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V THE DAILY NEWS.
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-NEWS SUM MA KY.
-Gold closed in New York y ea ter day at 44".
-Cotton was' more active and fe. better;
.ales 2000 bales at 80c
-In Liverpool cotton had an advancing ten?
dency; salea 16,000balea; uplands 9Jd.
-Bismarck's disease is consumption of the
-Alexander Tunstall, Esa,., an old and prom?
inent citizen of Norfolk, Va., is dead.
-?-Mrs. Gaines' snits against parties in New
Orleans, are in abeyance for I he present.
-Orville Grant, a brother of the General,
lives in Chicago, and has jost given $100 to a
Seymour and Blair club.
-Tue American and Canadian base ball
players- will hold a convention in October,
either in Pittsburg or Cleveland.
-The British steamship Cobrado, which ar
.. rived at New York on Tuesday from Liverpool,
eaxne J'$50,000 from fares alone. ?
-On Tuesday six hundred more Mormon
emigrants, from Europe, arrived ai New York
; ?^.started for Utah.
-Beport. say sijt^t'e?v?ral, parties in New
Tort are after Jj^eial Buller for "acts done
-New York allows no wooden buildings to
be erected below One' Hundred and Fiftieth
. -Fanny Fern having said that 'the men of
the present. cay are fast."1 Prentice replies
"that th oy have to be to catch the women."
. -The two opposing candidates, Republican
and Democratic, in the Sixth Concessional
District of Ohio, are partners in the law busi?
I -Samuel B. Wiggins, a prominent business
man of St, Louis,' died in that city on the 24th.
Ile was horn- in CharlsstonrS. G., in 1814, but
his father, in 1818, removed lo St. Louis.
-Mr. Thomas Hooper, whose death occur?
red a few days ago, was''the oldest Mason in
Massachusetts, and tho oldest Past Master rn
tho United States. He was Master of King
Solomons Lodge in 1812.
-Gossips say that Prince Albert's brother is
in England and desirous of becoming Queen
Victoria's second husband, Bat the law of Eng
. land and the widow's inclination are both in the
-The town of Senatobia, Miss., was thrown
into the wildest excitement last week by the
arrest of fifteen or sixteen of the most reputa?
ble citizens in the county, on the charge of be?
longing to a gang of horse thievee.
. .'-The use of the Irish language ia dying out
in Iral?ul, ail is ?J eV/ttni'.xi.bliib twen
' years hence what is almost the oldest tongue
n Nirth wast ar a El ropa will c aaa e to be used?
Tho beauties of Celtic- literature can never,
however, ba preserved in any ot her language.
-Negotiations with Mr, Maples on, tho Lon?
don impresaario, are on foot to hiing over
Niilson, Tiefcjena and Patti for fifcy nights in
January and February. Maplesoa asks fifty
thousand donara in gold, but he w?l have to
fight Mare izak, Pike and Gran.
; -Students pf euphony in New York are ar
going the question whether the word "huzza"
^intrinsically shootable. One correspondent
Of the Eveainj Poat, in which the discussion is
carried on, says that ; ''hurra is Amarioah and
iuiomatic Huzza is British and idiotic." -
; -The drivers and conductors of the city rail?
way companies in Philadelphia held a meeting
on Saturday, and adopted an appeal to the com?
panies in reference to a reduction of the hoars
of labor. At the present time, it is said, they
work about eighteen honra for two dollars.
They desire to hive the time reduced to twelve
hours, in order that they may work the entire
week, instead of losing from one to two days for
-General Halleck and staff started for
Sttka on Wednesday, tor the purpose of inspect?
ing, the military post of Alaska. It is probable
that he will remain in the newly acquired terri
' tory six or eight weeks, and while there will en
' deavor to inform himself folly on fishing and
agricultaVal matters, for the purpose of furnish*
i ag the government, through the War repart*
mont, with iriforrnation that w?l be deemed of
interest to the country at large._
-The Boston merchants are taking steps to
rectify an imposition now largely practiced by
country buyers, of sending money by express
at the expense of their city creditors. It seems
that they have only just realized what a tre?
mendous item of needless expense this amounts
to in the course of a year. Al 1 the papers are
talking about the 'subject, and a meeting of
mercantile men will soon be called to take ac?
tion in regard to it.
-Captain Plumacher, of Switzerland, has
purchased forty thousand aerea of land in the
vicinity of Tullah oma and McMinnville, in Ten?
nessee. The first instalment of immigrants,
designing to establish themselves upon this
tract, passed through Lynchburg on Friday,
en route for their new homes. They are men
of means, and will make excellent citizens.
They will engage in the planting of vineyards,.,
and in stock raising on an extensive scale.
-Gaunt famine is abroad, not only in Alge?
ria and Morocco, but also in Finland. The
people in the latter country are suffering se?
verely, caused by the failure of the crops for
the last ten years. In addition, the malignant
typhus fever has broken out, and during the
past winter it is estimated that one-tenth of the
population has died.' Assistance in the shape
of money has been sent from England, Russia
and from the wealthier Finlanders.
-A gentleman who is constructing a costly
mansion near Hudson, N. Y., is getting his
work done at very low wages. While in Europe,
he made contracts with a large number of Ger?
man laborers at prices from one-third to one
fifth of the wages commanded by American
workmen, paying his boss carpenter $150 per
year and board. These men are bound to work
for him until they have repaid to him their
passage money, for which they have given re
liable ole1 country security. Though the men
are working for such low wages, and are ex?
cellent mechanics, they are well satisfied with
their bargain, as they could not otherwise have
raised money enough to bring them over. Only
one man bas failed to come to time.
-For something more than a year past ex?
periments have been in progress, under the
auspices of the Brooklyn City Bailroad Compa?
ny, looking to-the production of a self-moving
car for passenger travel on the city railways,
and as the result of these efforts a new dum?
my has been brought out, which is worked by
a steam engine, the furnace of which is sup?
plied by kerosene or petroleum instead of coal.
The fire is started by a small bed of anthracite
coal, which lasts all day without replenishing,
as it is used merely to act as a sort of wick for
the kerosene oil, which is the real fuel. There
is a tank of kerosene at the point of the plat?
form furthest from the fire. From this a small
pipe leads to the fire, and a small quantity of
kerosene is squirted in occasionally. No cin?
ders or smoke are generated, but snfficient
heat is evolved, the patentees claim, to keep
up steam constantly in the engine with a very
trifling expenditure of oiL Limited trials of
this dummy have been successful
-The National Intelligencer, commenting
upon the nomination of Hon. Wm. Aiken as
Collector of Customs at the port of Charles?
ton, says : "As Mr. Mackey has devoted the
time for which be has received pay as a public
officer to the business of organizing a negro
government, of presiding over negro conven?
tions, of directing partisan politics, and of
seeking a seat in the Senate, we take it for
granted that such culpable neglect and defiant
disregard of official duty will no longer be tole?
rated, to the scandal and injury of the public
service. Although Congress bas sought by
every possible contrivance to protect its
partisans in office,1 however delinquent
or corrupt they may be, there is
still a remedy for such flagrant cases of abuse
as this in the suspension of the offending offi?
cer, which, it is to be presumed, will be ap?
plied without hesitation in every instance that
may be brought to tbe notice of the President.
It is not surprising that the revenue ii in?
differently collected, or that the public ser?
vice suffers, when officials holding important
posts and receiving large salaries may thus
outrage decency by disregarding their trusts,
and setting an example so mischievous in its
tendencies. It appeals that even thc negroes
of South Carolina, although so much courted
[ and cajoled by him, bave repudiated the ambi?
tious aspirations of their self-appointed cham?
pion, and preferred to bestow their confidence
on a stranger, who, in professing less, proba?
bly commanded more respect." :
SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 1, 1868.
State Democratic Convention...
-. A Convention of .the Democratic party of
the State of South Carolina is hereby called,
to meet at Columbia, on the night oj Thurs?
day, 6th August, for the purpose of nomi?
nating Electors for President and Vice
Pr?sident of the United States, and for other
The Convention will be composed of rep?
resentatives from each District, according
to the rule of representation in. the House
Chairman Central Committee.
The Democratic Party.
DEHOCBACY IK THE UNTIED STATES. What it
. has Done, What it is doing and What it will
' do. By Ransom H. Gillett, formerly a mem?
ber of Congress from St. Lawrence -county,
New York, more recently Registrar and So?
licitor of the united States Treasury Depart?
ment and Solicitor for the United States in
tbe Court of Claims, Counsellor at Law, ?rc
New York : D. Appleton A Co. 1868. Charles?
ton : John Bussell and Hohnes' Book House.
The Democratic party has aproud record.
Since its organization in 1800, it has, with
the exception of about sixteen years, con?
trolled th? policy of the American Union.
Under its fostering care the growth, pros?
perity and happiness of our people have
exoited the wonder and admiration of the
world. All that national strength and the
abundance of public resources which the
Republicans have recklessly squandered,
ia carrying out their schemes of conquest
and political and personal aggrandizement,
had been previously amassed for the publi?
good by Democratic thrift and statesman?
ship.. The country flourished under the
administrations of the Democratic Presi?
dents, JEFFERSON, MADISON, MONBOE, JACK?
SON. VAN BUBEN, POLK, PIEBOE, BUCHANAN.
On tl z contrary, it has experienced no
special Leuefit from the supremacy of any
other party. Representing the genius of
the people, reverent of law .and yet progres?
sive, the Democrats whenever outvoted and
ousted by the party of reactionists and class
legislators, have.been soon summoned baok
to power by an increased popular confidence
and new historic vindications. It has fallen
like Antous, to rise with new vigor. At
times, as of late, it has seemed to die; but
even while the funeral feast was being cel?
ebrated with jovial wassail, the mighty
Athelstane has reappeared to reclaim his
heritage and drive the untimely revellers
away. There is a principle of life within
it, which will perish only when the liberties
of the country are irretrievably lost,- when
we have forgotten the principles of our an?
cestors and the traditions of their glory.
It is our privilege to witness, just at this
present time, the reappearance of the
Democracy-an event which the future his?
torian will commemorate as the "Political
Renaissance" of America. For the last
seven years, the Republicans have had
everything their own way. Every depart?
ment of government has been under their
control. And the people now see how these
'persuasive, trusted leaders have betrayed
them. t Mr. GILLETT proves that Mr. LIN?
COLN was expressly elected to provoke war
that it was necessary for the consolidation
of his party, and was purposely drifted
into by the first Congress after his inaugu?
ration, and that it was intentionally pro?
tracted in orde? to secure his re-election.
Thus the Radicals have given ua blood,
debt and disorganization. They have
shown that their ability consisted in the
power of destroying. They have over?
spread the land with ruin. And now, at
its appropriate season, that political energy
which can rebuild the State reappears.
Sudden ns an Arctic summer it breaks upon
"the winter of our discontent." Around
us we behold a popular uprising-a muster?
ing landwehr, multitudinous, buoyant, ht
role, and "terrible as an army-with ban
ne rs"-such, as saved the German liberties
in the first NAPOLEON'S time, and such as,
this year, by God's blessing, will save oars.
Mr. GILLETT, who shares these hopes, has
prepared an admirable "campaign docu?
ment," if we may apply the phrase to a
work written bj so eminent a man and em?
bracing so wide a scope of history. An in?
timate friend and counsellor of all the Dem?
ocrat io Presidents, from the time of JACK?
SON, the author has enjoyed unusual ad?
vantages for the comprehension of our po?
litical history. He is familiarly acquainted
with publio measures and ^with the charac?
ters and designs of oar public men. His
creed is wonderfully comprehensive in its
simplicity; he recognizes in the people the
controlling power of government, and in
their representatives merely public agents;
to the latter, he assigns merely the function
of protecting the person, character and
property of the citizen, in conformity with
the organic law, claiming for the former the
right of seeking happiness each in his own
way, when he commits no act criminal in
itself; the constitution at oboe imposes civil
order and limits official authority, while the
amendments to that instrument are the very
bulwarks of republican liberty. Mr. GIL?
LETT is a thorough and earnest Democrat,
and illustr?tes the wisdom of the principles
maintained by that party, by examples
from the history of the successive adminis?
trations, as well as by powerful argumenta?
tion. He is himself the author of the reso?
lutions adopted as the creed of the party in
1810, and sanctioned by the people of the
United States in the election of Mr. VAN
We cannot wholly concur with Mr. GIL?
LETT. It ia not to be expected that he
should have as just an appreciation of the
statesmanship of Mr. CALHOUN as we have,
or understood as clearly as we, the diplo?
macy of secession. He is certainly mista?
ken in the opinion, expressed more than
once, that the South desired war in order
to sever the Union. On the contrary, we
expected peace, and exhausted every means
of negotiation to obtain it. Secession was
advocated as "a peaceful remedy." One of
oar leading politicians offered to "drink all
the blood that would be shed in the sec?
tional quarrel." To the Republican lead?
ers, upon whom, as we have already stated,
our author charges the chief responsibility
of the war, impartial history will assign
the whole responsibility. It was they who
flouted oar commissioners; who by their
threatening fleet drew our fire upon Sum?
ter; who refused to exchange prisoners;
who created the horrors of Andersonville
by refusing to supply their sick with medi?
cine, and keeping it from us as contraband
of war; who surrendered their soldiers to
the butchery of GRANT, and consigned our
helpless women and children to the ruffian?
ism of SHERMAN-.
But we have dwelt too long upon a mat?
ter to which Mr.' GILLETT but casually re?
fers. The staple of his book consists of
what will be esteemed as good doctrine by
th? Democrats of every part of th* oountrj.
And it is full of seasonable information in
regard to all those important questions
which will be discussed during the present
campaign. Indeed, the rioh variety of its
materials is just what renders it impossi?
ble to furnish any adequate summary of its
contents. It gives brief sketches of the his?
tory of every administration, interspersed
with biographies of distinguished men and
thoughtful criticisms apon great ' public
measures. Especial attention is given to
the Republicans, who are proved to have
persistently violated the constitution in the
principles they have oontended for and the
institutions they have established-in their
erection of national banks and their recon?
struction of States; in their encroachments
on the j udiciary and the executive; in their
seizures of lands, and their bills for sta?
tionery (under which head lemons, sugar,
and corkscrews are included); in their spies,
and "fishing committees" and freedmen's
bureaus and military commissions. The
indictment is terrible, and the more so on
account of the judioial calmness with which
the writer presents his facts and draws his
conclusions. In short, the work contains
just such political information as should be
scattered broadcast among the people at
the present time.
IT SEEMS to be a peculiarity of the South
Carolina Radicals, both foreign and native
born, to vow that they are Democrats as
soon as they are elected to office by the suf?
frages of their colored friends. Judge
MOSES, the renegade Carolinian, who was
the other day eieoted Chief Justice, declares
that he has no sympathy with Radicalism.
Ho GE, the Ohio carpet-bagging SOLOMON
come to judgment, and who has been eieoted
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, is
now said to be a thorough-going Democrat.
DELAROE, colored representative, makes
a flaming speech. R. TOMLINSON, white
representative, denounces DeLarge, who
says, in reply, that the statement of TOM?
LINSON is not true. JENES, white repre?
sentative, says that DeLarge had branded
his constituents and the Charleston meeting
as ridiculous. DeLarge rejoins that he is
responsible for everything he says. Whis?
key and shinney-sticks for two are ex?
THE HEIGHT of impudence : McKinlay, a
colored member of the Legislature, and an
ex-tailor, announcing with many a flourish
that he was sent there "not to represent
"any particular class of men in Charleston
" but the entire community."
?o5t uni) /onn?).
DOG, in possession ?f a colored man, which
theownet c?.n have by applying at No. 9 S IRES
STREET, between Spring and liogard streets, and
paying expenses. . July 3i
LOST, OM SUNDAY AFTERNOON LAST,
from the southwest corner of Bull and Rut?
ledge streets, a SCOTCH TERRIER SLOT, blackish
gray on back, and tan legs and snout. A reward
will be paid for the return of the same to th? owner,
CORNER BULL AND RUTLEDGE STREETS.
July 1 _
STOLtaN.-TWEN.TY DOLLA lt S RE?
WARD.-Stolen from my chamber at my resi?
dence No. 99 Broad-street, corner of 0rance, on Sun?
day night, the 12th inst., one GOLD OPEN FACE
WATCH? with Gold Dial and carved bock. No. 6513,
motor W. Robinson; also, one pair of GOL o SPEC?
TACLES. The above reword will be paid upon their
deUvery at No. 99 BROAD-STREET.
July 21 tUthfiO*
WANTED. A SITUATION AS BOOK?
KEEPER, by a man wno ta competent, and
can give the most unexceptionable references. A
moderate salary only expected during the summer
months. Address V. M> Postofflce Box Kb. 92,
Charleston, 6. C. _July 3
can be obtained by application to t "UNION
H'^ME," from 9 ttl ?ll o'clock dally.
Serrants can also find places by applicatto to th
same place, at the same hours. Inquire fo the M
tron, corner Church and Chalmers btreet
ANTED, A SITUATION, IN ANY
capacity os a CLERK. The subscriber is
willing to engage in any business, and will make
himself g> nerally useful iu any way, and be satisfied
with a very moderate salary. Address "L. W.,'r
Charleston, through the Postoffice. June 17
ARESPECTABLE "WHITE FEMALE
wishes a situation as CHILD'S NURSE, with
a family going North. The best reference given if
required. Address "M. X.," office of THE DAILY
NEWS. Juno 3
WANTED. A PLACE AS GARDENER.
An ex-member of Hogood's Brigade, C. S. A.,
who lost an arm In the war, and who is now in re?
duced circumstances, is anxious to get employment
as GARDENER, and to take charge ot lots at Mag?
nolia. He ls willing to work and can give the best
testimonials as to experience, efficiency and fidelity.
Address J. H. THOMAS, DAILY. NEWS Office.
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT AS
WATCHMAN, or In any other capacity in
which he can earn a livelihood, by a one-armed
soldier, who is iu actress for want of work. Ad?
dress "J. S"" Office of the DAILY NEWS.
April 21 ._
WANTED, SUBSCRIBERS FOR ALL
THE LEADING MAGAZINES AND NEWc
PAPERS, at publisher's rates.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
April 21_No. 161 King-street.
WANTED, AGENTS EVERYWHERE,
to sell cur PATENT EVERLASTING METAL?
LIC CLOTHES LINES. Write for circulars to the
AMERICAN WIRE COMPANY, No. 162 Broadway,
New York._ 6mos April 20
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO SUB?
SCRIBE to the CIRCULATING LIBRARY.
CHARLES C. RICHTER'S Select Library of New
Books contains all of the latest publications.
April 21 No. 161 KING-STREET.
FOR RENT, A LARGE AND CONVENI?
ENT STOBE, on East bay. For particulars,
apply at OFFICE OF THE DAELY'NEW?.
5 August 1 stu6
ASTORE AND LAWYER'S OFFICE
to rent, at No. 51 Broad-street. Also,
HOUSE in Inspection-street, near East Boy. It con?
tains a front room suitable for any kind of shop, a
back and two upper rooms. To a suitable tenant
the rent will be very low. Apolyat 1 HIS OFFICE,
or to J. H. DAWSON._ ws Ju'y 22
TO RENT, THAT FINE RESIDENCE,
No. 3 Reid-street. To an approved tenant terms
moderate. Apply to
CAMERON, BARKLEY 4 CO.,
No. 150 Meeting-street.
July 23 _ 10
TO RENT. WITH THE FURNITURE,
a delightfully situated HOUSE in Hasel-street,
uear Anson, at $50 per month. Apply to LEI1CH
4 BRUNS. _July 22
TO RENT, THAT DELIGHTFl'LLY
SITUATED HOUSE, with six square rooms,
gos, and large clslern of water, situated in Gadsden
street, north of Bull, co nmanding a fine view of the
Ashley River, lo an approved tenant the rent will
be low. Apply at No. 8 BSOAD-STREET, or nt No.
14 JOHN-STREET._July 21
TO RENT, FOR THE SUMMER. A
HOUSE, containing eight rooms, pleasantly sit?
uated, on the front beach Sullivan's Island, back of
Beauregard Batten-. Apply at DAILY NEWS ?F
FICE. July 2
this day apsociated with us Mr. JOSEPH R.
ROBERTSON, as a parner in our firm.
GEO. W. WILLIAMS 4 CO.
Charleston, August 1,1863.
August 1 3
SIGNED have formed a Copartnership under
tho firm of STRAUSS 4 VANCE, and will continue
the business of STRAUSS, VANCES 4 00. at the old
.stand, No. 130 MEEUNG-9TREET, opposite the Pa?
vilion HoteL M. STRAUSS.
, J. E. VANCE.
Charleston, July 29,1863. 3_July 30
HH. ALBEftS, ESQ,., HAS BEEN
? admitted a Member of our firm from the
first instant The business will be conducted In this
city and Savannah, Ga., under the same name and
style. STENHOUSE 4 CO.
Charleston, S. C., July 28,1868. July 28
J^YAITTN S CHANCE COMPANY
CAPITAL TWO MILLIONS OF POUNDS STER?
LING, AND LARGE RESERVE FUND.
lire Risks taken on Buildings, Produce, Merchan
Losses promptly adjusted here, without reference
to England, lu Sterling or currency, at the option of
the assured. W. C. BEE 4 CO.. Agents,
February 22 9tuth6mo Adger'a North Wharf.
JMPERIAL FIRE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF LONDON.
Cash Capital Paid Up and Invested over $8,000,000
U. S. Branch Office, No. 40 Pl nc-street.
LOCAL DIRECTORS I>- KEW YOBS:
E. M. ARCHIBALD, Esq., H. B. M. Consul, Choir,
RICHARD IRVIN, Esq., RICHARD LETT* 4 Co.
ED. 8. JAFFRAY, Esq.. E. S. JAITRAY 4 f?o.
J. BO ORMAN JOHNSTON, Esq., J. BOORMAN JOHN?
STON 4 Co.
A. A. LOW, Esq., A A. Low 4 BROTHERS.
DAVID 8AL0M0N, Esq., No. ll Weft 38th-8treet
JAMES STUART, Etq., J. 4: J. STUART.
EDGAR W. CROWELL, Resident Manager.
Risks taken as low aa tn other first-class Compa?
nies, and Losses adjusted and paid here.
Polices issued, payable in gold or currency, by
. AL. TOBIAS, No. 100 East Bay,
June 20 stuth3mo Agent for Charleston, S. C.
WASHINGTON COLLEGE, LEXING?
TON, VA.-Tho next session opens third
Thursday In September, 1868, and closes fourth
Ihursday in June, 1869. The Faculty consista of
General B. E. LEE President, with Professors of
Latin, Greek, Mathematics, Modern Lauguages,
Morol Philosophy History and English Languace
and Literature. Applied Mathematics, Natural Phi?
losophy, Chemistry and Law and Equity. These are
distributed into: 1. Faculty of Arts; 2. Faculty of
Science; 3. Faculty of Literature and Philosophy; 4.
Faculty of Law. In each of these is conferred a dis?
tinct Bachelor'- Degree, and thc Degree of Matter of
Arts is open alike to students in each course. In the
Department of Science are conferred also Profession?
al Diplomas ot Civil-Engineer and Mining Engineer.
By the ai 1 of a full corps of assistant Professors, pro?
vision is made for thorough drilling in tho Depart?
ments of English, Ancient and Modern Languages
EXPENSES.-AU necessary erpenses need uot ex?
For tull particulars applv to
F. C. GORDON, Clerk of Faculty.
July 30 , Imo
NIGHT SCHOOL.! NIGHT SCHOOL!
No. 35 WENTWOR CH-STREET, LECTURE ROOM
OF ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH.
THE HOURS FOR THE EXERCISES IN ARITH?
METIC, WRITING, ftEADING, GERMAN and
ENGLISH GRAMMAR are from 7 to 9 o'clock P. M.
Terms-S2 p r month tn advance.
Book-keepiL ."harged extra.
December 2 C. H. BERGMANN.
PORTABLE STEAM ENGINES FOR
SALE -Portable Steam Engines of 4. 6, 6, 8,
10,12.15 and 25 Horse Power. These Engines have
been sold In varions parts cf the State, anil have
given every satisfaction. For terms, 4c, apply to
CHISOLM BROTHERS, Commission Merchants,
East Bay, corner Adger'H Wharf.
July ll SS
FOR SALE, OLD NEWSPAPER.*, IN
any quantity, price 75 cenis per hundred. Anply
at the Office of the DAILY NEWS. February 20
EEMOVAL-DR. FRANCIS L. PAR?
KEit baa removed his Office from No. 79
Broad-street to No. 74 HAS EL-STREET, two doors
east ol' the Postofflce. July 24
rjlHE FALL TRADE.
MERC BANTS, FACTORS AND BUSINESS MEN
everywhere, but more especially in the City of
Charleston, wiliploase bear in mind that the BARN?
WELL SENTINEL is one of the best advertising me?
diums in the State, circulating at every postofflce in
tho District, and has been in existence since 1852.
Business men would consult their Interest by trying
some of the Printer's Ink used at that establishment.
Address ? K. A. BRONSON,
July 14 Imo Publisher and Proprietor,
MEDICAL SOCIETY OF SOUTH CARO?
THE REGULAS MONTHLY MEETING OF THE
Medical Society or South Carolina will beheld
This Evening, at 8 o'clock. J. 8, BUIST, M. D.,
Anguatl '? '_ Secretray.
CHARLESTON TYPOGRAPHICAL SO
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF YOUR
Society will beheld at the Hall, This Evening,
1st instant, at eight o'olock
By order. JAMES BONAN.
A agus 11 Secretary.
MONUMENTAL. BUILDING AND LOAN
THE MONTHLY MEETING WILL TAKE PLACE
at Masonic Hall, Thts Evening, August 1st, at
The Treasurer will receive the dues from Stock?
holders during the day at his office, No. 137 Meeting:
street, and at the Hall in the evening.
August 1 1 JOSEPH WHILDEN, Treasurer.
WEEKLY LIST NEW BOOKS, kc.
ELLIOTT. Sermons by the Rt Rev. Stephen El?
liott, late Bishop of Georgia; with a Memoir by
Thomas M. Banckcl, Etq. 1 vol., 8vo. 85.
STEINMETZ. Ihe Romance of Duelling, In all
times and countries. By Andrew Steinmetz, author
of History of the Jesuits, sc. 2 vols., 12mo. $8.
SAINT BEUVE. Portraits of Celebrated Women;
comprising Madame de Sevlgne, de Duras, LaFav
ette, de Bemuaat, de Souza, Krudener, Poland, Gui?
zot de Stael. 1 voL, 12mo. 82.
GILLETT. Democracy in the United States; what
it haa done, what it is doing, and what it will do. By
Ransom H Gillett. 1 voL, 12mo. 82.
POLLARD. The Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pollard. 1vol., 12mo. 81 60.
LIDDON". University Sermons; by Rev. H. P.
Liddon. "He ls now acknowledged, on all hands, to
be thegreatest living preacher in England." 1 vol.,
MOBBTS. The Earthly Paradise; a Poem by Wm.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. S3.
HOOPES. The Book or Evergreens; a Practical
1 reatise on the Conifers), or Cone-bearing Plants. ?y
Josiah Hoopes. 1 VOL, limo. 83.
PROCTOR. Half Hours with the Telescope; being
a popular guide to tho use of the Telescope as a
means of amusement and instruction. By B. A.
Proctor, B.A., F.R.A.S. With numerous illustra?
tions. lOmo., cloth. 81 26.
CH AM HERS'-Encyclopaedia. A Dictionary of
Universal Knowledge for the people; il'ustrated with
Engravings, Maps, sc. 10 -vols., royal 8vo. Per vol.
8* BO. The work is now complete.
NOVELS. Henry Powers. Banker, $175; Dead Sea
Fruit, by Miss Braddon, 50c; Josh Billings on Ice.
81 60; Horace Wilde, 81 60; All for Greed, 40c; Foul
Play, 75c; Linda Fr est el, 40c; Lost Name, 50c; Poor
Humanity, 60c; Love and Marriage, 60c; My Hus?
band's Crime, 60c; Cheap edition') Morryatt's, Dis?
raeli's and Waverly Novels.
ENGLISH MAGAZINES. Subscriptions received
for Temple Bar, Cornhill, Chambers' Journal, Eng?
lish Woman's Domestic Magazine, Aunt Judy's (for
children) Good Words, Sunday Magazine. Art Jour?
nal, Saturday Review, tc._July 31
J) ELI ABLE TEXT BOOKS.
"THE BEST OF TH ELU CLASS."
Practical, SI: Elementary, 60 cents; Primary 40
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 50 cents.
This Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, and is exactly
what is needed for mental discipline, as well as for a
practical preparation for* the business of life. It ls
clear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well eroded, is supplied with a great variety of ex?
amples, and teaches the methods actually used by
business mea. _
Special attention is asked to the PBACTICAL. Its
rules and analyses arc free from unnecessary words:
1U methods ore the shortest possible. Above all, lt
is adapted to the present state of things. During
the last five years, specie payments bave been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, kc. Our book recog?
nizes all these changes, ANX> rr is THE ONLY ora
THAT DOES-the only Arithmetic that describes the
different classes of United States Securities, and
shows how to find the comparative results ot invest?
ments m them. Used in the Public Schools of New
York, Brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, Ac, and giv?
ing the highest satisfaction. No progressive teacher
can afford to use any other.
QUACK EN BOS' ILLUSTRATED SCHOOL HLSTO
RY OF THE UNITED STATES. Brought down
to 1866. 82.
Quackenbos' Primary History U. 8. For begin?
Quackenbos' First Lessons in English Composition.
Quackenbos' Advanced Course of Composition and
Quackenbos' Natural Philosophy. 335 Illustra?
Cornell's Geographies. Primary. Bensed and
brought down to 1867. 00 cents. Intermediate,
with a care tully Revised Text and New Maps,
(the most magnificent ever presented in an
American school-book), 8150. Grammar School,
8160. High School Geography and Atlas. S3 50.
Harkness' Latin Text-Books. Latin Grammar, 8175.
Latin Reader, $160. Introductory Latin Book,
Youmans' New Chemistry. 310 Engravings. 82.
Huxley and Youmans' Physiology-THE WORK on
this important subject. 136 Engravings. 82.
Specimen copies of any of the above works mailed,
postpaid, to Teachers and School Officers on receipt
of one-half the retail price. Favorable terms made
for introduction. Why use Inferior books when
THE BEST are within reach ? Address
Au English Grammar, 81; First Book in Grammar,
Clear, well condensed, and consistent throughout;
brief in Hs rules and definitions; happy in ita illus?
trations; practical in its application of principles; in?
ductive and philosophical in its arrangement; origi?
nal in its views; bold in its reforms; every way
adapted to the schoolroom; Interesting to the pupil;
labor-saving to the teacher; full and ingenious in its
explanations of perplexing constructions ; makes the
learning of Grammar easy; makes the teaching of j
Grammar A POBTTITE PLEASURE. Such ls the verdict
pronounced on Quackenbos' Grammar by our best
educators. Hosts of recommendations published tn
D. APPLETON & CO.,
Nos. 90, 92 and 01 Grand-street, New York.
May 2 nae mos
MILLWARD BROTHERS, PBOPEDC-OES,
T^ ADAME G I D I E R ? ,
CORNER OF CHURCH AND QUEEN STREETS.
CHARLESTON. 8. O.
Transient Board $3 GO per Day.
* BALTIMORE, MARYLAND,
KIRKLAND & CO., Proprietors.
April 27 ._,_lyr
I L L I A M IRWIN,
PBOPSTETOB OF THE
PALMETTO fi. OUSE,
S PART AN B URO, 8. C.
E W YORK HOTEL,
JT?.. 721 BROAD WA Y,
NEW YORK CITY.
O. RI. HILiDRETH & CO., Proprietors.
THIS LONG ESTABLISHED FIRST-CLASS
HOTEL, as popularly known in former times
under the managr^-nt oU. B. M ON NOT, Esq., and
more recently under that or HIRAM CRANSTON &
C. '., is now undet the proprietorship of Messrs. D.
M. HILDRETH s T. B. ROCKWAY, uner the firm of
D. M. HILDRETH k CO.
The senior partner from bin long experience as a
pioprietor of the Veranda, St Louts and St. Charles
Hotels of New Orleans, flatters himself that he con
assure his friends aud the public generally, that its
former world-wide reputaUon as a popular first-class
Hotel, stun be fully sustained under its present
management. lyr* February 13
J^RUGS AND MEDICINES,
FRESH BY EVERY STEAMER.
E. H. KELLERS Ss CO.,
No. 131 MEETING-STREET,
CHARLESTON, B. C.,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
Always on bond a?large assortment of DRUGS,
Patent Medicines, [Soaps, Perfumery, and Toilet
Physicians' Orders Oiled promptly and at the lo w
est market rates.
E. H. KELLERS, M. D. . H. BAEELM. D.
February 17 ire
IN AID OF THE
LADIES' MUT UAX AID ASSOCIATION,
HIBERNIAN HALL, TUESDA?", AUG. i, 1868.
Committee of Arrangement?
General JAMES SIMONS, Chairman.
E. LAFITTE, Treasurer.
C. P. FRAZER, JNO. A. MOROSO.
A. G. MAGRATH. Jr. J. F. FICKEN.
W. D. CLANCY. E. W. MACBETH
JAS. SIMONS, Jr. WM. M?CKENFUSS.
B. T. LOGAN. GEO. L, HOLMES.
A. T. SMYTHE. . DUNBAR ROBINSON.
F. W. DAWSON.
A DMISSION.ONE DOLLAR
Tickets may be had of th? members of tbe Commit?
tee and at the door of the HaR.
4?*Dooro open at half-past Seven. Concert to
commence at Eight.
THE STREETCARS WILL BE LN ATTENDANCE.
?3?Programme will be published on Monday.
Uotires tn p?nhrnptrg.
TN THE PMOTHICT COPB.T./OF THE
? UNITED STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF
SOUTH CAROLINA-IN THE MATTER OF H.
BROWN AND BROTBEK, BANKRUPTS, BY WHOM
A PETITION FOR ADJUDICATION OF BANKRUPT?
CY WAS FILED ON THE 281H DAY OF MAY, A.D.
1868, IN SAID COURT.-IN BANKRUPTCY.-This
is to pive notice, that on the 23d day of July, A D.,
. 1868, a warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against
tbe estate of H. BROWN AND BROTHER, Of
Charleston, In the District of Charleston and State of
South Carolina, who have been adjudged Bankrupts,
on their own petition; that the payment of any debts
and delivery of any property belonging to said Bank?
rupts, to ti em or for their use, and the transfer of any
property by them ore forbidden by law; that a meet?
ing of the creditors of the said Bankrupts, to prove
their debts, and to choose one or more assignees ot
their estate, will be held at a Court of Bankruptcy, to
be holden at No. 72 Brood-street, Charleston, South
Carolina, before R. B. CARPEN 1ER, Registrar, on
the Cth day ot' August, A. D. 1868, at 10 o'clock, A.
M. J. P. M. EPPING,
United States Marshal as Messenger.
- August 1_I_
X DORE CORDES, who has been adjudged a
Bankrupt, on bis own petition, having filed his peti?
tion, praying hts final discharge, all creditors,
who have proved their debts, and otber persons
in interest, ore hereby notified to appear before the*
United States Court at Greenville, on the fourteenth
day of August, instant, at 12 o'clock, to show cause,
If any they have, why said prayer be not granted.
By order of the Court
August 1_s2 wi_C. D. C. U. 3.
SOUTH CAROLINA ?DISTRICT-IN THE
DISTRICT COURT.-IN RE, ISAAC KLEIN, A
BANKRUPT, EX PARTE LUCAS SIMONA, AS?
SIGNEE OF L KLEIN.-In obedience to the order
of Court made in this case, all persons holding Ifens
on the real estate of ISAAC KLEIN, situated in Barn?
well District, are hereby notified to prove the same
before me at my office in Charleston, on or before
the first Monday in Aufttst rext, tor the purpose of j
having the net proceeds of the sole of said real estate
applied to the payment of the same by the Assignee,
according to their legal priority, and that In default
thereof, said hens be forever barred.
R B. CARPENTER,
July 15 w3sl Registrar in Bankruptcy.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF
SOUTH CAROLINA-IN THE M ATT EB OF
RICHARD H. SELBY, OF MONK'S CORNER.
CHARLESTON DISTRICT, BJ C., BANKRUPT.-TN
BANKRUPCY.-To whom it may concern: The un?
dersigned hereby gives notice of his appointment as
Assignee ct RICHARD H. SELBY, in the District
of Charleston, and State of Sonth Carolina, within
said District, who has been adjudged a Bankrupt
upon his own peltlton, bj he District Court of said
Dated the 18th day of July, A. D. 1868
Julv 27 6 Assignee.
frigs, djcmiculs, (Ctr.
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Druggists Everywhere.
Ju'.y 28 Dio lyr
PECIAL NOTIC E.
LN CONSEQUENCE OF THE ENTIRE DESTRUC?
TION of our establishment by fire on the morning
of 22 J Jnne, we have removed to the extensive prem?
ires formerly occupied by
HAVTLAND, STEVENSON & CO.,
NO. 23 HAVNE-8TBEET,
And will be prepared in a few days to exhibit the
most extensive Stock of
FRESH AND CHOICE
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS,
That have ever been opened in this market
WE SHALL CONTINUE TO IMPORT ALL THE
LEADING ARTICLES IN OCR LINE FROl' THE
BEST LABORATORIES, ONE OF OUR FIRM
LEAVING IMMEDIATELY FOR EUROPE, AND WE
HOPE TO HAVE OUB FALL IMPORTATIONS IN
STORE BY THE 20TH SEPTEMBER.
HAVING MADE ARRANGEMENTS TO FILL ALL
ORDERS WITH DISPATCH, WE SHALL CON?
TINUE OUR BUSINESS AS . USUAL, AT THE
ABOVE LOCATION, WITHOUT INTERRUPTION,
GOODRICH, "WINEMAN ?i CO.,
AND WHOLESALE DEALERS IN CHOICE EU
ROPEAN DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
No. 23 Hayne-street,
July 8 2mos CHARLESTON, S. C.
PURIFIES THE BLOOD,
ALL CHRONIC DISEASES
BLOOD, LITER AND KID NEYS.
Recommended by the Medical Faculty and Many
Thousands of our Beet Citizens.
HSb" For Tes.imonlals of remarkable
cures, see "Rosad alis Almanac'7 for this
PREPARED OSLr DT
DR. J. J. LAWRENCE & CO.,
No. 244 BALTOIOBE-STEEET, BALTIMORE, MD.
FOR SALE BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
July 22 6mos
OFFICE OF COUNTY COMMISSION?
ERS, FIRE PROOF BUILDING, JULY 27TH,
1863.-The Board ot COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
having been qualified and duly sworn Into office,
are prepared to approve of the Bonds of Public Of
floors. The various Boards of Commissioners,
namely: Commissioners of the Poor, Commissioners
of Roads, Bridges, Forties, Cuts, and Commissioners
of Public Buildings, aro requested to hand in at this
office immediately, a full and complete statement of j
all matters pertaining to their various offices.
By order ol the Board. F. C. MTT.T.PW,
Chairman Board County Commissioners.
July 27 S
(torrita ari) ?isctMtous.
/f fi BBLS. TENNESSEE KILN BETED ?MEAL,
*?\J warranted to keep 8<niiid'60 days.
?'or cale by C. N. AVERELL,
August!_2_No. 68 East Bay.
fAA BALES BRIME NOB1H RIVER HAY
tJfJ\J landing from sehr. Albert Thomas. For
aale by 1. J. KERR k CO.
August 1 8
OA HEEDS. STRICTLY CHOICE SHOULDERS
OU 20 hbdfl. Strictly Choice Rib Sides
25 hods. Strictly Choice Clear Rib Sides
60 tierces CHOI0E SU.GAB-CURED HAMS.
For sale by HENEY COBLA k CO.
SIRUP, MOLASSES, YINEGAIL
STUART'S SUGAR HOUSE 8YBUP
GOLDEN SYRUP, a choice article .
FRENCH WHITE WINE VINEGAR
CIDER VINEGAR, warranted pure and of good
quality. * ?
A lot of prime CAROLINA BICE Just received,
wb?eh is offered at an extremely low figure, at the
%M i* TO-OPERATIVE GROCERY STORE,
. . No. 107 Market-street.
SS" Gooda delivered free.
July 28_, - ?
TEAS ! TEAS r '
JU8T RECEIVED, A FBESH SUPPLY OF TEAS,
at the following low prices:
Choice HYSON TEA, SI per pound
Choice Oolong Tea, $1 per pound
Vtry fine Hyson Tea, $125 per pound
Best Oolong Tea, $125 per pound
Best Gunpowder Tea, fine flavor, 8150 per pound.
Consumers can aave -from fifty cents to one dollar
per pound on Teas by purchasing them from
Northwest corner Society and Anson streets,. .
SS" Gooda delivered free. sws3 Joly 35
MARKET, BETWEEN KING ARD
MEETING STREETS, ?J.. .
AN EXTENSIVE, V AB TED AND CAREFULLY
selected supply of the NECESSARIES OF
LIFE, and also the luxuries-WINES, LIQUORS,
etc.-will at all times be found at the above Store,
established under the auspices of the "PALMETTO
PIONEER CO-OPEEATTVE ASSOCIATION," and
which will continue and oxtend the advantages lt
already offers to the public. Fresh arrivals and
bargains will be regularly reported, and every facili?
ty afforded patrons. .
The "object" of the Association is, as set forth in
its charter, "To furnish members and the public B
with the necessaries of life of good quality, unadulte?
rated, and at lowest market rates, and from the
pronta of such sales to accumulate capital for its
Copies of fae Constitution and By-Laws can be
found at tho Store of the Association, and all in?
quiries legardlng the practical working of the enter?
prise Will be most cheerfully an i promptly satisfied.
W. H. WELCH, Superintendent.
J. N. WIG FALL, Assistant
' July ll _' .
GENUINE HAVANA CIGARS,
AT TEN CENTS A PIECE.
PER LAST TRIPS OF THE EAGLE AND MOBO
CASTLE, and trip of the latter of May 2d, I
have come in receipt of a large lot of HAVANA
CIGARS, comprising an assortment of the best
brands and most popular sizes. They are now ready*
for sale, wholea-le and retail; also for the closest in?
spection as to their being genuine. They consist of :
UPMANN.BREVASFLOR CABARGAS, LONDRES
ENI IM LD AD BREVAS 2A FLOR and 2A
ESPANOLA, BREVAS INTIMIDAD, LONDRES
FIGARO, TREN1SADOS 2A and 3A
UP M ANN, ENTREAC- FLOS DE MAYO, LOX
TOS FLOB DRES, and
PARTAGAS,LONDRES 2A FIGARO, LONDRES TE
The FLOE DE MAYO I will retail at TEN CENTS "
A PIECE, nearly at coat, to accommodate thoae not
at present able to p?y a higher price, yet too fond
and knowing of the genuine to enjoy the imitation
I have also received some fresh MICHIGAN TO -
BACCO. F. E. SCHRODER,
Meeting-street, opposite Mills House.
July 31_ 3
CHLORIDE OP LISE.
WHOLESALE AND R?TA1L-.
THE BEST DISINFECTANT. FOB bATiE 31
E. E. KELLERS k CO.,
March28_No. 131 Meeting-street
MARBLE MANTELS,,, M0N?
ME\TS, HEADSTONES, die.
AFINE SELECTION OF MARBLE MANTELS
constantly on hand at S. KLABER'S Ware
room, No, 64 First avenue, near Third-street, Nev
York. Call and examine before buying elsewhere. >
February 3 6mo
DAIRYMEN', FARMS AM 0I??RS
ASHES, BEESWAX, BEANS,
BUTTER, CHEESE," EGGS,
FLOUR AND MEAL, FLAX,
COTTON, FURS AND SKINS.--~
DRIED AND GREEN FRUITS,
GRAIN, WOOL, GAME, POULTRY,
;-.r. i- jon
NAVAL STORES, HOPS,
OILS, LARD TALLOW, .
80RGHUM, MOLASSES, 4c.,4
GENERAL. COMMISSION" MERCHANT
Ko. 142, 444 and 446 WASHINGTON-STREET;.
New York City,
And receive bis weekly PBICE CUBBENT of Pro?
duce and Groceries, the most complete Priie Cur.
rent published in the United States.
SEND FOR A PRICE CURRENT.
Marking Plates and Cards Furnished Free.
LTDEEAL ADVANCES MADE OK CONSIGNMENTS.
Established May 1st, 1860.
FIRST CLASS REFERENCES GIVEN WHEH
Marchi c lyr
~H E IJE R'S
FASHIONABLE BARBER'S SALOON,
No. 93 MARKET-STREET,
South side, between King and Meeting streets.
Mr. HEUER is a German Barber, has been thor?
oughly trained to his business, ana is prepared to
serve his friends and the public generally tn the seve?
ral branches of his art, viz:
O O K AND JOB
THE UNDERSIGNED INFORMS HIS FRIENDS
and the Public that he has a large assortment of
NEW TYPE, MACHINERY, and a fine stock of
CARDS, PAPER, ic, direct from manufacturers,
and will execute all orders for
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING
in a neat manner, and at GREATLY REDUCED
Having large fonts of type, will contract for the
publication of a Weekly or Monthly on liberal terms.
Orders for BOOKBINDING promptly attended to
at low rates, if left at No. 33 HAYNE-STREET.
May Vi ' JAS- Vf, MCMILLAN.