Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE RE VOLUTION US SPAIN.
FLIGHT OF THE Q U E E X.
TRT, PEOPLE OF MADRID AND THE GARRISON
DECLARE FOB THE REVOLUTIONISTS-DEFEAT
OF <*TygR*T. PAXYA, OF THE ROYAL ARMY
THE REVOLUTIONISTS IIABCHTNG ON THE CAPITAL
UNOPPOSED-A PROVISIONAL JUNTA FORMED.
PARIS, September 29.-The Moniteur has
the followin;: news from Spain: "The city of
Carthagena joins the revolt. Marshal Paiva, of
the royal army, was, at last accounts, complete?
ly surrounded by insurgent troops, and has
probably;been capturad by this tim?-. The in?
surrection is general throughout Spain. It is
thought that Concha himself will soon join the
insurgent General Serrano. Tho rebels have
retaken Santander. Cadiz has been declared a
free port by the revolutionists. Paris journals
despair of the success of the Queen's cause."
The foDowmg was received from Spain to?
night : The Duke of Vittoria is sick, and un
ablo to take an activo part in political affairs.
General Prim is hourly expected to arrive with
three iron-clads off Barcelona. It is believed
the city will declare against the Queen as soon
as the fleet appears. It is rumored tbat insur?
rection bas broken out in Madrid, and Queen
Isabella has lett San Sebastian and crossed the
THE QUEEN OF SPAIN AND HEB GENERALS.
PAMS, September 29.-The Queen of Spain
remains at Sebastian, attended by Carlos Mar
fort, a member of the last Cabinet.
The Moniteur Bays Jose Concha, at th) head
of the government in Madrid, and Manuel
Concha, in cotnmind of the army in the field,
have both sent in their resignations to the
Queen. In their communication they inform
the Queen that her refusal to return to Mad?
rid, unless accompanied by Mariort, destroys
all hope of checking the insurrection. The
Queen has accepted their resignation and sent
for the Count of Chaste to form anew ministry.
Tho Queen has also summoned a Council of
Slate to meet at San Sebastian.
LONDON, September SO.-The following im?
portant news has been receired from Madrid:
Jose Concha and Manuel Concha have pro?
nounced for the revolution. The people of j
Madrid and the army garrisoning it have fol?
lowed their example. The statue of tbe Queen
waa dragged through the streets of Madrid by
the rebels. Paiva, cf the Boyal army, has been
utterly defeated by the insurgents in the pro?
vince of Ciudad Beak His anny is dispersed
and himself a fugitive. Marshal Serrano, of
the rebel army, is marching on the capital un?
opposed. Glrgenti has been captured by the
insurgents. A provisional junta has been
formed. Perfect order prevails everywhere.
LATER FROM VATQUTm-AKBX7AL OF GENERAL
PAIVA-BOYAL ABMS REMOVED PROM THE
LONDON, September 30-Midnight.-The fol?
lowing has been received from Madrid to
General Paiva has arrived hare; be was badly
wounded in his battle with the revolutionary
forces. The royal armB have been removed
from the public buildings in the city by tho
soldiers. The citizens everywhere fraternize
with the army. Buildings in several quarters
of the city are iUuminated.
THE QUEEN ARRIVED AT BAYONNE, FRANCE.
PARIS, September SO.-The Queen of Spain
has arrived at Bayonne. M. Mon, one of the
Queen's Counsellors, who accompanied her
Majesty on her recent visit to Biarritz, has
MADRID, October 1.-Queen Isabella has left
the Spanish territory, and the revolutionary
leaders have organized a provisional govern?
The Gazette publishes the proclamation of
tho Provisional Government deposing Isabella,
declaring tho sovereignty of the people and
denouncing the Bourbons.
Tba Andalusian merchants and bankers have
offered to loan the Provisional Government
160,000,000 rea?B. The Marquis Novalichez is
dead from wounds received. .Madrid is per?
The interview ? between Isabella and the
French imperial family lasted but fifteen
minutes. Gonzales Bravo had also a brief in?
terview with the Queen at Castile.
WASHINGTON, October 2.-General Gordon
Granger departed to-day to temporarily relieve
General Thomas, commanding the Department
of the Cumberland, who comes to participate
in the inquiry concerning alleged ordnance
It ia stated that the monthly debt st itemcnt
will show $4,000,000 increase.
The ofilrial vote of Maine is still withheld.
The government expenses for September,
exclusive of the interest on the public debt,
amount to $28,500,000.
A letter from Arkansas to an ex-3enator from
that State says: "Registration is general
throughout the State, and thousands of colored
people will vote the Democratic ticket." He
also states that there will be a full Democratic
Congressional delegation, and the State will go
for Seymour and Blair by 20,000 majority.
Condensed Sew? by Telegraph..
A cable dispatch announce s that a colliery
explosion has occurred in Wales, by which
eleven men were killod and many injured.
Several memberB of the Twenty-ninth United
States Infantry were killed or wounded by an
accident on the Virginia Central Railroad yes?
The Georgia Legislature yesterday appropri?
ated three raillions of dollar J to aid the rail?
roads of that State.
A "row occurred in Philadelphia yesterday
while the "Boys in Blue" were passing the
corner of Sixth and Pine streets. Two pistols
were fired, and one man killed.
An attempt has been made to assassinate
the Viceroy of Egypt by dropping a steel ball
armed with sharp barbs upon his head. The
Viceroy escaped uninjured.
The Registration bill which passed tho Ala?
bama Legislature will have to await the signa?
ture of the Governor, now in Washington.
This wiU prevent the Presidential election
vote, and the feeling is strong with the Repub?
licans to let the Legislature cast the vote of the
-The Anderson Intelligencer says : "In sev?
eral sections of the district, the caterpillar and
army worm have made their appearance,
though it is too late to result in much damage
to the cotton crop. Only a few farmers report
any injury from these swarming visitors, and
many agree that their appearance will prove
beneficial rather than otherwise, by stripping
the leaves, and allowing the cotton to open
more rapidly, in advance of tho frost. It will
be remembered that these insects appeared in
this region last year."
THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY AND RECONSTRUCTION
HON. HENEY 8TANBEBY ON THE SOCTHEBN STATE
Ex-Attorney-General Stanbery addressed a
Democratic meeting in Lancaster, Ohir, on
Saturday evening. His speech was mainly de?
voted to an argument against thc Congres?
sional plan of reconstruction, and he said that
he has made np his mind to oppose these revo?
lutionary measures, in conclusion he spoke
as follows :
And now as to the question, "How can the
Democratic Conservative party apply a reme?
dy ?" There are some who say the evil is in?
curable; that, rk'bt or wrong, the bl'ick races
of the South liave been invested with tho right
of suffrage, and it cannot be taken away; that,
right or wrong, the Southern States have been
reconstructed and recognized by Congress,
and, in virtue of that recognition, their status
is irreversibly fixed. Listen, .'"iv doubting
friend. If a Republican Congress could dis?
franchise the whito man, cannot a Democratic
Congress disfranchise the negroes? If a Re?
publican Congress can take the ballot from the
white man and give it to the negro, cannot a
Democratic Congress restore it to its former
and rightful owner? If a Republican Congress
could declare a State Constitution void, when
mado by the white men of a State in the cxer
crcise "of their free will, cannot a Dem?
ocratic Congress declare a State Consti?
tution void, made by the black men of
the South, with the help of tho bayonet?
Finally, if a Congressional lccognition is
the (est of State legality, cannot a Democratic
Congress apply it just as well as a Republican
Congress? Ali we have to do is to reverse what
has been done, t.nd to undo, by constitutional
means, what has been done by revolutionary
means. First of ail, elect a President who will
fight it out on the lino of tho constitution, in?
stead of the line of the Republican army. Next,
elect a Democratic House of Representatives,
and half the work is done; for not a represen?
tative from any one of these reconstructed
States wUl be recognized or allowed to take bis
seat in that body, and not another dollar will
be appropriated to sustain the Freedmen's
Bureau or the militaty occupation of the South.
Finally, put a Democratic majority in the Sen?
ate, and then the good work will be finished.
It will take time, perhaps, moro than it has
taken to do the mischief. The process may be
a slow one; but, my Democratic friends, if you
are of the same class of men as the Democracy
of old-if you possess the same steadfast, un?
conquerable will, sooner or later success is
WHAT GEN. ROSECRANS THINKS-SOUTHERN BES
TOBATION THE PARAMOUNT ISSUE.
Gen. Rosecrans was among those who were
unable to attend the great Democratic out?
pouring at Indianapolis, and in his letter of
I believe our free institutions and highest
material interests are in grave peril. I shall,
therefore, perform a solemn and responsible
duty to my fellow-soldiers and countrymen,
who love this nation more than party, by stat?
ing what I think tho most vital issues before
the public in th a approaching Presidential elec?
tion. Above all other questions-expenditures,
taxation, bonds, "greenbacks." or anything
else- Btandsthatof restoring tho people of the
Southern States to hopeful, cheerful sen-govern?
ment. Restore them this, and as certainly as
day follows the sun our political stability will
be assured; our. financial prosperity will
speedily follow ; the valuo of property
in the South will increase ; our public
securities will go to a premium ; our green?
backs will become par ; coin and currency ac?
counts, with all their evils and complications,
will disappear from the bocks of our business
men. Not even tho prosecution of the war
challenged a more thorough renunciation of
party preferences and personal dislikes on tho
altar of our country than does the attainment
of this great good. The desolate and ruined
South, the oppressed tax-payers of tho West
and North, generosity, mercy, love of country,
apprehensions of evils to come, every motive
that ought to move the hearts of true and no?
ble men, appeal lo us to say by our votes we
will stop that hopeless folly of attempting to
govern the Southern States by what wo call
"loyal blac'?s," and give the people under just
guarantees the right, peacefully and logally, to
proceed to reorganize their own governments
within the Union. With such convictions, I
hold the man who would not express and act
upon tnem a traitor to himself and his coun?
try, and despise the partisan who would find
fault with any reasonable steps he might take
to bring about so great a good to tho nation.
THE NATIONAL FINANCES.
The Radicals have been for some timo en?
deavoring to figure tor themselves a satisfac?
tory exhibit of the national finances.
In response to a request from a number of
gentlemen of standing, blr. Delmar, the head
of the United States Bureau of Statistics, has
made an official statement of the present con?
dition of the national finances, which will prove
a hard nut tor Radical jaws. Instead of their
boasted reduction of taxes we leam that there
will be a deficit of 5151,339,202 at the end of the
fiscal year, which can only be met by an ad
flition'of that amount to the public debt. The
Radicals boRS' of the smallness of the appro?
priations for the current year. Tho figures
furnished by Mr. Dellar expose the dishon?
esty of this boast, by showing a large balanco
of unexpended appropriations ($144,778,472) re?
maining over from the last fiscal year. This,
be it borne in mind, is an official statement,
based upon actual facts and figures, in black
and white. Its refutation will bc a puzzler
even to Radical ingenuity.
THE CATHOLIC CHURCH DIFFICULTIES IN
CHICAGO.-A Chicago telegram of the 23th in?
stant says that Bishop Duggan has withdrawn
his oppressive deprivation of Mr. Roles' official
functions, aud for eomo reason has not yet pro?
ceeded against either of thc other priests. Dr.
Mullen has already visited several members
of thc American Hierarchy, preparatory for
leaving for Europe. His friends and thc friends
of other clergymen have thought proper to
malte public the letter written on his leaving,
which is as follows :
SUNDAY EVENTNO. September 20.
Right Zeoerend and Dear Bi?hop : You have
done me the honor more th?.n once of signify?
ing co me that I am sincere, honorable und la?
borious in whatever 1 think, say, or do in all
matters of importance pertaining to religion.
I hope, dear Bishop, that you will accord to mc
the same kindness of judgment while I state
to you that I am convinced that it is my sacred
duty to God, religion and my fellow men to do
all I can within the bounds of troth and justice
to remove you from the Bishopric of Chicago.
l am devoid of ah the feelings that are not the
kindest toward you. Should you ever need
my assistance, dear Bishop, it shall not be
Being one of those who believed it for your
benefit to make such statements regarding
your administration as would induce the Holy
See to remove you from this diocese, and as
you have thought it proper to remove Rev. Jo?
seph H. Rolee as a punishment for having uni?
ted with me and others io making these repre?
sentations, I now, as a party concerned, appeal
against your action to the Holy See.
I wish to call your attention, dear Bishop, to
the canons of the church in reference to ap?
peals to superior tribunals, aud especially to
the Holy See, according to which, while "thc
case is pending, I cannot be relieved from office
or benefice. I therefore retain my parish, and
request you to appoint a clergyman to attend
to it during my absence.
Before this communication shall have reach?
ed you I shall be o:i my way to Rome. Fare?
well, then, dear Bishop; you shall be remem?
bered in my prayers. If we never meet again
on earth, let us so demean ourselves as to be
worthv of living with our father who is in
HeaTen. J. MULLEN, D. D.
It is supposed that, bringing this letter to
the attention of the Bishop, under the canon
law allowing an appeal to Rome, the appellant
cannot be deprived of bis parish or benefice,
and has had the effect of delaying, if not pre?
venting altogether, the contemplated suspen?
sion of other clergymen.
-The Edgefield Advertiser says : "Li our
section the ravages of tho worm have been
vory serious indeed. Planters from several
6ectio is of the district inform us that t'aeir
cotton crop and that of all their neighbors, has
been curtailed fully one-third by the caterpil?
lar. While many others assure" us that one
half their crop ?B gone by this means."
TIIK FOREIGN CI VILS.
THE WAK CLOUD AND WHAT Id TO COME OF IT
OUTOIVrNa8 OF THE CBOWNED OBACLES.
The two poteutateH on whose will the ques
?0D of peace or war in Europe now depends,
have just made speeches, which are exercising
the minds of people in that hemisphere to an
extraordinary degree. The speoch of Napoleon
was delivered on the 11th ult. at Chalons, as
he was taking leave of tho general officers in
charge of the camp there. It was in these
I have been very happy in the eight days that
I have passed among you. I say nothing to
you, because the journals would not fail to
draw from my woran, however moderate they
might be, prognostics of war. I limit myself,
therefore, in expressing to you my satisfac?
tion at your zeal and your devotion."
The speech of the King of Prussia was at
Kiel, on the 14th ultimo, in reply to an ad?
dress presented to bim by the Rector of tho
University. He spoke ns follows:
As for the hopes you express for the preser?
vation of peace, no one can share them moro
earnestly than I. It is a painful necessity for
a sovereign, and one in which bois responsible
before God, to seo himself forced to pronounce
the fatal word of war. Nevertheless, there arc
circumstances in which a prince cannot and
ought not to avoid such a responsibility.
You yourselves havo seen here with your own
eyes that the necessity of a war may sometimes
be imposed upon a prince as well as upon a
If there exists between us a bond of confi?
dence and o? mutual friendly feeling, it is to a
war that v-o owe it.
For the rest, 1 do not sec in Europe any
circumstance which threatens the existence of
peace, and I say it emphatically to tranquillize
your minds. But what ought to reassure you
still moro is the sight of the assembled repre?
sentatives of my army aud navy, that force of
tho Fatherland which has proved that it does
not fear to accept i conflict when it is inevita?
ble, and to bring it to a favorable end.
The last portion of the King's speech is an
open menace; the whole of the Emperor's
speech is regarded as the expression o f an
anxiety. Whether there be war or not, it is
certain that the prestige of France has much
declined, while that of Germany has risen.
On the continent of Europe Prussia is now thc
PEACE OB WAR?-THE MAGNITUDE OF THE STOBM
THAT IS BREWING.
Although the Emperor, at his last Calons .
review, made no "speech," yet a most uneasy
feeling provails on the continent and in Eng?
land relative to his presumed intentions; es?
pecially os it is known that if war break out
now it must take enormaus proportions, both
in Europe and in Asia. Accordingly the Lon?
don Times has an anxious sort of article upon
Russia's attitude towards India. The ques?
tion, according to the Times, has now assumed
thc form that renders it necessary to ask-shall
we await the Russian on tho Gauges or thc
Indus, or forestall him "in the possession,
command and control of Afghanistan"-"the
country, and now tho only country, which in?
tervenes between tho territories actually occu?
pied by Russia and our own?" Tho Nation
The Emperor speaks pacific words, but oven
thoso who would bo most happy to believe
then, shake their heads and doubt the muli
of tho oracle. These misgivings are to a great
extout caused by the popular appreciation of
the fact that tho bi'^w, if it is to bo struck at
all, will bo struck with os little as possible of
previous flourish, and with all possible sud?
denness. The European public are awaro that
celerity of action is ono of thc principles of the
new system of warfare, aud that it is the in?
terest of an intending belligerent to mask his
designs up to tho very last moment. Thc
highly wrought state of preparation maintain?
ed by Franco and Prussia at tho present timo
is patent to all observera, and is ominous cf
battle. Tho condition of tho two nations may
be t vpified by bows fully bent, or rifles cborged",
leviled and sighted. The danger now threat?
ening the peace of Europe may pass harm?
lessly away, but to persons who have carefully
studied tho situation, tho other event seems
much more probable.
FRANCE AND SPAIN-THE QUEEN'S INTEBYTEW
WITH THE EMPEBOB-NAPOLEON'S FUTURE
The Paris correspondent of the London
Times writes under date of September 18 :
The Queen of Spain has carried her toint,
after a tashion and at the cost of her own hu?
miliation. We already know that a very bad
impression has been caused in Madrid Cy the
nows that she intended going to Biarritz to see
the Emperor, ?when by tho rules of etiquette
the visit should be fro- * him to her. A courtier,
named Couut Ezpaleta, was sent to Biarritz to
negotiate thc affair, and found the warm sup?
port of the Empress, who must bo rather
amused by her former Sovereign's eagerness
for Imperial patronage. Count Ezpaleta was
still nt Biarritz on Wednesday, o nd it
was arranged that thcro should bc an
interchange of visits, the Queen beginning.
Of course, whoa her Catholic Majesty Bued
for permission to go a second timo to Biar?
ritz, it could not well ho refuged her, nor could
the Emperor, bo;ug within two hours'? ail of
St. Sebastian, avoid returning tho visit, liut I
tho aim will not bo attained- nut oven thc
moral effect, which probably was all that the
Quocu and ber counsellors really boped for.
Unpopular, and even detested though she be
throughout Spain, she is still La Reyna, tho
Queen and chief of tho Spanish nation; mid
Spanish prido ia bitterly dialed at seeing ber
pay court to Napoleon, ibo step bb','has ta?
ken will certaiuly not retard for a single day the
catastrophe of which the day is uncertain, but
the occurrence is inevitable. As regards any
solid advantage to bo reaped from thc inter?
views, probably the Queen herself does not
venture to hope" for that. If while she and the
Emperor uero together to-day at Biarritz, or
to-morrow at St. Sebastian, news wove to como
of a revolution at Madrid, and that half Spain
was arming and rising, the Emperor, wo may?
be well assured, wou d deeply sympathize and
condole, and might express every wish for her
Catholic Majesty's triumph over her enemies;
but would not further that triumph by the aid
of a sinclc bayonet, not even though the bate
was held out to him of half the Spanish army
to garrison Rome in the event of a Prussian
war. The Emperor knows too weli what such
au offji would be worth.
MR. J. 8. MILL, M. P., ON THE BEL ETIONS BE?
TWEEN MASTERS AND WOBKMEN.
Mr. John Stuart Mdl, M. P., has addressed
thc following letter to the Illustrated Weekly
News, in whose columns the system of small
percentage partnerships between masters and
men have been advocated a? a means of adjust?
ing the differences at present existing between
labor and capital:
I am quite ol' opinion that the various forms
of co-operation (among which thc one most
widely applicable at present to production, as
distinguished from distribution, is what you
tenn the system of small percentage partner?
ships), are the real and only thorough means
of healing the rued between capitalists and la?
borers, ana, while tending eventually to auper
cedo trade unions, are meanwhile a natural
and gradually increasing corrective of their
I look also with hope to the ultimate work?
ing of the foreign combination. The opera?
tives are now fully alive to this part of the
case, and arc beginning to try how far thc com?
bination principle among laborers for wages
admits of becoming national instead of only
local, and general instead of being confined to
each trade without help from other trades.
The final experiment bas thus commenced, the
result of which will fix the limits of what the
trade union principle can do. And the larger
view ol' questions which these considerations
open op, and which is already visibly enlight?
ening the minds of the more advanced work?
people, will dispose them more and more to
look for tho just improvement ol their condi?
tion lather in becoming their own capitalists,
or allying themselves on fair conditions w.th
the ownets of capital, than in their present un?
comfortable and often disastrous relations witli
them. J. S. MILL.
Things in Kew York,
The New York correspondent of the Phila?
delphia Ledger writes under date of Septem?
ber 30 :
Ex-President Fillmore arrived in town this
morning. During tho day he has been waited
upon by a number of well known Democratic
politicians, and the report is be is preparing a
letter for publication io support of Seymour
and Blair. He is also invited to be present at
the meetinsr tobe held on Monday evening next
at the Cooper Institute.
i An interesting event of tbe day is the return
; home by the Cuba ol General McClellan. He
is in excellent health and spirits. Tho reader
bas already been informed of the extensive ar?
rangements that have been made by his poli?
tical friends to sive him a public welcome,
leading off to-morrow evening with a grand
serenade in front of his lodgings at the Fifth
Avenue Hotol. This evening, the General
says, he would lik-; tobe let alone. His family
are the guests of J. W.'A'sog, Esq., corner of
McDougal-street and Washington pince.
During the day ho was waited upon by tho
committees of the McClellan legions, who for?
mally congratulated bim upon his return
home. The joint committee of the Common
Council performed a similar ceremony in be?
half of the people at large. The General brief?
ly thanked them, one and all, but there was
no speech making on either side.
A Roman Catholic Synod, with reference to
the affairs of this diocese, assembled at St. Pa?
trick's Cathedral this morning. The attendance
is very full, but thc proceedings are not pub?
lic. It is reported, among the outsiders, how?
ever, that decrees have been agreed to, forbid?
ding all pic-nics in future, for church purpos?
es, and cautioning thelaity against Planchettes
and other devices of modern Spiritualism as
tending to the corruption of souls.
After all there is some prospect for an Italian
opera between now and Christmas. Strakosch
says bc will bring out Kellogg io concerts first,
and if that pays tie will get together a compa?
ny which will not only include her, but La?
grange and Adelaide Philips, with Lotto and
The Loyal League at Work.
TUSCUMBIA FEMALE SEMTKABV BURNED B7 NE?
GRO LEAGUERS-THREE OF THEM ARRESTED
AND HUNG-D?TEN?E EXCITEMENT AMONG THE
TU8CDMBIA, ALA., September 21.-Last Sat?
urday night week our Female Seminary was
burned to the ground, and, evident to every
one, it was the work of an incendiary. It
seems the matter has been quietly and surely
ferreted out during the past Week, and on Sun?
day morning a warrant for the arrest of six
negroes was sworn out, and four of them were
found and arrested by the State officers. One
ot the party gave bad to appear this morning,
at 9 o'clock. Sunday night, about half-past ll,
a body of cavalry in disguise, variously esti?
mated to number from one hundred and fifty
to three hundred, picketed the town and drew
up in front of thc jail. Five or six of them
demanded the prisoners ot the constable, who,
with four men, was guarding them. He re?
fused to surrender them, except to lawful au?
thority, when all at once a signal was given and
a charge was made in force by the whole body.
Tho constable and guards were knocked down,
searched, and locked np in a room. Three or
four shots were fired in the melee by the guards
and were replied to by the lynchers.
Tue cell of the prisoners was then entered,
they were seized and carried about a half mile
from tho town and hung under a bridge.
A placard was placed on each one, telling
his crime and name, and giving his confes?
sion. Their names were Port Simpson, Bon
Cooper and Jake Bell. The confessions gave
thc names of fifteen or twenty othors, mem?
bers of the leas tie, who were sworn to burn
every house, kill all stock, and, it that did not
intimidate the rebels, to kill a few of them.
Our community is in a state of great oxclte
mont to-night."and the town is heavily pat?
rolled with police. Great excitement and con?
sternation prevail among the freedmen.
Port Sinpsou was leador of the organiza?
tion; the other two have borne a bad repute
for years. Two of the three ringleaders were
not arrested. AU ot thc guilty parties, as far
as known, have beon summoned to testify
against tho fourth man. who gave bail.
[Dispatch lo the Memphis Appeal.
THE EPISCOPALIAN OVERTURE TO THE METH?
ODISTS.-A number of Episcopalian clergymen
in New Jersey signed a memorial to tho late
Methodist General Conference, asking for tho
appointment of commissioners to confer with
the representatives of the Episcopal Church,
which are proposed to be appointed by the
General Convention soon to meet in New Yoi?.
Such commissioners were appointed by the
Conference, (Drs. Mcclintock, Curry, and
others.) and now a corresponding momorial is
to go to the House of Bishops, asking for the
reconstruction of a commission of Bishops
appointed many years ago on Christain Unity,
of which Dr. Mcilwaine IB the only survivor.
Tho Convocation of York, in thc Church of
England, has lately passed a resolution cordi?
ally welcoming "auy practical attempt to effect
a brotherly reconciliation between the Wes?
leyan body and the Church of England."
What is called the "British plan" of reunion
contemplates the admission of Wesleyan
preachers to holy orders in thc Church ot Eng?
land, bv a process called "hypothetic*' ordina?
tion," like what is now used as "conditional
baptism," with a permission to continue the
use of extempore prayer, except for tho sacra?
ments. The movement is unquestionably pre?
mature, thc members of neither sect being in
any degree prepared to make the necessary
concessions. The Episcopalians will not allow
extempore prayer in church, ind thc Metho?
dists will not submit to thc authority exercis?
ed by the Anglican bishops.
We have farther particulars of tho disastrous
earthquake in youth America. The loss of
lifo has boon terrible, exceeding by far the
figures already reported, in Ecuador, it is
stated, that of Cotacachi, a place of over C5,
000 inhabitants, Ibarra, with 15 OOO, and Octa
vulo, ol 10,000-tinco of thc largest cities in
thc North of Ecuador-literally nothing is 1 ft
but ruins; and of thc 90,000 human beings who
peopled these places it is feared over two-thirds
have perished. Besides theso large cities, it is
reported that hardly a town or village in the
northern part of tho republic has escaped. In
Peru the loss of life is placed at 4300. The de?
struction of property in the towns of this re
?ubhc was immense; but owing to tho
imo which elapsed betweon the rumbling
announcing thc earthquake and tho shock, suf?
ficient warning was given to the people to es?
cape into thc open fields, away from the falling
houses. Chili appears to have suffered very
slightly, the towns on the coast feeling the
shock and being washed by the e^thquako
wave, but receiving no great damage. The
distress in Teru fi om the destruction of pro?
visions, and of thc apparatus for condensing
and storing frosh water, was very great. The
United States vessels in thc Pacific ports were
conspicuous among other foreign men-of-war
for their activity in transporting food to the
ruined towns. Tho Lima papers have publish?
er semi-officially highly complimentary arti?
cles concerning thc humane conduct of the
commanders nf the Wateree, Koarsargo and
Nyaek. The stores taken from. the Wateree
arid distributed at Arica among the people will
amount in value to $400,000.
-The Yorkvillc Enquirer says : "A correspon?
dent ol' the Charleston News, in a recent issue,
states that Governor Scott has boen informed
that civil process cannot bc executed in York
District. Since reading thc statement we have
made diligent inquiry of the sheriff and such of
the constables we have met concerning the mat?
ter and havo not beard of a Bingle instance where
any such officer has been opposed, in any way,
in'iho discharge of thc duties of his office.
Snme wee.s ago the Deputy United States
Marshal of this district made an attempt to
seize a distillery, belonging to one Stowart, a
Radical living iii tho vicinity of King's Moun?
tain, who threatened to either kill orbe killed
beforo he would surrender his still. This has
probably been got into its slanderous shape by
certain parties for campaign purposes. York
was never more quiet or liw-ahiding than at
tho present time. A few Radicals will, now
and then, create a little difficulty, but the peo?
ple ol' York must not be made responsible for
what these fellows do."
JOS" T. H. H_ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. Thc secret will be re?
vealed by inves?uj in a bottle of PANKNIN'3 HE
PATIC BITTERS. Tor sale by all Druggists, w I
LEE-JONES.-At Florence, on the eveDlng ofthe
21th September, by tho Rev. J. D. A. PBOWH. GEO.
W. LEE, Jr., of Sumter, to Miss EVELINE V.
JONES, of Florence, S. C.
Sumter News please copy. *
LOCKE.-Died, in this city, on tho 29th ult., alter
a short but severo illness. ANNA S. LOCKE, young?
est daughter of G. A. LOCKE, Esq.
Many w?o read the above simple record will be
painfully reminded that a dear friend and compan?
ion has passed aw?y forever from earthly ties and
"Thc churchyard shows au added stone,
The fireside mourns a vacant chair."
A happy home has been darkened by the shadow
of death, and a loss create 1 that can never be sup?
plied. Tho gent?o subject of this b ier tribute, but
a few months since, visited a distant place, boping,
atron? new see ics and sympathizing Mends, to re?
cruit her health which had beou entoebled by dis?
ease. But, alas 1 ber expectations were not realized.
After a short sojourn sho returned home to die. All
that parent, sister and devoted friends could accom?
plish to alleviate her sufferings and prolong her life
proved unavailing. The fiat had gone forth, and
she sank to her eternal rest as calmly and sweetly as
a summer sunset. Those who were privileged to
witness the cles ng scene, will long rememoer the
words of comforting assurances breathed forth by
the sufferer, and the sublime faith that supported
her in tho last hour. May tbis mournful d?pensa
bou be sanctified to us all-teaching us that tears
mingle more perfectly than smile?, and tho chain of
family love ou earth becomes much btronger when
some of tho links are in Heaven. A FRIEND.
&tf- Tuc Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mrs. FRANCES MATILDA BROWN,
her husband, WM. W. BBOWN, and sons, CORNELIUS
and CHIRLES BBOWN, and J. SAMUEL BEE, are re .
spectfully Invited to attend the Funeral Services of
tho former, at St John's Chapel, Hampstead, This
Afternoon, at Four o'clock, without further invita?
tion. * October 3
?-RELIGIOUS NOTICE.-SERVICE AT
Trinity Church, Hasel-slreet, 7b-J/orr?ui Morning,
by the Pastor, Rev. F. A. MOOD. Service at Night,
at half-past Sevan o'clock, by the Rev. W. H.
ea- ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL_THE
Rev. WM. H. ADAMS, of the Circular Church, will
perform Divine Service in this Chapel, To-Morrow
Afternoon, 4th InBtant, at Four o'clock.
as- OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25,1868.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CENTS PER SHARE on the Capital Stock of
this Company having been declared by the Directors,
the same will be paid on and alter Monday, the 4th
The Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
September 25 Secretary and Treasurer.
AS- FLOUR, CORN, HAY, &C.-ME8SRS.
JOHN CAMPsEN k CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at thc corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The Store is
large and commodious, and having secured a full
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to fur?
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar?
September 24 3, eow24
SS" UNION DISrRICT.-IN EQUITY.
HENRIETTA KAISER, et al. vs. JULIUS KAISER,
et at.-BILL FOR PARTITION.-Pursuant to a De?
cretal Order of his Honor Chancellor JOHNSON, in
the at-ivo stated case, the creditors of CH. KAI?
SER, deceased, and of the firm of CH. KAISER k
SON, late of Unionville, South Carolina, are required
to present and establish their demands before me,
on or before tho first day of January next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. U. D.
Commissioner's Ofllce, Unionville, South Carolina,
September 26, 18Cd.
September 30 ws27
SS- NOTE THESE FACTS.-THE OBJECT
of this article is to call tho attoution of the feeble
and ailing to themselves. Ordinarily, business,
pleasure, lu short, almost everything in this sublu?
nary world obtains mord consideration than th?
preservation of that blessing with which nothing
earthly should be put in comparison, viz: health.
This ls a dangerous season, and it does not find the
human system in the host condition to defy its
perils. To use a homely phrase, the torrid sum?
mer v eather "takes tho starch out of people,"
and leaves thom limp and languid The fires of
vitality burn low. The naturally feeble aro un?
usually dt-pressed: tho naturally strong are not as
vigorous as they might bc. Sovcn-eichths ofthe com?
munity feel more or less the influence of the atmos?
pheric changes which produce the malarious dis?
eases common in October and November. It is as
a protective against the effects of these changes that
HO^TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS have obtain?
ed no small portion of their celebrity. The GUE ix
VEGETABLE TONIC OF THX AOE is not only a specific
for Chronic Lyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness,
and Nervous Complaints, but also a preventive of
malarious epldsmics. Whoover wishes to bo insur?
ed Pgaiust an attack of intermittent or remittent
fever (both of which prevail to a nieUncholy extent
all over the country), will do well to resort, without
delay, to this famous invigorating and anti-bilious
specific. Quinine bas had its day. It leaves a sting
behind, and physicians aro beginning to discard it.
But HOS TETTER'S BITTERS becorao more popu?
lar aud command a vaster sale with each successive
se'.sou, simply because they produce a better medi?
cinal efl" 'Ct than auy of tho powerlul poisons used
as tonics, and arc at OD co a safe and palatable pre?
paration. G October 3
JOS-TRY THE M.-MANY PERSONS
have within this summer experienced tho benefits to
be derived from the use ol' PANKNIN'S HETATIC BIT?
TERS. Wc would recommend them to all who stand
in need of a tonic.
For sale by all Druggists. a October C
?"WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
tho man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes are dull and lustre?
less, thc complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
thc whole expression of the face dejected. Interro?
gate the invalid more closely, and you will discover
tint constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at thc bottom of thc mischief.
'That's what's the matter." 'Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects olTARRANT'd EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT it CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 1?0 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggists. 3mos 22 July G
SS- A YOUNG LiAD? RETURNING IO
her country home, siter a sojourn of a lew months
In tie city was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place oft coarse, rustic, lushed face, she had a
so:', ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and Instead tw?nty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a chaugc, she plainly told them that sbe used
the CIRCADIAN BALM, ar d considered it an in.
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or lentlcmon can Improve their petsona)
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature hersell is simple, yet untur
pained in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro
also healing, cleansing aud beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from itali its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surface as Nature Juten lcd i
Bhould be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mall or Express, on receipt of an order
W. L. CLARK & CO., Chemists,
No. 3 Weat Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y.
Xne only Americas Agents tor the sale cf thc -ame,
March 30 lyr
T Tr HY ENDURE
A LIVING DEATH.
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with St.
Peter, "I dte dally." ask. The object or this arti?
cle is not to remind mmw him of his pangs, bnt
toshowhlmbowtoban ? lah them forever. The
n.eans of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered him in
And it is for him to say whether he will continue to
endure a livjng death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found in every city and town in the South;
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture by Its usc, and eager to bear testimo?
ny to ifs virtues. It st? differs from any other
Bitters ia existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOR EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Oet rid of the ailment!
which interfere with enjoyment; cast gloom and de?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of lifo
and, in short, become a
Thrcagh the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers diseases
that have entrenched t -emselves tn the system, but
is tbe best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Partons wh ? a ose occupations and
pursuits subject them [Vf to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, un wh I M ole wine atmosphere,
should take it regularly aa a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria engen?
ders. Individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous enorgy,
will find in the BITTKRS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOR, A8 REFRESHING AND EXHILI
RATING AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the puro juices (or, as they arc me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, Herbs and
Barks, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely tree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De mm bility, Chronic Dis?
eases of the Kidneys, If and all Diseases ari?
sing from a Disorder I ^ ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles, Fullness c'
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust
for Food, Fullness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of th? Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, Fluttering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dot-t or W?bs bet?re thc
Sight, Fever and Dall Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyes, Pain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Finan?a ot' Heat,
Buming in the Flesh,
ings ot Evil and
Keep youl' Liver ia BI order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so l\j imd, healthy condition
by tho use of these n: li medies, and no disease
will ever assail you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are made strong by the tut of these Bitters.
Recovering from any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restorimg lost
strength, by removing tho cause of aebility and in
creasing the appetite. They should take u teaspoon?
ful three times a day, mixed with a little water.
Thc Hepatic Bitters are also recommended to those
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it can be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaint", and will assiU the action of
these medicines, supplying th? system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
ettoots of malana upon the constitution. The doss
in such cases, lora grown person, wonid be a table?
spoonful turee times a day, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never be without a bottle of
HEPATIC BTT1ERS, as they bave been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of the
olessing of perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful three times a day, an hour before each
meal. These Bitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can bo used by them in lieu ol' other
tonics, such as Tinct Columbo, Tinct. Bark, linet.
Gentian, and all the cat ? a! og ut of bitter tonics;
far excelling ihose in its I action upon the system,
being a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
by the addition of a little 'Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
See that tbe signature C. F. PANKNIN is on the
label ol each uottlc. BA a All others are coun?
terfeits. Principal Of l\l fko and Manufactory
at thc German iledi Iva cine Store, No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. P. PANKNIN, Proprietor.
HEGEUAN A CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Panknin'B Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.$1 00
Panknin's Hepatic Bitters, half dozen. 5 tO
4S*Do not forget to examine well the article you
buy in order to get tho genuine.
FOB SALE BY
GOODRICH WINEMAN Ai CO,
No. 23 HA YNE-STREET, CHARLESTON S. C.
AND BY ALL DRUSGISTS AND DEALERS IN
FOR BOSTON-.DISPATCH LINK,
THE FAST CLIPPER BARK HARY A
^LOUISA, DAVIS, Master, having all her en
fgagfments of heavy Freight, will take a
?small complement of light freight tofillup.
For engagements apply to
September 30_WILLIAM ROACH.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
1 been thoroughly refitted for please re par?
^ries, ls now ready for engagements by ap?
?plication to the captain on board, or to
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsGmos Agents.
THE STEAMS H I P PBOME
THEUS. Captain A. B. GEAI, will
leave North Atlantic Wharf Satur
-i day Morning, October 3 at Nine
For freight apply to
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
September 29 6 Agents.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR NEW YORK.
, THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
i?T^?8TEAMSHIP JAM feS A D G ER,
LOCKWOOD, Commander, will leave
.Adger's Wharf on Tuesday, the 6th
October, at half-past Nine o'clock. A. M.
J9S" Through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Boston*
and Providence at low tates.
The Steamers of thia Line insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB A CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up 8tahs).
OS" The CHAMPION will lollow on Saturday, the
10th October, at '.alf-past One o'clock P. M.
October 3 3
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERY THURSBA Y.
yfgyCJSm?m TBE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
Syi?$?*?i^c*ptain RTDEE, will leave Vander
c?jlW?Ujjm^horst's Wharf on Thursday, Octo
7Z?. m*iaat- w gtj^ at _ o'clock.
October 2_BAVEN EL jj CO.
MAC GREGOR LINE.
DIRECT STEAM" COMMUNICATION WITH
A* - - TBE GEORGIA AND LIVERPOOL
>^fR LINE OFF1BST-CLA8S NEW IBON
?%f?w[[2M^ CLYDE-hUTLT STEAMSHIPS, com
WAVERLY.Captain 1 BISON.
STIRLING.; .Captain BLACK.
Freight taken from and to St. Louis, Nashville,
Memphis, Vicksburg, Selma, Montgomery, Eufauli,
Tallahassee, Atlanta, Macon, Columbus, Augusta,
Griffin, Albany, Amerlcus, Greensboro', Madison,
Covington, Athens, Newnan, LaGrango, West Point,
Cuthbert, Dawson, ThomaavUle, Cartersvllle, *ud all
points in the Southern States, Great Britain and th e
Bills ot Lading signed upon tailroad receipts a
interior points of shipment Press receipts at savan?
nah and dray receipts at Liverpool. Insurance
effected from interior points of shipments and from
Savannah, when desired, on our open Policies here
or in Liverpool.
Advance of thre3-quartera of thc value at the Um e
of shipment given upon consignments, and proceed s
Proposed days of sailing from Savannah, la: and
15th of each month, commencing as follows :
WAVERLY, 1500 bales capacity.15th November.
DON, 2600 bales capacity.1st December.
RIGA, 3500 bales capacity.loth December.
LEITH, 4900 bales capacity.1st January.
Extra Steamers of 1500 and 3000 bales capacity will
be dispatched to Liverpool, Havre, Bremen, Ham?
burg, Antwerp, Trieste, Genoa and Cronstadt, when
ever Inducement offers.
Freight taken from Car Jiff or any indirect port ti
Apply to WM. M. TUNNO k CO.,
In Liverpool to SIODDART BROTHERS:.
And in Leith to DONALD R. MAC GREGOR.
September 5 sSmo
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP CO.MPV'S
THROUGH LIN ii TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT J ND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RB
D?CED RATES I
/ft/C^nW BTEAMXBS OF IKE ABO VI
/f???P?SEL line leave Pler !?o- *^ Nortu Biver,
^^fflprWAn feet of Canal-street, New York, a
?arf==3E?x3?>? 12 o'clock noon, of tho 1st. 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then tho Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for .South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
thc new steam hue from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo -
Chita and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York lo AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage tree to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Information apply,
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-etreet, NorOa River, New York.
March 14 tyr F. H. BABY, Agent
CHERAW, AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
r - wlF^K. THE STEAMER PLANTER, CAPT.
ir^iimmmMi C. C. Wurra, ia now receiving freight
at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave Sunday
Morning, thc 4tb inst, at Seven o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply to
October 2_JOHN FERGUSON.
AND ALL LANDINGS ON PEEDEE RIVER.
? Jgk THE STEAMER EMILIE, Captain
-hnrvSfliT"'r DAVIS, Will receive freight TIUs
Day, 2d inst., at Commercial Wharf, and sail To
Night, at Eight o'clock, making close connection
with steamer General Manigault, at Georgetown, for
No detention at Georgetown, and no extra charge
for reshipment of goods.
AU freight pre?an.
SHACKELFORD A KELLY, Agents,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
October 2 2
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFION
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEN.
STEAMER FAN.ME.Capt FENN PECS
^Tr*"*!*. ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
,??????^2?, will leave Charleston every Tue-iday
Monung7??tT>o'clock, and Savannah ever Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
Fer Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FERGUSON.
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
r -?.IT,*?W THE STEAMER CITY POINT
JSSSBESi? Captain W. T. MCNELTY, wil
leave Charleston every Tuesday Nxyhi at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, for the above places. Ucrurnmg wiU leave
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All gooda not removed by sunset will be stored a
the expense and risk of owners.
All ireight must bc pren -id.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
September 1 .>onth Atlantic Wbar
HS-BRIDE AND JJRIDEC-ROOM.-ES8AYS
FOR YOUNG MEN on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride in the institu ion of ??arriiss
ajruide to matrimonial felicity and true happiness.
Sent by mail in sealed lerter env?leles freo rf charge.
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3m 03_September 22
TlUUK AND JOB
THE UNDERSIGNED INFORMS HTS FRIENDS
and the Public that he has a large assortment of
NEW TYPE, MACHINERY, and a fine stock of
CARDS, PACER, Ac, direct from manufacturers,
and will execute all orders for
BOOK A KD JOB PRINTING
in a neat manner, and at GRE\TLY REDUCED
Having large lontr, of type, will con'rac for tho
publication of a Weekly or Monthly on libera! teams
Orders for BOOKBINDING promptly attended to
at low rates, if left at No. 33 HAINE-STREET.
Mavl2 JAS' W, MCMILLAN.