custom House, a General Commia
sion Buhlness fur the sale of LIME AND BUILOIN?
MATERIAL, aud respectfully solicits the patronage ol
the public generally. stuwl2 September 28
AFINE LOT OF ROOFING SLATE FOR SALE
O, W. .sEIGMOUS'S COAL YARD,
octobers 10* East Bay, near Hasel street.
PROPRIETOR OF THE
GREENVILLE, S, C.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD.Of New Orleans.
W. F. CORKERY.Of Spottswood Hotel, Richmond.
Telegraph and Railroad Offices in Rotunda of Hotel.
June 17 Gmo
STEVENS HOUSE, Nos. ML '43, AZ AND 37
Broadway, N. Y., opposite Bowliug Green-t n the
European Plan.- THE STEVENS HoCJSE is well aud
widely known to the travelling public. The location is es?
pecially suitable to merchants and business men; it is IL
close proximity to th? business part of Ihe city-is ou
the highway of Southern and Western travel-and adja?
cent to all the principal Railroad and Steamboat depute.
The ST EVANS HOUSE has liberal accomtnudatioi. fur
over 300 guests--it is well furnished, and possesses every
modern improvement fur the comfort and entertainment
ot its Inmates. The rooms are spacious and well venti?
lated-provided with gas and water-the attendance it
prompt and respectful-and the table ls generously pro?
vided ? Ith every delicacy uf the season at moderate tates.
The rooms having been refurnished and remodeled, WJ
are cual .ato ofter extra lacilittes for the comfort and
pleasure "f our guests. GEO. K. CHASE 4 CO.,
May 28 Om o Proprietors.
STEAM OAS FITTER ANO I'LL MB* ll,
I)I.AIN AND ORNAMENTAL OAS FIX (URE*. 'IAH
Hl'llN? AM' PLUMBING PROMPTLi VT
I ENDED TO. Nu. th'. KING SJ'KKf.'l,
Angus) 3| Retwrra Kroatiaud unen? iim-K
J. il. BRADSTREET & S0t\r.
N 0. 20 lt ROA 1) ST R E E T,
CHARLESTON, S. V.
J. li. FONDA. Superintendent.
September fl t9t?&?\*m
E. M. WHITING,
CORONER AND MAGISTRATE,
HAS REMOVED HIS OFFICE FROM CHALMERS
. atieet to No. 7. CHURCH STREET, near St.
Michael's AUey. August 31
BOARD OF Fl IK MISTERS
ABEODLAR MONTHLY MEETLNG OF THIS BOARD
will bo held TMt Beening, et the Market Hall, at
half-past 7 o'clock. B. M. STROBEL.
October 16 1 Clerk and Superintendent.
1HE SFCOND ANNIVERSARY MEETING OF THE
MECHANICS' ASSOCIATION will be held at the
Hall on Friday, 2501 instai'. Members in arreara are
hereby notified to pay up their dues on <>r before that
day, or the rules applicable to defaulters will be utrie?y
enforced against them.
By ordsr o? the President. . WM. EDEN,
October tl Secretary pro-tem.
DKI'TSl'HEK BRI DEKLK HICK HIM)
Corone 99lufitatifdi-!?>rarnati'u>e H b t*.h n n t e r
a a i tun fl. Donnerftag Cen 17.eu ?ftober, 18tl7.
October 14 mw'2 Tit ? i r e t t i e it.
MKS. JOHN A. Il LC si
"ITT-ILL RESUME THE EXERCISES OF HER SCHOOL
W on TUESDAY, October 1st, at her Residence, Mary
street, opposite Elizabeth.
MUSIC AND FRENCH taught when desired.
September 30 _
ROOMS AT HIS RESIDENCE, NORTHWEST COR?
NER of Meeting and Society Streets.
June 19 _W8flM0
|N?. 219 KING STREET,
West side, one door South, ot' Mar?
NOW OPENED AN ELEOANT ASSORTED STOCK OF
Made up specially for this Market.
The greatest eare aud skill has been
bestowed on the Cutting and Work?
manship, and every Customer ean
rely on purchasing from thia House
a perfect Garment.
I THE ?TOCK COMPRISES ALL GRADES,
KI.NL;, MEDIUM AND LOW PRICED,
INCLUDING MANY NEW STYLES.
FR0?I 3 TO 16 YEARS OF AGE.
To supply the increasing demand
In this in andi of my business, I
hare greatly enlarged my Stock.
Parents will lind here all they need
for their Sons,
THE STAR BRAND LINEN BOSOM
The STAR BRAND SHIRTS I
have sold in this city for over twenty
years have nlways given satisfaction,
lu FIT and MATERIAL.
IN FURNISHING GOODS I OFFERi
MERINO AND LAMBS' WOOL UNDERSHIRTS AND
DRAWERS, bhaker Flannel Uudorahirts and Drawers,
Canton Flannel Undershirts and Drawers, Travelling
Shirts, Half Hose, Suspenders, Neck Iles, Scarfs,
Gloves of Beaver, Buckskin, Dogskin, French Kid and
I Cassimtre, Coilers of Unen and Paper in all prevailing
A full supply of CLOTHING for Freedmen of English
! Kersey and Domes hu Goods, and heavy Grey Blankets
[ weighing rive pounds each.
The Stock I offer thia season ls very attractive, conalat
ing of ENGLISH. FRENCH and AMERICAN CLOTHS,
Beavers, Tricota, Coatiuga, Caaaiiueres,. Velvets, Vel?
veteens and Corduroys. The excellence of the style and
tit of Garments made at this House, by an experienced
Cutter from France, ara -ure to please those who will
leave their orders.
Prices fixed and marked on each article.
Tba entire stock is offered at low prices.
Purchasers are invited U call aud look through tLe
No. 133 Meeting street,
HAVE RECENTLY REFIT 1 LU THEIR ESTABLISH?
MENT, and have nsw congested with the BAR
A FINE RESTAURANT,
WHERE MEALS CAN BE OBTAINED AT ALL
CHARLES ROBERTS, an old and popular Caterer oi
this city, has been engaged as Steward, end he will de?
vote his time to this business, and the cutir? routine of
tho Culinary Depsrtuivut will be under his immediate
Every delicacy thal eau be obtained either m this mar?
ket or abroad will be secured, aud the Tables hi suppllep
with the first ot tbs season.
HAS BEEN RESTOCKED WITH
Liquors of every variety,
AND THE CUSTOMERS OE THE ESTABLISHMENT
will be served by attentive and careful waiters.
Orders fer MEALS, both Dluuers and Suppers, will
meet with prompt attoutiou, and be prepared by t-Tpert
enced . ooks. The
On the second floor, ia supplied with
Ot the best make, and na. every convenience tor the com?
fort of visitors. September ll
GROCERY AND MISCELLANEOUS
JUST ARRIVED FROM THK NORTH. A NP FOR
Mic cheap at that small Fruit Shop opposite Liberty
street, in King,
1* obis, or" nice .APPLES
1 bl>l. of Dach*? Pears (very ano and cheap)
'K)xc" ot lobelia Grapes i?weet ones)
ann i " nr"">'?-'3 ??Jil good lamons
?K &E8 ?" r?*4 ESK? text? large size)
JW) heads o' sound Cabbage
hnT'h^W??v h * wiU .el1 10 P1**" everybody and no
COAL! COAL! COAL !
300 A9H EAG C0AL'
SO tons of NOT COAL, suitable for cooking ranees
now landing from the ?ehr. J. M. Morah*, on^Patton's
Wharf, and for sale low f,.r cash while
Apply to C. W. SEIGNIOUS
? . Coal Yard East Bav
October IC 2 One door from Haas! street.
QAAA BUSHELS PRIME WHITE CORN FOR
<L>17UU saleby R. M. BUTLER
October 16_wfa_North Atlantic Whj?rf.
STRIPS, SIDES AN?T~Saa\??j?7
AA LB3- *?Y-S-C- STRIPS
awOUU 20 hbda. C. R. Sides
16 boxes C. R. Sides
5 bbds. Clear Sides
8 bbds. Small Rib Sides
16 bbds. Shoulders
23 boxes Shoulders.
Landing tram New York snd Bal timor? steamers, and
for ?ale by LAUREY A ALEXANDER,
October 15 2 No. 137 East Bay.
7BALES HEAVY GUNNY CLOTH.
For sale low by T. J. KERR A CO.
Octobir 15 3
ff (\ TONS GENUINE PERUYLAN GUANO.
A supply of Woolston's SUPERPHOSPHATE OF
LIME. For sale by T. J. KERR A CO.
October 16 3
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
?)f\ PUNCHEONS BARBADOS MOLASSES
15 puncheons Choice Syrup.
For sale low, to close consignment, by
RISLEY k CREIGHTON,
October 9_Nos. US and 1*6 East Bay.
DIRECT IMPORTATION. FOR SALE BY
RISLEY A CREIGHTON.
October 7_ Nos. U3 and 145 East Bay.
THE BEST AND HEAVIEST IN THE CITY IS TO BE
found at ' GEO. W. CLARK erCO.'S
September 18_No. 199 Bast Bay.
WHISKEYS, WINES Sc LIQUORS,
? f\f\ BBL8. WHISKEYS, OF DIFFERENT GRADES,
l UU qualities sud prices
500 cases Claret Wines
100 cases Schiedam Schnapps
100 casks Brandy, Gin, Jamaica Bum. Si. Croix Ram,
New England Rum, Shorry Wine, Port Win?, Madeira
Wine, Ac, Ac.
1000 dozen of the above in cases. ' For sale by
?september 17_GEO. W. CLARK A PO.
SALT, SYRUP, &c.
1 ^AA S*0*3 S*LT F0R ?ALE. >T LOTS TO
XtM Kr vf suit parchasen, at less than market rates.
600 Blue Grit Grindstones.
100 barrels Syrup.
100 barrels Sugar.
1000 kegs Nails. _
600 bags Shot,
1000 boxes Herring.
100 boxes Starch.
1000 boxes Soap.
100 boxes Tobacco, Ac, Ac.
For sale by GEO. W. CLARK * CO.
GUNNY CLOTH ! GUNNY CLOTH !
1A A HALES GUNNY CLOTH, EXTRA BEAVT.
lUU 100 Rolls Ganny Cloth, Extra Heavy.
Just received. For sale low and In lots to suit, by
September 16 GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
1 A A COILS MANILLA ROPE.
?U v7 300 Colls Hemp Rope.
200 Colls Jute Rope.
Just received and for ?ale cheap for cash, by
September 16_GEO. W. CLARK A CO
BREAD ! BREAD ! BREAD !
1 A Af 1 BOXES ARMY BREAD.
?\J\J\ J For sale by GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
Septemb. rltf_ _
" SMITH'S BURTON ALE.
1 A BARREL- JUST RECEIVED OF THAT CELE
JLU BRATED ALE, by
GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
I ROLLS-ABOUT SIXTY YARDS EACH.
L I \J For sale at
MEETING STREET ICE HOUSE,
BALE, ROPE, BAGGING AND
FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASERS, BY
the Manufacturer H. CLUCUS,
No. 57 Pine straet, New York.
TL? ?ND PORTER.
5ff CASKS "HIBBERT'S" PALE ALE AND STOUT
e) PORTER, lu Bond. For sale by
October ll_fnawC_A. TOBIAS' SONS.
LEA & PERRINS'
PKONOl \LED ~-, EXTRACT .
BF WM of a letter from a
Il MEDICAL GENTLEMAN
CONNOISSEURS M lt Ua4m, t0 ^
TO BE Tils O:?LT .a^EPW Brother at
JflOl WORCESTER, May,
Uoo? Sauce SK"1851 ;
?]H? "Tell LEA AL PER
AND APPUCiBLH SHE?? RINS that their SAUCE
urTttfrt ls highly eateesaed in In
XO ?aSEr"' dis, and ls, is my opinion,
^flBnf the most palatable, aa
EVERY VARIETY |U]f|g well as tba moat whole
?VsS&eonie SAUCE that is
OF DISH. ^S^made."
The success or this most delicious and nari valle 1 con
dimeut having causad many unprim.pled dealers to
apply the uarhs to Spurious Compounds, the PUBLIC IS
uiptetfuUy and earnestly requested to see that tua name
Of Lau A Pmara* sra upon tho WRAPPER, LABEL,
STOPPER and BOTTLE.
LEA & PERRINS, Worcester
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS,
AGENTS FOR THE UNITED STATES.
Oe taber 19 _._ftnwlyr
J. ?. HARVEY. WAI. P. ?ARVEV.
J. G. HARVEY & CO.,
DEALERS IN BACON, PORK, LARD, CORN, Ac
No. 75 Exchange Plsce,
HAVING CONSTANTLY ON HAND A SUPERIOR
quality of SIDES, SHOULDERS, Hams, Strips.
Lard (In tierce*, barrels and kegs), Pork, Ac, Ac, we
would respectfullv solicit orders from Southern Mer
chauU. J. O. HARVEY k CO.
"THOMAS R. AGNEW,
IMPORTER AND DXALXR IN
Fine Groceries, Choice Tea?, Etc.. Etc,
NOS. 260 and 262 GREENWICH-^T., COR. OF MUB RAX
. NEW YORK.
COMMISSION AND WHOLESALE
DEALER IN SEGARS,
Leaf ami Manufactured Tobacco,
No. 81 EXCHANGE PLACE,
ay A Hue assortment of Connecticut, Havana and
Yam Lear Tobacco always on hand.
September 16 Imo
fl WORLD .WISHED
AT THE WONDEE?TX BEVELATI0N4
MADE EY THE GREAT ASTROLOGIST,
Madame H. A. PERRIGO.
LiHE REV A LS SBCRETS NO MORTAL EVER KNEW.
O Sh* reatores tu happinesa those who, rrom doleiul
events, catastrophes, crosses in love, lois ot relation? sud
friends, los? ol' money, ac, have become despondent.
?be brings together those long separated, gives infonna
tiuu ctfUk'traing absent mends ur lovers, restores lost or
stolen property, tells > JU the busiueaJ you are beat
qualified to pursue and IU vi hat you will be moat euccesi
lul, sansas speedy marriages, and tells you the very day
y. u will marry, gives you the usines, likeness and cbar
ai lei is?c? of the person. Shu reads your very thoughts,
?nd by her almost supernatural powers, unvails the dark
and uitldeu mysteries ol thc- future. From the itara we
see in the firmauit-ut-the malefic star? that overcome or
predom?nate m the configuration-from the aspects an.t
positions ot the planets and the fixed star? iu the heaven?
at the time ot birth, she deduces the future destiny i t
man. Fall not to consult the greatest Astrologist ou
earth, li costa you buta trifle, sud von may WK, agaiu
have so favorable au opportunity, Consultation fee, with
likeness and all desired iutormatiou, $1. Parties ilvlug
st a distance can Consult the Madame by mail with equal
safety sud satisfaction to themselves, as if in person. A
full sud explicit chart, written out, with all Inquiries an?
swered and likeness enclosed, sent by mail on receipt ot
price above mentioned. The strictest sec res y wUl be
maintained, and all correspondence returned or destroy?
ed. References of the highest order furnished those ue
siring them. Write plainly the day of the mouth ana
year Tn wblcb you were born, enclosing a small lo.-, o
Address, MADAME H. A. PERRIQO,
P. 0. DBAWZB 203, BC?TALO, N. Y.
March 3U iv