Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME V.NO. 635. CHARLESTON, S. C., MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 2, 1867. PRICE FIVE CENTS
Our European Dispatch
[BI ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
O PENIS O OF PARLIAMENT-THE QUEEN
OES EBAL NEWS-MARKETS.
LONDON, November 21.-Parliament
and the Queen expressed a hope tba
will avoid co'npbcations bj an early wi
the Borne expedition. She asks for mc
Abyssinian expedition. She says Fenii
pressed in Ireland, has taken the fort
ia ed violence and murder in Englam
must bo suppressed by an enforcement
Addresses from both Houses favor t
, England refuses a European Conferen
distinct plan is first proposed.
Nearly all the members who spoke c
3000 extra policemen and a large i
troops are at Manchester, to preserve
ponding the executions.
LIVERPOOL, November 20.-Cotton-??
bales ; Uplands, 8}d.: Orleans, 8|d.
Our Washington Dispatch)
PROCEEDINGS or CONGRESS, ETC
WASHINGTON, November 21.-Ls THE
several petitions, including one from tl
of th? District, comp!.tining of their dis
account of voting, and praying for relie
The Secretary was ordered to report
ments bearing on or again st the repeal o
Hr. Sumner introduced a bill strikir
from the District laws and ordinances.
Mr. Edmonds introduced a ?esolution
public debt, unless expressly otherwise
payable in coin.
The Senate adjourned till Monday.
IN THE HOUSE, the credentials of Mr. '.
Tennessee, were referred to the Credent
mittee. Pending the ?-eport, Mr. Butler
eluded. The same proposition was mad*
lng Stokes and Mullen, but defeated. /
Tennessee delegation except Butler were ?
Mr. Blaine renewed his resolution of in
garding the repeal of the Cot ton Tax, wt
adopted. It is generally believed here
Cotton Tax will be repealed.
The Hon. David A. Willis, Commissionc
Bevenue, has prepared a report favoring
of the Cotton Tax.
Mr. Wilson announced in the House t
Committee would bo ready on Monday tc
A discussion, on referring the whole qu<
the Tennessee delegation to the Committe
waa sprung by the Democrats, elicited a
Mr. Robinson, of New York, introduced a
tion impeaching Minister Adams for ne,
duty in tailing to protect innocent An
charged with Fen i an i wm in England.
.The House adjourned to Monday.
General Gregory nae been mustered c
only -General Howard remains of the Ye
Attorney-General Chandler knows no
why the Divis thal cannot proceed.
The Pr iS dd en t has Grant's reports. Cha
?idees the United States Bonds payable in
I; ie stated that Stevens will support Si
West Lidia purchases.
Wade repudiates the remarks attributed
in Gran't's disparagement.
Pekoe's registration expenses to Oe tot
amount to Jlf?.fOO.
The Bevenoo receipts amount to $335,000.
Customs on the we'ek ending November :
Special Treos-jy Agent Randall departs
s peet porte of entry in Texjs.
Mr. Davis leaves Canada to-tL*y, and goon
New York to Bichmond by steamer, arriving :
latter place on the 34th inst.
The Election In North Carolina.
WxuaxoTOX, November 2L-The eleotio
turns Are very meagre, but enough has be
ceived to establish thc fact that the Convent
called by a large majority, and that the Rai
have elected a maje -ity of the delegates. r.
are very few negroes elected, but a number c
treme white Radicals. The Conservatives
many counties in their control by apathy cr.
BAJJOOB, November 21.-The election rel
?ttOV 619 majority for the Radicals in the city,
from ?usagre returns in the country it ia oe
that th* .majority will rn swelled to 800. The
vention is carried iu the country by over
votes. Jas. E. Harris, a negro, leads the Ba
ticket. Rotorua from other parts of the Stati
corning in slowly, but all indicate that the Eas
gone Radical by a I' 'ge vote, and the West
Orange County elects the Conservative ti
by a handsome majority'. Professor Hench
waa one of the Radical candidates for that Cot:
and waa beaten. _
The Alabnu Convention.
iYcarrooxxsT, No'ember 2L-The folio win
the? article on tb > elective franchise ' > fir
adopt ed by tho teoonstruction Conven, JU
part ol' the new Constitution :
ASTTC "LE-Sterno:; I. Every male per : box
the Unfold States, and every mole person who
boon natta 'sliced, or ?ho has legally declared hu
teation to cv eoome a citiaen of the United States,
being twen Ay-cno years old or upwards, who e
have reside d in this State six months next pr
ding the elec tion, or three months in the count
which he rea (dee, except aa hereinafter pro vii
shall be deda red ac elector, provided that no
dier, sailor, o? i mar ne in the military or naval
vice ot the Uni ted States shall hereafter acqui
residen ca by re asor, of being sU tionod ou dut
SxcTiov 2. It ah ul be the duty .of the Gen
Assembly to pi ovide, from time to time, for
registration o?' all electors, but the foll?n
classes of person? shell not be permitted to re
ter, vote or hold, office: 1st. Those who daring
late rebellion inflicted, or caused to be inflici
any cruel or un us nal punishment upon any sold
aailor or marine, tonptoyee or citizen of the Uni
States, or who in any other way violated the rt
of dvilised warfare. 2d. Those who art, or i
be, disfranchised by th? proposed cons tit mic
amendment, known as tile 11th article, the Ac
Congress passed March 7, 1867, except such I
sons as have aided the cause of reconstruct
proposed by Congress arti accept the politi
equality of all men before the law, provided I
General Assembly shall hare power to remove \
disabilities incurred under this last clause.
Those who shall have been convicted of treas?
embezzlement of the pnblic funds, malfeasance
office, crime punishable with imprisonment in t
penitentiary, and bribery. 4th. No idiot or inaa
person ahall be permitted to vote in thia State.
SECTION 3. All persons, before registering, mt
take and subscribe the following oath
? "I,-, do solemnly swear OT affirm that I w
support and maintain the Constitution and laws
the United States, and the Constitution and la'
of the State of Alabama; that I am not exclud
trom registration by any of the clauses in Secti
2 ot this Article; that I will never countenance
aid ia the secession of this State from the Unit
States: and that I accept the civil and politic
equality of all men, and agree not to attempt
deprive any person or persons, on account of rac
color or previous condition, of any political
civil right, privilege or immunity enjoyed by ai
other olasa of men: and furthermore, that In
not injure or countenance in others, any atttem
to injure any person or persons cm acaount
their past or present sup port of the Governme
of the United States, the laws of the United Stat?
or the principle of the political and civil equali
of all men, or of affiliation w. th any political part}
Resolutions were adopted expressing entire ai
lafaction with the military administration of Maj
General John Pope, and tendering him the than
of the people of Alabama for t he firm and imps
tial course which he has purtiuod. Three vot
were givei: agains. these resolut ions.
Several clauses of the Constitu tion were conti
ered and adopted, involving unimportant chang'
in the old Constitution, except th o creation of tl
office of Lieu tenant-Go vernor. l?he Conven tic
will probably complete its work this week.
News trom Call/or ix. ia.
SAX PBascraco, November 21.-3?he tea ehi]
manta from here are 10,000,000 pounds inexoei
of thoa? of kit year.
Mr. Bardell, of New Yo.* murder a otoriety, ia
plaintiff itt a divorce su.c
PHILADELPHIA, November 21. - Arrived, the
steamer Alliance from Charleston.
NEW YORK, November 22_Money active at 7 per
cent. Sterling 9] a 9J. Stooks heavy. Gold 39$ a
39$. Bonds 108; new 107?. Flour active, 10 cents
lower. Wheat 1 a 2c. lower. Corn dall. Oats ? a
lc. lower. Pork$20?. Lard heavy. Cotton steady
at 18c. Naval Stores dull. Freights quiet.
, Cotton lower; sales 3000 bales, at 17. Flour dull
k at $8 25 a 10; Southern $9 a 14 25. Wheat dull;
I Amber State $210. Corn dull at $1 37. Mess Pork
r $20 75. Lard 12| a 13L Groceries quiet and firm.
Turpentine 53$ a 54$. Rosin $3 35 a 850. Freights
BALTIMORE, November 21.-Cotton dull at 17$c.
Flour steady. Wheat advanced 6c.; ohoice rod,
12 60 ; prime, $2 55. Corn firm. Oats steady. Bye
dull. Provisions declining.
W_LMINOTON, November 21.-Turpentine firm at
49. Rosin unchanged. Tar quiet at $2 2?. Cot?
ton steacy at 15$ a 15$.
AUGUSTA, November 21.-Cotton active ; sales
828 bales. Receipts, 835 ; Middlings 15$.
SAVANNAH, November 21.-Cotton dnll and droop?
ing ; Middling 16 a 16} ; sales 1000 bales. Re?
ceipt, 3202 ; for the week, 26,774 ; exports, 15,691;
MOBILE, November 21.-Market easy ; Middlings
154 ; sales 2000 bales. Receipts, 2500.
NEW CRI.KANS, November 21.-Sales 4000 bales ;
largest of th? season ; demand active ; Middling
Orbana 17c; ..?ceipta 3071 bales. Sugar inactive
and drooping ; sales of prime at 12jc. Molasses
q liet ; common to choice 68 a 70c. Flour dull and
drooping; no quotations for the lower grades.
Corn declined 5 a 10c; sales of yellow and white at
$115 a 1 20. Oats very dull at 78c. Pork, no sales
reported ; asking $21 75. Bacon, only retail busi?
ness ; Shoulders, 12$al2Jc.; clear Sides, 17c. Lard
dull ; choice, in tierces, 13c. Gold, 39$. Sterling,
51 a New York Sight Exchange $ per cent,
ELECTIONS IN THE STATE.
[SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE or THE CHAEUSTON
Our special correspondent telegraphs us from
Camden that the total vote cast in Kershaw Dis?
trict is 1428. Of this number only 22 were whites.
The election passed off quietly. Ereiy V ^ pollod
was for Convention.
The vote at the Court House waa aa follows.
First day.whites ? blacks 490
Second day.whites 2 blacks 129
Total.wi ii tes 2 blacks 619
All for Convention.
At tbe Court House the vote for the twa days
was : whites 5, and blacks 811. Total 820.
The election passed o fl quietly; and th? only
prominent features were the apparent apathy of
the whites, and the ignorance of the blacks. Many
of the blacks did not know for what they were
voting, and many, on that account, did not vote.
One old darkie who was asked for what he was
voting, said he was voting for Christ and his
country, and, when the question was repeated, he
said ho waa voting for Christ, his Country and the
The voting on the 19th was as follows : Whites,
none, and Blacks 265. Total, 285.
I All votes cast wsre "for Convention." Country
polls not yet heard from.
The vote for the two days was : Blacks, 346, and
Whites 1. Total, 347.
All for Convention. No rioting. Not more than
one-third of the registered voters went to the
At Aiken, on the 20th, the vote was : Whites, 1.
ana Blacks 72. Total, 73. No votes against Con?
At the Court House, the following vote is report?
ed for the two days: Whites, 2, and Blacks 610.
Both white votes were cast by Northern men.
582 iegistered voters did not vote. The above
figures are for the precincts of Williston, Roberts,
Blackville and Barnwell Court House.
During the two days 516 votes were polled in the
town of Beaufort-very few white votes wore oast.
At Grey's Hill and St. Helena's Island there was a
considerable display of armed negroes, who fright?
ened and threatened the voters who did not have
the Radical ticket. The majority for Convention
will be very large.
The election passed off quietly, and 502 votea
were polled, all blacks, and for Convontion.
In the Sixth Precinct, St. Paul's Parish, the rote
was 765 blacks and 1 white. Total 766. All quiet.
On the first day 590 votes were polled, ?ll pl
which, but one, were black. No excitement of any
At St. James' Goose Crook, 6th Preeinct, 64?
vo1.es were cast, all black and for Convention.
In Columbia the voto cn the second day was 377
blacks and 8 whites. At the Camp Ground Pre?
cinct the vote waa 144 for Convention and S
against Thos. J. Robertson, white, and Beverly
Nash, Charles Wilder an J S. Thompson, colored,
THE COMPLOTENT ABT DINNER AND THE FAREWELI
The dinner given to Charles Dickens, in London,
or. the occasion of his departure for the United
States, waa a great historical event. It was a
"federation of the world" in miniature edition.
Hie poor artist, the poor actor, from their respec?
tive attics, who had saved from their soanty earn?
ings the guinea needful for this treat, sat side bj
side with the Chief Justice of England, the Peei
of the realm. The humble citizens of the Re
public of Letters-"rightly so named since we hav<
not a Sovereign amoug us," as one of them onci
said-were sandwiched between paunchy banker)
and merchants who had never forgotten the dehn
er.:or of the "Cheeryble Brothera"-these were foi
once on an equality. When this "exceedingly mia
collaneouB assembly"(as an aristocrat is said to havi
remarked when he entered heaven), gathered in th<
reception r?K?m,the one question was, "Who's who?'
But soon there WM a goodly company of fiv<
hundrsd seated and r**dy to receive the gret
guests of the occasion. At Jength the doora wen
thrown open, and the well-known /$cesof Bulwe
and Dickens appeared at it. They Were arm-in
arm. A orv rang through the room, handkerchief
waved on the floor and in the galleries, where? 9a
a large company of ladies in full dress; and th
the band struck up a grand march. As Dicken
passed up the aisle, bis cheeks were on fire, hi
eyes flamed. He glanced around the room, oi
whose walis all around were writteu in great gold
en letters the names of his works. Ahead he sa'
the English flag knit with the Stare and Stripet
and above them the word "Pickwisk." lhere wa
a curious look on the face of Lord Lytton, and i
seemed to say, "How gladly would I give my titi
and my estates to have this enthusiasm surginj
up to me from the Anglo-Saxon heart." Behin
the two walked a strange procession-strange b(
cause of its incomparable mixturo: tba Lord Chi?
Justice, small and pale; the Lord Mayor, with tb
ah- of being a king (limited), Lord Houghtoi
ever smiling, as the world has smiled on hin
Sir Charles Russell; then a company of Academ
cians- -Baron Marschetti, Maolise, Herbert, Pooli
Frith, Millais, Creswick, Elmore, Ward, C. Lane
seer, Goodall, Faed, Sir Francis Grant, Sir E. Laut
seer, Sir Emmerson Annent, Sir B. Phillips; nei
Prof. Owon with his eagle-eyes; Sir William Fei
guson. Sir Thomas Watson. Sir C. Wentwort
Dilke-tho Captain-General of tho Quean's force
-and several other noted divines; Mr. Layard, 1
P., with Mr. Otway, M. P.; the Hindoo Manscki
Curaetjee, with his fez on. There was a burst <
.ipplauso when the venerable octogenarian workei
Charles Knight, came up. Mr. Dickens* sons wei
also greeted-Charles and Sydney, the latter in hi
There were men who called up fong trains c
memory-Horace Mayhew, who wrote for the fin
number of Punch, and nearly all subsequent onei
Blanchard Jerrold and Tom Hood, who reap gol
where their father* planted dry crust?; Dr. Charit
I Mackay, who pawned the good time coming fe
gold of Printiug-House-Square; Tom Taylor,
Lemon, Walter Thornbury, Andrew Halliday,
' make Bohemianism respectable; Westland !
ton, who used to como to Bronson Alcott's Coi
sations at Alcott House, Ham Common, witl
hopes of a renovated race, who has, how
these many years, tried to realize his visio
the mimic life of tho stage.
At last the beast is fed, the man is ready fo
entertainment. Thc select chorus sings Dr..
"Drum laudato, propter beneficia sun,
Dominum in excelsis la?date. Amen."
Lord Lytton, the Chairman, rises, and his sp
in proposing the (cast of tlie evening was
tainly a perfect thing of its kind.
A score of times the speech was interrupt/)
ringing cheers; but when Dickens arose he
to stand long while the shouts and thun
stormed upon him. Men leaped upon ch
tossed up napkins, wavod not only glasses, bul
canters and half-emptied champagne bottles, i
their head-not without baptizing sundry
eons under them-and then thcro was a presi
up the aisles from thc lower tables until Dick
was girt about by a solid wall of his frioi
Twice his throat faltered as ho began; the gio1
Iiis face came beforet ho words, and all folt thi
was a sacred moment with him. His speech,
as it was, could not equal thc impression of I
first look. He said.
No thanks that I can offer you can express
sense of my reception by this great assembla
nor can in the least suggest to you how deep
glowing words of my friend the Chairman, i
your acceptance ot thom, have sunk into my he
But both combined have so greatly shaken
composure which I am used to command bei
an audience, that I hope you may observe in
some traces oi an eloquence more expressive tl
the richest words. [Cheers.] To say that I
fervently grateful to you is to say nothing; to
that I can never forget this beautiful sight is
say nothing; to tay that it brings upon me a n
of emotion not only m tho present, but in :
thought of its remembrance in the fut .re by thu
who are dearest to me, is to say nothing; but
feel all this for the moment, even almost to pa
is very much indeed. [Cheers.] Mercutio si
of the wound in his breast, dealt bim by tho ha
of a foe, that : "Tis not so deep as a well, nor
wide as a church door; but 'tis enough, 'tv
serve." I may s av of the wound in my brea
newly dealt to me by the hands of my friends, tl
it is deeper than tho soundless sea, and wit
than the whole Citbolic Church. [Cheers a
laugh.] I may safely add that it has for the n
ment almost stricken me dumb. I should be mt
than human, and I assure you I am very hum
indeed [cheers], if I could look around upon tl
brilliant representative companv and not f
greatly thrilled and stirred by the presence of
many brother artists, not only in literature, b
also in the sister arts, especially painting, arno
whose professors, living and unhappily dead, a
many of my oldest and best friends. [Cheers.]
I hope that I may, without presumption, regs
thia thronging of ruy brothers around me as a U
timony on their part that they believe that t
cause ot art generally has beon safe in my keepii
foheera], and that lt has never been falsely dei
with by me. [Cheero. J Your resounding chee
just now would have been but BO many cruel i
preaches to me if I could not hero declare th:
?rom the earnest days of my career down to tb
proud night, I have always tried to be trno to n
calling [cheers]-never unduly to assert it, on t
one hand, and never, on any pretenso or conaid
ration, to permit it to bo patronized in my perso
bas been the steady endeavor of my life fencer*
and I have occasionally been vain enough to ho]
that I may leave its social position in Engl ai
better than I found it. [Cheers.] Similarly, ai
equally I hope without presumption, 1 trust that
may take this general repr?sentation of the pub)
here, through so many orders, pursuit
and degreeB, as a token that the puni
believe that, with a host of imperfectioi
and shortcomings on my head, ' I have i
a writer, In my soul aDd conscience, tried to 1
as true to them aa they have ever been true to m
[Cheers.] And here, in reference to the inner ci
clo of the art3 and the outer circle of the public,
feel it a duty to-night to offer two remarks. I ha\
in my duty at odd times heard a great deal abm
literary sets, and cliques, and coteries, and ba
riera; about keeping this man up, and keeping thi
man down; about sworn disciples, and sworn ui
believers; and mutual admiration societies, and
know not what other dragons in the upward patl
I began to tread it when I wai very young, witl
out influence, without money, without comp<inioi
introducer, or adviser, and I am bound to put i
evidence in this place that I never lighted on thee
dragons yet. [Cheers.] So havo I heard io m
day, at divers other odd times, muoh generally t
the effect that tho English people have little or n
love of art for its own sake, and that they do nt
greatly ocre to acknowledge or do honor to th
artist. My own experience has unifoi mly been ta
ac Uv the revet se. [Cheers.] I can say that of m
countrymen, though I cannot say that of my oom
try. [A laugh.]
And now, passing to the ?inmediato occasion c
jour doing me this groat honor, tho story* ot m
goiog again to America H very easily and brien
told. Since I was there before a vast and ontirel
new goneratiou has alison in the Unit d State:
Sinoe I was there before most of the best know
of roy books have been written and published; th
new generation and tho books have oome togethe
and have kept together, until at length number
of those who have so widely and constantly rea
me, naturally desiring a little variety in the rein
tionship between us, have expressed a strong wis!
that 1 should read myself. [Cheers.] This wish
at first convoyed to me through public channell
and business channels, has gradually become en
forced by an immense accumulation of letter
from individuals and associations o? ndividuals
all expressing in the same hearty, homo.v cordial
unaffected way, a kind of personal interest in m
- I had aim it said a kind of personal affoctioi
for me [oheers] which I am sure you would agree
with mo it would be dull insensibility on my par
not to prize. Littio by littlo this pressure ha
become SJ great that, although, as Charles La ml
? s&) 9, my household gods strike a terribly dee]
? Wot. 1 have torn them from their places, am
this day week, at this hour, shall be upon tho sed
You. will readily conceive that I am inspired De
side by a natural desiro to seo for myself thi
I astonishing chango and progress of a quartei
of a century ov6r thore, to grasp tho hands o
many faithful irionds whom I loft there, to Boethi
faces of tho multitude of nev/ frionas upon wlion
' I have never looKcd, and last, not least, to use m)
. best endeavor to lay down a third cable [cheers.
. of intercommunication and alliance between tht
Qld World and the New. TLoud cheers.] Twelve
years ago, wueu Esaven knows I little thought J
should ever bo bound upon tho voyage which now
lays before me, I wrote in that form oimy writing*
which obtains by far tho most extensive circula?
tion, these words of tho American nation: "]
know full woll, whatever littlo motes my beam)
eves may have descried in theirs, that they arc s
' bind, large boorte.), genorous and great pcoplo.'
[Heat.] In that faith I am going to see thom
agaiD; 111 that faith I shall, please God, roture
, from them in the Spring; in tba* samo faith to live
, and to die. I told you, in the beginning, that ]
oauld ?ot th&ak you enough, and Boavon knows J
' have most thoroughly kept my .word. [A kugb.]
If I may quote one other short seutouco from my
. self, let it imply all that I havo left unsaid, and
yet most deeply feel. Lot it, putting a girdle
round the earth, comprehend both Bides of the
' Atlantic at once in this moment, and Bay, as Tin)
r Tim observes, "God bless us every one.
The scone at various passages of this address
) was indescribable, although some of its allusions
i may not bc wholly intelligible in this country,
I When, for example, ho epoko'with much feeling 01
? ?tia never having permitted his calling, on any pre
r tence or consideration, to be patronized in bis per
- son, it was appreciated by those who knew thal
9 not only had aristocrats who sought bim in sue
; coes whom they bad snubbed in early days.
* been snubbed in their tura, but that whet
i a still higher pcrsonago than any aristo
t erat, desired to have Mr. Dickens act in a theatri
* ea! part in an exalted drawing-room, he had re
r turned the Bimple answer : "Mr. Dickens decline?
- to appear as an artist in any place where he cou!']
s not appear as a man."
5 When the dinner was over Mr. Dickens returned
6 to the finte-rooin, where multitudes gathered
B about him to bid .him farewell, a noble Lord shook
8 bis hand at the door os ho was departing; mid, when
a he had got outside the door, an old woman of the
[. people gro9pad bis hand, aud, stooping, kissed it.
* A BBAVE LADY.-A Poris paper publishes thc
'> following anecdote relative 'to Mrs Stone, an
s American lady known at Rome: "This admirable
? woman, having learned that six Zouaves, wounded
in the affair of Monte-Libietti, were in the hands
6 of the Garibaldians, at once left Romo aione, and
? went to the enemy's camp. The town had been
? evacuated by the revolutionary bands. Mrs.
Stone presented herself and asked for Menotti
Garibaldi. Ho was at table and refused to be ois?
if turbed. She insisted on seeing him, and he carno
e out, his hat on his head, and looking angry. "What
' can I do for you Madame?' he 9aid. 'Sir,' said
'. Mrs. Stone, 'I have travelled all over Europe, I
1; have lived in all kinds of polite societies, and I
i- never saw a man address a woman with his baton.
, That custom is probably a new one and forma
' part of the manners which you bring us.
Menotti uncovered, and afterward showed the
1- greatest readiness in complying with Mrs. Stone's
tj wishes. She visited the wounded, attended to
them, went to her own lodging to seek linen and
r" mediciuu, and returned with Mme. Kanzler, the
h wife of the Minister of Arms, to organize ambu
,8 lances, lt ls tho same General Kanzler who had
, sent to thc Roman Legion, when directed on Ne
u rola, an order in tho following terms : "Two corn?
ie panies of the Legion will loave, will beat the iti
)f Burgonts, and then return to Rome." And we arc
still called on at college to admire thc savings of
e-? ? ?
:8 -Tho Chester Standard savs a serious affair
occurred on Monday last, in this District, between
two young men namod Johnson Carter and J.
)f Wesley Davis, when tho former drew a kn ito and
,t inflicted teveral severe gashes on the perse n ol
the latter. It is feared that Mr. Davis is mortally
.i wounded. Drs. Anderson and Jordan were im
d mediately sont tor. We know uotbiug further of
>g the occurrence.
Thing? in ?Vew York.
NEW ?OHK TS NOVEMBER-FASHIONS AND FINANCE
BUSINESS EYES ON > ABBINGTON-THINGS DRA?
MATIC-LEGITIMATE AND ILLEGITIMATE-MATTER8
JOURNALISTIC-THB SMALI AND QBEAT DALLIES
NEW YOBK, November 17.-New York is radiaDt
these frosty November days. Broadway and Fifth
Avenue are illuminated with the Autumn tints of
the latest fashions. The brown-hued Bismarck
and the scarlet and purpb colors of the new prom?
enade toilettes in tho endless living panorama of
tuese two great thoroughfares, are more than
brilliant in this sparkling atmosphere. And yet
thoso to the manor born declare Now York* is
dull! To the casual visitor, however, it seema
always full of people, and, judging from the slim
accommodations at the hotels, is now overflowing.
Wall aud William, too, and Broad and New streets
ava as thronged as ever, and the Bulls and Bears
of these financial marts Bpoculate with as much
activity in thc precious metals and worthless
8tocks as if one was as good as the other.
WHAT WALL 8TB cET SAYS.
"The street," though, has iu eye steadily on
Washington, a-od the unanswerable inquirios meet
one on every hand. "What will Mr. Mcculloch re?
commend ?" and "How will Congress legislate on
finances ?" Until their policies are developed mo?
ney will be tightened a little, and tho books carc
fullv balanced as tho new year comes along. Tho
reai speculators, the golJ and stock gamblers, not
only demand that Congress shall put an ond to
Mr. McCulloch's present power to contract tho
currency, but that it shall inflate it, so that money
may be easier, stocks bulled, and prices put up i
One of them presented tho argument in this wise:
"Before tho war we had about five hundred mil?
lions of currency and some r.ix hundred millions
of credits on which we did business, making sub?
stantially some eleven hundred millions of dollars
of curroncy. Now, said he, the business of the
country is greater, and demands at least a thou?
sand millions of currency." Ile did not reckon in
his credits in this calculation, nor concede that a
largely inflated currency and a credit system would
ultimately envelop the country in ruin. In short,
it may be said that New York thinks more on finan?
cial legislation than it does on reconstruction. But
to other things.
The dramatic season this Fall ia a great suc?
cess, and yet it can hardly be called dramatic, for
the legitimate drama is only on the boards at Wal
lack'a. Managers here, as in France, are material?
ists, looking only to receipts, which, in these times,
are made up of electric and calcium lights, and
plenty of blue Aro, to show off three or four hun?
dred semi-nudo beauties. If the proceeds of this
illegitimate drama were published side by sido
with the receipts of the legitimate drama, accord?
ing to a new Paris custom, it would be seen that
the former would quadruple the latter. The Black
Crook is in thc seoond year of its existence, and
yet it is almost impossible to get a seat at Niblo's,
unless you engage it, at the abortes,t notice, a day
tn advance. And so it is with Mid-Summer's Night
Dream at the Olympic, which, for uno scemcal ef?
fect certainly surpasses the Black Crook, although
Lt has no ballet. H. C. Jarrett has just arrived in
bown from Europe, where he has been in search of
new attractions fjr the Black Crook. The old
Grace Church, on Broadway, above Bond street, is
now known as tho New York Theatre, with the
Worrell Sisters aa managers. The/ are playing a
dramatization of Rev. Henry Ward Beecher's
Ledger novel of Norwood, gotten up by that dra?
matic machine. Augustin Daly, and. tho erratic Joe
Howard, Jr., or the Times. 1 dropped in for a mo?
ment at tho Norwood matinee yesterday, and found
the theatre half full of sentimental old maids,
wearing blue spectacles and the inevitable tan
jolorod Bismarck. Beecher does not superintend
th J production of tho play, bnt gave permission
Tor his story to be dramatized. Bonner furnished
the advance sheets, so that the drama could bo
THE NEWSPAPER WORLD.
A few words journalistic. The Herald has not
been Bold, and what is more, can't be bought. All
if the stories about its being sola to Weed,
Jerome, or anybody else, are untrue, and arose
from the fact that old man Bennett took bis son's
name from the head ot the paper as manager, and
aJao dropped the "James Gordon .lennett, Sr.,"
until a little family difference botween father and
son could be reconciled. Young Bennett is back
ifter two weeks' absence managing the paper, aud
tho old gentleman comes down twice a week from
Washington Heights to look the establishment
over. The Herald, with D. H. Craig in the back?
ground, starts a new opposition Associated Press
on January 1st, but so far none of the outside
pres? have joined it, which, if continued, insures
the early demise of tho new concern. Tho latter,
however, are making largo promises, and declare
that they will print cable news twent-lour hours
ahead of the old association, and 1 hu: compel the
Now York and the outside press to como over.
Tho Western Press decline to connec*, themselves
with the new concern for two ieasons. They arc
satisfied that if thoy do so they will be tributory to
the Herald while their experience of six weeks m
the opposition last year does not sive thom much
faith m the promiaos and prufi lemons of D. H.
Craig. The New England prosa prefer to watch
and wait teforo taking any action.
Chas. A. Dana's newspaper--name not agreed
on since Bennett took it and placed it on his even?
ing Telegram-is expected to come out January
1st. It will bean evening paper, very Radical, but
it is said by the newspaper meu, will have a hard
time to get a circulation in the faco of the lour
newevemng papers here, the Gazette, Mail, Tele?
gram and Nows, which fly over Manhattan Island
in the afternoon as thick as snow flakes.
Of tho older New York journals but little can be
said. Tho non-commtttal Times still surprises the
politicians and newspaper mon, and has ovidently
suffered in circulation from its strange political
course. It will probably be a Grant Presidential
organ, and follow in tho energetic lead of Thurlow
Weed, who is just now vigorously supporting
Grant. The Tribune is doing splendidly under the
talontad management of John Russell Young. Mr.
Greoley is at too office dady, and writes from one
to three columns of editorial matter each day. Tho
lato articles on Chaso and Grant were from his pon.
Tho Tribuno has run its weekly edition to 135,
000 copies. Tbs World has been a groat success
tor tho past two' years. Its weekly edition is now
90,000, and is sot a mero reprint of the daily, but
is set up again in largo typo to please such of its
Democratic readers as have poor ayes. Tho io
oent conservative victories bave flooded tho paper
w.th sujscriptions. The Commercial Advertiser,
since Thu: low Woo J bought it, has been made a
The ?istori fever is again raging hero. Thero
aro Bicton gloves, gaiters, handkerchiefs, bonnets,
and all that sort Cf thing, ??nd even the boot?
blacks shout out a "Bistori polish." Somo of the
bars furnish all kinds of Rintori drinks. Biatori
sails for Havana in a few days. Hor engagomont
this s aaou has buen as protUablo as last, and
Grau ia enthusiastic once more.
Charles Dickens is expect.id here in the next
steamer. His friend Dolby has mado ah prelimi?
nary arrangements for his readings. A gas-ntler
travels with Diokeus to execute a fancy of the au?
thor in arranging thc light on the* stage from
which he reads. He does tim in lieu of scenery.
A. T. Stewart, the groat merchant, bas brought
home rroni Paris, for his now marble Fifth Avenue
mansion, a carpet for one of his drawing-rooms,
representing a landscapo scene m Vermont, in one
entire pieoe. It cost $7000 ii greenbacks.
Genera! Sherman Speaks.
General Sherman's speech at the anniversary
celebration of tho officers of the Army of the Ten?
nessee, op tho 13th instant, ia iu marked contrast
with the Radical fulminations of the day, inas?
much as it displays none of tho vindiotivc feelings
or revolutionary designs whioh the leaders of that
party lose no opportunity of oxbibitiug. He ap?
peals to the good eenso and good feeling of his
countrymen in behalf of the restoration of tho
old forms and theories of government. If slave?
ry is hold to be the real causo of thc late war, thon
General Sherman, himaolf born of New England
parents, "honestly believes that the psopi? of New
England, in common with all the great North who
shared in the original causes and enjoyed a large
part of the profits resulting from cotton and slave
labor, should bo charitable end liboral in the final
distribution of the natural penalties." He pro?
If children must inherit tho sins of the fathers,
even in the the third and fourth generations, then
none of us who traco our origin back to tho earlier
days of this republto eau oscape this mathemati?
cal and philosophical conclusion; or, in tho lan?
guage of Dr. Draper : "Guilty, then, both of us
in the sight of God, let us not vex each other with
mutual elimination, but bear our punishment with
humility." How has thia puni8hment baen par?
titioned bv the results of the war? We of the
North have to mourn tho loss of fathers, bro?
thers, eons, and feiende, and are burdened
with a vast national debt binding on us iu faut,
in law, and in honor, never, I hope, to bo ques?
tioned by any honorable man in America, till
everv cent is paid. Look to the South, and vou
who'went with me through that land can beet say
if thev, too, have not been fearfully punished'.
Mourning in every household, desolation written
in broad characters across tho whole taco of their
country, cities io ashe8 and fields laid waste, their
commerce gone, their system of labor annihilated
and destroyed. Ruin, poverty and distress every?
where, and now postilen ce adding the very cap
sheaf to their stack of misery; hor proud men
begging for pardon and appealing for permission
to raise food tor their children; her (Ivo millions ol
slaves free, and their vahw lest to their former
. ?? * . . * ? * *
Now that slavery is gone, and gone forever, with
its unhappv wrecks left behind, and al! danger is
passed of any se. of men again appealing to war
when they have courts to secure their rights and
redress their wrongs, I would trust our national des
tinv again to those grand old natural laws which
raised our country through the long tedious vassal?
age of colonization; which carried us eafelv through
the ordeal of our Revolution? ry war, made our flag
famous on the High seas in 1812; led our conquer?
ing army to tho gates of Mexico in 1047, AN(] A:I?
borne us gloriously through four years of as hard
war as over tested tho manLood or any people.
Let us revive, as tar as lies in om- individual
power, that svst??m which. B.incroft tell3 n*, guided
our fathers before the Revolution-"tho system
whicn hart boen revealed in Judea-tho svgtcm
which combines and perfecta the symbolic wisdom
of tho Orient and the reflective genius of Greece
the system conforming to reason, yet kindling
with enthusiasm; always hastening rc'iorm, yet al
ways conservative; proclaiming absolute equality
among men, yet not suddenly abolishing the une?
qual institutions of society; guaranteeing abs?l?te
freedom, yet invoking the inexorable restrictions
of duty; in the highest degree theoretical, yet m
the highest degree practical; awnkoning the inner
man to a consciousness of his destiny, and yet
adapted with exact harmony to the outward world;
at once divine and human. This system was pro?
fessed in every part of our widely extended coun?
try, and cradled our freedom."
With such a spirit pervading all our country
once more, with our population increasing thirty
threo per cent, every ten years, with our national
wealth developing in even greater ratio, with our
frontiers pushing back in every direction, with
farms aud villages and citie3 rapidly covering our
vast domain, with mines of gold asd silver and
iron and coal pouring out wealth faster than ever
did the cotton fields of the South, with forty thou?
sand miles of finished railroads and other thou?
sands in rapid progress, can any ono doubt our
prosent strength, or calculate om- future destiny?
And now in conclusion, my fnonds, I will say
that since the war closod, nothiDg has given me
moro perfect satisfaction th*n to see the spirit you
have all manifested since you cast asido the sol?
Go on, I say, and encourage honest industry
everywhere. Form and express your honest opin?
ions like freo men, di-courage that system of per?
sonal abuse and detraction whic!i his grown too
much into a habit, and is a Btain on our national
character ; frown upon violence, come from what
quarter it may. have unbounded faith in your
country and itu flag, a d you will win for the Army
of tho Tennessee a fame in peace tqual to that
which you fairly won for it in war ; and He who
holds the fate of nations in the palm of His hand
will see that your labors aro not in vain, and that
the glory of your country for which you battled in
war, and labored in peace, shall not be tarnished
by an insidious foo.
Things in Washington.
We take the following dispatches from the Balti?
more Gazette :
"OLD THAD" AM) IMPEACHMENT.
Thaddeus Stevens has prepared the following
bill to bo introduced in Congress :
Be il enacted, That whenever the President or
Vico-President of tho United States sholl have arti?
cles accusing him of high crimes and misdemean?
ors duly preferred against him, and thc court con?
stitutionally provided thorofor shall have ordered
his trial and fixed tho day for it to commenco, he
shall bo considered as lying under a disability to
discharge the powers and duties of his office, and
said disability shall remain until the termination
of said trial.
THE EXTRA SESSION.
There ?sad spositian manifested by leading
conservativo Republicans to do away with the
nine days' session by adjourning ovorfrom Thurs?
day to Monday, from Mondav to Wednesday, and
rroni Wednesday until after Thanksgiving. Tho
ground taken is that no practical legislation can
bo effectoJ in this short session, and that nothing
can de gained by sitting. Those favoring im?
peachment will, it is understood, oppose adjourn?
A SOUTHERN RADICAL CONVENTION PROPOSED.
It is proposed, we learn, by Southern Republi?
cans now hero, friendly to Chiof Justice Chase, to
hold a Southern Radical Convention hero, on the
22d of February, to bring forward the name of Mr.
Chase as tho candidate of the Convention for the
WEDDING IN HIOH LIFE.
It is said that cards are out for a wedding in
high-life. Baron Henri Van Havre, of the Belgian
Legatio", loads to tho altar one of our city belles.
THE PURCHASE OF THE DANISH WEST INDIES.
Tho amount mentioned in the treaty wi"u Den?
mark for tho cession of tho Drnieh Wejt India
I,lands to tho United States is ascertained to be
$7,5 0,000 in gold. Too stones which como from
Europe about tho loins of th 3 French upon tneso
islands aro without foundation. Thore is no doubt
thot Rov. Mr. Hawloy, of Auburn, N. Y., has gono
to St. Thomas on business connected with that
subject, tho cession being dependent on tho con?
sent of a majority of tho people of the islands. It
appears from official statistics that one or another
ol' the West India Islands suffers from a hnrricono
almost every year. Danish statistics show that
since 1713 St. Thomas hat been visitod by seven
similar calamities at intervals varying from 'sixteen
to thirty years.
Of the Gsrman Freundschaftsband to the
"temory of the Late Mr. J. Z. Sickling.
tTranslated especially for tho DAILY Saws, from the
Charleston Zeitung, by C. H. il.)
OF JOHANN ZACHARIAS SIEOLDTO, WHO DIED OCTO?
BER 31st, 1807.
Tho Committee, which WJS appointed at the
meeting of the German Freundschaftsbundes, on
the 5th instant, to pen a memorial of tho death of
Mr. JOHANN ZACHARIAS SXEOLINO, respectfully pre?
sent tho following:
At the last meeting of tho Bund, a tribute was
read to tho tnomory of fivo members, deceased,
and, on tho same evening, tho Budden death of
the President was announced.
The deceasod had reached an ago at which the
final blow, which every man must meet, may mo?
mentarily bo expected; yot tho Budden extinguish?
ment of bis 1 imp of ' life, which had burned so
long and brightly, lias awakened too deopost feel?
ing. Before any ono ol us arrived hore, or was
born, was ho here already. Many on either sido
of him havo Bunk sinco in tho arm i of death, but Do
stood firm as thc oak before tho storm. But oven
tho oak must fail, and bocomo dust and ashes,
and wo seo it and stand with mourning in our
hearts. If wo look upon the oaroar of the de?
ceased, we havo before us a lon;;, industrious and
ouergotic life. Mr. Johann Zacharias Siogling
was born tho 18th February, 1791, in Erfurt,
Kingdom of Prussia, and was the oldost
son of Mr. Johann Blasius Siogling, Professor
of Mathematics at the University of Erfurt.
His childnood bclougs lo anothor century, though
he lived in this moro than two-thirds. Ho
wont, in 1803, to hid first communion in ono of the
old churched in ?rhioh Luther had preached.
Soon after he dotcrminod to ler.ru the cabinet ma?
ker's trade, and wont into apprenticeship. Ia tho
same year he saved tho lifo of a boy named
Brandea, tor which ho was publicly honored by tho
After haring served h's apprenticeship, and
workod for two vearo in his birthplace, tho youth
of uinofoen years left Erfurt in 1806. Etsonach,
Fulda, Frankfurt-ou-thc-Maine, Mainz, Darmstadt,
Stuttgart, Karleruho, strassburg, Nancy and Paris
ibr.ned brilliant memories in tho stations of his
life. He arrived in the last city on tho 13th May,
1809. Here he witnessed thc nover-to-be-forgot
ton nuptials of Napoleon I. to Marie Louise lu
Paris was toe turning point of his trade, and also
of his life.
On th . 25th April, 1810, ho was introduced to the
Mc38r8. Erard, manufacturers of pianos, and be?
came a maker of instruments. In 1813 he finished
hid first piano, which he made in his room. Im?
agino tho joy of tho young artist, who, in tho ac?
complishment of bia" work, saw the highest tri?
umph of intellect combined with mechanism, and
the sweetest reward of perseverance. In 1814 tho
deceased left Paris and went to Amsterdam, whero
he established himself for tho firBt time in 1815,
but soon after returned to his old home. The old
German citv was moro to him than tho brilliant
capitals ol' "tho world; Erfurt was his home, his all;
and a short time before bia death ho spoke about
it with the enthusiasm of a young lover. But his
destiny called him elsewhere. Tho last time his
relations were with him, fifty-six of thom took
part in the good-bv meal. The last son-,' sounded
"Farewell, forge! me not," and the wanderer went
again on his way.
On tho 8th October, 1865, he arrived in London;
on tho 15th he entered m business connection
with tho Messrs. Erard, which existed until 1818,
in which intorval ho travollod in Ireland and Scot?
land. On the 4th September, 1819, ho sailed for
New York, and arrived the 10th Novembor in
Charleston. Iiis first rosidenco was at tho corner
of Broad and King streets. Li 1820 he hua the
yellow fever, and in 1825 married Miss Mary
Schuierlo, who Lore nun seven children. On a
voyago to Cub" he was shipwrecked on the
Tho deceased occupied many posts of honor
among his Carolina and Gorman i'oliow-oiiizens.
He was at different times Captain of tho Gorman
Fusiliers, Major cn the Staff of General John
Schmede, Member of tho Board of Firemen, Chair?
man of tho Committoo on Charity of the German
Frieudly Socios, mid President of the German
Freundachaftsbuiid for fifteen years.
The principal fcaturu of his character was enor
gy and"restless activity. Ho lost his proportv by
tho fire in 1838. and at the bankruptcy of tho Unit?
ed States Bank; but nothing could bend ida iron
will. What ho possessed st hui death ne had to
gaiii three timej, A persistent will and unshaken
courago lived in his breast. During the long bom?
bardaient, from 1863 to 1863, he resided in his
house and kept his business open. Ho received
no elaborate education, but through his own exer?
tions he became a man ot thorough knowledge.
Kc spoke fluently tour living languages. A kind
humor made his conversation pleasant, and all
who knew him intimately admired the richness of
his mind. A cosmopolite by the severe experience of
a long life time, he remained a genuine German
German in character, in words and actions-s true
picture of the time and the poople from whicb he
sprang But relations feel deeply bis loss. Weall
Sympathize With them with all our heart; but he
will live in t ?o memory of his family and friends
long after many Of those wno survive him shall
have passed away.
His portrait, which ornamcutd thc hall of tho
Frcundschaitsbund. will nlwayt, remind Ud : This
wis tue first ?-Vo-?deut of tho reorganized Bund,
who served it for tb-; pen ,d of fift?eu years with
Requkscat in Pace.'
Charleston", 12th November, 1887.
L. MULLER, i
J. SMALL, > Committee.
H. D. LESEMANN, )
Bv diroction of thc vice-President.
CHAS. SIEGLING, Secretary.
-Mr. Hugh Tinkler, an old citizen of Fairfield
District, is dead.
_Tho only fruit, it ?8 said, that ;s ?nown to stow
in every climate, is the strawberry, lt is tho only
fruit which somewhere ou the earth is picked
every day toe year round.
PEGBAM-B: ACKNALL.-On the 13th inst, at the
residence of Captain Wa. N. BLOW, Sussex Countv, Va.,
by the Bev. EDMUND MUEDAUOH Mr. JAMKSW.PE
QBAM. of Portsmouth, snd LiZZIEWA LEK, daughter
of the late Dr. Gaoaoa BLACKSALL. of Norf out, Va.
On tho 30th of October, by the Bev. W. S. BLACK, Mr.
N. B. KNOX and Miss SALLIE FBEEMAN, both of New?
?-THE COMMISSIONERS OF THE
Charleston Orphan House tender their acknowledg?
ments to the Proprietor of "Robinson's Circus" for tho
gratification afforded the inmates of the Institution, in
beiug permittoa to witness gratuitously the perfoimanee
on Thunda}/ Afternoon. 1_Novemb r 22
?gr CONSIGNEES' NOTICE.-CONSIGNEES
per Schooner L. A. EDWARDO, MABSHALL Master, from
New York, are horoby notified that she is Thu Day dis?
charging at Kerr's Wharf. All goods remaining on wharf
at sunset will bo stored at owners' exptnso and risk.
SIBLEY k CREIGHTON,
Novomber 20 Agents
SS- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER CHAM?
PION aro notified that she is diachaiging cargo 77<u
Day at Adger*s South Wharf. Goods remaining on the
wharf at sunset will be stored at owners' risk and ex?
penso. STREET BROS k CO.,
November 19 Consignees.
THE FIRST CLASS NEW COPPERED BARK
CHATTANOOGA (ot small capacity), George
Freeman Master, having a large po-tion of her
cargo engaged, and po.ng aboard w<U be dis?
patched trimed la'cly.
For farther Freight ongagemonU apply to
W. B. SMITH k CO..
November 20 Napier's Range.
THE BRITISH SHIP " CHARLESTON, "
? Morley Meeter, is now ready to load for thc
? ahovLI port.
For Freight engagements, apply to .
November 20 6 ROUE BT MURE k CO.
TO LOAD FOR CUBA, BABBADOS, ST.
* Thomas, Nassau, Mexico, Central America,
>Biver Platte, Liverpool, London and Bre?
For Northern and Eastern ports. Good rates given.
. BISLEY k CBEIGTON,
chipping and Commission Merchants,
Novomber IS Imo Nos. 143 and 115 East Bay.
NEW YOBK AND CHARLESTON PACKETS.
FOR NEW YORK.
Freights Forwarded to Liverpool and
Havre, and all Points North and East
THIS LINE IS COMPOSED OF THU FOL?
LOWING FIRST-CLASS PACKETS, leaving
,esch port weekly: *
Schooner B. N. HAWKINS, 395 tons, Wyatt
Schooner MYRO VER, 435 tons, Hughes, Master.
Schooner ROBERT CALDWELL, 406 tons, McCormick,
Schooner MOSES B. BRAMHALL 33C tons. Hussey,
Schooner LILLY, 412 tons, Francis, Master.
Schooner N. W. SMITH. 410 tons, Tooker, Master.
Also other URST-CLAKS VESSELS running tn con?
nection. Freight TAKEN AT LOWEST RAI ES. AU
merchandize or produco consigned to caro of the Agents
wUl bo forwarded FREE OF COMMISSION from tMs
port to points of destination, and INSURANCE EFFECT?
ED AS LOW AS BY FLBST-CLASS STEAMSHIPS OB
For Freight engagements spplv to
WILLIAM ROACH, Charleston. C.
Or to N. L. MoCREADY A; CO., Now York,
Novomber 16 Imo
FOR EDIST0 AM) ROCKVILLE.
CAPTAIN D. BOYLE.
WILL RECEIVE FREIGHT THIS DAY, AND LEAVE
To-Morrow Morning, at 3 o'clock, and Edisto
Sunday Morning, at 3 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or to
JOHN H. MURRAY.
?-Steamer detained for convenience of shippers.
November 21 1*
Large Stock of
MEN AND BOTS
THE TAILORING DEPARTMENT SUPPLIED WITH
sn elegant assortment of CLOTHS, CASSIMERE3
and VESTINGS, which will be made up undor the care
ora First-class Cutter.
No. 219 KING STREET,
West Side, Ono Door South of Mar?
B. W. McTUBEOUS,
WE UU TOKED DOWN
Our Entire Stock of
FALL AND WINTER
IN CONSEQUENCE OF THE DECLINE I> THE
prices of Woolens in the Northern market!), we have
M ARKED DOWN our entire Stock.
TO SUCH FIGURES A8 WILL GIVE PURCHASERS
sn opportunity that is rarely offered io procuro
AT LESS THAN TUE USUAL PRICES FOR INFERIOR
AND INVITE ALL IO INSPECT THE GOODS AND
Prices. Below ls a hst ot a tew ot' the anieles in our
Stock, showing the tonner and present price :
30J SACKS sold at $12 to 820, now.$10 00
300 P.inta sold at sO to $12, now. 5 00
300 Vvsii sold at $4 to $7, now.. 2 00
Lot fine French Coating Sacks sold at i20, now_ 15 00
Lot French Bockhacker sacks sold at $2e, now.... 20 00
Lot fina German Tricot Sacks sold at S28, now_ 23 00
WM, WILLIAMS 4 PIRO,
270 KT. HST Gr,
CUKNEU OF JUSEL STREET,
THE FIRST-CLASS BRITISH IRON SCREW STEAM?
J. W. SHA CKFORD, MASTER,
HAVTNO A PORTION OF HER CARGO ENGAGED
will be dispatched for Liverpool direct
For Freight engagements apply to
W. B. SMITH A CO.,
November^_ _Napier's Ranga.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
People's Mail Steamship Company.
E. E. SOUDER,
CAPTAIN H. S. LEBBY,
WELL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF OK
Saturday, 23d November, at - o'clock.
JOHN k THEO. GETTY, Atenta.
November 21 North Atlantic Wharf.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
fTTHE STEAMERS OF THIS UNE WILL SAIL AS
_I_ follows :
CHAMPION, Saturday, November 9, at 4 o'clock P. M.
JAMES ADGER, Tooday, November 12, st 4 o'olook,
MANHATTAN, Saturdau, November 16, at 10 o'clock, A.
CHARLESTON, Tuesday, Nov amber 19. at 12 o'clock M.
CHAMPION. Saturday, November 23, at 4 o'clock P. M.
JAMES ADGER, Tuesday, November 28, st 4 o'clock
MANHATTAN, Saturday, November SO.atfl o'clock A. M.
Outward Freight engagements made with COURTE?
NAY k TRENHOLM, corner Anger's Wharf and East
Bay, up stairs.
For matters pertaining to inward Freight or outward
Passage, apply to STREET BROTHERS k CO., No. U
East Bay. i
STREET, BROTHERS ACO.,1
COURTENAY k TRENHOLM, J A?anO
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LINE EVERY SATURDAY.
CAPTAIN C. RYDER.
WILL LEAVE VA S DER HORST'S WHARF ON
Saturday, November 23, at - o.cloek.
For freight or psssage, apply to
November 18_RAVENEL A CO.
FOR ST. AUGUSTINE.
FOR Tins TRIP ON LT.
CAPTAIN S. AD KIN'S,
WILL LEAVE CHARLESTON ON FRIDAY NIGHT,
st 9 o'clook P. M.. for SAVANNAH, FERNAN?
DINA, ST. AUGUSTINE, JACKSONVILLE, PIOOLATA
and PALATKA. RAVENhL k CO.
FOR PALATKA, FERNANDINA,
JACKSON VILLE, AND ALL THE LAND?
INGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMER
O T A T O
(1000 Ton? Bn rt rien)
CAPTAIN L. M. C OX E TT ER.
WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WHARF,
every TUESDAY NI0H1. at 9 o'clock, lor UM
above places, conut eriug with the Georgia Central Rail
road at Savannah, tor Macon, Mobile and Now Orleans.
AU Froight must bo paid here by shippen.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or at the office
of J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
September 12 _Agents.
FOR PALATKA, FERNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THE LAND?
INGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMER
(1110 Tons Borthen,)
CAPTAIN S. ADKIN8,
YT7TLL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WHARF
VT every Friday Nxght, at 9 o'clook, for the above
phc -\ connecting with tho Georgia Central Railroad at
Savannah, for Macon, Mobile and New Orleans.
All Freight must bo paid hers by the shippers.
For Freight or Psssage, apply on board, or at the of?
fice ot RAVENEL A CO., Agents,
Corner of Vanderhorst's Wharf and East Bay.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH
STEAM PACKET LINE.
?IA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD.
">1EAMER PILOT BOY.flAPT. W. T. McNXLTT
8 t'EAMER FANNIE...CAPT. 1. PECK
ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS* WILL LEAVE
M.?, CNARIE<ton ?VTy Monday, Wednesday an. F**l*y
3tornim.-t at ^ o'clock; and Savannah ev-rv fo?1ay,
Wtndesday and Frida ? Mornxnc at 7 o'clock. Touch
Wtlffton on M~ dav, trip fron Charis* and
?c,'aj/' ,tvm Savannah.
AU Y\ay Freight, also Biuiltcn wc?""""*, min ' e ?re.
F or freight or pa-uro, apply to
JOHN FKUGC.-ON, Accommodstlon Whirl
October i _
M^m~TRE~DISTRICT COLET OF TEE
UNITED STATES FOB THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CAROLINA.-LY THE MATTER OF FREEMAN CON?
NER, BANKRUPT--IN BANKRUPTCY.-To mern it
naj r- ncim.-Ito undersigned hereby gives notice of
bi? appointment113 Asile*nee of 0* Estate of FREEMAN
CONNER, of Chvleetor,, m the Distict of Charleston,
ani Sttte of south Caro'int, within said District who
I-si been adjudged a Bankrupt upon his own peddtloa
by the District Court of ssl " District
LOUIS Mc LAIN, Assignee.