Newspaper Page Text
. NEWS SUMMARY.
- Cotton closed firmer in New York at 20c.
-Gold cloeod at 41L
-Utah hae church property worth nine hundred
-Ninety thousand dollars' worth of Nicholson
pavement haft just boon laid in Columbus, Ohio.
-There is an immense immigration of Mormons
into 8alt lake city just now. Many of thean are
-M. de Lesseps states that tho new Suez Canal
loan has been subscribed, and that the water route
to India win be completed in 1870.
-It is said that the Kansas river bottoms will,
this year, produce 112 bushels of corn to the aero.
That will make up for some of the deficiencies else?
-Virgiuia has nino and a half millions acres of
improved, and eleven and a quarter millions acres
of unimproved lands. Plen ty of room for improve
-Masonry and despotism, it seems, cannot ex?
ist quietly in the came country; and so the Spanish
authorities are trying to put down Masonry in Cuba
by supp ressing Lodges.
-General Harney, now sixty-Beveii years old,
was formerly distinguish od as an athlete. Hi
used to run foot-races with tho swiftest Indians
on the plains and was never beaten.
-The new Central C*ont?r<gational Church
building in Boston has cont two hundred and Bev
enty thousand dollars. Tho pews aro appraised
at from fifty dollars to two thousand dollars each
-Tho Greenville Enterprise announces that it
will take rags in payment for subscription and
other due?. Old clothes must be at a discount in
that section, and Mrs. Lincoln's stock could proba?
bly be sold at par.
-8everal hitherto unknown instrumental com?
positions hy Schubert have recently boen discover?
ed, and a deputation of musiciaus is engaged in
searching for a large number of other manuscripts
known to be in existence.
-? celebrated deutist says that in tho United
8Utes, in a population of thirty million, there are
twenty million of teeth lost annually by docay-all
caused by the. use of bolted wheat, which deprives
the system or? thp lime needed in the human teeth
_When the Pennesaewasse base ball club re
turned to Norway, Maine, having won the cham
pionabip of the State, they were met by a torch
light procession and escorted through the vil?
lage amid the ringing of bells and the firing of
-A dispute occurred recently at Cedar Keys,
Florid?, in which % Mr. Leak was kicked by his
antagonist twice-once in the side, which resulted
ir bis death. An inquest was held upon the body,
and tbe singular verdict wa? rendered of "Death
by Providential causes."
-Sinos the first introduction of races, which
wai inaugurated at Chester in the reign of Henry
TLTJ., the royal family of England has always sup?
ported the turf; indeed history and newspapers
tell instances where cortaba mombers of it do so,
"not wisely, but too well."
-An article in one of the November magazines
upon "Oar Doctors in tho Rebellion,*' cites a cir?
cular froT. th?. Surgeon-General's office, in which
it is Baid that only 105 sabre wounds and 143
bayonet wounds were roported from the field dur?
ing the first three years of the war.
-An intelligent Now i'ork merchant estimates
for us that the shrinking in the valuo of American
cotton for the year, between 8optember, 18G7 and
1868, will bo equal to $70,000,000 or $80,000,000
about one-half of which may bo made up by bread
stuffs in the corn and wheat sent tc Europe.
-Tho Professors of the University of Varzoria,
Poland, have received instructions from the Czar
of Basai? to conduot the .studies of the institution
in the Kassian language. AB not one of tho Pro?
fessors is acquainted with the language, having
been edncated as Poles, they are somewhat embar?
-The remains of tho late Sir Frederick Bruce,
British Minister at Washington, have reached
Liverpool in the Beyal mail steamer China, from
Boston. A number of the relatives of the deceas?
ed diplomatist were present to receivo the re?
mains, whieh were to be conveyed in a hearse
from the railway station to Broomhallhouse, thc
seat of the Earl of Elgin.
-The Washington Chronicle says: We have soen
three large ingots of gold, valued at $4500, tho pro?
duct of ono week's work, at the cost of $1100.
from the Levis gold mine of tho State of Georgi i
Tho yield of gold waa no lurga in former years that
the Government established a mint at Dahlonega
which was suspended during the war, but orders
have been recently given for its reopening.
-They are ha zing a sparrows' concert, every day
now ii: New York at Union Park, and a correspon?
dent writes that it takes place between half-past
three and fire in the afternoon. Five or six hun
tired sparrows engage in this concert to the de?
light of hundreds of persons who aro attracted
there io' hear their sweet evening song. These
daily concerts, it is said, will terminate when tho
-On the Pacific Railway, in Kansas, last Mon?
da?, tetween Ellsworth and Hays, an exciting en?
counter took place between a herd of buffaloes and
a pasuanger train. Fox three miles the buffaloes
pushed along parallel with the train. Many shots
were fired, but nothing stopped the tide of the
stampeded beasts. Finally thev swept across the
track ahead of the locomotive x'airly worsting tho
iron horse by bringing him to a halt.
-The Camden and Amboy (N. J.) Railroad Com?
pany, during the present season, have renewed all
the tits on the road between Trenton and New
Brunswick. When the road was originally con?
structed-only a few years ugo-the Company was
obliged to use sawed hemlock ties, which are very
perishable, and although they might have teen
made to answer the purpose for some time longer,
they have all teen taken up and replaced by sound
hewed white oak and chestnut.
-An ingenious contrivance for raising water is
on exhibition in New York, and it is said supplies
tbe power for a flour mil! in Virginia. Tho pro?
cess is to introduce steam-the exhaust of a non
condensing engine is sufficient-into a reservoir
connected by t. pipe with a supply of water below,
and then, by a jet of water, to condense the
.team, creating a vacuum which is instantly filled
with water to be discharged into a flume or
reserv jir, from which it is carried to the water
-The gamblers in Paris, who, winning a large
sum, had reduced it to a thousand francs, deter?
mined to spend that amount upon one dinner.
The prices of expensive dinners was discussed,
but nona appeared extravagant, when all of a Bud?
den an idea flashed across the mind of ono of the
parry, whieh was to have a dish of frogs. As the
time of the year in which the dione was held was
the month of December, the intensity of the frost
had closed every pond, and in order to got the
frofrs, it was necessary to employ at least fifty
workmen to break up the ice. The result was that
a hundred frogs coat five hundred francs, and a
soup wu made of them which none of tho party
-Tl Austrian Government is taking great pains
to increase the efficiency of its navy. The Arch?
duke Leopold, who has recently been on a tour of
inspection in Pola and Trieste, has appointed a
commission composed of naval officers and scien?
tific men at tho former port to carry out experi?
ments in naval warfare, and Rear Admiral Von
Pets, wbo greatly distinguished himself at the
battle of Lissa, and has since filled the post of Di?
rector of the Naval Academy at Flume, has been
ordered to Pola to assist tho Port Admiral thero in
superintending the outfit of Bhips. There aro now
two iron-clad* at Trieste, one of which is nearly
ready for sea, and the other, the L:3sa, is hoing
-Evidently the world moves. A gentleman iu
New York has issued a circular which embodies
a project. " To construct a causeway from con?
tinent to continent, tho navies of tba world com?
bining to transport the unnecessary mountains of
tho continents to a surveyed definite locality in
tbs Atlantic. When completed, the halfmile
width of surface grado would bo sufficient for rail
and common roads, and would also furnish desira?
ble bedding lots. He believos thia to be the timo
when faith as a grain of mustard seed shall say
unto the mountains. ? Be ye plucked up and cast
into the sea,'and be hterally obeyed ; ind urges
for the project tree public discussion, and the pre?
sentation of plans and proposals."
-Mr. George Wilkins Kendall, senior editor and
proprietor of the New Ol leans Picayune, died at
his residence in Texas on tho 21st mutant, aged
sixty years. He was born in New Hampshire,
learned the trade of a printer, worked a year or
two in New York, went to New Orleans in 1835,
and soon afterwards, in company with Mr. F. A.
Lumsden, esUbliahed the Picayune. In 1841 ha
joined the Santa Fe expedition and was captured
by the Mexicans. In 1844 he published a narra?
tive of the expedition and his captivity. In 1851
he published another volume on tho Mexican war.
In 1861 he bought a large stock farm in Texas and
devoted himself to the raising of sheep for the re?
mainder of his days, reUining his interest in the
Picayune, but retiring from activo hf0. During
the war he was loyal.
SPEAKING, of Gertuau Dcrn^ racy, M. DE LAVELX?I
HIV*: "We Lave just seen that the diffusion of
ustrncti ii and scientific knowledge is the prin
shjml cause of tho recent progrcBSof Prussian agri
?ulturo. We may add that thc habits of thc woll
to do classes have contributed towards it, and that
tho economic action of tho State has placed no
obstacle in its way. * * * ? Noarly all tho
landowners cultivate their own estates; except for
detached portion? renting ia the exception. They
aro therefore relainod in tho country by tho care
of their own interests, for nothing moro imperi?
ously requires tho eye of a master thoa rural in?
dustry. It is true tlioy aro by a class of oniployeoB
who are not found in any other country. They aro
educated young men belonging to families in
good position, of ton just leaving an agricultural
college, who r main for a certain timo on some
large estates to initiate themselves in tho practi
cal direction of ono of their own. This novitiate
is an ancient custom still preserved in many
trades. Thus, frequently tho son of a rich hotel
keeper will not hesitate to enter another hotel aa
butler or waiter (Kellner) to bo initiated into all
tho dotails of the sen ice over which he will ono
day have to preside. When any one visits the
farms ( RtttergiiUfr) he is astonished to seo as
superintendants the son of a baker, a baion or :
rich landowner. Those young people drive a cart
or guide tho plough. At noon they return, groom
their horses and then go and dress themselves aud
dine at tho owner's table, to whom thoy are not
inferior, cither in instruction, birth or manners.
After the .neal they resume their working dress and
roturu without any false shame to their rustic occu?
pation Thua we find in foudal Prussia a trait of
?niannei s suited to tho deniocratiouociety of the Uni?
ted States, and which hereafter will become goneral.
In France, in England especially, a young man of j
tho upper class would bolievo his dignity compro?
mised in performing tho work of a farm laborer.
Tho disdaiu of manual, labor-that prejudice of j
ancient timos-still Infects (whatever may be said)
our modern society. In words, labor is lauded,
that creator of capital; but, in fact, it is the capi?
talist and not the laborer who is respected. By
degrees, as tho laborious classes shall bo elevated,
these sentiments will change. The moment will
como when there will bo no distinction between
the handicraftman and the man of science. If ia
singular that it should bo in Prussia, the land of
caste and aristocratic notions, that must be sought
this type of tho producer such as ho will be in the
future. To those considerations the author adda
others of an economic order. "In many coun?
tries," he says, "the central power has hampered
the progress of agriculture by taking away the
money it required. Prussia has had thojgood for?
tune to have neither colony, which exhausted it,
nor capital, which devoured it." We do not wish
at this moment to touch upon that other side of j
the question to which M. dc Lavcleya himself only
gives the second rank. Besides, the exaggerated
development of capital, and of towns of amuse?
ment in general, is a malady of our civilization
which arises again from the fatal source, which wo
romaxkod just now with him, of that false educa?
tion which places idleness in honor, and entor?
taos a disdain for manual labor in the scions of
the independent class.
AN EXTKorr English agriculturists writes thus
from the other side of tho Channel, and was un?
der the impression that wo had nothing to learn
from foreign farming and sugar-making oxoept
What to avoid ; but a day or two with ll. Deorom
bocquo, ST. Cail, and M. Bailly, at Trappes, has
convinced mo to tho contrary. M. Cail has cn one
farm 1500 acres of splendid beet, 1500 acres of
wheat, and 1500 acres of gm sos. I havo boen
much struck at tho statements made as tho feed?
ing value of the pulp from Bileeian boot after the
sugar has been extracted. M. Deorombecquo, M.
Cad, and others, assured me that a ton of pulp is
equal to the Bame weight of raw mangold. The
pulp keeps good for months, if stored in tanks
sunk in the ground and properly secured. Now,
as they can grow sugar beet in Holland, Denmark,
Russia, as well as in Germany, Belgium, and tho
told North of France, why cannot wo ?" Well, it is
hot vory easy to answer this question ; and tho en?
couraging history and prospecte of the manufac?
ture are enough to make us reconsider our
attitude with respect to it. A hundred and
twenty years ago, Marggraaf, at Berlin,
made the discovery that puro sugar could
be extracted from the juico of beet root.
In 1799, Arthur Young announced that "M.
Achard, profossoi of chemistry at Berlin,
has discovered a method of making sugar
(rom beetroot. Ho makos from two-thirds of
au English acre 23 owts. of raw sugar,
equal in quality to the West Indian. He present
ad to the Sing of Prussia a loaf of it, who offered
M. Ac h ord $100,000 for the invention. The ditcov
ary mikes a great noise in Germany, and is con?
sidered as an object of vast importance Tho Ger?
man name is "Kunkel Eu be." The manufacture
received a great impetus in Franco in 1812. Ex?
periments were made with different roots; and at
last, after various crossings in tho scod, a kind of
l>oet was produced which has been since known as
Lim "French yellow beetroot," this, with tho Sile
lian and Prussian beet, now forming th? raw mate?
rial of a very extensive trade. In tho year 18?5-6,
France raised and consumed 270,000 tons of beet
lugar; the dorman Zollverein, 180,000 tons; and
Russia, 50,000 tons. Throughout Enrope moro
than 1400 manufactories aro at work, and botween
diem made 630,000 tons of sugar in that year. Tho
aroa of fond undor tho crop was 297,000 acres, yield
ng on an average sixteen tons of beetroot per acre,
?.hilo the sugar extracted was at tho rate of 7 per
:eat, costing 2d. per pound. Moreover, although
Jiu business was somewhat precarious, last year
laving been favorable only for France, while in
j orman y thu weather brought an inferior produce,
ind in Russia caused a faUure of the crop, it is a
?act that the breadth of land sown has steadily in
sreased year by year.
IN " HOUBS AT Hom " we read the following of
things which aro immortal: The Gospel of Mark is
aow road in languages and in lands of which tho
?oarned Greek and tho conquering Roman know
sot tho existence. Thc croed of Athanasius is
tooepted by greater numbers now than whon ho
ruled as a bishop or when ho was canonized os a
taint. Tho museum and tho theological school at
alexandria were long since extiuct. But loaming
tnd religion, there joined together, aro still
marching on, hand in hand, for tho conquest of
tho world. Tho mosques aro now crumbling and
the crescent waning to disappear forever. But tho
?r?test against idolatry, hierarchy, ambition, and
,'orruption in the church, which Mohammedanism
proclaimed with tho shout of victorious armies
ind wroto in biood, wUI not bo forgotten or lost,
che A'exandrian libr ry perished by successive
vars and conflagratio s ; but the Septuagint sur
rives, the Bible is sti died in Hellenistic Greek in
ichools without number in every quarter of the
rlobe, and wo, in this new world of tho Weat, still
lave tho satisfaction of reading tho Alexandrian | (
idition of the Iliad and Odyssey, the finest Attic
ragedio8, and those productions of tho Greek
nasters generally which tho anoieuta most ad
aired. Not a vestige remains of tho golden coffin
r tho marble tomb of Alexander, scarce a vestige
f tho city which ho budt, but tho commorco of
be East still flows through the channel which his
oresight. indicated, and tho train of civilizing,
ducatiug, and indirectly christianizing iuiluor.ccs
rhich ho originated will continue to the on J of
ime. The body dies, but the spirit lives. Jnsti
utioiiR perish, but ideas and influences ae im
THE FOLLOWING correspondence has tak:ii place
ictween thc widow of a deceased notary and tho
)pinion Nationale,'? journal not particula.lv popu
tr in religious circles: "I have just los' my hus
land; but my grief was tolioved insoei'ig him on
is deathbed regret having so longent utained tho
leas sustained by your journal, is, thanks to
rod, there is no ouo in my fam.ly who Hhares
our roligious Opinions, 1 bog yr a to no longer
pnd mo your paper. I willingly renounce thc
iree months' subscription to ? hich I am entitled,
our servant, Widow of M Beitholey, Notary
t Mornant (Rhone)." In publishing the commu
ication tho Opinion adds: ''We hasten to send to
[de. Bertholey, with our condolence, the money
hich has been paid for tho threo months she so
ilhnglv renounces. Wo congratulate the olergy
f that'parish on tho memorable victory which
ley have just obtained in snatching from the
aws of f-'atan the soul of a notary, foi eight years
subscriber to our journal."
A CORRESPONDENT or tho San Francisco HiiUc
II speaks of tho terrible carnage of tho late
aeping rebellion. Ono district is described
hich yielded 90,000 chests of toa per annum bo?
re tho war and is now a dosort waste. A belt
' land 400 miles long by 200 miles wido is literally
ithout an inhabitant. Tho writer says : The
stinguished China traveler and savant, Pr. Mac
man, estimates tho loss of lifo by tho Taoping
ar at about 25,000,0.10 souls ; but intelligent
tiinese I have conversed with say that full 100,
0,000 were killed or perished from starvation,
aero was not much to choose on either side,
"bother Imperial or Tapping, tho victorious
irty put men women and children to the sword,
te Grand Canal used to be choked with dead
dies, and I haw seen even tho swift flowing
.ngtzo crimson with blood of all ages sexes and
?Odious iu life.
LA Rn BUT CIRCULATION.-The DAILY
W?WH ftnb?fJuu ??/>.? Officio! Lint nf Let
terstArtnuX!ciitiin m the Postoffice at the end
of .bach week, agreeably to tlie following
section the Kew Posto?ce Law, as the
rie?spaf?r having the largest cimdatian in
ESCH OB ft. And bs lt further ease tad. That Usu ol lot
tars remaining uncalled for In any Postofilre In any city,
town or village, where a newspaper shall be printed,
shall hereafter be published once only bi the newspaper
which, hoing published weekly or oftener, shall havo tho
largest circniaooa within rang? of delivery of the said
MOT Ai communications intended lor publication in
this journal must be addressed to the Editor of Ute
Daily News, No. 18 Hayne-street, Charleston, S. C.
Business (Jommunicalioiis to Publisher of Daily
Wc cannot undertake lo return rejected cotnmunica .
Adcertisemenls outside of the city muet be accompa?
nied vrith the cash.
SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 26, 1867.
JOB WORK.-We have now completed our
office so as *o execute, in the shortest possible
time, ALL KINDS OF JOB WORK, and we
most respectfully ask the patronage of our
TO OUR kVBICH lURKi.
We would be glad ii subseribers would
remember thiit 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 of what
TUB PRIESEST AND THE FUTURE.
. If the war between the United States and
those persona who formed a government known
AS the Confederate States was a war botween
separate and independent nations, then the
war was oue of conquest. If the war was one
of conquest, then the Southern States are
mere conquered territory, and Congress wonld
have a right to frame territorial governments
and protect them until they could be admitted
as States of the Union-as members of that
great Confederacy of States known as tho
United States of America. Even thon, however,
Congress would have no right to establish mili?
tary governments. They are in direct oppo?
sition to the genius of our institutions. They
are in times of pcaoe in violation of the Con?
stitution of the United States. They aro con?
trary to the spirit of our people. He who
lives under the protection of the American
Qovornment, not being a soldier in tho army,
or in the naval service, is at all times entitled
ito a (rial by jury for any offonco that he may
have committed, or that ho may have boon sup?
posed to commit. Military Government de?
prives us of this our cherished inheritance;
and the codo of thc Military Commander, we
blush to say, has found sanction, even in some
of the courts, showing that men yield easily to
tho demands of despotism. The privilege of j
tho writ of Habeas Corpus is one of tho dearest
rights of freomen, and even in this State, Gen.
SICKLES dared to resist that writ when issued
by a Judge, clothed with power, not under the
laws of the State, but under tho Constitution and
laws of the United States, which Constitution
and which laws this State, as one of the Old
Thirteen, aided in framing. Freedom of J
speech and freedom of the press aro a portion
of our birthright, and yet we have the ene and
exercise the other only by tolerance of a mili?
tary officer. No singlo right of a frcoman be?
longs to us, and yet thc boast of the Radicals
is, that the Declaration of Independence is
their guide, and that they are determined to
carry out the declaration that "all men are
born free and equal."
If, however, the war had boon waged for
conquest, it would have been a sin, a shame, a
crime. Even tho Radical party felt this and
declared that it was only waged to bring in?
dividuals back to the allegiance which they
owed to tho Government, to restore the Union
of our fathers pure and unsullied; to interfere
with no vostod rights, but to preserve the ooni
mon heritage of all the Union of the States.
Granting, then, that individuals rebelled
against their Government, and the result of the
war proved that this position is truo-the
moment that the war was ended every State waa
entitled to its rights under the Constitution.
No State cnn commit the crimo of treason. In?
dividuals might, and if convicted could have
been punished by the Government for their
treason. The State could not, however, lose
its rights as a State, and at the close of a re?
bellion it was entitled to all of the privileges
of a component part of the great common?
wealth known as tho United States of Amerioa.
We are free to admit that war brings in its
train a variety of evils, and that oivil war is
fruitful of evils more bitter than those pro?
duced by any other conflict. We know that
passions are excited, which time alone can
calm, and rancour which cannot oasily bc as?
suaged. Yet, we also know that no civil war
san end by depriving one portion of a people
of its liberty, without eventually producing
x despotism which will spread over the entire
The victorious North has chosen to nay to the
South, "You are States, it is true ; you have
governors and legislatures. You have all of tho
machinery of government, you have accepted
a constitutional amendment which is now a
fiction of the organic law of the land. You
havo District Judges by virtue of the fact that
rou are States; Circuit Judges, members of the
Supreme Court, hold their courts among you
for the same reason. Yet you aro only Rebel
States, and you have no legal governments,
i'ou must bc reconstructed, and negroes must
rote. Then constitutions must bc framed, not
mder your own organic law, not by virtue of |
rour csnstitutions, nor nnder the organic law
>f the United States. You must bo rcconstruc
M! by force and in such a manner ns to perpct
iate Radical rule."
This condition of things the poople of this
Hate must meet. They arc called upon to
'rame a Constitution by force of arms, and not
iven under thc forms of law. If they do it
hey give their consent to the placing of |
hackles upon their own feet. It does seem
.otter, if tyranny must i ue, that it should
:omc from other9, and that wc should not
.grce to place a tyrant over ourselves and chil
Ircu. Negro suffrage has been condemned
vhen placed on trial at the North. Yoting
indcr (he Reconstruction Acts is giving sane
ion hy Southern mon to a system imposed
ipon us by Northern men, whioh they havo ro
ected at home. Powerless for good-fer we
rould bc outnumbered by those who are nst
egal vofors-our vote? would bo morely bear
ng testimony to our degradation, while thoy
ould not avail for good. We would not havo
Sout hern man forget thal ho is a citizen sf J
he United Slates entitled te his rights, and
tc would not have him bc a toel iu tho hands
f those whose ideas of government are basod
ipon tho tyranny of faction, disguised under
he namo of the will of thc majority.
Wc believe, as wo have often said before,
hat the American people will return to Gen?
til ut ional gr vc minent. We believe that the
ay will ?OBI? whoo from the vielen! clash of j
rms and of opinion through which wo have
assed, the people of this country will find a
.int at which Constitutional liberty, the
ighls of the States, and the permanency *f|
io Union uiay all bc recognized and preserved,
ntil that fioint is reachod tho whole country
ust lose its liberty. If reached iu the Union
ie Constitution and the Laws will again give
happiness and freedom lo all American citi?
zens. L'util then let all citl/.ins of Soutli Cas?
liuu. remember their duty. Lol them not-.
shriek from its performance. T!:e present
mfifc.be full of trouble, but the future will repay
efrery sacrifice, lt we fut? in the performance
.oiduty our children will have cause to blush
forHhcir fathers. If-wc manfully persevere
in thc right we may preserve for them that
liberty which thc American people will, at
some day, and porhaps at no distant day,
rescue from beneath thc feet of a tyrannical
WANTED TO HIttK, A FARM. ADDRESS
C. D., through Charleston P. 0.
October 25 3
WARTED. A GIRL, 19 OR 14 TEARS OF
ago, white or colored, to do housework. Apply
at No. 10 RUTLEDGE STREET, between Queen and
Beanfaln._ October 25
WANTED, A GERMAN LAD, AS A FPU EN?
TICE lu U10 OfUce of "Dio Charleston Ziotung."
Apply at No. 3 BROAD 8TREKT, between 8 sad 10 A.
M. Octf ber 14
AGENT: WANTED FOR
THE GRAY JACKETS,
And how they Lived, Fought, and Died for Dixie.
Incident? and 8ketci.es of Life in tho Confederacy.
Send for Circulars. Address
JONES BROTHERS k CO.,
Broad street, Atlanta, Ga.
October 21 Imo*
SDUSK TO RENT_TO RENT MOUSE
No. 44 St Philips street, opposite Charleston Col
oontalnlng six upright rooms, dining room, otc.,
with gas fixings, pump, alstern, and a four room kitchen,
largo yard. Will bo rented reasonable, if applied for im?
mediately. Apply at No. 48 ST. PHILLIPS STREET,
or No. 65 SOCIETY STREET. 1? October 20
TO RENT, A BRICK HOUSE ON MOUNT
PLEASANT, containing seven large rooms, pantry
and dressing rooms, fins cistern, and outbuildings. Ap
I ply to WM. RIVERS, Mount Pleasant, or Marshal ft
Wharf, Charleston._thstn_Octobor 24
WHARF TO RK NT-PATTON'S WHARF.
East end Hasel street, wUl bo leased for a tenn
I of years, on favorable terms, to a responsible tenant.
Apply to T. J. KERR k CO., Kerr's whaif.
TO RENT, FOUR OR FIVE ROOII8, WITH
or without Board, in a private family, in tho lower
part of tho city and on linc of City Railway. Suited for
a family or singlo gentlemen. Apply st THIS OFFICE.
mo RENT.-FOUR SQUARE ROOMS, WITH
J_ attie and dressing roam, kitchen with two rooms, in
a desirable peslUon of tho city, and within six minutes'
wahi of airy cars. For particulars enquire No. 8 AM?
HERST STREET, or OAS WORKS, Charlotte street
October 24 _8*
rIt F:NT, A PLEASANTLY SITUATED
HOUSE, tn tho central part of tho city, containing
six upright rooms, gas fixtures throughout tho house, a
fine cistern. To on approved tenant terms reasonable.
For particulars, inquire at No. 277 KING STREET.
T7H>R SALIO, A SEGAR STORE. DOING
_T good business; selling on account of owner going
tn wholesale business. Inquire at No. 392 KING
STREET. 3 October 25
FR S A Lis, A VERY HANDSOME SET
of PARLOR FURNITURE, quits new, and will bo
sold considerably below cost for cash or approved city
acceptance. For particulars apply to R. M. MARSHALL
st BRO., Bread street, or address Key Box No. 589,
Charleston Postoffioe, 8 October 24
AT PRIVATE SALE.-THE STOCK OF
GROCERIES, FIXTURES AND GOOD WILL of
I the owner is offered at private sale, on reasonable terms,
for cub, on aeconnt ot tho owuor going to learn the
State. Apply at No. OOO KINO STREET, corner or Co?
lumbus. 4* October 23
WATCH FOUND.-PICKED UP IN THE
STREET by a colored boy, a WATCH, which tho
owner can hara by proving property and leavlui- a small
compensation for the finder. Apply at NEWS OFFICE.
BOARDING_A FEW GENTLEMEN CAN
be accommodated with BOARD in a private fami?
ly. Apply at No. 2 GEORGE STREET. Terni? mode?
rato. October 24
FIRST CLAM BOARD WITH COMFORTA?
BLY furnished rooms, can bo bad at No. 1 SO?
CIETY STREET. Imo _ Octobor 9_
BOARDING.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, at reasonable, rates, by applying at No.
434 KING STREET, ono door above Hudson street near
the Citadel. Tho Street Cars pass tho door every ten
minutes. 8mo October 7
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
Tn H COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the namo and stylo of BLOCK k LOY NS,
huvo this day dissolvod by mutual consent. All parties
Indebted to tho late firm will please make payment to A.
W. LOYNS, and all just claims m ado by thu firm will bo
Battled by him, who wiU continuo thu business at No.
?91 KLNG STREET, comer ot Wentworth.
A. W. LOYNS.
HAVING RETIRED FROM THE LATE FIRM OF
BLOCK k LOYNS, begs leave to thank tho public
in general tor their psst patronage, and hope they wlU
sdll bestow tho same on his former partner.
October 22_atuth3_E. BLOCK.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
3[THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
L under the name and ntylu of CATHCART, MuMIL
?N ft MORTON, is Ulla day dissolved by nulluni ruti?
lent, Mr. G. R. CATHCART having retired from the
?ame. All persons indebted to tho late firm will make
immediate payment to J. W. MCMILLAN, on behalf ol
the undersigned. Who Will continue tho business limier
the name sud style of MCMILLAN A MURTON.
All claims against the late firm must be presented at
the Office of the CIIAIILEHTON DAILY NEWS for payment.
JAS. w. MCMILLAN.
Ocaobor 1,1867. October 1
STORAGE, THE MOST CENTRAL AND
convenient in tho dry, at very rcasouablo prices,
for COTTON, BICE, SALT, FERTILIZERS, Ac. Ac. In?
surance, when desired, as low as snv lu tim city. Apply
to GEO. Wv CLARK k CO.,
Corner East Bay and Cumberland streets.
BD0T8 AND SHOES.
BOOTS IND SHOES !
THE SUBSCRIBERS MOST RESPECTFULLY IN
VITES attcnttcn to their large, varied stock of
BOOTS AND SHOES, and arc offered to Ibo public at tho
D. O'NEIL & SON.
No. 375 KING STREET. ABOVE G EU Rt IE STREET.
August 31 stuth2uio
M. M. QUINN,
Wholesale & Hot nil Dealer
NEWSPAPERS, STATION KUY, RT C.
No. .VJ 7 KIM. STREET
(Opposite Ann street),
Charleston, C. S.
The LATEST ISSUES of thc Press always 011 band.
Subscription!- received and Hoods delivered or for?
warded by Mail or Express,
AU CASH ORDERS will be promptly attended lo.
February 'M 1 ?
AT TBE WONDEnriU. REVELATIONS
MADE BI THE GREAT ASTROLOGIST,
Madame H. A.PERIIIGO.
SHE REVALS SECRETS NO MORTAL EVER KN KW.
Sho restores to happiness those who. (rom doleful
events, catastrophe?, crosses in love, loss of relations mid
friends, loss or lunney, tic, havo become despondent
Sho brings together those long separated, gives informa?
tion concerning absent friends or lovers, restores lost or
stolon property, teUs you tho business you are best
qualified to pursue ami In what you will be most suecos?
rul, causes speedy marriages, and tells you thu very day
you will marry, gives you the mimes, likeness and char?
acteristics td thu person. She reads your very thoughts,
and by bur almost supernatural powers, unveils Ibu dark
and hidden mysteries ol tim future. From the stirs we
seo In the firmament-the malefic stars that overcome 01
predom?nalo in the oonOguimtion_from the aspects mid
posiUous of tho planets and tho fixed stars m the heavens
at tho tbno of birth, shu deduces tho future destiny < l
mau. Fall not to consult the greatest Astrologist on
earth. It costa you but a trine, and you may never agaiu
liuve so favorable au npportuu! ty. Consultation lee, with
likeness and ali desired Informa don, il. Parties living
at a distance can consult the Madame hy moil with equal
safety and satisfaction to themselves, us il in person. A
full and explicit charl, written out, with ull inquiries an?
swered and likeness enclosed, sent by mail on receipt 01
prico above uieutiuuud. 'Hie HI rietest sccresy willie
maintained, and all rorrcspondetieo returned or destr j -
od. Reforpncosot thc highest order niriiished those, c
airing thom. Write plainly tho day of tho mouth 1 1
?ear lu which you were bom, enclosing a Hliiull loc. 11
MADAME fl. A. PERBIOO,
P. 0. UiiAwtu ititt, burra LO, N. Y.
THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS,
PUBLISHED IN WINNSBORO' S. C.. AFFORDS A
profitable medium for the advertising public ol
We respectfully solicit their patronage for our mututl
GAILLARD, DESPORTES WILLIAMS.
?UOTATIONS FOR SOUTH I AU?LINA
BANKER AND BROKER,
No. 7 BROAD STRICKT.
CHARLESTON, B. C., October 26, 1867.
Bank of Camdon.36
Bank of Charleston.20
Bank of Cheater.ll
Bank of Georgetown.17
Bank of Hamburg.16
Bank of Nowberry.40
Bank of South Carolina.10
Bank of State of South Carolina, prior to 1861.. .13
Bank of 8tate of South Carolina, after January 1,
Commercial Bank of Columbia.4
Exchange Bank. Columbia.ll
Fanners' and Eichango Bank. 1
MorehanU' Bank. Cberaw. 9
People's Bank, Charleston.49
Planters' Bank or Fairflold.8
Planters' and Mechanics' Bank, Charleston.19
Southwestern Railroad Bank, Charleston.JJ ^
State Bank, Charl rs ton."4
Union Bank, Charleston.76
City of Charleston Chango Bills.85
Ootober 26 1?
MRS. JOHN A. BLUM
YX7TLL RESUME THE EXERCISES OF HER SCHOOL
TT on TUESDA?, October 1st, at her Residence, Mary
street, opposite Elizabeth.
MUSIC AND FRENCH taught when desired.
DR. LORD'S SCHOOL. FOR YOUNO
WILL DE REMOVED ON THE 1ST OF NOVEMBER
to thc School Room of St. Paul's Church. Board?
ing Pupils received athis rosidoncc, corner of Smith and
Calhoun streets. ws2 Ootober 23
MRS. JOHN LAURENS'
BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOR YOUNG LADLES
WILL RESUME ITS EXERCISES OCTOBER 1ST,
CORNER WENTWORTH AND SMITH STREETS.
Tho course ot studies is thorough and completo. Tho
French Department will bo conducted by a resident
Ficnch Teacher, and tho young ladlee will bo required to
sneak French. For terms, cte, apply as above.
Se pu inber 19 th y tu
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, ?
CHARLESTON, S. C., October i, 1867. |
THE NIGHT EXPRESS FREIGHT AND ACCOM?
MODATION PASSENGER TRAINS wilt not run
i>u Sumitty Nights. AR Freight lor Columbia by this
Train must bo in tho D?pot by 2 P. M., ami for Augusta
by 3 P. M. H. X. PEAKE,
October 5 stuth Imo General Superintendent
KOOMS AT HIS RI SIDF.NC!.'. NORTHWEST COR?
NER of Mooting and Society streets.
Jtme 19 wsCmo
MIK DREH SALOON !
No. 114 Market Strcot,
ONE DOOR EAST OF KINO STREET.
PAYS STRICT ATTENTION IN HAIR CUTTING,
SHAVING, AND DYEING HAIR, in tho latoat
style, and all other branches of the tonsorial art and ls
wliliug to receive all of his old customers, and tho public
HAIR CUTTING.35 cents.
If you wish an easy shave.
An good os Barber ovor gave,
Just call at my Shaving Saloon;
TU cut and dross tho hair with grace,
To suit tho contour 0/ tho face.
October 10 thstu2mos
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. A. MILLER.(ashler.
J. P. HORBACH.Superintendent.
PROPRIETOR OF THE
QUEEN VILLE, B.C.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD.Of Now Orleans.
W. V. CORK ERY.Or Spottswood Hotel, Richmond.
Telegraph and Railroad Oitiocs in Rotunda of Hotel.
Jnne 17 6mo
STEVENS HOUSE, Nos. ?1. Mt,*S ANO ?7
Broadway, N. Y., opposllo Bowling Oreen-( n the
Europ.au Plan.-TUB STEVENS HOUSE ls well and
widely known to the travelling public. Tho location ls es?
pecially suitablo to merchants and business mun; it is iu
close proximity to thu business part of tho city-is on
the highway of Southern and Western travel-and adja
rout to all the principal Railroad and Steamboat depots.
ino STEVENS HOUSE has liberal accommodation for
over 300 guests-it is well furnished, and possesses every
modern improvement for tho comfort and cutertaiuuicut
of its Inmates. The rooms are spacious and well venti?
lated-provided with gas and water-the attendance is
prompt and respectful-and thu table Is generously pro.
vided with every delicacy of thu seasonal moderate rates.
Tho rooms having been refurnished uud remodeled, wv
are cual wt to oller extra facilities for thu comfort and
pleasure - f our guests. ?Ett K. CHARK St CO.,
Micy 28 Gmo Proprietors.
FROST, BLACK & CO,"
"WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
AND MANUFACTURERS OK
OF EVERY VARIETY.
No. 73 Bowery, near Canal Street,
STEAMBOATS, HOTELS AND PUBLIC BUILDING}
FURNISHFJ1 AT THE SillIRTKST NOTICE.
All Goods purchased of our House guaranteed as re?
lt. W. rSOKT. JAMES BLACK. O KO. SNYDER
October 24 3moa
j. ?. mmm & SON.
NO. 20 Blt GAD ST lt K ET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
J. L FONDA. Superintendent.
1_)I ANO-FORTES-GRAND, StiUARE AND
M'RIOUl-Which ure now acknowledged tobe,
by Hie Loading Artists 111 this country, SUPKRI11R TO
A.NY OTHERS IN AMERICA. These Instruments pos
ness every modem improvement aro of tho largest size,
tltiished in CARVED and PI.A1N ROSEWOOD CASES,
unbracing every variety of stylo. Each has the tull
METALLIC FRAME, OVERSTRUNG BASS (willi mwlth
ailt Uiu agralln arrangement). Euch has tho FRENCH
URA \D ACTION, acknowledged to bo superior to any
lither in rapid execution. Theao Instruments oro all
SEVEN, SEVEN AMI) A yUAllTEU and SEVEN ASI) A TUIR1)
JOTAVSS; constructed of THOIIOUOIILY SEASONED WOOD,
nul of Hie finest and best material. For o UK. AT IVWER,
-'INI.IV. (?rAf.lTIES, SWEETNESS Ililli 1'UllITY OW TONE
throughout tho en dre UKUIHTBK: ELEGANCE OF FINISH
iud GRr.AT DURABILITY, the Piauo-Fortes of Messrs.
li NS Vs JV SON aro unsurpassed hy any other makers in
tho WORLD, and bare taken the HIGHEST PREMIUM
WHEREVER EXHIB? 1 ED. Tee same facilities ulm '1
onside this Orin to produc? a SUPERIOR INSTRUMENT,
ilso diablo them to offer their PIANO-FORTES to thc
public at TWENTY i"ER CENT, lower than auy other FLRST
I'LASS maiiufai turor in the country.
Thu special attention of Dealers, 'Teachers and others
ls Invited to the examination id' these Pianos before mak?
ing their selection elsewheru. Every Instrument is fully
WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS. DcscripUve circu?
lars sent bi all parts of the country upon apphcoUon. Ad?
dress, JENNYS A SONS,
Nos. 2:13 and 236 East 21st street,
Between 2d and ?.!d A\ cones. Now vork.
September 27 lyr
T ll E SUM T E lt N EWS,
DARR A 0STEKN, Proprietors.
?3D BUSHED EVERY THURSDAY, AT SUMTER. S. C.
i Subscription$4.00 per annum. To Clubs nt tom
13.011 per .munni.
Advert.iicnts Inserted on liberal terms.
GREAT MENAGERIE !
Di CONJUNCTION WITH
NUMBERING IN ALL
300 MEN AND HORSES,
AN ENORMOUS MORAL COMBINATION OF
INSTRUCTION AND BEFINED
WILL EXniBIT Iii CHAKI.ESTO*
FOB FOUR DAYS ONLY.
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND
October 30th and 31st, November 1st and 2d,
ON THE CITADEL SQUARE
COMBINES A GREAT NUMBER OF SPECIMENS OF
various descriptions and characters in the school of Na?
tural History, whloh have been collected at thc expense
of the largest energy, lndcf&Ugablo roscaren, and the
most lavish outlay of inonoy.
VAN AUBURG & CO.'S DEPARTMENT
CONSISTS (WITH NUMEROUS ADDITIONS) OF THE
entlro Yan Araburg Zoological Collection, comprising
speclmoae of the rarest and most beautiful Wild Bea?ta.
Birds and Reptiles, from ovary section of the known
DAN CASTELLO'S DEPARTMENT,
COMPRISING DAN OASTELLO.S GREAT CIRCUS,
composed of the most distinguished luminaries in the
Equestrian Profession, comprising tho best Male and
Female Bidon. A Groat Gratuitous Exhibition charac?
terizes tho entres of our Establishment in every placa
A BRILLIANT STREET PAGEANT.
IN THIS GRAND CAVALCADE AND MOVING PIC?
TURE will appear a series of the moet elaborately finish?
ed Chariots, gorgeously decorated Platform Cars, artlsU
cally finished Cages and Dons, containing the whole of
the Zoological Collection, the Band Chariot, of original
design and resplendent decoration, called tho Throne of
Apollo, and a Cavalcade entitled the Crusader's Triumph,
consisting of over one hundred and fifty Mounted
Knights, clad in Burnished Steel Armor, with their Ban?
ners, Pennons and Insignia, and accompanied by their
Ladles in Costumes of Medieval ages, ad preceding
tho crowning feature of the Procession, a largo LIVING
LION, borne on tho clo vated platform of Ibo Splendid
Tablean Carriage, loose, unchained, untrammelled, and
free m the pubbo streets, i hts sight forms the Great
SensaUon of tho times.
FIRST SEASON IN AMERICA OF THE GREAT PARI?
SIAN Artiste and Equestrienne, late of tho Cirque Impe?
And tbe Child Wonder,
LITTLE MIX .VIE,
The youngest and mose petite Equestrian Porformer in
tho world, whoso romarkablo skill and courage havo eli?
cited the most enthusiastic encomiums from tho press
Tickets can bo purohasod at tho Charleston, Mills and
Pavilion Hotels, without additional charge.
Admission, 76 coots; Children under 10 vears, 60 cts.
NOTICE.-First performance will toko placo on Wed?
nesday Night, October 30th.
Afternoon st 3 o'clock. Evening at 7 o'clock.
October 36 7
BUILDING MATERIAL, ETC.
ANDREW McCOBB, Jr.,
HAS THIS DAY OPENED, AT NO. 917 EAST BAY,
opposite now Custom Uonso, a General Commis?
sion Business for tho salo of LIME AND BUILDING
MATERIAL, and respectfully solicits thc patronage of j
tlie public goucrally. stuwl2 September 28
LUMBER AND BUILDING MATE
PRIME NORTHERN WHITE PINE OF ALL KINDS,
Mahogany, Mouldings, Newels, Banisters, Veneers,
Block Walnut, Hickory, Ash, Oak. Doors, Hashes, Plas?
tering* Laths, Pickets, Palings, Nails, Hpikns, Shingles.
The above in largo assortment and variety for sale at
wholesale and retail tor cash.
J. N. WOOD, Agent,
Corner Market and Bay.
October 17 thstu2uio?
DR. T. REENSTJERNA,
Physician and Surgeon,
HAS HIS OFFICE AND RESIDENCE AT Na 74
HASEL STREET, two dooro East of tho Postofflca.
N. B.- Diseases ot a private nature cured with dis?
patch. sw8* October 11
H. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER,
Real Estate Agents, Brokers,
No. '?3 HUOAD-STHEET.
KEAL ESTATE. STOCES, .V.c., BOUGHT AND SOLD
ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED; PRO?
*a-AucUon or HORSES, FURNITURE, kc, every
Wednesday. October 19
" Joii? a THEO. GKTTY,
NO. 4M EAST BAT,
Will make LIBERAL ADVANCES ON CONBION
M . NTS OF COTTON to our friends in New York, Ac.
October U _ Imo
WILLIAM I. SILLIUM) & M,
Real Estate Agents) Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. .lit llA-iNE STREET,
.-.ciitembi r .'.
WILLIS & CH1S0LM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
WILL ATTEND TO TUE PURCHASE SALE AND
SHIPMENT ito Foreign and Domestic i'.>rt?)of
COTTON. UK E. LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WU AUF, CimiWston, S. C.
P, Wild.is. ..A. it. i lllsol.M
There cometh ?lad tidings ol joy to all,
To yonng oud to old, U> ttl eat und to small;
Tl? beauty which once was so precious iiud rare,
ls free for all, and all may be lair.
Hy thc usc of
For Improving and Beautifying tho Complexi?n,
The most valuable ami perfect prepaiatiou in uso, for
Riving tho skin a bewtttUl pearl-like tint, that is ?nlv
lonna in youth. It quickly removes Tan, Freckles, Pim?
ples, Blotches, Moth 1'jU-hes, Sallowness. ErupUons,
and all impurities or the sion, kindly healing Uio sam?
leaving tho skin white itud clear as alabaster. Its use
cannot bo detected by the closest scrutiny, and ticing a
vegeUble preparation ia pocicclb *'?fuiTinii. It 1.-: Ute
only urtlcle of the kind used by the French, and is con?
sidered by the Parisian as indisp--unable to a perfect
toilet. Upwards of 30,000 bottles were sold during tho
past year, a sufficient guarantee of its efficacy. Price
onay 75 crate Sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt ul tai
BEKOKK, MIUTTH * CO., Chemists.
.!SS Uiver St., Tru?F, N. Y
Match 30._ iyr
THE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
1)UBLIKHED EVERY WEDNESDAY. AT FLORENCE.
S. C., offers au excellent medium to Merchants ami
c thors who wish to extend their business lu the Pee
De? section of the Stato. Rates o? advertising very rea
sonable September 16
SIUBtiN??S AND YARNS.
rrv BALES BATESVILLE 7-8 HEAVY SHIRTINGS
0\ J 20 b*kn Assorted Yarn?.
For pale on favorable trnns by _ ,
GBO. W. WILLIAMS b CO., Factors.
October 2B 3
CAA SACKS LTVEBPOOL SALT _
fJUvr Super. Extra and Family Georgia Flour, in
quarter and hau* bags
Clear Bibbed and Bibbed Sides, in boxes and rinds.
MuHcorado Sugar, in hhds.
For sale by J. H. ROBSON,
October 26 1 Hog. 1 ?nd 3 Atlantic Wharf.
FLOUR ! FLOUR ?
OAA BABRELS 0? FLOUR, FAVORITE BRANDS,
?Uv Just received per steamer Alabama, for sale by
RA VEN EL * CO.,
Corner of East Bay and Vanderhorst's Wharf.
October aa_ 3
*7 HHDS. PRIME CLEAR RIBBED SIDE; AND
For sale by T. J. KERB k CO.
October 25 _2_
?\rf\f\ BUSHELS CORN TN 8TORE, FOR SALE
a?fJUU in lot? to suit purchasers, by
SHACEELFORD k KELLY.
October 24 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
rpHE HIGHEST MARKET PRICE WILL BE PUD
JL for good BLACK MOSS. Prices Ac, made known
on application to E. DAVID,
No. 77 Market Street.
South Side, Nearly Opposite Market flail.
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
?) A PUNCH EON8 BARBADOS MOLASSES
16 puncheons Oboioe Syrup.
For sale low, to close consignment, by
RISLEY ii CREIG il TON,
October 9_Noe. 148 and 145 East Bay.
TRISECT IMPORTATION, FOB HALB BY
JJ RISLEY k CREIGHTON.
October 7_Noa. 143 and 145 East Bay.
THE BEST AND HEAVIEST IN THE CITY IS TO BB
found at GEO. W. CLARK ic CO,'S
j September 18 No. 199 East Bay.
WHISKEYS, WINES & LIQUORS,
J AA BB LS. WHISKEYS, OF DIFFERENT GRADES,
11 l_H ' qualities and prices
BOO esses Claret Wines
?0O cases Schiedam Schnapps
00 casks Brandy, Gin, Jamaica Rum. St. Croix Rum,
New England Rom, Sherry Wine, Port Wine, Madeira
i Wino, Ac, Ac.
j 1000 doren of the above in esses. For sale by
i September 17 _ PEO. W. CLARK jj 00..
SALT, SYRUP, &c
rt rAA SACKS SALT FOR BALE, Di LOTS TO
J-Ov U ' suit purchasers, at less than market rates.
: 600 Brae Grit Grindstones.
100 barrels Syrup. ,.
100 barrels Sugar.
' 1000 kegs Nails.
ffuo bags Shot,
1000 boxes Herring.
' 100 boxes Starch.
1000 boxes Hosp.
100 boxes Tobacco, kc, kc.
. For salo by GEO. W. CLARK k CO.
: September 16
(HJNNY CLOTH ! GUNNY CLOTH !
?-I AA BALES GUNNY CLOTH. EXTRA HEAVY.
UL" V 100 BtV* Gnnny Cloth, Extra Heavy.
! Just received. For sale low and in lots to suit, by
September 16_ GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
fl A'jf? COILS MANILLA HOPE
IUU 200 Colin Hemp Kopo.
200 Coila Jute Rope.
: Just received and for sale cheap for cash, by
' September 16_ GEO. W. CLARK & CO
I BItEAD ! BR EAD ! BREAD !
fl AAA BOXES ABMY BREAD.
ilUUv' Forsaloby GEO. W. CLARK k CO.
Soptemb. r 16_._
SMITH'S BURTON ALE.
fl A BARRELS JUST RECEIVED OF THAT CELE
JLyJ BBATED ALE, by
GEO. W. CLARK lc CO.
)| 17 f\ BOLLS-ABOUT SIXTY YARDS EACH.
X I \J Fer sals at_
MEETING STREET ICE HOUSE,
, September 6 _
CALIFORNIA WINE COMPANY.
(INCORPORATED HOVBlfBEB 1, 1866.)
FROM THE VINEYARDS OF
Sonoma, Los Angelos and Nap?
( omitios, California.
W. H. OHA FEE, Agent.
NO. 207 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, 8. O.
. HOCK, SHERRY, SWEET ANGELICA, MUSCATEL.
Port, Wino Bitters, Claret, Sonomo Brandy, California
Catawba, Sonoma Champagne (in qnarts), Sonoma Cham?
pagne (in pints, 24 in a case)-in wood and glass.
! BALE, ROPE, BAGGING AND
"T7K)B SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASERS, BY
JJ the Manufacturer H. OLUCU3,
No. 67 Pine street. New York.
I September 24_4mo
COLGATE & CO.'S
THE STANDARD OF
For sale by all ti rocera.
October 31 Sao
THOMAS R. AGNEW,
nrroBTMB AWD D KALEB ra
Fine Groceries, Chotee Teas, Etc.. Kto,
NOS. 360 and 362 GREEN WICHET,, COR. OF MUR RAT
WILLIAM S. HENEREY,
MACHINIST MD FOUNDER.
No. 314 Meeting street,
MANUFACTURES STEAM ENGINES. BOILERS
sud MACHINERY, Saw Mills, Corn Mills, Horse
Powers, Vortical and Horizontal Sugar Mills, Cotton
Seed Crushers, McCarthy Cotton Gins, and all kinds ot
Iron and Brass Castings, to order.
? April 20_._._thstnfimo
i P. J. SCHLEPEGRELL,
NO. 37 LINE STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
T UMBER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AND BUTLD
JL ING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTERING LATHS,
PAINTS, OILS, GLASSES, ftc., constantly on hand at
the lowest market prices.
j EAS0NS' I
BUILD AND REPAIR
Sham Engines, Boilers,
Saw and Grist MUls. Cast
ingi lu Iron and Brass of
Send orders to
J. M. EASON k BRO.,
Nassau and Columbus sta,
Charleston, S. C.
December 16 _stat hi yr
STEAM GAS FITTER AND PLUMUKIt,
1>LAIN AND ORNAMENTAL GAS FIXiUBLW GAS
FITTING AND PLUMBING PBOMPTLi VT
I EM-EU TO. No. 118 KING SlitEKl.
AugiHtU 'tetwoeu HMSO sud or.e^>
"THE IRISH CITIZEN t*
NEW WEEKLY NEWSPAPER.
PBornrrroB AXD Hnrros,
FIBST NUMBER TO APPEAB ON SATURDAY, THE
Pith of October, 1867.
Terms by tho year.$3.00
Terms for half year.
Terms foi four mouihs. 1-00
Clubs of lo lu the usual proportion.
Advertisement*! to be forwarded liomrdiately, so aa to
be duly ehiseined. Address. JOHN Ml h Hi L,
Office of me Irish Citizen,
No. 31 Barclay street, New Yotk,