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THE DAILY NEWS
?-LARGEST CIRCULATION.-THE DAILY
NEWS BRING THE NEWSPAPER OFFICIALLY
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING T??E LARGEST CIR?
CULATION IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON,
PUBLISHES THE LIST OF LETTERS REMAIN?
ING IN THE POSTOFFICE AT THE END OF
EACH WEEK, ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS?
IONS OF THE NEW POSTOFFICE LAW.
A UC1 ION SALES THIS HAY.
JOHN G. -IILNOR & Co. will sell this da j, at
No. 229 King-street, at 10 o'clock, furni?
CAMPBELL, KNOX & Co. will sell this day, at
their cash auction house, No. 55 Hasel-sfcreet,
at 10 o'clock, dry goods.
OUB CITY SUBSCRIBEBS who are taking THE
DAILY NEWS by the week are particularly re?
quested to pay their dues in future to nu
person except our authorized agent, Mr. C.
C. Righter, or his collector, Mr. Edwin S.
THE NOBTHEBN MAILS, which failed on Fri?
day and Saturday, came together yesterday,
but the mail which was due yesterday did not
come to hand._
SPBTNG.-Blustering March, the first of the
spring months, was born yesterday, and the
reign of wi ter may now be considered over.
In the beautiful words of Solomon's song: "Lo,
the winter is past, the rain i? over and gone.
The flowers appear on the earth; the tuna of
the singing of birds is oome, and the voice of
the turtle is heard in the laud; the fig treo pu t
teth forth her green figs, and the vines with
the tender grape give a good smell."
THE THEATRE is getting to be one of our
"institutions." The "Lost Cause" was played
again Saturday night to a good audience, and
to-night we are to have "Under the Spell" for
the last time. We notice that the management
have underlined the splendid play of "Arrah
na-Pogne" for an early representation. Many
theatre-goers are inquiring when their favo?
rites, the Vane sisters, are to return to our
stage. Their bright faces and spirited acting
are sadly missed.
IMPORTANT TO TAX-PATERH.-In another col?
umn will be found a notice from the Mayor and
City Treasurer relative to unpaid taxes. The
Mayor calls upon all good citizens t J come for?
ward and redeem their fair.names from re?
proach. . One section of the tax ordinance em?
powers the Treasurer to issue executions
against Die property of all delinquents, the
same to be lodged with the City Sheriff, who
will at onoe collect the debt: Holders of Fire
Loan bonds are also notified that the coupons
due on th j 1st instant will be paid on presenta?
tion at the First National Bank, of this city.
BEWARE OF THIEVES.-We have frequently
been requested to caution ladies against street
strollers, who watch for au opportunity to
snatch their reticules or portmonaies. An in?
stance of this occurred on Saturday evening,
when a colored boy followed a young lady to
her door and, while asking her some trivial
question, endeavored to snatch her portmo
naie. Fortunately it was well secured by a
chain and the foiled robber ran off. Ladies
should allow no stranger io approach them ia
the streets. The suddenness of the attack
renders it almost impossible to identify -the
.thief, ind the only safeguard is vigilance.
MAYOR'S COURT.-The last court day of the
week was characterized by uo unusual proceed?
ings. The number of offenders was smaller
than usual, but the flues were imposed with
the same rigor.
Henry Burgess, a colored individual, who
had a partiality for his neighbor's poultry, was
caught in the act of ab-duck-tion and fined $10.
Wm. Oliver, the colored youth who made the
slight mistake of appropriating another man's
potatoes, had his memory improved by a fine
A disorderly individual succeeded in creating
the impression that he was a distinguished
character. The police took him to the guard?
house to inspect, his titles of nobility, and
these being weighed and found wanting he was
charged $5 for bis imposition.
Nick Said, a colored sot, who loved liquor
"not wisely, but too well," collapsed under its
influence and was charged $5 for not standing
his ground in the contest.
A festive wagoner, who thought that he
could euchre the city fathers by driving with?
out a license, found oat to his eorrow that they
were wide awake to his delinquencies, and he
was fined $15 for his ride.
Two females of the African persuasion en?
deavored to create some excitement by an ex?
hibition of their pugilistic powers. A police?
man suffered the rays from hie star to illumine
their countenances, and under its benign in?
fluence they were soon induced to stop their
sport. Five dollars a piece reminded them of
the folly of street fighting.
RIVER BAPTISM.-The baptismal services of
the Morris-street Baptist Church (colored),
took place yesterday morning as advertised,
and were largely attended. The banks of tho
river at the west end of Tradd-etreet were
lined-with spectators, and a number of boats
were in the stream, each beih% filled with a
motley crowd of curious gazers. Long before
the hour appointed, every, available spot- of
ground that could secure 'a view of tho specta?
cle was occupied; and the sheds and fences in
the vicinity were fringed with curious faces.
The procession was formed at a house near
the river and marched to the water headed by
the pastor, the? Rev. Jacob Legare. Tho can?
didates for baptism were all robed in white,
and moved slowly, keeping time to a solemn
hymn that was sung with great fervor by all
who were acquainted with the tune. On arriv?
ing at tho chosen spot, the candidates having
been aligned on the banks, were addressed by
their pastor. He introduced the liev. G. W.
Goings, a colored missionary from Philadel?
phia, who offered a short prayer. Rev. J.
Legare then spoke of the good work that God
was perfecting, and trusted that the appeal
for contributions to build a suitable church
would meet with a liberal response. Accord?
ingly, during the singing of the opening hymn,
the deacons with their long poles and little
black bags occupied themselves industriously
in reminding the crowd that their small chango
The baptism took place in the usual manner,
the candidates being led into the water, and
severally immersed by the minister. Sixty
one were thus admitted to the church, forty
three ot' whom weie females and eighteen
males. A few of these were adults but the
large majority, especially amoug the females,
were children. The exercises wero conducted
quietly and in order, though some little confu?
sion and amusement was caused by the unpre?
meditated immersion of a colored boatman.
He was speedily fished out as the water was
not deep, and the merriment which the inci?
dent occasioned soon subsided.
The Morris-street Church has now a laige
and flourishing membership, and we learn that
the congregation have it in contemplation
either to erect a new church or to enlarge the
Uosiilp Among Ye Politicians.
Tho convention is rapidly becoming a mon
stor political caucus, and every hour which
briners the session nearer to its close witnesses
au increase un the heat of the struggle betweeu
ambitious men who desire to serve their State
during the next four years. From the petty
constable up the long schedule of offices about
to be emptied, to tho Governor of the State,
there ia a nervous anxiety exhibited, lest some
more favored candidate than each man thinks
himself to be, will take the wind out of his sails
and leave him far to leeward.
We have already published a full hst of the
aspirants for the more important places to be
filiad, and up to the present writing there have
been no changes m the programme. The nomi?
nating convention will meet on the lOtb of the I
present month, and the parties we have named j
are busy' counting noses, and rallying their
friends for this very important occasion. Some I
money-too is being expended. On Thursday
night the friends of one of the candidates gave j
an entertainment at the Club House, wherein I
"good cheer" was provided by the barrel-full. J
Mo doubt the old line proved true, .that "the I
shortest road to people's hearts, lies through
their stomachs." One thing is evident, namely, j
that since that time the frosting on the plum
cake of the candidate aforesaid, is much more
palpable than befoie, and his pastry is rising. I
It is generally conceded that the next legis- I
la ture will, in the main, be composed chiefly of J
the present members of the convention. At
any rate, it will be a close copy of the body.
Doubtless, a goodly number, say forty or fifty,
will run for more lucrative and permanent of- I
fices in tho State, such, as sheriffs, clerks,
judges and commissioners of various grades,
and their places must necessarily be filled by
others in the community. Who the outsiders I
arc, is yet to be determined. A batch of men J
will probably show their hands as soon aa they
disco ver such important inducements as power I
and money in the perspective, and it ia, there
fore, utterly useless to predict who or who will I
not succeed in the coming elections.
The party will, of course, take care of its j
first loves-tho men who have stemmed the I
torrefit of public criticism-and the best of j
them will be provided with fat places. But
there ia also a disposition manifested to invite
others into the ranks, and make as many pros-1
elytes as possible. This policy being carried
out, it may result in the choice of meu of oui
ture and experience tor public offices, rather
than the bestowal of these offices upon the ig- j
noraut and incompetent.
From what we can learn, the fact seems to I
be very well established that the nine members I
to be elected to the General Assembly from
Charleston will be mostly colored men. Sam I
Dickenson, the doorkeeper of the convention,
wi il probably be a candidate, and ia popular j
among his people. The others may be select
cd from the convention.
Meanwhile, the outer world remains indifier- I
eut to passing events. Th? fact seems to be
utterly ignored that, under the Reconstruction
acta ot Congress, South Carolina will be car- j
ried back into the Union, and that the new con-1
atituti m being ratified, will continue the sn-1
preme law of the State for a n um bei of years.
Folding their hands in apathy, if not in indo- I
lenee, tho people appear to be content to let
tho Radical party, with all its crude material,
take entire possession of the State. No effort
has boen made to bring forward reasonable J
and moderate men who would command the
respect of all classes and conditions, and with
honor occupy any representative capacity; nor
does it seem at all likely that the community I
will wake from its trance, and make au effort
which, at any other time, would evoke all the I
Ure, energy and interest of an active political j
Tas PALMETTO PIOKEEB CO-OPEBATIVE ASSO
riATioK.-A large and interesting meeting of
the Palmetto Pioneer Co-operative Association
was held on Saturday evening at the Palmetto
Engine House. There was a full attendance of
the members, and several additional names
were' enrolled. After transacting the usual
business, the association proceeded to the elec?
tion of storckeepor, which resulted in the
choice of Mr. W. H. Welch. This gentleman
has thc advantage of a thorough business edu?
cation, and possesses a high character for in?
tegrity and commercial capacity. He has for
some time been keeping a grocery store at the
corner of Society and Anson streets, which be
will close when assuming bis new duties. The
association have rented from Mr. B. Foley, a
store on the south side of Market-street, between
King and Meeting. It was formerly occupied
by Mr. Mertens as a shoe store. Several al?
terations and repairs are necessary, which will
prevent the association from commencing op
crationa before the 15th ?oatant. The estab?
lishment will be opened first as a grocery and
provision st ore; but, aa the finances of the as?
sociation improve, they will combine other
brauches of business so as to make it a gene?
ral furnishing establishment. The location
chosen is admirable, and the storekeeper well
suited for the position. The association ha.'e
adopted "Excelsior" as their motto, and,
though their path may be rugged, and their ex?
periment a struggle, they are determined to
uchieve auccess. They rely upon a generous
public, who appreciate the spirit that gave
birth 1:0 the enterprise, to be their conatant
patrons, a*'d no atone will be left unturned to
make the co-operative atore one of the "inati
tutions" of Charleston.
HOTEL ABBIVALS.-Charleston Hotel.-Miss
Narrie, D. Dunn and two children, Macon, Ga.;
C. P. Hyde, R. F. & P. A. Ra?road; Captain C.
E. Raed, Baltimore; Joseph Beuthnor, New
York; R. B. Duane, Rhode Island*. John C.
Dutch, Savannah; Brent Johnston, Cheraw; W.
M. Bird, City; Captain Frisbie, brig Cyclone; E.
G. Cutter, Cambridgo, Mass.; Mrs. Child and
daughter, Miss Child, New York; Mrs. J. J.
Weed, Waabington, D. C.; 0. H. Morgan, brig
Time8; Wm. Princo, U. S. A.; Dr. S. Jenkins,
Jamea G. Moffett, St. Paul's; Captain R. B.
Brown, Cuba; J. H. DeJarnette, Virginia; David
Risley, Georgetown; T. C. Severance, Boston;
Welwood Murray, New York; Gordon and Gor?
don, South Carolina; John B. Hubbard, City;
C. Laurant, Savannah; Walter Blake, South
Carolina; A. L. Ledbetter, Crawford Porter,
Georgia; J. McMahon and lady, Savannah; J.
Denght, Georgia; E. H. Luddington, U. S. A.;
W. W. Sanders, U. S. A.; T. J. Gibson, Colum?
bia; W. E. Lewie, Fla.; J. H. Lewis, Florida.
Mills House.- Edward Haile, Florida; J. F.
Baldwin, Cincinnati; J. 0. Pierson, Hartford,
Connecticut; Lewis Jones, Seabrook's Island;
E. A. Hopkins, J. Howe Cowperthwait, Kef?'
York; Robert K. Remington, J. A. Remington.
Mary E. Remington, Kate H. Remington, Sarah
W. Remington, Fall River; D. McPherson, City;
Joseph W. Seabrook, South Carolina; Joseph
Hilton, T. J.. McQuilham, New York; W. B.
Colclough, J. G. Little, W. S. Luscura, Flori?
da; Edwin G. Adams, Wm. L. Adams, J. R.
Pavilion Hotel.-0. B. Fitzaimons, City; S.
W. Motte, H. D. Evans, G. M. Owens, G. W.
Rushing, Barnwell; F. North, Orangeburg;
Thomas Smith, E. D. Ad.ligton, New York; J.
R. Corneilson, City; J. Housell, South Carolina;
R. H. Thorn, New York; J. E. IversaU, Massa?
chusetts; W. W. Hubbard, W. D. Woodbury, G.
S. Nelson, Mrs. Campbell, Florida; Thomas P.
Val?, Savannah; W. H. Kutham, W. S. Abbott,
Canada; f. E. Price, J. D. Wadsworth, New
Ytork; P. B. Hawkins, North Carobna; P. Flem?
ing, City; J. H. Goss, lady and servant, Major
C. S. Land, South Carolina; Harry Forbes, Sa?
TEE MEDICAL COLLEQK COMMENCEMENI
The cloBe of tho aunual course of lecture!
the Medical College of South Carolina i
celebrated on Saturday, February 29th, in
! usual form. BesideB the graduates, Iwen
? eight in number, and the faculty, there ?\
quito a large ropreBentation of the profess
I in attendance, as well as a few laymeu, ame
whom we were pleased to notice that na
giant of other days, Commodore Injrraha
The trustees were represented by Hon. 1
ward Frost, the President of the board, Hi
Alfred Huger, Daniel Baveuel, Esq., and Hi
George A. Trenholtn.
The exercises were opened by the Preside
Judge Frost, calling upon the dean, Dr. J.
Chifolm, for the report of the faculty.
Dr. Chisolm remai ked that in common w:
eve:.*y other institution the Medical College
South Carolina had felt tho effects of the w
and the stringency of the times. Tho sine
neB? of the present class-only sixty at
dents-(two hundred and forty to two hundr
and fifty was the average before the war) w
owing to this and to no other cause. The ei
lego still sustains its pristine reputation, an
witJi better times, there could be little dou
of renewed prosperity to the institution. Sm
as tue number is, no other sohool in the Sou
had a larger class this winter, with the aolita
exception perhaps of the Medical Departme
of "he University of Louisiana, which, as
wei', known, has the whole Mississippi vallt
as i ts tributar}', and moreover offers the fact
tiona advantages of the gaities of New O
leans. The "second course" students at ot
collsge have always borne a larger proportic
to the whole number than has been the case i
any other eshoo!.
The Dean then paid a very flattering tribu?
to the conduct and bearing of the presoi
elana, and then "said: "I am happy to inf on
the board that the gentlemen now offering' fe
graduation bavo been students of'medicin?
qui ? a different character from the medici
student as we knew him in former days. Th
medical Bradent of those days was a thought
less, noisy, frolicsome, jovial fellow. The stu
dent of medicine, as we now find him, is a ne
rious, steady, quiet, orderly, studious, han
working man, often with empty pockets, who
not unfrequently, must labor assiduously du
ring the summer months to obtain the mean
of meeting the expenses of the next winter']
course. These men know the Bcarcity ant
vt.lue of both time and money, and emplo
ev?u y moment of their stay at the college ii
fitt ing themselves for the responsible and la
borious duty of their profession.
Judge Frost thereupon expressed the satisfac
tion of the board at hearing so gratifying a rc
port of the operations of the session, and par
titularly at tho .exemplary-conduct of the stu
dents. He then presented each of the grad
nates with tho diplomas of the college, anc
closed by introducing to tho class the Hon. Ai
fred Huger, who had been chosen by the trus?
tees and faculty to deliver the valedictory ad?
dress. As the venerable form of the oratoi
rose before the youthful audience, the latter
gave vent to their feelings of respect and ven?
en tion in spontaneous applause, continued
for some minutes.
We have not space to give this admirable
address in extenso. That it was filled with
le mons of wisdom, with precepts of honor and
ncble daring ; that it abounded with pound
advice, based upou tho experience of*an active
life of four score years, spent in tho front ranks
of soc.ety and of the State, we need not say.
But it may eurprise thoso of our younger
readers, who have not enjoyed an opportunity
of hearing the old man eloquent, that tho
hoary looks, bleached by thc icy blasts of
eighty winters, the slow gait and feeble form,
are in no wise indicative of the matter or tho
manner of the speaker. Tho topics wore
chosen with singular good judgment, and were
eminently appropriate ; the- style classic, and
the diction such as to shaine many a younger
orator ; the enunciation clear, and the voice
not in tho least betokening tho advanced ago
of the speaker. He was listened to through
cut with the most market attention, and we
shall indulge the hope, - that much of what ho
said'has made a lasting impression upon his
After the delivery of .Mr. Huger's address, the
faculty invited the graduates and visiting
friends to the "Green Boom," where half an
hour was pleasantly spent in-drinking healths
and interchanging words of cheer and hope.
Altogether this commencement will be a pleas?
ant spot to look back to in the memory of
those who this day enttr on their arduous pro?
The following is a hst of tho graduates:
L. M. Ayer, Jr., Barnwell Courthouse, S. C.;
W. W. Anderson, Stateburg, 8. C.; J. Gaillard
Black, York, S. C.; E. A. Covington, Wades
boro', N. C.; E. L. Crump, Midville, Qa.; W;
A. Culbrealh, Pleasant Lane, S. C.; C. A. Dc
Sau8sure, Camdon, S. C.; A. M. DoBardleben,
Wetumpka,- Ala.; Jos.. Dcwoos, Charleston, S.
C.; E. T. Gilmore, Oconee, Ga.; Jos. Graves,
Graham's Tum Out, S.' C.; H. H. Hamilton,
Williamston,. 8. C.; B. P. M. Hall, Ebenezer
ville, 8. C.; Ed. V. Joye, Charleston, 8. C. j B.
F. Kirkland, Midville, Ga.; Daniel Lyle, Ches?
ter, 8. C.; N. C. Murphy, Marion, B. C.; W. W.
Memminger, Charleston, S. C.; J. L. Napior,
Mar's Bluff, 8. C.; M. A. Kenwick, Newberry,
8. C.; Fare Smith, Harnett County, N. C.; B.
G. Stone, Linton, Ga.; F. M. Setzler, Pomaria,
S. C.; J. M. Smith, Williston, S. C.; Manning
Simons, Charleston, S. C.; B. .E. Thompson,
Anderson, 8. C.; Andrew Yates, Charleston,
The following resolutions have been sent to
us for publication:
MEDICAL COLLEGE, STATE OF S. C., I
February 29,1868. j
At anieeting of the graduating class held this
day, the following resolutions were unanimous?
Resolved, That our thanks are due. and aro
hereby extended to the Hon. Alfred Huger, for
the able, instructivo and dignified address be?
fore this class, and that a copy of thc same be
requested for publication.
. Resolved, Tnat to the Deal? and Faculty of
this College, wo tender cur gratitude and
warmest thanks for their ruiiform courtesy and
kindness, their invaluable precepts and instruc?
tion, and for the unflagging zeal and interest
they have manifested in tho advancement of
our medical education.
Resolved, TSgat to the supplementary Profes?
sors, we express our high appreciation for the
untiring and self-sacrificing* efforts they have
made for our instruction. ..
Resolved, That we call the attention of the
. young men of the South, desiring a medical
education, to the advantages which tho South
Carolina Medical College offers, and respect?
fully suggest that patriotism should induce
them to patronize and assist in building np
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
1 be presented to the Hon. Alfred Huger, and to
the Faculty and Supplementary Professors, and
that the Faculty be requested to append a copy
of the same to the next annual circular.
\V. W. MEMMINGEB, M. D.;
MANNING SIMONS, M. D., Secretary.
THE STATE LUNAIIC ASYLUM.-The forth?
coming report of Dr. J. W. Parker, the zealous
and efficient superintendent of this institution,
presents the following facts of general interest.
Patients in thc Asylum, November 5, 1866
males 70 ; females 72 ; total 142. February 27,
1868-reccived to this date 117 ; total 259." Of
this number there have been discharged cured
. 38 ; removed on trial 4 ; eloped 2 ; died ll ; total
55. Now tinder treatment 204- nialeB 90; fe?
males 114. Paying class 64 ; paupers 140. Ol
those who died-1 from apoplexy, 1 from abcess,
2 from general paralysis, 1 from heart disease,
2 from consumption, 1 lroni inanition, 2 from
convulsions, 1 from diarrhoea. Tho colored
insane are comfortably provided for in separate
buildiDgB, with pleasant grounds, and under
the immediate care of intelligent and experi?
enced attendants of their own color. Tliev aie
clothed, fed and in every respect treated as the
white patients of the same class. The number
of colored insane received since November 5,
1866, is 42 ; all paupers. 8 havo been cured,
and2 have died, leaving 32 now in the Asylum.
P.OBBEBV ON BOARD SHIP-On Saturday Lieu?
tenant Hendricks was mformed'?i'a robbery on
board the bark Sitka, lying at the foot of Ven?
due Bange. One of the seamen had his chest
broken open, and greenbacks, to the amount of
twenty-five dollars, and six dollars in coin,
together with some boots, hats, and other arti?
cles of apparel were abstracted. Messrs. Cald?
well, Meyers, and Grey, of the -detective force,
were commissioned to investigate tho affair,
and they arrested six persons, who it appears
were all interested in the, robbery.
MONTHLY RETURN OF LIEUTENANT HENDRICKS.
The monthly report of Lieutenant Hendricks,
Chief pf the Detectives, acting under Captain
Sigwalcl, of the police, to the Provost Marshal
General, shows that during the month of Feb?
ruary, tbat officer and bis command had made
one hundred and twenty-three arrests, for all
conceivable crimes, during that short month.
This will partly show what the detective force
is doing for the good order of our city.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT COUBT-HON. GEO.
S. BBTAN PBESIDINO.-The court convened at
the usual hour. In Bankruptcy-In re Arthur
E. Simmons, of Barnwell-Petition for volun?
tary bankruptcy. The petition waa read by
Messrs. Whaley, Mitchell & Clancey, and refer?
ence ordered to Registrar Carpenter;
In re George A. Bennett, of Beaufort-Peti?
tion for voluntary bankruptcy. The petition
was read by Wm. Elliott, Esq., and referred to
In re Theodore Cordes, of Charleston. Leave
was granted to amend the schedules, and
was ordered that the UBual notice to creditors
io forthwith issue. Messrs. Rutledgo & Young,
Ex parte Lewis Carr, of Columbia. It waB
ordered that a notice be served on the credi?
tors, to show cause, If any, on the 23d prox
mo, why a final discharge be not granted to
In re Samuel 8. Gasque, of Marion District
Petition for voluntary bankruptcy. The peti
ion was read, and reference ordered to Regis?
The following thirty-six casea of voluntary
lankruptcy were read by the respective courr?
iels, and referred to Registrar Carpenter:
R. R. Billings, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
B. M. Bochette, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
W. W. Benbow, of .Clarendon; Galluchet &
Jno. O'Brock, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
D. W. Cuttino, of Clarendon; Pressley &
P. G. Benbow, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
W. H. Bochette, of Clarendon; Galluchet Sc
W. H. Cuttipo, of Gourdin'a Depot; S. W.
Charles M. Hunt, of Sumter; Moses & Moise,
R. B. Earvin, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
John J. Grant, of Marlboro'; C. P. Townsend,'
b. E. Hodge, of Clarendon; Galluchet <fc
John D. Harper, of Williamsburg; T. G.
J. J. Halloday, of Wright's Bluff; Galluohet
i Carpenter, Solicitors.
Harman H. Wiggins, of Clarendon; Pressley
c Barron, Solicitors.
John G. King, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
W. H. Eonnedey, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
Milos E. Hodge, of Claroudon; Galluohet &
Houry Kelley, of Clarendon; In propria
James H. Reels, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
Theodore W. Leisene, of Clarendon; Gallu
:het & Carpenter, Solicitors.
W. J. McCall, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
John H. Mahoney, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
Warfen S. Kelson, of Clarendon; Galluchet
b Carpenter, Solicitors.
T. A. Way, ot Clarendon; Galluchet II Car?
W. J. White, of Clarendon; Galluchet &
In re Marshall & Brother and in re Jas. Y.
McCall-bankrupts. The Judge approved of ]
he appointmenta ot F. Weber as assignee in
The following petitions for voluntary bank
iiptcy were read by ' the counsel of the peti
ioners and referred to Registrar Clawson:
W. D. Chisolm, of Cheater; Brown ?V Hamil
B. B. Foster, of Sparlanburg; J. G. McKis"
David A. Layne, of Union; James F. Hart,
W. C. Owens, of York; T. W. Ctawson, Soli?
Dr. C. H. Lambert, of Chester; McAliley &
I?Thomas H. Chappell, of Newberry
Petition for voluntary bankruptcy. Messrs.
darlington & ?ubor, Solicitors. The petition
vaa read and reference ordered to Registrar
summer, and the Judge signed an order on E.
[I. Kingsmore to show cause why the firm of |
ELingsmoro & Chappell should not be dissolved.
In re Archibald Armstrong, of Charleston
roluntary bankruptcy. The petition was read
md reference ordered to RegisLrar Carpenter, j
\. T. Smythe, Esq., Solicitor pro pet.
NOTICES IN BANKBUPTOT.-.Meetings of the
:reditora of the undermentioned bankrupta, to
provo debts and choose assifmeea, will be held
it tho office of tho Registrar, Hon. R. B. Car?
penter, No. 59 Broad-street, on the dava and
it the hours named :
Mar. 6i 9 A.M. Conner, Don'lG.Charleston.
Uar. 6 10 A.M. Wilson, Benj. H.Georgetown.
Mar. 6 ll A.M. Briggs, R. Ragin.Wrights' Bluff
Uar. 6 1P.M. Rutjes, A. J.Charleston.
Mar. G 1 P.M. Thompson, CR.Oranseburg.
Uar. 5 2 P.M. Cordes, Theo. Ohaileston.
Mar. 5 3 P.M. Kinsman, Norman W.. Charleston.
Mar. 6 IOA.M Houeor, Androw J- Oiongeburg.
Mar. G I1A.M J tennis. John P. Charleston.
Alar, ti 12 M Wari og, Thoa. S. <L Stephen's.
Mar. G 1P.M. Way, Madison P.Lewisville.
Mar. 6 2 P.M. Elzey, Hohert M.Barnwell.
Mar. G 3 P.M. smith, J. P.Clio.
Mar. 6 12 M. ?Bickley, JohnC.Charleston.
Mar. 7 10 A.M. Licar, Abe..'.Charleston.
Mar. 7 10 A.M. Meyer, Jacob...'.Charleston.
Mar. 7 10A.M Pact, Charles 8.Salter's. .
Mer. 9 12 M.|*Wntschen, A Louisa Charleston.
Mar. 14 10 A.M. Barnes. James A.Sumter.
Mar. 14 11A.M. Stivcnder, David.Orangehurg.
Mar. 14 HAM. li Li, Irvin A.Orangeburg.
Mar. 14 9A.M White, R. G.Georgetown.
Mar. 14 IP.M. fleas. Seaman.
Mar. Li 1 P.M. I Ervin, John W.Clarendon.
Mar. 1G lUA.M.|U.L,W.HAT.A.Jcffers Charleston.
Mar. ir> ll A.M. Bedford, Evett E.Charleston.
Mar. U 2P.M. Johnson, W. E., Jr.... Liberty Hill
Mar.Ki 3P.M. Wallach, John.Charleston.'
Mar. 17 10 A.M. Fnnderburk, Joseph.. Orangeburg.
Mar. 17 ll A.M. Lifrage, l?oao S.. .... Salter's.
Mar. 17 I P.M. Ottoleugui, Israel.Charleston.
Mar. 17 M M. Lifrapc. W. J. J.Salter's.
Mar. 17 2 P.M. lind well, Ravencl s.. Manning.
Mar. 17 J P.M. Couvera, J. J. Maniimg.
Mar. 18 9 A.M. Mc?vccn, P. ? larcndon.
Mar. 18 10 A.M. Gayle. John B.Wright's Bluff
Mar. 18 ll A.M. llarviu, John J.Manning.
Mar. 18 12 M. Leaesne.'H. H. Manning.
Mar. 18| 9 A.M. Gale, J. H.Clarendon.
Mar. 18 ll A.M. Harvin, John H. Clarendon.
Mar. 18 12 M. Lesesno, H. H.Clarendon.
Mar. 18 2 P.M. Mackey A Baler.Charleston:
Mar. 18 3P.M. O.ium, Eli. Darlinjiton.
Mar. 19 9 A.M. HnghSOn, Wm. E.Sumter.
Mir. 19 IOA.M Sumo. E. G.Georgetown.
Mar. 19112 M. Howell, Samer S. Charleston.
Blur. 19! 2 P.M. Burgess, John A.Clarendon.
Mar. 19 3 P.M. Easterling, H. R.BennettsviUe.
Mar. 19 ll A.M. christmas;, B. L.Sumter.
Mar. 19 1 P.M. White, Wm. T.Charleston.
Of what place.
*At the United States Court.
STOLEN PBOPEHTY RECOVEBED_At a ball re?
cently givea at South Carolina Hall, sundry
cloakB, hate, shawls, etc., were etolen. Lieu?
tenant Hendricks has secured a good many of
the missing articles, and requests the parties
who lost the same to call at his office and see
if theirs be among his stock.
IMPORTANT TO BANKRUPTS.- It may not "be
generally known that the time ja limited within
which parties .will be able to avail themselves
of the full benefits which may now be obtained
under the operation of the Bankrupt law. In
the 33d section of the act, it is provided "that
in all proceedings in bankruptcy commenced
after one year from the time this act shall go
into operation, no discharge shall be granted
to a debtor whoee assets do not pay fifty per
centum of the claims against his estate, unless
the assent in writing of a majority in number
and value of his creditors who have proved
their claims, is filed in tho oaseat or before the
time of application for disoharge." The Bank?
rupt act went into effect June 1, 1867. But it
should be remembered that a case in bank?
ruptcy is generally a tedious affair, and con?
sumes from one to four months. Those who
design entering this happy state, should re?
member that delays aie dangerous. It is com?
paratively easy to become a bankrupt now ; but
the restrictions will be soon in force, and those
who meditate bankruptcy should be up and
?X. you want chea). Blank Booler; ;
If you want choap Stationery, Envelopes,
?'aper, Ac; or, MILLEB'S Almanac;
li you want Printing executed neatly;
If yon want Books bound in any style, orAc
cpnntf'Books made to order, with any desired
pattern ol ruling, go to HIBAJI HARRIS, Sn. 59
PARTIES wanting to borrow money (and who
does not?) are referred to the notice ol A. IL
aloreland, broker, in another column.
SUGAR AND MOLASSES.-Messrs. Risley &
Creighton advertise a cargo of new crop Bu?
gara and molasses now landing from the brig
Altavela, from Matanzas. The cargo embrace
some of tho best brands known, and demands
the attention of buyers.
t GRAIN, HAY AND FLOUR.-Messrs. WeBt <k
Jones have now in store and are constantly re?
ceiving a fresh supply of cereals. ^These ar?
ticles are in good condition and of the best
quality, and will be sold at the lowest market
REMOVAL.-Messrs. Murphy & Little, whole?
sale clothiers, have removed from their former
stand to the large store on Meeting-street re?
cently occupied by Mr. Henry Daly. From the
quantity of clothing removed on Saturday it is
evident that Messrs. Murphy & Little are fully
prepared for the spring trade.
FRTJTT.-Messrs. Bart & Wirth and B. Patteni
have secured tho finest lot of West India fruit
ever offered in this market, and the lovers of j
bananas, plantains, oranges and other tropi?
cal luxuries, can have an opportunity to indulge
their tastes. Their stores in Market-street are
well stocked with everything in the fruit line,
and thoy are constantly receiving additions by
every arrival from the Weat Indies.
HARD TDIEB.-E. Lafitte & Co., have for aale
upon easy terms, a fine stern-wheel steamer
known as tho '"Hard Times,'' which is certain
to be the. cause pf "Good Times" to the judi?
cious purchaser. The steamer ie 159 feet long,
has a capacity of 420 tons, and when tight only
draws 16 iuchea of waler. She was built only
four years ago, and has recently been thorough?
ly overhauled. She has sixteen state rooms,
and is well fitted up in oven-particular.
FTNANCIAL.-For quotations of honda, stocks,
banlrtous,'money and raport'of the flnance
market of Charleston, we refer to the report
prepared for i,hi8 paper every Friday morning
by Andrew M. Moreland, Esq., Broker, ?o. 8
|rn (00005, (Ctr.
MARSHALL, BURGE & BOWEN,
No. 143 MEETING-STREET.
WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOCKS SUIT?
ABLE for the season, which we offer for sale
at low prices for cash.
MARSHALL, BURGE ft BOWEN.
February 2ti 10
N TC W YORK.
ANTE-WAR PRICES, FOR CASH.
WE ABE NOW RECEIVING AND OPENING OUR
* Spring importations and Auction Purchases
of BRITISH AND FRENCH DRESS GOODS, which
we shall be pleased to show to buyers. We wid
make it to the interest of both Jobbers and Retailers
to examino them.
We are also opening our importations of LINENS,
WHITE GOODS and HOSIERY, many articles of
which ore as low ss at any timo previous to the war.
In addition to the above, we invito attention to our
stocks of CLOTHS, NO HONS, CARPETS, Ac, and
aiso DOMESTICS and PRINTS,'full lines and low
LATHROP, Ll ?I.VGTO.V & CO.,
Nos. 326, 328 and 330 Broadway,
February 24 mwflmo New York.
Clovina, ano Jiirnisljini] ($0008.
fJlHE ATTENTION OP OUR CUSTOM?
ERS AND THE PUBLIC IS INVITED TO O ?B
STOCK OF CLOTHING,
Which we have replenished with GAEMENTS OF
OUR OWN MANUFAC1 URE, and arc offering them
at PRICES SUITED TO THE DEPRESSED STATE
OF THE MARKET.
We have also received an invoice of
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
In SCARFS, TIES,
SHIRTS, AND COLL ARS,
OF NEW AND HANDSOME STYLES.
MACULI?R, WILLlAuS & PARKER,
So. 3*7 0 KING,
CORNER OF HASEL-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Genteel Household Furniture, Family Dedin'
BY JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.
THT3 DAT, 3d io tant, at Lalf-paet 10 o'clock, will
De sold at the Ee aid once No. 239 King-street, stew
doors mirth cf Market-Btreet,
THE FURNITURE OP A FAMILY DECLINING
DINING TALLE, Sofa, Chairs, Wire Safe, Carpet,
Bedsteads, Ma?tresses, 1 Hand?ome . Cottage Set,
Looking Glasses, Crocaery, Glassware, Washstands,
Hatstands, Clock, ic.
Conditions cash. Articles to be removed imme?
diately after tho sale. March 2
Dry Goods, Clothing and Hats.
BY JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.
TO-MOBBOW, 3d instant, at 10 o'clock, we will sell,
at our Anciion Sales Boom, No. 186 Meeting
street, . -
CASSIM EELS, Patineta, Shepperd's Plaids, Shirt?
ing, Stripes, B ine Denims, Apron Checks, Bleached
Shirting, Hosiery, L. C. Hemmed Handkerchiefs.
AISO, A LOT Or SHOP GOODS,
BROADCLOTH COATS, Cssslmere and Silk Vests,
Suspenders, Head Nets, Soper Felt Hats, Ladies'
AT PBJVAfE SALE,
Bales FACTOBY YARN, Assorted Numbers
Bales 3-4 and 7-8 Brown Shirting.
Conditions cash. March 2
BY HENRY COBIA & CO.
TO-MOBBOW, at ll o'clock, at the store of Messrs.
Street Brathers k Co., East Bay, we will nell,
240 BALES EASTERN HAY.
Conditions rt sale._March 2
BYE. M. MARSHALL & BifO.
TO-MORROW, Sd March, atll o'clock, will be sold
at ino Exchange, Broad-st leet,
That elegant; BUTT-DING LOT on the north side of I
Queen-street, being the third east of Archdale,
measuring 40 by 100 feet, more or lesa.
Conditions-One-half cash ; balance La one and two
years, by boni secured by mortgage of premises; in?
terest at 7 per cent payable semi-annually. Pur?
chaser to pay 5. M. M. & Bro. for papers and stamps.
Bankrupt Sile, by Order of the Assignee.
BY A. H. ABRAHAMS & SONS.
On MONDAY, March 8th, at 10 o'clock, at the 8tore,
No. 223 King-street
The entire STOCK OF DEY GOODS, FURNI?
TURE, atc,, ku., as the Assigned Ea tata .of E. Scott k
Co., In Bankruptcy. February 29
PLOUGHS, CORN MILLS
J) LANIERS WILL FIND IT TO THEES ADVAN?
TAGE to try the flue variety of PLOUGHS made io
BBOWN'S TWISTED SHOVEL.
LOCKWOOD AND ALABAMA SWEEPS
DOUBLE END HALF SHOVEL
BULL TONGUES, Etc
These Pion ?hs are cheaper than any other now offer?
ed to the market and have given general satisfaction
to all who have used them.
THREE CLASSES OF CORN MILLS
Made to suit the present reduced pones of the plant?
ers, and CA STINGS of all description to order.
A liberal discount mode to the trade.
W. S. HEN E REY'8 FOUNDRY,
No! 814 Meeting-street,
February '.ll -Imo_Charleston, B. C.
FRESH GARBEN SEED,
Agricul [ural Implements, &c.,&e.
PLANTEIS, PABMEBS, AND THE TRADE
GENERALLY supplied with PURE SEEDS of
all varieties, Crop of 1867, carefully selected from the
beat and most reliable seed growers La New York,
Fennsylvana, New Jersey and Connecticut AU
SEEDS war anted to be pure and fresh, and of the
quality re pi agented.
PLOUGH!. HARROWS, CULTIVATORS, AND
HOB!iE HOES OF EVERY VARIETY.
SEED PLANTERS AND FODDER CUTTERS
IMPROVED CHILLED IRON CORN MILLS,
FOI; PLANTATION USE, DURABLE
WASHING MACHINES, k" ?c.
INGERSOLL'S HAND PO WEB COTTON PRESS,
LITTLE GIANT HORSE POWER.
LITTLE ? MARSHALL,
No. KO MEETING-STREET,
Opjwslte Pavilion Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
January: I thmSmos'
Ho. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBEi OF EVE BY DESCRIPTION AND
b UQ DING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTER?
ING LATHS, PAINTS,OILS, GLASSES, SHINGLES,
kc, constantly on hand at the lowest market prices.
Scptomb ir 12_thinly
OVER ME&SBS. JNO.F. TAYLOR & CO.'8 MA?
CHINE S BOP, Pritchard-street, near the corner of
No. 6 HAYNE-sTREKT, UP 8TAIBH, NEXT DOOR
to Messr.-i Geo. W. Wilhams k Co., Merchants and
HAVE 1N STORE FOR SALE LOW FOB CASH :
1,000 pi irs WINDOW SASHES, glazed, all sizes
1,000 pi 1rs Window Blinda, all sizes
600 pi irs Panel Shutters, all sizes
1,000 Doors, all sizes
100.?00 feet Mouldings of all kinds and sizes
? Stair ? ewels, Bakus te rs and Bail, and Building
Give OJ a call; you will find the BEST WORK and
the LOW?ST PRICES in this city.
Januar; ri wfm?mos
^"OW READY I
THE BIST POLITICAL AND STATISTICAL
THE DEMOCRATIC ALMANAC
AK ONO TEE CONTENTS WILL BE FOUND :
A HI9TCRY OF THE SAN DOMINGO MASSACRE,
A cour terpai i, of which is about being enacted La
the Soutueru States.
The Almanac also contains full and official Returns
of all the Elections for this year, compared with pre?
vious ores; the most important acts ol'Congress;
Presider; t Johnson's Veto Messages and Proclama?
tions; Lists of Federal and State Officers and Mem?
bers of Congress; Popular and Electoral Vote for
Preside: t in 1860 and 1864; St'tisiical and other in
tonnatic n indispensable to every politician, planter,
farmer, merchant or mechanic.
Those parlies wishing to obtain the only Demo?
cratic Text Book published, most send on imme?
diately, as ALL O ED EES ABE FILLED ACCOBDINO TO
THE DAI S OF THEIR RECEPTION'. The cash murt ac
companr all orders.
Single copies by mail, prepaid.20
Se7en copies by mail, prepaid. non
Fifteen copies by mail propaid.J Jg
One hundred copies by express.w
VAN EYRIE, HORTON & CO., Pubuahars
No. 162 Nassau-street, New York.
,69-1 or sale by aU News Agente.
Janu rry ll
Balance uf a Retail Stock of Dry Good?
Boots, Shoes, Brogans, Bats, Notions, Are.
r-AMPJBElX, KNOX & CO.
Will sell THIS DAY, at 10 o'olook, at their Cash
Auction E-use Yo, M HaseUtreet" opposite Poet
Shawls, Satinet*, Homespuns, Cotton lianna a? Silk
Mantillas, Drawers. Shirts, Hosiery, FjclasorT
Cotton. Silk Suspenders, buttons, Embrotferfek
Handkerchiefs, Bats, Ribbons (Colored anil Velvet)'
Gloves, Cards, 4c.
MEN'S BOOTS, OXFORD TIES, BROGANS
Womens' Gaiters, Bootees, 4c, 4o.
Conditions cash._ Maroba
Bouse and Lot on King-street.
W. Y. LEITCH '& K. S; BRUNS,
TO-MOBBOW, the 3d March, at ll o'olock, will bs
offered at public auction, at the Old Postofflcs,
All that LOT OP LAND, with BUILDINGS there?
on, situated in King-street, nearly opposite Lamboll
street, and anown by the Nc 16. Tho premires aro
at present used as a Bakery, and under'leas o io a
good tenant at $80-100 per month, and to oe sold
subject thereto (One lease expiring in Ootober, 1869.)
The house contains four' rooms, and the 1st measure*
twenty-two feet six Inches on tho front line, by ons -
hundred feet in depth, be the same mo e or lesa.
Terms-One-half cash; balance in on3 year, with
Interest, secured by bond and mortgage. Property
to be insured and policy assigned. Purchase to
pay us for papers and stamps.
Marcha - thmtu3
Estate Sale-By Order vf the Executors.
BY Z. B. OAKES.
Will be sold on V? EDNEHDAY, 4th'March, at th?
Old Postoffiee, ar, li o'clock,
THE FOLLOWING VALUABLE PB.OPEBTT, be?
longing to an Estate, and sold by order of the Execu?
No. 1-The SOUTH TENEMENT OF THE N-W
BBICE B17TLDING, No. 167 west side King-stael
between Queen and Clifford, measuring 27 feet boat
and 145 ft ot 4 inches in depth. The lower part
is finished as a store, the upper part ss a dwelling.
On tho premises is a new brick kitchen, cistern and
No. 2--The NORTH TENEMENT OF THE BUILD?
ING described above, and furnished in the sams
manner. Let 26 feet front, 126 feet 4 inches in
N0.8-TWO STO? Y BRICK DWELLING, recent?
ly built, situate on the north side rjerree&rd-street
first house east of Archdale, containing four" square
rooms, kitchen, cistern and well of good water.- Lot
88 by 86.
No. 4-1WO STORY TENEMENT BOUSE west
side of Archdale, first house south of Beaufain. Each
Tenement contains foursquare roora. The north
Tenement has been used many years as a bakery.
On the Lot aro two kitchen a and well of water.' Lot
36 feet front and - deep.
These Te o em ente will be sold together.
No. 6-1 hat valuabl- GROCERY bi AND at the
southwest corner ot Archda.e ana Beaufain streets,
long occupied as a grocery store The upper con?
tains two upright rooms and two finished ataca. Th?
building IB of brick and subitantially built. ' Lot '22
eet front and 72 feet deep.
No. 6-TWO STORY WOODEN HOUSE, west sida
of Pitt, next south of Montagus, cos sining 4 rooms,
kitchen with 4 rooms, and well of good water., Lot
48 feet front and 63 fret deep.J . _" .'.;<." . .
No. 7-The TWO STORY. WOODEN HOUSE on
the southwest corner I itt and Montagne, occup ed
for many y ears as a Grocery, and has proved a first
rate stand ; the upper part occupied as ?'Dwelling,
and contains two large rooms. Lot 48 feet front and
63 feet deep.
No. 8-The VACANT LOT, south aide Montague,
immcdia ely west of the above, measuring 46 feet 7
Inches front, and 121 feet deep. On thia Lot are a
substantial Brick Kitchen and . scaa.l-Wooden Build
^o. 9-The TWO STOEY WOODEN DWELLING,
No. 18, north side, Burns' Lane, containing 4 rooms,
double kitchen, with 4 rooms. Lot 26 feet front, and
109 feet desp.
No. 10.-The HOUSE northeast corner Middle and
Minority streets, occupied for roany years aa a gro?
cery store; the upper part contains 2 square and 2
attic rooms. Lot 60 feet on Wall-street, and 66 on
Conditions- Half cash; balance in one year, with
interest semi-annually, secured by a mortgage of the
property. Buildings to be kept insured and policy
assigned. Purcnasers to pay Auctioneer,lor necessary
papers and stamps.
February 22 a- feb22.26,29mar2,8,4
frags, Chemicals, (f:ir. '
J^RTJGS AND ilEDICTXKS,
JUST BEO?VED ST , f?
E. ?. KELLERS & OO.
HOSTETTEB'S, HOOFLAND'S AND COLLETO?
Ayer's, Jtynes' Wright's, Rad way's, Cephaho.
Beckwith's "Holloway's, Sanford's and Hrandreth's
Gray's, Holloway's/Dolley's, Mo Abaters', Rus?
sian, David's and Morehead's Ointment
Hege man's Ferrated Bark and Cod Liver Oil and
Benzine, Burnett's Cod Liver Oil, Ayer's Sarsapa
- mia, Cherry Pectoral and Aguo Cure, 4c 4c. -
Country orders solicited, and will meet with
prompt attention, ir- ,
E.H. KILLERS 4 GO.,
February 17 mwt No. 131 .>ieetlng:street
jQRUGS AND MEDICINES,
FBESH BY EVERY STEAMER.
E. H. KELLEl?S & CO.,
, No. 131 rt?EKTING-STREKT,
CHARLESTON, S. C., '
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
Always on band a large assortment of DBTJGG,
Patent Medicines, Soaps, Perfumery, and Toilet
. Physicians' Orders filled promptly and et ti? low
oat market rates.
E. H. KELLERS, M. D. H. BABB, M. P.
February 16 _ mwf
.^--J^jW Ito Effects an
It is the UNFAILING B EM EDY in all oases of
Neuralgia Facialis, often affecting a permanent cure
in less than twenty-four hours, from tbs use of ao
more than TWO or BUM PELLS. .
No other form nf neuralgia or Nervous Disease
bas Ailed to yield to Oils
WONDERFUL REMEDIAL AGENT- -,
Even in the severest cases or Chronlb Neuralgia
and general nervous derangements-of'many years'
standing-affecting the entire system, its use for a
few days, or a few weeks at thc nt ooet, always affords
the moat astonishing relief, and very rarely falls to
produce a complete and permanent cure 1
It contains no drugs or other materials in the
slightest degree Injurious,.even to the most delicate
system, and can ALWATS be used with
It has long been in constant use by many of our3
MOST EMINENT PHYSICIANS,
who give it their unanimous and* unqualified ap?
Sen t by mail on receipt of price end poat-ge.
One package, si.00, P-stage 6 cents.
Six packages, 6.00, Postage 27 centa.
Twelve packages, 9.00, Postage 48 cents.
It ii sold by all wholesale and retail, deaUre in
dritgs md medianes throughout the United States,
3 TURNER Si CO*
SOLE PROPRIETORS, -.
No. 120 Tremont-streot, Boston, Mass.
GOODRICH, WILEMAN & CO.,"
Original Southern Drug House,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
No. 153 ?i cc ting-street, C liarles ton. S. C.
january 6 _mfftmos
For the Handkerchief.
" fil&HT BLOOMIM CMS."
I MOST EXQUISITE, DELICATE, AND
FRAGRANT PERFUME, Distilled from the
Rare and Beautiful Flower from whiob. lt takes
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY PHALON & SON,
BEWABE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOR PHALON'S-TAKE NO OTHES.
, ' Sold by Druggists generally," an J
Sold at Wholesale by
GOODRICH, WLUN & (0.,
January 21 mthlyr