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THE DAILY NEWS.
gf LABOKSI CHtOULATlON.-THE DAILY
SEWS BEIN t? THE NEWSPAPER OFFICIALLY
RECOGNIZED AS HAVING THE LARGEST CIR?
CULATION IN THE CITY OF CHARLESTON.
PUBLISHES THE LIsT OF LETTERS REMAIN?
ING IN THE POSTOEFICE AT THE END OF
EICH WEES. ACCORDING TO THE PROVIS?
IONS OF THE NEW POsTOFFICE LAW.
AUCTION SALES 1HIS BAT.
WILLLUI MCKAY will sell, at 10 o'clock, at j
No. 7 Thomas-street, the entire furniture of a
LEITCH & BRUNS will sell at ll o'clock, at
tue old Postoffice, a two storr wooden dwelling
in Nunan-street, and a store aud dwelling; in
JAMES W. GBAT, Master in Equity, will sell,
at tho old (Judtombouse, at ll o'clock, a lot
and parcel of land in tba town of W?liaraston.
CAMPBELL, KNOX & Co. will Bell at 10 o'clock,
at their auction house, No. 55 Hasel-street,
baunorals, brogans, ?cc.
T. M. CATEE will soil at three-quarters-past
9 o'clock, on Brown's wharf, butter, molasses,
G. W. STEFFENS & Co. will sell ai half-past 9
. o'clock, in front of their 8tor?, Vendue Range,
hams, shoulders, &c.
J. A. EN&LOW & Co. will soil at 10 o'clock,
in front of their store, East Bay, hams and
. shoulders. I
MILES DRASE will sell at 10 o'clock, at his
Btore, corner of King and Liberty streets,
dry goods, hats, ?sc.
LAUBEY & ALEXANDER will sell at 10 o'clock,
in their store, East Bay, butter, bacon, su?
JOHN G. MrLNoa & Co. will sell at 10 o'clock,
. at their salesroom, Meeting-street, dry goods,
THE DAILY NEWS PRICE CURRENT AND COM?
MERCIAL CIRCULAR will be ready tor delivery at
nine o'clock to-morrow morning. Business
houses wishing to subscribe for a specified
number of copies containing their cards, should
leive their orders at our counting room to-day.
ALL ELECTION NOTICES, Nominations of Can
- didates and Election Cards, intended for publi?
cation in THE NEWS, must invariably be paid
for in advance. Our friends, therefore, who
have seat advertisements of this character
unaccompanied by the cash, will understand
why they bavo not been published.
REAPPOINTED.-William B. Nash has been
reappointed by Governor Scott a Magistrate
for Richland County.
SUICIDE.-If tho people of Charleston, .wliito I
and black, wish to cut their own throats, let
them elect Gilbert Pillsbury, the Massachu?
setts carpet-bagger, io office. He will fill
every city office with needy adventurers like
himself, and wa must pay tha piper.
HEALTH PHYSICIAN.-Gov. Scott has appoint?
ed Dr. Robert Lebby Health Pnysician of the
port. This effice requires the incumbent to
visit the vessels that arrive with sickness on
board, and furnish the bills of health. The du?
ties are not onerous except when the quaran?
tine regulations are in force.
PERSONAL.-The New York Herald notices
the arrival at the - St. Nicholas Hotel, in that
?city, of H. Pinckney Walker, Esq., British
Consul at Charleston.
The Anderson Intelligencer says : "We are
gratified to announce the return of our dis?
tinguished fellow-citizen, Hon. James L. Orr,
from his extended Western tour, in excellent
health. Efforts are being made by influential
citizens to induce Governor Orr to accept the
judgeship, but we are not advised as to his
Hon. A. P. Aldrich is in town.
THOSE DARE SHADOWS Of THE FUTURE.
People ard horrified with the prospect of color?
ed officials. Oh, vain terror I Ob, most idle
delusion 1 Is it not known that a new May
Flower has been already chartered to sail on
Wednesday next from Cape Cod with company
of pilgrims, profanely called carpet-baggers ?
Is it not known that these pilgrims expect to
land at White Point Garden, end at once to
take possession ol' every place of profit under
the city govornmeat, the same having been al?
ready promised them by Pillsbury ?
THE MISSES BATES' SCHOOL.-The return of
these accomplished ladies to their home in
this city is hailed by their large circle ot
friends with those expressions of gratification
which nre the best evidences at once of the
personal regards which they have woven I
- around them, and of the estimation which is
set noon their honorable and useful career as
Few among those entrusted with the mental
training of the young have been more success?
ful in fastening about them the love and con?
fidence of their pupils. Radiating in a circle
far beyond our home are the trophies of their
happy culture, bearing them witness, like
riponing grain, ia the beautifully developing
lives of many daughters. The school was re'
opened on Tuesd iy, and we tender it our best
WHO IS HON. H. D. LESESNE ?-A polished
gentleman, a noble man, an upright judge, a
patriotic citizen. The people of Charleston
know him and appreciate him.
SLIGHTLY MIXED.-Several attempts have
been made, at various times, to furnish a di?
rectory for the city, but none have been pro?
duced that gave complete satisfaction. Ono
-and the great reason for this is the utter want
of uniformity in tho numbering of the houses.
In several streets it would seem as if these
were regulated by the fancy of the owners of
the houses, or had been scattered promis?
cuously. Nothing can be more puzzling than
a search for a house in a street where the num- I
bers aro so hopelessly mixed. Figures enjoy a
character tor veracity, but they are frequently '
found to bo very unreliable, especially when,
after a long and weary search, the number of
the dwelling wanted is foond two or three
aduares from its proper place. Thirty and fif?
ty aro side by side. Each side of the street is
also numbered separately, and sometimes the
numbers are on both sid es. lu fact, the whole
system of numbering houses is a muddle; the
? figures are mixed, and it is only by chance that
a stranger can find his bearings. The fire has
-swept both houses and numbers out of exist
tenco, but the curious jumble of figures occurs
frequently in the side streets that were un- ;
touched by the fire, and the confusion is inex- ,
cusable and should be remedied.
How WILL THE COLORED PEOPLE VOTE ?
The colored leaders say that tho colored peo- !
pie have only hitherto voted for carpet-baggers I?
and scalawags because they had no oppor
tunity to vote for gontlemon. Tuey will have '
an opportunity to show their discrimination ou
Tuesday next. Let us see how far the opinion
.of their leaders is correct.
HOTEL ARRIVALS-November 4. -Charleston '
?Hotel-B. F. Alfors, city; W. T. J. O. Wood- 1
ward, Geo. H. Connelson, Orangeburg; H.
Neide, U. S. A., Columbia; Phiitp Henry, Jr., I
New York; A. M. Lathim. Summerville; W. G.
Fitch, wife and child, city; W. A. Ancrum, T.
J. Ancrnm, Ja3. Cantoy, Allen Deas, W. F.
Boylan, K. Shannon, Camden; N. G. W. Walk- :
Fav?ion Ilotd-J. J. Ncttles.South Carolina;
J. W. Den.iy. city; Wm. R. Dotv, Lancaster,
Ky.; Fred. Reed, Bear's Bluff; Dr. B. C. No- I
ment, Darlington; G. S. Smith, Williamsburg; i
E. H. (rasque, Leesville; Jno. Clark, Bamberg;
W. Salt?is, Williamsburg; J. M. Humbert,
Bidgeville; Thomas B. Pohl, John C. Myers,
Branchville; G. U. Clark, Darlington. 11
TO TUE CITIZENS OE CHARLESTON.
The Finance Committee of thc Citizens' Par?
ty feel assured that every lover of law and or?
der, every owner of property or of city securi?
ties, every merchant, mechanic and day laborer,
must feel the vital importance of secunr.tr for
our city a good and economical administration
of it3 municipal affairs.
It must be apparent to every resident of thia
city that the election of thc Radical nominees
would destroy what little remains of the city
credit, add greatly to the burthens which are
already so oppressive, and inaugurate such a
condition of affairs a3 would drivj from our
city all men of capital who have the means of
escaping from such evils. The great want of
our city is additional capital, which would at?
tract to us an increased commerce, which
would be beneficial to-all clasaes. To drivo
away capital would be ruinous to property
holders, business men and labo crs alike.
The committee feel that the coming <;lcction
differs from nil others that have precoded. Il
is no longer a contest between political parties,
neither is it a more matter of preference for
one mau or set of men over another man or
set of men, nor is it a contes1: in w lieu the iu
teresta of men of different race cr color run
counter to each other. On the contrary, no
class or set of mon have a greater interest in
tb.p eucce3S0f the Citizens'candidates Uisn our
colored population. The capitali?t can remove
with his family to more favored sections,
where his capital will yield him a sale and sure
return; but the laborer is forced to remain
where he is, and encounter ail thc evils of po?
verty and distress.
The contest is between good management,
economy, law and order, and prosperity on tho
one side; and corruption, mismanagement, ex"
travagauce, tumult and ruin on the other.
Ihe Buccesa of one party gives promiso of at
least no further increase of taxation, a restora?
tion of ero Jit, protection of hie and property
without regard to race ot color, and, as a natu?
ral consequence, an increase in tho value of
property, and the instilling of new life aud
vigor iuto every branch of industry. The suc?
cess of the other party will surely entail a
largo iucrease of taxation, the destruction of
credit, a marked diminution in thc value of
real estate, and a stagnation in every depart?
ment of trade which would injurious y affect
the professional man, tho merchant, the me?
chanic and the laborer.
In conclusion, the committee bring to the
notico of their fellow-cittzons tho fae. that to
carry on a canvass money is absolutory requir?
ed, and trust that every member of tho com?
munity will contribute freely and liberally.
They teel that they can, in this instance, ap
poal not only to the patriotism and generosity
of the community, but also to the feeling; of |
self-interest; and contributions to this fund
may properly be regarded as a premium of in?
surance paid to protect property and business,
and to secure the blessings of good govern?
The following; named geni lernen have been
appointed, and have consented to serve, as
collectors in the various wards and districts, as
enumerated below, and to them only should
contributions be paid.
East Bay and wharves south of Broad-street
-Cleland K. Huger, "Wm. C. Courtney.
East Bay and wharves north of Broad-street
-L. D. Mowry and Wm. E. Howland.
Broad-street, from East Bay to Kiug-Z. B.
Oakes and Geo. L. Holmes.
Meeting-street, from Cumberland lo Went?
worth, also Hayne-street-Wm. T. Burge a nd
Geo. H. Moffett.
King-street, from Broad to Wentworth-F.
Yon Santen and Wm. Lanneau.
King-street, from Wentworth to Calhoun
Wm. Matthiesseu and Charles Webb.
For such portions of the Wards as are not
included in the above :
Ward No. 1-D. J. Paul and W. S. Adams.
Ward No. 2- Theodore Stoney and Edward
Ward No. 3-L. C. Nowell and J. A. Quack
Ward No. 4-Frederick Richards and Henry
Ward No. 5-R. Arnold and T. D. Potterer.
Ward No. 6-Hutson Leo and J. C. Oetjeu.
Ward No. 7-George H. Gruber aud Eugene
Ward No. 8-W. S. Henerev and H. Hoffman.
DISORDER, EXTRAVAGANCE, IGNORANCE.
These three dreadful calamities aro in store for
Charleston if her city affairs ever come under
the control ol Gilbert Pillsbury. If you would
avoid them you must register on Friday,
Saturday and Monday next, and vote for tho
Hon. H. D. Leseane.
UNTTED STATES COURT, NOVEMBER 4-HON.
GEORGE S. BBTAN, PRESIDING.-In re R. B.
Scott and Jno. W. McCants, bankrupts. Tho
Judge confirmed the appointments of Jno. R.
Leavitt and J. T. Peteraon as assignees.
Ex parte Robt. C. Farr, of Union, ex parte
Hamilton H. Folk, of Newberry. On motion
of G. D. Bryan, Esq., appearing for counsel, a
final hearing was ordered on November 27, and
the caae referred to Henry Summer.
Ex parte Jno. Mayer, of Newberry. Petition
for voluntary bankruptcy. On motion of G.
L>. Bryan, referred to Henry Summer.
Ex parte Philip Epstein, of Columbia. Pe?
tition for final discharge. On motion ot G. D.
Bryan, appearing for counsel, final hoaring or?
dered at Columbia on November 27, aud caso
referred to Henry Summer.
Ex parte Wm. Summer, of Newberry, peti?
tion for final discharge. S. Farr, pro pot.
Same order as above.
Tho following petition? to establish a lien,
on motion of G. D. Bryan appearing for the
respective counsel, were referred to W. J.
Clawson, Esq. : Ex parle John J. Neil, in re
Thos. P. Cadsen ; ex parte Jno. S. Douglas, in
re Wm. M. Gladncy ; ex parte E. Herron, m re
Robt. A. Herron ; ex parte Jno. 0. R. Dargan,
in re David R. Gladncy ; ex paite Juo. B. Mc?
Cants, in re Thos. P. Co?on ; ex paite Jno. A.
Price, in re Geo. H. Miller.
Ex parte W. B. Metta and T. S. Jeffreys, as?
signees, in re R. S. Mooro and Jas. Mason,
bankrupts. Petition to soil land at private
Bale. G. W. Wilhams, pro pet. O.i motion of
G. D. Bryan, leave to sell was granted.
Ex parte John T. Peterson, assignee, in rc
David Kibler. Petition to sell land subject to
lien. Garlington & Suber, pro pct. Sale or?
The following petitions for final dischare
tvere presented by the respective counsel, and
referred to R. B. Carpontcr: In ro Joseph L.
Bruden, John G. Grant, Stephen Wallace, Wil?
liam H. Parham, William ll. Graham, A. K.
Parham, William J. Trim.
In re A. Harris, of Newberry. Petition for
anal discharge. G. D. Bryan, pro pet. Order
of discharge granted.
Ex parto Benjamin A. Wilson. Petition for
final discharge. Simontou & Barker, pr) pet.
Order of discharge signed.
Ex parte W. W. Leman, Francis H. Glover,
Stephanus Ford, J. Russell Baker. Same peti?
tion and same order gran! ed.
How LABOE IS Tm FAMILV, On PILLS
BUar ?-Tl.y adopted son, Jeuka, ia to bc pro?
vided wuh the office of city treasurer, which
is to be made fat by onerous taxation. Hast
thou children of thine own ? Ilia; thou no
stray babe?, nor poor relations in far-off Mas?
sachusetts who would like to exchaugc the
workrooms of a manufactory for a clean and
carpeted office in the City Hall of Charleaton ?
South Carolina Railroad va. Columl
and Augusta Railroad.
ABGUOIENT OF GENERAL JA3IE3 CONNER.
The hearing of the application for an inte
calory injunction iu this case was contiu
before Justice Willard yesterday, and the en
morning was consumed by tho argument
General James Conner tor the complainant!
General Conner read the various acts c
ferring chartered privileges on the South C
olina Railroad, to show that they had not sim
a right of way over the land tor one bund
feet on each side of their track, but an abso!
proprietary title to such land. In regard
thc former decree of the Court of Errors, wh
had been pleaded in bar, he said that it i
evident that the quostions now brought up
decision could not have bee? beiorc the co
at that time, because the decreo was made
December, 18G7, and the road, the work
which is now complained of was not even
cated until July, 18J3. In reality there wi
but two points decided by the decree whi
was pleaded iu bar, ?nd these wore: Firs1, I
right of the Columbia and Augusia Railrc
Company to connect those cities by a railroi
L e., lo build their road at all ; and, secoi
their right to cross the track of t
Souih Carolina Railroad about a milo bel
the Columbia depot of that road. The first
these points was decided absolutely in favor
the Columbia and Augusta Railroad Co
pany. Thc second was also decided in th
favor, but only in consideration ot thc pecul
circumstances ot the caso. These circumsti
ces were: First, that they could not built
road at all from a point on tho Charlotte a
South Carolina Railroad, the first teruiiu
mentioned in their charter, to Augusta, t
other termiuus mentioned in their chart
without crossing somewhere cither the Sou
Carolina Railroad traci; or the Greenville a
Columbia Railroad track. Scccwd, that t
crossing was made in a street if the City
Columbia, and Ihe right to cross was, thei
fore, claimed us a right ot common usc o
public highway. In thc next place thc defc
dants claimed, under the act of 18G8, and tl
act was not of force when the decree aliud
to wa? made, which was another proof that t
samepointo could not be iuvolved. In tl
connection it was proper to notice that t
claim of right to seize md condemn thc land i
up by the ?efcndatils against tho coinplainati
must bc established under thc act of 1SG8
not at all, for neither thc charter of the Colin
bia and Augusta Railroad Company, nor ai
legislation prior to thc act of 18C8, establishi
or recognized any such right. lu regard
this act there were several points to notic
First, that the act was prospective in its pr
visions, for its words were, "That wheucvi
any person or corporation shall bc authorize
by charter," ?fcc.; aud the word "shall''boil
in the future, it could not mean corporatioi
already chartered. S.cond, that the act, fro
its very title, "An act to declare the mann<
by which the lands," &c, was not an act coi
ferring or establishing any rights, but simp
an act to establish tho practice which shou
bo followed in casos where the right alreai
existed. No right having beeu given in tl
chatter of thc Columbia and Augusta Railros
Company to cuter and condemn lands, thc
could not have tho right by virtue of this a
wnich was merely declaratory of the practice i
cases where tho right already existed.
Another point made by General Conner wa
that tho younger chatter should be exercisci
subject to the provisions of the elder chartci
A charter was in the nature of a grant, and
thc State made two grants, the first was goo
and the second worthless. The later charte
ought to be construed as having reference t
the charter already granted, and ought not t
be presumed to contain anything incomisten
with it. But there was another rule of cor
structiou on which tho complainants were wi
ling forest their caso, and that was that wher
the two chartors could bo carried out withou
conflicting, they should ho presumed to be s
intended. That was tho case here. Thc Cc
lumbia and Augusta Railroad would have ever
privilege called for by their charter, withou
interfering at all with tho South Carolina Rail
road; and therefore tho charter ought to b
construed to mean that they should so con
struct their road as not to interfere with tha
But, to put thc case in its most favorabl
light for the defendants, and the most unfavor
ablo for the complainants, suppose that the do
fondants could refer to an act of tho Legisla
turo specially authorizing them to enter upoi:
aud condemn tho lands of the South Carolin;
Railroad. Such, of course, wa9 not thc case
they were compelled to derive their allogei
right by implication and construction. Bu
even suppose there was a plain act purports
to authorize them to emmit this trespass
Such au act would bo unconstitutional, and
they could take nothing by it. It would bc ii
violation of thc provision of tho United State:
Constitution prohibiting a State from passing
any law impairing thc obligation of contracts
Tho charter was a contract between the Statt
and tho corporators, and it had been dcvidci
by tho United States Supreme Court, thal
"every valuable privilego conducing to the
acceptance of thc charter forms a part of
the contract, and ca-mot be repealed un?
less tho right to repeal is expressly re?
served. Justice Willard here suggested to thc
speaker that he would, at some point of his ar?
gument, indicate what considerations of equity
in his opinion should govern thc dec.sion be?
tween two companies, both chartered by the
State, thc later charter containing provisions
divesting some of thc privileges granted by
the former charter. General Conner replied
that he would interrupt the train of his argu ?
ment to meet thc view suggested. In thc first
place he claimed that iu Ihe case of those two
companies the Legislature had not grantod to
the Columbia and Augusta Baiiroad Company
any power to divert any privileges granted by
the cha?ner of thc South Carolina Railroad
Company; and, socondly.that if it had doue so,
such legislati n would h ive been unconstitu?
tional aud void. Jmtico Willard here g.id
that although it wa? beyond question that a
State was prevented by thc constitution from
passing any act impairing tho obligation
of contracts as between third panics,
and that when on tho faith of the
charter a corporation had cn'.ercd into con?
tacts with other partie-?, thc S?te would not
repeal the charter s i as tc affect such contract?,
yet ho would ask counsel to show him a ease
whore it was decided that there waa any pre?
vision in thc Constitution of the United States
preventing a St::te from breaking ils own con?
tracts where no rights were involved save the
rights of thc immediate contractor. To this
Gen. Conner replied by citin? eases before thc
United States Supreme Court and reading ex?
tracts from tho opinions of the cotiit niven on
rendering its decisions, iu which the identical
position that a State cannot violate its o vu
cont tacts without an infringement of the United
States Constitution was recognized to be set?
tled law, which no wed informed lawver would
call in question.
Thc next point considered in tho argument
was tho right of eminent domain, under which
the defendants might claim that thc Slate,
though it could not violate a contract by
abridging thc privileges already granted to a
corporation, might yot enter upon its land in
the same manner as upon the laud of ?
any natural person. This point was discussed
by Gen. Conner at length and with great
perspicuity and precision, and be made the
?ollowing points, support ins them all by
J idicial decisions, it being- a mat er which had
come up several times before the United
Stales Supreme Court andbseu thoroughly and
ably discussed in important cases: First, that
whatever right a btate might have to enter
upon private property aud condemn it to public
usos, 6uch entry and condemnation having
been ouce made, the right of the State
was exhausted or suspended until the time lor
whieh such use was declared had expired.
Secondly, that the exclusive grant of land for a
certain public purpose for a certain time, was
a transfer of the right of eminent domain,
Quoad koc, and that it had been expressly so
decided in this State in regard to thc South
Carolina Railroad Company. That the only
case iu which it had bceu decided that a fran?
chise might be entered upon by the State
under the claim of eminent domain, was a case
of a turnpike seized an;1 condemned fur a free
public highway, and that the judgment in that
case limited it to it3 peculiar circumstances;
and so with a case ?ii wilie!) a railroad compa?
ny wa* allowed to run over land previously
granted lo a canal company. The point on
which rested the contract no: lo allo w a second
corporation to inflinge 0:1 the priviicgea
granted a former corporation was the grant of
exclusive priviicgea, and this diatinction waa
recognized in all the cases. To make a case
for thc exercise ot' the ruht of eminent do?
main, it must besho'.vn that thc property to bo
condemned ia necessary to the public use for
which it ia to be sciz:d. Thc Columbia and Au?
gust! Railroad Company could show 1.0 necessi?
ty for tho;r invasion of the rights of the South
Carolina Railroad; it w.\8 only convenient and
ecODOitiual. But supposion all these points,
eluding thc constitutionality ol' the aet of 18G3,
to he decided agamac the complainant-1, still
under Hie act of 1363, the respondents, tor the
purpose of constru ting a new highway, could
only condemn tho laud of complainants, "Pro?
vided, that iu thc construction of such other
highway '.hore bo no hindrance to the use and
enjoyment of thc highway for which such
lauds or right of way vere p eviouely 1 rocured."
Tho complainants sho ved by affidirita the in?
jury done by respondents, and, therefore, thc
latter could not come nadir tins proviso. And,
filially, granting even thc:r right to enter and
condemn, they have, in the first instance, only
a right to enter and survey, and the moment
they weut a step further to dig, or do other
damage, before they hid paid the compensa?
tion and obtained title under condemnation,
they became mere trospasjers, and as soon aa
it waa brought to thc attention of a court of
cqti'ty, a writ of injunction would issue.
General Connor's argum-Mit wai elaborate
and exhaustivo, clear and logical from begin?
ning to end, showiu;' not only a familiarity
With ah the leading cases touching upon the
various questions at issue, but the ability to
analyzo them and group their applicable points
together with wonderful effect. Of course
such an argument loses much of its complete?
ness and beauty in a mere abstract, but tho
above eketoh, meagre aa it ia, will serve to
give sonic idea of thia interesting case as
viewed from the standpoint of the Saith Caro?
lina Railroad Company.
PUMTY, FIBMSESS, WLSIOOII_Tlicae are ap,
knowlcdged to bc the dialingniahing traita of
the character of the lion. H. D. Lesean^, the
Citizcna' candidate for Blayor. If you would
have them characleriz.' tho eily government
you must rcgiatcr on Fr.day, Saturday or Mon?
day next, and vote for Hon. n. D. Lcacsne.
NATUUALIZATIOX.-Thc following persona are
hereby nolilicd lo appear at City Hall this
morning (Thursday), at ten o'clock precisely,
to be admitted to citizenship : Cornelius Des?
mond, Nicholas Sanford, Jamos Walsh, Mat?
thew Mitchell, Michael Cheater, James Nolan,
William Lowrie, Henry Wittjen, August Goett
jen, James Walsh, F. W. Von Lunte, Fred.
Wictera, Patrick War I, Jereniia.i Silk, Anthon
Johnson, John Murphy, John Snanihan, Loma
Severeso, Lewia Schreiner, William Michaelia,
Thomas Kenny, Thomas J. Burroughs, James
Runny, George E. Smith, Diiecn uahagiu,
Thomas Coleman, Charles White, Henry Con?
lon, Bernard Conly, Stephen Divine, Henry L.
Finck, Theodore Kocster, John Morrison, Ja?
As this will le thc last div before registra?
tion commences it is important that every one
should be present punctually.
By order of
THE COMMITTEE ON CITIZENSHIP.
THC TUEATBE.-Lucretia Borgia was played
at thc Thoatre last night to a good house. This
tragedy is one that tests the dramatic powers
of any company, and the leading character re?
quires tho actor to enter into thc spirit of thc
play and rcpreseut boih the impassioned
woman and thc cold-blooded murderess. It ia
needless to tay that Alice Vane sustained her
reputation, and Hie applause that greeted lier
acting waa no faint praise, but a deserved
tribute to histrionic talent. The election ex?
citement has prevented many old habitues uf
tho Theatre from aticndiutr, but the attrac?
tions offered by Mr. Templeton will soon in?
sole a large attendance. He has lately increas?
ed his troupo, ana will continue to make
improvements in the scenery until the gi ami
winter opening, when he will introduce a num
b.u- of superior artistes to the Charleston pub?
lic. The Theatre is an institution that should
be encouraged, and the Templeton troupe have
spared no pains to please their visitors.
ECONOMY AND INTEGRITY, OP PI:OFLIC.\CT AND
WASTE.-Lesesne or Pillsbury-thia is the
alternative offered ro the ci;'zens 0;' Charles?
ton. What thinking man, black or white, will
hesitate .is to his choice? All citizens who
desire thc good of rho city will registor on
Friday, Saturday and Monday next, and vote
for the Hon. H. D. Les:-m\ tho Citizo n* can?
didate for Mayor.
BILE OT MORTALITY.-Return of deaths with?
in the City ol' Charleston, for the week ending
October 31, l???:
CAUSES OF DEATH.
1- ? I* ll?<! I* .ta , M
Birth, Premature.1.. 1.. !.
Fever, Ci inges live.I. . I -I 11
Fever, Itcinitleut.'?.! l|
Fever, TypUuiJ.;..j li
lie irt, Disease ur.'..!..!
Trismus >? ?is-cilium. ..!..! L
TiaiUtll.tti o On i.I..!....;.
Waut ut Vitality. .. ..I..I.
AVhites, ll; Blacks and Colored, l.:-Total, 21.
Cndcr 1 year of azo... 5 Between 60 and Cd yrs. 3
Ho tween 1 and ? yrs... 31 between 00 and To'vrs. i
Between ."> and 10 yr?.. 21 Between TO aud snyrs. 2
Between lu and 20 yrs.. 4| Between ?0 and EN) y rs. 1
Between 20and 30 yrs.. :i|D.!twoen OOaud luuyis. 0
Between 30 sod 40 yrs. C Over lou jcars of agc... 0
between 40 and ?? yrs.. u|
Omeo of City Registrar. Novem?or 4, 1S08.
GEORGE S. P?u '.LU, M. D., City Registrar.
IMPORTANT TO NATURALIZED CiTrzENS.-Those
persons who wish lo take out tbeir naturaliza?
tion papers, and who are residents of Ward No.
1, are directed to thc office of A. T. Smythe,
Esq. A list of the names appears elsewhere.
CLEARANCE.-The new bark Harriet P. Hus?
sey, already noticed in this paper, cleared for
Liverpool yesterday, with the following cargo :
2119 bales upland cotton, 27 bales sea island
cotton and 100 casl.s rosin; woight, 938.248
pounds; value, $235,472. Her consignee at
this port is Mr. William Roach.
REAL ESTATE'SALE.-Messrs. War di aw ? Ca?
rew sold yesterday, at the old customhouse, a
three-3tory brick dwelling known as No. 37
Put-street, containiu; six large rooms, with
extensive outbuildings; the lot measures sov
onty-fivefeet front by two hundred and twen?
ty-five deep. Terms $3750 cash.
BOARD OF TBADE.- A regular meeting of the
Board of Trade was held last evening in the
Club Room of thc Charleston Hotel. John B.
steele, Esq., vice-President, hoing in, the chair
in the temporary absence of Colonel W. L*
Mr. W. S. Hastie offered thc following pre?
amble and resolutions, which were adopted :
Whereas. It is important that the trade of
thc great West should be turned, as much as
possible, to thc City ol'Charleston, and, in the
absence of that large capital which we once
possessed, it is our duty to make use of that
geographical position which the Almighty has
giveu us, being thc best shipping point
to Europe north of the Gulf of Mexico.
Tiue it is that property passing through a
city is not for tho time being of any great
benefit, but it is necessary that wo should
keep Charleston on the great highway of
nations. New Otlcaus has lost her commercial
position, as nearly all the trade cast of thc
Mississippi has been diverted from her by the
railroads. T.ic difficult navigation arou d
Cape Fair, and high insurance, together with
thc extra timo , in reaching market either at
the North or Europe, leaves Charleston thc
nearest point to tho North or Europe.
With the railroad whi^h will positively be
construe ed between Atlan:a and Decatur,
Alabama, Charleston will bc within twenty
four hours of Memphis. Memphis is the only
point within a hundred milos, uor.h or south,
where a brid re can bo thrown across the Mis?
sissippi; but with this bridge, cia St. Louis,
wc are thc nearest point to San Francisco, on
thc Atlautic, with tho exception of Savannah;
but we are twenty-four to forty-eight hours
nearer the North or Europe than auy point
south of us, by reason ot our position on thc
ocean. Not being subjected to heavy snow?
storms south of Mempnis to im.iede the move?
ment of railroad ttaius, who is to say that we
shall not seo trains lrom S in Francisco, loaded
with teas and other East India produce, pass
through our city tor shipment to Europe.
Therefore, bo it
Reso'.ced, That wc hail with satisfaction thc
inauguration of tbe new linc of .toatnthipi be?
tween Charleston and Liverpool, hoping that
it may ho thc beginning of a new era of the
prosperity ol' Charleston.
IiesoloiU, That the President of this Board
appoiut at his lci-uro a committee of three,
who shall ascertain from Messrs. Robert Mure
? Co. thc precise time at which caeh gie liner
of their linc will leave Liverpool, and thar cir?
culars be issued by this Board to the Boards of
Trade and Chambers ot Com .tierce of Augusta,
Atlanta, Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati aud
Memphis, inviting them to import their goods
from Europe via Charleston.
Mr. A. Simonds moved that the thanks ol'
the Charleston Board ot Trade bc tendered to
Messrs. Robert Mure i Co. for establishing
the linc of stcan?sliip3 from Chirlesbu to Liv?
The Board then adjourned.
RAILROAD EXTENSION.-Our readers Lav?
lately been advised that the Selma, Rome and
Dalton Railroad uas opened. This new road
is of much importance to Charleston, is it
opens to us a large portion of Northeast Ala?
bama, includiug the fertile valley of the Coosa,
and places us in communication with Selma,
which is located in the unsurpassed cotton re?
gion of Central Alabama. This country is
capable ot almost unlimited production of both
cotton and grain, and if we usc our opportuni?
ties will place within our reach a rich and
growing trade. A t Selma railroad com uiuniea
tion is direct through to Vicksburg, and
through this route a footing oa'tho Mississippi
is secured. Ibo time is not distant when our
railroads, having worked through thc obsta?
cles which for thc moment staud in their way,
will transport to our wharves a largo propor?
tion of thc rich products which grow on the
Father of Waters, ihe following, which is
taken from tho Selma Times, gives information
in reference to tho mooting of Southern rail?
road officers at Selma to arrange a through
There was quite a gathcrintr of railroad not?
abilities iu this city, yesterday, at the office of
the S. R. and D. R, R., for thc purpose of ar?
ranging through rates, time tables, ?c. Arnot.g
those in attendance were W. S. Cothrau. Pres?
ident Rome and Kingston Railroad, who also
represents the Western and Atlantic and the
Nashville and Chattanooga Roads; Mr. Raw
ortn, General Superintendent, and G. S. Law?
rence. Genera! Freight and Passenger Aereut,
Vicksburg anti Merid an Hoad; W. T. J. ?.
Woodward, General Agent S uth Carolina Hail
road; T. Lyon, General Freight Agent. Georgia
Railroad; C. B. Wallace. Superintcndet, and R.
fi. Bacon, General Freight Agent, Selma and
Meridian Railroad; and E. G. Barney, General
Superintendent, and Edward Vliet", General
Freight and Passenger Agent, Selma, Rome
and Dalton Railroad.
We understand that very favorable freight
late? to New York and other Atlintic cities will
be aureed upon, and thct on and after Monday
next tho rates of passigoto New York, Phila?
delphia, Baltimore and Washington, and all
other points cast of Rome, will bc reduced
three dollars from those now charge I.
These official* mudies, every disposition to
identify the interests of their respective roads
with tuose of the communities through which
they pa*s, and, while they have n >t been able
yet to liman the work that Ins called them to?
ge; her, we arc sure that when their work is
done it will be t'ouud acceptable to thc public.
The time tables and ratrs will, we presume,
be arranged to-day, and at tlu earliest moment
we will lay them before our readers.
CHOICE GREEN AN^. BLACK T?AS, one dollar
|i r pound, at Wilson'.' grocery, southeast corner
Society :iud Anson streets. Good* delivered Ircv.
ANO".UER RlCTUIONO IN THE FlELD.-Mr. Ff.
Datier, au experienced musician and composer, baa
oj.ene 1 a s ore lur mut leal iumrunieLts.uiusic books,
?c.,nt No. 1<?7 King-street. See advertisement.
TUE ALLIGATOR TIE.-Mr. R. M. Butler is the
a"-e:it lora rp.vie? ot iron cotton lie tuat is strongly
recommended by th~?-e who have trie! iis n.erits.
Tho Alligator Tie invites thc atteutii/a of agricultu.
risa. A full description of the tie appears else?
WE CALL ATTENTION to tiif advertisement of
Mr. -John commins. No. 131 Meeting-street, nearly
opposite the market, wa-re ho offer- Cai: el Sta Ls
Government Mc31cilau Saddle* and Dame's, bile
used, at one-quarter tbeir cost L i ? cet Uunly worth
the consideration Ot all win aie engaged in aeriell!
tura! pursuits loca'.lauJ cxttuine tbeai.
November J '"ur*
RECENT AnniVALS t F GROCERIES.-Mr. J. N.
il. Woultman pr?senla au attractive list of foreign
and domestic gtoccrlcs to tbe readers of IKE NEW*
'bis niorniug. 'ilicse have been rcccuUy linportr>l,
amt are warranted Lob. Iiis store. No. IS" Last
ta?*, is always supplied with every variety of groce?
ries, wines sud liquors, will li a.o sold at tue lowest
market rates. Mr. Wohltnun is oue ot tbe most eu
tcrprising increbauts eu tbe Ray, and bis stand is
well known to the trade.
If you want cbca;i Blank Books;
If you want cheap Stationery, Envelopes, Paper,
fcc. ? or Miller's Atmanac;
Il you want Printing executed neatly;
It you w.int Book- bound lu any style, or Aceount
Books male to orUer, w.th any desired pattern ol
rulinj, go to Hiram Barris, Agen'., No. O'J Broad
Jiams, Shoulden and Butler.
(i. W. STEFFENS & CO.
Wiil fell 1 His DAY, in front of their Store. No. 30
Vendue Range, at half-past 9 o'clock,
2000 pounds H A MS (Garland's)
lOCO rounds Hams (Spence:'si
200 Bacon Strips
ion Pig Shoulders
50 Arkins Choice Butter
CO tubs Lard
Molasses, Coffee, Cheese.
On account of all concerned-Meris Brogans
attd Balmoral', Women and Youths' Bal?
moral?, Boys' Brogans and Boots.
CAMPBELL. KNOX k CO.
Will seU at their Cash Aueticn House, Hase!-street,
THIS DAY, at 10 o'clock.
- ca-e? above bOODS, just received, on account
of whom it may conrctn
Conditions cash. November 5
Dry Good-i, Clothing, Watt, fe.
BY MILES DRAKE.
THIS MORNING, at ii) o'clock. I will sell, at my
store, cor.ierof King and Liberty-street?.
A general assortment of DRY GOODS, Hosiery.
Hoop skirts, Merino Undershirts, Doeskin and Sati?
net Pauts, Cassiniere Suits, Men's, Boys' and Chil?
dren's Bats, fcc.
Ou TO-MO it HOW I will roll 60 cases BOOTS and
Household Furniture, at Nb. 7 Thomas
Will ?ll TRIS DAY iThursdavi, at 10 o'clock,
PARLOR FURNITURE, LaceCurtains, fcc; Bed?
room Furniture, consisting of r?silier Beds, Hair
Mattresses, Bureaus, Chairs, ?c.; silver spoons,
Forks, kc; Extention Dining Cable, large Stove and
Cooking Utensils, kc.
1 FINE PIANO.
Terms cash on day of sale. November 5
Desirable Dry Goods, Received per Steamship
BY JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.
THIS DAY, 3th inst., at 10 o'clock, wo will sell, at
our Auction Salesroom, No. 135 Meeting-street,
1 case HONEY SOAP, 1 case Men's Fine Black Felt
Hats, Printed Meltoas, Beaver Cloth-*, Black and
Fancy Cass'meres, Printed satiuers, Black Kerseys,
Blue sod Brow u Wool .Ic ns, Fancy Prints, s ilk Mix?
ed Poplius, Fancy shirt Front?, Merino Shir!?, Black
Cloth C oak*, 8-4 Wool shawls, Brown acd Bleached
Canton Flanuel, Pickiugo Blue Drills. Hoop Skirt?,
Balmoral Skirt?, Bleached and Brown Shirting, Ho?
i'ondit .ons cash. November 5
Desirable Two Story Wooden Douse, Xo. 0
S unan street.
W. Y. LEITCH & K. S. BRUNS,
WiU b? sold, THIS DAY, November 5, at ll
o'clock, at the Old POSH mee,
That dedrable Two Story WOODEN HOUSE,
knowaas No. 9 Nuutu-stree;. tour doon from Rut
1 -d^e, whit double piazzis. Tho -dwelliua contain-?
four square rooms, with kitchen, and sttb in-,' room
for tbtce horses. Lot measure- SJ feet front by 100
feet iu depth, ni'>re or ?ess. Purclasor io pay :or
papers and stamp?-.
Ti rms cash. swth3 November S
Store and Dialling Church-street, one door
W, Y. LE?TC? S?: R, S. BRUNS,
Will bc sold, on THIS DAY, 5th November, at 10
o clock, at the Old Postofllje,
That desirable Tliroo -tory WOODEN HOUSE on
Brick Basement, s.mated on the east side- of Church
street, o:ie door soutu of Cumberland. Dwelling
contains six scjuiro rooms, thr e piazzas; cistern,
and brick kitchen attached coatainin-; Uo rooms.
Lot measures 30 feet front by 91 feet de jp, more or
'lcrms-One-half ca-b; balan.-e in one year, with
Interest; property to he insured, po'icy is?ig'ied;
purchaser to p-ty us for papers a-ad stamps.
Novembor 5 swth3
Machinery.' Machinery! Machinery!-Anne
?pp?f?Uli!'? ?r Mechanics.
W. Y. LEITCH & Il S. BRUNS,
Will be sold TO MORROW, Otb instant, at the corner
of Rutledge and He-.ufaiu-strcets. at 10 oMoek,
Thc CON CENTS of Steam Mill and Machine shop,
lately owutd by Mesare. Saltus k Roache,
coxsisnxo IN p.vrtT OF:
1 BOILER FRONT AND BARS
1 Woodworth Planer Machine
1 Power Mortice Machine
2 Saab M-mldius Mach?n'*
1 Tenoning Machine
1 Dhnd slr.: Machine
1 Boring Machine
1 Foot Mortice Machine
1 Trimmi og Machine
1 Slat Machine
1 Turning La he
3 pair Arbors, Pull-ys, kc.
1 Mitre 10 to 1* iuch Machine
C Saws, 10 io ll i uh B.-liing,
Extra Knives. Head, fcc.
1 Drying Room.
Terms cash. Articles to be rcmovol on diy of sale,
'ihe Premises can bc Leased on advantageous
November 5 tutb?3
^n??ntt?s1 JJrio?tf Sales.
Residence in Southwestern part of City.
BY LOUIS 1). DeSAUSSUKE.
For sale or root, the Three Story WOODEN REsI
DENCE on the west side of Orange-street, one door
south of B.-oad-street, contalni-ig six upright, two
sarre: and on* drcs-dng room, with ample outbuild?
ings. Lot 38 lest fro it by ITO leet deep, more or
les?. Apply as above, at
October 24 stutlni No. 23 BROAD-STREET.
CLIFFORD ?? M AT HE WES.
Kcal Estate Agents, No. 50 Broad-strcct.
For salo and Lease
PHOSPHATE LANDS of a superior quality, on
deep water navigation aud healthy locations all the
RICE and COT ION PLANTATION'S and FARMS in
all parts ot the Mate.
CITY PROPERTY of evjry description.
November 2 3oios.
guts oui) (Caps.
MEN'S BLACK FELT HATS, 50 cents.
Boys' Black Felt HATS, 5i cents.
Bovs' good Cloth CAPS, 50 cents.
Men's fine Black Felt H - Ts, SI 50
Bovs' one Black tlVI'S, SI. SI 25, 51 50.
Ajy-lf you want the wor.h ol your lunney, take the
trouble togo to STEELE'S "HAT BALL."
Sec that the Big Ha: hang? over the door. No. 313
Kins-tired. 3 November 3
/all nuil iDintcr (iwiis.
JJ O S I E ll Ti GLOVES,
FURNISHING GOODS, TAILOR'S TRIM
BUNGS, FANCY GOODS, AND SMALL
JOHN S. FAIRLY L?Si CO.,
NO. 37 H .1 Y y E-S T R E E T,
BEG TO INVUE THE ATI'ENITON OF THEIR
citv and coull try customers, uni the trade cenerally,
to their complete a-.-d .utractive assortment ot the
above im-n'ioiicJ floods.
Cur I'CR TIA-INti PARTNER is constantly lu the
NEW YORK MASKKl.atid weare thereby enabled
to offer peculiar advantages to o-arcustjuicrs in both
We would also invite au examination of
COLLY'S VERTICAL SELF-ADJUSTING
THE OSLT FAULTLESS SKIRT MADE,
Tor which we arc SOLE AGENTS iu this city.
September 24 DAC thstu3mo
?VT Ii. XV F A L L
WI yr ER GOODS,
THE FIMSST STOCK IA TKil CITY.
MENKE & MULLER
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THAT
th.-y have opened at their New Establishment,
No. 32" KIN'l-STRErT, opposite Society, the tiuest
??tock of FALL AND WINIER GOODS for Gentle?
men's wear which eau be tound in the citv, embrac
intftbe Choicest BROAD.'LO! HS, FRENCH DOi
SKINs, YELVEC AND SILK VESTINGS, fcc, which
will be made np to order.
They haw also on lund a large assortment of
EEADY'M.YDfc, CLOTHING, of all descriptions,
selected with great care, and of tl e vcr? latest styles,
coastline nf Husmeas ano Dress Suits, Overcoa-e,
fcc, ai d a full a nek of Alexandre's Kid. cashmere
and Uuck-.:iu Glover, Cravats, Shirts and other Fur?
Satisfaction guaranteed in evpry case, and prices
to suit thc limes. A. MENEk",
I formerly of DOHDACM k MENKE.)
(Formerly of MOLLEE BBOTHEBS.)
October 13 tuths 2mos
Pos tice ?ule.
BY T. 31. CATER.
Wi; be sold TH IS DAY, on Brown's Whir:', at
thre? quarters pas; 'J o'o'oek,
30 FIRKIN'S BUTTEll.
23 tu!;s choice Butter.
23 ub* Lani.
KO bbls Cuba Molasses.
Lot C. R. 3acon.
Lot open Crockery.
Conditions casb._ November 5
Hams and Shoulders.
BY J. A. ESSLOW & CO.
Will be sold THtS DAT, 5th inst, at 10 o'clock A.
M.. in front o: our storehouse, No. 82 East Bay,
5 HliD-i PRIME SHOULDERS.
10 tierces Ham?, warranted sound.
9 uerces Hams, slightly soured.
Butter, Strips, Hum*, Sides, Shoulders, Su?
gar, .J c.
Bl LAI REY & A LEX AN DEB.
THIS DAY, the 5th instant, will be sold in our Store,
No. 137 East Bav, at 10 o'clock,
25 Arkins GOSHEN BUTLER, just received per
4 box* s Clioicp New York Sugar-cured Strips
10 bbls. Pig Ham'
3 bbls. Choice New Ycrk Pig Shoulders
2 bb.le. Sides
3 buds. Shoulden
3 hhds Hams
1') boxes Bulk Shoulders
2 boxes .Toles
5 bbls. Bacon Necks
2 bbls. Ox Tongues
25 tubs Lard
13 bbl1;. Sugar.
Conditions cash. >?
AND, AT PRIVATE SALE,
10 bbl?. Choice New New Maryland PIO HAMS.
Furniture of a Family Declining Housekeeping.
Bl CLIFFORD Ss MATHE WES.
Will be sold, on TO-MORROW, Cth instant, at ll
o'clock, at the residence southeast corner ot Legare
ace Lunbolt streets,
The followirg well-kept FURNITURE, &c.
Dining and Drawing Rcom TABLES, Chairs,
Bedsteads, Mattresses, Bcd Linen, Pillows, Ward?
robe?, Bureau*, Wasbstards, Chairs, fcc.
Carpets, Crockery, evoking stove, and a variety of
other articles used in housekeeping.
One handsome PIANO.
Terms cash, and anieles to bc removed imme?
diately after sals. iuthl3 Novembers
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
Payne vs. Whitlock.
THIS DAY", the 5th day of November next, will
be sold, at the Old Customhor.se,
All that LOT AND PAUCEL OF LAND, situate in
the 1 own of Williamston, contamina two acres and
twenty-one hundredths of an acre, beginning on El?
liott-street, west of lot now or recently owned by
Johu C. Smith to the cross street which runs by
Austin Williams' l t, running back from John C.
Smith's the usual width of lots in said town ; bound?
ed southwest by Elliott-strcct, on tho northeast by
Johu C. Smith's lot, OD Ibo north by Back-street, and
on thc southwest by Cross-street.
Terms-One-third cash; balance iu three equal an?
nual Instalments, with interest from div of sa'e,
payable annually, i be credit portion to be secured
by bond of the purchaser, and mortgage of thc
premises; t ie buildings to bc insured and policy as
signe-j. Purchaser to pay for papers and siainps.
J. W. GRAY,
November 5 wlthl Masterin Equity
UNDER DECKLE IN EQUITY.
English, Executor, cs. McManmon.
On THUHSDAY, the 2C'h iust., at ll o'clock, wlil be
sold at thc Old Customhouse,
All that LOI OF LAND, with the buildings there?
on, being the middle Tenement of a block of build?
ings situ ite on the north side of Stoll's Alley.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in three equal
successive annual installments, with interest at the
rate of seven percent per annum, payable annually;
secured by bond or bonds of the purchaser aid
mortgtge of tee premises, insurance of thc build?
ings and assignment of the policy. Purchaser to
pav for papers and stamps. J. W. GRAY,
November 9 tM Master in Equity.
Progs, Cijemirols, (Etc.
FOR THE WEAK
FOR THE PALE
FOR THE SICKLY
FOR THE AGED
FOR SPRING USE!
tW^O BITTERS EQUAL TO THE M..?sr
THE CELEBRATED SUMTER BITTERS,
Made of PURE LIQUOK, HERBS AND ROOTS, so
well known in Pharmacy:
PERUVIAN BARK, CHAMOMILE FLOW
ERS, SNAKE ROOT, CHERRY BARK,
And such other HERBS AND ROOTS as will in
cases assist Digestion, promote thc secretions of
system in tho natural channel?, and give
TONE AND VIGOR IO THE
YOUNG AND OLD, MALE AUB FEMA
All Use It AV it h Wonderful Succ?s
TO THE PALE WHITE LIP.
BLOOM ANB BEAUTY
TO THE THIN' FACE AND CARE-WORN
COUNTENANCE. CURES FEYER AND CRE?
TRY THEM. CSE XO OTHER.
Ask lor SUMTER RUTERS. Sold by Druggists
AtfSce that our signature is over the cork of each
bottle. DO WIE ?E MOISE.
P0PRIETORS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
Augusto _Gmo*_Charleston. S. C.
PURIFIES THE BLOOD,
ALL CHRONIC DISEASES
BLOOD, LIVER AND KIDNEYS.
Recommended by the Medical Faculty and Many
Thousands of our Best Citizens.
HST For Tcs.imonials of remarkable
cures, sec "RosaUalio Almanac" for this
PEETAItED ONLV BI
DR. J. J. LAWRENCE & CO.,
No. 244 BALTIMORE-STREET, BALTIMORE, MD.
FOR SALE BY
DO WIE & MOISE,
No. ICU Meeting-street, comer Hasel.
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Druggists Everywhere.
KAISERLICHE B LU TR EIN I
For sale by E. H. KELLERS k CO.,
Soptembo: 18 No.131 Meeting-street