Newspaper Page Text
Cotton dosed in New York at 1SJ a 19c. Sales
Gold closed at 41.
Co;ton closed in Liverpool, at 2 P. M., firm and
acuv??. Prices unchanged. Sales 18,000 bales.
-The railroad in India, from Henralt lo Delhi,
is over 1000 mile? in length.
-The BURST crop of the Sandwich Islands for
1868 is estimated at 20,000,000 pounds.
-There are men in London who make a business
of flying up partly decayed fish so that it can be
sold in market.
-The Monotaur, belonging to the British chan?
nel squadron, is tho largest vessel afloat except
the Groat Eastern.
-It is said that tho iron work of the Paris exp?
aition budding baa beon sold, will bo brought
to the United States.
-The estimate crop of sugar in Louisiana tliis
year is about 100,000 hogsheads-about one-fourth
of the crop before tho war.
-The Haine papers report an astonishing fall in
the price of pork, hogs bringing only 8 and 10 cts.
in most of the markets in that Stat.<.
-A professor who dives from a height of 300
feet into water only ten feet deep id the last Lon?
don sensation. Probably for diver's reasons.
-A letter from Canada, referring to the ap?
proaching session of Parliament, says that among
the earliest measure* to be introduced will be ono
to re-establish, if possible, the Reciprocity Treaty
with the United States.
-Daring the last three months 34,715 emigrants
have left Liverpool; tn increase over last year of
6157. Last month thirty-two ships cleared for
this country, carrying 756 cabin passengers and
8156 in the steerage.
-By a recent act of the British Parliament, He?
brews who olose their factories and workshops on
Saturday till sunset, are permitted to open from
sunset till 9 o'clock '-for females and young per?
sons" to work till that hour.
-According to a recent eena us Rome contains
315,578 inhabitants, and the total for the Pontifical
States is stated at 692,112. London, 2,800,000;
Paris, l,643,0CO; Constantinople, 715,000; Berlin,
525,000; St. Petersburg, 520,000.
-A millionaire wedding took place at Pough
kspide, N. Y., recently. The local Jenkins says:
"Tbs articles of gold and silver and diamonds
wero 'thiel as blackberries on mountains,' while
one of the wedding gifts was a deed or a beautiful
country beat valued nt $60,000."
-A Despatch states that General Kilpatrick,
Minister to Chili, bus sent in his resignation of
bia position in the army, which is that of captain
in tile 1st Artillery. His brevet rank is that of
major-general. This is the third time he has ten?
dered it, and it will no ? be accepted.
-There has already been an incident accom?
panied by the loss of life on the railroad over
Mount Canis. The engineer put on eteam on going
round a curve, instead of shuting it off, and the
whola train disappeared in the depths of a horrible
abyss. Fortunately there were only three persons
on the train.
-A correspondent of the lulu Gazette urge*
the culture of strawberries in Tishomingo county.
He says the profits of one acre of strawberries,
Judiciously cultivated, will excoed the net profits
of twenty acres in cotton, and that the soiland
elimata of Tishomingo ar? admirably adapted tb
-The London Daily News, in a review of busi?
ness affairs in England, says it is the fact that for
many years past tho trading profits hive rarely
been lower than they are now. Many, even of the
highest mercantile finns, of first-class standing
and long established repute, are, as it were, living
from hand to month.
-Theodore Til ton, in a lecture at Lewiston, Me.,
said that the first two-thirds of the present centu?
ry will be noted in history for the negro question;
and the last third for the woman question. Ho
believed the only marvel of the next century
would be that the present could ever have denied
woman her full poli ti cai rights.
-The Baton Rouge (La.) Ledger, of the 28th
ultimo, says: "The account5 we have from th?
country about the crops are distressing. Som)?
?ay they will make a half crop, some two-thirds,
athen a third, some a fourth, and some say they
are totally ruined. However, we hope the results
may sot prove so gloomy as anticipated."
-An experiment was made in Whitehall street,
New York, with the electric light recently in?
ventad by a Frenchman, with which he claims
to be able to light np the city with a single
Ump more completely than gas companies cap
do. The light on exhibition was so brigh as to
be painful to the naked eye, and cast bright gleams
all over the bay.
-Letters received in New York from prominent
Democratic politicians in Ohio, state that while ?
few friends of ValLandigham will press his claims
for th*) Senate, Mr. Pendleton will be elected by
th* almost unanimous vote of his party, and will
be put forward by the Democracy of the North?
west as their candidate for the Presidency. The
same letters say the negro suffrage amendment is
lost by 60,000 votes.
-The Cheyenne Leader is a neat little newspa?
per just started by Mr. A. Baker at Cheyenne,
Dakota, one of .hose spontaneous cities tba;
spring up in advance of the great overland rail?
road. Sixty days ago Choyenne was a howling
wilderness; now it has a Mayor and Common Coun?
cil, publishes ordinances regulating city life, and
bas a newspaper, rum shops, and various other
incidents of civiliza: io J.
-Thc Lake City Press has fallen under the ban
of General Pope's subordinates. It has been dis?
covered by those astuta individuals that it opposes
reconstruction under the military rule, and it is
therefore, ordered that no official advertisements
wiB be published in that paper. The Press is the
first of the Florida papers to feel the neel of des
, but the editor wields a trenchant pen and
to the imputation in a becoming manner. |
-It is reported that a r?duction of ten per cent,
in tb? wages of nome of the Hartford (Connecti?
cut) factory employees has been rendered neces?
sary by the dullness of business. Similar dullness
in trade ia reported from Great Britain, and it is
stated that no less than twenty to thirty thousand
men connected with the iron trade on the Clyde
nave been thrown ont of employment owing to the
successful competition of foreign with the home
manufacture of the British Isles.
-It has been found, says the English Mechanic,
that the addi;:on of glycerine to gelatine imparts
to it new, curious and useful properties. Mixed
with glycerine, gelatine solidifies on cooling, with?
out losing its ductility, and answers well for her?
metically sealing bottles. For this purpose it is
merely necessary to plunge the neck of the bottle,
after it has been corked, into thc heated mixture,
and, after allowing it to cool, repeating tho dipping
until a sufficently thick coating is obtained.
The Journal of Mining says : ' 'Mr. C. W. Ste
man has patented in England a precess for pro?
ducing caststeel and iron directly from the ore by
exposing the oie, in a finely div ded state, to the
anrfaoe action of intense heat, while currents of
rich hydrocarbons percolate thicugb tho mass of
ore in a transverse direction towards the heated
surface. By the passage of tho gases the ore is
reduced and carbonized, and the rrelting surface
of the mass being enveloped in an atmosphere of
reducing gas or flame the reoxj dation of the re?
duced metal is prevented."
-Jay Cooke, the great banker, owns an island
in Lake Erie, which is called Isis Gibraltar, and to
the luxurious reheats of which he tends his
friends to enjoy themselves in fi.jhi'ig and bathing.
The editor of a Sandusky paper has been shown
the banker's printed cards by means of which bis
friends travel at his expense to and from this
Gibraltar island to their homes in the East. Every
month the cards are sent in with the bills attach?
ed and the rich man settlos up the travelling ex?
penses. His expenses are great, bnt his income
is equal to tbat of half a dozen European princes.
-Tte New Orleans Republioan advocates the
division of the large sugar plantations of Louis?
iana among numerous small proprietors, in the
belief that by such a course thov can be managed
with greater economy. The 'Triter says : "Let
any one travel up the Mississi ppi a few hundred
miles, or up tho Tuche into Attakapas, and see
the present condition of thc suirar presses, mills,
plantations, and uegro quarters, all languishing,
and be trill at on *e be convinced that tho sugar
interests can never be reviveci, or tho wonderful
resources v,f these rich sugar l inds be developed,
until lhere are fewer Largo plantations and more
Proprietors of this rich soil."
-A visitor to the home of President Buchanan
Wheatland, Pennsylvania, describos th ? Louse
? substantially but plainly furnished. Ir is front?
ed by a Lawn of a dozen acres, and the suiround
ings indicate ease, affluence, and taste. Its
venerable owner takes no interest in politics, but
hopes that the good sense of the people will short?
ly induce them to insist upon the adoption of con?
stitutional measures by the,r representatives. He
regrets that the terms of the surrender of Gene?
ral Joe Johnston to Sherman were not observed,
M it would have resulted in peace and amity.
Mr. Buchanan exhibits the evidences of his ad-1
vanoed age, and is very feeble lately.
SfcTAEXXa of tho progresa oi American
Laterature, the New York Herald says : "I
be wron? to predicate on the failuro of
comic journals which have been started
countr tho total absence of the comic elei
our cm rent hterature. 'Plie failure of th es
nals, notwithstanding the recognized ta
many of their contributors by pon and per
easily bo accounted for by a variety of r
not the least of which is the f ;ct that almos
ouo of them has been tho organ of a cl
fact fatal to anything like catholicity iu v
either persons ur thiugs. Moreover, as i
ral 1 has often intimated, it is thc habit
American mind to look for wit and humor
a journal specially devotod to these onl
qualities, but rather in some corner of
every newspaper. Consequently, acoordinj
grand law ot supply aud demand, storiei
dotes and jokes aro to be found iu alniot
American newspaper, re?oving agreeably th
details of news and tho dreariest dissertati
political, religious or scientific topics. 5
nual aggregate of witticisms v.hich are tht
tered throughout the columns of our daily r
pars far exceeds the "fifty-two jokes a year,'
according to Emerson, are all that can
pooled from Punch or Charivari. The I
play of hum jr in tho pages of Washington
the keen wit of Oliver Wendell Holmes, "a
of infinite jest"-briefly, the characteris
each of a long hst of humorists, from
Downing" to the author of the "Biglow P
the author of the "Georgia Scenes" to "Bil
"Artemus Ward," "Josh Billings," "Mrs. P
I ton" and "Mark Twain"-amply illustra
chums of American w t to recognition for in
ality, local coloring and power, whatever ot
mr;- oe made to its proclivity to oxaggc
And it must bo conceded that of ?te a gr?
pro veinent is manifest in the illusti ?lions o
of the professedly comic papers wh.ih ha
fained an extensive circulation. Poo.ly <
executed in comparison with those of some
European journals of a similar class, they e
nevertheless, docided progress. They are 1
ter than formerly in drawing, and they reallj
greater fertility of invention tuan many o
transatlantic models. Moreover, they are, 1
moat part, quito up to the times in theil
tiona of topics, and they respond promptly
vital interest of the American pubUc in pi
THE Boston Post says : "A Radical papo
upon Congress to prevent John Mitch ?1 fron
'?ahing a journal in New York. These Rt
calls upon Congress to do all sorts of t
They will ask for a Congressional Committee
amine the new building on thc Common, pro
for the sake of giving Bout well a job." And yt
Mitchel has no intentiou of ongaging in the d
sion of American pohtios. What ho thinks <
present attitude of the two lately heiligerer
tiona, in this section, is compactly stated i
following paragraph : " 'A Union Man' wri
enquire whether thc Irish Citizsu is design
sustain the cause of the rebela in the South,
know no rebels at tho South; not one; and i
think, if there were any rebels there, we s
know it. A 'rebel' is one who is either actus
arms against tho government, or who is coi
ing and preparing for such an enterprise. '
are no such people now in all the South; an
persistency of some persona in applying the
rebel to any ono there is simply insolent ribi
unless when it is also a pretext for further or.
sion and plundsr. Our correspondent, if he is
ing for rebels now, onght to look to the Nc
In the way of editorial programme we are
"It ?B further our intentiou to publish in
columns a continuation of the work called
Journal;' giving a narrative of the scenes in v
tbs writer boro a part, or of which ho waa a
tator, from the year 1853 till the present tim
eluding an account of his personal observatio
the Confederate States-his adventures in nu
the blockade-his connection with tia Richi
press, and with leading men of the Confedert
lia imprisonment of nearly frvo months in For
.donroe (without any charge against him), hi
periences of political movements and designs i
that period on both sides of tho Atlantic, ?cc."
THURLOW WEED acknowledges that negro
premacy is dead, and warns tbs Radicals agi
deceiving themselves. Hs Bays: "The reaul
not turn halt so much on tho question wh?
colored men should vote in Ohio SB whethei
should by military law convert, the Carol
Georgia, Louisiana, Alabama, Mississippi,
into St. Domingo*. It was not whether neg
should vote in Ohio, but whether negroes sh
be voted for in Southern States. Indeed, it
for this distinctly that the question was snbmit
Chief Justice Chase and Senator Wado were ri
j for the negro vote. Tho former bid for i
I speeches in -outh CaroLna. The latter playee
j it in the Senate. Each robed upon that elen
I in the Radical National Convention for a norn
I tioo. They could not in decency refuse to a!
the colored people of Ohio to vote, while they
manded negro suffrage in rebel States, and
I pected that Congress would foree negro sufir
j upon Maryland and Kentucky. They thought
I Republican party strong euongh to carry it, a
I would have been if the game had been played 1
j desperately. They charged their piece too hoi
I ly. The petard hoisted its engineer.
I THE NEW YOEE TIMES of Wednesday saya: *"]
I Charleston Mercury, speaking of the r?solut
I adopted by Congress in 1868, declaring that
I object of the war was tho preservation of
I Union, and that when this object should bs
I complished, the war onght to stop, savs tha 't
I deceived the Southern people and caused a ces
I tion of tho war.' Nothing could be more ainu
J less or offensive than such a declaration. 1
I Mercury knows perfectly well that this resoluti
I had nothing whatever to do with the cessation
I the war. The South continued tho war for mt
j than two ye irs after it was adopted, and stopp
I fighting only because their armies wera scatter
I and they had nothing to fight any longer with.
I is not easy to imagine what good any South?
I tournai hopes to accomplish by such glaring m
I statement- of the most notorious facts. Th'
I only effect is to convince tho peoplo of tho Nor
I that the spirit of tho rebellion is ss strong and
I rampant as ever. And thev bavo done infln:
I harm by giving fie ultraists aud Radicals a she
I of warrant for tL.vr prolonged and bitter waria
I upon tho pocplo of the 8outh."
j THE COLUMBUS STATESMAN, of Monday, giv
j Hayes (Republican) a majority of 1750, anC o.y
j "We do not think the official count will chan;
I these figures very materially. It will be seen th
I while losing the State ticket, tho Democracy ha
I gained 40,946 votes in ono year, and this not vit
I standing the undoubted polling of nearly 3000 il]
I gal negro votes tu Cleveland, Xenia, and oth
I cities of the State." The Cleveland Leader,
I Saturday, in an article upon the result of the eic
I tion in Ohio, says : "The smoke of battle hi
I lifted, and we are able to see the result with a
I most definite accuracy. Let us stato them coi
j cisely and calmly. Wo have saved tho State tick
I by from 3000 to 5000 majority-a Republican loi
I on the majority of last year ot nearly 40,000
I retaining the entire executive government of tl
I State in the hands of tho Union party. Tho Cor
I stitntional Amendment is defeated "by so large
j majority that nobody cares to figure ft. The Li
I gislature is Democratic by one in the Senate an
I three or five in the House-a majority larg
enough to elect a Democratic United States Sent
I tor in place of Wade.
I THE NEW YOBK TRIBUNE says : "Of all the pro
positions to reduce the public expenditures am
lessen taxation, none is so practical as to devote ti
J the Pacific Railway laborera the money now spen
J upon soldiers on the plains. It costs $2,000,000 i
I year to support a regiment of cavalry there. Even
I fifty miles of tho route completed disponaes v.,r|.
the need of a regiment of troops. This saving ii
equal to the interest on over $3:?,0O0,J0O of Gov?
ernment bonds. If tho extension of this road tc
the Pacific saved to thc Treasury the eo?t of only
three regiments of ca val: y, the economy would bc
. $6,000,000 per annum, tho interest on 1100,000,000
of public debt. There is no retrenchment so prac?
tical, and so immediately available, as to spoedilv
complete this railroad, and save tho cost of tho
soldiers kept on the plains, which exist as plaina
and Indian hunting-grounds simply for the want
of tho road. The reduction of tho army and the
diminution of tho military expenses aro attainable
only through the extension and completion of the
Pacific Railways. The sooner, therefore, tno work
is done the better."
Ir is AN OLD EXPHEBSION that a good horse can?
not be of a bad color, still we find that the ready
salo of a horse depends largely upon his color.
Some hues are strongly objected to, and prejudice
is carried so far as to deny merit to an animal
not marked according to the standard of the
critic. We have not much faith in color, behov?
ing that good qualities are not partial to any par?
ticular hue. White horses, it is claimed, live to
the greatest age. In 1803 a gentleman farmer,
redding near Ludlow, England, had a team of
four Krays, whose united ages were a hundred
yoars. These grays were ail lively animals, per?
forming their work with dispatch. Such a circum?
stance certainly is unusual, and we may regard
HT w1,ght o? a As comddenco
rm1inw ?J)rOVta ProP?3ltion> tho biston-of tho
Ludlow team has no special influence in givin"
character to tho theory that gray is tho most do
wth the greatest longevity. A grav horse may
?^*??'0m*ya browu-a biack'a -?Rr
LAHOR T GIHOULVTION.-The PATT, Y
jmbUs ( .. -lie O?cial List of Lt:t
srs re,, ?KU mg m the Postoffice at the end
>f each 'week, agreeably to the following
ech?n of the New Postoffice Law, as the
mospaper having the largest cirntlafion in
'he. City of Charleston:
SECTION G. And bc lt further enacted. That lists of lot?
on remaining uncalled for In any Postofflce lu any city,
own or village, where a nowppaper sholl be printed,
ihall hereafter be published once only in the newspaper
which, being published weekly or oftener, shall have the
argest circulation within rouge of delivery of the said
J(S* Ad communications intended for publication tn
Ihis journal must be addressed to the Editor of the
Daily Nmes, No. 18 Ifayne-street, Charleston, S. C.
Business Convmunicalions lo Publisher of Daily
Wecannot undertake lo retvrn rejected communica ?
Advertisements outsit1* of the city must be accompa?
nied reith the casli.
SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1867.
JOB WORK.-We have now oompleted 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
TO O UK SUBSCBIBERS.
We would be glad if subscribers would
remember that newspapers require money
as well as do individuals. We will,
therefore, be obliged to all who aro in
arrear, in the city and in the country, if
they will make prompt payment of what
A FUSS IN THE RADICAL FAMILY.
The United States Marshal, Mr. J. P. M.
KITING, of Charleston, ever since last Spring,
has been most aotive in organizing and manipu?
lating the Republican party in this State. With
this object in view, he early became a member
of the "League," and associated freely, and on
terms of intimacy, with his colored fellow-citi?
zens; wrote letters, made speeches, travelled
much, and took no end of trouble. It was with
this motive (viz: the conciliation of the negro
element) that he appointed a colored man as
Deputy U. S. Marshal in Columbia. We say it
was for this reason he made the appointment,
for we never believed he made the assertion
I imputed to him, that he could not find
any white man in Columbia, at the same
lime qualified and sufficiently honest, to be en?
trusted with the duties of th? office. We Learn
upon undoubted authority that there was in
Columbia, when Wilder was appointed, a
white man, a member of the Republican party,
and of the Union League, who solicited the
post. Mr. EPPIMQ, we presume, would not be
so faithless to his party as to have us believe
that he would question the integrity of a man
connected with him by such bonds. This hy?
pothesis, therefore, as we have already men?
tioned, cannot be entertained for one moment.
Wilder was made Deputy U. S. Marshal for the
same reason that Nash was elevated to the
magisterial office, not because either of them
presented claims of intelligence, education, ex?
perience, or integrity, superior to many white
men in that community. They were selected
simply because they were negroes. Nash and
Wilder are both men of limited intelligence,
and of scarcely any education whatever. But
it was considered a fine political stroke, both
on the part of SICKLES and of KHIM.NO, to
single out colored men for offices of honor and
of profit. Whether or not, in addition to thia,
disrespect was also intended by these nets to
the white people of South Carolina, we are un?
able to say. But enough of this.
Marshal KITING'* experience with the Radi?
cals of thi s State, if we may be permitted to
compare small thing? with great, is not unlike
that of Mr. SEWARD and the Republican party.
Mr. SEWARD may be fairly considered the foun?
der of the party, and for years the only prac?
tical man of any prominence oonneoted with it.
He was strong enough to let loose a hurricane
on the country, and, like many a revolutionary
leader before him, be made the mistake of
thinking that because he created it, therefore
he would always be able to control it. In this,
however, he has signally failed, as the Giron?
dists failed in France seventy years ago. The
legends of the East, and of Europe in the Mid?
dle Ages, are full of stories about magicians,
who, by dint of study, of labor, and of a com?
pact with the Evil One, at last succeeded in
oreating a familiar spirit to rise up at their bid?
ding; but these same tales not unfrequently go
on to say that thc familiar would not always
"down at their Diddling," and the creator be?
came afraid of th? creature.
So with Mr. EPPINO. He has long since
found that his "Conservative" ideas were not
palatable to his colored, nor indeed to many of
his white brethren, native and imported. He
waB able to start them-"facilis deseensus," etc.,
but he now finds his strength inadequate to
check the machine in its downward career.
The child has outgrown its father. There are
now eighty-eight Union Leagues in this State;
ostensibly a political orgnnization, but what in
reality we are unable to say. That they are
fruitful of mischief we know. On this point
we are not left in doubt. The papers
almost daily bring accounts of disturbances,
not unfrequently resulting in death ; and these
riots can usually be traced to some meeting of
Mr. EPPING begin? to feel alarmed, perhaps
somewhat ashamed of his associates. At Bel?
ton, recently, in the upper part of the State, at
a large public meeting, he made a speech of a
decidedly conservative character; and at the
Convention or meeting of the Grand Council of
the League, which assembled in Columbia, on
Wednesday, of this week, he Mattered himself
with the hope of being able to control the
Radical wing of his party, and, perhaps, induce
a change in the government of the organization
in this State. For this purpose he introduced
the following resolutions:
Resolved, That organization is indispensable to
the success of Republican principles in this State,
and that the organization of the Republican party
must be maintained upon a aolid basis, and upon
Resolved, That capability aud merit, honesty
and fidelity, are the only tests for office among
Resolved, That every citizen of the State who is
loyal, end whose devotion to the Union IB boyond
question, is entitled, so far as the late Reconstruc?
tion Acts will permit, to the support of Republicans
for places of honor and trust.
Resolved, That we profoundly deprecate any line
of policy or secret machinations which will array
raco against raco, and citizens of one class against
Resolved, finally, That we, as citizens of South
Carolina, profusa no other aim than to restore to
her poople tho inestimable benefits and blessings
of the Union.
These resolutions, it is said, he supported
with a long speech, which was printed at the
Courier office in this city before thc meeting of
the Convention. We do not know whether or
not the speech was delivered. But we do know
that the Courier, in printing it yesterday, under
the head of "Special Dispatches," was not alto?
gether ingenuous. We could have made a sim?
ilar display of enterprise, had we seen proper
so to do, for we have had a copy of the spoech
for several days.
Tho dispatch, published in our telegraphic
columns yesterday, relative to this matter,
showed that Mr. E. carried his resolutions with
but five dissenting voices, viz: PILLSBURY,
ELLIOT, MACKEY, BOWEN and WBIGHT. lt also
showed that, upon a reconsideration, the reso?
lutions were lost, and that thereupon Mr. E.
left the Convention "in disgust."
This ends, we presume, the short, though
not altogether brilliant career in the political
arena of Mr. EPPING. He can now give hi?
undivided attention to the functions and duties
of bia office, and in his leisure moments reflect
on the mutability of all things on this mundane
The course of of the Radical party in this
ilute, we presume, will be the Banio us in Vir?
ginia. There, ns herc, they were *plii into two
rings, but as thc time for action approached,
he extremists curried the day over thc Conser
atives, and there is to bc only one llepublican
icket run itt Virginia, HoNMiCUT having brnnd
shed the pat ly whip with sufficient efficacy lo
nakeall the lukewarm brethren "toe Ibo mark.'
so here. We are not sufficiently acquainted
with the Dark Lantern Association lo know
,vho the HtUfHlcui is in this State : PILLSBURY.
rViiiTTKMORE, WRIOHT, NASH, WII.UKR, or
?PWARD MACKKT. But we think enough has
leaked out to warrant us in the expectation that
the League will allow of no opposition within
There is no use ignoring a palpable fact.
Every negro almost in thc State is enrolled in
the League, and is nearly as much under disci?
pline as though he were in the army. They
will vote in solid phnlanx. This stale of things
has been brought about by a combination of
influences; by thc fanfaronade of a secret socie?
ty, by promises and by threats; by the use of
money, and by intimidation; by exciting alter?
nately their hopes and their fears; but especial?
ly by looking well after them, by thorough or?
ganization, by keeping them well in hand.
Even though the present schemo of recon?
struction should fail altogether, as we sincerely
hope it may, indeed believe it will, the remedy
may not be close at hand. We may have to
enduro Radical rule for a season. This, then,
being the case, it is eminently proper that
every white man in the State of South Carolina
should gravely and earnestly reflect on thebcBt
course to be pursued to prevent a permanent
tyranny from being fastened on our necks.
The Grooville Enterprise says :
" We were at Anderson on Monday, anti heard
Governor Perry make an able argument before
Judge Dawkins, proving that the jury summoned
under tho Order of the Governor waa neither a
jury nuder the laws of South Carolina, nor wa? it
a fury under the Military Orders. Tho Judge
said he felt constrained bv the necessities of the
case, and should proceed with tba business of
the Court, on tho ground of expediency, having
fully ascertained that General Conby, would ap?
prove of the style of the juries before him."
We regret bitterly that any of the Judges of
South Carolina should, on tho ground of expedi?
ency, accept of the present condition of things,
without even a protest. A Judge sbould know noth?
ing but tho law. His business is to decide ac?
cording to law, and whenever* be fails BO to do, he
ia apt to prepare for his people a yoko of tyranny
which cannot easily be removed, and for himself
blame which will last long after tho circum?
stances, which required the expedient, shall
have passed away.
WANTED A SITUATION .-A FIRST
CLASS AGRICULTURIST, as well as horticultu?
rist or vegetable planter, wishes to have a situation. Ad?
dress "\V. A. IX," Post?nico, Charleston.
HOUSE IN SUMMERVILLE WANTED,
for One Tear, containing not less than six rooms,
with suitable out buildings and enclosed lot of not less
than an acre. Term ? moderate, and possession immediate.
Apply to N.M. PORTER,
October 19 1 143 Calhoun street
WANTED, SIX OR El O HT WHITE MEN,
to work on a healthy plantation. Liberal wages
will bs paid and well lound. Nona but werken need
apply. Inquire of J. DO COHEN,
S toll No. 37 Lower Market
WANTED, AN EXPERIENCED COOK
AND WASHER, also a chambermaid, both white.
Apply at No. 19 WENTWORTH STREET.
October 19 _1_
WANTED, A GERMAN LAD, AS APPREN?
TICE In the Office of "Pie Charleston Zletung."
Apply at No. 3 BROAD STREET, between 8 and 10 A.
M. Oct' ber 14
WHARF TO RENT-PATTON'S WHARP.
East end Hasol street, wUl be leased Tor a tann
of years, on favorable, terms, to a responsible tenant.
Apply to T. J. KERR A CO., Kerr's whaif.
October 19 _stutb6_
rpo RENT, THAT BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCE.
1 No. SO Cannon street, containing four square rooms,
dressing room and pantry, with doublo piazza; gas fix?
tures throughont; stable, hay loft, carriage house and
smoko house, all complete. Also, one two-story House
m the yard, containing four square, rooms. Possession
given on the 1st November. Apply on THE PREMISES.
October 19 _
MARKET FARM TO RENT.-TO RENT
a Market Farm containing 36 acres of excellent
land, located about IK mil rs from City boundary. Ap?
ply to J. MoCABE, No 30 Broad street.
STU) RENT, TO A SMALL GERMAN FAMI
J. LT, sn old established FRUIT SB OP, with fine
rooms attached to IL Fixtures for sale low. Inquire st
No. 381 KING STREET._ST?_October 18_ !
rRENT, AT MOUNT PLEASANT, THE
HOUSE io rm arly occupied by Mr. Charles Bench,
situated on the beach, not more than forty y ar. s j
from the bridgs. Said House having all conveniences, I
?ooh M Counters, Shelves, Ac, would suit well f?r a
store or tavern.
Apply to D. B. DUPONT.
At M. Goldsmith it Son, Vendue Bange.
rRENT, A PLEASANTLY SITUATED
HOUSE, In the central part of the city, containing
six upright rooms, gas nitores throughont the house, s
fine cistern. To aa approved tenant terms reasonable.
For particulars, inquire st No. 277 KING STREET.
BOARDING.-A FEW GENTLEMEN CAN
obtain BOARD with pleasant Rooms, location cen?
tral, terms mcderata, in a private familv, by applying at
No. 30 KING STREET, np stairs. Also, a fow Day Board?
BOARDING.-A GENTLEMAN AND HIS
WUo can bo accommodated with BOABD, with a
large pleasant roon, either furnished or unfurnished.
Also, Singlo Gentlemen taken on reasonable tarma. Ap?
ply at No. 121 QUEEN STREE J.
FIRST CLASS BOARD WITH COMFORTA?
BLY furnished rooms, can bo bad at No. 1 SO?
CIETY STREET. _Imo ? October 9
BOARDING.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, at reasonable rates, by cpplving at No.
iM KING STREET, one door above Hudson street, near
the Citadel. Tho Street Cars pass the door every ton
minutes. arno October 7
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 and examine their large
and well selected stock of FLOUR.
CONSISTI NO IS PAST OF:
800 bbl?. FLOUR, ) n, " , "
740 sacks Flour. ' J Of all gradea.
Prices ranging from 17 to $13 60 per barrel.
ALSO, OK CONSISVMKNT,
20 hhds. BACON SHOULDERS
60 bbls. and tea. Molasses
10 hhds. Sugar
60 bbls. Sugar.
For sale low by STENHOUSE lc CO.,
October 4 Nos. 10H, 110 and 112 East Bay.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the namo and style of CATHCART. McMIL
L&N A MORTON, is this day dissolved by mutual cou?
sent. Mr. G. R. CATHCART having rehred from the
mme. AU persons indebted to the lato firm will make
immediate payment to J. W. MCMILLAN, on behair ol
the undersigned, who wiU continue the business under
the name and style of MCMILLAN ii MORTON.
All claims against tho late firm must be presented at
the Office of the CHAHLXSTOH DAILT NEWS for payment.
JAS. w. MCMILLAN.
October 1,1867. October 1
KOOMS AT HIS Ri SI DENCE, NORTHWEST COR?
NER of Meeting and Society Streets.
June 19 wst?nio
HAIR DRESSING S1L00?M !
No. 114 Marke! Street,
ONE DOOR EAST OF KING STREET.
PAY8 STRICT ATTENTION IN HAIR CUTTING,
SHAVING, AND DYEING HAIR, lu the la', st
style, and ah other brauebca of the tonsorial art, and is
willing to recelvo all of his old customers, and the public
SHAVING. . 16 innis.
HALE CUTTING. "" . ascents.
SH A M POOIN G.35 cen Ls.
If you wish an easy steve,
As good as Barber ever gave.
Just call at my Shaving Saloon;
I'll cut and dress the bair with grace
To suit the contour of the Lice.
October 10 thstu'huoe
HUPE FUIE ENGINE COMPANY.
4 TTEND YOUR BSQ ULAH MONTHLY MIRTINO
fl. This Evening, tho l?th instant, ?t 8 o'eloek prscise
r. Members will i battrrr and lie pnnctusl.
By order PHIL. BDOf HEIT. J?..
* * * Htcmiary.
October 19 1
MKS. JOHN I.AUIUQNH'
30ARDTNG AND DAY HOHOOL l-'OR VOIJNCI I.ADIKM
WILL RESUME ITS RXKRCIHKN OOTODKII IHT.
CORNER WENTWORTH AND HM ITH STREETS,
thu course of studies la thorough and completo. Tit?
French Department will bo IHHHIM?CII hy a ri ni,i..m
french Teacher, and the vonni; ladle* ?til Ita roipilrod lit
ipeak French. For turma, otc., apply a? altino.
September 19 I hatti
MUS. JUHN A. 111.1 ii
WILL RESUME THE EX ERO IH KM or lt EH HIUMOt.
on TUESDAY, October lat, at Dur Hoaltlonea, Mary
street, opposite Elizabeth.
MUSIC AND FRENCH taught wlinn ilnnlroil. ^
STORAGE ! STORAGE !
STORAGE.-ALL CLASSES OF MERCHANDISE TA?
KEN on 9 icu ago at reasonable rates. Insu ratio?
also can be had If desired. Apply at No. 177 East Bay,
opposite Accommodation Wharf.
Oe'oberl7 3 RAYENEL A BARNWELL.
STORAGE, THE MOST CENTRAL. ANO
convonlent in the city, at very reasonable prloos,
for COTTON, RICK. SALT, FERTILIZERS. Ac. Ac. In?
surance, when desired, as low as any In the city. Apply
to GEO. W. CLARK k CO.,
Corner East Bay and Cumberland streets.
R. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER,
Real Estate Agents, Brokers,
No. 83 BROAD-STREET.
EEAL ESTATE, STOCKS, tc, BOUGHT AND SOLD
ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED: PRO?
?9-Auction or HORSES, FURNITURE Ac, ev.ry
JOHN & THEO. GETTY,
NO. 48 EAST BAT,
Will make LIBERAL ADVANCES ON COTTON to our
friends in New York or LiverpooL
Milli ll. MILIUM 4 SOS,
Real l?state Agents? Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. 33 HAINE STREET.
WILLIS & CIUSOLM,
FACTORS, ?IM UERCHAMS,
WILL A l TEND TO THE PURCHASE SALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Port?) ol
COTTON. RICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORKS.
ATLANTIC AV II MIK, Charleston. 8. C.
E. WILLIS.A. R. UH (SOLU
No. 219 KING STREET,
West side, one door Sonth of Mar?
NOW OPENED AN ELEGANT ASSORTED STOCK OF
Made np specially for this Market.
The greatest care and skill has been
bestowed on the Cnttfng and Work?
manship, and every Customer can
rely on purchasing from this House
a perfect Garment.
THE STOCK COMPRISES ALL GRADES,
FINE, MEOIUM ANO LOW PRICED,
INCLUDING MANY NEW STYLES.
BOYS' AND YOW
FROM 3 IO iii YEARS OF AGE.
To supply the increasing demand
in this branch of my bnsiness, I
have greatly enlarged my Stock.
Parents will find here all they need
for their Sons.
IHK STA It BRAND LINEN BOSOM
The STAR BRAND SHIRTS I
have sold in this city for over twenty
years have always given satisfaction
in FIT and MATERIAL*
IN FURNISHING i.OODS I UFFERl
MERINO AND LAMBS' WOOL UNDERSHIRTS AND
DRAWERS, shaker Flannel Undershirts an! Drawers,
Canton Flannel Undershirts and Drawers, Travelling
Shirts, Half Hose, Suspenders, Neck Tics, Scarfs,
Gloves of Beaver, Buckskin, Dogskin, French Kid and
Caeaimere, Collars ot Linen und Paper in all prevaUing
A full supply of CLOTHING for Freedmen of English
Kersey and Domestie Goods, and heavy Urey Blankets
weighing live pouuds each.
The Stock I offer this season is very attractive, consist?
ing of ENGLISH, FRENCH and AMERICAN CLOTHS,
Beavers, Tricots, Coattails, Casslmeres, Velvets, Vel
vcteeus ami Corduroys. Tho excellence of the style snd
Ut of Cant.cuts made at this HOUHC, by au experienced
Cutter from France, are ?ure to please those who will
leave thoir orders.
Prices fixed and marked on each article.
The entire stock is offered at low prices.
Purchasers are invited te call aud look through tLe
B.W. McTUREOUS, Supt
October 5 Imo
BOOTS AND SHOES.
BOOTS ANO SHOES !
rpHE SUBSCRIBERS MOST RESPECTFULLY IN
I VUES attcnti.n to their large, varied stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES, and arc offered to the public at the
I). O'NEIL & SON.
No. 375 KING STREET. ABOVE GEORGE STREET.
August 31 stuth2mo
WM. 8. CORWIN & CO,
NO. 259 KING STREET,
? . i
BRANCH OF MO. 900 HB?ADWAV, COR?
SER SOM! STRKET, SSW YORK. ..
Goods delivered io Railroad Depots,
Steamboats and all parts of the
City tree of charge.
VESSELS SUPPLIED AT THE SHORTEST
Country Orders Respectfully Solicited.
BY RECENT ARRIVALS
HAVE RECEIVED :
SMOKED BEEF TONGUES
Pickled Beef Tongues
Prime New Hams
Breakfast Strips, in canvass
Fulton Market Beef
Self-Raiaiug Buckwheat Flour.
(?ru nu luted Sugar
Cut Lonf Sugar
Coffee "A" "B" Sugar
Extra "C" Sugar
Light and Dark Brown
Old Government Java Coffee
Pure Mocha Coffee
Old Rio Coffee
Parched Java Coffee.
Gun PowdeT Tea
Young Hyson Tea
Old Imperial Hyson Tea
English Breakfast Tea
Imported by W. S. CORWIN & CO., and
warranted pure and unadulterated.
BUTTER, CHEESE, Ac.
Prime Goshen Cheese
Old English Cheese
Pine Apple Cheese
Sap Sago Cheese
Prime Orange Co. Butter, received weekly
English and American Pickles
London Club Sauce
etc., etc., etc.
CRACKERS ? BISCUITS
Trenton Wine Crackers
Extra Butter Crackers
Arrrow Root Biscuit
Bent's Water Crackers
Hall's Milk Biscuit
Dried Apples, Peaches, Prunes. Citron,
French Prunes, in cans.
Scotch and English Ales.
Muir & Son's Quarts and Pints
Allsop's Quarts and Pints
Jeffrey's Quarts aud Pints
London Porter, Quarts and Piuts
Philadelphia Porter and Ale.
Champagnes, Clarets, Brandies, Whiskies,
Wines, Cordials, &c, sold from this
establishment are warranted
pure and genuine.
MOLASSES and SYRUPS
Stewart's Sugar House Syrup
New Orleans Molasses
West India Molasses
Fine Golden Drips
Preuiium Family Flour
New South Caroliua Rice
Caraway and Celery Seed
Canned Meats, Fish, Vegetables and Fruits
Lubin's Flavoring Extracts
Borden's and Tourtelot's Extract ol'Beef
Maccaroui and Vermicelli
Pearl, Blue aud Satiu Gloss1 Starch.
October 17 thetu3
BROCEftY ANO Mt?CElUWPU.*
BOXES FACTORY CHEESE
Boxe? English Dalry Cheeto
Boxee Orange County Cheese
Jual landed. For ?ale by
W. H. CHAFEF.
October 17 ths'l No. 307 East Bay.
' ? \ BOXES MEW LAYER RAISINS
J\J 5 half b?rrela New Currant?
VJ boxe? New Citron
10 boxea Lemon?.
For aale by W. H. CHAFEE,
Ootober 17_U?2 _No. 307 Ea?t Bay.
WHOLE. HALF. AND QUARTER RAHR-LS
Just received and for sale by
W. H. CHAFEE,
October 17 tha2 No. 307 E??t Bay.
CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY.
(ntCO&FOBATXD HOVXlfBM 1, 1886.)
FROM THE VINEYARDS OF
Sonoma, Los Angelos and Napa
W. H. CHAFEE, Agent.
NO. 207 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
HOCE, SHERRY, SWEET ANGELICA, MUSCATEL
Portwine Bitters, Claret, Sou ona o Brandy, Cambrai i
Catawba, Sonoma Champagne (in quarts). Sonoma Cham
I .ague (In pints, 24 In a case)-In wood and glass.
MOSS ! MOSS!!
THE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE WILL BE PAID
for good BLACK MOSS. Prices Ac, made known
on apphes loa to E. DAVID,
No. 77 Harket Street,
Sooth Side. Nearly Opposite Market Hall.
September 23 ?U?_maflno
GUNNY CLOTH ! GUNNY CLOTH !
AT REDUCED PRICKS.
1 AA BALES FOLL WEIGHT GUNNY CLOTH
Al/U 75 rolls full weight Gunn T doth. For ?ie by
ISAAC E. HERTZ k CO.,.
Na. 201 East Bay, corner Cumberland street
SIDES AND HAMS.
?\) 30 tierces Hams. Now landlag and for sale low
by T. M. CATER,
Ootober. 18_ 2_Brown's Wharf.
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
C%[\ PUNCHEONS BARBADOS MOLASSES
IS puncheons Choice Syrup.
For tale low, to clc^con?lgivment^by^^^^
October fl_ Nos, lil and 145 Ernst ?iy.
DIRECT IMPORTATION, FOR SALE BY
RISLEY k CREIGHTON.
October 7_ Noe. 1*3 ?ad 146 East Bay.
THE BEST AND HEAVIEST IN THE CITY IS TC L.E
found at GEO. W. CLARK k CO.'S
September 18_No. 1? East Bay.
WHISKEYS, WINES & LIQUORS,
1 AA BBLS. WHISKEYS, OF DIFFER EN T GRADES,
LUU qualiUea and prices
600 cases Claret Wines
100 case? Buhl edam Schnapps
100 casks Brandy, Oin, Jamaica Bum. St Croix Brun.
New England Rom, Sherry Wine, Port Wise, Madeira
Wine, kc, kc
1000 dozen of the above in caa??. Tor nie by .
September 17_ GEO. W. CLARK k CO.
SALT, SYRUP, &c.
1 ? AA BACKS SALT FOB SALK, IN LOTS TO
J. O U U ?ott purchaser?, at lea? than market rata?.
uOO Blue Grit Grindstones.
100 b?rrela Syrup.
100 b?rrela Sogar.
1000 kegs Nalia.
SOO bag? Shot
1000 boxea Herring.
100 boxe? Starch.
1000 boxes Soap.
100 boxes Tobacco, kc, kc.
For sale by GEO. W. CLARK k OO.
GUNNY CLOTH ! GUNNY CLOTH !
1 AA BALES GUNNY CLOTH, EXTRA BEATY.
1UU 100 Rolls Gonnv Cloth. Extra Heavy.
Jost received. For sale low and m lota to ault, by
September IS_GEO. W. CLARK jj CO.
1 AA COILS MANILLA ROPE.
1UU 200 Ooh* Hemp Rope.
290 Ooils Jots Rope.
Jost received and for ?ale cheap for cash, by
September 16 GEO. W. OLARE k CO
F BEAD ! BREAD ! BREAD !
1 A Al 1 BOXES ARMY BREAD.
1U' Jy ' For sale by GEO. W. CL IRK k CO.
Septunb.rlS_ . . . ? .
" SMITH'S BURTON ALE.
"I A BARRELS JUST RECEIVED OF THAT CELE
?\J BRA TED ALE, by
GEO. W. CLARK k 00.,
September 16 _
GUNNY CLOTH. .
I T? i BOLLS-ABOUT SIXTY YARD .j EACH.
-L 4 \J For salo at_
MEETING STREET ICE HO CSE,
BALE. ROPE, BAGGING AND
~CV>B SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASERS, BY
JJ the Manufacturer H. CLUCU8,
No. 67 Pine street, New York.
September jj_ ano
J. G. HARVEY. WM. P. HARVEY
J. G. HARVEY & CD.,
DEALERS DI BACON, PORK, LARD, COHN, Ac
No. 75 Exe hange Place,
HAVING CONSTANTLY ON HAND A SUPERIOR
quality of 8TDES, SHOULDERS, Hana, Strip?,
Lard (tn tierces, barrels and kegs), Pork, Ac, 4c. wo
would respectfully solicit orders from So a th ern Mer
chants. J. G. HARVEY k CO.
"THOMAS R. AGNEW,
ncroBXSB ANO DXIXXB nv
Pine Groceries, Choice Teas, Etc.. Kl?,
NOS. 260 and262 GREENWICH- .T" COB. OF MURRA?
FANCY BOOBS, TflY8, ETC.
SHA CLADS' pDQHiRlW.
PARIS FANCY GOODS,
rrVHE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO INVITE HTS
J_ friends and the public generally to Inspect his
beautiful stock of Fancy Goods, Toy?, 4c, now upeniag
at his Bazaar, No. 290 King street
A more beautiful and complete assortment has never
been exhibited in thia city, and aa seeing is believing, a
cordial invitation ls extended to all to bc convinced.
To the city trade and marchant? i roi n the country now
buying in thia market. I am prepared to sell goods lower
than any other house In the cit'.
F. von S ANTEN,.
No. 290 King street, 3 door? below Wen worth.
September 21 . . Imo
NO. 37 LINE STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OF-EVERY DESCRIPTION AND BUILD?
ING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTERING LATHS,
PAINTS, OILS, GLASSES, 4c, constantly on hand at
the lowest market prices.
MACHINIST AND FINDER.
No. 314 Meeting street,
CHARLESTON, S. C
MANUFACTURES STEAM ENGINES. B?LLERS
and MACHINERY, Saw Mills. Corn Milla, Horse
Powers, Vertical and Horizontal Sugar Mills, Cotton
Seed Crashers, McCarthy Cotton Gina, and all kinds of
Iron and Braes Castings, to order.
April 25 Uwtuemo
H. KUTTE & 60.,
No. 205 EAST BAT,
OFFER PGR SALE AT LOW PRICES
1 / Y BHDS. PRIME GROCERY 8UGARS
WJ 100 bbl?. Clarised Coffee Sugars
50 obis. Low Priced Sugars
12 bhds. Porto Rico Molasses
10 hhda. Muscovado Molasses
100 bbls Syrup
30 sacks Coffee
100 kegs Nails-assorted sizes
100 bbls. Floor-Extra, Super and Fine
100 boxes Tobacco-various qualities
ISO boxes Soap
150 whole and half bbls. Gibson's and Walter's
600 sacks Liverpool Salt
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF OTHER GROCE?
RIES AND LIQUOR i. fmwS October 18
BONDS. STOCKS, COUPONS, AND
rtB ABOVE BOUGHT AT HIGHEST HARKET
rates, by ANDRREW M. MORELAND
Broker, No. 8 Broad street
September 20 fhnrtmg