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~ lant insertion. Marriage and Funeral Notices
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' LETTERS ihouid be addressed to THE DAILY NEWS,
N& 149 Eut Bay, Charleston, S. C.
REJECTED MANUSCRIPTS will not be returned.
-Gold closed in New York yesterday at S4j.
-Cotton firmer, with sales of 8200 bales at
-Vallandigham intends to \give up politics
and erick to the practice of law.
-California ha? produced an apple seven?
teen inches in circumference.
-On "earthquake day" in San Francisco two
thousand telegTaphic'messages were sent East.
-Mississippi la to haveacotton, bleaching
and print mill, tobe bunt by a French capi?
-In Providence, Rhode Island, the butter
merchants adulterate their commodity with
-In one-fourth of a square-mile surround?
ing St. Paul's Cathedral, London, there are
-Lynchburg, Va., says it has the "fattest
hotel-keeper" in the South, and claims for him
-Stockton, California, has an trtesian well
a thousand feet deep, which discharges 360,000
gallons of hot water daily.
" -New York has twelve clergymen who are
each paid over $10,000 a year, and a hundred
others who don't get $1000 each. ;
-In Pittsburg, for years past, a woman has
been supported by tho charity of her neigh?
bors. She died recently and left $7000.
-The actors and managers of New York,
like the stockholders, have all gotten by the
ears, and theatrical lawsuits are numerous.
-A Poliah Jew of Wilda, who was so unfor?
tunate as to have his house burned down, was
fined twenty roubles by the Russian magis?
trates for crying fire in the Pob'sh language.
.-The "confidence game" ia said to be BO ex?
tensively practiced in New York that it is a
dangerous thing to be polite to a stranger, lest
he band yon over to the police.
-San Francisco is overrun with fleas of huge
size, and elegant "back scratchers," in ivory,
it is said, are a common ornament ot the parlor
-It seema that the Louisville Jorroaldid
v discharge George D. Prentice, but it caused
'such a clamor that they were only too glad to
employ him again.
-The New York corone s, it is said, are in
doubt as to whether they are city or county
officers, so they carefully get perquisites from
-A married lady of St. Louis is preparing a
formal application for the office of postmaster
-or postmistress- of the city. A petition in j
her favor is receiving many signatures.
-The World's Evangelical Alliance, for 1869,
will, in all probability, be held in the United
States. The Ame i i can branch has already sent
an. invitation to the General Conference of |
Amate rdam to meet next year in New York.
-Experimenta recently made at Chenoa,
Illinois, in drying corn by hot air, and thereby
get ting it to an early market, and obtaining
the first prices of the season are, it is said, re?
paid by a perfect success. Two dryhonses are
already in operation, and another will be added.
-Some old 'furniture" that "came over in
the Mayflower," has already been discovered
in Ne w England, that would have thrice filled
up that famous ship, without leaving room for
the Pilgrim Fathers, who were generally sup
posed to have been aboard.
-Schenectady has a genius in the shape of I
a saloon keeper, who has trained a number of |
Tats, to run across his floor and waken up his
customers who sleep about on chairs. The
. startled drinkers see the rats; the barkeeper
declares there are no rats there; and the for?
mer, thinking delirium tremens to be approach?
ing, quickly go home.
-Beverdy Johnson, in his recent reply to
the address of congratulation of tho Freedmen's
Aid Union ot Groat Britain, gave bis ex?
perience, as a Southerner, of the colored man,
declaring him capable of receiving education
and of becoming the equal of the white race.
Mr. Johnson stated that he had defended the
claims of hundreds of colored persons, and
asserted -his conviction that they were of
average in .eiligence, judged by men of his own
.- -Tho movement in favor of women's voting
id advancing in England much more decisively
'than i u the United States. No less a man than
Mr. Gladstone has given it his approbation so
far that he thinks widows and spinters who J
own property of their own ought to -have the
right to vote upon it, on the same conditions
aa men. Where the possession of proporty
forma a qualification for voters, as in England,
it is easier to confer tho franchise upon womer,
than in a country where manhood suffrage is-J
the prevailing rule.
-The eruption of Mount Vesuvius will prob?
ably relieve the countries of Europe from tho
threatened earthquakes. The mountain, as
reported by the Atlantic cable, is in a very
vigorous condition-tho streams of lava filling
and overflowing the long deep crevices in the
side. The direction of the current is thc same
aa during the eruption of 1855. On the night
of November 16th, the upper cone discharged
columns of ashes, occasionally illuminated by
flashes of fire. Crowds of spectators are hur?
rying toNapbs to witness the grand eight.
-Accounts from the island of Crete, dated
September 30th, report that the mountains arc
filled wi th refugees, chiefly women and chil?
dren, who are subsisting on roots, grass, and
the bark of trees. Tho whole fighting force,
refusing to submit, aro still harassing the
Turks, and presenting as firm a front ?is possi?
ble under the most adverse circumstances.
The Greek consul in Now York also says that
sixty thousand Cretan refugees aro scattered
through Greece, and are entirely destitute.
Becently a large body of Cretan children,
clothed in garments sent lrom tho United
States, went to pay a visit of thanks to the
American consul at Athens.
-Tho Boston Advertiser, speaking of thc
men now confined In the Dry Tortugas on thc
charge of complicity in tho assassination of
.President Lincoln, says : "Nobody ever con?
ceived that Arnold was guilty of anything be?
yond the plot to abduct; there aro grave doubts
whether O'Laughiiu, now dead, was implica?
ted further than that, and the commission
which tried* them-understood thia fully, or
they would have been sentenced to the gal
low?.-^ir?Btea?'of for life at the Tortuga*.
Spangler, whoso six years' term is now more
than half expired, is undoubtedly an innocent
manrkoowing nothing of either-plot; but eve?
rybody who ever examined the matter, except
President Johnson, became convinced ofjhis
-At tho last council of tho Pope's Ministers,
the qcostion of a reduction of the Pontifical
anny was discussed. Cardinal Antonolli rep?
resented this measure aa a necessity, the stop?
page of the annual subsidy from Spain having
crippled the Papal exchequer, and rendered it
unable to support tba present force. General
Kanzler, on the other band, maintained that a
reduction of the army would not only produce
a bad effect on the Catholic world, but would
operate as an encouragement to the revolution?
ists. He further contended that it would be
impossible to repel the volunteers who were
flocking from all parts to the Pontifical stand?
ard. A warm argument was going on between
the General and Cardinal Autonelli, when the
Pope suddenly exclaimed : "Enough about sol?
diers! we have too many of thom." This is
understood to have settled tho question.
-According to the message of Govert-'
Holden, just sent to the Legislature, the debt
of North Carolina, on October 1st, 1868, was
$19,208,945, inclusive of bonds issued for inter?
nal improvements, amounting lo nearly $4, COO,
000. The amou:it of interest maturing upon
October 1st was $112,104, which has been paid
in cash. The interest maturing during the
present fiscal year, ending September 30,18G9,
will amount to $1,032,596. The expensos of
the State government during the present fiscal
year are estimated at $375,230, which, added
to the interest falling due, will leave $1,407,826
to be provided for. To meet this tho treasu?
rer will have $50,034 84 on hand, leaving the
remainder tobe raised by taxation. Thc Btocks
and bonds Leid by the State amount to $13,241,
100. The Governor recommends that meas?
ures be taken to insure the payment ol the in?
terest due the State from these stocks and
bonds. The value of the property in the State
is estimated at $250,000,000, upon which an ad
valorem tax of ono per cent, would raise
$2,500,000. This, he suggests, alone would pay
the interest, which ahouldbe mot promptly.
Tho Governor adv jcates very strongly the com?
pletion of the railroads to which the State bas
extended aid, and recommends a liberal en?
couragement of immigration and of the com?
mon schools and of the education of the peo?
ple. He advises the abolition of the present
stay laws, and urges an im mediato organiza?
tion of the militia.
TUESDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 24, 1868.
Bj way of showing ita virtuous detesta?
tion of tho habit of blowing one's own
trumpet-a weakness with which it has
more than once upbraided THE NEWS-our
modeBt neighbor, The Courier, in ita last
issue, gives a gentle toot upon its own horn,
and announces, with a flourish that we
might envy but could never hope to excel,
that its order-book exhibited, for the month
of October, an accession of one hundred
and thirty-six new subscribers. Of a truth,
there is no better test of the value of a
newspaper to the advertiser than its circu?
lation; and the gratifying exhibit of our
venerable contemporary has suggested a
glance at our own order-book. We find
that the circulation of THE DAILY NEWS on
yesterday, the 23d of November, exoeeded
its circulation on tho 23d of October by
just four hundred and forty-seven copres.^
or more than three times the increase claim?
ed by The Courier. And this, it must be
remembered, is exclusive of the growth in
the circulation of our Tri-weekly issue,
while the figures given by The Courier in?
clude, we presume, new subscribers to its
tri-weekly as well as daily edition. Adver?
tisers will draw their own conclusions.
A Practical President.
Before the Presidential election we were
not disposed to villify General Grant, be?
cause his. whole career had made-it appa?
rent that he possessed in a high degree the
genius of oommon pense; and a like convic?
tion deters us now from going to the ex?
treme of hailing tho President elect as a
Democratic demigod, or as a Republican
whose wink and nod will elevate tho coun?
try to a height of prosperity heretofore un?
known in its history. In plain words, we
believe General Grant to be a sensible and a
practical, though, perhaps, a selfish man,
who will give the samo common sense atten?
tion to the affairs of thc nation which he
gave to his private business when "the re?
bellion" was afar off and the White House
seemed to him as distant as the houris of
the Mohammedan paradise.
No better evidence can be had of the com?
mon eense of General Grant than his con?
duct during and after tue war. The great
military genius of McClellan failed to baffle
the plans of the Confederate Commander
in-chief; the anaconda was unable to crush
the tattered armies of the South. Now
victory flushed the Northern heart wiih
joy; now the magnetic wires were musical
with glorious tidings lor the South. And
at the last when Gettysburg had been fought
and lost, the Confederate forces still held
together and tho end was not yet nigh.
But Grant, with his sturdy practical sense,
soon changed the aspect ol thc situation.
Conducting war, not as a sentiment or ro?
mance, but upon sound business principles,
he calculated the strength of the South and
the strength of the North, and saw clearly
enough that the population at his command
would permit him to spend human life at a
rate which, notwithstanding thc disparity
of loss, must soon drive his enemy to bank?
ruptcy. This was not romantic or chival?
ric; it was not the elaborate strategy of the
scientific soldier. But it was cheapest in
thc md; and when the pounding which be
gnu r.t the Wilderness ended at Appomattox,
the loss of men and treasure was far less
tban it would hj.ve been if thc war had
dragged its length along another bloody
year, according to the laws and traditions
of technical military strategy.
When the Confederate forces Jail down
their arms, Grant again showed his practi?
cal common sense by according generous
terms to his defeated adversary; and from
that time, whatever his motives, he has
made himself remarkable ns the one promi?
nent man in the Union who knew how to
hold his tongue.
Now it is hardly to be believed that Gen?
eral Girant, as PreBid'?ri? of "the: UriHed
j States^ will be different from what he was
as a leather dealer at Galena, as the Gene?
ral-ia-chief of the Federal armies, or as
the successful candidate for the highest
civil office in America. The samo quiet sa?
gacity which enabled Elm to choose the best
men for the work to be done in the army,
should cause him to choose the best men in
arranging his Cabinet and nominating pub?
lic officers; and the conservative influences
of power and gratified ambition, together
with the common sense which moved him
on. many occasions to. assune any per?
sonal responsibility rather than jeopard?
ize the accomplishment of his objective pur
poees, should prevent him from becoming
the tool or slave of any political party.
And in directing our internal policy
during the coming louryears, a thoughtful,
earnest, practical President, will be of far
more value to the country than a mere stu?
dent, diplomatist or politician. The ques?
tions ., ?th which we mainly have to deal, raid
upon which depend the destinies of the Re?
public, are essentially practical questions.
They relate to our finances, to our com?
merce, to our internal improvements, to the
relief of North and South from the crush?
ing burdens of the war. The sword with
which to cut these knots is-common sense,
the one great quality which General Grant
is understood to possess. This should point
out to him the necessity of aiding the South
by relieving her citizens of Federal politi?
cal disabilities, by encouraging the build?
ing of railroads and canals, and by con?
demning any legislation which would check
or stifle her trade. It should teach him the
necessity of knitting anew the ties of friend?
ship and interest between the South and
the North, and will, we trust, dispose him
to give the Southern States all the assis?
tance and succor-in a practical way
which his position will place at his com?
mand. Therefore is it that wo are indis?
posed to go into ecstacies of joy, or to revel
in the dolors of defeat. We fear nothing,
and have no rash hopes, yet we are willing
to believe that a plain, practical business
President will be highly advantageous te
the South, and of vast substantial benefit
to the whole United States.
The National Board of Trade.
The annual meeting of the National Board
of Trade of the United States will be held
in Hopkins' Hall, in the City of Cincinnati,
on Wednesday, the second of December, and
following days. This will be the third gen?
eral meeting of the merchants of the coun?
try during the present year. One was held
in Boston in February, when it was deter?
mined to organize a National Board; and
another met in Philadelphia in June, when
delegates from the chartered commercial
bodies in thc several cities of the Union
brought this institution into existence, and
adopted an elaborate plan for its manage?
ment and operations. The meeting now to
be held will be the regular annual meeting,
which for the future, except in a special
emergency, will be the only occasion of the
kind during the year. The time for this
meeting has been made nearly concurrent
with tho assembling of Congres?, so that
the national legislators wiil have the benefit
of the good judgment and practical experi?
ence of the representative businees men of
the country upon ihe financial and com?
mercial measures which they will be called
upon to consider.
The official programme for the approach?
ing session of the National Board comprises
several very interesting questions, among
which aro the speedy resumption of specie
payments, suggested by the St. Louis Board
of Trade; the restoration of the shipping
interest, by the New York Produce Ex?
change and the Boston Board of Trade; tho
Pacific Railroad system, by the St. Louis
and Louisville Boards of Trade; and the
modification of international maritime law,
by the Baltimore Board of Trade. Tae
proposition to make Chicago, Cincinnati
and St. Louis ports of entry will doubtless
come up for discussion, and undoubtedly
the subject of transportation in all its bear?
ings will be carefully considered. In con?
nection wilh this subject of transportation,
it is hoped that the Blue Ridge Railroad
scheme will be brought before tho Board,
and that the opportunity will bo taken of
making widely kown the advantages and
resouroea of Charleston as the port of ship?
ment for the produce of tho West.
The delegates from the Charleston Board
of Trade will be, wo presume, those ap?
pointed prior lo the meeting held in Phila?
delphia, viz : Colonel W. L. Trenholm, the
President of the Board, and Henry Cobia,
Tho Columbia and Augusta Kailroad.
We learn by a private telegram (hat all
work on tho Columbia und Augusta Rail?
road, at Granitevillo, was stopped at 12
o'clock yesterday. This is inconsequence)
of the writ cf injunction granted by Justice J
WILLARD, a l'ew days since, at the prayer
of the South Carolina Railroad Cumpany.
?br Sale. _
FOR SALE, OR TO RBNT, TWO EX?
CELLENT C AM CK (KITAVE PIANO
r:jRTE??. Ap; ly to E. H. COWPER ' HWA1T,
Furniture Wr.rcrooni.?, No. 305 King-slrcrt.
November lil 2*
FOR SALE, A THOROlOIl-B'.EO
NORTHERN HOR^E, of flue action in har?
One Top Euggy aud Harness (Charleston mike.)
lt. M. MARSHALL U URO.,
Brokers, No. S3 Broad-street.
November 2i 1
1710R SALE. A DttUG STORK. A1?PLY
? corner CANNON AND COMING STREETS.
November 23 2
SEA ISLAND COTTON A.SD PROVIDION
I-'LAH I'A'IIO.^ FOB SAI E.-Tho subscriber
offers for sale, OB liberal <eim< a PLAN I A i ION
containing GUI' acres, -.'5J of which is cleared, anil
goo>) CittonanJ lVovisi.i i Laud situ-ile mit. Paui's
Kari*h, CMl?ton ?istrict, ?. c., at the head of l'oe
coodoo Cr??.k, which is naviua?l? to within a quar?
ter of a mile ol Ihe i?laco. Thu divlanro to Adam?'
Mm Depot, on thu Savannah and < harloston Rs:'l
loa'l, is ab9ut four and a hull' or live miles. On the
place ara four new Houses far !a bul ei s.
tor further Jiifoiaialiou, address KEY COX, No.
65-1. t'har.'CHioii fo.-tolliee.
Octobor 28 thstulmo
CUT Y TAXIS*- LAST TSST ALM l? XT
/ . ITT TGEASURY, NOVKMBKR 2, 1863.
Under an Ordinance .. To raise Supplie' for the yoar
ISfc'S." the third Instalment of tur.'S on Real l ?tate
must bc paid during this month or ?xecutions Trill
be issued. S. THOilAS, City Tre^uicr.
OFrIO? OF ?TiOLPH? WOLFE,
Soi? Imp?t ter of 0?e Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps,
No 8? Ecavcr-strcct.
NEW YORK, November 3. 1808.
To Une People of tue Southern States i
WHEN THE PURE MEDICINAL RE8TORATTVE,
now so widely known os WOLFE'S SCHIEDAM
SCHNAPPS, was introduced into the world under
tho endorsement of four thousand leading members
of tho medical profession some twenty years ago, its
proprietor waa woll aware thst it could not wholly
escape the penalty attached to all new and useful
preparations. H?, therefore, endeavored to invest il
with strongest possible safeguard against counter?
feiters, and to render all attempts to pirate it diffi?
cult and dangerous. It was submitted to distin?
guished chemists for analysis, and pronounced by
them thc- purest spirit ever manufactured. Its puri?
ty and properties having been thus ascertained, sam?
ples of the article wer.? forwarded to ten thousand
physicians. Including all the leading practitioners in
tba United States, for purposes of experiment. A
circular, requesting a trial of the preparation and a
report of (be result, accompanied each specimen.
Four thousand of the mostemiuent medical men in
the Union promptly responded. Their opinions of
the article were uoaaiinously favorable Such a
preparation, they said, had long boen wanted by
the profession, as no reliance could be placed on the
ordinary liquors of commerce, all of which woro
moro or less adulterated, and therefore un?t for
medical purposes. The peculiar excellence and
strength of the oi of juniper, wnick formed ono of
tho principal ingredients of the Schnappp, together
with an unalloyed character of the alcoholic ele?
ment, give it, in the estimados of tho faculty, a
marked superiority over every other diffusive stimu?
lant as a diuretic, tonic and restorative.
These satisfactory credentials from professional
men of tho highest rank were published in a con?
densed form, and enclosed with each bottle of tho
Schnapps, as one of thc guarantees of its genuine?
ness. Other precautions against fraud were Uso
adopted ; a patent was obtained for tho article, the
label was copyrighted, a Jae limite of tho proprietor's
autograph signature was attached to each label and
cover, his name and that of the preparation were em?
bossed on lhc bottles, and the corks were sealed with
bis private seaL No article had over been sold in
this country under tho namo of Schnapps prior to
tho introduction of Wolfe's Schiedam Aromatic
Schnapps, in 1831; and the label was deposited, as
his trado mark, in the United States District Court
for the Southern District of Now York during that
It might be supposed by persons unarquainled
with tho d 'ring character of tho pira*.el who prey
upon tho reputation of honorable merchants by vend?
ing deleterious trash under their name, that tho pro?
tections so carefully (brown around those Schnapps
would have precluded tho introductions and salo of
counterfeits. They seem, however, only to have
stimula Vd tho rapacity of impostor?. Tho trade
mark of thi proprietor has beon stolen; the indorse?
ment which his Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps alone
received from the medical profession has boon
claimed by mendacious lin tn bugs; his labels and
bottles have been imitated, his advertisements para?
phrased, his circulars copied, and worso than all,
dishonorable retailers, after disposing of tbc genuine
contents of his bottle?, have flited them up with
common gin, the most deleterious of ?.ll liquors, and
thus made his name and brand a cover for poison.
Tho public, thc medical profession and the sick,
for whom tho Schiedam Aromatic Schnapps is pre?
scribed as a remedy, are equally intereste ? with tho
proprietor in thc detection and suppression of tho3C
nefarious practices. The genuine article, manufac?
tured- ot tte establishment of tho undesigned in
Schiedam, Holland, ls distilled from a barley of the
.finest quality, and flavored with an essential extract
of tho barry of tho Italian ju'ipo-, of unequalled pu?
rity. By a process unknown ia the preparation of
any other liquor, lt Is lrcod from every acrimonious
and corrosive clement.
Complaints havo been re.-elvcd from tho loading
physicians and families in tho Southern States of
th? sale of cheap imita?ons of tho Schiedam Aro?
matic Schnapps in those markets; and travollcrs,
who are in tho habit ot using it as an antidote to the
baneful influeuco of unwholesome river water, tes?
tify that cheap gin, put up in Schiedam bottles, is
lrequeutry palmed off upon tho unwary. The
agcDts of tho undersigned havo boon requested to
Instituto inquiries on the sebject, and to forward to
him the names of each parties as they may ascer?
tain to bo engaged in tho atrocious system of decep?
tion. In conclusion, His undorsigncd would say that
bc has produced, from under tho bands of tho iao.-1
distinguished mon of science in America, proofs tm
answerable of the purity and medicinal excel?
lence of (ho Schiodam Aromatic Schnapps ; that
he bas expended many thousand dollars ia eur
rouading it with guaran tee ? and safeguards, which
he designed should protect the public and himself
against fraudulent imitations; that be has shown it
to be tho only liquor in tho world that can bc uni?
formly dopended upon as unadulterated; that ho has
challenged investigation, analyst'?, comparison and
experiment in all its forms; and from every ordeal
the preparation wki Ji bears his name, seal and trade
mark, has como off triumphant. He, therefore, feels
Ita duty ho owes to his lellow-citiz'ns genorally, to
the medical prolcssion and the sick, to denounce
and expose the charlatans who counterfeit these evi?
dencies of Identity, and ho calls npon thc press and
the public to aid him ia his efforts to remedy so great
The following letters and certificates from tho
leading physicians and cbc-nist* of this city will
provo to tho reader that all goods sold by tho undor
algneJ aro all that they aro repre eated to be.
I feel bound to say, that I regard your Schna.ipu
as being in every respect pre-eminently pure, aud
deserving ot medical patronage. At all events, it is
the purest possiblo article of Holland Gin, hereto
lore unobtainable, and as such may be safaly pre?
scribed bv physicians.
DAVID L. MOTT, M. D.,
Pharmaceutical Chemist, New York.
20 Il.NE-STREET, NEW YORK, 1
November 21, ISO". J
ODOXPHO WOLFE, Esq., Pr?tent:
Dear Sir-I have made a chemical examination of
a samplo of your Schiedam Schnapps, with the in?
tent of determining if any foreign or injurions sub?
stance bad bcou added lo the simple distilled spirits.
The examination has resulted in thc conclusion
that the sample contained no poisonous or h..rmful
admixture. 1 have ( eon uuable to discover any
trace of the deleterious subsiancc-i wich aro em?
ployed in the adulteration of liquors. I would not
hesitate te uso myself or to recoman* nd toothers,
lor medicinal purposes, (bo Schiedam Schnapps as
an excellent and tmobjcctionable variety of ?jin.
Vcrj- respectfully yours,
i.-igued,) CHAS. A. SEEDY, Chemist.
NEW YORK, No. 53 CEDAR-STREET . i
November 'IC, 18C7 J
UDOLPHO WOLFE, Esq., Present :
Dear Sir-\ havo submitted to chemical anaivsis
two bottles ot ".^cliieda?! Schnapps," which I took
from a tre.sh package in your boated warehouse, and
lind, as before, that tho spirituous liquor is iree
lrom iiij irious ingredients or falsification ; that it
has the marks of b( mg aged and not recently pre?
pared ny mechanical admixture of alcohol and aio
Respectfully, FRhlD. F. MAYER,
NEW Voa*, 1 uesday, May L
UDOLMO WOLFE. ESQ.:
Dear air-Tho want of puru Wines -and Liquois
for medicinal purposes "tia* bern long fslt by the pro
'.es.-ion, and thousand.-, of lives have boen sacrificed
by the use ol adulterated article?. Delirium tremeus.
and other diseases o. the brain and n rvw, so rifj
ia this country, are very rare in Europe, ewing, In a
groat de, ree, ?a the oin'* renee n the pu- ity of the
?ui ita bold.
Wc bato tested thc several articlta imported and
?old by yon. laoiurtins your Gin. Wai h }0U sell Un?
der thc name of Aromatic ?chiedain Schnapps, which
woceusid-r justly estilles! t* the high reputation it
ha-? Bean red ia this country; and from your loanex
porieacoaa a foreign import.r, your nettled Wii-.cs
and Liquors ?ueuld ?cet w ta the same demand.
Wcwould recommend you to appoint some of the
respectable anothejaries in different ?arts of th* cuj?
as agonis foi theale of your Craniics and Wines,
w.-.fi-a ho prefeasioa oau obtain lhc t-aiso when
needed for medicinal purposes.
Wishing you success iu ymir new enterprise,
Wo rcinaiu, your obedient fcrvants.
VALENTINE MOTT. M. D., Professor ol Surgery,
L'nivorsitv Medical College, New Yo.k.
j. M. CA RN WHAN, M. D.,- Professor of Clinical
Mtrgery, Surgcoa-ta-' biifto the Mate Hospital,
kc, ?l?. 14 Ca.-t tvxleeutii-vtrcot.
LEWIS A. 5? AYR lt, M. ?'.? No. 790 Broadway.
U P. DE WRlii, il. D . No. VOt 1 roadway.
JOScTH W??ts I Kit, M D . No. IIB Ninth-strcei.
NEL.?ON STEELS, M. D . No. 37 Ble-kcr-slrect.
JOHN O'liL'lL' JT, M. V., No. 230Fourth street
D. L RATHA M , M. D.. Profrtear ol the Principles
* and Practi .vot Surgery, New i'ork Medica. Col
leg-, kc, No. Ul Niutn-.-.trcct, and others.
Thc proprietor also offers for sale.
BOTTLED WINES AND LIQUORS,
Imported au! bottled by himself, expressly for me
diaiual uso. Each b >tUe lias his ccrt ticate of its pu?
rity. I'DULPH'l WOLFE.
GERMAN FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
AN ?XTBA MEETING OF THIS COMPANY
will be held at the Engins House, Thit (Tues?
day) Evening, at Seven o'clock.
Honorary and Contributing Members are request?
ed to be present, as business of vital importance will
be brought up lor consideration.
By order of the President.
J. J. BORGER, Secretary.
November 24 1
WA NT K D, BY A YOUNG ?IRL, A
situation as SEAMSTRESS, or to mind child?
ren, or do housework. Apply at No. 31 C \L
HODN-STREE T, NEAR EAST BAY.
November 24 1*
WANTED. A SITUATION BY A YOU VG
MAN who bas been in a Commercial College
for tin cc mon?F, an i also has numerous acquain?
tances lu Upper Districts of this State, and can en?
courage pa'rouage. Address G. W. C., Charleston
P.O. 1* November 24
117 Alt TED, A IV A IT IN G M A N AND
VV HOUSE SERVANT. Must understand his
business thoroughly, and come well recommended.
Apply at No. 12 SMITH-STREET.
November 24 S
INFORMATION WANTED OF MICHAEL
l'ROUT. son to John and Ellen Prou', ?ho left
Charleston about two years ago, am is supposed to
be working in or about Savannah. Any information
respecting him will be thankfully recored by his
father, JOHN PROUT, at Bichard Hogan's, Charles?
ton, 8. C. 13* November 23
WA ?VT KD.-I WANTA MAN TO TAKE
the AGENCY for Lloyd's Great Double Revolv?
es MAPS Oe1 EUROPE AND AMERICA, with thc
4000 county colored Map of the United States on tho
hack, issued to-day, and nccde 1 by ever}* family,
school and library in the land, with patent reverses,
by which either map .-an bc thrown front Each Map
is 62 by Cl inches large, with ribbon binding and
double-raced rollers; cost $lu0,000 ?.nd three years'
labor. Price S5; worth $50. A small capital will do
to start with, flu a copv can be got Ipr these great
Maps. Send for circular, terms, kc. Twenty now
maps under way. J. T. LLOYD,
Postoffice Box 122, Atlanta, Ga.
November 19 DAG Imo
GAKOEM.NO, HCIHH IULTUKK, gie.
JULfcS LAVEKGNE respectfully iuforros his
pat-one and tho public thpt he hos returned fcoin
Paris and has again located in Cbailos'on, prepared
to do all work in his business, such as LAYING OU r
GARDENS, Trimming Fruit, Ornamental aud Shade
Trees, Shrubs, Grape Vines, ic, m tho best and
most approved manner, aud >it tuc lowest prices.
Ho oaks these wanting such work done to loavc an
order for him at tho store of M. H. SOUBEYROUX,
No. 328 King-street, and ho guarantees to give full
Ho is allowed to refer to Messrs James H. Eason,
G. W. Aimar, L. Chapio, William L. Webb, Thomas
D. Eason, and Benjamin F. Evans.
WANTED, BOA KD, FOR A GKXTLK
MAN, wifo, thrco children an<1 nurse. Will
require two rooms, aud p ain, but substantial, table.
Address, statieg terms, kc, "M. S"" Box No. 385,
Charleston, S. C. November 3
WANTED. B O A li D IN PRIVATE
family for Gout'cman and wife; location con?
venient to Poslofhce. Addrt83 H. Box 434,
Charleston Postotlice. October 2G
WANTED, BY A LADY ACCUSTOM?
ED to write for tho press, employment on
one or noro Litorary Papers or Magazines, os a
WRITER OF SKETCHES, POETRY, 4c. Address
Miss K. E. W., Postofllco, Charleston. S. C.
WANTED A SITUATION, BY A ONE
ARMED MAN, B3 overseer of hands, or super?
intendent on farm or plantation, or watchman, or
any other employment that a oac-arincd roan can
fill. Apply at No. 14 ANN-?tTREET. Applicant eau
give good retercmcos. September 22
WANTED, KUBSCRjBBKS FUR ALL
THE LEADING MAGAZINES AND NEWS?
PAPERS, at publisher's rates.
CHAULES C. RIGHTER,
April 21 No. ICI King-street.
EMPLO Y M KN T OFF1C E.-SER VA NTS
can bo obtained bv apphcatio to the "UNION
H^ME," from 1 ul. ll o'clock daily.
Servants cae- also und places by application to thc
samo place, ut the same hours Inquire tor the Ma?
tron, cnr.icr Church and chalmers eticet
HOUSE WANTED.-A PUNCTUAL AND
perinmcnt tenant wlsbc3 to rent a small but
neat and pleasantly situated DWELLING. Rent
must be mod?rale. Possession not required imme?
diately. Address, statiug terms, location, kc , "A.
B.," (?mci! DAILT NKWS. September 18
"ll T'A NT ED. BY A GENTLEMAN FROM
YT Ibo up-counlry, a situation as CLERK in
cither a Wholesale or Retail Grocery Store; is ex?
perienced in thc business, and cun influence trade.
Rest of references given. Address CLERK, ihrough
Charleston Postofflce, South Carolina.
TO RENT, TWO FURNISHED ItOOMS,
with or without Board. APPLY AT THIS
OFFICE. 2 November 2i
THO RE VT.-ONE BOOM TO KENT AT
J. No. 141 MARKET-STREET, between King and
Archdale streets, lurnishcd or unfurnished, for two
or one gentleman. '1 crms reasonable.
TO KENT, TWO OR T1IKEE FUR?
NISHED SLEEPING ROOMS, within five min?
utes' walk of the Postoffl.ee; or part of the House
No. 12 Beaufalu-strcet. 3* Novoinbcr 24
TO RENT, A PART OR THE WHOLE
of a desiral'le House in Montaguc-slroct, be?
tween Pitt and Coioing tticeta. To a punctual and
permanent tenant terms modorato. Also, to rent,
a Cottage on the premises. For further particulars
opply at TBIS OFFICE. 2*_Novcnibsr 24
TO KENT, A PIANO, IN GOOD OKOEK.
Apply at THIS OFFICE._October 1H
rp.O KENT, A FINE GROCERY STAND,
X willi fixtures complete, corner King aud Clif?
ford streets. Terms moderato. Apply at BERNARD
O'NEILL'S, No. ISO EAST BAY.
November 18 Imo*
AVERY PLEASANT SUITE OF APART?
MENTS to rent, with piazza and private stair?
case attached. The roorr.s can be rented separately
if desired. Apply at No. 50 KING-SI BEET, a few
doo: s below Tradd. luths November 17
1?O KENT, A PLEASANT HOUSE AT
No. 10 Coming-street, one door west of Went
worth-strcot, with all necessary outbuildings. Ap?
ply to Mr. JOHN D. Z1N03A, corner Kiug and so?
ciety st reo ls. Nov mber IC
IAO REM*, TIIKEE LARGE AND AIRY
ROOMS in that phc-aut residence. No. 037
KING-STREET', two doors bel nv ' Upper city Guard?
house." Alco, two KUCHEN ROOM?. Apply at
ABOVE RESIDENCE. _November 3
TO RUNT, A SPACIOUS STORE AT
the Bend of King-street.
A DWELLING I'OUsE, recently put in thorough
repair. Apply to H. H. KA lt.MOND,
November 2J fmw No. 2 Watcr-s root.
llotircs iu DiiHhruptn).
IN THE DISTRICT C?UIIT OK TUE
UNITE? STAIRS Vi IR SOUTH CAROLINA
IN THE MATTER <F NATHANIEL LEVIN.
Jn., CF CHARLESTON, BANKKUPI'-PETITION
FOR FULL AND FINAL DI-OH \ LOK IN
BANKRUPTCY.- Ordered, That a hearing be had
on the fourth, dan ?f December, 1*08, at Fcde
ral Courthouse, in Columbia, s. C., aud that
all Creditors, ic, of said Bankrupt appear ut
said lime and ph.ee, and show cause, if any they
can. why the prayer of thc petitioner should not
be granted. And that thc socoud meeting ot
Creditors of said Bankrupt will be held at the office
o'' R. B. CARPENTER, E-q., Registrar of Second
Congressional District, S. C., on tho first day
nf December. 18C8, at ll A. M.
Hy order of thc Court, the 5th dav of > ovonber,
ines DANIEL HORLBE< K.
I'lcikof the District Court of the United states, for
south Carolina. tu2 November 24
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF TilK
i NITFD STATES. FOP. SOUTH CAROLINA
OCTOBER TEEM. 1868-IN i lil-. MAI TER OF J NO.
D. liARPt'R OF WU LIAMSBUI.G, BANKRUPT
pinino.* FOR FULL AND FINAL DISCHARGE
TN I'ANKBUPTCY.-Ordered, i hat a hearing he
had on the eighth day of December, ' iStiS, nt
Federal Courthouse iu Columbia, s.e.; and that all
Ci editors, kc, of said Iiunknipt appear at said
time aud place, and show cause, if any they can,
why the prayer i f thc petitioner should not bc
gran to 1. And that thc second and third nicotiug* ot'
Creditors ol' said Bankrupt will be' sid at thc office
of lt. li. CARPENTER. Esq., Registrar of tho
second i'ongre-sionid District, s.e., on thc fmr
leen th day of December, 18C8,atl2 M.
By oclcr of the Court, the lGlh day of November,
JSCS. DANIEL H.'IHLBECK,
Clerk Of Ihe D'trict Court of tho United State-: for
Sou th Carolina. tu3 November 17
IX TDK DISTRICT COURT OF TUB
UMT1 D STATES. FOR SOU ? II CAROLINA
OCTOBER li RM. 18?'S.-IN TH?: MATTER OF
THOMAS M. McCUTOHfcN, OF WILLIAMSBURG,
BANKRUPT.-PE:TUON I OB FULL AND FINAL
DISCHARGE IS BANKRUPTCY.-Ordered, That a
hear ng be had on the BM day of December, 1S08,
at Fcdeial Courthouse, in Columbia, s. C.;
and 'hat all Creditors, fcc., of said Bankrupt
appear at sail lim? and place, and i-bow
cause, if any they can, why the prayer of tho
petitioner should not ho (.-tauted. And tba' tho
seco .d and third meetings 1t Creditors ot sal l Bants,
rupl will bo held at the office of R. I!. CARPENTER,
Esq., Regis rar of l he Second Congressional District,
S. O., on 'ho 4f'i day oj Dec:mber, 1868, al 12 M.
By order ol the Court, the 10th day ol November,
18; 8. DANI KL UOELCEOK,
Clerk of the District Court of thc U. S. tor S. C.
November 17 tu'i
rj\ H K A T R E .
J. V. GILBERT.Lessee and Manager
House Crowded with Elite of City.
TUESDAY EVEKING, NOVEMBER 21,
Will bc repcitoa, for positively the last time, tho
great Scenic Drama,
UNDER TUE GASLIGHT!
November 2t 1
JJUMOKS UP RECONSTRUCTION I
MR. JA HES P. COWAKDIN,
Of ihe Richmond Dispatch, the popular Virginia
Humorist, will deliver his famous Humorous
Lecture on the
HUMORS OF RECONSTRUCTION,
In CH.VRLC.SiON, S. C., on THURSDAY, NOVEM?
Tho hour and placo tor the Lecture will bt an?
nounced ina future advertisement.
November .1 3
J S COMING!
THE SHOW OF ALL SHOWS !
GREATEST CONSOLIDATION EVER
SEEN IN CHARLESTON!
PAVILION AMPHITHEATRE !
.donday. NOT. 30, and duri nc; the IVccb.
S TI OW OF ALL S II 0 WS !
Equestrian Managers.LUA KDE k CO.
Dramatic Manag.-r.JOHN TEMPLETON.
Business Managers.G A l ES i O BRIEN.
Tho Management of this Groat and Novel Enter
prise boldly announco that in effecting sc grand aud
expensive a Combination-combining all thc great?
est acts and effects or CIl'CUs. DRAMA and SPEC?
TACLE-they possess thc facilities to oxcel every
Exhibition of thc ago.
Stars of Arena-MARTINO LUAXDE, Signora
LU ANDE chaUcn^o Un World 1
Lord Byron's Sublimo Poom Spectacle,
KATE RAYMOND AND TEMPLETON^ ENI IRE
BLACK BESS, Champion "Wild Horso" ol America.
BRASS AND STRING BAND I
.AtT-Xo charge for Circus Performances^
Admission-One Dollar, Sevcnty-flvc nud Fifty
Tickets can be had at a'.l tho great Resorts.
Doors open at ba'f-past Six o'clock.
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THU
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH,
WILL DE HELD
IN THE HIBERNIAN HALL,
C o m in cueing November 3 01 li.
1 HE REVERSES OF THE CHURCH DURING
and since tho war have rendered her necessities
great, and, in thc hour of her need, she asks thc aid
of all uno may be d'a] osed to lend a kelping hand.
Tho ladies haw malo cxtou-ivo preparations, an-J
will sparc no pains to rouder tho FalR attractive.
The FAIR will te concluded under thc patronage
of the follo-.ving-gcntloinen :
Hon H D LESESNE Col ZIMMERMAN DAVIS
Hon W I) POBTEB Col U W fcETiiorn
Hon P c GAILI ABD Col W P sniNGLEa
Hon C H SIMONTON ff B HXBIOT, EH I
Hou I-. r.NRY Br in : rt' U WllILDE", Esq
tien JAMBS CONNEB W a HENEREY, Esq
Gen JAMES SIMONS Ont ?M B OL>EY, Esq
SAM'L LOUD, Jr., Esq W Y LEITCH, Esq
APrMONDS, Esq J G MlLNOB, Esq
JAMES L GANTT, Esq I A Wiuscit, Esq
S Y T?PPEB Esq D H ?-ILCOX, Esq
W K RYAJ?, Ei?q Capt I S BUDD
L D MOWBT, Esq j S li VUE, Esq
J H MUBBILL. Esq vvj Ur.moT, E?q
F W DAWSON, Esq JAMES lt ADDISON. Esq
S C BLALK, Esq AIITUUB FAIRLY, Esq
V W MAIISUALL, Esq M L'OLOEB, Esq
J a CBAJIE, Esq .'apt c W WHITE
A J CREWS, Esq J CARSON, Esq
OE. mon il MOFFETT Esq W AXSON, Esq
C EBONEBERGEB, Esq B SCABES, Esq.
C X DUNHAM, Esq
FOR THE BENEFIT OF
THE "WIDOWS' HOM E,:'
WILL BE HELD AT
FUE "HOME" LN Cl?OAD-STREE ?,
ON THE l?t'-i DECEMBER NEXT.
THE BOARD CF CONTROL OF THE "HOME"
pMtirn their thanks t > thc community for die UH -i.-t
auco which bal boen rxlenlod them iu their under?
taking, and will be thankful Ui~ any contributions of
mancy, provisions and laney articles.
Packages from a distance will be transported free
of charge, by the Express Company and Railroads,
if directed to Mrs. M. v. SNOWDEN, Prc3:deut of
Widows' Uome, Charleston. S. C.
N. IL-Positively uo Lists for Rafllc.* rill be circu?
lated about the hall. Chances, if desired, eau bc to
cured at the respective tables.
DO ABD OF CONTROL.
Mrs M A SNOWDEN, UM J n WIL'ON,
Mrs D E HUGER, Mrs C S VEDDER,
Mrs GEO KODEBTHON, Miss M MIDI.I ETON.
Mrs J S SNOWDEN, Mis* M B CAMPBELL,
Miss M IIORLBECK, Miss E E PALMEP,
Mr^ UENUY R.YVENEL Mi s ANNA MlMrroN,
Mrs M P MATHESON.
Mrs. M. A. SNOWDEN*. President
KU? MATILDA MIDDLETON, ViecPrraident
Miss .M. D. CAMPBELL, Sec and 'I rea-urer.
Mrs. J. IS. WILSON, Corros ponding secretary.
pi5S0iu?iau of Copartnership.
NOTICE -DISS>LUT10\ OF COPA KT.
N EBSHIP. -T h j linn ot I. LUI;.S t STAL?
LING, heretofore doing business at ill.1 iwo Staadt,
comer .harket and East Ray strict-- a- d No. 157 East
Bay-street, is this day dissolved by mutual consent;
eirht-r party is authorize 1 to sien tin- ftn.t in liqui?
dation. M. LUdRs.
E H. STELLING.
Cbarlestou, S. C., November 21st, 1SU8.
Novcuibe r 21 3
A CARO.-Til K -liX H I Ii UK E?GS
j\ to in'o^m Lil friends that he ?il! ion niue the
rt H0L..SALE OltOOEilY BU?INES? on his own
account, at 'he OLD SI AND, comer o? Kart Bay and
Mai i.V. -treer. oiid will bc thankful for a Ilhorn! pat?
ronage (rom th* public and the ?ate fr cuds rf tho
erm of Luhrs A-Piell'ng. M. Ll'HttS.
.?vern ber 23 2*
A. I). FL SRI MTS
NO. 311 K1XG-STREET,
D?AXCII STOKZ COHNER KIZG AND A ZN
s ri: Em s.
f JtAKES PL EAS ERE IN ANNOUNCING TO HTS
ens'oroers, and public ia y-uaeral, that bo is
now ready, with a full supply of CANDIES cl his
own tuauufictoring. Keeps constantly ta baud a
fresh supply of I'RCNCU CANDIES, of ibo ??rz-.Uat
variety. Fresh CAKES and PIES o? ali aidi ara
dr.i'.y baked at his Stoira Candy Factory. The
public in general, and particularly thc country mer?
chants, will find it to their mt?ro-i: by ,','iv.ng him a
call before purchasiuj elsewhere.
October 2C Imo
^btmxrn t? ?iscdwous.
FRESH COUNTRY BUTTER.
JUST KECErVED, A SUPPLY CHOICE, FRESH
BUTTER. For sale by
GEORGE H. GRUBER,
No. 236 King-street,
November 24 1 Old Stand N. M. Porter t Co.
EXTRA. SUGAR-CURED HAMS
AND PUKE LEAF LARD.
RECEIVED PER STEAMSHIP FALCON.
rERCES EXTRA SUGAR-CURED CINCINNATI
HAMS and PURE LEaF L?ED.
For sale at tedncerl prices.
GEO. H. GRUBER. No. 230 King-street,
Old stand of N. M. Porter i Co.
November 24 1
SHOULDERS, LARD. STRIPS,
I A HHDS. PRIME WESTERN SHOULDERS
.LU 10 hbds. No. 2 Shoulders
10 tierces Choice Leaf lard
?000 pounds i hoice New York Sugar-Cured Strips
20 bbls. Molasses
10 tierces colei rated .* Washington " Hams,
bagged and unbagced
10 tierces .'Hawkius i Van Antwerp" Hams.
Landing and in storo, and for sale by
November 24 2 LAUREY k ALEXANDER.
FRESH M0??TAIN BUTTER.
^?l?C. 0ICE FP,EM? MOUNTAIN BUT
OvU TER, jost received at the
CO-OPERATIVE GROCERY STORE
Southwest corner Meeting and Market streets.
Goods delivered free: November 24
APPLES ! APPLES!
rj e BBLS. FINE APPLES.
lt) . ALSO, IN 8IOHE:
Pickled and Smoked Roes
Guava Jelly, }? and Jj pound boxes
Potatoes. Irish and Sweet
For sale low, by MRS. C. D. KENRICK,
ORANGES ! ORANGES ! !
WELCH & BRANDES ARE NOW RECEIVING
shipments of selected FLORIDA ORANGES
semi-weekly, from 6ome of the most celebrated
Groves In Florida, and can 811 any orders for ship?
ments with proarpEnr-ss, and guarantee satitfaction
it quality and condition.
November 19 g
TEA. COFFEE. TEA.
COFFEE. TEA. COFFEE.
JOST RECEIVED, FROM THE DIRECT IMPORT?
ERS, a cboicfc supply of the above articles,
wh'ch will he disposed of at the following low prices
GREEN AND BLACK TEA (good), $1 per pound
Fine Green and Black Tei, 51 25 to 1 50
Coffoe igrecn) (tom 20 cet.ts upward
Coffee (fresh roasted every day), 30, 40 and 50
cents per pound.
Coffee (Ircah groum? every day), 30, 40 and 50 cents
per po :ind.
By KRIETE k CHAPMAN,
No. 519 King, corner Radcllffe-street*.
November J 4
CARBONATE OF AN91U.UA.
FRESH HOPts, best quality
CREAM OF TARTAR, cheap."
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES,
October 20_No. 131 Meeting-street
SOUTHWEST CORXEK "IF. KT I.v ti AND
AN EXTENSIVE, VARIED AND CAREFULLY
selected supply of thc NECESSARIES OF
UFE, and also the luxuries-WINKS, LIQUORS,
etc.-will at all timos bo found at tho above Store,
established under tho auspices of the "PALMETTO
PIONEER CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION," and
which will continuo and extend the advantages it
already offers to tho public. Fresh arrivals and
bargains will be regularly repsrtod, and every facili?
ty afforded palroas.
The "object" of the Association is, as set for?h tn
ice charter, "To furnish members ard the public
with tho necessaries of life of good quality, unadulte?
rated, and at lowest market ra wi, and troua the
profits of such sales to accumulate capital for Its
Copies of t.ie Constitution and By-Lawa can be
found at tbo Store of the Association, and aU In?
quiries i egardiug the practical working of the enter,
prise will be most cheerfully an J promptly satisfied.
W. H. WELCH, Superintendent.
J. N. WIG FALL, Assistant
WANTED ON BOND AND MORTGAGE OF
REAL ESTATE, in tho oity. It will bo bor?
rowed in ono amount orin different sums, and well
secured. Apply to
LOUIS D. DaSAUPSURE, Broker,
Novi mbor 23 3 No. 23 Broad-street.
EXCHANGE ON NEW YORK.
CTHKCKS FOB SALE BY
J CONNER i? WILSON,
October 24 stathlmo No 5 Broad-street.
EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND.
DRAFTS ON UNION BVNK, LONDON, Di
sums ol ?1, md upwards.
EXCHANGE ON IRELAND.
DRAFTS ON PBOViAMAL BANK AT DUBLIN
AND BRANCHES, in SUMS of ?1, and upwards.
EXCHANGE UN PA lt IS.
DRAFTS TN SUMS OF FIFTY FRANCS, AND
UP Vi A RD i.
h'XCHlXKE ON BERLIN.
DRAFTS IN SUMS OF TEN IBALER.4, AND UP?
For sale by CONN EE & WILSON,
October 24 stnthlmo No. 5 Broad-street.
/all aub hinter iBook
O S I E lt. Ti, GLOVES,
FURNISHING GOODS, TAILOR'S TRIM?
MINGS, FANCY GOODS, AND SMALL
JOHN S. FAIRLY & CO.,
NO. 37 HA YNE-STREE T,
BEG TO INVITE THi? ATTENTION OF THEIR
oity and country customer', and the trade generally,
to their complet! and attractive assortment of the
ab.-ve mentioned Goods.
Our PURCHASING PARTNER ia constantly in the
NEW YORK MARKKT, aad weare thereby enabled
to offer peculiar advantage J to our customer^ in both
jt/h'S and Trices.
We would also invite aa examination of
COLBY'.i VERTICAL SELF-ALTTJSTING
THE ONLY FA VLTLESS SKfRT MADE,
TOT which we are SOLE AGENTS in this city.
September 21 nae_thstu3nio
3L IV V ALL
F o B G E N T L E M K N ,
TBE ET?EST STOCK IN THE CITY.
MENKE & M? L L E R
TAKE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNJIN'G THAT
Uti. y hare opened at thoir New Establishment,
No 3'" KIN'ii-SIREiT. opposite Society, the finest
Mockof FALL AND WINTER GOOD? f^r Gentle
mea'd wear which can be lound in tho citv, embrac?
ing-bc Choleest BROADCLOTHS, FRENCH DOE?
SKIN'S VELVEC AND SILK VESTING?, kc , which
a ill bc made np to order.
They have also on hand a large assortment of
READY-MADE CLOTHING, of all descriptions,
selected >: ith great care, at.dof tl c vcr? latest styles,
consisting of Busijes* and D:css ?ui s, Overcoa's,
kc, a: d n full s'oei: of Alexandre's EM. Cashmere
r.::.l Luci: . in ?lovcs, Cravate, Shir.* and other Fur
Sar.st-c iou rua-an'.ccd lc every CS? J, and pri?es
to snit tLO litr.eu. A. MENEE,
(formerly of DOED.U'M : .UESKLM
(Formerly of MULLS. CnoTirEBS.)
Oeiobcr 13 tuths 2mos
p H. -MARSHALL & BROTHER.
l; LAL ESTATE AGENTS, BROKERS
No. 33 BROAD-STREET.
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, tc, BOUGHT AND
r.OLD ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED;
BS-Auction of HORSES, FURNITURE, Ac., everj
TFedniiday. October la