Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
RIORDAN, DAWSON & CO.,
OFFICE ?Sb. 1? EAST BAT.
"??I-MS- THH DAILY NEWS, PRIOETlpayable in
all cane? IN AD VANCE). Sn DOLLARS A YEAB ;
IHBEE DOLLABS FOB SIX MONTHS ; Two DOLL ARS
FOB THREE MONTHS.
CHE TRI-WEEKLY NEW8, PRICE (IN ADVANCE),
IHBEE DOLLABS A YEAB ; Two DOLLARS FOB SIS
MONTHS. No Subscription received for a leas pe?
"Ho Papel Kat unless the Cash accompanies the order.
Ho Paper sent fora longer time than paid for.
ADVERTISING RATES-Fifteen cents a Une for the
arst insertion, .nd tan cents a line for ?J* ?**
-uni in**rtion. Marriage and Funeral Notice-,
one dollar o?cn.
X^TTERS should be addressed to THE DAILY NEWS,
No. H9 East Bey, Charleston, 8. C.
REJECTED MANUSCRIPTS wffl not be returned.
-Gold closed in New York, yesterday, at
-Cotton waa unchanged; sales 1800 bales at
2ii cents. - ,
-In Liverpool cotton closed dull; uplands
10|d; Orleans lld; sales 10,000 bales.
-The penalty of a western election, bet was
eating a cooked rat.
. . A company of young men has been sent by
Maine ship builders to Virginia to cut ship
timber this winter.
-Tennessee says dbe has bad thc oldest ol'
all our old men-one of her inhabitants having
died at the age of one hundred and fifty-four.
-The New York papers are engaged in fit?
ting out a ?Rbustering expedition for the cap?
ture of Cuba. '
-New England, it is said, will present Hon.
James G. Blaine, of Maine, as her candidate
for the Speaker of the next House.
-Seventy-two persons bave already been
announced as "sure" of appointments in Presi?
dent Grant's Cabinet.
-The boot-blacks of Washington aro to be
licensed, provided they will promise to attend
'school during cert J in hours.
_Ihe " Homestead for Governor Wiseh
movement is about to succeed in Virginia
among the foreign-born citizens.
-A letter from Spain says that the portrait
of Washington lias been placed in front of tho
town ball of Barcelona in placo of the picture
of Isabella, torn down.
-A New York paper tells General Grant to
pay no heed to "the great tribe of advisers,"
and the i troce eds to administer a column of
advice of its own.
-The San Francisco Bulletin says the loss
in that city by the recent earthquake will not
exceed $500,000, and may fall witbia that
-The Spanish journals state that Quee i Isa?
bella during the thirty-five years of her reign
received $89,500,000 in gold for her personal ex?
-Louisiana and Florida are now beginnins
' io compete successfully with Cuba and tho
West India Islands in raising oranges for thu
-General Rosecrans, our now Minister to
Mexico, sailed from New York, on Monday, in
the steamship Grenada. General Longstreet
sailed in tho same vessel
-The Secretary of the New England Female
Med cal College recommends that lady physi
ciana use the abbreviation of Drss. to desig?
nate their sex.
-The Democrats in Wintersest, Madison
County, Iowa, as a joke, put the name of a full
blooded negro on their ticket for justice of the
peace, and he was elected. Being now a citi?
zen, he intends to hold office.
-The Abingdon, Virginia, saltworks havo
just been leased for five years bv - ??ashville
companv, at au annual reniai of thirty-one
thousand two hundred dollars, the lesseee to
pay forty-five thousand dollars taxes now due.
-Eleven ballots were cast in Indianapolis,
Indiana, on Tuesday, by Germans, for the
abolition of the Presidential office. A memo?
rial to Congress, praying for the same, is
being circulated there, and has been signed
by a number of the more radical German cit?
-A letter from Constantinople, published in J
'the London Register, states that great nam- J
hers of the Greek Church in Turkey-bishops,
priests and laymen-and more part?cula, ly in
Bulgaria, are fully prepared to join the Carbo?
.?-On Wednesday, the 4th, some of General
Blair's Republican friends casually mentioned
.""Salt Riyer." He replied that Salt River was
not large enough; he was "going to Salt
Lake." Ho left tn that direction, via tho
Union Pacific, at 2 P. M., and has not been
heard of since.
-The cotton growers along the Mississippi
.River, it is reported, aro shipping their crops
to the Atlantic seaports by rail from St. Louis.
The cotton is loaded on the river boats, is ta?
ken to St. Lom's, and at that point is trans?
ferred to the cars. Theoost of transportation
to New York is $147 per hundred pounds. The
principal reason for adopting this route is the
fear for the safety of the cotton while descend?
ing the Mississippi to New Orleaus, and while
stored at that eily.
-Gushing Americans, who are accustomed
to pour out their BOUIS to opera singers,
ac tresses and dancers, may bo interested in
the fact that Ristori recently said to some
friends in Venice that, during her sojourn in
America, she. reoajved every day several love
letters; but the sentimental gentlemen who
addressed, them to her were probably ignorant
faiths fact that her husband oponed ali her let?
ters, and that the billets-doux always exhila?
rated the family at the breakfast table.
-Young gentlemen who are interested in
the fashions may care to know that in Franco
-the fountain wbenae all inspiration of that
kind is drawn-the tight pantaloon leg is not
.the thing; a sort of general fullness being ob
-servable throughout. Also that tho jaunty
hats, with broad ribbon, medium brim, and
high crown, slightly squeezed in, generally
designated "the tourist," won't do any longer.
They are now left entirely to postillion! and
couriers, where thoy started, in point of fact.
So say late advices.
-An interesting bit of fashion gossip comes
from Germany. It appears that a conference
of German Indies of wealth and position tua
been held at Stuttgardt, at which a motion was
agreed to declari -g the necessity of modifying
women's toilettes, with a view to check tho ex?
travagance, tho bad taste.andincessant changes
ol their vestments. Tho conference then di?
rected tho Association for the Education and
Amelioration of the Condition of Women to
organize a commission composed of paint ?rs,
doctors, tai.ors and modistes, for the purpose
of suggesting new toilettes. Tho Gazelle des
Femmes will publish the recommendations o?
the Commission, and hercaftor we shall seo
none but modest, seneiblo, economical fash?
ions, the "Ghi of the Period" will disappear,
acd men wil be at their wit's end For some?
thing to twit women with.
-Spain has not yet determined upon her fu?
ture form of government. The matter will bc
left to the Cortes. So far the revolutionary
leaders seem to favor a constitutional mon
archy. General Prim savB, probably correct!",
that there are not sufficient Republicans in
Spain to warrant the experiment of a republic.
The chances seem against the selection of a
foreigner for King, The selection of Gencaal
Espartero, who has been spoken of for the po?
sition, would b?nore popular. He is familiar
with the wants of his countrymen, and has a
high reputation, that would po far to allay
party feeling and inspire respect. There would
be no necessity fer making tho crown heredit?
ary in his family. A life interest in the throne,
with tho title of King or President, wou'd af?
ford the people a chance to become familiar?
ized with the idea of a republic on his death.
-Tho cable announces tho death of the Mar?
quis of Hastings, a young nobleman of twenty
six years of age, who had attained a very unen?
viable notoriety. A few years ago he made a
greet sensation in-the London world by run?
ning off with Lady Flora Paget some two or
three days before her expected marriage to Mr.
Chaplin, which had been publicly announced.
Last year he lost fearfully on the turf, having
been defeated by Mr. Chaplin's horse. Unable
to meet his engagements, he wa3 not allowed
to "show" until last Hpring,when he was enabled
through the interference of some creditors
to effect a compromise and to enter Lady Eliz?
abeth, tho undoubted Derby favorite, in his
own name for that race. Lord Hastings was
supposed to have backed ber heavily. Blue
Gown won. The mare was not even second.
Lord Hastings, it was said, was irretrievably
ruined, but it was soon discovered that he bad
laid heavily agains' his own mare. His princi?
pal storting creditor, it is supposed, profited
largely by this very dubious transaction; but
since that timo the Marquis of Hastings has
been under a cloud. Lady Hastings has trou?
bled him little for a long time. The love which
was glvjn so lightly was as lightly lost, and
she has pinned her colors on other favorites
since Lord H. has boen virtuilly "scratched"
in tho gay world.
SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 14, 1868.
What S ext and KextT
It was confidently announced during the
late Presidential canvass that the Radicals
were determined, if successful in electing
General Grant, to force universal suffrage
upon all States not already sufficiently Re?
publican. They were understood to hold
the opinion that the question of Statal as
opposed to Federal rights, would be defi?
nitely settled in their favor by tho national
popular verdict, so that in Congress should
lie the power of controlling absolutely and
without limitation thc elective franchise in
every State of the Union. This view of the
purposes and aims of the Radical leaders
is now confirmed by the statement that Rep?
resentative Kelley, of Pennsylvania, will, on
the first day of the session, introduce into
Congress a constitutional amendment pro?
viding for universal suffrage in all the
The South, which has been tossed and
trampled on, first by one party and then by
another; which has been deluded, cajoled
and tricked in every move made upon the
political chess-board; which has had thrust
upon her by force of arms that negro suf?
frage which led to the African carnival
which disgraced our streets two or three
days ago-can afford to look quietly on
while the game of Radical revolution is
played in the North and West. We know
the extent of our own troubles aud are pre?
pared to make the best of them, aud there
will be a grim satisfaction in watching the
arch-Radicals as they goad on their follow?
ers to the work of reconstructing, upon the
Southeru patt? rn, New York and Pennsyl?
vania and the mighty States of th? West.
The North had already been warned that
the party whioh attempted to reduce the
South to slavery would next turn its atten?
tion to the States nearer home, and the pre?
diction made and disregarded- imo years
ago is now being verified.
The contest, however, will be bitter in
the extreme. Neither the West nor the
North has any great love for tue negro, and
there will be many a jar and tussle before
the universal suffrage amendment becomes
an organic law. Beforo long the two par?
ties will array themselves in opposing lines.
Thad. Stevens no longer lives to magnetize
the Radical backsliders and urge them to do
their work outside the constitution; but his
place may be worthily filled by Congress?
man Kelley, whose savage vindictiveness is
already known in Charleston, as it is ia the
halls of the capitol. By the side of Kelley
will stand Butler and Boutwell, of Massa?
chusetts, Julian, of Indiana, and men of
the same stamp. Against them will be
found the moderate and conservative Re?
publicans, led by such men as Bingham,
Spaulding and Garfield.
Then will the battle-royal begin between
the Republicans who are satisfied with what
they have already accomplished, and the
Radicals who will not stop short of politi?
cal and social anarchy and ruia. And in
this contest the moderate Republicans will
not be without substantial and effective sup?
port. Upon the issue of a compulsory uni?
versal suffrage law, the Democratic leaders,
Brooks, Eldridge and Fernando Wood, will
doubtless rally their forces in support of
the foes of ultra Radicalism, thus prepar?
ing the way, perhaps, for the formation of
that new and mighty party which shall in
the future control the destinies of the great
Nor will the moderate men be without
outside help. The masses of the people
who elected Grant, because they believed
him to be a temperate and conservative man,
will give their moral support to their rep?
resentatives in Congress, who would save
the country from another era of distrusf,
unrest and confusion. And when all else
fails, we believe that President Grant will
unhesitatingly throw his vast influence into
the scale against the advocates of that
"higher law" which overrides the consti?
tution. Then will the moderation and in?
telligence of tho couutry, with the Chief
Migistrate at its htad, bc pitted against a
band of crazy fanatics, held together by
thirst for power and tbs hope of more
Stetes to conquer.
There should be no doubt of ile result.
And the South can await thc ccmiug of the
end with political calmness, but with an in?
dustrial activity which will make her pros?
per, while her Northern brethren are in?
volved in the heat and fury of the war be?
tween conservatism and destruction.
The Bank of thc State.
We publish this morning the opinion of
Assoc ate Justice Willard refusing the ap
plication for a writ of mandamus to compel
the President and Directors of the Bank of
the State of South Carolina to deliver the
assets of the Bank to Governor SCOTT. The
case is one of the greatest importance, in?
volving the faith and credit of the State,
and attracting the attention, not only of
this entire country, but of the commercial
world wherever South Carolina securities
It is particularly gratifying that, in the
very disadvantageous circumstances in
which our State government is now placed,
thc opinion in this case should be one that
reflects credit on our judiciary, not only
by the spirit of justice which inspires it
throughout, but by tho legal learning and
Justice Willard holds 'hat the writ of |
mandamus v.as the proper remedy in this
case lo enforce the duty devolved by the
statu'.e upon the President and Directors of]
the bank to deliver the assets of the bank
to Governor Scott, but that inasmuch as thc
whole fund in dispute is now in the hands
of the Court of Equity, a court of competent
jurisdiction, no other court can lay hold on
it or divert it from the purposes to which it
would be appropriated by the course of said
suit-and he therefore refuses the motion.
The Act of 1808, entitled "An act to close
the operations of the Bank of the State,'' he
considers not as a remedial statute, but
merely as an operation of a proprietary
claim to the fund, and, therefore, not ex?
empting this case from the foroe of reason?
ing applicable to cases in which the State
is not a party.
Herman Good Sense.
The German working men, with charac
teristic good sense, have never lent them?
selves to strikes, rand it is for this reason
that the system of co-operative industry has
in Germany accomplished so much good in
improving the social position of the indus?
trial classes, as well as in elevating their
political condition. As established by M.
Schultze Delitzsch, the apostle of labor re?
form in Germany, the co-operative system
is based upon the correct assumption that
increased industry and increased economy
of wages ore the sure foundations of healthy
progress. Hence a German working man
is never found standing idle for weeks or
months in the vain hope of ch aining better
wages. The Uerman ? orks for whatever
he can get, shuns idleness as a calamity,
and grows rich while the strikers grow
At a recent convention of working men
held in Berlin, the machinists introduced
the questi:n cf strikes as the weapon of the
the workers against capital. M. Schultze
Delilzvch condemned strikes xs engines
which recoil upon those who use them. He
Bhowed that the plan of working men saving
money to support them when on strikes was
a preparation for social war in place of social
peace. Strikes, by suspending production,
limit the amount of commodities which men
can obtain in exchange for their wages, and
under the fallacy of high prices for their
labor, oblige them to perform more work
for fewer articles of necessity or comfort.
These views, sustained with great ability,
were so well received that the Working
Men's Congress refused to have anything to
do with thc strike system, and expelled its
advocates. In this way they avoided the
serious danger with which they had been
In this country strikes have been less
popular than in England. They have, of J
course, been unknown in the South, and in
both England and America there are indi?
cations of an increased intelligence and
good sense, which may soon make them
WE II A VE received from D. Appleton &
Co., through John Russell, of King-6treet,
the third volume of the library edition of
the works of Charles Dickens, containing
David Copperfield, A Tale of Two Cities,
Christmas Stories, and the Uncommercial
Traveller. This edition, as we have before
said, is clearly printed, handsomely bound,
and contains the old illustrations so familiar
to the readers of the best English editions.
It is, without exception, the most attractive
edition of thc works of Dickens which has
ever been published at a moderate price.
TO REST, 1?V SUMMERVILLE, S. C., A
COMFORTABLE HOUSE of four large 1 ooma,
a wide entry, pantry and garret, a good kitchen with
servants' moms, a carnage house and stib'o, ard a
well of Ano water. Tho Lot ls ono nerf, enclosed
with a good fence. Apply to P. M. DOU 'IN, in Sum?
merville, or to Dr. hT. JOHN PHILLIPS, No. 14
November 14 stu2*
TO RE KT, THAT DESIRABLE BRICK
RESIDENCE, No. 19 Rutledgo-street, one door
south of Montague, containing four upright rooms,
one dining rooiu, two spacious attics, dressing
room, kc, with all modern improvements. A'so,
ample out buildings, a flue cistern and good well cf
water. The premises aro in pc: feet order and cewly
painted, To an approved tcuaut, terms reasonable.
Apply on THE PREMISES, or No.'.'4 Coming-street,
nearly opposite Duncan-street.
Nov' mbor 14 swsw4
TO RENT, THAT DESIRABLE TWO.
AND-A-ti ALF-STORY BRICK BU1TDING, No.
1 George-street, with excellent els ern and well on
premises. For terms, apply at 1>. O'NEILL i SON?',
No. 375 King street. 1 November 14
TO RENT, TWO NEAT COTTAGE
HOUSE-, with double piazzas to the south
Ono bas four rooms, with kitchen and servants'
room; the other five roo n-, large pantry, kitchen
and servants' rom. Both has large cisterns. Apply
at No. 121 QUEEN-SIBEET.
November 14 stu2*
TO RENT. THREE AIRY AND PL KAS?
AN r Bi OMS, with gooa accommodation. Ap?
ply at No. 2 JOHN-STREET, uear Elizabeth.
November 14 2*
TO RENT, THREE LARGE AM) AIRY
ROOMS in- that pleasant residence. No. 637
KING-STREET, two doors bel >w "Upper city Guard?
house." Also, two KITCHEN BOOM--. Apply at
ABOVE RESIDENCE._November 3
AVERY PLEASANT SUITE OF APART?
MENTS to rent, with ptarza and private stair?
case a.tached. The rooms can bc rented separately
if desired. Appiv at No. 5u KING-sTREUr, a lew
doors below Tradd. 4tuths October 22
I7\ O a RENT, THAT PLEASANTLY
' situ?t.d RESIDENCE. No. 12 Bec-strcet, north
? i ?J. S. Arsenal. For particulars apply at No. 26
HAYNE-ST '.'ELT._sw_S. ptember 12
TO KENT. THE TWO UPPER FLOORS
of thu DAILY NEWS Building, suitable for cilices,
Ac. Apply ut 1UE SEWS OFFICE.
TMi RENT, A PIANO, IN GOOD ORDER.
App y at Tills OFFICE. October 28
DU. J. S. MITCHELL HAS KEtUOVED
his office and res'denco to tho SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF KING ?IND JOHN STREETS.
OFUCE oif UDOLPHO WOLFE, ?
So'eImpn ter rftheScliie?am Aromatic Schnappt,
Ko 22 Beaver-strcct.
NEW YORK, Nov--III ber 3, 1868.
To Hie People of t lie Southern States i
WHEN THE TURE MEDICIN \L RESTORATIVE,
now so widely knov?n aa WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM
SCHNAPPS, waa in roduced into the world under
thc endorsement of four thousand leading members
of the medical profession some twenty years ago, Its
proprietor was well aware that it could not wholly
escape the penalty attached to all new and useful
pr?paration.?. He, therefore, endeavored to Invest lt
with SlKcj t possible safeguard against counter?
feiters, and r ? tender all attempts to pirate it diffi?
cult and d "-serous. It was submitted to distin?
guished chemists for analysis, and pronounced by
them the purest spirit ever manufactured. Its puri?
ty and properties having been thus ascertained, sam?
ples of the article were forwarded to ten thousand
physicians, including all the leadiog practitioners in
tte United States, for purposes of experiment. A
circular, requesting a trial of tho preparation and a
report of the result, accompanied each specimen.
Four thousand of the most eminent medical men in
the Uulou promptly responded. Their opinions of
tho article were unanimously favorable. Sucb a
preparation, the;- said, had lone been wanted by
the p'ofession, aw no reliance could be placed on the
ordinary liquors sf commerce, all of which were
moro or less adulterated, and therefore unfit for
medical purpose . Tho peculiar ex ellence and
strength of the oi of juniper, wnich formed one of
the principal ingredients of tho Schnappp, together
with an uualloyed character of tho alcoholic cle?
ment, give it, in the estimation of the faculty, a
marked superiority over every other diffusivo stimu?
lant as a diurci'.*, tonic and restorative.
These satisfjctory credentials irom professional
meu of the highest rank were published in a con?
densed form, and enclosed with each bottle of thc
ccbnipps, as one of tue guarantee? of its genuine?
ness. Other precautions against fraud wero Uso
adopted; a patent was obtained for thc article, the
label was copyrighted, a Jae simile of the proprietor's
autograph signature was ot ached to each label and
cover, his name aud that of the preparation were em?
bossed on the bottles, aud the corks were scaled with
his private seal. No article had over been sold in
this country under the name of Schnapps prior to
the introjuction of Wolfe's Schiedam Aromatic
Schnapps, in 1851; and tho label was deposited, as
his trade mark, in the United States District Court
for the Southern District of New York during that
It might be supposed by persons una-quainicJ
with the d <ring character of the pira'.es who prey
upon thc reputation of honorable merchants by vend?
ing deleterious trash under their name, that tho | ro
tections so carefully thrown around those Schnapps
would have precluded tho introductions and sale of
counterfeits. They seem, however, only to have
stiniula'ed the rapacity of impostors The trade
mark of th ; proprietor has beeu stolen ; thc indorse?
ment which his fchicdam Aromatic Sclmapps alone
received from tho medical profession has been
claimed by mendacious humbugs; his labels and
bottles have been imitated, his advertisements para?
phrased, his circulars copied, and worso than all,
dishonorable retailers, after disposing of thc genuine
contents of his bottles, have flied them up with
common gin, thc most deleterious of all liquors, and
thus made bis name aud br .nd a cover for poison.
The public, the medical prolctflon and tho sick,
for whom the Schiedam Arom.itic Schnapps is pre?
scribed as a remedy, arc equally interes'e I with thc
proprietor iu thedctcciou and suppression of those
uolarioos piacticcs. Tho genuine atticlc, manufac?
tured at the establishment of the undes igned in
Schiedam, Holland, is distilled iro n a borley of thc
finest quality, and flavored with an essential extract
of the berry of the Italian Ju. ipe-, of unequalled pu?
rity. Dy a proce-s unknown in the preparation of
any other liquor, it ls trcod from every acrimonious
and corrosive element.
Complaints have been rceived from tho lending
physicians and families in tho Southern States of
the sale of cheap imitations of thc Schiedam Aro?
matic Schnapps in thoso markups; and travellers,
who are iu the habit ol using it as an Antidote to the
baneful influence of unwholesome river water, tes?
tify that cheap gin, put up iu Schiedam bottles, Is
tnqucntly palmed (ff upon the unwary. Tho
Igen ts ot tbe undersign.-* 1 has'o been requested to
institute inquiries on the si bject, and to forward to
bira the names of such parties as they may ascer?
tain to be engaged rn. the atrocious system of decep?
tion. lu conrlui-ion, thc undorsigncd would say that
he has produced, from undor tho bauds of the mo.-t
distiugui-hea men of science in America, proofs un
answerable of the purity and medicinal excel?
lence of the Schiedam Aromatic Schnaips ; that
he hus expended nimy thousand dolla's in sur?
rounding it with guarantees aud safeguards, which
he designed should protect tho public and himself
against fraudulent imitations; that he has shown it
to bc tho only liquor in tho world that can be uni?
formly depended upon ai unadulterated; thit Lo has
challenged investigation, analysis, comparison and
experiment in all tts forms; ant' from every ordeal
the preparation wti.b bears his name, Kcal and trade
mark, has come off triumphant. He, therefore, feels
it a dutyhe owes ti his tellow-citiz ns generally, to
thc medical profession and the sick, to denounce
and expose the charlatans who couuterleit these evi?
dencies of identity, and he calls upon the press and
the public to aid hiai in hie efforts to remedy EO great
The following biters aud ccmflcltcs from tho
leading phy?ciani aud choTiists of this city will
prove to thc reader that all goods sold by tbe under?
side 1 are all that they are repre entcd to be.
I feel bound to sty, that I regard your Schnapps
as beiug in every respect pre-eminently pure, and
deserving of medical patronage. At all events, it is
the purest possible article of Holland Gin. hereto
lore unobtainable, and as such muy bo safely pre?
scribed be physiciins.
DAVID L. r.rOTT, M. D ,
Pharmaceutical Chemist, New York.
2G PISE-STREET, NEW YORK, 1
November 21.1?67. j
L'DoLrno W?LPE, Esq., Present:
Dear Sir-I have ma Je a chemical examination of
a sample of your Schiedam Schnapps, with tho in?
tent of de terna mit g ir auy foreign or injurious sub?
stance had been added to th>- simple distilled spirits.
Thc examination has resulted m the conclusion
that the sample contained no poisonous or hurmful
admixture. I hive t etti nuable to discover any
ti ace ot the deleterious substances wich ure em?
ployed in the adulteration of liquors. I would uot
hesitate to use myself or lo rceomm< nd to others,
for medicinal purposes, the Schiedam Schnapps as
an excellent and unobjectionable variety of gin.
Very rcspcctlully youT,
(signed,) CHAS. A. SEELY, Chemist.
NEW YOBS, NO. 53 CEDAH-STIIEET. I
November 26, 1867 J
UDOLPHO WOLTE, Esq., Present :
Dear Sir-\ have submitted to chemical analysis
two bottles ot "Sc'iiedam Schnapps," which I too*
from a fresh package in your bended warehouse, and
find, as before, that the spirituous liquor is lree
irom injurious Ingredients or falsification; that ic
has the marks of being aged and not recently pre?
pared Dy mechanical admixture of alcohol and aro
Respectrully, F lt ED. P. MAYER,
NEW YURK, luesday, May 1.
UDOLPHO WOLFE, ESQ. :
Dear Sir-Tbe waut of pure Wines and Liquors
for medicinal purposes ha- been long felt by the pro?
fession, und thousands of lives have beeu sacrificed
by the use ol adulterated articles. Delirium tremens,
and oihi'i diseases o. thc brain and n< rves, so rife
in thiB country, ?ire very rare1 In Europe, owing, in a
great decree, co tho uitf. renee in the purity of the
We have tested the scve:al articli s imported and
sold by sro. including your (Jin. which you sell un?
der tbe name of Aromatic Schiedam Schnapps, which
we consider justly entitled to the high reputation it
has acqu'red in this couutry ; and from your long ex?
perience as a foreign import er, your Bottled Wines
and Liquors should meet w th the saino demand.
We would recommend you to appoint some of thc
respectable apothecaries in different parts of th?- city
as agents for lb? sale of your Brandies and Wines,
where ihe profession can obtain (bo same wheo
needed for medicinal purposes.
Wishing you success in your new enterprise,
We remain, your obedient Fcrvaiitf,
VALENTINE MOTT, M. D., Profoitcor of Surgery,
Uuivcrsiiv Medical College. New lo k.
J. M. CARNOCHAN, M. D Prolesior of Clinical
Surgery, Snrgcou-ini hief to the State Hospital,
Kt , No. ll tatt Sixteenth-trect.
LEWIS A. SAYEI-, M. D" No. 7'J i Broadway.
H. P. DE WEES M. D . So. 7'Jl I-roadway.
JOSEPH WORSTER, M D . No. Itt Niulh-strcct.
NELSON STEILE, IL D , No. 37 Ulccker-stroet.
JOHN O'HtlLi.Y, M. D., No. 230 Fourth sir. et.
Ii. L RAPHAEL, M. D., Prensor ot Ihe Principles
and I'ractic.i ot Surgery, New York Medica: Col
lego, kc, No. ai Nintn-.'-treet, and others.
Thc proprietor also offers for sale.
BOTTLED WINES AND LIQUORS,
Imported and bottled by himself, expressly (or me
dicinal use. Each bottle has his certif?cale ol' its pu
rily. I'DOUPIIO WOLFE.
November ll 3 mos
H KIAKI' LOAN ASSOCIATION.
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF THE
Association will be held Thu Evening, at Seven
o'c ock, at Masonic Hall.
A neon received during the day at No. 135 Meet
intr-Btreer, and at the Hall in thc evening.
Members'n arrears are requested to call and pay
up, as thc rul s will be B hetty OL forced.
WM. B. STEEDMAN,
November li 1 Secretary and Treasurer.
HOPE FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
ATTEND AN EXT Rx MEETING. THIS EVE?
NING, at Seven o'clock, at the Hall.
Novomborll 1 W. H. SMITH, iresident
.ETNA STEAM FIRE ENGINE COM?
AREGULAR MONTHLY MEETING OF TOUR
Company will be held This Evening, the 14th
inst, at your Hall, Queen-street, at halt-past Seven
By order. J. B. NIXON.
November ll 1
WAN I'FD, A MIDDLE AGED SINGLE
WOMAN (colored) to Cook and Wash fur a
gentleman an ' wife. Apply at No. C Liniboll-sireet
WANTED TO HIRE, A GOOD WASH?
ERWOMAN. She must be without encum?
brance?, and ot' gool character. Apply at No. IS
WENTWOKTH-STREET, south side, near East Ray.
November 14 _3^
Vl/ANTED, A GOOD SECOND-HAND
V V Bevon (7 j Octave PIANO, lor which a fair price
will bc poid. Address POBIOQIL-C BOX 490, Charles?
ton, S. C. 3 November Tl
WANTED, BOARD, FoR A GENTLE?
MAN, wife, throe childron an<l nurse. Will
require two rooms, and p'ain, but substantial, table.
Address, statlug terms, kc, "M. S"" Box No. 3*5,
Charleston, S. C. November 1,
WANTED, BOARD KM PRIVATE
family for Gentleman and wife; location con?
venient to Postofflce. AddriBS H. Box 434,
Charleston Poatofllce._October 26
TTrANTED INFORMATION--Atv Y ONE
V? knowing anything of the whereabouts of Mr.
ANTONY BURK, who lett Bichmond about fifteen
months since tor Eculucky, will confer a favor by
addressing his wife, ANNE BURK, Richmond Post
office. Imo'' October 19
WANTED, EMPLOYMENT BY A RK
FUGEElrora Beaufottwho has no means of
suppoit. and is suffering trom want. For further
iutormalion address REFUGEE through the Pest
office October 9
WANTED, BY A LADY ACCUSTOM?
ED to write for thc pr^ss, employment on
one or inore Literary Papers or Magazines, os a
WRITER OF SKETCHES. POETRY, kc Address
Miss K. E. W., Postofflce, Charleston, S. C.
WANTED A SITUATION, HY A ONE
ARMED MAN, as overseer of hands, or super?
intendent on farm or plantation, or watchman, cr
any other cmploj t that a one-armed man can
00. Apply at No. lt ANN-oTREET. Applicant eau
give good references. September 22
WANTED, EVERYBODY TO SUB
.tIBE to tho CIRCULATING LIBRARY
CHARLES C. RICHTER'S Select Library of New
Books contains all of the latest publications.
April 21 No. lill KING-STREET.
WANTED, BY A YOUNG MAN, WHO
writes a plain and legible band, a si:uatinn
where he can carn a livelihood for thc support ot his
fau.ily. t ddrcss "Penman." OFFICE DA ILY NEWS.
WANTED, SUBSCRIBERS FOR ALL
TUE LEADING MAGAZl>ES AND NEWS?
PAPERS, at publisher's rates.
CHARLIES C. RIGHTER,
April 21_ No. 1G1 King-street.
[?I M P LO Y M K NT OFFICE.-SERV A N TS
iii can bo obtained by api licatio to tho "UNION
H' 'ME," irora 9 Ul, ll o'clock daily.
Servants can al-o thal places by application to thc
same plat e, at thc same hours Inquire fur tho Ma?
tron, corj.T Church and Chalmers aticct
HOUSE WANTED.-A PUNCTUAL AND
permanent tenant wishes to mut a small but
neat and pleasantly situated DWELLING. Rent
must be moderate. Possession not required imme?
diately. Address, statiDg terms, location, ice., "A.
B.," OFFICC DAILY NEWS. SoptcmbcrlS
XFANTEB. RY' A GENTLEMAN FROM
VT thc up-country, a sitnaUon as CLERK in
either a Wholesale or Retail Grocery ?store; is ex?
perienced in tho bu-ine--, and cn influence trade.
Best of references given. Address CLERK, through
Charleston Postofflce, c-outu Carolina.
FIVE ROLL A RS M EWARD.-LOST, ON
the night of tho eighth, ?jom No. 31 t'olunibus
Btrcet, a Brindled M heh COW, with looped horns
turned up at the points; marked in both cars. The
finder will receive five dollars by deli verleg her to
No. 31 COlUMBUS-slREET.
Novembor 13 2*
EAT ATT R A C T I O N
JULNBY'S ?c CCVS PHOTOGRAPH AND
FINE ART GALLERY.
NOW ON EXHIBIIION THC LARGEST AN J
flt estColteclion of CHROMO LITHOGRAPdS ever
seon in Charleston. They arc perfect copies of cel?
ebrated Works of Art, both ancient und modern.
Among tho collection may bc found SALVATOR
RISA'S HEAD OF CHRIS!, Correggo's Magda'ene.
A. Delacroix's Tide Going Out, A. Delacroix'!. ??Lio
Coming In, Turner's Venice, Jackson's Eujlisli
Sconery, Rowbottom'a English Sconcry, Baxter's
English und Irieh Sccnorv, Views on thu Rhino, Thc
Jungfraud, The Wetterhorn, Marino Views, and
The public are respectfully invited to call and sec
these beautiful Works ol Art. They are offered for
sale at Now York prices.
Groat reduction In the price of PORCELAIN PIC?
TURES. Recent improvements in producing these
pictures enable us to now odor thC'U at uoarly one
half tho former prices, and tar superior. Call and
OUR CARTES DE VISITE AND OTHEH
PLAIN PHOTOGRAPHS ARE UNSUR?
E-pccial attention given to t-bildreo. Also to copy^
ing old Daguerreotypes andover picture:", Hatisf.ir
tiou in all cuses guaranteed, and at prices to corrC:
poud with tho times.
OTHER PHOTOGRAPHS OF CHARLESTON,
FORT SUMTER AND MAGNOLIA
At Reduccil Prices.
A fine collection of
STEREOSCOPIC VIEWS OF THE MOUN?
TAINS IN NORTH CAUOLINA AND THE
FRENCH BROAD RIVER.
These 'ire the first and only Photographs over taker
in that locality.
a V I N B Y & V O.,
No. 261 KING-STREET.
CHARLESrON, S. C.
November 12 3mos
YT I C K E II S ? ? H olli E ,~~
COLUMBIA, ??. C.
First-class Hotel.S3 Per Oajr
WM. A. WRIGHT,
HAVING ASSUMED THE MANAGEMENT Ol
this House, respectfully solicits a share ot public pa
Free Omnibus to and from the HoieL
November 13 limo
BAL TI HORE-' MAR YLA ND,
KIRKLAND & CO., Proprietors.
1 : W Y* O R Ii HOTEL,
A'o. 7 2 1 BROADWAY,
NEW YORK CITY.
D. M. 1IILDH KT11 &. CO., Proprietor*
THIS LONG ESTABLIr-HED FIP.ST-CLASI
HOTEL, as popularly known in former time
under the inanagrricut ol J. B. MONNOT, Esq., am
more recently mulei- that of HIRAM CRANSTON
C. '., is now iiudei thu proprietorship ol' Messrs. D
M. HILURETH Ac T. B. ROCKWAY, uuer the firm o
D. M. HILDKETU ic CO.
Thc senior partner from his long experience as :
pi oprieior of tho Veranda, St. LoiH3 and St Charle
Hotels of New Orleans, flatters himself that he cai
assure his friends and the public generally, that it
former world-wide reputation as a popular tirst-clas
Hotel, shall bo fully sustained under its presen
mauaaernon?. lye* February 13
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THE "WIDOWS' HOME,"
WILL BE HELD AT
THE "HOME" IN BRO AD-STREE T,
OX THE ISA DECEMBER NEXT.
THE BOARD CF CONTROL OF THE "HOME"
return their thanks t > the community for tho assist?
ance which Las been extcnied them in their under?
taking, and will be thankful for any contributions of
money, provisions and fancy articles.
Packages from a distance ?til be transported free
of charge, by the Express Compauv and Railroads,
if directed to Mrs. M. A. SNOWDEN, President of
Widows' Home, Charleston, S. C.
N. B.-Positively no Lists for Raffles will be circu?
lated about the hall. Cnancis, ir desired, can be se?
cured at thc respective tables.
BOARD OF CONTROL.
Mrs M A SNOWDEN, Mrs J H WIL'ON,
Mrs D E HUGEB, Mr3 C S VEDDEB,
Mrs GEO HOBEETSON, Miss M MIDDLETON.
Mrs J S SNOWDEN, M'SS M B CAMPBELL,
Miss M BOBLBECK, Miss E E PALMER,
Mrs HENRY RAVBNEL Mi S ANNA SIMPKIN,
Mrs M P MATHESON.
Mrs. M. A. SNOWDEN. President
Mis-? MATILDA MIDDLETON, Vice-Prfsident
Miss M. B. CAMPBELL. Sec and Treasurer.
Mrs. J. H. WILSON, Corresponding Secretary.
Wtcts in Banhrnptrn.
ISi THE DISTRICT COURT^F~THE
UNITED STATES, FOR THE DISTICT OF
SOUIH G'sROLINA-I.V THE MATTER OF JOHN
D. MAGILL, HANKRUPT.BY WHOM A PETITION
OF ADJUDICATION OF KANKUPTCY WAS FILED
ON THE ICTH DAY OF SEP) EMBER. A.D., 18G8
TN SAID COURT-IN BANKRUPI CY.-This i* t?
jive notice that on the sixtee;th day of September, A.
D. 18G3, a Warrant in Bankruptcy was issued against
the Estate of JOHN D. MAGUL, of All Saints, in the
Distr.ct of Georgetown, and State of .South Caro ina,
who has been adjudged a Bankrupt ou his own pe t
tion ; . hit thc payment of an / debts and delivery o? any
property belonging to said Bankrupt, to him or for
his use, and tho transfer of any property by him are
forbidden by law; that a mo.-tlng or tho Creditors of
tho said Bankrupt, to provo their dcht->, a^d to
choose one or mote Assigned or bis Estate, will be
held at a Court of B raten >tcy, to bo holden at No.
72 Broad-street, Charle-ton, South t'a-olina, before
K. B. CARPENTER, Re^' s'.rar, on tho thirtieVi day
of November, A. P., 18C3, at I2o'c?o kM.
J. P. M. EPPING.
United States Marshal os Messenger.
November ll 1
I? THIS DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR S.OUT?I CAROLINA
OCTOBER TERM, 18f.8-IN 'IHE MATTER CF
ANDREW J. EVANS, OF ORANUEBURG. BANK?
RUPT-PETI1 ION F'>R FULL AND FINAL DIS?
CHARGE IN BANKRUPT? ?-Ordered, That a hear?
ing be had on the fourth day of December, 1868, at
Fedcal Courthouse ia columbia, S. C.; and th.-.tall
Creditors, &c. ol said liankrupt appear at same
time and place, and show cause, if any they cm.
why th*e prayer of the Petitioner should not be
granted. And that thc second meeting of Creditors
of said Bankrupt will bo held at thc office of R. B.
CARPENTER, Efq., Regisirarof thc t-econd Con
ercsalonal District, S. C., on the twenty-fourth day of \
November, 18G8, at 12 M.
Hy order ol tho Court, ttio Cth dav of November,
18G8. DANIEL H -RL3ECK,
Clerk of the District Court of tue United Slates for
South Carolina. s2 Novemb*r 7
IS T?E DISTRICT COURT OF THU
UNITED STATES. FOR SOUTH CAROLINA
OCTOBER TERM, 1808.-IN 1 HE MATT?.R OF
CLEMENTINA S. MAPLE, OF CHARLESTON,
BANKRUPT-PL I TTL N FOR FULL AND FINAL
DISCHARGE IK BANKRUPTCY.-Ordered, Thats
haaring be had on the 24?A day of November, 1868, at
Federal Courthouse in Ch.rloston, S. C. ; and that all
creditorp, sc.. of said Bankrupt appear at said limo
and place, and show cau>o, if any they can, why the
I rayer of th" petitioner should not be (?ranted And
that th i eecond meeting of creditors of said Bank?
rupt Kill be held al tho offlce ol' B B. CARPEN TER,
Esq., Registrar of Second Congressional District, 3.
C., ou the 23* day of November, 186H, at 12 M.
By order of ibo Court, the 29th day of October,
1868. DANIEL HORLBECK,
Clork of the District Court ol tb- U. S, for S. C.
November 7 s2*
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES FOR SOUTH CAROI INA.
OCTOBER TERM, 1868 -IN THE MATTER OF
DAVID STIVhNDER, OF ORANG??BURG. BANK?
RUPT.-PETITION FOR FULL AND FINAL DIS?
CHARGE IN BANKRUPTCY - Ordtrrd, That a bear?
ii g bj hid on tho fourth day of DeceiDT, 1856, at
Federal Courthouse M Columbia, S. C. ; and thal all
crediton, kc, of said Bankrupt appear at sa d time
anil place, and show cause, if any they can, why the
prayer ol the petitioner should uot bo granted. And
that Ibo second meeting cf creditors cf said Bank?
rupt will bo held at thc office ot R. B. CARPENTER,
Esq , Registrar of second Conercsslonal District, S.
C., on tvienty-fuurlh day of November, 1?68. at 12 M.
By ordor cf tho Court, the (Uh day of November,
1308. DAN'L 110RLBE' K,
Clerk of thc District Court of thc ?. S. lor S. C.
November 7 82
1ST THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED 8 TATES, FOR SOU I il CAROLINA
OCTOBER TERM. 18*8.-IN THE MATTER OF
LEWIS L. CLYBURN, OF KERSHAW COUNTY,
BANKRUPT.-PE 11TION I OR FULL AND FINAL
DISCHARGE IN BANKRUPTCY.-Ordered, That a
hearing bo btd on the 26th day of November. 1868,
beforo R. B. CARPENTER, Rogistrar in Bankrupt?
cy. Charleston, S. C.; and that all Creditors, kc, of
said Bankrupt appear at said time and placo, and
? how cause, if any ihey can, why iho prayer of thc
petitioner should not be urautcd. And that the
meeting of Creditors of ?aid Bankrupt bo hold at tho
offlce or R. B. CARPENTER, Esq , Rcgis rar of tho
second Congre:aicihl District, S. C., on-day oj
November. 1868. al 12 M.
By order of tho Court the Cth day of November,
18.8. DANIEL HORLBECK,
Clctk of the District Court of the U. 8. for 8. C.
November 7 s2
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
OCTOBER Ti.RM, 1863.-IN THE MATTER OF
ARTHUR G. eOODWiN, OF CHARLESTON,
BANKRUPT-PE TITION FOR FULL AND FINAL
DISCHARGE IN B\NKRUPTCY.- Ornered, that a
hearing be had on the twenty-sixth day of Novem?
ber nit, at thc Feder.'l Courthouse, lu Columbia,
S. C.. ?nd tbatall Creditors, Ac, of said Bank?
rupt appear at said time ar.-d place, and show
cause, if any they can, why the prayer of the peti?
tioner should not bc granted, and that thc second
meeting nf Creditor i of sud Bankrupt will bo held
at the offlce of R. H. OARPLNIEH, I.s.]., Registrar
of Second Congressional District, S. C., on the 23d
iv ol' Nnv.mhbr, IPGS, at 12 o'clock M.
By order of tbo coure, thc 30Mi day of october,
HC8. DANIEL HORLBECK,
Clerk of the District Court of thc United states.
October 3d ."3 For South Carolina.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES F.^R THE DISTRICT OF
SOUTH CAROLINA-O TOBER 1ER M, 18?8-IN
THE MATTER OF WILLIAM T. WHITE, OF
CHARLESTON, BANKRUPT-PETITION FOR
F CLL AND FINAL DISCMABGM IN BANK?
RUPTCY-Orierrd. lint a huarisg bo bad on the
twenty-seventh day nf November, 1869, at Federal Court?
house iu Cola rub a, S. C., and that all creditors,
kc, of said Rankrast appear at said time and place,
and thom cause, ir any they can, why tho prayer of
tho petitioner ahruld not be granted, and that the
second mootls* of creditors of -aid Bankrupt will be
held at thc office of R. B. CAUBERT ER Esq., Regis?
trar of Second Congressional District, S. C., ou six?
teenth doy nf Nor-cmber, 1S6?. at 12 M.
By order of the Court, this 3<ith day of October,
l-?68. DANIKL HORLBECK,
Clerk of tho District Court
Of the Uuiied states for South Carotina.
Oftobsr 31 s3
M?KI??T F.V.lM WITHIN THE CITY
LIMIT -, FOR SALT .-T hat valuable MAR?
KET FARM, formerly Pre vost Kauo, ono of the best
V arte*ton Neck, the property nf tho late T homas
L' neb, in rear ol J. J. ?nd P. NoiscU's tann, run?
ning !. om Hosier-street to Ashley River; contaiuiug
Lout 42 acres ol clear punting and marsh land,
with two Dw' Him: Houst-s and all necessary out
buildings on the same; with a range i f mai sh land
fenced in for thc raising of hogs and stock.
F? r further particulars applv to
JOHN P. O'NEILL k SON,
October 30 No. 167 East Bay.
SEA ISL WD COTTON AND PROVISION
PLANTATION FOR SALE.-Tho subscriber
oilers for sale, on lib-ral terms, a PLANTATION
ccutuining 500 acres, 250 of which is cleared, and
good Cotton and Provision Land situate in ?t Paul's
Pariah, Colleton L istrict, S. C., at thc head ol' i'oo
goodoo ( reek, which is navigable to Within a quar?
ter ola mile of the pl ?cc. Tno distan, c to Adams'
hun Depot, ou the Savannah and ' harlcsiou Rail?
road, is about Tour and a bah" or five uiiies. Ou the
place arc Tour new Houses 1 jr laborers.
tor further lufonualiou, address KEY LOX, No.
?">:??, Charleston PostoilL-c.
October 28 llwinlmo
7WK SALE, OLD Sa,V;Sl*.tl'ER.S Kw
any quantity, pike 7." cents per hundred, loply
at the office of the DAILY NEWS. February SO
J AM Uli KNOX.JoU.N GILI
KNOX & O? LT;,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. ISS SMITH'S WHARF, BALTIMORE,
Consignments of COTTON, RICE kc, respect,
fully solicited, and liberal advances made thereon,
Orders for COiiN and BACON piouaptly executed
.vitb care and attention.
AprU 27 12mos?
(tomi's an* JHisrffanms.
DOUBLE EXTBA FAMILY
FLOUR, HKCEIVKD FR:-.SH FROM
MI 1J Ii.
OK HALF PARREL BAGS DOUBLE IXTRA
CO FAMILY FLOUR
W quarter barrel and ons-eichth barrel bags snpe
rior qua'ity Family Hour for pastry purposes
I supply of Heckex's Self-Baising Buckwheat ami
Sirdsall Brothers new hulled Buckwheat Flour.
For sale by GEO. H. GR?BER,
No. 535 King-srrcot
Old Stand of Js'. M. Porter k Co.
s??KiiD SALMON, CODFISH,
&C, REt EIVEI) PER STEAMER
I CASE B BIG HT SMOKED SALMON
L COO pounds St George's Extra Quality Codfish
Sugar Cured Pig H-ms, small oizcs, at 20 cent?
Extra Breakfast Bacon, Pig shoulders
Smoked Beef, Pickled Pork and Family Beef,
choice pi- cos
Imitation English CL ces?, Frosh Pearl Barley
Extra Goshen and Western Butter, at 40, 45, 50
and 55 cants per pound.
For sale by GEO. H GBUBEB,
No. 23C King-street,
Old Stint! of N. M. Porter k Co.
November 14 1
JUST RECEIVED, A SUPPLY OF ENGLISH INL?
AND TREACLE MOLASSES of superior qual
ty. at 73 cents per gallon
Double Extra Suearhouso Syrup
Brown Sugars at 7, 8 and 0 res. for %\
Refined Cut Loaf, Crushed, Powdered, A, Clarified
ind Extra C Sugar
Mocha, Java, Laguayra and Rio ""offee, at reduced
For sale by GEO. H. GhUBER,
November 14 1 No. 236 King-street.
i)fT A BARBEL? FAMILY FLOUR
?iO\J 150 barrels Extra Flour.
All of tho above Flour is ground from Western
EVheat, and for sale low bv
GEO. W. WILLIAMS k CO., Factors,
November 14_2 Church-street
GREEN AND BLACK TEAS,
AT SI OD PER POUND.
20 half chests GREEN TEA
15 chests English Breakfast (Black) Tea.
The above Teas havp been selected with great care,
?ind are warranted sweet drawing and excellent for
the pric?. For sale by
KLiNCE, WICKEN3ERG i CO.
November ll 2
SHOULDERS. HAMS, BUI TER.
I C\ HHDS. BRIGHT SHOULDERS
LU 40 tierces S. C. HAMS
100 fir-ins Butter
35 bbls. N. Y. and S. C. Pig Hams, Shoulders, Strips
100 easel lrcsh Tomatoos
10 bi ls. Mess Beef.
For sale at reduced markot prico3, by
G. W. S I I?FFENS ? CO ,
November 13_No. 30 Venduo Ban^e.
SUGAR-CURED PIG HAMS AND
SHOULDERS, AMD EXTRA BREAK
AFRESH SUPPLY OF THE ABOVE ARTICLES
to be retailed out ot whole?ale pries -, by
KRIETE k CHAPMAN,
No. 510 King, corner RadcliflV-streets. '
Novetpuer 14 2
'.< EA. COFFEE. TEA.
COFFEE. TEA. COFFEE.
JUST RECEIVED, FROM THE DIRECI IMPORT?
ERS, a choicb supply of tho above articles,
wb'ih will bo disposed of at thc fo lowing lowptices:
GREEN AND BLACK TEA (good). $1 per pound
Fmo Green and Black Tel, $1 25 tc i 60
Coffee igreen) (rom 20 cents upward
Coffee (froth roasted every day), 30, 40 and 60
cents per pound.
< offee (fresh ground every day), 30,40 and 50 cents
per pc md.
By KRIETE lc CHAPMAN,
No. 519 King, corner Radctiffe-3treet?.."J
November 14 7
NEW GROCER! STORE.
WILLIAM SI WONS, LATE WITH W. S. COR?
WIN k CO.. beg- to miora) his friends iud
tho public that ho h is this day comineneod business
on bis account, at No. 249 KING-STREET lin the
bend), where he is prepared to supply them with the
best FAMILY GROCERIES. He will be assisted by
Mr. CAMTBELL DOUGLAS.
November 7 sws3
"PALMETTO YEAST CAKES.
A SUPPLY RECEIVED FRESH FROM THE
J\_ Manufactory at Summerville, S. C., weekly,
nt 20 eenie per package of one dozon cakes. For
sale by GEORGE H. GRUBER,
No. 236 King-street,
Old stand of N. M. Porter k Co.
November ll ws2
TEAS ! TEAS! TEAM
ASUPPLY OF THE DIFFERENT QUALITIES
received by last steamer, and for sale at prices
that dely competition, by
McELil03E k MELVIN.
Co ncr Calhoun and Wall streets.
November 13 S*
A ? A TONS R- A- COAL, OF THE VERY BEST
4tOU QU ALI IY, per brig J. B Kirby.
For sal? by H. F. BAKER ic CO..
Coal Yard, No. 20 Cumberland-street.
November 12 3
SMOKED TONGUES AT 75 CTS.
AND SI OO.
1 AA SMOKED TONGUES AT 75 CENTS AND
JLUU SI OJ apiece.
Choico smoked Salmon
Extra Smoked Halibut.
Just received at tho
CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY STORE,
Southwest corn, r Meeting and Harket streets.
Goods delivered free. November 7
Encourage Horne Manufacture !
PALMETTO HOP YEAST CAKES.
HAVING RE02IVED THE AGENCY FOB
these celebrated YEAST CAKES, manufactur?
ed by Mrs. S. H. L. Price, of Summerville, S. C.,
wc respectfully ask for thom the attention of the
trude generally, and housekeepers especially. 'J hey
ar? exclusively of southern manufacture, entirely
free from any injurious proportion, euporior io thoso
ot Northern make, answer all the purposes of, and
ure far more economical than, Y<iast PowJcrs. All
wc ask lor them is a lair trial. Directions for use
accompany- ca h package.
The trade supplied at MANUFACTURER'S
PALMETTO PIONEER CO-OPERATIVE
foulhwest orner Meeting and Market-streeis.
SOUTHWEST CORNISH MEETING AND
AN EXTENSIVE, VARIED AND CAREFULLY
selected supply ol the NECESSARIES OF
LIFE, and also the luxuries-WINE-", LIQUORS,
etc.-will at all times be found at the 3bovc Store,
established under the auspices of the "PALMETTO
PIONEER CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION," and
which will continue and extend the advantages it
already offers to the public. Fresa arrivals and
bargains will be regularly reported, and every facili?
ty afforded patrons.
Tho 'ttbjcct" of the Association is, as set forth in
ita charter, '"To furnish mcmbcra and the pub's*;
with thc necessaries of life of good q iality, unadulte?
rated, aud at lowest market rates, and from the
profits of such sales to accumulate capita! for its
Copies cf tie Constitution and By-La-^s can be
found at thc Store of thc Association, and all in?
quiries legarding the practical working ot tbe oater
prise will be most cheerfully an I promptly satisfied.
W. H. WELCH, Superintendent
J. N. WIG FALL, Assistant
NOTICE TO PLANTERS.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO.
THE HIGHLY SATISFACTORY AND REMARKA?
BLE effects of Uni Guano in producing very
l?rgelv increased crops of COTTON. CORN and
Other STAPLE CROPS has atiratcd the general at?
tention of planters and farmers.
lu order to confirm nubile confidence in the con?
tinued excellence ot ti is Guano, and avail of thc best
scientific ?I Vitt in thc prosecution of this important
busiiics-, thc PAClfIC GUANO COMBAN! has con
snmated a profis.Monal engagement with Dr. ST.
JULIEN II AVENEL, ot Charleston, S. C., as fcieuti
fic adviser and eonsultii g chemist to the Company.
Dr. R WEN EL is converrant with tue composition
and qualities ot thc Guano, as well as with the char
acter, poliry and unx-ual resources of tho PACIFIC
GUANO COMPANY, and will eouimunicatc full in
tormation on them pointa to planters who may
call on him, or address him by letter at Charleston,
S. C. JOHN S. REESE k CO.,
General Agents Pacific Guano Company.
J. N. ROBSON,
Agent for South Carolina,
October 19 tuthslmo- DAC Churjeston. S. C
JOHN S. HORLBECK,
(OFFICE EAST BAY, OPPOSITE UNION
BEGS LEAVE TO INFORM HIS FRIENDS AND
the public ti'.at he I as commenced the COAL
AND GENER iL COMMISSION BUSINESS, and
solicits a share of their patronage.
August 17 3mo