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NEWS ST7 M MAR Y.
-Gold closed iu New York on Saturday at ]
-Cotton closed in New York on Saturday at 3
for midd Ung uplands.
-Cotton closed in Livorpool on Saturday ot
for middling uplands. Sales 20,000 bales.
-A single hotel at Saratoga took $730,000
aeason in receipts from boarders.
-Competition bas placed the fare from New
to Albany, 150 miles, at fifty cents.
-Rev. Mr. Simpson, of Exeter, England, i
trial for habitual drunkenness in churob. ?
-In the play of "Marie Antoinette," Rii
wears seven dresses, worth, in all, $5000.
-The Governsr or Ohio has not the veto po
So the new Legislature is independent of him.
-It is reported that Gen. Shorruau is writii
book on the war, to bo onbbshed posthumous
-Th? Passa ni aquodJy Indians, of Maine, ',
chosen Pearpole Sabittus as delegate to the "L<
-There is talk of a game of chess to be pl
by means of Ihe Atlantic cable, by players in
York and London.
-An eccentric recently died in England,1
although in perfectly good health, had not i
from his bod Cor forty-nine years.
-Belle Boyd ia now said to be meeting with
cess as a tragedienne. She bas played eng
menta in Leavenworth, Memphis and Nash villi
-Senator Frelioghuysen, in a late speech,
dared 1 this generation ought never to attem]
pay a dollar of th J principal cf the public debt
-The new Cahfornia process of extracting
and silver will increase the demand tor
Two hundred pounds of salt is used for each
? -The yellow fever in New Orleans has been
ticnlarly severe on the editors of that city, ha
attacked fourteen of them. Only one died, 1
-The comanche Indians in New Mexico rec
ly attacked and killed quite a nura bei of Na
Indians, for trespassing on ground claimec
-A convention of the Christian churche
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Virginia will be heh
Pittsburg from the ?2d to the 24th of this mt
. -The Yale students are going to revire t
old Thanksgiving jubilee this Fall, and make
public and respectable affair, to which ladies
-A good vein of coal, three feet cen inc
thick, and one hundred and twenty feet below
surface, has been found in Paris township, 1
tage county, Ohio.
-Mr. Seward is still at Auburn. He has nc
tension of resigning his seat in the Cabinet,
?presses bis opinion that New York in certai:
go for the Democrats next month.
-England ar d Ireland dorins; the first eij
months of 1867, sent abroad 1,789,176,406 yardi
cotton piece goods, or more than a million mi
thus giving the world "something to wear."
-A canary bird at Troy, New York, having
caped from its cage lately, a cat, which was v
food of listening to the bird's song, caught it t
brought it safely to its mistress, before she kt
of the escape.
-Electors were chosen in the State of Yera C
favorable to Diaz. There is but little doubt, h<
ever, that Juarez will prc.--, io be Casi success
competitor for the position. His organ, the O
stitut ional, proposes Diaz for vice-President.
-A novel race, in which the pedestrian Grii
attempted to run five miles while the trottd
horse Captain McGowan trotted ten, took place
the Mystic Park, Boston, yesterday. The m
gave out on the third mile, and the horse leisur
finished his trot.
-Sir Edward Bulwer Lytton has nearly rea
or the presa a collection of his miscellaneous wi
inga in three volumes, consisting of critical pap?
on Lamb, Gray, Goldsmith, Pitt and Fox, Sir Tl
mas Browne, Schiller, and other writers of t
proa ant and past century.
-A current of water is supposed to be.'passii
under a portion of Vicksburg. Some two wee
ago the earth cracked in several places, dndangc
hag it considerable amount of properly, includii
some valuable buildings. There was a similar c
currenco at Memphis one or two mouth? ago.
-The President is taking a deep interest
financial matters, and a considerable portion
the annual message will be devoted to this ira pc
tant question. Mr. Johnson, it is wall undc
stood, favors an early resumption of specie pa
mer ts and a steady contraction of tho curren
to that end.
-A prairie fire oa the 7th instant, swept in
tho Government stockyard at Fort Ransom, D
korah, and destroyed all the Government ba
Tas same fire ran into a half-breed camp a.
honied ten half- breeds to death, and ten mo.
wara so badly burned that their lives ai
-The porgy oil manufacture of Maine is estim
ted for I860 at $2,000,000 m value, and the guan
at $400,000. Altogether, the manufactures for tl
pr?tent year will be somewhat less than that i
last year, but as the oil is selling tor only abot
half as much aa last year, the profits will be ser
cms ly less than last season.
-They do good work at New Bedford. A shi
was lately hauiad up for repairs. "On rem min
the old deck to put down a new ono the timbers bc
neath were found covered with the varnish wit
which they were coated thirty-four years ago, an
nearly all the original spikes, made by banJ, wer
used in relaying the deck."
-It has just come to light that Mrs. Lin cot
has, te s year past been raising morey on variera
articles at a pawn brokera shop in Chicago. Th i
institution, which has paid her some $1800, nov
baa two or three of her dresses, one 'seing, it is as
aerted, the dress which she wore at the time of tb<
assassination of her husband.
-The following is from the record of the Ne?
York postofnee, for the week ending October 15
British letters Bent 32,378; received 17,346; Germai
letters sent 28,320; received 6,694; french letton
sent 15,853; received 5491; Belgian letters sent
402; received 110; total Bent 77,043; total received
30,241; total sent and received 107.281.
-Sante Anna's trial has ended with a sentence
of exile tram Mexican territory io - a period ol
eight years. Elections for President began eraring
the hut week of September. The result in thc
City of Mexico was an overwhelming defeat ot
Juarez's proposed amendments to the Constitu?
tion, but a majority of electors favorable to his
re-election to the Presidency were elected.
- The English United Service Magazine considers
it a lucky circumstance that the Abyssinian villa?
gers prefer British manufactures for the most
part, because bribery will thus become profitable
to the nation as well as easy. It suggests also
that aa a means of buying the inlluence of the
priests, a good supply of frankincense should bc
taken by the expedition. It certainly shows a
rapid progress in the art of war when frankincense
is carried by the soldiers instead of gunpowder.
This idea would have been extremely pleasing to j
the members of the recent peace convention.
-Nuremberg may fairly claim tc be the city o
inventors. A paper mill was built here in 1990.
Cannon were cast in 1336. A machine for drawing
wire was put into operation in 1360. In 1560 Hans
Lcbeinger invented the air-gun. Dermer invented
the clarionet in 1630. Nuremborg also claims the
honor of first manufacturing playing cards, egg
shaped watches and gun locks; and in a dungeon
ander one of the towers of tho old city wall thcro
is to be aeen at this moment a machine called the
Iron Virgin, which opens by secret spnnge, and
is armed inside with spikes, which pierced the
body of the victim thrust into its awful folds.
The guillotine is ?Iso ?aid to be a Nuremberg in?
-A curious reporter says all the flowers sold by
the flower girls on Broadway are griwn in the
neighborhood of New York. The cost of raising
them in quantities is small, and the profits are
conaiderable. A singlo plant of the tuberoses,
for example, win yield fifteen flowers, whish bring
ten cants each. Magnolias are sold at five cents,
and other flowers ia proportion. The trade in
flowers is on the increase, and there are several
large Arms now engaged in it. The flower girls of
Broadway are a class both useful and ornamental
Of late years as many as a dozen of then> may be i
seen every afternoon at different places between i
Conrtlandt Btreet and Grace Church; their bcauri i
ful warea finding a ready sale. Most of them are i
-A correspondent says the most melancholy t
news has reached me concerning the health of thc i
Empress Charlotte. There seems no hope of her i
recovering her reason. Tho other day tho inmates
of the Chateau de Temieren, where she had been
living lately, were thrown into the greatest con- s
stamation by her sadden disappearance. For a ?
long time their search was in vain. At last they <3
discovered the unfortunate Princess hidden in a c
distant wood cloae to a farm, where it appeared o
aha had offer ad herself aa a dairv-maid to the e
farmer's wife, who had not recognized her. What C
a Inn?, terrible history ? hers ! Daughter of a fi
King, an Empress, now a widow, without a throne $
stealing away from a princely house to become a h
common servant ! u
Tax NEW YORK HEBALI?. of Thursday, says: "A
incitation was some timo sinco held by the
>adh>g men of tho party in ibo city and State,
?cluding United States Senators Morgan and
'oakhue. ex-Mayor OpdyktyWilliam M. Evatts,
larshall O. Roberts, Iaiae Sherman, Ex-Congress
iiah Frederick A. Conkling, William H. Webb, A.
!. Cornell, g. B. Ohittcndeu, Amos R. Uno, Wil
ani T. Blodgett, and others of equal prominence,
rhich has led to an important financial combina
iou, by which it is proposed to establish a new
tepnblicau organ in the metropolis, on a securo
>asis, Ireo from the erratic propensities of tho
tribune and the jumping-jack peculiarities of tho
Times. TL? gentlemen who havo undertaken this
nterpiiser-having seem ed the co-operation of the
President of the Broad.vay Bank (which institu)
ion enjoys the large profits of the city deposite),
javo agreed tr subscribe tho toUowing sums to
:ommonce operations: Messrs. F. A. Palmer and
Marshall 0. Roberts, twenty thousand doilara
jach; Messrs. Morgan, Honkllng, Opdyke, Shor
man, Webb, Evarts, Cornell, Blodgott, Eno, Mur?
phy, Chittenden, Butler, McMartin, Blake and
Cowden, ton thousand dollars each. These partios
command a capital of six hundred thousand dot
lars, which will bo doubled if necessary to carry
ont their purpose. They have purchased Tamma?
ny Hall, entirely remodelled the building, and
made arrangements to issue a morning paper, to
be called the Telegraph, and to commence its sale
at two cents a copy, subject, ot' course, to such
changes as may hereafter become advisable. This
new Republican organ will be under the editorial
management of Charles A. Dana, formerly one of
the principal editors of the New Yolk Tribune, ia
connection with th9 brother of United States Sen?
ator Conkliug. Its object will be to check the
follies, absurdities, vagaries and vanities of the
Tribune and Times, and to take tho position of the
recognized Kepnblic.au organ in the State of New
THE OHIO ELECTION, says the Lafayette (Ind.)
Journal, has settled the question of Mr. Chase's
nomination. We remarked, it will be rememberod,
on tho day before the election, that in case Ohio
condemned negro suffrage, Chase would disappear
from the arena, and Grant would be brought for?
ward more prominently. The result has verified
the prediction. Grant stands forth to-day at once
the hope and glory of the Republican party. Thej
enthusiasm his candidacy would inspire is needed
to arouse the country from the apathy produced
by the selfishness, villainy and imbecility of poli?
ticians^ Besides, his great firmness, wisdom, reti
oenoe and patriotism are wanted at the head of the
Government. He is truo to liberty, and possesses
the elements of a popular leador. The thousands
of r'-epublicans who have becomo tired of support-;
ing a party so largely dominated by unfaithful and;
incompetent leadership, and thousands of Demo?
crats, too, who are repelled from us by the hordes
of peculators who have, through venal Congres?
sional lecommendation, or equally venal Executive;
preferment, fastened like leeches upon the Treas-j
ury, would at once flock to our standard, carried!
by Grant. If tho result of the late elections shall
force his nomination over and through all tho Pre?
sidential schemes of the politicians, in which, in !
case of success, the spoils are already parceled1
out, every well-wisher of the country ought to rc-:
joice. Elected, as he would bc, to save a sinking
party, he vould be free from party trammels, and '
free from debt to public leaders. Such a President
the country now needs-one who has no particular
friends to reward or enemies to punish at his!
PEOPLE CNFAUJLLUI with the .vars of the politi?
cal world sometimes ask how money raised for
elections is spent. Committees aro not in tho
habit of publishing full reports of their transac?
tions, but occasional)}' secrets will leak out. We
may divide the purposes for which money is dis?
bursed in carrying oloctions into two classes. We
will call them for convenience' sake the wholesale
and the retail. The wholesale purpose is a legiti?
mate one, the latter is not. The former seeks to
influence men in masses by the employment of
speakers to present tho arguments, by tho publi?
cation ot tracts, or by the circulation of newspa?
per^. The latter strikes for the individual voter
and holds out a personal inchmment to sash to
cast a particular ballot. The Democratic Central
Committee of Pennsylvanit adopted the latter
course, but endeavored to voil ifs 1 ntail businoss
under a wholesalo gejs?. In a "private" cucular
issued a short time before the election occurs this
paragraph, which shows great skill in the choice
of phrases, but whose meaning it is not difficult to
gather: "In very slow districts, I would suggest a
special contract with active men thus: In 1865 the
district polled 100 Democratic votes; in 1866,120
Democratic votes. Now, for every Democratic
vote over 110 polled, wo will pay you a fixed sum
the day after the election. This is simply an in
cautive to bring men out, for the vote of 1867 ahowB
that they are there. Seo that your agents have a'l
Democrats assessed, naturalized, and their taxes
paid. Let me know what I can do for you. Seud
forward the Irita rapidly."
JEFFERSON DAVIS pays tho following eloquent
tribute to Southern women : "If asked for my
sublimest idea of what woman should be in time
of war, I would point to tho dear women of my
people, as I iiav > seen them during the recent
struggle. The Spartan mother sent forth her boy,
bidding him return with honor-either carrying
his sword, or on it. The women of the South sent
forth their sons, directing them to return with
victory, to return with wounds disabling them
from further service, or never rotura at all. All
they had was flung into the conflict-beauty, grace,
passion, refinement, tho exquisito frivolities so
dear to the sex, were cast aside; their songs, if
they had any heart to sing, wore patriotic; their
trinkets were flung into tho public crucible; the
carpets from their floors were portioned out as
blankets to the suffering soldiers of their country.
^Tornen bred to every refinement of luxury woro
homespun made by their own hands. As nurses
of the sick, as angels of charity, as patient and
beautiful household doitfea, accepting every sacri?
fico with unconcern, and lightning the burdon of
war by their art and blandishment, and labor pro?
per to their sphere, tojo dear women of the South
diesel vc td tako Tank wrth'thc highest heroes"of tho
grandest days of tho greatest countries."
TUB WASHINGTON CHRONICLE says: "Letters
patent hava just been issued to four gontlomen
Jtmes E. Beardsly, Augustos P. Boyle, E. M. Le?
win and M. A. Gancy-all residents ot Washing?
ton, for an invention which, if :t can accomplish
wbat is olaimed for it, will greatly facilitate the
operations and economize tho time of legislatures
ai?d all other deliberative bodies. By an arrange?
ment of wires similar to that of the hotcl-annun
cintor, connecting the desks of the members ot a
deliberative body with tho veting apparatus moul?
in irs aro enabled TO vote all at onco, and, afters
moment's time hoing allowed for a change of vote
Inr any member who may desire it, the result-that
s, the idividual vote of each member, together
irijth the aggregates respectively of the yeas and
nrys, are plainly shown on tho dial plates. Simul
;a neously with tho summary result, the name of
?ach member voting is printed for the use of the
?e porters of the press. Eight distinct claims made
jyj the inventors have been allowed by the Com
n issioner of patents, and arrangements arc being
?onsummatcd for the construction of a machino
ar tho use of tho Common Council of this city."
Tl ie inventors named all belong to the Bohemian
Ir is A CUBIO?S fact that, while within tho pre
le ot century women have achieved distinguished
JU ccess in nearly every department of literature,
io woman ha? ever won a name as a dramatic au
h or. In the higher fields of science, history and
milosophy, we have such names as Mary Sonier
ille, Harriet Martincau and Francis Co bbc; in tho
ipper regions of romane?, wo have siwh feminine
ia mes as George Sind, Miss Evans and Charlotte
?ronto-not to speak of Miss Muhlbach and
itlicrs; in philosophical speculation, there is tho
ta me of Margaret Fuller; in art criticism, we
ia ve the uauies of Mrs. Jameson and Mrs. S. C.
lad!; ta literature of travel, Ida Ptifer and Miss
?ott; and in grand poetry, Mrs. Browning, not to
legation Jane Ingclow. But of the scores of mod
R) dramatists, who do very successful and in
oi no cases very admirable work, we do not among
tn rm recall the name of a single woman. Among
ad writers whom we have mentioned, and among
titers whom wc might mention, there are unques
o nably women of great dramatic powers. But
h y is it that the productions of their intellect
ever take the dramatic form?
I.'HE NEWSPAPERS, says the New York Day Book,
re* full of gossip about Mrs. 1 incoln's threats of
retires*." We should rather say that, from the
Urgent manner in which she advertise;, hor
lotihcs for sale, thut her threats are rather to un
ress. Judge Davis, thc administrator of the
ata te of Lincoln, makes out that ho left t85,000.
ODigresB voted his widow $23,000; she sold the
muline she took from the White House for
UJOOO; total, tl2i,0b0. Lincoln has been dead
to years, and hi- j-oor widow has already come
LAROIST CI ur ELATION.-The DAILY
S&V?8 j'nh inhcs ike Official List of Let
'cr? reniai ii ing m thc Postoffkc at theTen?
yfaeoxk week, agreeably to the following
iee t ion of the New Postoffice Law, at th?
?eicxpoper having the largest circulation in-,
fy Oity oj Charleston :
TJtt-rrow 5. And be lt further enacted, That Mata of let?
ters rematniDg uncalled for in any Postofflre in any city,
town or village, where a newspaper ahull be printed,
shall hereafter be published once ouly in tho newapajier
which, being pubiisbed weekly or oftener, shall have the
largest circulation within rango of delivery of the said
$JW Ail communications intended for publication in
lb is journal must be addressed lo the Editor of the
Dam? james, No. 18 Hayne-sb eet, C/iaHeston, 8. C.
Business Communications to Publislier of Baily
Wecannot undertake lo reten rejected cotnmmica .
Advertisements outside of the eily must be accompa?
nied xcilh the casli.
MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 18C7.
JOB WORK.-We have now completed our
office so as to execute, in the shortest possible
time, ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK, and we
most respectfully ask the patronage of our
TO ont SUBSCRIBERS.
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 are in
arrear, in the city and in the country, if
they will make prompt payment pf what
We have received a copy of an interesting
pamphlet, prepared by Mr. MABSH, United
States Consul at Altona (Wegweiser fur Aus?
wanderer nach den Vereinigten Staaten. It)
is a useful manual for German emigrants in
'search of information in relation to the United
Mr. MARSH gives a fair representation of
the several parts of the Union, as far as can
be done within the limits of a little pamphlet,
and states the inducements held out by the
different States to immigrants.
The estimates of profits of cotton planting,
however, are & little over the mark. Mr.
MARSH copied them from the Agricultural Re?
porter of two years ago, and either is not
aware that cotton has fallen since, or else ac?
cidentally forgot to change the figures to suit
the year 1867, which we find on the title page.
Thus, on page 15, we find the following esti?
mate of a cotton plantation in the Mississippi
Valley, five hundred acres in cotton, and one
hundred and fifty in corn :
50 laborors at $120 per annum.$6000
50 bbls. Pork at $35. 1750
12K bbls. Mohvsses at $40. 500
Clothing tor ?0 men at $50. 2500
Physician and Medicines. 750
25 Mules at $125. 8125
2500 bushels Corn at $1. . 2600
Hay and Fodder.1000
Wagons. Ploughs, Hoes, Ac. 2000
Superintendent's aalary. 1000
Oxen, Milch Cows, Ste. 1000
Brood Sows, for next year's Pork. 750
Contingent oxpensea. 2125
500 bales cotton, 400 lbs. at 30c.$60,000
5000 bushels Corn at 75c. 3,750
Hav and Fodder. 1,500
"Such a plantation, with excellent improve?
ments, can bo purchased at from $10,000 to
$l?,000; but say that a plantation with 650
acres of cleared land has altogether 1500 acres,
! and thut $20 au acre is paid for it, or $30,000;
'this, subtracted from the net proceeds of one
year's labor, would pay for the plantation,
with mules, cattle, hogs, wagons, utensils, U.c.,
land still leave a balance of $10,000."
j Who would not plant cotton ? No wonder,
'.that wilh such beautiful calculations Mr.
Freedman's friends in the far North cry out
that he docs uot get a fair equivalent for his
labor ; that the planter gets all, and the negro
little or nothing, etc. What are the facts?
The expenses are pretty much as slated above.
Pork is not as high now, nor clothing perhaps;
mules are higher; but with taxes, and factors'
rates of interest for advances, &c, the $26,000
estimated expense is not one cent too much.
Now as to the receipts : ten bales to the
hand, or a bale to the acre, was the maximum
average in the days of slavery ; taking no ac?
count of army worm, boll worm, drought, fresh?
et, absence of negroes from plantations, for
registration or election, or to go to the Provost
Court, either as principal or witness; after
paying the tax, freight and commissions, it is
fair to assume that the planter in tho West
Will not net over 9 cents a lb., which, with a
full orop would yield him $18,000 gross re?
ceipts ; but with a half crop, such as most
planter:! make this year only $9000. To sum
Up : expenses $25,000, proceeds (good prop)
$18,000, loss $7000; if half a crop only is
gathered, loss $16,000. Who would no1, plant
t ; From the " notices 6f I he press," printed
on the cover, we see that the German papers
llave recommended Mr. MARSH'S Manual.
Thus the "Mannheimer Journal " is particu?
larly pleased with the estimates it gives, for
the cultivation of farms. The German econo?
mists, it is to be feared, will be disposed to
emigrate en masse, to come here and engage io
cotton planting, seduced by Mr. MARSH'S "es?
timates.'' We are of course desirous to have
ns many Germans come here as wc can possi?
bly induce to cast their fortunes with us, but
wc should not like to have them come with
hopes that must prove illusory ; as it will
necessarily make them dissatisfied, and dis?
posed to leave again, as soon as they may
THE PROGRESS OF BALTIMORE.
Here are some commercial statistics, which
go to show that Baltimore is going forward
rapidly. The Gazette says :
"Notwithstanding the extreme dullness of trade
which has prevailed last year it is gratifying, how?
ever, to note the steady advance which Baltimore
is making as a great Southern commercial centre.
Nothing shows this more plainly than the state?
ment of tho amount of duties received at the Balti?
more Cnst im House. For the year 1863 it was
$1,919,230; for tho vear 1364, $2,167,120; for the
year 1865, $2,983,202, and for the year 1866 it had
increased to the large sum of $4,665,064. For the
current year, the duties received up to October 1st
are $4,470,780, as against $3,485,571. for tho same
period last year, at which rates of increase the
total amount of du1 ?es up to December 31st will be
nearly $6,000,000, a far larger amount of customs
than has ever been beforo received at this port, and
one which represents an importation of merchan?
dise to the extent of about $12,500,000, ID gold,
nearly quadruple the importation of 1862. which
amounted to $3,466,458, and more than double that
of 18G5, which amounted to $6,211,257. These are
interesting figures. They need little commout,
and they are worthy of a cai eful study, not only by
those wno have the interests of Baltimore at heart,
but by all those who really doeire to seo in Balti?
more's great emporium for tho supply of foreign
"In looking down the list of imports wo find that
there have boon imported 194,284 bags Rio coffee
as against 126,139 bags during tho same period last
vear. This is a large increase. Baltimore always
lias boen a most important coffee market, and, with
its cularging commerce and improving facilities,
will no doubt maintain its position as Buch."
By way of explanation we would stale that
the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Company re
I ceive cargoes of cotfeo in their cars at Locust
Point Depot (deep water) and transport same
to Cincinnati at 60 cents per sack-thus recog?
nizing the right of any merchant in tho great
West to use Baltimore as his port of entry.
Baltimore merchants, of course, object and say
all sort of hard things about the Road, but
Baltimore keeps on growing in size.
"In guano the importation has been, so far, 35.401
tons as against 11,896 tone last year. In La Plata
hides it has been 24.112 as against 19,538 last year. ,
In molasses it bas been 22,421 hhds. as against i
7351 last year, caused prinoipally by the increasing i
imand for thia article by our Baltimore sugar
mses, which are now extensively engaged in io
ling Bugar from molasses.
Why do cargoes of guano and molasses pass
ithin sight of the light houses of Charleston
arbor and go six hundred miles beyond to
"There is another branch of business which
rows a considerable increase and promises to be?
rnie a moat important one. Thia is tho cotton
?ade. 1 hero have already been iruportod into this
ort 23,141 bales aa against 15,931 in the samo
orb >d last j ear. Tho total importations for tho
cai- will probably reach 45,000 balee, the greater
art of which will be consumed at home. Thc ex?
oil of cotton this year will hardly oxceod 75U0
ales. There is no reason why it should not be
omo much larger when tho increased facilities for
ommunication with Europo, already referred to
Of this amount of 1*3,141 bales received so
ar this year, our Baltimore steamers hare, so
re learn from the agents, carried forward
,bout 9000 bales, and the shipments now, every
Ive daye, will largely increase the proportions
luring the balance of thc year.
WANTED. YOUNG SIEN.-ENERGETIC
YOUNG MEN wanted, to travel and introduce
UNG OF PAIN in the States of South Carolina. North
karolina and Georgia, A handsome competence guaran
?ed. It needs no special ..talker" or tact to Introduce
>r apply KING Ol PAIN, lt stands upon its own merita,
md speaks for itself. Cure and relief is sure and im?
mediate in the hands of anyone. A child can adminis?
For particulars, apply to the proprietors,
Dra. FORDEN A SWIFT,
No. 102 Market street, dunug the day, or
MILLS HOUSE BOOMS, Nos. 24 and 26, alter 7 P. M,
P. 8.-None need apply wimont capital, or A No. 1 en
Jorsers. 2* October 21
AGENTS WANTED FOK
THE GBAY JACKETS,
And how they Lived, Fought, and Died for Dixie,
Incidents and Sketches of Life in the Confederacy.
Send for Circulars. Address
JONES BBOTHERS Si CO.,
Broad street, Atlanta, Ga.
Oe'ober 21 Imo*
WANTED, A GOOD COOK AND WASHER
fora small family; white preferred. None need
apply except with good references, and without children.
Apply at No, 24 MONTAGUE ST ti EEL
WANTED, A WOMAN, TO COOK AND
do general housework In a genteel tuully. None
need apply unless well recommended. Apply at No. 9
GEOBGE STBEET, first house Wost of Meeting street.
October 21 1
WANTED A SMALL DWELLING OF FOUR;
Room?, Jcc. Addroas P. O. BOX No. 320. stating?
terms and location. 1 Oetobcr 21
WANTED A SITUATION_A FIRST
CLASS AGRICULTURIST, os well as horticuRu
rist or vegetable planter, wishes to have a situation. Ad
dress "W. A. D.," Poetofflce, Charleston.
October 19 3
WANTED, SIX OR EIGHT WHITE MEN
to work on a healthy plantation. Liberal wages
will be paid and well found. None but workers need
apply. Inquire of J. DOUGHEN,
Stoll No. 37 Lower Market.
October 19 2?
WANTED, A GERMAN LAD, AS APPRE.V
TICE in the Office of "Die Charleston Zietung.
Apply at No. 3 BBOAD STREET, betwocn 8 and 10 A
M. Oct' ber 14
rpo RENT-STORE NO. JO ?HOAD STREET
J_ North side, 2d door irom corner of Church afreet,
R. M. MARSHALL A BRO.,
Beal Estate Agents, Mo. 33 Broad street
rHEXT, A NEAT HOUSE CONTAINING
Ava rooms, gas throughout, and good supply of
cistern water. Apply at No. 9 BURNS' LANE.
October 21 3
rRENT, A SUITE OF FOUR PLEAS
ANT 8. W. ROOMS, near toa Batten-, on line
City Railroad, with or without Board, in a private
family. Apply at THIS O F MC E.
October 18 _?. ta?f
rpo RENT, THAT BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCE,
1 No. SO Cannon street, containing four square rooms,
dressing room and pantry, with double niazr.a; gas fix
tuns throughout; stable, hay lort, carriage house and
smoke house, all complete. Also, one two-story House
m the yard, containing four square rooms. Possession
given on tho 1st November. Apply on THE PREMISES.
rRENT, AT MOUNT PLEASANT, THE
HOUSE formerly occupied by Mt. Charlee Bench
situated on the beach, not more than forty y arv. H
from the bridge. Said House having all conveniences,
such aa Counters, Shelves, Ac, would suit woll for a
store or tavern.
Apply to D. B. DUPONT,
At M. Goldsmith A Son, Vendue Range.
October 18 3
rRENT, A PLEASANTLY SITUATED
HOUSE, In tho central part of the city, containing
six upright rooms, gas fixtures throughout the house, a
line cistern. To an approved tenant terms reasonable.
For parUcukrs, inquire at No. 277 KING STREET.
17? VE DOLLARS WILL BE PAID TO THE
' finder of a SMALL MEMORANDA BOOK, ?Rh
some papers of no value to the finder. Please leave at
NEWS OFFICE. October 21
BOARDING.-A FEW GENTLEMEN CAN
obtain BOARD with pleasant Rooms, location cen?
tral, terms moderate, lu a private family, by applying at
No. 30a KING STREET, up stairs. Also, a lew Day
Boarders. smtha* October 19
GOOD BOARD CAN BE OBTAINED IN A
private family, at No. 45 EAST BAY, near the
Battery. Terms $8 per week. wfm October 9
FIRST CLAMS BOARD WITH COM KO UT A
BLY furnished rooms, can be had al 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 Hudsou street, near
the Citadel. The Street Cars pass the door every ten
minutes. 3mo October 7
STENHOUSE & CO.
HAVE REMOVED TO THE SPACIOUS
Nos. 108, 110 and 112 EAST BAY,
Corner Accommodation Wharf,
YT/HEBB THEY WOULD INVITE THEIR CITY AND
Tv Country Friends to call and examinu their large
and well selected stock of FLOUR.
OON8I8T1NO ur PAST or;
800 bbls. FLOUR, 1 ^.n mrmAmm
740 sacks Flour, } 01 ^ ?r*dM'
Prices ranging from (7 to $13 80 per liarrel.
AU?, OM CONSIGNMENT,
30 hhcta. BACON SHOULDERS
CO bbls. and tea. Molasses
W hW Sugtr
US bbls. Sugar,
For sale low by &TBNHOUSE k CO.,
October 4 Nos. IDS, J10 ?nd J12 East Buy.
COPA Rt NEB SH! PS._
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the ?ame and style of CATHCART, McMIL
L\N & MORTON,""ts ibis, dav dissolved by mutual con?
sent, Mr. G. R. CATHCART haying retired from thc
same. AU pereons indebted to the i*.'<> firm will make
immediate payment to J. W. MCMILLAN, on behalf ol
the undersigned, who will continue the business under
the nama and stylo of MCMILLAN A MORTON.
Ail claims against tb,e late firm must be presented at
thc Office of the CHAEIEIIQN D.MLT NEWS for paymont
J AS. W. MCMILLAN.
Octobor J, 18C7. October 1
CITY STOCK WANTED.
BANK BILLS OF ALL KINDS
BONDS AND STOCKS OF ALL KINDS.
ANDREW M MORELAND,
October 21 2 Broker, No. 8 Broad street.
BONDS. STOCKS, COUPONS, AND
THE ABOVE BOUGHT AT HIGHEST MA1IKET
rates, by ANDRREW M. MORELAND.
Broker, No. 8 Broad street.
September 20 luiw.'mo
Dr. O. HAPPOLDT
HAS RESUMED THE PRACTICE OF MEDICINE IN
this city. Office at Dr. G. W. AIMAR'S DRUG
STORE, corner King and Vandcrhorst Fireeta.
DURYEA & COHEN,
RS. DURYEA. - . j. BARRETT COU EN
OFFICE : LIBRARY BUILDING,
COR. BROAD AND CHURCH STREETS.
August 19 mr.lmo
MANUFAC I'URED L'Y
Nos. 96 and 98 East Houston street,
New Yoik City.
ALL THIS FURNITURE. CONSISTING OF PARLOR.
CHAMBER. UINING ROOM AND LIBRARY
SUITS, Is of the latest styles, and manufactured of thc
very best material, uuder the personal supervision of the
Proprietor, aud guaranteed.
Parties in the South desiring fine Household Furniture
can bo supplied direct from the manufactory; or those
about viaiting New York will find lt to their advantage to
examine this Stock before purchasing elsewhere. All
[foods warranted, Wnu a,nt)g July 31
SAINT ANDREWS LODGE, IVO. 10,
_A \ F.-. H.*.
MIE RJSUULAR COMMUNICATION OF THE ABOVE
. Lodge wiU be held TA if Evening, at Masonic Hall, at
CandidatM for the M. M. Degree are requested to at?
The attention of members ovor ono yoar in arrears are
quested to pay on or before thc 10th of November, as
1 delinquents will bo strieken lrom the roll, and their
unes not rorurncd to the Gram! Lodge.
By order W.\ M.-. F. N. JEANNERETT,
TOWEWALL FTRK ENGINE COMPANY.
k TTEND A REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF
1_ your Company Thu Evening, at Market Hall, at 7
clock precisely. Bc punctual in attendance as business
. importance will be brought up for your consideration.
By order. W. G. MILLER.
October 21 1 Secretary.
IEUTSCHE JJEGKK UNTERST?TZUNG?
Sic viertclj?f?rlid)c iPerfammliinfl tiefer fflcfeflidjaft
?trb finite ?lbeitb, im locale ber .perm SDI c b e r & S? i <f=
ifl, Society Stra?e, flatt fiitbeit, woju He OTitgliercr
iblrtid) cinflelareii f?nb. ?> c n r t> ?) e u n fl,
October 21 1 ?elretar pro tem.
YOUNG LADIES' COLLEGIATE INSTI?
rnE EXIGENCIES OF THE TIMES HAVE CAUSED
the Commissioners of the State Normal and High
chool to use thc building as a Free School. The State
rormal and High School, as now organized, wi. 1 tl erefc re
* trat sferred, under the title of tho YOUNG L ADI Es'
1JLLEGI ATE INSTITUTE, to tho commodious building
a the north side of George street. No. 28, one door weet
f King street, opening OCTOBER 2d, 1867.
'Tuition in Uie Preparatory Department, $12.50 per
alf session, or $50 per annum; in the Collegiate Depart
ui-nt. $15 por half session, or $00 per annum. French,
)rawing, and Vocal Music, are included In the regular
ourse. Latin, Greek, German. Italian, Spanish, Ii .
itrumental Music and Painting, Bro extra, at moderate
A limite.' number of Boarder- will bo received at the
natitute. Board, $80 per mouth, or $300 per annum,
ncludiug Wasting, Lights, FuoL otc. Parlor Boarders
eceived at the above prices. All payments strictly in
Board of Instruction as follow? : Rev. HENRY M.
HOOD. A. M.. Principal; Rev. HENRY A. BASS, A. M.,
Professor of Mathematics and Ancient Languages; Pro
e*sor LEWIS R. GIBBS, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on
Chemistry and Natural Philosophy; Professor F. S.
HOLME*, Lecturer on Geology and Natural Hb tory;
L A. FRAMPTON, M. D., Professor of Modern Lan?
dtages ( Professor WM. MASTERMAN, Instructor in
Cocal Music ; Miss MARY C. MOOD, Instructress in
Drawing am" Painting; Miss LAURA M. HILL, Instruc
ress in English Branches.
Septem ber 2 mtlitmos
AIRS. JOHN A. BLUM
VT7"ILL RESUME THE EXERCISES OF HER SCHOOL
W on TUESDAY, October 1st, at ber Residence, Mary
itreot, opposite Elizabeth.
MUSIC AND FRENCH taught whou desired.
STORAGE, THE MOST CENTRAL ANO
convenient in the city, at very reasonable prices,
for COTTON, RIC.1', SALT, FERTILIZERS, tc. 4c. In
inrance, when desired, as low as any In the city. Apply
to GEO. W. CLARK & CO..
Corner East Bay and Cumberland streets.
HARDWARE, CUTIERY, ETC.
?MRilWi ! HARDWARE !
k WELL ASSORTED STOCK OF HARDWARE, SUIT?
ABLE for Merchants, Planters, Builde-s and Sportsmen.
HOUSE FURBISHING GOODS in great variety at RE?
SAM'L. R. MARSHALL,
No. 610 KINO STREET,
October 10 2 Sign of the "Big Gun.
OFFERING AT COST TO MAKE BOOM FOB
No. 310 Kl NU STREBT.
October 19 _2_Sign of the "Golden Gun."
GRATES FOR DWELLINGS AND
Offices, of all sizes und patterns.
For sale by
SHEPHERD & COHEN,
No. 297 King street.
No. 219 KING STREET,
West side, one door Sonth of Mar?
NOW OPENED AN ELEGANT ASSORTED STOCK OF
Made up specially for this Market.
The greatest care und skill lia? been
bestowed on the Cutting and Work?
manship, and every Customer can
rely on purchasing from this Honse
a perfect Garment.
THE STOCK COMPRISES ALL GRADES, ;
KINK, ME Ol I ?1 AND LOW PRICED,
INCLUDING MAN V NEW STI LES,
BOYS' AND YOUTHS'
FROM 3 TO Iii YEARS OF AGE.
To supply the increasing demand
in this branch of my business, I
have greatly enlarged my Stock.
Parents will lind here all they need
for their Sons.
THE STAR RR AND LINEN R0S0M
The STAR BRAND SHIRTS I
have sold in this city for over twenty
years have always given satisfaction
iu Fi r and MATERIAL.
IN FURNISHING LOOKS I OFFERS
MERINO AND LAMBS' WOOL UNDERSHIRTS AND
DRAWtRS, shaker Flannel Undershirts and Drawers,
(.'anton Flannel Undershirts and Drawers, Travelling
Shirts, Half Hose, Suspender.*, Neck Ties, Scarfs,
Gloves of Boaver. Buckskin, Dogskin, French Kid ard
CasHimcre, Collara ot Linen and Paper in all prevailing
A full supply of CLOTHING for Freedmen of Euslish
Kersey and Domestic Goods, and heavy Grey Blankets
weighing live pounds each.
The Stock I otfer this season ls very attractive, eouslst
ing of ENGLISH, FRENCH and AMERICAN CLOTHS,
Heavers, 'Tricots, Coatings, CsssJnoereS, Velvets, Vel?
veteens and Corduroys. The excellence of the style and
Ut of Garments made ut this House, by an experienced
['utter from France, ate .?ure to please those who will
leave their ord-rs.
Prices lixed and marked on each article.
The entire stock is offered al low prices.
Purchasers are invited U call and look through tLe
B.W. McTUREOUS, Supt
October 5 Imo
F O 'CT IR
OF oua ? ?<j
arr ANYWHERE DY EXPRESS, C. ??. D. FOE $10.
Address AT LEN 0, FOWLER,
No. 3 Parli Row, New Yolk.
OF EVERY KIND,
WATERFALLS, CURLS, BRAIDS
FINE ENGLISH AND FRENCH HALB. TEETH AND
NAIL BRUSHES. DRESSING, TUCK and SIDE
!OMBS of all descriptions.
A TOTE RELICTION OF
Rubin's, Low's, Farina's and Couderay's COLOGNES,
^TRACTS. SOAPS, HAIR OILS, POMADES and TOI?
LET POWDEB, French COSSETS, Ac, Aa, at
M. & A. ASHTON'S,
No. 405 KING STREET,
OPPOSITE BURNS' LANE.
MEMENTO HAIR WOBE, as Breastpins, Earrings,
tc , executed as usual.
TWO LOTS OF LAND SITUATE TN THE TOWN OF
Aiken, S. C., measuring and containing in front 60
Feet by 150 feet in depth each. They are disposed bi
ibis manner for the purpose of procuring rands to enable
i distressed family to leave ?he State in the hope of bet
tirina their condition. Said lots ar? valued at ?6 per
chance. October 16
BUB li FIREMEN
GO TO NO 203 EAST BAY AND BUT YOUR
CROCUS EMORY POWDEB
ROrrEN STONE FLOUR EMERY
EMERY CLOTH, Ac., for polishing, j
TANNE1 y OIL
NEATSFOOT O LL, tor Leather Hose
LUBRICATING OILS, (Or Machinery,
At ngaree within the reach of ah.
WM. M. BIRD & CO.
ALWAYS TAKE THE HIGHEST PBEMI?M, AND
TOOK IT AT PARIS THIS YEAR, na official docu?
ments will show.
The*? Scales are placed entirely on their actual merits,
as every Scale ls warranted to give entire satisfaction.
RAILROAD TRACK COUNTER
HAY, COAL BUTCHERS'
OOBMANT DBUGG1ST8" and
PORTA BLE BROKERS' SCALES,
Of every size and variety. Call and examine samples at
tho CHARLESTON AGENCY, sign of Marvin's Safe.
W. M. BIRD k CO.,
September 9 NO. 203 BAST BAY STREET.
MARVIN'S PAIENT SAFES never mould their contents.
MARVIN'S PATENT SAFES never corrode the iron.
MARVIN'S PATENT SAFES never loee then Fire proof
MARVIN'S PATENT SAFES are tho only SAFES filled
with Alum and Dry Plaster. No other Safe has these
TT7? REFER TO THE MERCHANTS. COTTON FAC
VV TORS, Hankers and Jewelers of this' city'whom
we have supplied. Sixty-ebtht of these Safes have been
sold by us since the clore of the war, whioh alon? should
be a sufficient guarantee that they are all w? claim.
Call and examine the Stock now on hand, or send tor a
W. M. BIRD Si CO.
No. 203 EAST BAY, Agents for Charleston.
SOUTH CAROLINA KA ILK O AO.
GENERAL SUPEBINTLNDENT'S OFFICE, I
CH AB murro*, a. C., October 3,1867. J
ON AND AFTER OCTOBER THE 6TH, 1867. THE
PASSENGER TRAINS on the South Carolina Rail?
road will run as followa, vis :
Leave Cha?lu,tux tor Columbia..4.30 A M
Arrive at Ringville;.11.16 A M
Leave King ville....11.40 A M
Arrive at Columbia. l.JuPM
Leave Columbia.10.00 A M
Arrive at Ringville.11.36 A M
Leavo Klngv?le.12.06 P M
Arrive at Charleston.7.06 PM
Leave Charleston for Augusta.10.40 A M
Leave Augusta.A M
Arrive at Charleston..1?.20 P M
Tho Passenger Train oq tho Camden Branch will con?
ned with Up and Down Columbia' fraios,' an a Wflmlng.
ton and Manchester Railroad, Trains on Mondays,
Wednesday! and Saturdays.
NIGHT EXPRESS, FREIGHT AND PASSENGER AC?
COMMODATION THAIN will run as follows, vir:
Leavo Charleston for Columbia.6.40 P M
Arrive at Columbia. 6.00 A M
Leave Columbia.,,.3.00 P M
Arrive at Charleston.. 3.20 AM
Leave Charleston for Augusta.7.80 F M
Arrive al Augusto.6.60 A M
Leavo Augusta.110 PM
Arrive at Charleston. .... 4.00 AM
H. T. PEAKE,
October 4 fmwlmp General SuperIrtondent,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. A. MILLER.Cushier .
J. P. HORBACH.Superintendent.
PROPRIETOR OF THE
GREENVILLE, S. C.
"ST. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD. .Of Now Orleans.
W. P. OORKERY.Ot Spottswood Hotel, Richmond.
Telegraph and Railroad Offices in Rotunda of Hotel.
STEVKNS IIOLSE, Nos iii. ?3, M5 ANO ?7
Broadway, N. Y.. opposite Bowling Green-I n the
European Plan.-THE STEVENS HOUSE is well and
widely known to the travelling public. The location is es?
pecially suitable to merchants and business men; it ls in
close proximity to th? business port of the city-ts on
the highway of Southern and Western travel-and adja?
cent to all tho principal Railroad and Steamboat depots
The STEViNS HOUSE has liberal accommodat?OL for
over 30? guests-it ls well furnished, and possesses every
modern Improvement for tho conitbrt and entertainment
of lb) inmates. The rooms aro spacious and well venti?
lated-provided with gos and water-the attendance ls
prompt and respectftil-and the tobi? ls generously pro?
vided with every doboacy of tho season at moderate rates
Th? rooms having.been ?furnlahedand remodeled, wo
arc eual id to offer extra facilities for tho comfort and
pleafui*. f our guest?. GEO. K. CHASE A CO.,
Hay 2H_6mo Proprietors.
E. M.; WHITING-,
CORONER AND MAGISTRATE,
IT AS REMOVED HI8 OFFICE FROM CHALMERS
JLL street to No. 77 CHURCH STREET, near St
Michael's Alley.; August 31
Mjjgg Ajjjj MISCELLANEOUS
TRIPS, SHOULDERS, SIDES,
OBB LS CHOICE NABED W, N. Y. 8?GAB-CUBED
8TRIP8 SHOULDERS AND JOWLS
TS hhds I'rime Western E. C. E. and C. Sides and
40 boxes -Pr. me Western C. E. and C. Sides and
15 hhds Plantation Shoulders and Sides
20 bbls Molasses
Just received and lor sale, by
LAD?E? st fttfT^ft**^
Octoberjil"_ wurt No. 13T ?rt Bay.
l^AA 'ODNDS CHOICE BACON 8TBIP8.
Wuu Just received and for sale by
October 21 l g. sr A, P. CALDWELL.^
ITDES, SHOULDERS AND HAMS.
y[T HHDS. PKIME BIBBED, CLEAE BIBBED AND
? O CLEAE BACON SIDES
IO hhds. Prime Shoulders
25 tierces Choice and Second QarVy Hassal
For sale by E. ? A. P. CALDWELL,
LARD, SYRUP AND TOBACCO.
3 A PAILS EXTRA LARD
j\J 20 bbls. Choice Syrup
25 boxes low price 1 Tobacco.
For sale by E. & A, P. CALDWELL
October QI 1
CORN AND OATS.
OA A A BUSHELS NORTH CABGi IMA COES PEE
?U'/v schooner Dolphin
2000 bushels Prime White Maryland Corn
1100 bushels Prime Maryland Oats.
For sale by E. M. I.?/TLER.
October 91_1_ North Atlantic Wharf.
?fSSnSk\%\\ COLGATE & C?7s~
frcSZ ?i GERMAN
EHff?l Erasire Soap,
|cfKU&!SS| THB ?TAMJAR? OS?
l?2?jQ?Jpi For Sale by ail Gre??**.
^^.--'.--^5^ October 31- ... Sato
H. KLATTE & CO.,
No. 205 EAST B?F,
OFFER FOR SAXE AT LOW PRICKS
FOR U ASH,
-I r\ BHDS. PRIME GROCERY SUGARS
1U 100 bbls. Clarified Coffee Sugars
60 bbl?. Low Priced Susan "
12 hhds. Porto Rico Molasses .
10 hhds. Muscovado Molasses
10O bbls Syrup "
100 kegs Nails-assorted sizes
100 bbl?. Flour-Extra, Super and Fine
10O boxes Tobacco-various quail dos
ISO boxes Soap .
ISO whole and half bbls. Gibson's tad .Walter's
600 sacks Liverpool Silt
TOOITHS* WITH ??, , ?
A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF OTHER GROCE?
RIES AND LIQUORS. M finwS October IS 1
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
?)A PUNCHEONS BARBADOS MOLASSES
U\J 16 puncheons Choice Syrup,
For sale low, to close^ngi^imen^^^^
October 9 Nos. 143 and 145 East Bty.
DIRECT IMPORTATION, FOB KALE BY *
RISLEY 4 CREIGHTON. "
October 7 Nos. 143 and 145 Sj Thy.
THE BEST AND HEAVIEST EN THE CITY IS TO BE
found at GEO. W. CLARK k CO'S
September 18_ No. 199 Ettt Bay.
WHISKEYS, WINES Sc LIQUORS,
1 AA BBLS. WHISKEYS, OF DIFFERENT GRADES,
IUU qualities end pel?se- , - ,
600 cases Claret Wines ....
100 cases Schiedam Schnapps
100 casks Brandy, Oin, Jamaica Rum. Sh Croix Bum,
' New England Bum, Sherry Wine, Port Wino, Madeira
Wine, ste., *c. . '
1000 doten of the above ta cases. For sale by
September 17_ GEO. W. CLAM ? 00.
SALT, SYR?P, &c.
1 rt AA BACKS SALT FOB SALE, ET LOTS TO
lOlMJ tmt parchasen, it less than market rates'.
000 Blua Grit Grindstones.
100 barrels Syrup.
100 barrels Sugar.
1000 .vegs Nails.
600 bags Shot,
1000 boxes Herri a?.
1'JO boxes Starch.
1000 boxes Soap.
100 boxes Tobacco, ??., 4c.
For sale by " GBO. W. CLARK 4 CO.
SeptemberM' _ 1 i ?'? '". .
GUNNY CLOTHI G JJ NN Y CLOTH !
1 AA BALES GUNNY CLOTH. EXTRA HEAVY.
1U U 100 Rolls Gunny Cloth, krtra Heavy.
Just received. For sale low and in lots to suit, by
September 16_GEO. W. CLARK jj ,00.
1 Ai "i VOU# MANILLA HOPI'.
IUU 200 Coil? Hemp Ropo,
200 O.ils Jute Rope.
Just received tad lor sale cheap for sesth? bf - uo! ' <
September 10._GEO. W. OL ABK. g 00
BREAD ! BREAD ! BREAD!
1 A Ai I BOXES ABM? BREAD. I
1U U' 7 For sale by GEO. W. CLARK 4 CO.
Septomb. r 10_ . , ;
SMITH'S BURTON ALE.
"I A BARRELS JOST "RECEIVED OF THAT CELE
AU DRATED ALE, by
, GEO. W. CLARK k CO.
September 10_ . - - _;
I ljf\ ROLLS-ABOUT SIXTY YARDS EACH.
l/U For tale at \~?fc5k
'MEETING STREET ICE HOUSE,
Sep|ember0 ' ' _ '
BALE, ROPE, BAGGING 4 ND
FOR SALE IN LOTS TO 8UIT PURCHASERS, BY
the Manufacturer H. CLUCUS,
No. 67 Pino street, New Yoe?.
September 24_' _ imo
ALE AND FORTES
CASKS ..HIBBEBTtJ" PALE .ALE AND STOUT
t) PORTEE, in Bond. For saja by
October ;i ftawfi A TOBIAS1 SONS.
LEA & PERRINS'
? m mwirn SAUCE.
PRONOUNCED - EXTRACT
Bi %J of a letts*- tram a
?1 &TED IC AL GENTLEMAN
CONNOISSEURS || %iKtJ^WJi
io BK ?tiK OMLY jfBcV ' brother at
?flbS WOE?ESTKB, May,
CJood Sauce 5?J!j1B51:
S8?^ "Tell LEA 4 FEB
IND APPUCABi.r >R^K "-r BINS that their SAUCE
.RMS ta highly esteemed in In
To ~?rar?? dla, and is, in my opinion,
^wSf. the most palatable, at
EVERY VARIETY |?fW well 'as the most wbcie
UHxT*? sorno SAUCE that is
OF DISH. IW^s^ade^ " ~
The success of this most delicious and unrrvaBel eon
diment having caused many unprini.pled detien to
apply the nemo to Spurious Compoundt, the PUBLIC li
rttpeclfutty and earntstiy requested to tee that Ins nam?
of Lu 4 PXEBINS are upon tbs WRAPPER, LABEL,
STOPPER and BOTTLE.
MinitrMcpWed by '
LEA cv P?KR1.VS, Worcester
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS,
AGENTS FOB THE UNITED STATES.
October 10_fm wi yr
J. O, HARVEY. WA. P. HARVEY
J. G. HARYEY & CO.,
DEALERS IN BACON, PORK, LARD, CORN, 4c
No. 76 Exchange Place,
HAVING CONSTANTLY ON HAND A SUPERIOR
quality of SIDES, SHOULDERS, Hann, Strips,
Lard (in tierces, barrels and kegs), Pork, tc, 4c. ?re
would respectfully eolloit orden from Southern Mer
chsnts. J. G. HARVEY 4 COT
September 25 Imo*
"THOMAS R. AGNEW,
IXPOBTEK AXD UXAXOEB EV
Pine Groceries, Choler Tests, Sec.. Etc,
NOS. 200 and262 GBEENWZCH-ST,, COB. OF MUR RAX
FANCY HOODS, T0?8, ETC.
PARI8 FANCY GOODS,
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS TO INVITE HIS
friends and the public generally to Inspect bis
beautiful stock o? Fancy Goods, Toys, 4c, now opening
at his Baaaar, No. 290 King street
A more beautiful and complete assortment baa never
been exhibited in this city, and aa seeing is believing, .
cordial Invitation ls extended to all to be convinced.
To the city trade and merchants lrom the country now
buying in thia market. I am prepared to sell goods lower
than any other house in the city.
F. von SANTEN,
No. 2?0 King street, ?1 doon below Wenworth.
September 24 Doo
THE SUMTER WATCHMAN
IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT SUM?
TER, a C.. by GILBERT 4 FLOWERS, Proprietor*,
st FOUR DOLLARS per annum, invariably ta advance.
Advertisements Inserted at usual rates.
Every style ol Job Printin*; executed in the neatest
tty le and greatest dispatch. Septem jjer