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THE DAILY NEWS.
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WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27. 18G7
NE ifS S U.U.VARY.
-Cotton closed in New York lower; sales 3000, at
-Cotton clctsod in Liverpool dull at 8d. for Mid?
dling U blands.
-A rentleman of Ashville, N. C., has ordered
fifty-six thousand grape cuttings with tho view of
establishing a large vineyard in that vicinity.
-Osc.tr Newman, a German citizen of Richmond,
has been appointed an agent for the State of Vir?
ginia, to visit Germany and influenco emigration
-It is reported that Thurlow Weed has been
offered $1,000,000 to secure a patent for Howe's
needle sewing machino for another ten years, thc
old ono expiring next Autumn.
-A cabio dispatch states that General Dix, our
Minister in France, has proposed to the Emperor
Napoleon that the United States be represented
in the contemplated European Conference
-The d'stdle.s and druggists propose to hold a
convention ta Washington on the 10th or 12th of
next month lor the purposos of having changes
made in the internal revenue laws relating to alco?
hol and distilled spirits.
-.Official advices from Havana received at the
State Department reoreseat that cholera prevails
to a cjnsiderable extent in Cuba. From October
14th to Novembor 19th there were in the city ot
Havana 534 enflera cases, 241 deaths. No cases
have as yet been reported in the interior of the
-Tho Kew Orleans Picayune is opposed to
"procuring white labor." It says : "We want
white moa here to go to work themselves and not
procuro labor. The system of ?nercantile farming
which has so long cursed the South, and bred
debt and idleness, mus: coase, or our decay will
-The Manchester Fenians were excited on Sat?
urday morning, iu accordance with their senten?
ces. This intelligence created great excitement
among the Irish population in New York, and a large
meeting was held in that city on Saturday night,
protesting against the infringement of the rights
of the Irish-born American citizens.
-All the Gar tba' J.aus held as prisoners by the
Papal authorities have- been released. Transports
have been ordere J to leave Toulon for Ci vita Vecohia,
where they will take on board one division of the
French exp ditionary force and return wuh it to
France. Garibiich is said to be lying seriously ill
at Varigno, where he is iniprison3d.
-A woman in Franco, in good circumstances,
knowing that the man she loved was in love with
another woman, and too poor to marry, destroyed
herself and left her property to the man, that he
might make her rival his wife. She is certainly
the most magnanimous womaa the world has yet
produced, and her name was Elise de Bareilie.
-A few weeks since a man approached the rope
to whloh is a ttached the balloon in which every?
body in Park is making ascensions. He drew a
knife, when the attendant askod him his inten?
tion, ''-dy wife," he replied, "is up in the balloon,
and Td give a hundred francs for the privilege of
cutting the rope." The offer of tho monster was
-Pope Pius the Ninth has accepted Napoleon's
plan of a conference on the I talo-Rom an question,
and the assemblage will be organized in Munich on
the Uth of December. Italy, Bavaria and Wur
temturg have given their adhesion to the confer?
ence. It is denied in Paris that General Dix ap?
plied for a representation for the United States in
-The New York Tribune thinks that when the
present rage for pedestr&iniam subsides, a good
muscui.tr trial could bo had by two men laying a
wager to decide whish can Baw the most wood for
poor families-'.he timber to be contributed by
those enthusiastic admirers of muscle who are
now venturing their t-paru stamps upon the endur?
ance of podestrains.
-Major-General Old, of District No. 4, has
arrested the inunda and relatives of Colonel Robert
A. Smith, late of-Uhe 10th Mississippi Confederate
Regiment, who wete about to place on tho /rrave
of the dead soldier a small monument sent by
his brother from Scotland. The Mississippi edi?
tors are dusting General Ord's jacket in a lively
style for this petty piece of tyranny.
-The Fortieth Congress, which reassembled at
Washington on Thursday, is composed of one hun?
dred and ninety-three members m the House, and
the Senate of fifty-four. In the popular branch
the political division is into one hundred and for?
ty-four Republicans ar ? f.irty-nine of the opposi?
tion. In the Senate the Republicans number for?
ty-two to twelve Democrats and Conservatives.
-A demonstration of sympathy for tho Feni aus
executed on Saturday* at Manchester, took place at
London yesterday. Some threo thousand persons
marched in proc?s don to Hyde Park where
speeches were made, consisting of strong appeJs
to the sympathies n those present, coup'ed with
denunciation of tb i baste with which thc aleece
condemning the mea to death was carried out.
Good order prevailed.
-The following figures illustrate thc magnitude
of Liverpool: Tho Mersey Docks and Harbor
Board received last year ?851,811 ; the Town Coun?
cil baa borrowed on its water account ?2,009,991 ;
on its sanitary account, ?623,755 ; on various im?
provement accounts, ?591,243, and on the public
parks account ?388,550, making a total of ?3,613^
513. Against this is a set-off of ?286,434 invested
in console and other securities. The council has
still unexercised borrowing powers to the extent
-The party of engineers who have been survey?
ing the Union Pacific Railroad through the Rocky
Mountains for the past eight months, has return?
ed to Omaha. The party lost two men, killed by
Indians, this Summer, and suffered much from
cold, want of water, and grass for their animals.
They bring a specimen of fine bituminous coal, of
which there is a great abundance near the survey?
ed route. Tho surveys made show that the road
is feasible, with grades not exceeding those on the
-The report of General Grant mentions the re?
markable fact that during the past year no fewer
than 18,000 men have deserted from the army.
The greater part of these desertions, we presume,
occurred on the plaira, where it is well known that
men often enlist in Westward bound regiments for
the express purpose of getting cheap and safe 1
conveyance to tho mining regions. The number 1
Ol recruits durins; ino year wts 34,000, so that the i
desertions reach thc enorme us ratio of nearly i
forty per cent, of the enrollments. ?
-The trial of Phillips, at Richmond, for the ]
murder of his wife, which is justly considered ono
of the most celebrated ca oses on record, has at- '
traoted large crowds of lauies and gentlemen du- '
ring the whole investigation. It was given to the 1
jury on Thursday; they failed to agree, ten being i
in favor of conviction and two against it. There
being no prospect of their finding a verdict, tho
Jorj waa discharRcd on Friday afternoon and the
prisoner remanded to jail, to be tried again at the
April term of the court. The evidence was alto?
gether circumstantial against him, but was very
-Telegrama from Havana contain items of news
from Porto Rico, Hayti, St. Domingo, Jamaica and
Venezuela. Foarful results were appreheuded in
Porto Rico from the inundations caused by the
hurricane. Largo forces of insurrectionary troops
were at work in Hayti for thc overthrow of Saina ve.
They had taken a town on the Dominicau border.
Montee was still in prison. A dictatorship was de?
manded by the people. The negro rising in Ja?
maica was expected to tako place about Christmas.
An investigation of tho state of affairs was being
made by order of Governor Grant. Two shocks of
earthquake woie felt on the 12th inst. In Vene?
zuela President Falcon had succeeded in r eorgan?
izing his cabinet.
-A telegram from New Orleans, received by the
President, states that affaira are quiet in that city.
Genoral Hancock has not arrived thero, but the
vessel on which ho is travelling has grounded
upon the bar near Cairo. It is expected that Gen.
Hancock will request General Grant to revoke his
order forbidding tho reinstating of officers remov?
ed by General Sheridan, and that ho (General Han?
cock) will institute inquiry to determino whether
there be any proof of acts by the civil officers de?
capitated tending tc obstruct the law. Where no
auch proof can bo e Uucod, it is expected General
Hanoock will, unies. Goneral Grant interposes ob?
jection, reinstate eenie of the Slate officials what
have been removed.
-Tunnelhng is one of tho chief achievements of
mods rn engineering, it is Btated that an oxtraor
dinary piece of tunnelling has lately been accom?
plished a; the silver mines i:i tho German Hartz
mountains. Thc minos wore over threo thousand
feot doop, and tho scarcity of fuol prevented thc
use of steam for pumping, which was dono by
water-whet ls aided by tunnol drains. But the
great depth roached in 1859 precluded further pro
gres-< in that manner, andatunncl was commouced
for deep driintng, which is but now timshed. It
ta twenty-two miles long; two million cubic yards
of solid rodi were excavated, ten thousand pounds
of powder used, and the lineal extent of blasting
holes drilled is one hundred and eighty miles.
\o Convention in South Carolina.
lt appears to bc established, beyond perad?
venture, that the question of Convention or no
Convention in South Carolina has been decided
in the negative. Not only the figures, which
we publish in another column, determine this
fact with sufficient definiteness, but we learn
that it t8 conceded by the leaders of the Radical
party in the State.
It will bc observed that the total registration
of blacks was 79.035, and yet the total black
vote "For Convention" ha.", been only 20,139, or
less than one-third of the former number. It
true that returns have yet to be received
from Anderson, Clarendon, Georgetown, Green?
ville, Horry, Lancaster, Lexington, Spartan
burg, Sumter and Williamsburg; but, bearing
in mind the :p?io of votes in thc Districts from
which we have received returns to the registra?
tion therein, it is fair to presume that not more
than 8,000 more votes remain to be reported.
We have not taken into consideration tLe num?
ber of registered white voters, and it will
therefore be observed that the colored people
themselves are responsible for this extraordina
ry and unexpected decision. They have re?
mained awav from the polls of their own ac?
cord. Certainly, liad any undue influences
been employed to keep them from casting their
votes, the fact would have been known before
this time, and the leaders would have raised a
clam jr that would be resounding through the
length and breadth of the land. No such evi?
dence uppears, and if the white citizens of the
State are to be held responsible for their in?
difference on this occasion, the colored element
is doubly responsible for neglecting this the
first opportunity of expressing its opinion at
the ballot box.
Section 3 of the First Supplementary Act
providas that "if a majority of the votes given
shall be for a Convention, then such Conven?
tion s'iall be held ; but if a majority of said
votes shall be against a Convention, then no
such Convention shall be held under this \ct."
Now follows the most important clause b?...ring
upon the present result. "Provided, that such
Convention shall not be held, unless a majority
of all .iuch registered voters shall have voted upon
the question of holding such Convention !"
Taking the official returns of registration,
wc have 46,751 whites, and 79,635 blacks,
making a total of 125,286 votes. The majority
required to determine the question must be in
excess of one-half of this number, viz: 62,000.
We will not attempt to demonstrate that no
such vote has been cast in South Carolina; J
and, even at this early day, it is a foregone
conclusion that the colored citizens of this
State have themselves solved the problem that
has been disturbing the minds of our readers
since the passage of the Reconstruction Acts.
Although South Carolina stands alone in
this action, as she has curiously done on many
other important occasions, we must confess,
and we believe that all sober-minded people
will agree with us, that the result ia to be
viewed with peculiar gratification. First, it
may indicate to the people of the North that
even in this "old-fashioned, Radical, fire-eating
State," as it has been denominated, the colored
element itself is not prepared to enter wildly
and unanimously into the schemes which are
designed to give it supremacy. It may ap
j pear that the reactionary wave of public senti
j ment that has lately rolled through the North
I is beginning to be felt in South Carolina.
Secondly, it is by no means impossible that
Congress itself-taking the results in this
State, in Georgia, and other States, as an illus?
tration of the political desires of the respec?
tive races-will pause and consider the pro?
priety of foisting upon them the adoption
of political principles so clearly at vari?
ance with the expressed, and implied, will
of the people. Should a spirit of moderation
prevail in the National Councils during this
session, the present form of State Government,
modified tb suit the masses, may be continued;
and once more we may be pe: flitted to regu?
late our own domestic affairs,-taking care, of j
course, that justice shall be done to the eman?
cipated race,-and be allowed again the privi?
lege of a true Congressional representation as
a Sute and is a people. The other side of the
proposition is that, as soon as thc official result
of the vote in this State is made known to
Congress, that body may order another Con?
vention to be held, by some new Act which will
ensure the success of their peculiar ideas on
Southern reconstruction. We can only watch
AV here is General Cirant f
Now that the testimony taken by the Ju
diciary Committee has been published, the
Radical world are able to see the slight basis
upon which they formed their conclusion that
General G?ANT is a thorough and uncompro?
mising Radical. They will not be satisfied,
they will not be pleased; it v. ill be a disap?
pointment to them to find that GRANT, when
he takes his cigar from his mouth and forgets
horses, can think like a soldier and talk like a
General GRANT said "there were no govern?
ments there (in the South) when the war was
over, and I wanted to see some government es?
tablished, and I wanted to see it done quickly."
This is the explanation of the whole enigma.
As a plain straightforward man, General GRANT
saw that a government for the South was ne?
cessary, and he looked rather to tho end than
tho means. This is the principle that guides
him in regard to the nomination for the Presi?
dency. GRANT can ste clearly enough that a
aomination can be received upon his personal
merits and personal popularity. He will
not avow himself to be either Radical or Demo?
crat, because, if elected upon a purely party
ticket, he would be bound to support the doc?
trines of the nominating party. Therefore, he
bas determined to remain unfettered and un?
pledged; and to use Presidential nomination,
and the White House itself, as the means of
giving the Southern States their State govern?
ments and of giving them governments quickly.
Goneral GRANT may, it is true, look upon
the question of reconstruction in a too strictly
military light. There is merit in decision,
merit in firmness, merit sometimes in obsti?
nacy, and merit always in quick and judicious
action. But the leaves of the Constitution
have already been too frequently turned by the
sword, and when, for the South, u new page is
found, it should not be slashed into shape by
the edge of the soldier's sabre.
lt is not to be feared that General GRANT
will say, or do, anything that will look lo the
establishment of negro governments in thc
South. As a soldier, he knows that there
must be grades and ranks; as an officer, he
knows that the private cannot, with safety,
save in the rarest cases, be suddenly promoted
to a commanding position: us a Commanding
General, he knows the punishment that should
be inflicted on those who disturb the public
peace, encourage violence and oiler a premium
upon rapi?o and wrong. G BANT may be sum?
mary and abrupt, in action ami in speech, but
be will not permit thc head of the white man
to be crushed by the heel of the negro. ,-He
wanted to see ?erne government established,
and he wanted to see it done quickly," and
when the time comes, he will be prepared to
say "how, and in what form, it should be
Repeal or the Cotton Tax.
So many influences are moving Congress to
a consideration of tho expediency of the immc
niediate repeal of the tax on raw cotton, thnt
thero is little doubt that tlc majority will
prove to bc in its favor, and make cotton free
of all taxation but that which arises out of bad
and insufficient labour and costly living. But,
although the wisdom of a repeal of the tax is
acknowledged, there are great differences of j
opinion as to the manner in which the change
should be made. One party contends that the
intention is to relieve the impoverished pro?
ducer, and that the repealing act should bc
made retrospective so as to clear all cotton in
the hands of the producer on the first Septem?
ber. This would, of course, be a great relief,
as, virtually, the whole crop of I8G7 was in the
hands of the producer on that day; but the plan
is opposed by a body of influential men who
argue that when tho cotton was sold it was with
the tax paid, and under a free knowledge of
the existence of the tax, and that the allowance
of a return of the tax paid by producers after
September 1st would make it necessary to retain
an army of agents and collectors, at a great ex?
pense to the Government ?ind anaoyancc to thc
country. These latter therefore recommend
that the tax should bc repealed so as to clear
from the tax all cotton in the hands of the pro?
ducer, factor or merchant, at a certain day to
be named in the act of repeal, and that no
claim should be allowed for any cotton tax al?
ready paid, either by producer, merchant or
any other person. The effect of this would be
to clear away all incumbrances. Collectors
and agents might pay over their balances and
close their accounts; there would be no outlay,
no delay, no coufusic-n. But while merchants
and financiers are arguing upon the best
manner of repealing the cotton tax, the trade of |
the Southern country 's being seriously and
iujuriously affected. Nearly every man believes
that the tax will be repealed before long, but
every man does not know who will receive the
immediate benefit. To avoid risk as far as
practicable, the planters have determined to
hold their cotton until .he question is decided;
and by their necessary inaction, the trade of |
Charleston, Savannah, Mobile and New Or?
leans must speedily suffer. The receipts of |
cotton are falling off daily, and unless some?
thing definite is done at onoe, the cotton trade
of the South will soon be brought to a stand
Still. No producer will sell cotton at this time
unless to save himself from bankruptcy or
starvation; no man will take the chance of
losing two and one half cents, upon each one
pound of cotton that the freshets, and caterpil?
lar, and prowling freedmen have spared.
The one thing essential then is-prompt and
decisive action. North and South are alike in
interested in this matter; for New York, Boston
and Baltimore will suffer with the cities of the
South. The whole producing and consuming
interest in this can move together, and they
can impress it upon the attention of Congress
that, to do good and avoid harm, an Act repeal?
ing the cotton tax should be immediately con?
sidered and passed.
A special meeting of the City Council will be
held this evening to consider and act upon the
report of the Committee on Retrenchment.
No one affirms that retrenchment should not
take place, every member of the Council has
publicly expressed himself in favor of retrench,
ment, the whole city has had time to consider
the report, and the Council have had an oppor?
tunity of reflecting at leisure upon its princi?
ples and suggestions. Therefore is it hoped
that the Bill proposed by the Committee will,
in some shape, be passed to-night. The wel?
fare of the City demands that this be done;
and the duty, although disagreeable, must be
performed. Rumors and gossip should not
cause the Council to postpone their action.
They know nothing until they know it offi?
cially; and, as long as they remain in office,
they should, and will, act as independently as
though they were certain to retain their posi?
tions for the twenty years to come.
THE GALAXY for December, concludes "Wait?
ing for the Verdict," and brings "Steven Law?
rence, Yeoman," near to its end. WALT.
WHITMAN has an article on "Democracy," con?
siderably in the spread eagle style. "Small
Planters in the South," by JAMES 0. NOYES, is
a libel. This article is intended, we suppose,
as a continuation of Mr. SEABROOK a papers on
the "Sea Island Planters," and th? "Poor
Whites of the South." Although ti ere was
much in these two we did not like, particularly
in the last named article, published in the Oc?
tober number of the "Galaxy," still the pic?
tures were skilfully drawn and by a loving
hand, while tho one now under consideration
is a mere daub, not even a decent caricature.
Wc arc sorry that the "Galaxy" should lend
its pages to such stuff.
DON'T FAIL TO THY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TOMI', PANE MN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an un'ai ling remedy lor all Dhieascs of tho
Digeshve Organs and the Liver. For sale by aU Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SO?THEBN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an unfailing lemedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Dnur
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an unfailing remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drun
DOVT FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an unfailing remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale oy all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an uufaUing remedy for all Diseases ot thc
Digestive Organs and th? Liver. For sale by all Drug
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CKLEBRA
TED SOUTHERN IONIC, PANKNIV.S HEPATIC
HITTERS, au unfailing remedy for all Diseases of thc
Digestive Organa and tho liver. For sale by all Drug
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
iUilEBS, an uniailing remedy for oil Diseases of the
Digestive Organs und the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBKA
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
Uil'TEBb, an unfailing remedy for all Diseases of the
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug
DON'T FAIL TO TR\ THE CELEBRA?
TED SOUTHERN TOMC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
HfiTERS, au uniailing remedy for all DiseSSts of th?
Digestive Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
DON'T FAIL TO TRY THE CELEBRA?
TED SOU!HERN TONIC, PANKNIN'S HEPATIC
BITTERS, an unfailing remedy for all LiUiases ol the
Digestive Organs and the Liver, tor sale by all Drug?
DON'T KAIL TO TR Y THE tELEURA
TED SOUTHERN TONIC, PANKNIVS HEPATIC
b TTERS, an uniailiug remedy for all Diseases of the
Di .cat.ve Organs and the Liver. For sale by all Drug?
gists, lyr November 27
FOR SALE, A FINE MILCH COW, IN GOOD
order. For partit ulars, i?c, apply at the GAS
WELL, in Cannon street. inwfd November'J
IpOK SALE.-A LOT OF LAND, SlTCATKD
iu Ann Htreot, between Meeting and Elizabeth
streets, measuring in Ann t treat 100 feet, by 200 feet
deep the Name will bo divided if desired. For terms, ap?
ply No. 1 Ann street, which will be made accommo?
dai im:. Imo November ll
SEA ISLAND ANO UPLAND COTTON -WO
HU F. PLANTATIONS. FARMS and CITY PROPER
1 * of all kiuds for SALE and LEASE bv
CLIFFORD A: MATH EWES,
Real Est?t,; Agents, No. Sci Broad street.
I/HUI SALE, OLD NEWSPAPERS, IN ANY
QUANTITY, price 75 cents per hundred. Apply at
lue Otho- ol the DAILY NEWS. Imo i ctobcr in
/ <OOD BOARD CAN BK OBTAINED IN A
VJ private tamily, ut No. 46 EAST BAY, near the
Hui terj. Terms $s per week. wno October n
BOARDIN G.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, at reasonable rates, by apphing at No.
4,?i KINO STREET, one door above Hudson street, u>;.ir
the Citadel. The Stree! t ars pass the door every ten
minutes. ;iluo October 7
REMOVED TO THE OFFICE OF THE SPANISH
Consul, No. 46 BROAD STREET, until further no?
tice *?EO. RIVERS WALKER,
October 30 H. M. Acting Consul.
WA X TED IMMEDIATELY. TWENTY
WHITE HANDS to BO in tho country. Ccopers
or men familiar wah uso ol tools preferred. Fair
wa^cs and steady employment. For particulars inquire
ot TUCKER A* JACKSON, No. 112 East liny, from 12 to
3 o'clock 1*. M., til in doy. 2* November 27
IT/ANTED TO HIKE, A t OLOHED GI KL,,
vT to do Housework. Applv at No. 10 RUTLEDGE
STREET, between Queen and Beaufaln Stree te.
QITLATION WANTED.-A WHITE FEMALE
O wishes a situation in a respectable family. Under?
stands housework and minding children. Would prefer
chuiubor work and plain sewing. Recommendations
given if required. Inquire at No. 9 JOHN STREET.
November 27 1*
WANTED, TWO COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
with use of kitchen, in a reppectable private
family. Address T. S. A., through PoMofflce.
November 27 wth2*
WANTED-Alf AGENT-ONE CHANCE IN
each town, worthy the attention ot an active
business mau, to take thc agency tor tho ?ale ol BRAD
??TREKT'S RUBRER MOULDING AND WEATHER
STRIP.-?, applied to the side.*, bottom, top, and centre of
doors and windows. Send for agent's circular.
J. R. BRADSTREET & CO.,
November 27 2mos Boston, Mass.
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT BY A WHITE
FEMALE as a MANTUA MAKER, who is well ac?
quainted with the Ufe of the sowing machine. Enquire
ut THIS OKI ICE. mws3* November 25
VITANTE!), B Y~A GENTLEMAN AND WIFE,
Yy a Furnished Parlor and Bed Room, with a Kitch?
en, or a room that can Le used as such', ia Meeting, King
or Broad Btreets, or that vicinity. Address S. A. HE?
VENS. Charleston Uotel, Room 112.
N. B.-They mus? be one flight up, and facing the
South. 3* November 26
WANTED-A YOUNG LADY WANTS A
SITUATION tho ensuing year as TEACHER m a
private family. She wiU giv? thorough instructien in
the English branches or educat.on and teach young be?
ginners in the Frenen language. Tho best references
given, a.id terms moderato. Address "MISS L. W.,"
care of Dr. C. B. Jones, Ashland, Hanover County, Va.
November 25 imo
WANTED, AGENTS EVERYWHERE, TO
seU the MAGIC CLEANSING CREAM. Sample
doz., terms, show cards, etc., sent on receipt of $2.
D. CUMMINGS A CO.,
No. 42 South Market street, Boston.
November 25 3mos
WANTED, A SITUATION AS TEACHER.
Thc subscriber, who has had eight years exp?ri?
ence in his profession, as Principal ot Academies,
and is at piesent Principal of Montreal Academy
in Nelson County, Vg,, aesj-es to remove South
on account of the health of his family, and
will accept a situation either in a Male or Female
College or Academy, or in a Private School that
will .welii him a support, anywhere m Georgia or South
Caroona. He teacnes, besides the English branches and
a.athematics, the Laiin, Greek, French and spanish Lan?
guages, and will give satn-fuctory testimonials ot his com?
petency, success and popularity as a Teacher. Address
E. E. JJLFFERSON, M om real, Jefferson county. Va.
November 23 Imo
MERCHANTS, DEALERS, TRADERS, OR
anybody requiring the services of an expert Ac?
countant, will please address E. D. F., at the Office of J
the CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS.
November 22 15
HOUSE WANTED.-A RESPONSIBLE
party wanta to rent s house in the business part
ui me city. Address conditions to "ALPHA," DAILY
> Ews Office 12 November 22
INFORMATION WANTED.-ANY INFORMA?
TION lett at the DAILY. NEWS OFFICE concerning
Air. EDWARD FRANCIS WINN, who came to this city
irom Bluffton about four months since, will bc thank?
fully ?ecoived by his brother. W. T. WINN.
November 22 6
WANTED, A COOK AND WASHER. ONE
who can come well recommended will hear of a
good situation by applying at the Northeast corner of
KU 1 LEDGE AND BULL STREET.-.
AGENTS WANTED.-810 TO ?4u A DAY,
. to Introduce our new patent STAK SHUTTLE SEW
i.sw MACHINE. Price $20. It uses two threads, and
makes the genuine Lock Stitch. Ail other low-priced ma?
chines make the chain Stitch. Exclusive territory given
Send tor circulars. W. G. WILSON A CO., Manufac?
turers, dovelan 1, Ohio. Imo November 18
WAFTED-A SITUATION, BY A YOUNG
Man, as CLERK or PORTER; writes a good hand,
and can give satisfactory references. Address H, at this
office._^ 12 November 16
AGENTS WANTED FOR A VIRGINIA
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY.-The Richmond
Banking and Insurance Company, of Richmond, Va,
IN - URLs LIVES on ihe most reasonable terms, with se?
Those unable to insure are MADE ABLE
AGENT.-? WANTED In every city and county in the
Applicants for Agencies will address
T. B. STARKE, General Agent,
November 12 Imo Box No. 203, Richmond, Va.
WANTED, BY A LADY COMPETENT TO
teach English, French and Music, ei ?ployuiont in
the city. Address X. Y. Z., Daily News Office.
November 8 Imo
"ITTANTED-SALESMEN IN EVERY COUN
Tr TY south, tor an article in great demand; $5o0
made by une agent his first month. Address immedi?
ately BLISS A MAC EATHRO>, Louisvale, Ky.
October 31 Imo
TO RENT, THAT BEAUTIFUL I RESIDENCE,
No. 50 Cannon street, containing four Square rooms,
dressing room and pantry, wilb double pia iza; gas fix?
tures throughout: stable, hayloft, carriag< housj and
smoke house, till complete. Also, one two-story HOUsE
in tho yard, containing lour Bquarc tooms. Possession
given ou the 1st December. Apply on the PREMISES.
November 27 wfhi
riU) KENT, DWELLING No. 14 FELIX
JL STREET, containing four rooms, dressing room
and pantry, and all necessary outbuildings. Apply at
No. 33 CANNON STREET. 3? November 27
TO LEASE, A TURPENTINE FARM, -Ot)
miles from Charleston, on Charleston and Savan?
nah Railroad, containing 60,out) boxes, large still, and all
necessary appurtenances. Apply to
CLIFFORD A MATH EWES,
Novambor 27_f No. 66 Broad street.
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE RESI?
DENCE. No. 33 Radcliffe street, two doors West of
coming street, containing six large square rooms, two
dressing rooms and pantry, gas throughout the house,
large and commodioui outbuildings, tine cistern, car?
riage house and stable. The premises are in thorough
repair. Possession given at once. For terms apply to
UEO. Li. INGRAHAM A SON,
November 26 mw!3 Vanderhorst Wharf.
QTORE TO RENT, CORNER OF MEETING
O and Market streets, one of the best "t?uds in the
city, formerly kept by Mr. Foll: n as a grocery. Rent
moderato. Apply Up Stairs in the BILLIARD ROOM.
1M> KENT.-HALF OF A HOUSE, PLEAS
. A NT LY situated, within five minutes walk of the
Postofflce. Apply at No. 20 WEN I WORTH SI KELT.
November 20 2
FOR RENT,PART OF A DELIGHTFULLY
SITUATED MANSION, In tho southwestern por?
tion ol the city, consisting of a suite of three or lour
spacious rooms on tho ilrst floor, with kitchen aud ser?
vants' apartments. Terms numerate. Address "A,"
Daily News Office. November 19
i\0 RENT, THAT HANDSOME RESIDENCE,
No. J'J HEAUFA1N STREET, wiih ine Flower Gar?
den ana large and commodious outbuildings. Posses
sion J;Ivon on the nrst December. Apply to
WM. B. HERIOT ft CO.,
November 19 IO No. 64 Broad street.
TO RENT, FOUR ROOMS IN A DELIGHT?
FULLY situated House on ton th Bay, and kitchen
room if lequlred. Apply at No. 35 HAY.NE .vi'REET.
TO LEASE FOR A TERM OF YEARS,
tho VALUABLE ESTATE belonging to tho late
Colonel Kent, situated m Oranceburg District, i onslat
ing ot 3600 acres, two-thirds chared. The soil is rich
red clay, fine lor ah kinds of crops. J ho Estate is water?
ed by a large creel", on which A a FlNE MILL SEAT
AND DAM COMPLETE; the best water-power in the
sute tor Mills aud Lac tories; situation healthy all the
year round. On the place are sixty laborers (freedmen),
who would contract cheaply, an they desire to remain.
The Estate will be leased lor a term of years in one
body, or in farms to suit small capital. For terms, ap?
ply to MOWRY A CO. November 12
LOST AND FOUNO.
"VTOTICE.-OFFICE CHIEF OF DETEC?
Xl TTVES, CHARLESTON, November lcd, 1867.-Recov?
ered and brought to this office, ono Double Case GOLD
WATCH AND CHAIN. The OWE er may recover the same
by calling, proving property sue. pay mg expenses.
IL W. HENDRICKS,
Lieutenant and Chief ol Detectives.
LOST, A BULL SLUT, WHITE, WITH
BROWN SPOTS; answer? to the name of "Beau?
ty." Thc finder will he libcrilly rewarded for leaving
inc same at J. D. ZANCGA'S FRUIT STORE, corner
King and Society streets. 3_November 27
LOST, IN ARCHDALE, BEACFAIN, OR
Kins street, a pair of GOLD SPECTACLES. The
nuder will be rewarded upon leaving the samo at THIn
OFFICE. November 27
LOST, F HOM THE CORNER OF RAD?
CLIFFE and King streen to corner of St. Philip
str et, a Gold Open Face ENGLISH WATCH, less than
medium size, & plate lever, old. fashioned gold face, rais?
ed figure and engraving, spring nm cap. The finder
will be handsomely rewarded by leaving it at W. J.
O'CONNOR, Jeweller, corner of King and Radelitle
street 2* November 26
LOST, ON OR ABO I J ' 18th OCTOBER, A
NOTE given bv WM. AIKEN KELLY in favor of
Messrs. BLOCK & LOYNS. fer $65.90. payable on the
.?Oh November. Anv j urson finding thc above, will
please leave it at No. 291 KING STREET, as payment has
been stopped, and Leing null snd void.
November 20 A. W. LOYNS.
LOST OK STOLEN. A CUR DOG, AL?
MOST black, wi i h a white ring around his neck
uud white breast. A suitable -eward will De paid for his
icturntoT. F. O'sULLI \ AN, No. 21 Wail street, cr at
this office. November 25
LOST, YESTERDAY ON BROAD STREET
or East Bay, a POCKET BOOK, containing about
: evi nteen dollars in cash, and some papers ol no value
except to the owner. The linder may retain the money
if he will return Ute papers to P. M., DAILY NEWS
OFFICE, C November 21) _
DBOPPED OX TDE NIGHT OF THE 131 H
November, near the Actor's entrance of the Circus
p.ivilliou. a MEDIUM-SIZED WHITE ERMINE FUR
CAPE, thc two lower Buttons of White Glass, and the
whole lined with White bilk. Thc finder will obtain a
suitable, reward bv leaviii" it ai the DETECTIVES"
OFFICE, in Broad street. ' November ll
rpHE CELEBRATED "CRAIG MICROS.
J. COPE" combino4 lustruclion with amusement, and
hists lorever. best, simplest, cheapest and most power
lui Microscope m the w ?rid; magnifies lo.ouo limes, or
equal to other Microscopes costing >2f; made on au en?
tirely new pinn, requiring no focal adjustment, there- (
lore it eau be readily used bv every one-oven by
children. A beautiful mit to old or yoong; adapted to
the family circle as well ta scientific use; shows the ,
tutu Iterations in toed, thousands ol animals in a single
drop of water, eels in vinegar, globules in milk, blood (
and oiher fluids, tubular structure ot hair, claws ou u
fly's loot, also the celebrated "trichina spiralis" or pork
worm, which is causing so many deaths amony pork
eaters; and in lact the objects which may be examined
iu this wonderful Microscope arc without number. All
arc invited to call and see its great magnifying power. ?
It took tho first premium at the Ohio State Fair. Libe?
ral discount to Agenta, Schools and Deal? rs. Price $2.50.
Pocked m a ne t box and sent prepaid to any audresa on 1
receipt of $2.75. .Money can be sent bv mail at our risk.
Address GEORGE MEADE, Drawer No. SO, Racine, Wis- '
ronsin. November 13
THE GREENVILLE MOL N T AIX RE R
IS PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, AT $1 SO HER ?
year, in a I van ce. Advertisements inserted at UBUI.I
rates. G. E. ELFORD, i
May 10 Editor and Prourietor
PURSUANT TO RESOLUTION PASSED AT THE
last meeting, un Extra Meeting of tho CITY COUN?
CIL will bo reid at Five (5) o'clock TA ti Evening.
November 27_1 _p. c. GAILLARD, Mayor.
ORAXUE L?DGE, NO. 14, A.?. F.?. M~7_
AN EXTRA COMMUNICATION OF THIS IODGE
will be held Thu Evenxnn, at Masonic Hall, at 7
o'clock precisely. By order W. M.
November 27 1 WM. A. GIBSON, Secretary.
St HOOL I st I Kid I,: SCHOOL!
MISS PHILLIPS RESPECTFULLY INFORMS HER
friends and the public that the duties of ber School
are continned at St. Stephen's Chapel, Anson street
formerly in connection with her Brother, Rev. H. ii.
Phillips. She promise*, to give satisfaction m ail of the
English Branches, which will bo taught by herself, on
terms that will accommodate any individual. If desired,
lessons in French. German and Drawuiv niven without
extra cuarsre. Embroidery and Needle Work taught in
the afternoon. mwf3 November 25
PAROCHIAL. SCHOOL, OF THE CHURCH
OF THE HOLY COMMUNION.
JOHN GADSDEN, Principal, with a Corps of Teachers.
BOARD OF TRUSTEES.
REV. A. TOO.V1ER PORTER, Rector.
G. A. TRENHOLM. I EDWARD SEBRING.
JOHN HANCKEL, J. D. ALEXANDER.
M. T. BARTLETT, |
EVAN EDWARDS, Secretary and Treasurer.
THIS SCHOOL WILL BE OPENED (D. V.) ON THE
9th of DECEMBER. Session of TEN MONTHS.
Holidays, one week at Christmas, Good Friday and East?
er Monday, August and September. The hours will be
from 9 A. M. to 2 P. M. The Infant Classes, 9 A. M. to
12 M. The Recesses will be in rotation ot 15 minutes
Boys' and Girls' departments distinct. Sewing and
Embroidery, voluntary classe!', after the oxer.-ises of the
TERMS-Books at wholesale cost price, and found to
those who cannot purchase. Tuition 50 cents a month,
In advance. Applications for admission made between
hours of 8 and 10 A. M. at houBC of the Rector, corner
Rutledge and Spring streets, till turther notice.
November 6 wfml?
HIGH SCHOOL. OF CHARLESTON.
THE ANNUAL EXAMINATION OF THIS SCHOOL
will commence at 10 A. M. on Monday, 26th Novem?
ber, and be continued on Tuesday. Wednesday and Fri?
Parents and guardians of pupils, and the public gene?
rally, are respectfully Invited to attend.
November 20 9 W. R. K1NGMAN, PrincipaL
V YORK EXCHANGE.
EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK FOR SALE IN SUMS
to sutt purchasers, by
GEO. W. WILLIAMS k CO.
November 6 wfmlmo
NEW YORK AND BALTIMORE.
CHECKS CONSTANTLY FOR SALE IN SUMS TO
suit on NEW YORK and BALTIMORE.
Apply to L. GAM BRILL,
November 22 Imo No. 7 Bread street
PHELIP H. KEGLER.
NO. IO BROAD STREET.
CHECKS FOR SALE ON NEW YORK, BALTIMORE
FOREIGN EXCHANGE.-HILLS DRAWN ON
ALL TH'S PRINCIPAL CITIES IN EUROPE.
GOLD, SILVER, SECURITIES, BANK NOTES tc,
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
COLLECTION? MADE AT ALL ACCESSIBLE
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.
October 29 Imo*
FIFTY-FIRST YEAR OF PUBLICATION.
PLANTERS* AND MERCHANTS'
WILL BE ISSUED ABODT THE FIRST WEEK IN
December, and will contain the usual valuable
infrrmation for which lt ba* become so Justly celebrated.
This ALMANAC circulates through the Districts ot
South Carolina, and the States of North Carolina and
Georgia, and is referred to the year round aa authority
on many important subjects by Planters, Mechanics,
Merchante ana Lawyers.
A limited number of advertisements wt ll be taken if
applied for at once.
PUBLISHER, No. 69 BROAD STREET,
November 15 finwlmo Charleston, S. C.
IMC MIX k
No. 598 BROADWAY,
MANUFACTURERS" AND DEALERS IN
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION, WHICH WILL BE SOLD
less than at any other establishment In the city,
und warranted equal to any made in the United States.
t&r Descriptive catalogues sent ou application.
August 30 _fmw3mo
C. DUCREUX'S PATENT
For Instantaneous Detachment ot
Horses from Carriages.
THIS INGENIOUS AND VERY USEFUL INVENTION,
which bas been patented lu the United States,
Franco and England, is now offered by the subscriber to
the public, feeling aesured they will find it, upon exami?
nation, one of the greatest inventions ol the agc.
Prominent among its advantages are:
FIRST-The facility with which horses may bo harness?
ed to or unharnessed from a Carriauo, also rendering lt
unnecessary for the porson unharnessing to pass between
or behind thc horses aa ls customary, thus avoiding any
liability of being kicked.
SECOND-In caso of a horse falling, he may bo loosed
from the carriage In one second, wltnout the driver leav?
ing his beat. It ls sc simple in its operation that a child
can work it
THIRD AND GREATEST-In oases of horses taking fright,
becoming unmanagable or rurmlng away, the terrible
consequences which so frequently follow may be all avoid?
ed by this simple application to carriages, as the horses
can bc loosed (rom die carriage "mu twinkling,'' and the
carriage ia quickly and safely stopped.
Mr. C. DUCREUX gave several public exhibitions. The
great favor and praise manifested by the public on these
occasions, i? one ol the evidences of a popular apprecia?
tion of its merita.
Terms may be known and orders received for applying
the patent lo carriages, or purchase of State Rights, by
addressing to C. DUUREUX, Patentee,
No. 93 Elizabeth street, New York.
Octol>er 22 3mo
EOOMS AT HIS RESIDENCE, NORTHWEST COR?
NER of Meeting and Society Streets.
June 19 ws6mo
ROBERT MURE & CO,
BOYCE & CO.'S WHARF,
I" IBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS
j of COTTON RICE OR NAVAL STORES, to Liver?
pool, London aaa Glasgow, and to Northern ports.
R. M. MARSHALL & BROTHER,
Real Estate Agents, Brokers,
No. 33 BROAD-STREET.
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, Ac, BOUGHT AND SOLD
ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED; PltO
?Sr Auction ol HORSES, FURNITURE, Ac, every
Wednesday. _ October 19
W1LLIU H. KILLILAND 4 SOS,
Beal Estate Agents, Auctioneers
OFFICE NO. ttl HAVNK STREET.
Hetitf tnbiTr .J_
WILLIS & CHISOLM,
FACTORS. CO?MISSIflS ?ERCHMTS,
SHIPPING AGEN T'S.
WILL Ai TEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AND
.SHIPMENT ito Foieign and Domestic Portio!
COTTON. Kl l E. LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARP, Charleston. S. c.
DEVOTED TO LITERATURE, SCIENCE, ART
AGRICULTURE, and MISCELLANEOUS NEWS
Dheraw, S. C. Published weekly, by POWELL k
TEIiMS OF SCBSCUIITION :
?nc copy one year.j3 Oo
RATES OF ADVERTISE*9 :
Dne Square, ten lines or less, one insertion.$1 00
For each subsequent lnsortion.75
All Advertisements to be distinctly marked, or they
?viii be published until ordered out, and charged accord ?
Merchants and others advertising by the year. 1 ?lbs
.al deduction on the above rates will be made
Lessees and Managers.JOHN TEMPLETON & BEO.,
Of the Savanna)! and Vicksburg Theatres.
NINTH NIGHT OF THE! SEASON.
This Evening, November 27.
PRODUCTION OF THEGREAT ORIGINAL
WITH THE GRAND SCENERY. COSTUMES AND
EFFECTS FROM NEW YORK.
Sole right for Savannah, Charleston, and adjacent Cities.
WITNESSED BY 2,000.0(10 PEOPLE I
WONDER OF THE 19TH CENI ?JR Y!
EVERYBODY WILL SEE IT I
Parties living on the various Railroad and Steamboat
lines siiould make up their parties at once I
, Street Cars to and from Theatre.
EVERY NIGHT UNTIL FURTBER NOTICE
IB IJ -A- O "EL CROOK.
Curtain rises at quarter to 8 o'clock.
Admission and Reserved seats, S1.25; Colored seats 75
cents; Boys, SO cents.
4y Tickets can be procured at the Box Office through?
out the day. November 27
AMUSICAL AND DRAMATIC ENTERTAINMENT
of this Society will take place THURSDAY EVEN?
ING, 28th November, 1867.
November 25 mwth3 THE DIRECTION.
TAILOR INO, ETC.
EDGERTON & RICHARDS
HAVE NOW OPENED THEIR FALL AND WINTER
STOCK OF CLOTHS, CASSIMEBES AND '/EST?
INGS, which they are prepared to make up, OR WILL
SELL BY THE YARD.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
SUCH AB :
WHITE LINEN BOSOM SHIRTS, 8HAKSPEARE COL
Merino and Shaker Flannel Undershirts and Drawers
Duke of Edinburgh Cravat Tie?
Suspenders, Kid Gloves
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, Cotton Half Hose
English Silk Umbrellas, etc.
ALL OF WHICH 1BEY WILL SELL AT THE LOWEST
BARGAINS IN FLANNELS.
SAXONY, WELSH, PATENT AND TWILLED SCAR?
LET, of direct importation bom Liverpool, which we
offer at Wholesale and Retail, at a considerable redaction
from import cost, or as low aa the inferior article of
American Flannels. They are all Wool, without ml (tore
of shoddy, and are admirably adapted for Ladlee' Balmo?
Nos. 3? ANO 34 BROAD STREET.
WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETC.
WILLUM U. WIEDEN & CO.,
WOULD CALL THE ATTENTION OF THE PUBLIC
Large and Varied Assortment
AND WHICH THEY OFFER FOR SALE ON
MOST REASONABLE TERMS.
CONSISTS IN PART OFi
GOLD AND SILVER WATCHES, JEWELRY, SIL?
VER AND PLATED WARE of fd! kinds and patterns
FANCY GOCDS, VASES, TOILET SETS, POWDER
BOXES, CIGAR STANDS, atd TOBACCO BOXES,
CUT AND PRESSED GLASSWARE of all styles and
WHITE AND DECORATED
TEA, DINNER AND CHAMBER SETS,
WITH EVERY DESCRIPTION OF
C R O C K ERY AND EARTHENWARE.
AN EXTENSIVE ASSORTMENT.OF
PARLOR, OFFICE AND MARINE
O LO O KI S,
MARBLE, IRON, WALNDT AND MAHOGANY
GLASSWARE ! ?LIMARE ! !
ATOW OPEN AND FOR SALE!, A FTNE ASSORTMENT
IS ot CUT AND PRESSED GOBLETS. TUMBLERS,
CHAMPAGNE, CLARET and WINE GLASSES.
ti O B L IS T S
From $2 60 per dozen to S12.
From 75c. to S3 50.
tw Housekeepers will please call and examine, at
WM. G. VVHILDEN & CO.,
No. 255 KING, corner Beaufain streets.
November la .
TOOTH & NAIL BRUSHES,
JpOR SALE LOW Ai
WM. G. WHILDEN & CO.
LADIES' AN? OENTS'
AT ALL PRICES, FROM $1 TO $6, LESS THAN
New York gold prices.
A foil assortment of fine ."7RENCH AND ENGLISH
PORTEMOS AILS, gilt bound, at
WM. G. WHILDKN & CO.,
No. 255 KING, corner Beaufain streets.
A SUPERB STOCK OF FINE
GOLD AND SOLID SILVER WATCHES.
ALL WARRANTED TO RUN AND THOROUGH?
LY REGULATED, AT THE LOW PRICE OF
IOU Solid Gold Hunting Watches.$260 to $1000
100 Magic Caaed Gold Watches. 200 to 500
100 La-les' Watches, Enamelled. 100 to 300
200 Gold Hunting Chronometer Watches... 250 to 300
200 Gold Hunting English Levers.20*1 to 250
300 Gold Hunting Duplex Watchea. 160 to 200
500 Gold Hunting American Watches. 100 to 250
600 Silver Hunting Levers. 60 to 150
5S0 Silver Hunting Duplexes. 76 to 250
500 Ladles' Gold Watchea. 60 to 250
1000 Gold Hunting Lepines. 60 to 75
1000 Miscellaneous Watches, all kinds. 50 to 100
2500 Silver Hunting Watchea. 25 to 60
50!X) Assorted Silver Watches. 10 to 75
The above stock will be disposed of on the popular one
price plan, giving every patron a tine Gold or >olid Sil?
ver Watch tor ?lu, without regard to value.
We wish to immediately dispose of the above ru a undi
cent Stock. Certificates, maning the articles, arc plar/cd
in sealed envelopes, and woll mixed Holders are enti?
tled lodbe article named on their certificate, upon pay
ment of Ten Dollars, whether it bc a Watch worth iiuOu
or one worth less. The return of any of our certificates
entitles you to the article mimed thereon, upon payment,
irrespective ol its worth ; and as no article valued lesa
than $10 is named on any certificate, it will at once
be seen that this is no Lottery, but a straightforward
legitimate transaction, which may be participated in
even by the most fastidious 1
A single Certificate will be sent b" mail, postpaid, upon
receipt of 25 cents, live for $1, eleven lor $2, thirty-three
and elegant premium for iii, sixty-six and more valuable
premium for $10, one hundred aud most superb Watch
tor $15. To Agents, or those wishing employment, this
is a rare opportunity. It is a legitimately conducted
business, duly authorized by the Government, and open
to the most careful scrutiny. Try us. Address
WRIGHT. BRO. J? CO.
Importera, No. 161 Broadway, N. Y.
IS AN EXCELLENT ADVERTISING MEDIUM. LEI
Merchants and business men try it for a few months.
?.No risk no gain." Send on your cards and increaa?
your trade this fan. There's nothing to equal Printer'.!
Ink-it has made many a fortune.
Terms for the paper-$3 per annum, in advance.
Advertisements inserted at the rate ol $1 per square ol
twelvo lincB or lesa for each msortion.
Cards ot ten Unes or lews, at the rate of $1U for thre?.
Contracta by the year or for six months, allowing priv?
ilege ot changing, on mom favorable terms. Address
EDWARD A. BRONSON.
November le PUOI^O-J qa.-icpriutor:
GROCERY AND N'SSCEIUNEOIR
??AAA SACKS. LARGE. WELL FILLED. ANDIN
OUUU GOOD ORDER. For ??le tojofm to ?lt
purchapers. by RAVEN EL & CO
CORN ! CORN ! !
ASMALL LOT OLD COHN REMAINING ON HAND
will be sold low, to close consignment._
SBACKEi FORD k KELLY,
November 27 1 No. 1 Boyce'i Wharf.
FLOUR, FLOUR, SUGAR, &c.
LANDING AKD IN STORE.
QA A BBLS- CHOICE FAMILY FLOUR
0\J\J 200 sacks Chow Faroilv rlour
900 bbls. Extra Bakers' Flour
300 sacks Extra Rakers' Flour
250 bbls. fcuper Flour
200 sacks Super Flour
600 bola Fine and Middling Flour.
All of which having been expressly selected for thia
market by one of our Una, we are prepared to sell at
lower fl (ra res than can be had ot any bouse hi this or any
other city Sooth.
ALSO, ON CONSIGNMENT.
10 HHDS. CHOICE CE. SIDES, st a low price
10 hhds. Choice P. R. Sugar
60 bbls. Refined Sugar
200 sacks Georgia Meal
26 bbls. New Hoiled B. W. Flour.
All of which wl'dl be sold low by
STENHOUSE k CO.,
Nos. 108,110 and 112 Ea-1 Bay,
November 20 Corner Accommodation Wharf.
?.AA BUSHELS PRIME TENNESSEE CORN. FOR
OU U ?le by T. J. KERR k CO.
CORN AFLOAT !
11 AA RUSHELS PRIME WHITE CORN, PER
J._LV/\_/ steamer "Falcon."
IN STORE i
300 BBLS. EXTRA, FAMILY, SUPER, FINE, AND
For sale by WEST k JONES,
^November 25 No. 70 East Bay.
CITIZENS WISHING TO PATRONIZE A DROVER
wiU find MEAT at Stalls Nos. 45 and 491 arge
Meat Market). BEEF, VEAL and MUTTON from 6% to
12>i cents per lb. constantly on hand.
November 20 Imo
LEA & PERRINS'
PRONOUNCED ._, EXTRACT
BT jjj-7 of a letter from a
CONNOISSEURS li ^?^/T^
ll at Maana, to his
ra BX TUX ox LT ^fl^W Brother at
~ - " ff?ij3!WORCESTER. Ma?
Good Sauce SBEgiMi:
ydfrj "Tell LEA & PER
aim APPLICABLE SHSSJ BINS that their SAUCE
Mlifl"^' ia lushly esteemed in UH*
TO -=?5~':'- and ir, amy opinion,
EVERY VARIETY ??Sg ?
OF DISH. .8fe"SADCK M
The success of this most delicious and unrlvalle 1 COB
diment having cansad many unprincipled defier* to
apply the name to Spurious Co-npounds, the Pvrsuc la
respectfully and earnestly requested to see that tue name
of LEA k PERRINS are upon tba WRAPPEB, LABEL,
STOPPER and BOTTLE.
LEA & PERRINS, Worcester
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS,
AGENTS FOB THE UNITED STATES.
October 19 fmwlyr
BALE, ROPE, BAGGING AND
FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUT PURCHASERS, BY
the Mamu ac turor H. CLUCDS,
No. 67 line street, New York.
September 24 4mo
/S^^^, C0LGATE & W.'S
I H^^Sjja I THE STANDARD OF
BMfj ??SlB/ Kor s,lle by aU Grocers.
~2ss5^ October 21 Hmo
LIFE IMAM MM,
OFFICE TN REAR OF ELMORE INSURANCE CO.,
LAW RANGE, BROAD STREET.
"WOULD MUTlIAiJIFf INSURANCE CO.,"
OF NEW YORK,
Piectmont Real Estate Iisnrance Coman?i
FOR LIFE DNSUBANCE ONLY.
J. ALFRED CAT,
November 4 Imo Cfcarkaton, S. C.
CHEAP FOR CASH !
PRESSED AND PIECE PANS X PT., PE? DOZEN,
64a; 1 pt. 66c.; 3 pt. 91; 1 art. 76c; 2 dft. $L22; 8
qrt. S1.38; 4 art, $L98; 6 qrt $2.50; 10 art $3.50.
PIE AND DINNER PLATES, 8 in. $6.75; 9 ic. $7.26,
FUNNELS-Vials 60c; Pints 80c.; Quarta $1.26; 2
Quarts $2.00; 4 Quarta $3.00, per dozen.
WASH BASINS (Pressed, Plain md Japnned)-small
$2.00; large $3.60, pei dozen.
PRESSED CULLENDERS-small $3.00; large $4.00,
per dozen. At
M. 16 BROAD STREET,
ADAMS, DAMON" & CO.
November 6 wno
t mvm STOVES i
THE VERY LOWEST MARKET PRICES.
THE JUSTLY CELEBRATED
COOKING AND HEATING
FOR CHURCHES,' HOTELS, SCHOOLS AND SALOONS,
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
CHEAPEST AND BEST IN THE SOUTHERN MARKET.
CAMENA, MKLE1? & CO..
No. 150 MEETING STREET,
November 2 2mos Charleston, S. C.
PIANO-FORTES-GRAND, SALARE AND
UPRIGHT-Which are now acknowledged to be,
by the Leading Artists in this country, SUPERIOR TO
AN? OTHERS IN AMERICA. T hese Instruments pos?
sess every modern improvement, are of the largest size,
finished in CARVED and PLAIN ROSEWOOD CASES,
embracing every variety of style. Each has the rall
METALLIC FRAME. OVERSTRUNG BASS (with or with
out the agraffe arrangement). Each has the FRENCH
GRAND ACTION, acknowledged to be superior to any
other in rapid execution. These Instruments are ail
SEVEN, SEVEN AND A QUARTER and SEVEN AND A THIRD
OCTAVES ; constructed of THOROUGHLY SEASONED WOOD,.
and of the finest and best material. For GREAT POWER,
SINGING QUALITIES, SWEETNESS and PCRJTT or TONK
throughout the enure REGISTER: ELEGANCE OF FINISH
and GREAT DURABILITY, the Piano-Fortes of Mesara.
JENNYS k SON arv unsurpassed by any other makers in
the WORLD, and hav* taken the HIGHEST PREMIUM
WHEREVER EXHIBI 1 ED. Toe same facilities which
enable this firm to produce a SUPERIOR INSTRUMENT,
also enable them to offer then- PIANO-FORTEs to thu
public at TWENTY PER CENT, lower than any other FIRST
CLASS manufacturer m Uie country.
The special attention of Dealers, Teachers and other?
is invited to the examination of these Pianos before mak?
ing their selection elsewhere. Every Instrument is folly
WARRANTED FOR FIVE YEARS. Descriptive circu?
lars sent tu all parts of the country upon appl-cation. Ad
dteM 1 JENNYS at SONS,
Nos. 23J and 235 East 21st st vork.
Between id and 3d Avenues. Newreet,
THE MARIO? STAR,
ESTABLISHED NEARLY TWENTY YEARS AGO, IS
' published at Marion, S. C., in the central portion,
oi thc country, and offers a favorable medium to Mer?
chants, Druggists, Machinists, and ail class ea who decors
to extend their business m the Pee Dee country.
For the benefit cf our advertising patrons, we uaaJl in
addition to our subsection list, which is constantly in?
creasing, publish and iii tribute, gratuitously, coplea of
the STAR, during the business season thu, Fail
Rate. o. Adverts liberal. # ^ MoKERALL,
November? i i^twaadPresriator,