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K rw S 8 TJ M M A. R Y.
-Gold closed in New York yesterday at
noon, at 43J.
-Cotton wis quoted heavy, with sales of 950
bales, at 29?s30.
-In Liverpool cotton waa easier, but quota?
ble unchanged a: 10f.
_Sun Tajen, one of the Chinese embassy,
has bestowed $50, and tho promise, of a $500
annuity on the man George Boyce, who saved
Jmufro^.drowning New York.
-gfidtojai rligri?ftaa Dnka William of Wur?
temberg, reviewed the cadets at West Point on
Friday, in tho presence of a large and brilliant
audience. ' . .
-The Chinese hold the office of school?
teacher to be the highest in the world. All the
people there are educated, and the instruction
Of youth is universal.
-A negro member of .tbe. Alabama Legisla?
ture asserted bis "civil riebt" lo ride in the
ladlee' car on tbe Georgia Central Railroad the
other day. He only submitted to th? frightful
outrage of a compulsory seat in the ordinary
ears upon the suggestion of tbe conductor that
5 * broken bead would ensue' upon a refusal.
'-Au attempt was recently made to lynch a
fellow in Kentucky who had the reputation ot
beating his mother, but he shot one or two of
his assailants and discouraged them. Mis mo?
ther now writes a card, saying that it was oil a
mistake; that she sometimes fought with ber
son's wife, but never with hun, and that it was
?11 in the- family at. any rato. .
-The Jacksonville (Florida) Mercury Bays :
"Throughout tbe State generally the cotton
crop ia a failure, ? gentleman, visiting in the
Alachua County, informed us a few days ago
that in that county, as ia'others, be saw entire
fields that had been totally destroyed by the
caterpillar. The crop is a failure-not more
than one-third to a half of the planted crop in
. tte 8tate.will, besaved."
-An heir lo' tho Oro ek throne, child of
.Queen . Olga, was bora at Athens, August 2d
last, and on the earoo- day received the name
of Constantine Henry Demosthenes, amidst
great rejoicings. The joy of the people at the
birth ot the'prince is represented to be un
, bounded, such an event not narin? before
occurred within four centuries. Tho Queen ol
Olga is the daughter of . the Grand .Duchess
Alexandra of Russia, who, with her two sons,
Grand Dukes Alexis and Nicholas, weie pres
?ent at the christening.
-It ia stated that tbe foreign population of
fits United States are raising a fund for the
parchase ot i h om ea toad for Genera] Henry A.
Wise, in token of their appreciation of bis re?
sistance to the proscription of foreigners by
fire "Know-Nothing" " party. The scheme
originated at the North, and there seems t > be
no doubt of its success. About one thousand
dollars will be raised in Richmond, in sums of
oue to five dollars. It ia i ntended "to purchase
s home, stock it well' and furnish it. elegantly
in every respect,i and- settle the old gentleman
comfortably for the balance of his days.
-In rtewark, N. J., an ingenious German
has constructed a "safety coffin," and is to
ehoi; whorein its safety consists. He will get
into his oofBn, be buried aa the dead generally
are, covered securely with the customary load
of earth sad laid away to rest, Those above
ground aro requested, however, not to retire
immediately, but waft an hour or two. In that
tims the. burled man promises that without
risible assistance he will raise the earthUp
from its plaoe. bursic.iou the coffin, and step
ont m sus good? he^J^i aa the spectators who
havo obs?Tvw? the performance. He daims
that his oo2in will be a preventive of the ba
ml ol hving persons.
-A communication in the Borne (Ga. ) Cour.
ist Oras describes the proceedings at tho color
ed church in that city reoentlj: "At a recent
attendance on this abominable mockery .of re
hgi'JU?. service, we beard a whining voice sing
oat, .Tm.gwins , to heben on a white boss.'
. Another jumped up and echoed, 'Bless de Lord,
here's a poor sister gwins to hell on a black
mule.' One raised her bands, .and, with
eyes flied On th's ceiling, screamed, I eee
Jesus, I see Jesus, 1e ?e Jusns a lookin' at mc.
Another replied, 'I see him' too, a kolan' ont
de winder at me.' Another cried oat,'Bless
de Lord, tell Jesus to send down a rope and I'll
climb up to heben.' This last idea struck a
dozen or more with loree, sud they j am ped np
?nd down, shouting, 'Sen d down de rope, and
we'll all climb to heben."
-A Washington lutter in tbe New York
Herald states that, from advices received in
. that -city, tho resider t members of the Demo?
cratic. Executive Committee affirm with confi?
dence" that' the following States are certain to
go for 8ejmour ?nd Blair: New York, Connec?
ticut, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware,
Maryland,. Ifiw?uri, Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana,
the three Paoiflo Staates, and all the Southern
8tatos except South Carolina and Florida.
Even in tho most Radical ci the New England
States tho Democrats count upon some gains
m members of Congress. On the other band,
the Republican Central Committee profess to
have information opon which they ground, in
many respects, -very different conclusions.
They tacitly oonoede the loss of New York, but
the; ere hopeful, and to all appearances confi?
dent, of caiiying.Ohio and Pennsylvania, They
claim all the Western States, bat are distrust
ful of the South; and while they are hopeful as
io the general result, the disinterested obser?
ver cannot fail to notice tbe most positive evi?
dences of anxiety and alarm.
-Paris secured two holidays out of the
"fete Napoleon" this year. The 15tb or August
ailing on Saturday, Friday was added by the
generous Emperor. Toe great event of the
first day was the review of some 80,000 troops,
which took place under a blazing sun on the
Qiamps Elysees. Every place was crowded,
ss there were half a million spectators. The
Empress stood at a window of the palace,
dressed in turquoise blue silk, clouded over
with Yaleiioiennea lace, while the Emperor,
with the Prince and staff, Lord Napier and
others, rode down the line. Then the troops
filed past. There were some droll but charac?
teristic scones-such as the little boy-orphan
of some old National Guard, and weariag his
decorations who, marching between two col?
umns, halted, al great risk to his poor little
self, and "presented arms'' to the Emperor and
Prince, to tho evident delight of father and son.
Then there was the "National Guardsman,"
who oame on the ground with fixed bay?
onet, and on his arm his mother, an old dame
in a "foulard" an list slippers; and, finally, tho
" vivandi?res," who were so fat that they re?
sembled a Hottentot Venns. As each division
of this great army ot the people ot Paris defiled
past the Emperor and the heir opparont of
France, there arose a choer which might have
been heard at onze at tho Tuileries and th? Arc
de Triomphe. It was not mere cheering, but
audible enthusiasm. Ou Saturday came the
civil fete. This was not so largely attended as
that of last year, when the Exposition was in
full blast; but it is estimated that the popula?
tion of Paris was doubled. Beggars, organ
grinders and street professionals of all kinds
have free scope on this day, and well they used
the privilege. Then the theatres were opened
gratis, where Nilsson sang in " Hamlet," and
the "Pirates do la Savane," "L'Abime," and
all the popular pieces wore given. Fairs, open
air sports and gambling followed in the after?
noon, and in the evening the Place de la Con
corde was lighted up with thc electric light und
-The attention of farmers along the sea?
shore and inlets has been attracted recently to
the value of salt mud as a fertilizer. The
American Agriculturist says OD this subject :
"Large quantities of mud accumulate in the
bays and coves along the sea-shore, made up
of the wash of rivera, of decayed manure, vege?
tation, and in many cases, also, of animal re?
mains, shell-fish, and very minute organism.
It is found in many placea of great depth, and
so soft that an animal won! 1 sink out of sight
in it. It i 8 very fine, and of great value as a
fertilizer. Near the ehoro this mud is laid
bare at very low tide, and it might be easily
secured by the use of wheelbarrows and
planks. The deeper water eel grass
Btiikes its roots into it, and tho mud is
pulled up in large quantities with the
oel grass rakes. Much of the virtue
attributed to the grass, which is gene?
rally usod by shore farmers, is doubt?
less due to this mud. More of the
mud and less of the grass would be bet?
ter policy. Wo have Been," says ?ho Agricul?
turist, "the mud applied as a dressing for corn
and potatoes with the best results, "lt is an
excellent top-dies y in? for grass, often doub?
ling, tho crops the first season. An analysis of
this article, made by Professor Johnson, shows
that'the organic matter contains nearly four
and a half per cent, .of ..nitrogen, or nearly j
double the amount found in good peat. The
mad should be weathered a few months before
it is applied. Bummer is the best time to se?
cure it."' 'AoorTespondent of the Providence
Journal adds to this testimony the statement
that the benefit of salt mud as a manure is
well understood by farmers along ino coast of
Massachusetts. There the salt mud is hauled
six or eight miles from the seashore into the
country, and pays the farmer well for his labor.
There is an abundance of this fertilizer in por?
tions of this State, and the subject is com?
mended to the attention of farmers so situ?
ated as to be ablo to avail themselves of it.
SATURDAY MORNING, SEP I EMBER 5, 1868.
For President,.HORATIO SEYMOUR.
For Vke-Pretilmt.FRANCIS P. BLAIR.
Trio Elective Franchise.
To the People of South Carolina:
It was referred to the ? tato Central Execu -
tive Committee, by the late Democratic Con?
vention, to inquire into the disabilities im?
posed, "by reason of the war, upon a portion of
our peoplo, restraining them from the exer?
cise of the elective franchise in South Carolina,
and to publish the conclusion attained, for the
information of the people of the State. The
committee in discharge of that duty, announce I
that they hare examined the subject, and beg
to Btate :
1. That no su?h disabilities now exist by or
under the acts of Congress, known as the Re?
construction act, the State having been of?
ficially declared to bo in the Union.
2. That no such disabilities exist under the
so-called amendment, known as the fourteenth
amendment to the Constitution of the United
States, the disabilities therein expressed hav?
ing reference ? to . office-holding, and not to
3. That no such disabilities exist by the so
called State Constitution of 1868. under which
it is claimed that the State has been recon?
structed and restored to the Union.
Tho undersigned, therefore, announce that
no such disabilities exist by force of any law,
OT^opposed law, or a uthority whatever; and
they urge their hitherto disfranchised fellow
citizens, in every part of the State, to exercise
their right to vote at'the coming election for
President and Vioe-Preeident, of which right
they have been so long deprived by military
power. By order of th?
EXECUTIVE COMMIT TEE.
The Reasons Why.
The reasons why the colored people in
thia State are deserting Radicalism by the
thousand are both few and plain. There is
no abstract principle in them, no osthetical
feeling or theoretical sympathy with any?
body or anything. They are direct and
personal in their application, and are pow?
erful and convincing because of the force
with which they appeal to every man who
has a body to clothe, an appetite to satisfy,
jr a family to support.
As long as promises of dollars and land
?vere the currency of the South, the Radi?
als knew no check or rebuff; but now that
ihese promises have heen refused payment,
he colored people understand that their
interests lie in another direction. They
mow by experience that the very class
rebose homes were to be seized for their
senefit harbor no malice toward them, and
ire just as willing io befriend them as
though alien interlopers had never attempt?
ed to destroy all good feeling, and make
mortal enemies of races which depend mu?
tually the one upon the other. Hence, the
negroes turn away from the delights of
unlimited votes and innumerable publie
speeches, and make up their minds, with
characteristic quickness, that a bird in the
aand is worth two in the bush.
The colored people are employed by the
whites; they rely on white intelligence and
Lhe capital of white men for their every
honest occupation; the land which they
mili vate, and the implements which they
use, belong to the white man alone They
live by the white man, prosper as he pros?
pers, and fail as he fails. But if they ad?
here to Ridicalism they will lose their situ?
ations and will have no work to do. There
will be no means by which they may earn a
livelihood in the fields of the country or
Lhe streets of the town. They will become
vagrants, without employment and without
Dread ; and this will not be because they
?re discharged by their employers aud
yected from their quarters on account of
heir political principles, but because a
!0?"uuance of Radical rule will kill trade
and' make successful agriculture imposai
ble. The choice is between b ead and no
bread, and the colored man wifely says, let
me at least hare bread for mysrif, my wife
There is another reason, and that is the
desire of the colored people to be on the
w: ling aide. They feel that the white
Radicals arc shaking in their shoe?, and
are pondering the propriety of clasping to
their hearts the Democratic colors. They
see that the white people intend to carry
this State for SEYXOUR and CLAIR, and had
rather vote on the side of about three hun?
dred thousand victorious white South Caro?
linians than on the eide of one or two hcn
dred defeated white adventurers.
The knowledge that a bird in the hand h
worth two in the bush, and that it is safest
to be on the winning side-these are the
roaBona why the colored men in South Car?
olina are going over en masse to the ranks of
the National Demooracy.
Flay Tears Hence.
? recent article in the London Spectator
contains some curious speculations upon the
question-whether the next fifty years can
by possibility witness as marvellous a
change, political, social and material, as the
sst fifty have wrought. The great agenc es
of steam, the telegraph, the factory and the
press, have all been born, or at least reached
manhood, within the last half century. Can
it be that we are on the threshold of dis?
coveries equally new and equally tremen?
dous in their effects upon mankind ? Take,
for example, a single department of human
knowledge, the healing art. Is the day far
distant when physicians, in the words of a
great Edinburgh surgeon, "shall be familiar
with the chemistry of most diseases; when
they shall know the exact organic poisons
that produce them, with all their exact an?
tidotes and eliminatories; when they shall
look upon the cure of some maladies as
simply a series of chemical problems and
formula); when they shall melt down all
calculii, necrosed bones, &o, chemically,
and not remove them by surgical opera?
tions; when the bleeding in amputations
and other wounds shall be stemmed, not bj
septic ligatures or stupid ' needles, but by
the simple application of haemostatic gases
or washer; when the few wounds then re?
quired in Burgery shall all be swiftly and
immediately healed by the first intention;
when medical men shall be able to stay the
ravages of tubercle, blot out fevers and in?
flammations, avert and melt down morbid
growths, cure cancer, destroy all morbific
Organic germs and ferments, annul the
deadly influences of malaria and conta
gions, and by these and various other
means markedly lengthen out the average
duration of human life; when our hygienic
oondition and laws shall have been changed
by State legislation, so as to forbid all com?
municable diseases from being communica?
ted, and remove all causes of sickness that
are removable; whtu the rapidly inorcnaing
length of human life shall begin to fulfil
that ancient prophecy, 'the child shall die
an hundred years old;' when there shall
have been achieved, too, advances in other
walks of life, far beyond our present state
of progress; when houses shall be built and
many other kinds of work performed by
machinery, and not by human hands; when
the crops in these islands shall be increased
five or ten-fold, and abundance of human
food be provided for our increased popula
tion by our fields King irrigated by that
waste organio refuse of our towns which
we now recklessly rue off into our rivers and
seas; when man shall have invented means
of calling down rain at will; when he shall
have gained cheaper and better motive
powers than steam; when he shall travel
from continent to continent by submarine
railways or by flying and ballooning through
the air'." Though these sentences may
read like the dreams of a poet and enthusi?
ast, they contain nothing beyond the fair
range of scientific conjecture. Again, we
hardly know, we can scarcely guess, where
the application of powers already used may
end. Suppose it true, as many men of
mark in science believe, that the next great
step may be in sea-going steamers, that in?
ternational communication maj be accele?
rated as internal communication has been,
that we may yet see New York brought
within two days' journey of Liverpool.
The probability is that in ten years every
social condition now existing in Europe
would have ceased to exist, that the mil?
lions who toil for others, and on whose toil
modern society is built would choose to toil
for themselves, would precipitate them?
selves in a rush, to which all the movements
of mankind have boen trifles, upon the New
World. Suppose the population of Britain
and Germany reduced to ten millions each
a change less in magnitude than that which
has occurred in many countries-?nd those
ten millions only retained by advantages as
great as the New World can offer, what
would all the changes of the past half cen?
tury be to thitt ?
Yoo WILL do wt-11 to read the outline of
the speech of Senator D iddy Cain upon the
Social Equality bill, published in our Co
lumbia correspondence this morning. This
colored man, who, a few months ago, was
hounding on his legions to burn down
Charleston, now declares that he is opposed
to social equality, and that the Sooiiil
Equality bill is untimely, unwise and inju
dicious. The speech was moderate and
sensible, and stands out in striking contrast
to the bombastic and vindictive declamation
of Wright and Whipper.
AN INTKREKTINCI sketch of the birth, life,
and probable early death of the Social
Equality bill will be found in oar Columbia
correspondence, published ibis morning.
COP?WTNK SHIP XOTICE^THB UN
DMKSiOKED b .ve tliio da> entered into a Co?
parme fhip under th.- stTie of RHODIE A CO.. tor
the transaction of tho PAC OKA E AND COMMIS?
SION BUMNES.S at North Atlantic Wharf.
T. F. BK ODIE.
lt. B. HUDGINS.
n. < . HUDGLN8.
Cha-leston, S. C., September 1,1?08.
September 3 fhstu3
TUE SUBSCItlKKUS ll AVK THIM DAY
entered into a copa't'-rrslil)? under tho tylcof
GUY & KINLOCH for ibo pun* nc ot carrying on
the DKAxAGE BU" I NESS-.
J\ME" W. GUI'.
JNO. M. Ki M.f cn.
Charleston, September 1, 1*63.
fcepteuiber 1 tuthf3*
ITS will be wanting employment next month.
Teime moderate. Address CLEBK,. i brough P.O.
Box No. 383. 7* September 5
GOOK WANTED.-A CAPABLE WHITE
FEM ALE, without children, wOl find a good
situation os Cook, in tho Town of Newberry, by ap
plyrng thn day at the offl:e of GEO. H WALTER b
CO Adner'? Wharf, between the hour? of ll A. M.
SL^ 1 o'clock P. M A Protestant preferred. Liberal
wases will be giren. 1 September 5
WA5ITKD, A GERMAN GIRL TO DO
HOUSEWORK. Apnly at No. ICI KING
STREET.. Book Store. * September 4
WAX T KD, A \ EXP R R1E N CE D ' COL?
ORED COOK AND WASHER, without chil?
dren, for a (amil? ot four. Eest city reierences re?
quired. Good wages and a comfortable roora: Ap?
ply in CHUHCH-S'lBEET, three doors from the Bat?
tery, wes-; side. 2 September 4
TJ THE UNEMPLOYED.-IN DC ST W'1
OTTS and educated gentlemen of |f . address
wanted as- CANVASSERS for R uret class LIFE IN
SURANCE COMPANY. Capacity and zeal arc al?
ways well rewarded in tuia vocation. Direct, with
real name, Po3tofflce Box No. 821, Richmond. vL
ginfa. Imo ' August 21
. CAMPAIGN GOODS.-Eight by ten Oval >teel
Engravings of SEVMOUR AND BL MR. with- or
ni tb out irame?. sheets 25 cents each. Life of both
25 couts. Photographs, Pins, Badge?, Cbarts,
kc, one hundred per cent profit. Sam; le packager
by ILK il for one dollar. Address at once
GOOD'PEED k CO.,
August II 2mo* No. 37 P.uk Bow, N. Y.
WAN !ED BY A VIRGINIA LADY, A
situation in a pleasant family to teach th;
usual ENGLISH BRANCHfcS. FRENCH and MUSIC
She has had several years' experience, and ?ill go
either -outh or West References exchanged. Ad?
dress, immediate^, "A. B. C.," care of Mr. W. P.
Nuckolls, Tol?rsville Depot, Louisa County, Va.
August 7 Imo*
GOOD BRICKLAYERS, WILLING IO
work ten hours a day, at the rate of $5, will
find ntcady employment bv calling on or addressing
s?rCBETARY OF THE MECHANICS' AND TRA?
DERS' EXCHANGE, No. 51 Liberty-street, New
York. Imo* August 1
can be obtained by application to the "UNION
H''1ME,,'irom9 til Ul o'clock daily.
Servants can al-o find places by application to tho
sams plo. e, at the same hours Inquire for thc Ma?
tron, comer Church and Chalmers etieet
TYJ?STED, A SITUATION, IN ANY
VV capacity as a CLERK, ibo subscriber ls
willing to engage in any business, anti will make
himself g- nerally uselul in any way, and be satisfied
with a verr moderate salary. Address "L. W.,"
Charleston, through tho Post-office. June 17
WA M KU. A FLACK. AS BAKDESKK.
An ex-member of Hugood's Brigade, C. S. A.,
who lost an arm in the war, and who ls now m re?
duced cirrtrastancep. is anxious to get employment
as HARDENER, and to take charge of lots at Mag?
nolia. He is willing to work and can Dive the best
testimonials as to experience, efficiency and fidelity.
Address J. H. THOMAS, DAILY NEWS office.
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT AS A
WATCHMAN, or in any other capacity in
which bc can carn a livelihood, by a one-armed
soldier, who is in distress tor want of work. Ad?
dress "J. S.," Office ol tho DAILT. NEWS.
WANTED, SUBSCRIBERS FOR ALL
TUE LEADING MAGAZ1>ES AND NEWS?
PAPERS, at publisher's rates.
CHARLES C. RIGHTER,
April 21 No. 161 Klug-street.
WANTED, AGKNTS EVERYWHERE,
to sell cur PA TENT EVERLASTING METAL?
LIC CLOTHLS LINES. Write for circulars to thc
AMERICAN WIRE COMPANY, No. 102 Broadway.
New Yore. 'Jinoa April 20
"fl/" AM TED, EVERYBODY TO SUB.
VV SCRIBE to the C?Ri ?LAT1NG LIBRARY
CHARLES C. RIGHTER'S Select Library of Now
Dooks contains all of the latest publications.
April 21 No. 101 KING-STREET.
AT PRIVATE S U.K.-A FINE NEW
STORE, with Rooms above. Kitchen, and other
U at-buildiuts, in the most business part of tho town.
One-third catth; balance on long credit.
One Steam Engine, ill.ccu horse power, with or
without saw Mill-cheap.
Ono Billiard Tobie, 'U good order. Prico f025.
One French Burr Wheat Mill. S175.
One Set of I en Pms and Balls. SCO.
Lau is in small or large Trac s.
MURRAY ROBINSON, Auctioneer,
September 3 th si* Orangeburg.
FOR SALE.-TWO NEW COUNTERS,
o LASS SHOW CASES AND PHELVING, tor
Bale. Apply at No. 5 HAYNE-STErET.
September i 3
FOR SALE. OLD NEWSPAPERS, IN
am; quantity, price 75 corns per hundred. Aoplv
t? tho Office at the DATLY NEWS. February 20
TORKNT, A PART OK HOUSE No. 171
Coming-street. Inquire on premises.
TO RENT, TWO FINE ROOMS. No.
3C7 King-street. Apply in the STORE below.
August 15 stuth
TO RENT, FOR THE SUMMER. A
HOUSE, containing eight rooms, pleasantly sit?
uated, on thc front beach Sullivan's Island, back or
Bcaurogard Battery. Apply at DAILY NEWS OF?
FICE. July 2
TO RENT, AT SUE LIV A VS ISLAND,
two adjoining TWO-siORY HOUSES, situatod
do?e to Fort Beauregard, both having don bio
piazzas facing north and south. Both Houses are
tu good ooudition, and well adai ted fir private res'
lencos, hot ls or b. arding establishments. To be
rented singly ox together; toe Furniture taken by
igreement, it' des rabie. For particulars, apply at
be OFFICE OF THE DAILY NEWS.
RE fl OVAL.-MR. A. ILLING RE?
SPECTFULLY informs bis mends and cus?
tomers, that he lias removed to No. 237 K1NG
sTBfcET, nearly oppoa.te to thc Big Boot.
September 5 6
REMOVAL.-THURSTON di HOLMES
have removed their Counting Rc om from Ac
:ommodation Woaif to ADGEU'a NORTH WHARF,
septum bei 1 6
REMOVAL.-DR. KHAKIS L. PAR?
KE* has removed his office from No. 79
Broad-street to No. 71 HASEL-STEEET, two doors
?st ofthe Postofflce. July 24
]\yriSS ROACH WILL RESUME THE
1VJL RX KR I3BS of her School Monday, Septem
jcr 7, ut No. 13 80CILTY-s>T?EET.
september ? 1*
TT N IVE K SI '.'Y OF VIRGINIA.-TUB
U Forty-fifth Session of this institution nfl] begin
>n the 1st day of October 18'iS, and end on the Thurs
lay bclore the 4th of July, 18C9.
Tile organization of tho institution i<= very com?
pete, embracing expensive and thorough courses ol
nstru' lion in Literature and science, and in the pro?
cession? of Law, Medicine and Engineering.
EsTiMATEn EXPENSES-exclusive of book?, clothing
ind pocket money-of thu Academic student
5300; of the I.aw student S3Ci, and of thc Medical
For particulars send for Catalogue to Wm. Werten
jahcr, Secretary, or S. MAUPIN,
Chairman ol the Faculty.
P. O. "University of Virginia."
NIGHT SCHOOL I MtillT SCHOOL!
So. 30 WENTWORlU-VtREE'l. LEOTUR* ROOM
OK ENG! lill LUTHERAN JHUKCU.
rH? HOUR.- FOR I'HE EXFRifl-KS IN \RfTB
METIO, WRITING, nKADl.Mti. OI-RMAN and
.:NGLISII GHAMMARare from 7 to 9 o'clocl P. U.
i erm?-f'j i>er month in advance
ltiK>k-keepin<: eburwert extra.
December! n. H. BERGMANN.
lest anft /aun?).
ESTRAT.-STRAYED INTO THi?
Bare Course, a UEU COW, with white face,
vhicli the owner can have bv provins property,
ia? lng expenses and taking her away.
SeptetnlH.-r 4 2*
?JPKCTACLES LOS '.-LOST, IN TUM
3 .Market, ?bout ten o'clock > estenlsy (Wednesday)
m urning a pair ot G o LD SPECTACLES, for which a
uitabie reward will be given it I it at the MERCURY
)FFICE August C
UIE U ER!? s
FASHIONABLE BARBER'S SALOON.
No. 93 MARKET-STREET,
South side, between King and Meeting streets.
Mr. HEUER is a German liarbcr, bas been thor
nellly trained to his busincHa, aud is prepared te
ervc his frienil9 and the public generally lu thc se ve?
al branches of his art, viz:
HA TR DYING
CHARLBrST?.V TYPOGRAPHICAL SO?
rTTHE REGUI?R MO NI H f. Y MEETING OF YOUR
JL Society w?l be hold 37?i* Evating, Sth instant,
at 3 o'clock, over the Store of Mr. J. H. VOLLEBS,
northeast corner of Beaufain and St Philip-streets.
By order. JAMES BONA S,
DAN LODGE, No. 93, IHD?P?NUENT
OBDEB OF B'NAl" BTIITH.
THE OlFICEBS AND MEMBEBS OF THIS
Lodge are respeeii'ully requested to attend tho
regular meeting ol this Order, at Odd Fellows' Hall,
cerner Kii g and Liberty streets, To-ilorrow, 6th in?
st i nt, at Four o'olock P. M.. as there is business of
importance bf fore tbe Lodge.
By ord er of tue President.
J. H. LOEB,
Septembers 1 SecroU.*.
E AND M A R I ni 1:
S. Y. TUPPER,
IN PLASTEES' AND MECHANICS* BANK BUILD
No. 133 KAST BAY.
niSKS TABO ES 1HE FOLLO Wnw. WE LE KNOWN COM?
PHONTX INSCBANCE COMPANY OF N?W YOEE,
Caph Capital and Assets.91,613,076
SECURI1Y 1NS?BANCE CO. OF NEW YOBK,
Cash Capital and Assets....91,*77.677
IN TEE NATIONAL INS?BANCBCO.. NEW YOKE,
Cash Capital and Assets.91,128,012
MANHATTAN INSURANCE CO., OF NEW YOBK,
Cash Capital and Assets.91,035,030
KORTB AMERICAN INSURANCE CO., NEW YORK,
Cash Capital and Assets.$740,911
ENTERPRISE INSURANCE CO., CINCINNATI, O.,
C^ah Capital and Assets.4.91,301,326
(Security by State Law...$2,000,010.)
CENTRAL CITY INSURANCE CO.. OF SELMA,
TOTAL. EIGHT MILLION DOLLARS.
Losses adjusted and paid in Charleston.
August 17 Imo
~r.MPKK.lA L. FIRE INSURANCE
' COMPANY OF LONDON.
Cash Capital Faid Up and Invented "over $8,000,000
C. S Ure nell O/Hco, No* 40 Pine-street.
LOCAL riroEcroas rs NEW TOBE:
E. V, ARCHIBALD, Esq.. H. B. M. Consul, Chair?
RICHARD IRVIN, Esq., BICHABD IBVTN & Co.
ED. S. JAFFRAY, Esq.. E. S. Jimur & Co.
J. BOoRMAN JuHNSTON, Esq, J. BOOESIAN JOHN?
STON k Co.
A. A. LOW, Esq., A. A. Low k BBOTHEES.
DAVID SALOMON, Esq., No. 1 ' Won Mth-stroet.
JAMES STUART, Etq., J. i J. STOABT.
EBGAB W. CRUWELL, Resident Manager.
Risks taken as low as In other first-class Compa?
nies, and Losses adjusted and paid bere.
Polices issued, payable in gold or currency, hf
A. L. TOBIAS, No. 109 East Bay,
Juno. 20 stuthSmo Agent for Charleston, S. C.
?J^OG.W <*? SEABROOK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW AND SOLICITORS IN
No. 33 BROAE-STREET.
ROSWELL T. LOGAN...E. BAYNABD SEABBOOK
September 1 _ _
Q H . SASS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SOLICITOR IN EQUITY.
S3- Office No. 15 BROAD-STREET, over the Peo?
ples, National Bank._May 8
?yyiLLIS <? CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WILL ATTEN D TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) ol
COTTON, BICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STCjJjjgs.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, B. C.
F.WILLIS.A. R. CHISOLM.
|> M. MARSHALL Sf BROTHER.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, BBOKEBS
No. 33 BBO AD- ST RE ET.
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, bc, BOUGHT AND
SOLD ON COMMISSION: LOANS NEGOTIATED;
SS-Auction or HORSES, FURNITURE, kc, every
W'dn'tdav- October 19
No. 37 LINE-STBEET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
L?MBEB OF EV EB Y DESCRIPTION ANL
BUILDING MATEBIAL, LIME and PLASTER?
ING LATHS, PAINTS.OILS. GLASSES, SHINGLES;
nlso. GROOVE AND TONGUE BOARDS, fcc, con?
stantly on band ht the lowest market prices.
Septombor 12 thmlyr
CLOTHING, SHOE AND HAT STORE,
Nb. 85 M A RKET-STREFT,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
Where may be feiind ?V?ty variety of GREAT
COATS, FROCK AND DRESS COATS, Shirts, Un?
dershirts, Vests and Pantaloons, Drawers and Socks,
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Cape, Trunks, Carpet Baps,
Yaliws. tc. Februarys
OOK AND JOB
THE UNDERSIGNED INFORMS HIS FRIENDS
and the Public that he has a large assortment ol
NEW TYPE, MACHINERY, and a fine stock ol
CARDS, PAI'ER, fcc, direct from manufacturers,
in J will execute all orders for
BOOK AND JOB PRINTING
in a neut manner, and at GREATLY REDUCED
Having large fonts of type, will contract for the
publication of a Weekly or Monthly on libera! terms.
Orders for BOOKBINDING promptly attended to
at low rates, If left at No. 33 HAYNE-3TREET.
May 12 JAS- W MCMILLAN.
jg II. K E JL, 1, K R S St CO.,
'DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
So. 131 MKETJNG-STREET, NEAR MARKET
FRESH ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS
tf% PRESCRIPTIONS PCT UP WITS CARE.-?
Juu na ry :i tuts
POTTS WOOD HOTEL,
MILLWARD BROTHERS, PBOPBIK-">?3,
jy? ADAME G I D I K R E ,
CORNER OF CHURCH AND QUEEN STREETS.
CHARLESTON. 8. C.
Transient Board S'A 50 per Day.
VT E \V YORK HOTEL,
No . 7 2 1 BROADWAY,
NEW YORK CHT.
D. BL IHLORKTH ?fe CO., Proprietors.
THIS LONG ESTABLISHED FIRST-CLASS
?OTKL, as popularly known in former times
mtier thc manafffdSil of J. B. MONNOT, Seq., and
nore recently under that of HIRAM CRANSTON A
' ,, is now under the proprietorship of uessrs. D.
f. BILDRLTH k T. B. ROCKWAY, uuer the flrui oi
). M. H.IT.DRLTU 4: CO.
The Mentor'briner from bis loug r.xperieaoe as a
noprir.ior ?i trie Venad?, St. Le ns aud St. Charles
iotels of "rv/Orleans. fi-.tt-r- himself that bo can
.?sure Uin ir.f.tiVi .uei -ho public generally, t-at its
ormer worM-wiJo refutation as a pormlar Ar^t-clas;
lote!, shall bc ftiiiy su.-taincd undsr Its pr?sent
oauayemout. lyr* February 13
jy R*iTt7TTl*rA~T~ro M .
P'J GEORGE W. CLARK, Mayor af Charleston.
\ CITY HAU., MATOB'S OFFICE. t
\ CHARLESTON, S. C., August 18,186*. T
Believing: it tho sincere desire of every individual
in this c<?iaiuunity to assist in preserving thc public
pac, and maintaining the dignity of the laws; feel?
ing, in th\e political fxeiiement now pervading sll clns
selof ourWople, that tbrongli a siuglo act ol'violence,
citper ly)acddent or?otherwise, we maybe over?
whelmed in a deplora* o breach of law and order
L GEORGE W. CT ARK, Mayor of the city afore?
said, do call upon a'1 good citizens to abstain as far
as possible from all public demonstrations of., a
noisy or riot?K ritt'jo. Let each one regard him?
self as answerable to tho public for the good con?
duct of all. Let no one, in thc exercise of liberti,
do that against the law which will by law deprive
bim of his Uberty. The public peace must and
Eh all be preserved"..
Given under my hand, and the seal of thc city
[L. s 1 thc date and year above mectioned.
GEORGE W. CLARK, Mayor.
Pri) ?note, (Lcix
T K A C S S * V A ? <T*E ,
No. 130 MEETING-STREET,
ARE NOW RECEIVING A NEW, FULL AND WELL
elected Stock of
DOMESTICS, FOREIGN DRY GOODS, FANCY
ARTICLES AND NOTIONS,
suitable to the Fall Trade. An examination of stock
ind prli-es ls respectfully solicited. AU orders punc>
."nally filled. An agent in Ne-n York will furnish sup?
plies of Now Gooda by every steamer.
July 30 3mos
J> t SSKLL'S UUt)Iv STORE.
WEEKLY LLS1 NEW BOOKS, ko.
ELLI Ol T. Sermons by tho Rt Bov. Stephen. El?
liott, late Bishop of Georgia; with a Memoir by
Thomas M. UanckeL Etq. 1 vol., 8vo. SC.
STEINMETZ. 'Ibe Romai.ce of Duelling, ia all
times and 'ountxies. Ry Andrew Steinmetz, author
sf History ot' the Jesuits, kc. 2.vols., Hmo. $8.
SAINT BEUVE. Po.traita of Celebrated Women;
comprising Madame de ?evigne, de Duros, LaFav
Qtte, do Bemusat, de Souza, Krudener, roland, Gui?
zot, do Staci. 1 vol.. 12mu. ?2.
GILLEIT. Democracy in the United States; what
lt has done, what it is doing, and what it will do. By
Ransom H. Gillett. 1 vol., 12mo. $2.
POLLARD. The Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pol.ard. t vol., 12mo. $150.
LIDDON. University hermons; by Rev. H. P.
Liddon. "He ls now acknowledged, on all ham's, to
be tho greatejt living preacher in England. " 1 TO .,
12mo. $1 75.
MOBRIS. The Earthly Paradise; a Poem by Win.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. $3.
HUOPtS. The Book ot Evergreens; a Pr.iU al
i reatise on tho Conif-r?. or Cone-bearing Plan's, il y
Josiah Hoopes. 1 vol., Lmo. 93.
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.B.A.?. Wim numerous illustra?
tions. lGmo., cloth, il 25.
CHAMBEES'-Kncyclopasdia. A Dictionary ot
Universal Knowledgo (or the people; il ustrated with
Engravings, Maps, kc. 10 vols., royal in o. Per vol.
H 50. '.i he work is now complete.
NOVELS. Benry Powois. Banker. $175; Dead Sea
Fruit, by M?SB Braddoa, :.0c; Josh Billings on Ice.
$1 50; Horace Wilde, $1 SO; All tor Greed, 40c; Foul
Play, 75c; Linda Fresrel, 40c; Lost Name, 50c; Poor
Humanity, 50c; Love and Marriage, 50c; My Hus?
band's Crime. 50c; Cheap edition i Marryatt'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, ran day Magazine, Art Jour?
nal, ?Saturday- Review, Sic. July Ul
JpALL AND WINTER IMPORTATIONS
MILLINERY GOODS 1
RIBBONS, TRIMMING RIBBONS,
BILKS, SATINS, VELVETS.
FANCY BONNET MATERIALS.
BLONDS, CRAPES, NETS.
FBENCH FLOWERS, PLUMES AND ORNAMENTS.
BONNETS AND LADIES' HATS
TN STRAW, SILK. VELVET AND FELL
Wc offer (he largest and best assorted Stock in the
United States, comprising all tho latest Parisian No?
velties, and unequalled in choice variety and encap
ARMSTRONG, CATOR & CO.,
Nos. 237 and 239 BALTTMOBE-STBEET,
August 25 Imo* Baltimore.
WM. KNABE iV CO.,
April 90 8mc
QILMOR HOI .Si*.
KIRKLAND iii CO., Proprietors.
April 27 lyr
E. AUSTIN JENKINS. ALFRED JENSENS, JE.
BOSEBT H. JENKINS.
JtgDW. JENKINS ?Ss SONS,
I1LPOBTEBS AND j?.HEr.S IN
SADDLERY AND COACH MATERIALS,
NO. 180 BALTIMORE-STREET.
April 22 timos ?alumors, M
Q_EORGE R. G A ITH iii H. JR., & CO.,
GENERAL PRODUCE COMM?SSION MERCHANT8
No. 4t Camdcn-strcet, Baltimore.
liberal cash advances on consignments.
H. GRCPY di CO.,
LEATHER Hint s AND OIL,
No. 42 SOUTH CALVEBT-STREEI,
?. H. GR?PY.H. G. CURTA!
April 20 6moe
jg-UMSEX. CARROLL & CO.
PRESERVERS, PICKL.R*, OYSTER PACK ERS, tc
No. 18 Light-street, Baltimore,
roint Proprietors and Sole Agents for
BORDEN'S CONDENSED MLLE,
Prepared by the Baltimore Condensed Milk Companj
April 22 _Cmos
PJ.KIFFIN, BROTHER ?Si CO.,
No. 103 LOMBARD-STREET,
April 22 _ fimo?
AHES KNOX.JOHN GILI
ILNOX & GILI,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 125 SMITH'S WHARF, BALTIMORE
Consignments of COTTON, RICE, fte., reepect.
ally solicited, and liberal advances mad ' thereon,
irders for COHN and BACON prompt!/ execute??
nth care and attention.
April 27 12m08?
?rorer i rs aub Ms ce lionco ns.
)rA BOIL1' BAGGING, 44 INCHES WIDE
?t)\J 2*?pounds per yard. For ?ale by
H. W. KINSMAN.
September 6 ' itnj_No. 153 Eaat Fin*
HOES. SHOULDEKS, HAMS,
STRIPS ANJO BTTTER.
HHD''. STBTCTLY PRIME C. B. SIDES
10 hhds. Strictly Prime Shoulders
15 hhds. Good Ribbed Sid's
300 Kxti a Sugar Cured Hams
5000 lbs. Extra Sugar Cured New York Strips
10 kegs Choice Table Butter.
Landina per steamers and for salejyi
Sopteml?:"-Z ' - ' ' ths2
?AA SACKS LIVERPOOL SALT, TS LOT3 TO
J \ 1 VJ etrit purchasers.
Fer sale low by COHEN, HANCKEL k CO.,
September 3_No. 46 East Bay.
I. & H. W. CATHERWOOD'S
K.VTK A FINE, PURE OLD
IONONGAH ELA WHISKEYS.
[N ORDER TO FACILITATE THE SUPPLY OF
O?B PURE OLD MONONGAHELA RYE WHIS
?EYS to our tor tn er numorous customers at the
outb, we have appoinieil Me-isrs. H. GERD L'S k
,0. our Agents, who, by this arrangement, aro
nabled to supply the trade st prices which, will en?
H 4 H. W. CATHERWOOD.
H. Hi H. W. CATHERWOOD'S
EXTRA FINE, PURE OLD
* r\ BBLS. OF THE ABOVE FAVORITE WHTS
J\J KEY?, cODsislingof X XX. XXX XXXX,
nd NECTAR and CABINET BRANDS, and also of
Now landing, and for sale low by
H. GEEDT8-& CO.,
September i 2mos No. 195 East Bay.
JEFFORDS & C0M
Noa. 17 ?nd 19 VENDUE RANGE,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
IFFER FOB SALE AT THE LOWEST MARKET
HHDS. CHOICE WESTEBN C. R. SIDES
)U 50 nhds. Choice Western Bib Sides
50 hhds. Choice Western boulders
20 hhds. Bright No. 2 Shoulders
?5 tierces Choice S. C. Hams
40 hhds. Prime No. 2 S. C. Hams
25 boxes Breakfast Baron
40 bbls. Refined Su. ar.?
- 40 tierce? N. Y. Molasses
40 t bis. Choice Molasses
20 bbls. Sugar House Sj rup
10 bales Gunny Bagging
60 boxes E. D. Che?se
150 bbls. Fine, Super and Extra Flour.
25 boxes Lbw Priced Tobacco.
We shall alwav? keep a fall supply of everything
onneoted wiib the "hog," and would invi e our
ity and country friends to inspect stock bet?re
September 1 Imo
rIEMAN'S AROMATIC BITTER?, AN EXCEL?
LENT TONIC, highly recommenlod by the
nedical fraternity for their invigorating and health
riving qualities. .
CUttACOA TONIC BITTERS, a pleasant and ex
illarating beverlee. Also recon: mended as a Tonic
A full supply ol tbo i hove can be found at the
CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY STORE,
No. 107 Market-street,
jay- Goods delivered free. september 2
HARKET, BETWEEN KING AND
AN EXTENSIVE, VARIED AND CAREFULLY
selected supply ol tho NECESSARIES OH
..IEE. and also the luxure;- WINE*, LIQUORS,
tte.-wiU at all times bs toa ii at the above Store,
is'abhsfaed under the auspi> . a of tho "PALMETTO
'ION EEK OO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION," and
rhich will continue and extend th? advantages it
Jready offers to the public Fresh arrivals and
largains will be regularly reported, and every fae ill
y afforded patrons.
The "object" of the Association is, as set forth tn
ts charter, "To furnish atemben an 1 the publia
vith tlie necessaries of life of ROoiOj laJity, unadulte?
rated, and at lowest market rates, and from the
iront* of such sales to accumule to capital for its
Copies nf t JO Constitatlos and By-Laws can be
bund at the Store of the Association, and all in
pairies tegirdtng the practical working of the enter
?rise will be most cheerfully ax I promptly datisfled.
W. H. WELCH, Superintendent.
J. H. WIG FALL, Assistant.
July ll_ ._
SOLUBLE PA i IF1C GUANO,
$65 CASH, $70 TIME.
BAUGH'S RAW BONE PHOSPHATE,
$60 CASH, $65 TIME.
360 CASH $65 TIME.
[N ORDER THAT PLANTERS MAY AVAIL
them elves of any of my Fertilizers for their
vhcat and other crops, 7 offer them at above prices,
lither for cash or approved city acceptance, payable
.st July, 1869, w.th. interest at 7 per cent AU my
fertilizers are analyzed by Professor shepard, thoa
niarun teeing a Uniterm article.
J. N. ROBSON,
Nos. 1 and 2 Atlantic Wharf.
September 1 DAG tu th TS1 mo
SHINGLES ! Sil INGLES !
PA AAA BLACK CYPRESS SHINGLES.
[)v/?Uvv/ Now landing ind for sale on Mar
iball'u Wharf, eas' end of calhoun -street, by '
JNO. MARSHALL, Jr.
COAL! COAL ! !
JOHN 3. HOHLBECK,
(OFFICE EAST BAY, OPPOSITE UNION
BEGS LEAVE TO INFORM HIS FRIEND8 AND
the public that he I as commenced the COAL
IND GENERAL COMMI>3ION BUSINESS, and
ol ici ta a share of their patronage.
August 17 _ 3mo
t)f\ cases CONGRESS W.VTER. pints
&\j 5 cases Congress Water, quart ?..
U. W. AIMAR,
Corner Klug and Vanderhorst streets.
CHLORIDE O' LIKE.
WHOLESALE AND BETAIL.
Tl HE BEST DISINFECTANT. FOh. SALE BX
L E. H. KELLERS k CO.,
March 28 No. lal Meciiug-atreeL
S ITY TAXAIS-MON i HL Y R^TTTRI?S
OFFICE OF THE iTTY ASSESSOR. >
CiTT HALL, September 1 1868. j
Notice is ber-by given to all co ace ned, that the
?onthly Returns for the m nt? nf August past. In
appliance wu h the Tax Ordanan c t, ratified on the
nh ci January, 1808, must be ma ie on or before the
AXES OS TUE rOLLOWTNO ABE PATARLE MONTHLY.
On a l sales of Goo as. Wares ami Merchandize, in
uilm; tales by Bakers, Butcho'a. Hucksters, and
y dea.ers in Rice, Lumber, Hay, Grain and Naval
On all gross receipts ol'all 8rreot Railroads.
On a 1 gross receipt? of all Exoress Companies.
On ail ti cs at Aucti >n.
On all Carriage* and Buegi s.
On all income deri?ed from the pursuit of any
cotty, pro .-suc.., occupai u or employment.
On the gross receipts ot ah Commercial Agencies.
On all comm WOES received by factors, Commit
on ll crehan le, pa lien-. Bro .cr->, and others.
On all prem'ums rece.ved t >.- or br any Insurance
om any, or by agencie* <or individuals or compl?
On all gross receipts of ail G*s Companies.
On every Horse and Mule med or k pt within tho
ty, excepting rois:* oe mu es u-od iu any public
censed oarria.'e, car , dray, or other vehicle.
OB all Re ail Dealer, in all nie es wuatsoevcr.
On a 1 Barber nho. s.
On all croser ceip.* of Bote.? and Public Kating
ad Boarding Bouses.
On all receipts o Liver, -ubiu Kosoers.
Ou tue grots receipt- o? '.lotto . Presses.
On the gross receipts f au Prinuui; Offices, News>
ip rs and Kubli bang Huna -s.
on ali Goods M ?d i .a oi.v y p -r-ens not resi?
ft, br B* p e or o. herwi*
Ou all eales of Hor.-ns and alu es brought to the
On sal- s ol stock. B-iu.i.-, .in oi'ur securities.
On the gross .eci-tp so? | .ue.ii-Telearaph Com?
On tb; eros?; reccip a nf .i.lTare-.. Keepers and
All the defaulters will bo dealt with ns the ordi
ince directs. W. N. rfiiGHESj
Sept-mbcrl IS City Aesesstor.