Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON
WABHTHGIOJT, September 23.-Under the cap?
tion, "Minister Sickle? Sustained by the Ad?
ministration," the Chronicle has the following
Those officers of tbe Cabinet who have ot?
tered an opinion on the question sa; there is
nothing in the communication of Minister
Sickies to the Spanish Government to justify
tho alarm that imperfect disclosures have
created, and concludes: "Secretary Fish de?
clines to make the note of Minister Sickles
public for prudential reasons, but it is eafe to
say that there will be no such thin? done as
backing down. It is safe to reiterate that the
State Department apprehends no warlike re?
sults, and will favor, the tender of good offices
having been thankfully declined by Spain,
a masterly inactivity."
Bickies' iDjadiclons ase of words alone, it is
supposed, caused the hubbub. The text of
Sickles' note has not yet been received.
Shureman, charged, while messenger of the
tzqkjsury, with taking national notes and forg?
ing signatures, and in whose transactions Tar?
rier, ex-postmaster at Macon, Qa., bad been
implicated, was to-day found guilty. There
were three negroes on the jury.
L. F. Wood has been appointed special agent
at large for tbe postoffice department
The Supreme Court meets October the first.
Mrs. Lucy Moorhead Porter has been ap?
pointed postmistress at Louisville.
Judge Chase is here.
THIS TEST OATH QUESTION.
RICHMOND, September 23_R. T. Daniel,
chairman of the Conservative State Central
Committee, publishes a card this morning
statin? that there is "not even the color of
truth" in the newspaper statements that Gene?
ral Canty intimated that the test oath wonld
not be required if he (Canby) could be made
SPAIN CLINGS TO CUBA.
MADRID, September 23.-Pi erro d has fled
from Tarragona. Serrano has gone to tbe
Alhambra Baths. Prim bas returned. At a Cab?
inet Council it was resolved to nee every effort
to save Coba.
TELE POPE'S REPLY TO DB, CUMMINGS.
LONDON, September 21.-The Pope has sent
a communication to Cardinal Manning in refer
to the proposal of Dr. Cummings to appear at
the O mmeoical Connoil. The Pope refers Dr.
Onmmings to tbe terms bf the letter cf invita?
tion addressed*to Protestants, and says he will
find * is an invitation not to a discussion, but
only to profit by the opportunity, and return to
tba church. The Pope says, iff' conclusion,
thar? is no room at the council for the defence
Of errors already condemned.
The Times, commenting on the above, says
the decision of Rome on Dr. Cnmming's appli?
cation is pronounced with unexpected prompti?
tude. The Pope must have acquainted himself
with, the purport of Dr. Cam ming's letter
through the newspapers and replied before
ifs receipt. Dr. Cummings is to be congrata- .
lated on the authoritative reply elicited. The i
Pope speaks plainly. If Dr. Cummings bad I
considered the claims of tbe church, he would i
have eeen there could be no room for bim in !
the connel. 1
THE POXIOT OT CHIMA.
Tbe Pall Mair'Gazette reviews the idea of i
Chinese policy pat forth bj Mr. Browne, late ?
American Minister to China, It says the ?om '
of bis argument is the opening' of new mar- I
keta to Christian traders. In point of fact, l
there is nothing to show that the difficul- i
ties between foreigners And the Chinese are j
merely questions of interpretation. Atraer i
aooatmt would be that the former forced the i
Chinese to grant privileges which tbe latter,
not daring to withdraw, seek to* evade. The
extortion of such privileges is a mistake. If
Intexooorae with China is to be better than a
series of little wars, we mast be content t j mea?
sure the righi of trade with China by ber wil?
lingness to trade with or.
P?BTS, September 23.-Burlingame's Embas?
sy ajfed the French Ministry bare arranged for
improved relations between China and France
on the basis of mutual conciliation.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES
Captain Leonard, a famous counterfeiter,
has been arrested ac Philadelphia.-A large
amount of well executed bills were found on
his person and premises.
An immense celebration in honor of Prince
Arthur took place yesterday in London, C. W.
An American flag, which had been bong among
the decorations, was pulled down and t >rn to
pieces.. Much excitement prevailed.
Sumner, in addressing the Massachusetts
State Convention at Worcester, yesterday, re?
garding Spain and Cuba, said the policy ol the
United States shouldj be strict non-interven?
tion, except in the way of good offices.
A difficulty occured in Colombia County,
Qa., on Monday, between a ' planter named Ba?
ker and a party of negroes, in which William
Jones, negro, was killed. The published ac?
count? represent that Baker acted in self-de?
CHINESE S EE TAN TS.
The Housewife's Problem Solved at Last.
A correspondent of the Cincinnati Commer?
cial writes as follows from San Francisco:
The problem which every housewife in the
world has been watching with interest from
the Beginning of time is going to be solved, so
far as this country is concerned, by the China?
man. In the capacity of house servants he has
not, according to the universal opinion here
among housekeepers, a serious fault or any
disagreeable habit from which it is uot possible
to break bim in a very short time. 1 he v are
very tidy; they like steady employment, cni
form ways, and ask fe iv priviiiges; they are
honest, frugal, careful, and industrious, and
take great pride in the excellence of their work,
whether in cooking, or in cbamberwork, or as
body servants, or as general waiters, or bell
boys. They do all classes of work that the
American servant girl does. Many of them in
this State are even employed as child nurses
A lady with whom I conversed here, the wife
of a banker and a very prominent gentleman,
says she bas bad many years' experience with
the Chinese as house servants, and that
Eastern people-can form no idea of the cleanli?
ness of the Chinamen and their general excel?
lence. She prefers them to any other class of
help. Ber servants bathed twice daily, and
one of them, wh J wis instructed with the pur?
chase of the family sn pplies and tbe payment
therefor, was m constant trouble with shop?
keepers because he insisted upon tbe minute
inspection of articles, tbe weighing or measur?
ing of everything: himself, and exacting the
precise change in money. There are hundreds
of servants here who have been in the same
families for ten years, which is the best recom?
mendation that can be given, considering how
plenty servants are here. As Ur their wastes,
they charge, it may bo, a little, more than Irish
help of a miscellaneous "character, but their
wages are always reasonable, and even low, for
the work they perform. *
r -lt is feared tbs t GeorgePatton, Lord Justice
Clerk of SooUaua, has been foully d?alt wttb,
as he bas anaocouotably disappeared.
ALZ AB O VT THE CAPITAL.
Columbia as a Manufacturing City
Senator Sprague and thc Canal-Kew
Companies Forming-What Scott is
Doing-Will he be s Candidate for
Reelection and Stump the Stater
What is to be done for Mackey I-Ne?
gro Students for the UnlWAity-The
Land Commission Business-Scraps.
?raen erm OWN COREE SPOKE EN T.1
COLUMBIA, 8. C., September -.- Tbe people
here are filled with confidence and hope. I do
not see many new buildings, although the
town is steadily improving in appearance; nor
is trade singularly brisk at this season ol the
year; bot there is an abiding faith in the future
prosperity of the capital, and a firm belief that
Columbia will become ere long an important
manufacturing city. Aa may be Buppoaed,
little is expected from Senator Sprague, of
Rhode Island, abd his big promises of cotton
mills on the banks of the canal. Indeed the
little expectation that lingered io the popular
mind that the New England Cotton Lord might
intend to go actively to work, has been extin?
guished by the repeated declarations of Gov?
ernor Scott that the widening of the canal and
the erection of the mills will positively begin in
a month or two. Governor Scott, it seems to
me, bas less credit in Columbia than in
It is known that a company, for the manu?
facture of cotton-eeed oil, will be organized in
a few days. General E. P. Alexander, late
professor of mathematics at the University,
will be at the bead of the company, and will
go on to the North to purchase the necessary
plant and machinery. Apart ft om the benefit
to Columbia, growing out of the expenditure
of money in building, and for the wages of
operatives, this new enterprise promises to be
advantageous to the general agricultural in?
terest of the Statt. I am t->ld that the cotton*
cake, from which thc oil has bf en extracted, is
an excellent feed for cattle. The farmers, there?
fore, will be able to sell their cotton seed at a
fair price, and buy at a low rate food for their
stock. In this way they may partly supply the
deficiency in the grain crop of the present year.
It ir rumored also that three wealthy Northern
firms are disposed to move their machinery
Sooth and put up cotton mills at Columbia.
They find that we have an almost unlimited
water power, and they are convinced that they
CAD make money here at the same rates for the
manufactured goods which would cause them
to loee money in the North. They have, in
this wiy, the strongest possible inducements
to move here, and, as I said before, Columbia
must in time become as rich as it once was
beautiful. What is wanted is that Senator
Sprague shall eithsr "push thing?" in earnest
or make way for a better man. A dog-in-the
manger policy will do him no solid good, and
will do the city much harm. .
His Excellency B. E. Scott ha* bought lately ,
a pair of fine horses at a cost of 1700. One of j
them is named or should be named- '-Blue
Ridgeland the other "Bank Bills." I learn
that Scott tells bis friends, whether in jest or
earnest yon' must decide, that the new team
came ont of the Blue Ridge Railroad contract.
[ am inclined to think that bills of the Bank of
:he State and South Carolina bonds had some
thing to do with it. These meo find it very
a ard to tell the truth, even ia small matters.
Not many days ago Scott told one Jackson
io runs the rumor-tbat he wa? not a can?
didate for re-election as Governor, and that he
would not run against Dr. A. G. Mackey for
the United States Senate. Jackson is the cor?
respondent of a carpet-bag paper published in
Charleston, and may, before this, have made
public the disinterested declaration. For my
own part, I hope that Scott will be a candidate,
and I do not believe that be has the most re?
mote idea of retiring willingly from the profi?
table place which be holds and dishonors. The
Governor may be coy and diffident, bat he will
ran if he has the ghost of a chance.
It is to be hoped that he will stamp
the apper patt of the State, of which he knows
so little, and he would do well, after visiting
Newberry and Abbeville, to take a ride through
Edgefield. Ibis is the only way in which ho
can find ont whether the deadliest enemy of
the respectable people of tbe State can travel
without an eecort through the counties whose
best citizens be has so often slandered and re?
tried. Governor Scott would be a graceful and
fluent speaker if be had any command of lan?
guage, and could utter two consecutive words
without stammering; but if his oratory did no
good, be would at least provo that the carpet?
bagging Governor of south Carolina is not an
arrant coward, ecared to death by visions of J
the E. E. E. and the blood-battered Randolph.
Dr. Mackey, as you know, has refused to
be Bbelved in an university professorship
a position which, however honorable, bas
but small pay and absolutely no pickings.
Some big tub must be thrown to the whale,
and it is therefore proposed to send Dr. Mackey
to the Lunatic Asylum, not ss a patient, but as
superintendent. I need hardly say that Bach
an appointment would impair and ultimately
destroy the efficiency of our institution, which
is now one of the best of its kind in the United
States. Bat the Bidicale have played so many
devil's tricks that they will not stick at
Madame Rumor bas little to say about the
University. There is an evident desire to
break up tho whole establishment, but the
8tate Constitution bars the way. Still there
is more thaD one road f? the accomplishment
of Radical rascality, and it is thought that the
introduction of negri students will at least
cause the University to bo deserted by the
whites. Three negroes are preparing to enter
the University: one in Sumter, one in Charles?
ton, and one in this city. We shall see what
comes of it. There is nothing to be gained by
galloping to meet trouble.
LAUD COMMISSIONER LESLIE.
This officer has so far bought only two tracts
of land. These are to be divided oat io fifty
acre lote, and I understand that R. H. Cain,
the negro editor and senator, is to decide who
of thc many applicants shall be the favored
few. It is but just to eay that Mr. Leslie talks
fairly and sensibly m regard to thisechemo for
supplying the negroea with farms at the ex?
pense of the State. Tbe whole scheme is
nevertheless rotten to the oore. Leslie is un?
der the control of the Advisory Board, con?
sisting of Scott, Neagle, Parker, Chamber?
lain and Cardoza, and must do aB they say or be
turned out. SD far they have not interfered,
but they will do so whenever there is any like?
lihood that Leslie is malting money. Then
they will demand their share. The fee of $10
for each title will not bear division, BO that
Leslie must take his choice between giving up
his place and pocketing at one swoop enough
for half-a-dozen hungry Radicals. I fear that
Leslie will not be willing to resign, whatever
it may cost to stick.
THE COLUMBIA BOTEL.
I have bsen staying at the Columbia Hotel,
in Main-street, one of the most comfortable
b?tele in the country. The rooms aro light,
airy and well furnished*, the table is well sup?
plied; the cooking is good, and the servants
are polite and attentive. The proprietors,
Messrs. Gorman & Badenhop, talk of making
many improvements in the arrangement of the
house, but they and their able assistants,
Messrs. Davis and Kinloch, have already
brought the Columbia Hotel into the first
rank, and made it as comfortable and pleasant
in every way as any one could desire.
The work of making ready the State capital
for the reception of the General Assembly is
progressing finely, and if there is any virtue
in negro labor, the hall of the Senate and
House will be ready before the time of holding
the next session.
The frame work of the main building for the
Agricultural Fair is already up. This fair will
be a grand success, if the seacoast will help
the up-country in making it the representa?
tive of the whole State.
Tbe salary of our economical Governor is
about three thousand five hundred dollars a
year. He has given away one thousand dol?
lars in charity during the last few months,
and paid seven hundred doll tte for his new
pair of horses. What an economical liver
Scott must be. D.
-A dispatch from Hong Kong announces
the massacre of twenty Roman Catholic mis?
sionaries in the province of Se-chnen. Similar
troubles are apprehended in other portions of
-A correspondent of tho Church Intelli?
gencer says there is no longer any us? in con?
cealing the fact that in tbe United Presbyte?
rian Church there are differences of opinion
on questions of great Importance that imperil
ber very existence.
-The following days of the week are those
set apart for pnblic worship in the different
nations: Sunday, by thc Christians; Monday,
by tbe Grecians; Tuesday, by the Persians;
Wednesday, by the Assyrians; Thursday, the
Turks, and Saturday, by the Jews.
-The German chnrcbes in Cincinnati are
distributed as follows : Roman Catholics,
eleven; Methodist, three; Baptist, one; Pres?
byterian, two; United Presbyterian, two; Evan?
gelical Association, two; Independent, two;
Rationalistic, three; and two Lutheran.
-A correspondent ol tho Liberal Christian
says he does not know a single popular Unita?
rian minister, nor one who occupies even a
good place, that is living on tho salary paid
him by his congragatijo. Tte deficiency it
made up by writing, cr extra labor of some
-Hon. Mr. Welsh, member of the British
Parliament, bas announced his intention lo
introduce a measure nett session for tho dis?
establishment of the Episcopal Church in the
Principality of Wales. More than three-fourths
of tho Welsh people are Methodists and Bap?
tists, who are opposed to tho support of the
English Church by the Slate.
-The English and Baptist Missionary Soci?
ety will not, in the future, aend out any mar?
ried missionaries. Single men will be sent,
who are to remain such for two years, after
which, if they approve themselves by health,
gifts, grace anu utwiuiuuss io be quanneu for
the work, they may take to themselves help?
mates in the capacity of wives.
-The communion service of the Rev. Henry
Ward Beecher's -church, in Brooklyn, was, it
may be remembered, recently stolen by some
burglar who possessed neither fear of the Lord
nor of the law. The chmch committee natu?
rally and at once ordered a new set of silver,
which waa completed last Tuesday. It consists
of twenty-six pieces in all-eight plates, six?
teen goblets or chalices, and two flagons. T ie
goblets and flagons are Unod witb pure gold.
The first bold a pint each, and the latter 'bree
quarts. The pillars of the chalices are design?
ed after tbe ecclesiastical style. All of the
work is plainly executed except that on tho
spouts and handles, which are beautifully
chased. The simplicity and elegance of the
new set ie universally admired.
-The New York World says : '"The Rev.
Mr., or, as he would probably prefer to be
entitled, the Rev. Father, Morrill, of tin
Church of St. Alban, went in bis sermon last
Sunday, a step further than any of the Ritu?
alists in this country have hitherto been bold
enought to advance. He is reported to have
instiucled his flock that the beliefs of the Pro?
testant Episcopal Church and of the Church
of Rome were identical, and that only a name
divided them. He further expressed his wish
that this distinction might bo dono away and
that they might unite, under tbe fatherhood of
the Pope and the name of Roman Catholics.
Protestantism be wound up by denouncing
not only as a failure but as a criminal heresy.
It is superfluous to point out how doctrine ot
this sort Ats the Thirty-nine Articles and the
general persuasion of the members of the Pro?
testant Episcopal Communion. It seems that
Mr. Morrill's ecclesiastical superiors can hard?
ly avoid taking official notice of his action
when it is once brought officially before
them. And the Low Church party may bs relied
upon to bring it to their immediate notic?.
Mr. Morrill has made tho issuo squarely,
instead ot shirking it, as many of his colleagues
seem disposed to do, and it would seem that
the two factions of the Episcopal Church must
join battle upon it. It is at least impossible
that doctrines so diverse as Mr. Morrill's and
Dr. Tyng's can much longer bc promulgated
under the authorization of the same religious
-There is much commotion among the Low
Churchmen of England, glowing out of some
recent utterances of tho new Bishop of Salis?
bury, Dr. Moberly, who thus teaches on the
doctrine of the Eucharist: "The ancient doc?
trine of ?he c'uurch, and, aa 1 read it, tho un?
questionable doctrine of the Church of Eug
land, ia that tbe spiritual presence of the body
and blood of our Lord in the Boly Communion
is objective aud real. I do not soe bow we can
consent, as with Hooker and WAter?and, to
limit authoritatively that presence to the heart
of the receiver, for the-worda of the institu?
tion seem to forbid such a gloss." Thia is
strong; but, on the questibn of sacramental
confession, Dr. Moberly is equally vigorous.
He writes: "Oh, let no shrinking from the
honest and faithful use of divinely descended
powers that como to the church and to her
priest from tbe holy worda and breath of
Christ-let no base fear of worldly objection
or scorn lead a priest of God to grudge to bis
dying brother the clear, outspoken, ringing
words of holy absolution which the church bas
put into his mouth, which the sad sinner hum?
bly and heartily craves, which his faithful, full
confession has earned. Do not mock the dying
penitent by reminding bim that he, too, is a
physician. Do not cheat the broken-hearted
penitent by telling him that he is a priest him
eelf. God has given to yon, and to none but
you, the very anodyne for his soul's pain. You
are cruel, you are faithless, you are untrue to
your holy calling and duty; out of fear of man
you shrink from U?ing it."
O VS HING M JEN.
[From tbe Saturday Jteview.]
The picture of a gushing creature, all heart
and no brains, all impulse and no ballast, is
familiar to most of ue; and we know her,
either by repute or by personal acquaintance,
as nell as we know our alphabet. But we
are not so familiar with tbe idea of the gushing
man; and yet gushing men exist, if not in
such numbers as their sisters, still in quite
sufficient force to constitute a distinct tpye.
The gushing man is the furthest possible re?
moved from tbe ordinary manly ideal, as
women create it ont of their own imagina?
tions. Women like to picture men as inex?
orably just, yet tender; calm, grave, re?
strained, yet full of passion well mastered;
Greathearts with an eye cast mercywards, if ]
you will, else unapproachable by all the
world; Goethes with one weak corner left
for Bettina, where love may queen it over wis?
dom, but in all save love as strong as Titans,
powerful as gods, and unchangeable as fate.
They forgive anything in s mau who is manly
according to their own pattern and idea?,
Even harshness amounting to brutality is con?
doned if tbe hero has a jaw of sufficient square?
ness, and mighty passions just within the
limits of control, as witness Jane Eyre's Ro?
chester, and bis long line of unpleasant fol?
lowers; always supposing, that is, that he loves
Tor, like the Russian wife who wept for want ot
ber customary thrashing, taking immunity
from the stick to mean indifference, they would
rather have brutality with Jove than no love at
all. But a gushing man, as judged by men
among men, is a being so very foreign to their
ideal that very ftw understand him when th v
do see bim. And they do not call him gashing.
He ts frank, enthusiastic, unworldly, aspiring;
perhaps he is labeled with that word of power
"high-souled;" bnt he is not gushing, save
when spoken of by men, who despise him. For
men have an intense contempt for him. A
woman who bas no ballast, and whose self-re?
straint goes to tbe winds on every occasion, is
ace -pied for what she is wot tb, and but little
disappointment and leas annoyance is felt fur
what is wanting. Indeed, men in general ex?
pect so little from women that their follies
count as cf course, and only what might be
looked for. They are like marriage, or the
Enelish climate, or a lottery ticket, or a dark
horse heavily backed, and heve to be taken for
better or worse as they may turn out, with
the violent probability that the chances are on
the side of the worse. Hut the gushing man
is inexcusable. He ie a nuisance or a laughing
stock, and as either is resented. In bis club,
at the mess table, in the city, at home,
wherever he TBay be, and whatever he
may be about, he is always plunging
headlong into difficulties, and dragging
his friends with bim; always quarrelling
for a straw, patting himself grossly in the
wrong, and vehemently apologising afterwarda;
hitting wild atone moment and donn on his
knees the next, and as absurd m the one atti?
tude as he is abject in the other, fie falls in
love at first sight, and makes a tool of himself
on unknown ground; whilo with men he is
ready to swear eternal friendship or undying
enmity before he has had time to know any?
thing whatever abcut tho object of his regard
or h:s dislike. In consequence, he is perpetu?
ally Associated with .-haky names, and brought
into questionable positions. He is full of con?
fidence in himself on every occasion, and is
given to making the most positive assertions
on things he knows nothing about, which
afterwards ne is obliged to retract and
to own himself mistaken. But he is
just as full of self-abasement when, like
vaulting ambition, he has overleaped himself,
and fallen into mistakes end failures unawares.
He makes rash bete about things of which be
bas the best information, BO he says, and will
not be staved off by lhc>se who know what folly
he is committing, but insists on writing himself
siter Dogberry at the cosj^Tfc^ 0n t'h?
strength of a choice hazard, and b.-ta on the
losing band at whist; he goes into wild specu?
lations in the city, where he is certain to land
a pot of money, according to his own account,
and whence be comes with empty pockets, as
yon foretold and warned; be takes op with all
manner of doubtful schemes and yet more
doubt ful promoters, but he will not be advised,
is he not gushing? aud does not the quality of
gnsbingness include au Arcadian belief in the
virtue of the world? The gushing man is the
very pabulum of sharks and sharpers; and it is
he whose impressibility and gullible good na?
ture supply wind for the sails of half the rot?
ten schemes afloat. Full of faith in his fel?
lows, and of belief in a brilliant future to be
had by good luck and not by hard work, be
cannot bring himself to doubt either men or
measures; unless, indeed, his gushiness takes
the form of suspicion; &nd then he goes about
delivering himself of accusations, not one of
which be caa substantiate by the weakest bul?
wark of fact, and doubting the Bounciness of J
investments as safe aa the Three- Per Gents.
In manner tbe gushing mau is familiar ami
caressing. He may be patronizing or playful,
according to tbe bent of his own nature. It
the first, he will call his superiors my dear
boy, and pat them on the back encouragingly;
if the second, he will put bis arm, schoolboy
fashion, round the neck of any mm of note
who has the misfortune of his intimacy, and
call him old fellow, or governor, or rex mens,
as be is inclinod. With women his familiarity
is excessively offensive, and he gives them pet
names or calls to them by their Christian
names from one end ot the room to the other,
and pats and paws them m all fraternal aflcc
tionateDess, after about the same length of ac-.
quaintanceship as would hiing other men from
the bovins stage to that of shaking hands.
HiemanneiB throughout are enough to com?
promise tbs toughest reputation; and one of
the worst m...?'.irtunes that eau beiall a woman
whose circumstances lay b*r specially open to
slander and rnifrepresuntatiou, is to include
among her friends a gushing man of energetic
tendencies, on tho lookout to do her a uood
torn if be can, and anxious to let people sec
on what familiar terms he stands with her. He
means nothing in the least degree improper
when he puts bis arm round her waist, calls
her my de: r and darling in a loud voice for all
the world to hear, or whea he seats himself at
her table to write her private messages before
folk, wbioh he makes believe to be of great
importance, and which aro of none at all; he is
only familiar and gushing; and he would bc
the first to cry out against the evil imagina?
tion of the world which saw harm in what he
does with euch innocent intent. The gushing
man hie one small defect-be ie not safe nor
secret. From no bad motive, but just from
the blind propulsion of guahingness, he cannot
keep a secret, aud ho is sure to let out, later
orBOoner, all he knows. He holds back no?
tting of his friends or of his own-not even
whin bis honor is engaged in the trust; being
essentially looss-lipped, and with his emotional
life always bubbling up through tbe thin cru-t
of convenliona1 reserve. Not that be means
to be dishonorable; he is only gushing and un?
restrained. Hence every friend he has knows
all about him. His latest .'over learns the roll
call of all his previous loves, and th?re is not
a man in bis club with whom b- is on speaking
terms who does not know as much. Women
who trust themselves to gashing men simply
trust themselves to broken reeds; and I hoy
might as well look for a sieve that will hold
water as expect a man of the sieve nature to
keep their secret, whatever it may cost them
and him to divulge it.
As a theorist the gushing man is forever ad?
vocating untenable opinions, and taking up
with extreme doe'rines, which he announces
confidently, and out of which he can bc argued
bv the first man he encoantere. The facility
with which ho can bo bowled over on any
ground-he calls it bein? converted-is. in
fact, one of his most striking characteristics;
and a gushing man rushes from the school of
one professor to that of another, his zsal una?
bated, no matter how many his reconversions.
He is always Soding the tiutb. which he never
retains; and the loudest and most active in
damning a cast-off doctrine is i he gushing man
who has once followed it. A3 a leader, ho is irre?
sistible to both both boys and women. His en?
thusiastic, unreflecting, unballasted character
finds a ready response in the voutbfnlan i femi?
nine uature, and ho is the idol of a small knot
of ardent worshippers, who believe in him os the
logical and well-balanced man is never believe i
in. He takes them captive by a community of
imagination, of impulsiveness, of exaggeration;
and is followed just in proportion to his unfit?
ness ti lead. Ihie is the kind of man who
writes sentimental novels, with a good deal of
lova, laced with a vague form of pantheism, or
a weak evangelical religion, to suit all tastes;
or he is great in a certain kind of indefinite
pootry w hich no one hos yet been found to un?
derstand, save, perhaps, a special "soul Bieter,"
which is the subdued vereioD among us of the
transatlantic spiritual wife. He adoree tbe
feminine virtues, which he places far beyond
all the masculine ones; expatiates on the beauty
of the female character which he thinks is tc
be the rule cf the future. Perhaps, though,
he goes off into panegyrics on the Vikings and
the Berserkers, or else plunges boldly into the
mists of the Arthurian era, and gushes in
obsolete English about chivalry and the Bound
Table, Sir Lanncelot and the Holy Oraal, to
the bewilderment of his entranced audience, to
whom he does not supply a glossary. In re?
ligion he is generally a mystic, and alwavs in
extremes. He can never be pinned down to
logic, to facts, to reason; and to his mind the
golden mean is the sin for which the Laodicean
Church was cursed. Feeling and emotion and
imagination do all the work of the world accor?
ding to bim; and when he is asked to reason
and to demonstrate, be answers with the lofty
air of one secare of the better way, that he
loves, and that love sees farther and more
clearly than reason.
If the strong-minded woman is a mistake
among women, so is the gashing man among
mon. Fluid, unstable, without curb to govern
or rein to gnide, he brings into the masculine
world all the mental frailties of the feminine,
and adds to them the force of his own charac?
ter and nature as a man. Whatever he may be
he is a disaster, and at all times is associated
with failure. He is tbe revolutionary leader
who gets up abortive risings-the schemer
whose plans run into sand-the poet wbese
books are read only by school girls, or he on
tbe publishers' shelves uncut, as his gasbing
ness babbles over into twaddle, or exbales
itself in the smoke of obscurity-thc fanatic
whoee faith is more madness than philosophy
the man of society who is the butt of bis male
companions and the terror of his lady acquain?
tances-the father of a family which" he does
his best, unintentionally, to rain hy neglect or
by eccentricity of training-and the husband of I
a woman wbo either worships him in blind be?
lief or who laughs at him in secret, ae heart or
head pieponderates in her character. In any
case be ie a man who never finds the fitting
time or place, and who dies as ho bas lived,
with everything about him incomplete.
MW Thc Relatives and Friends of Mr?.
SARAH CAL DEC, and of ber Sons, ALEXANDER and
HEWBY, are requested to attend the Funeral Services
of the former, at St. John's Lutheran Church, Arch
dale-street, Tun Arran yeo N, at Four o'clock.
MW i O THE EDITOR OF THE CHARLES
TOM NEWS-I de?lre to give, through the medium
of your columns, the exact affidavit made by the un?
dersigned before Magistrate Mackey:
That on the night of the 2lst of September, 18C9,
about nln> o'clock, he went with his friend, Wm.
Robinson, into a sho; hou?e, conducted by Bri stol 1
A Co., for the purpose of introducing said Robinson
to purchase shoes. While there and being waited
upon by one C. T. Dunhui. d-poneut remarked that
when be last bought shoes there that he bought iron
that young man. pointing to one Thomas Ryan, and
that he, deponent, bougbt (rom raid Ryan t-hoes at
one dollar and thirty cent? per pair, and when the
aforesaid ?h.? s were sent with the bill thc price was
altered to one dollar and thirty-five cents. On depo?
nent raying this, the said Byan cauvht up a large
chisel and lmmediitely collared deponent, exclaim?
ing, "Apolo.nse I apologize 1 or you ore a dead man,"
at the rame time brandishing the said weapon over
deponent's head to within about five inches of depo?
nent'* head, and but for the said Ryac's employer,
he. Ryan, deponent verily believes, wonld have taken
h's Ufo, as, after said Ryan was made to release de?
ponent, he, Rjan, exclaimed, "Q- d- you. if
you ever cross mv path again, I'll kill you as dead as
h-." Deponent, wltb tbe said Robinson, then
walked out ol said house. Deponent DOW prays the
prosecution of the said Thomas Ryan, for commit?
ting upou him au assault and battery, and an assault
with a deadly weapon, with intent to kill.
Sw, rn to, ic, ?c. CHARLES HAMBERG.
MW PURIFY AND EFFICACY IS UMVER
- - *?*J -Pint.CTB k ?<r>
gle application will produce most plesfinc re*iim>7'
Sold by all druggists. V. W. BRINCK ERHOFF,
Mew York, agent tor America._I 8ept 24
?-HENRY A. TYLER. WITH McLOY &
RICE, No. 270 KING-STREET, having returned to
the ci>y, will be pleased to sec his friends and sert s
thim In any way._nae 3_Sept 23
?"OFFICE SAVANNAH AND CHARLES?
TON RAILROAD COMPANY, CHARLESTON. AU?
GUST 28, I860.-This Company I? now prepared to
FUND IHE INTEREST DUE, and to become due on
September 1,1860, on the Bonds of the CHARLES?
TON AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD COMPANY, en?
dorsed by the Stato of South Carolina, according to
the pro vi: ions of Section Third f3J) of an Act to ena?
ble the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company
to complete their Road, which Section reads as fol?
io! lo WP, viz:
SUCTION 3. That the aaid Company is hereby
further authorized and required to fund and redeem
the Coupons for interest of the Bonds of tba
Charleston and Savannah Ralroad Company, gua?
ranteed bv the Stite, now past due, and tnat may
fall due on or before the first day of September,
1869. by ??suing therefor an equal amount of their
Bonds, with Coupons attached, for Interest, payable
semi-annually, at the rate of seven i er ccot. PT
annum, an i thc prioclpal to become due in twenty
years aller the dale thereof And th I payment ut
said Bonds so tn be Issued m substitution for inter?
est Co?tons ?hall bo guaranteed by the State tn the
same manner and as fully as the said original Bonds
of the Ch irleston and Savannaa Railroad Compiny
ore now guaranteed; subjec', however, to thc provi?
dions of section 6 of tbii Act.
The Treasurerof the Company will FUND DAILY,
until Saturday, 11th September, between the hours
of Nine and Two o'clock, at the Office of Messre.
CAMPBELL A SFAMtoOK, No. 50 L'road-rtreet,
and thereafter at (Mace of th?.- Cuopacy. foot ol Mill
street 8. W. FISHER,
August 30 mwf Secretary and Treasurer.
MW MANHOOD_A MEDICAL ESSAY ON
THE CAUSE AND CURE OF 1'REMAIURE DE?
CLINE IN MAN, the treatment of Nervous and
Ph slcal Debility, Ac.
"lhere is no member of society by vc.om this
book will not bc found useful, whether such pewon
holds the relation of Parent, Preceptor or Clergy
tuan."-.Vt J icol Timex and Gazette.
Sent by mall'on receipt of fifty cents. Address
tLc Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS,
Sept 1_lyr_Washington, D. C.
MW SOLOMON'S Bi TIERS.-THIS PRE?
PARATION, compounded by one of our oldest and
moit esteemed diuggists. bas, during the short time
in which it has been offered to the public, attained
a reputation which bas almost entirely driven out of
market the various toole? and stimulants which, for
a fewmon'hs, by exorbitant puffing and heavy ad?
vertising, succeeded in building a profitable busi?
ness for th* ir projectors.
Solomon's Bitters are not of the flashy style, de?
pending upon large advertising, bougbt puffs and
fictitious recommendations for a sale to a gullible
public. Their composition is well known to and ap?
proved by many of our best physician?, and thc pro?
prietors depend upon tbe iDlrinsk merits of th-ir
medicine to make !t as popular as it is curative.
They do net pretend to oller a medicinal prepara?
tion that will cure all the ills that flesh is heir to,
but they do contend that the judicious use ol these
Bitters will greatly alleviate humin suffericg, and
bring very roany to a state of comparative health
who have long been strangers to that crea' blessing.
One good genuine recommendation of any pro?
fessed curative is worth dozens or hundreds of
bougbt certificates, and the Messrs^aoXOMONa
have only published a few out of tbtThundrcds of un?
solicited testimonies which tho have received. We
this morning give a copy of a letter from Hon. ALI X.
H. STEPHENS, whose reculiarly enfeebled condition
for the past six months has been known to the whole
country. His few earnest worJs will go much fur?
ther to confirm the good opinion already existing as
to the beneficial qualities of this medicine than
would columns of stereotyped recommendstions
from unknown parties:
LIBERTY HALL, )
CRAWTOHDSVTLLE. GA , August 14,1859.1
Mears. A. A. Solomons <? Co., Druggists, Savannah,
GENTLEMEN-Please Rend me half a dozen bottles
of your Bitters. I have been using them lately
upon th? recommendation of a friend, with decided
benefit, in giving ton?, lo tbe digestive organs and
general strength to my ?ystem. Send by Express,
with value endorsed, C. O. D.
iSlgned) ALFXANDEB H. STEPHEN8.
August 24 Imo
Spf rici lattas.
49- OFFICE . CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1869.-A Dividend of
FIFTY CENTS per Share on the Capital Stock of this
Company having been declared by tbe Directors,
the same will be paid on and after MOND?T, the 4th
The Books of Transfer will be closed from thia
date to 4th proximo. W. J. HEBIOT,
S?pt 24_8_Secretary and Treasurer.
?.CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
JAMES ADO EB, from New York, are hereby notified
that she is THIS DAT discharging cargo at Adder's
Sooth Wharf. All goods remaining on the wharf at
sunset will be stored at owners risk and expense.
JAMES ADO EB A CO.,
??NOTIC E .-MR. DAVID JENNINGS
has disposed of his interest in our firm to Mr.
STTLE3 HUBD, of Stratford, Conn.
Tbe business will be continued under the same
Arm same. JENKINOS, THOMLINSON A CO.
sept 23 3
ter NOTICE.-I HEREBY APPOINT BOW?
ERS A SILCOX my lawful Attorneys for the Collec?
tion of Bents and the settlement of all my personal
accounts. JOHN A. COOK.
9* NOTICE.-APPLICATION WILL BE
made for renewal of OEBTIFICATE No. 15,999, for
Nineteen Shares in the Planters' and Mechanics'
Bank of South Carolina, dated 18th February, 1864,
lost or destroyed. P. MoSWINEY.
ta- A CARD-SOU IHERN LIFE INSUR?
ANCE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEPABTMENT.
To the Ptopl' of South Carolina:
The above Company was organ zed in I860, in
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of Southern
policies by Northern companies. The unparalleled
success of the enterprise has forced several of these
companies to restore their Southern policies, from
the fact that they could not operate in our midst
withfbt th" appearance of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to build op our
j impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being safely invested in the State from which it is de?
rived. Tho institution is purely Southern, and hence
should appeal with great force to the patriotism and
and sympathy of every Southern heart.
'Xis not our purpose to make war on other com?
?anles, but to exhibit the special advantages offered
by this purely Southern Company-founded on
patriotWm and solid wealth. Its ratio cf assets to
liabilities-the true test of a company's strength-ls
second to none on this continent, being nearly $300
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of this Company, it bas not only enlisted the
sympathies of our people, but bas also secured their
hearty co-operation. We bave secured COD policies
in South Carolina since the IDth of February. Wc
number among our Directors General Wade Bamp?
ton and colonel Wm. Johnston, gentlemen well
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to tbe people of South Carolina to
assist in pushing forward this deservedly popular
Southern institution. J. H. MILLEU,
General Agent-Southern Life Insurance Com pony,
No. 23 Broad-street. Augusta. Oa. (
8. Y. TUPPEB,
Agent, Charleston, S. C.
H. W. DESA?SSUBE, M. D"
We cbeerf olly recommend thc above Company to j
the patronage of thc citizens of South Carolina.
Columbia, S. 0.-J. S. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D.
Melton. S. W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camdcn.^J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. V.
Sumter.-John B. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. B. Bobertson, J. B. McCants,
James H. Bion.
Yorkville.-W. B. W Ison, A. Coward, James Ma?
son, L D. Witherspoon, J. B. Bratton, J. T. Lowry,
B. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A. Lawton, James Patterson, John?
son Bago cd
Clarendon.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richard-OD,
RETESES CES IN CH ARLESTON.
General JAMES CON NEB, Messrs. PELZ EB,
BODGEB3 A CO , JAMES H. WILSON, Esq., GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq., LEWIS D. MOWBY. Esq.
August 19 2mos
NOTICE.-I, THERESA SONNTAG, WIFE
OF OTTO SONNTAG, Dyer and Scourer, residing at
No. 141 Market-street, south side, do hereby give
notice that I will cany on business as a Sole Trader
in one month from the date hereof.
Augnst26 Imo THEBF3A SONNTAG.
?O' BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Bair Dye is the best in the world; thc only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instants,
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the hair soil and beautiful black or brown.
Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelor'! Wi Factory, No. - Bond,
street. New York. lyr May 18
MST KEEP THE BODY IN GOOD REPAIR.
It is much easier to keep th* ?yrt'-m in good condi?
tion than to restore it to (hit condition when chat?
tered by d.sease. 3he "House of Lite," like other
house-, should be prompt;y propped up and sus?
tained whenever it shows any sign of giving way.
The first symptoms ol physicil debility should be
taken as a hint that a stimulant is required. The
next question is, "what shall thc stimulant bc?"
A wholesome vegetable tonic, the stimulating
properties of which ore modified by the juices and
extracts of anti-febrile and laxaUve roots and herbs
something which will regulate, soothe and purify,
as well BS invigorate-is the medicine required by
Oie debilitated. There are many preparations which
are claimed to be of this description, but HOSTET
TEB'd STOMACH BI CTEBS, the great vseetable
preventive and restorative, that has won its way to
the confidence of the public and the medical profes?
sion, by a quarter of a century of unvarying success,
stands pre-eminent ameng them all. To expatiate
on its popularity would be to repeat a twice-toll
tale. It is only necessary to consult the records of
the United States Be venue Department to learn that
its consumption is greater than that of any other
proprietary remedy of either naUve or foreign
As a means of sustaining the health aad strength
under a fiery temperature, the B1TXEBS have a
paramount claim to cousiJeration. It bas th-? effect
of fortifying and bracing the nervous and muscular
systems against the ordinary consequences of sud?
den and violent changes of temperature, and is,
therefore, peculiarly useful at this season, when hot
sunshine by day, and ice-cold dews by night, alter?
nately heat and chill the blood of those who a-e ex
posed to them.
HOSIE! TER'S STOMACH BITTERS are sold in
bottles only. To avoid being deceived by counter?
feits, see that the name of the article is on the label,
and embossed on the elaes of the bottles, and our
revenue stamp over die cork.
Sept 18 nae_6
?-PRE TI Y WOMEN.-A COMPARATIVE?
LY lew ladies monopolize the beauty as well as the
attention of society. This ought not to be so, but it
is, and will be while men are foolish and single out
pretty faces for companions.
Ibis can all be changed by using HAGAN'S MAG?
NOLIA BALM, which gives the bloom of youth and
a refined sparkling beauty to the complexion, pleas?
ing, powerful and natural.
No lady need complain of a red, tanned, freckled
or rustic complexion who wiU invest 73 cents in Ha?
gan's Magnolia Balm. Its effects are truly wonder?
To preserve and dress the Hair use lyon's Ea
thairou. nae wfmlmo ? August 26
FSE J OST tl SO J*?fi BALE.
FOR NEW TORK-JHBUCHA.il TS LIN E J
TO SAIL P03ITTVELY SATURDAY, 25TH.
? THE FIRST-CLASS REGULAR PACKET
iSflk Schooner MYROVEB, BROWN Master, wants
?jaS?>300 balea conon to fill uo, and sail forth
..?Sfcwith. WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
Sept 23_ j
BOSTON A ED CHA RLES TON LINE. ,,
. THE fCHOOSER ANNIE ?. GLOVER,
having all her heavy freight engaged, wanta
^cotton and light freight to fill np; will have
dispatch for above port.
For Freight engagements apply to
Eept 23 3 MOSES GOLDSMITH A 80N.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF IN.
TERE8T AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE FAST SAILING AND COMFORTA?
BLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR will now
?resume her trips to all points in the har
?bor, starting EVERT HORSING, at Ten
o'clock, from South Commercial Wharf.
For Passage or Charter, apply to
0 ,,0 THOMAS YOUNG,
FeP' !3_ Captain, on board.
EXCURSIONS! EXCLUSIONS f
THE FINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the South,
is now ready and prepared to make regular
- trips, thus affording an opportunity to all
who may wish to visit points of interest in our beau?
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Wharf,
FOR NEW YORK!
FATTRA STE A MBB !
THE SUPERIOR 8CREW STEAMSHIP
WELL BE DISPATCHED FOR
'the at ove port, from Central Wharf,
on SATURDAY MOBNKJ, the 25th in
_.atant, at 9 o'clock.
For Freight Engagements of 200 bales Cotton to
Oil up, and Passage, apply to.
COURTENAY A TBENHOLM,
Sept 24_1_Union Wharves.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
KUHN E W YORK.
, THE ?TEA M SHIP MANHATTAN,
' M. S. Woo DH ULL Commander, will
sail from A daer'? Wharf on SATUB
DAY, September 25th, at 9 o'clock
SST Liverpool Through Rate on Cotton one
&?T Through Ratea to Boston and Providence.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES A ut* tn A CO.. .Amenta,
Corner Adger's Wbarr and East Bay (up ?tatra.)
49- The Steamship JAMES ADGER wlh follow
on TUESDAY, September 23, at II o'clock A. hi.
Sept 22 ,_j
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'?
TBBOrOH Ll?ii TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING DATS!
STEAMERS OF THE ABOV
line leave Pier No. 42, North Blvaz,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of tbs 1st, ll tb and
?lat of every month (except when these dates fall
eu Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 2lst connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pad no and Central Americas
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia anal
Steamship CHINA leaves Ban Fraicisco for China
and Japan October 4. 1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adah?
Medicino and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Information apply
Pl th.nnMPtwv^TTfiiriPTfigpng asjjSae -S..W
March 12 lyr_F. B. BABY, Agent
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C., WAVERLY,
KEITHFTELD AND BROOK GREEN MILLS,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND.
TBE STEAMER FANNIE, CAP
! Ti IN C. CAHBOLL WHITE, is now re?
ceiving Freight at Accommodation Wharf, and will
leave on MONDAY MOBNI.NO, the 27th instant, at 0
o'clock; returning will leave Georgetown on Wan
NESDAY MORNING, the 29th instant, at 6 o'clock.
All Freight must be prepaid. ,
For freight or Passage apply to
THURSTON A HOLMES, Agents.
Sept 24 2_Adger's North Wharf.
INLAND ROUIE VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON
HEAD, TOUCHING AT SEABROOK'S.
THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
_"Captain FENN PECK, will leave Mid
dle Atlantic Wharf every MONDAY Momma, at 8
o'clock, for above points.
Returnicg, will leave Savannah on WEDNESDAY
MONNING, at 8 o'clock. AU freight payable on the
wharf. J. 0. AIKEN A CO.,
Sept 23 _South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR BLUF PT Ult.
THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
_'Captain Fun* Pana:, Will touch at
ton on MONDAY, 20th instant.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
Sept 23_4_fonth Atlantic Wharf, -
BOCKVILLE, CHISOLM'3 AND BEAUFORT.
_ -Jt^iw THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
? ly=*?prjggpViint?in FENN PECK, will leavo Middle
Atlantic- Wharf for above points every TBOBSUAY
.MORNING at 8 o'clock, until further notice. Return?
ing, will leive Beaufort at 6 o'clock FRIDAY MOBN?
ING. ond Edi'to at 2 o'clock P. M. same day.
All Freight payable on the wharf.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
Sept 2 )_South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON SANTEE
THE STEAMER MARION, CAPT.
ALEXANDER ROBERTSON, is now re?
ceiving Freight at Accommodation Wharf, and will
leave on SATURDAY NiOHr, the 28th instant
For Freight engagements apply at
THE OFFICE OF THE AGENT.
Sept 22_4_Accommodation Wharf.
FOR G A RONE H'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
_ JT^k THE STEAMER PLANTER, CAPT.
??2??jJ???UJ T. FOSTER, now being throughly re
paired and refitted, will leave for the above pointe
about the 1st October next.
For engagements apply to
RAVENEL A HOLMES,
No. 1T7 Esst Bay.
N. B.-All Ireiiiht consigned to agents will be for?
warded free of commission and storage. 12 Sept 17
TVS H K FALL CAMPAIGN!
QU1NBY & CO.
HAVING RECENTLY RETURNED FROM 1HB
North with a complete assortment of Photographic
Goode, and all the recent improvements in the art,
are now ready to proluco PHOTOGRAPHY in its
various branches unsurpassed bo'h for their beauty
of finish and durability.
Pictures enlarged to any size. Especial attention
given to copying Old Pictures. We are prepared to
make Outdoor Views ol' all kinds.
jay Gallery No. 261 KING-STREET, Charleston,
S. C. 7 Sept 21
??tyntih Hastings, (Rf.
OF ALL SIZES, FROM FOUR TO TWENTY-FIVB
HORSE POWER, complete in every respect These
Engines are now in use lor various purposes in dif?
ferent parts of this State and Georgia, and have given
A SIX I Y-H OR SE ENGINE, with fine boiler, com?
plete. For sale by CHISOLM BROTHERS,
August 20 ftulmo Adger's Wharf.
PORTRAIT AND PICTUBE FRAME MANUFAC
No. 345 KIN G-S TR E. ET,
LOOKING-GLASSES of a?1 sizes fitted to Frames,
july 16 wc imwSmo'"