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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
A Mice Little Game Between the Two
Narai Heroes of the Union-The
Scheme to Annex San Domingo-How
the Matter Stands.
fSr-KCIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
WASHINGTON, November io.
A bitter controversy bas sprang up, in the course
or a prize case, between Admiral Farragut and
Admiral Porter. Farragut claims that Porter's
mortar fleet, at New Orleans, worked seven days
and did no damage to tbe forts or to tbe Confed?
erate fleet. Porter files a reply denouncing Farra?
gut's statements as untrue, and declaring that he
(Porter) suggested the attack himself, and worked
eight days to get Farragut's fleet over the bar;
and, moreover, that his mortar Are did great
damage, both to the forts and fleet of the Con?
It ls now ascertained beyond the shadow of a
doubt that the mission of General Babcock, of the
President's staff, with Senator Cole and Judge
O'Sullivan to San Domingo last summer was to re?
open negotiations for the purchase of that island,
to be used as a naval stationed the United States.
The mission was successful, and the terms were
agreed upon by the commission and President
Baez of the Dominican Republic. The scheme of
annexation is to be submitted to the Senate in se
*? oret session upon the opening of Congress. The
agents of Baez will be here, and will undoubtedly
bring to bear a powerful lobby pressure to secure
the consummation of the purchase.
[FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
WASHINGTON, November io.
The President has tendered Thomas J. Du?
rant, of New Orleans, the United States' Circuit
Judgeship, embracing Louisiana and Texas*
Robert J. Walker is insensible, and unable to
The trustees of the Corcoran Art Gallery have
ordered the Immediate completion of the build?
The accounts of E. T. McGee, the missing col?
lector of the revenue from Tennessee, are correct.
Bout well is sending clerks to New York to over?
haul the accounts of the Customhouse there, as
. frauds are suspected aggregating from one to ten
A large number of agricultural implements and
machines from the "Wheelock Exposition," New
York City, were shipped to the Georgia Fair last
Saturday. John Merriman, of Baltimore, designs
having^ his herd of cattle at the Georgia State
Fair. The nerd leaves Baltimore for Savanuah
A case was argued in the Supreme Court to-day
involving the individual liability of stockholders
of national banks under the National Currency
Mr. Gladstone on the Issues of the Day.
, LONDON, November IO.
' Mr. Gladstone, at the Lord Mayor's Festi?
val, spoke discouragingly regarding Ireland,
?uumlng peace with all the world, Gladstone
sai'l: "One partial exception I ought to make,
and lt is an exception of the deepest interest to
Englishmen, namely, our relations with America;
bat there ls no occasion which I could more ap?
propriately refer to these relations, or better de?
scribe them, than as those or peace and concord.
Were I to attempt to depart from that friendly
strain, I should be admonished to Judge more
correctly and speak more wisely by an event
which has happened within this city dur?
ing the last few days. I refer to the death
of George Peabody, a man whose splendid
benefactions will secure immortality for
hts name in that which he regarded as
his old mother country, but whose fame like?
wise, and in a broader sense, is applicable to all
humanity. He has taught us the most needful of
all lessons, how a man can be made master of his
fortune and not its slave, and it is most touching
to know what I have learned from his friends,
that while some men would have been unhappy
at the idea of dying in a foreign land, his affec?
tions were so divided between the land of his
birtnand the land of his ancestors that that
which had been the fondest of his wishes may
now be realized, to be buried in America but to
die in England.
"With Mr. Peabody's country we are not likely
to quarrel. It is true that care and skill in diplo?
macy, animated though it has been by the purest
and most upright feelings, although it has not
imperilled our peace, has failed to lead to the tirst
issue, up to tue present moment, upon thc tangled
questions or law which have been in discussion
between the two countries.
"Considerable delay has taken place, yet every
delay, instead of leading to danger, was prompted
by considerate good-will and a desire to allow the
intervention of a limited time m order to obviate
the difficulties. [Cheers.]
"1 believe the world would view with horror
a parricidal strife between England and America,
but such a state of things is not Ukely to arise,
from our own present relations and my confi?
dence m the sentiments which I know animate
the American Government as weU as our own,
and which also animate the minds of the people
of these two great countries.'' [Cheers.]
DUBLIN, November 10.
A Fenian amnesty meeting last night was dis?
persed by a mob.
PARIS, November IO.
The several electoral meetings and demonstra?
tions in favor of Rochefort passed off quietly.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
General Wool, United States army, died yes?
terday at Troy, Ni-Y.; aged 86.
A CathoUc priest was Instantly killed yesterday,
at Belle Fontaine, Ohio, by John Powers. No cause
The vote in Minnesota is so close that it will re?
quire the official count to determine whether Aus?
tin or Otis is elected Governor.
The General Freight Agent's Association, at
Louisville, Kentucky, has been organized by the
appointment of W. D. Soinoe, president, and J.
P. Tucker, secretary. The attendance was large.
A New Orleans dispatch says: "The grand con?
sistory of Louisiana, composed of Masons of tho
Thirty-second degree, Scottish' rite,are holding a
lodge of sorrow this evening, at the Church of
thc Messiah, in honor of the deceased illustrious
members of that order. The Sovereign Grand
Commander of the Supreme Council of the
Southern Jurisdiction of the United States, Albert
Pike, opened the ceremonies and several pro?
FIRES IN THE COUNTRY.
A correspondent writes to annouuee the de?
struction by fire or the store of Messrs. Black A
Caughman, at Leesville, on the Columbia and Au?
gusta Railroad. On the night of the 8th instant
at half-past ll o'clock, the members of ti?? firm of
J. S. Derrick A Co. and the family or Mr. D. C.
Shealy were aroused from their sleep by the dis?
tressing cry of fire. AU parties repaired to the
scene of the conflagration. Finding that thc de
?ot was In danger by the falling sparks. Mr. John
. Dent had a ladder placed against it. when
some colored men ascended to the roof, thereby^
saving it from destruction. We cannot conjec?
ture the origin of the fire. Thc* loss is estimated
at $8900-uninsured. It is a sud casualty and a
heavy loss, both to the owners and to Leesville,
which ls considered by the travelling pub?c to bc
the prettiest nation on thc road.
The gin house or Thomas W. Holloway, Esq., in
Pomarla, was destroyed by fire yesterday be?
tween 1 and 2 o'clock. The budding, which was
vesy snbstautli, contained five or six bales of
cotton, in th s .'. a turesher, gin, Ac. It ls be?
lieved to lac o.'cu thc work of an incendiary.
The loss wiJ urdly fau ?hort or $2000.
The Marl? n Crescent says: "The gin house of
J. B. Willis, Esq., was burnt a lew days ago with
about five bales of cotton. The tire was caused
by matches which had beeu dropped into the seed
cotton by accident. They Ignited lu the gin by
the revolving of the saws.
THE STATE FAIR.
A GRAND SUCCESS.
THE BEAUTY, INTELLECT AND ENERGY OF
THE STATE REPRESENTED.
Thc Department?-Splendid Display of
Machinery-Work* of Art.
LIST OF ENTRIES.
[STECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, November 10.
The sixth Annual Fair of the South Caro?
lina Agricultural and Mechanical Society, to
which citizens of every part of the old Palmetto
State have looked forward with so mnch pleasure,
was opened to the public at 10 o'clock to-day.
Are located on the northwestern edge of the
city and embrace an area of about twenty acres.
Within a few paces, and a little to the left of the
entrance gate, is the speaker's stand. There is,
within hearing distance, a row or two of scats for
the feminine portion of the audience that may be
assembled to hear addresses or witness the distri?
bution of prizes, while the male portion and a
great many of the other sex, perhaps, will have
to stand. A few steps further on ls a large framed
building, with several wings, erected for the pur?
pose of containing such articles as will not bear
exposure. It is quite a commodious building and
well adapted for its purpose. In thc centre of this
building is an aquarium, containing about a thous?
and fish of various species. A fountain in the
centre plays constantly and adds much to the
beauty of the aquarium. To the ri?ht of the en?
trance ls the race course, with a naif mile track
for "trials of speed"-they don r. have races at
fairs. On the outer edge of the grounds are the
stalls, pens and coops for the stock and poultry.
At an carly hour the grounds commenced to
present an animated appearance. All of the
streets leading to the grounds were crowded with
gaily-dressed people wending their way on
foot, while vehicles of every description and by
scores came from all directions, and deposited
their burdens at the gate. By ll o'clock there
were at least two thousand people assembled
upon the grounds. Many there were who in the
better days of their loved old State attended these
fairs to peacefully compete in the products of
the soil, their skill in stock raising, and their suc?
cess tn mechanism and arte. Change of circum?
stances were now noticed, and many absent faces
recalled; but all seemed determined to remember
tn silence, if not to forget, the things of the past,
and add each his or her mite to thc enjoyment
of the occasion, which, after nine long, weary
years, had summoned them once more together
to compete as of yore.
There was much to Interest and instruct, and
as fast as the people gained the grounds they dis?
persed to view the objects on exhibition, and
passed the time pleasantly In inspecting the large
variety of improved breeds of stocks, the fine col?
lection of useful machiner}- and agricultural im?
plements, the delightful array of household and
domestic manufactures, thc mineral specimens,
and the Immense number of agricultural produc?
List of Entries.
Among the entries we note the following:
STONE AND BRICK.
Q. W. Morse, of Greenville-lot of stone ware.
L. M. Landrum, of Richland-lot of stone-ware
and lire-proof brick.
HORSES, MULES, AC.
Moore A Fludd, of Sumter-one thoroughbred
George B. Tucker, of Newberry-one thorough?
T. B. Legare, of Orangebnrg-one thoroughbred
Colonel Thomas G. Bacon, of Edgefleld-one
S. A. Sims, of Union-one thoroughbred colt.
J. P. Thomas, of Richland-one thoroughbred
Wm. Beatty, of Union-one thoroughbred mare.
O. B. Tucke., of Newberry-one thoroughbred
Dr. A. W. Thomsen, of Union-one thorough?
bred mare and colt.
Thomas G. bacon, of Edgefleld-one thorough?
bred mare and filly.
Dr. R. W. Gibbes, of Columbia-one light-draft
John C. Lane, of Newberry-one light-draft
Dr. R. Elkin, of Fairfield-one colt.
General A. C. U iskell, of Columbia-one thor?
. John E. Bacon, ol Edgefleld-one gray "Oroff."
John Agnew, of C dumbia-one gray "Oroff."
S. Sheridan, of Co.uinbia-one trotting stallion.
D. B. DeSaussure, of Columbia-one filly.
D. C. Peixotto, of Columbia-one brood mare.
Andrew Patterson, of Richland-one nil v.
T. D. Lomas, of Richland-one filly.
J. M. Crawford, of Richland-one filly.
General Johnson liagood, of Barnwell-two
brood ?nares and colts.
George B. Tucker, of Newberry-one brood
R. E. Ellerson, of Fairfield-one horse, sin?
J. K. Vance, of Abbeville-one mare.
L. P. Miller, of Columbia-one horse, single
James S. Gulgnard. of Columbia-one horse,
?ingle harness and one filly.
John Agnew, of Columbia-one trotting mare.
Dr. W. P. Geiger, of Columbia-one boggy
J. W. Richbourg, of Richland-one horse colt
O. B. AddLson, of Edgefleld-one pair of match
B. H. Rice, of Union-one brood mare and mule
M. L. Bonham, of Edgefleld-one horse.
R. 0. Neale, Jr., of Columbia-one gelding,
i Hayward Green, of Columbia-one filly.
W. S. Richardson, of Abbeville-one horse.
H. M. Perry, of Greenville-one mare.
W. Y. Fair, of Newberry-one horse.
J. K. Vance, of Abbeville-one pair match
Dr. J. T. Darbv, of Columbia-one pair match
Wm. Beatty, of Union-one saddle mane.
General Johnson Hagood, of Barnwell-one sad?
F. R, Robertson, of Fairfield-one saddle horse.
T. L. Bulow, of Colleton-one saddle horse.
Colonel A. D. Goodwyn, of Orangeburg-one
J. K. Vance, of Abbeville-one saddle pony.
D. R. Elkin, of Alston-fast pacer.
J. S. McIntosh, or Colombia-one mulo colt.
R. A. Keenan, of Columbia-one mule team.
Captain Thomas B. Jeter, of Uuionville-one
CHEMICALS, OILS, MINERALS, 40.
Mrs. George Douglass, of Union-two plugs of
George W. Williams A Co., of Charleston-Caro?
lina Fertilizer, one Jar dissolved bones, soluble
acid phosphate, B. D. sea fowl guano, Bradley's
Powdered Raw Bone and C. C. Coe's Animonlated
Superphosphate of Lime.
I Kiusman A Howell, of Charleston-four jars of
Mapc'R Nitrogcnizcd Superphosphate.
Dr. E. E. Jackson, of Columbia-one cape of
home made cologne, cold cream and tooth powder.
M ANUFACTURES-LE ATH ER.
J. P. Thomas A Co.. or Columbia-hair a dozen
each sides sole leather, harness leather, planta?
tion leather, upper leather, kip leather, calf leath
er, bridle leather, kip skins, goat skins, dressed
Benjamin Williams, or Columbia-one pair or
Volgcr A Co., or Salem. N. C.-one dozen bro?
gans, pair boots, hair a dozen pair each girls'
shoes, ladies' shoes.
Walker, Evans A Cogswell-one lot or blank
books, printed books, writing paper, book paper,
Miss Mary Frost, or Richland-one pair or socks.
0. Scott, Agent or Rock Island Mills, Charlotte,
N. C.-one piece or black doeskin, beaver cloth,
D. E. Convera, Bivingsvlllc Factory, Spartan
burg-one bale 4-4 sheeting, 7-8 -hlrtlng, 7-8
osnaburgs and cotton yarn, No. 6 A
Childs, Johnson A Palmer, or Cob a-3 warp,
numbers 0, 7, 8, 9, io aud 20 twist.
SCULPTURE AND PAINTING.
Mrs. R. W. Shaw, of Union-oil painting, fancy
sketch in crayon.
Richard Carry, of Richland-one oil paint
one stone from Tennessee marble and one pt
Weam A Hix, of Columbia-one portrait it
One landscape in oil, one oil photograph, one
tille portrait, water-colored photographs, cr?
photographs, chromo photographs, lvorytypi
porcelain miniatures, plain and rustic pt
John Bahlman, of Columbia-pen-drawing,
flourishing, eagle and rattlesnake.
Miss M. Brady, of Columbia-a colored era
W. G. Embleton, of Columbia-specimens 01
Miss Mary Frost, of Richland-landscape
Colonel J. P. Thomas, of Columbia-oil eng
ing and chromos.
G. T. Berg, of Columbia-one drawing.
John McKenzie, of Columbia-two pastille
Miss Mary S. Fickling, of Columbia-one era
E. G. Scott, of Columbia-one oil painting.
W. B. Stanley, or Columbia-one engraving.
Mrs. S. L?rick, of Lexington-one paint
water colors, and one painting on silk.
Middleton stuart, or Beaufort-oil paintit
"General EUiott in Fort Sumter."
WAX AND SHELL WORK, AC.
Miss Hattie Mcculloch, of Spartanburg-pici
frame made of the pit h of roses.
Mrs. J. R. Struler, of Lexington-five wil
Mrs. M. E. Brady, of Columbia-one shell 1
one pair shell vases, one vase or wax flow
made twenty years ago, and one vase of pt
Miss May Brady, or Columbia-one haskel
Miss Essie H. Russell, or Union-one vase or i
H. G. Heidt, or Richland-willow basket.
Mrs. Mary E. Hotchklss, or Richland-rour i
burr work baskets, two pine burr cigar stai
two pine burr picture frames, one acorn pic!
frame, one acorn work box, one suspension b
basket, one shell toilet basket, two bead cushl<
one bead powder box, one bead spool stand,
bead needle stand, one alum basket, cigar sta
and numerous other articles.
L. c. Shulthlers, of Richland-one fancy e
Miss May Brady, of Coluiiioia-one shea box
Miss Mary G. Edwards, of Columbia-one
of preserved ligs and one of pears.
Mrs. A. M. Guignard, or Columbia-two ti
biers of haw jelly.
Mrs. J. R. Shuler, of Lexiugton-a lot Chin
Mrs. L>. C. TYivotto, of Columbia-one dish
pr?serv?e' c? .0r
Mrs. LA. ih Peixotto, of Columbia-dish or cr
Mrs. R. W. Anderson, of Abbeville-Jar of c
Miss M. E. Perrin, or Abbeville-sample or ap
Miss EmUy Thomas, or Abbeville-sample
Captain D. Bogers, or Abbeville-gallon or C
Mrs. J. W. Watts, of Laurens-pot of butter.
Mrs. Archy Scott, of Laurens-jar of wat
Mrs. E. Finley, of Richland-jar of tomi
pickle, two glasses or apple jelly and glass
Mrs. T. M. Holloway, of Newberry-half busl
Mrs. M. E. Brady, of Richland-jar of cryst
llzed watermelon preserves, jar or pears in tin
dy and one jar of nears in whiskey.
Mrs. S. K. 8mith, or Richland-one tumbler
Miss M. C. Townsend, or Edisto Island-jar
Miss Mattie McIntosh*,, or Darlington-jar
Mrs. Sarah J. Guignard, or Richland-loar
Mrs. F. Ii. Mayrant, or Columbia-three caus
Miss F. H. Mayrant, of Columbia-rour tumbi?
Miss C. A. Mayrant, or Columbia-jar or oran
preserves, flg preserves, rresb reaches, bran
Mrs. W. H. Gibbes, of Columbia-two Jars
fresh peaches, jar of tomatoes, jar of mix
pickles, loaves of bread.
Mrs. S. J. Brandt, of Chest^'-jar of pear p;
serves, May cherries, apple Jelly, pear and pea
Mrs. Wm. Price, or Columbia-throe glasses
apple Jelly, Jelly cakes, Ac.
Mrs. E. Stenhouse, or Columbia-two glasses
marmalade Jellv, pickles, Ac.
Miss Henrietta Leckie, ol Chester-raspber
Jam, blackberry jelly, apple jelly, Ac.
Mrs. Dr. D. L. Boozer, or Columbia-apple ai
Mrs. B. H. Rice, or Union-one jar of butter ai
a bottle of cayenne pepper.
Miss E. D. Sloan, of Columbia-two bottles
John McCammon, of Columbia-one bottle
Mrs. M. McKeuzie, of Columbia-pickles ai
, Mrs. L. B. Bookhardt, of Fairfield-jar of bran?
w. Steiglitz, of Columbia-loaf of rye bread ai
loaf of coffee bread.
Mrs. J. Fisher, of Columbia-lot of pepper ca
sup and glass or peach jellv.
Mrs. Carrie Beck, or Columbia-plate of butte
Mrs. C. R. Bryce, of Columbia-tomato cutsu
- Chisolm, of Charleston-jar of olives.
FARM I SO IMPLEMENTS.
Grey Utley, of Hillsboro'-cotton press and stra
Shield A Glaze, of Columbia-cotton press ar
wrought iron screw
George E. Pingree, of Charleston-Hierbee
J. K. Davis, or Fairfield-cotton and hay press
J. J. Kendall, of North Carollua-econoui
Goldsmith A Kind, of Columbia-cotton press.
E. H. Murree, of Alabama-one-horse subsci
plough, two-horse subsoil plough, deep tiliac
R. N. Lowrance, or Columbia-" Monitor
ploughs, subsoil and turniug, hill side furrow un
J. C. Gross, of Union-combined turn and sut
Julius C. Smith, o? Greenville-Watt's turniu
C. Graveley, or Charleston-patent double rur
row and other ploughs, cultivators, Ac., Ac.
CROCHET, EMBKOIDERT. ?C.
Miss A. Foster, or Georgetown, (nine years c
age?-thread collar and Infant's lace cap.
Mrs. J. R. Shuler, or Lexington-quilt, countci
pane, crochet shawl, mixed coverlid, child'
dress, Ac, Ac.
Miss RosaDantzler.orOrangeburg-plano cover
stool cover and raised work.
Mrs. D. Wyatt Aiken, of Abbeville-patch-wor
bed quilt, crib quilt, worsted caudle and threa
Mrs. R. W. Aiken, of Abbeville-worsted eovei
M?9S Maggie Lindross, of Columbia-cottoi
crochet tidy and cotton edging.
Miss J. C. Smith, of Richland-quilt laid work
quilt patch work and worked counterpane.
Mrs. Ellen M. McKeuzie, of Columbia-quil
Mrs. A. B. Klnsler, of Colombia-imitation mar
seilles quilt, patch-work quilt and crochet shawl
Mrs. E. Fenly, of Richland-pair of ottomai
Mrs. T. W. Holloway, of Newberry-one lah
Mrs. Cynthia Summer, or Newberry-thre<
hanks or sewing silk.
Mrs. George Douglass, of Union-Ave skeins o:
Mrs. M. A. Roach, of Richland-framed tapestrj
Mrs. L. Jackson, of Richland-piece of frameii
Miss Susan B. Kayne, of Charleston-worsted
tidy, cotton and worsted tidy, and two knitted
(WTJTStcd) fnrnut nh i rt*.
Miss M. A. W. Suder, or Richland-one tidy.
Mrs. S. K. Smith, or Richland-box ol' needle?
Miss Sophie Scegcrs, or Richland, (under 14
years or age)-crochet tidy.
Miss Frost, or Richland-embroidered satchel,
sofa cushion, lamp mats, and gentlemen's slip?
Mrs. Agnes Walker, of Richland-frame tapes?
try, crochet toilet mats, and thread tidy, Ac.
Miss Mary Frost, of Richland-one ottoman.
Mrs. D. Wyatt Aiken, of Abbeville-one scarf
and a flannel skirt.
Mrs. M. R. Clark, of Richland-knitted table
Mrs. Agnes Walker, ot Richland-specimen ol
tucking and embroidery.
Miss C. A. Mayrant, or Richland-one set of
crochet toilet mat?.
Mrs. M. E. Hotchklss, or Kershaw-chair and
stool covers, pincushions, mats, lamp wreath,
Mrs. A. B. Kiusler, or Columbia-cotton and
Mrs. S. J. Brandt, or Chester-ladies' collar and
Miss Henrietta G. Leckie, of Chester-crochet
cap, pitcher covers, toilet sets, bread cover, table
Mrs. J. 0. Ladd, of Columbia-specimen of
Spanish needle work.
Miss Carrie Service, of Georgetown-crochet
Miss Anna Diercks, of Columbia-a tidy.
Mrs. Dr. J. N. llerndon, of Union-two collar
nettings, by a lady sixty years or age, glove.-?, in?
fant cap, socks, Ac, Ac.
Miss Matilda Roach, of Columbia-tobacco
pouch, (bead work) gents' slippers.
Mrs. C. F. Jackson, ol' Columbia-child's skirt,
Mrs. IL O'Ncale, Jr., of Columbia-two flannel
skirts, one braided and the other embroidered.
Mrs. Kirk, aged 74, of Columbia-infant's skirt
tucked, skirt embroidered.
Mis? H. H. Kell, of Columbia-three pi
Miss Jennie Moore, of York-crochet tid;
Miss Maggie Matthews, of Columbia
Miss E. Nelson, of Winnsboro'-pillow
crochet, set of home-made furs.
Miss E. Smith, of Wlnnsboro'-crochet cc
Miss E. Nelson, of Wlnnsboro'-two hu
reeled silk, one colored.
Miss Sallie Learmont, of Columbia-In
Miss Kate Hour, or Columbia-afghan c
Mise SalUe D. McDowell, or Kershaw-<
Mrs. C. Meitzler, or Charleston, crotch!
Miss M. Meitzler, eight years old, of Chark
Mrs. M. E. Brady, of Richland-hearth ri
embroidered piano cover.
Mrs. Carrie M. Brown, of Lexington
J. Qrieshabcr, of Richland-hair mattre
Mrs. Agnes Walker of Richland-cotton
Mrs. J. S. C.uignard. of Richland-one afg
Mrs. A. D. Frederick, or Orangeburg-mai
Mrs. Agnes Walker, or Richland-pair or
ings or homespun thread.
Mrs. Wm. Brice, or Columbia-bed quilt.
Miss Joe llaltiwangcr, or Lexington
Mrs. J. A. Hendrix, of Columbia-patch
B. H. Rice, or Union-bed quilt.
Mrs. C. Kirk, of Columbia-woven countc
samples of prepared and manufactured ran
Miss Parker, of Columbia-quilt.
Mrs. R. L. Martin, or Fairfield-patch work
Mrs. E. A. Woodward, or Abbeville-silk
Miss Sue L. Cook, or Fairfield-log cabin
WINES, BEBB, AC.
Mrs. Arely M. Smith, or Laurens-boti
blackberry wine, mint cordial, Ac.
Mrs. J. R. Shulcrfor Lexington-three bot
Mrs. A. B. Klnsler, of Richland-three boti
Mrs. D. D. Finley, or Richland-three boti
John C. Seegers, of Richland-barrel of bee
box of malt.
J. J. Lucas, of Darlington-three bottles of
Mrs. F. H. Mayrant, of Columbia-three b
of cherry cordial.
Mrs. Wm. Price, of Columbia-three bott
B. H. Rice, or Columbia-three bottles or
York champagne, wines. Ac.
L. M. Bookhardt, or Fairfield-grape, blac
ry, muscodlne mid other wines.
Mrs. Dr. Roach, of Columbia-native ma
Mrs. S. C. McCammon, or Columbia-strai
ry, blackberry and huckleberry wines.
Miss McKenzie, or Columbia-blackbery co
Mrs. E. Stenhouse, or Columbia-blacki
wine and medicinal cordial.
Mrs. Carrie Beck, or Columbia - muse:
MiS9 Lucy Adamson, of Columbia-musca
Shield A daze, or Columbia-one Mende
self-acting hand-loom and one patent saw si
John J. Dreher, (agent,) of Lexington
Jennings, Thomllnson A Co., of Charleston
J. E. Adger A co., of Charleston-sewing
C. T. Mason, or Sumter-electric fan far 1
sine lamps and electric alarm.
Master CL T. Mason, (14 years of age.) of !
ter-miniature steam engine.
ORCHARD AND NURSERY.
Dr. Edward Turnipsecd, of Richland-one
prus bec gum.
Mrs. J. D. Frost, of Richland-ten poun
honey in comb.
P. S. Felder, of Orangeburg-one box of ho
Mrs. F. li. Mayrant, or Columbia-one bush
Edward McIntosh, or Darlington-busheTirf
B. H. Rice, or Union-ten bales of aew cott
H. O. Neale, Jr., of Columbia-ten bales or
ton, upland rice, Ac.
Mrs. R. H. Mayrant, ot Columbia-ramie pl;
J. M. Crawfard, or Richland-several bale
William Lebby, West Point Mills, of Charle
-tierce or rice.
H. IL Falk, or Newberry-native grass,
pounds to the acre.
MANUFACTURES IN WOOD, IRON, AC.
Henry Buck A Son, or Blackville-lot of cyp
C. L. Bartlett, or south Carolina-Iron coi
John McKenzie, or Columbia-top buggy, rt
F. W. Wing, or Richland-specimen or sas
John C. Secger, or Richland-two barrels.
W. s. Henerey, or Charleston-cotton gin, II
rcyiu improved horse power, Dotterer's s
planter, vertical corn mill, Ac.
W. B. Smith, of Charleston-model or furn
for expanding railroad tire.
Captain It. Ward, of Edgcfleld-farm gate
Brennan, Carroll A Co., of Columbia-one hr
or no-top buggy.
M. R. Clarke, of Richland-one farm gate n
Goldsmith A Kind, of Richland-lot or castin
cemetery railings, Ac.
C. J. Stoibrand, of Columbia-bundle of broo
(made by convicts.)
G. W. Wright, or Columbia-four-horse wag
SHEEP AND SWINE.
D. W. Aiken, of Abbeville-ram and ewe.
J. W. Watts, or Laurens-two merino bur
pair of merino ewes, Ac.
T. W. Holloway, or Newberry-one buck.
J. W. Watts, or Laurens-one Maltese goat.
M. R. Clark, or Richland-three Cashmere goo
Dr. J. W. Parker, or Richland-one Chester bu
L. P. Miller, or Columbia-one Chester sow.
D. W. Aiken, or Abbeville-one Essex boar a
one Essex sow.
J. M. Crawfard, or Richland-Chester boar a
J. W. Watts, of Laurens-Essex boar a
T. L. Bulow, of Colleton-pair or Chester pl?
James Rodgers, or Abbeville-one Berkah
boar and sow.
Mrs. J. M. Crawfard, of Bichland-Hrahmapi
tras, barn-vards, docklns.
Mrs. T. ty. Holloway, o? Newberry-Musco
Miss Ella Gibson, or Columbia-fantail, carrr
pouters and muff pigeons.
Mrs. F. H. Mayraut, of Columbia-Brauraap(
Dr. II. W. Taylor, of Columbia-Java and ED
Usn ducks, Ac.
James E. Black, or Columbia-Irish muff gann
T. B. Lomas, or Columbia-Brahmapootras.
Master li. C. Sloan, or Columbia-Musco*
Lewis James, colored, or Laurens-one gan
cock with eight spurs.
Heywood Greene, or Columbia-Shanghai, Spa
Ish, irish muff and Poland fowl.
J. W. Watts, of Laurens-Devon bull, cow ar
James Rodgers, of Abbeville-Devon heifer.
Dr. J. W. Parker, of Columbia-Brahmin bull ui:
W. P. Speigner, of Richland-Brahmin heifer.
Thomas Taylor, of Richland-Brahmin heifer.
T. w. Rabb, of Fairfield-Brahmin cow and bul
Dr. S. Fair, or Columbia-Durham cow.
J. W. Watts, or Laurens-Durham cow hcifi
w. I*. Speigner, or Richland-grade cow.
Thomas Taylor, of Richland-three bull caive
D. R. ElkiU, of Fail Held-bull and calf.
J. W. Wats, of Laurens-two heifers and calf.
Wm. Beattv, of Union-bull and cow.
Thomas Taylor, o? Richland-bull.
Mrs. C. R. Brice, of Richland-two cows.
J. W. Watts, of Laurens-herd of cati .e.
W. I). Caughman, or Richland-one yearling.
W. ll. Gibbes, of Riclilaud-heifcr.
Joseph Newman, or Columbia-piano and cj
Isaac Shulzbachur, of Columbia-show case an
Mrs. M. A. Holmes, or Columbia-okra hemp.
Mrs. M. E. Brady, of Columbia-case ofstuffei
Miss Mary Frost, of Columbia-bell pull.
M. R. Clarke, of Columbia-movable fence.
Mrs. A. I!. Klnsler, or Columbia-ginger in it
W. D. Love A Co., of Columbia-skirts, shawls
Mrs. Hotchkiss, of Columbia-cage of pet doves
Dr. D. L. Boozer, of Columbia-case or artificia
Dr. William Reynolds, or Columbia-case or arti
L. C. Schuttheirs, or Columbia-toilet articles.
Miss M. E. Mattison, or Abbeville-Hy brush.
Richard Barry, of Richland-fancy work box.
Mrs. E. Finley, ot BjaMand-Irish potato?
Mrs. Dr. Gage, or Union-rabbit skin cape.
B. ll. Rice, or Union- fly brush. 9
Poore A Co., of Norfolk. Virginia-fruit basket
Miss Darr, of Sumter-one doll.
Have been announced by Colonel D. Wyatt Aiker
? FIELD CORrS.
Dr. B. F. Barton, Orangeburg; Alexander Me
Queen, Chesterfield; Nathan C. Robertson, rnir
fieldjW. O. HiDSOu, Charleston; William A. Mar?
tin, Barnwell; Titos. B. Jeter, Union; Jesse G.
Ly Ices, Richland.
L. L. Young,Lanrcns; A. H. Waring, Darlington;
John Nance, Newberry; Spencer Rice, Union;
John H. Screvcn, Beaufort.
Thomas Taylor, Richland; Lewis Jones, Edge
field; N. G. W. Walker, Barnwell; 0. M.Jordan,
Abbeville; W. K. Easley, Greenville; Wm. G. Rice,
Laurens; F. H. Trenholm, Charleston.
Mi l.K> AND JACKS.
Thomas Davis, Columbia; J. A. Pcterkin, Marl?
boro'; Robert Beatty, Union.
SHEEP AND SWINE.
J. w. Harrington, Marlboro'; Isaac H. Means,
Fairfield: W. H.Duncan, Barnwell; C. E. Sims,
Spartanburg; W. J. Durant, Sumter.
John A. Crawford, Columbia; Lucas McIntosh,
Darlington; William Gary, Edgefield.
William M. Shannon, Kershaw; L. G. McKis
sick,Union; F. A. Connor, Abbeville;J. B. Springs,
York; J. J. McClure, Chester; Dr. A. G. Salley,
Orangcbnrg; Walter Gregg, Marion.
M. W. Gary, Edgefield; J. D. Aiken, Charleston;
J. S. Mayrant, Richland.
ORCHARD AND NURSERY.
Wm. Summer, Newberry; W. s. Mullins, Ma?
rlon; A. W. Thompson, Uulou; Dr. J. Quattlebaum,
SOUTHERN DOMESTIC FABRICS.
Mrs. Catherine McFee, Columbia: Mrs. James
Douglas, Union; Mrs. J. W. Harrington, Marlboro';
Mrs. J. E. Bacon, Edgefield; A. C. Haskell, secre?
NEEDLE AND FANCY WORK.
Miss Julia Winkl eu, Charleston; Mis*!,. Harlan,
Union; Miss Wylie, SpartaHburg; Mrs. John S.
Richardson, Sumter- Mrs. Dr. Lynch, Columbia;
R. S. Bonham, secretary.
STRAW, WILLOW, WAX AND SHELL WORK.
Mrs. McKenzie, Columbia; Miss Julia C. Brown,
Barnwell: Miss Ella Aiken, Abbeville; Miss Julia
Wigfall, Edgefield; Mm John D. Kennedy, Cam?
J. K.Davis, Fairfield; Thomas Wilson, Colum?
bia; A. M. Aiken, Abbeville.
James G. Gibbes, Columbia; F. M. Rogers, Dar?
lington; J. E. Meng, Union; R. Murdock, Charles?
ton; James Pagan, Chester. *
John D. Kennedy. Kershaw; B. H. Rico, Union;
J. G. McCutchcn, Williamsburg; B. F. William ion,
Darlington; H. L. Benbow, Sumter; T. R. Center,
Fairfield; C. E. Yolk, Charleston.
B. F. Evans, Charleston; John McRae, Camden;
B. S. Jones, Laurens; J. W. Cagle, Greenville; H.
L. Law, Darlington.
MANUFACTURES IN WOOD, TIN AND IRON.
J. N. Hern don, Union; R. C. Barkley, Charles?
ton; Asa Race, Chesterfield; A, P. Alexander, Co?
lumbia; John C. Haskell, Oconce.
CHEMICALS, OILS, CEMENTS, AC.
B. F. Killgore, Spartanburg; W. E. Aiken Winns
boro': T. E. Uart, Columbia.
STONE, MARBLE, SCULPTURE AND PAINTING.
Wade Hampton, Columbia; W. E. Evans, Ma?
rion; G. W. Morse, Grecuvillc.
J. E. Crossland, Barnwell; R. F. Graham, Ma?
rion; J. S. Richardson, Sumter; F. W. Dawson,
J. M. Baxter, Newberry; B. F. Crayton, Ander?
son; Julius C. Smith, Greenville; W. G. Whildcn,
Charleston: P. M. Wannamaker, Orangcburg.
TUE ONLY FEMALE MASON.
How She Obtained her Degrees-Her
Portrait In every Lodge Room In Ire?
[From the New York Em ;
rn Thc Honstfuzabeth St. Leger was the only
female who was ever initiated into thc mystery of
Freemasonry. She has had two degrees-the first
and second-conferred on her. As lt may be In?
teresting to the general reader, we give the story
as to how Miss Leger obtained this honor, premi?
sing that the Information comes from the best of
sources. Lord Doncrailc, Miss St. Leger's father,
a very zealous Mason, held a warrant and occa?
sionally opened lodge at Doneralle nouse, his
sons and some Intimate friends assisting; and lt
is said that never were Masonic duties more rigo?
rously performed than by the brethren of No. 100,
the number of their warrant.
It appears that previous to the Initiation or a
gentleman to the first degree of Masonry, Miss St.
Leger, who was a young girl, happened to be In
an apartment adjoining thc room generally used
au a lodge room, but whether the young lady was
there by design or merely accident, we cannot
confidently state. The room at thc tima was un?
dergoing some alteration; among otTffir things
the wall was considerably reduced in one part ror
thc purpose of making a saloon. The young lady
having heard the voices of Freemasons, and being
Incited by thc curiosity natural to all to see this
mystery, so long and so secretly locked up from
the public view, had thc courage to pick u brick
from thc wall with her scissors, and thus witness
the two first steps of thc ceremony.
Curiosity gratified, fear at once took possession
of her mind, and those who understand this pas?
sage Well know what thc feeling of any person
must bc who could unlawfully behold that cere?
mony : let them judge what were thc reelings of
a young girl under si.oh extraordinary circum?
stances. There was no mode of escape, except
through the very room where the concluding part
or thc second step was still being solemnized at
the far end, and the room a very large one. Miss
St. Leger had resolution enough to attempt her es?
cape that way, and, with light but trembling
steps, glided along unobserved, laid her hand on
thc bandle of the door and opened it, but before
her stood, to her dismay, a grim tiler with his
long sword unsheathed.
A shriek that pierced through thc apartments
alarmed the members of the lodge, who, all
rushing to the door, and finding that Miss St.
Leger had been in the room during thc ceremony,
resolved, it ls said, lu the paroxysm of their rage,
to put the fair spectatress to death; but at the
moving ami earnest supplication of her youngest
brother, her lire was spared, on condition or her
going through thc two remaining steps of the
solemn ceremony she had unlawfully witnessed.
This she consented to, and they conducted the
beautiful and terrified young lady through those
trials which are sometimes more than enough for
masculine resolution, little thinking they were
taking into the bosom of their craft a member
thal would reflect a lustre on thc annuls of Ma?
Miss St. Leger was consln to General Anthony
St. Leger, who Instituted the intercstlDg race and
celebrated Doncaster St. Leger stakes. Event ital?
ly she married Richard Aldworth, Esq., of New?
market, a member of a highly honorable and an?
cient ramify. Whenever a benefit was given at
any or the theatres in Dublin or Cork, ror the Ma?
sonic Female Orphan Asylum, Mrs. Aldworth
walked at thc head or thc Freemasons, with her
apron and other insignia or Freemasonry, and
sat In the rront row or thc stage box. Thc house
was ulwuys crowded ou these occasions. The
portrait of thia estimable woman is In the lodge
room of almost every lodge in Ireland.
RETALIATION IN CUBA.
A Desperate Resolve.
A letter from Havana (October 30) s-ay.-:
The. Cniinn patriots, having bided their time
during all thc mouths of continual nUu an>l well
nigh impassable roads, are about to strike Hie
first telling, crushing and overwhelming blow of
President C?spedes bas issued a proclamation
decreeing the destruction of every stalk of sugar?
cane on the island. lt is rapidly ripening now.
Thc orders for burning it .os fastas it will ignite,
of trampling upon it, of ruining the crop, have
been made. The machinery of thc sugar-mills
must either be disabled beyond easy repair or
entirely destroyed. The tens of thousands of
liberated slaves are already at the initiatory
work. With thc mocheta and torch, you can im?
agine thousands or hair-nude, dusky forms gliding
among the cane fields, and with their buming
pine knots Hilting around the sugar-mills and
slave huts or the plantations. They will make
merry of thc work of ruin, and do it most
Full three-fourths of the sugar crop and two
thirds or one-half of the tobacco crop wiil be de?
pt royed. The Cuban Government promises re?
imbursement to loyal Cubans at thc end of the
This terrible weapon of warfare will stagger
the grasping illiberal Spaniard. Hy lt the reve?
nue of Cuba will be so belittled as not to pay the
expenses of the horde of salaried collectors'sent
here to grow rich off the island; and finding no
returns and another year of rruitless war, with
Its burdening and constantly increasing expen?
ses, ror what must Spain light? Let tuc torch
name and these ?sugar fields or Cuba become the
runeral pyre or Spanish rule in America. "Spain
well deserves it
%-In South America it has been discovered thal
steam-blown cane can bc milnufactured inte
paper pulp by merely beating up the blown fibrt
In water in an ordinary heating or rag engine,
without bolling or chemicals. This pulp can ix
used in thc production or almost every article roi
which papier macim is employed at present.
'2'tiJCi J -TJ .Tl 1 (r li.l J 1 </.? J/UJiUJiWi,
An Interesting Communication.
TO THE EDITORS Or TOE NEWS.
A few days ago I received a letter from Mr.
Ferlove, our former State agent of Immigration
for the Scandinavian countries, in which he in?
forms me that early in this month he will leave
Malnio, in Sweden, to arrive in Charleston about
the 23d, when he would bc happy to meet planters
that desire to make contracts for European labor,
at any convenient place. It would, perhaps, be in?
teresting to a number of your readers to peruse
Mr. Ferlove's lotter, and If the country papers
would generally copy lt, some good might result.
Yours, rcepcctfully, JOHN A. WAOZNEB.
MALMO, October 19,1869.
To General John A. Wagener, Charleston, S.C.:
DEAR SIR-In the supposition that you are still
interesting yourselfin behalf of immigration toour
State,I hope jon will call attention to thepollowlng:
SinetvJ left Charleston I have devoted most of
my time to the Immigration question, and I am,
therefore, at present better able to know what
ought to be done In order that South Carolina
may get her share of the surplus population
which leaves Europe. T\e first, which I saw was
necessary, was to become a passenger agent for
one of the transatlantic steamboat companies.
After a great deal of delay and trouble, I have
now obtained the agency of the Cunard line-the
best steamboat line running from Liverpool to
New York. This company has deposited with the
Swedish Government $-2300 in currency as a se?
curity for the forwarding of thc Immigrants in?
conformity witli the Swedish emigration laws.
I am now In possession of a license as agent for
thc forwarding of immigrants to transatlantic
harbors, and I shall -lo my best In trying to make
thc Immigrants go to South Carolina. Wc have,
In Sweden, a great number of people, who are
unable to pay their whole passage to America,
and they embrace the offers of some three or four
land companies in Missouri, Wisconsin, Minne?
sota and Lower Canada, which pay half of
their passage-about $15 In gold. Wisconsin
got about 1000 immigrants last spring in this way.
When these immigrants arrive at their place of
destination, they have to work on the lands of
thc companies at a fixed price, and then receive
some acres of land In wages, a t-omctblng sim?
ilar could be arranged, I have no doubt that I
could send out a number of immigrants every fall.
My proposition would bc as follows: If a farmer
wishes to get a number of hands, he deposits, at
thc time lie makes the requisition, with any banker
in Charleston, fifteen dollars In gold, or he may
bind himself to pay that amount on the demand
of thc banker for each hand, male or female.
above twelve years, and half the amount for chil?
dren between eight and twelve years. Thc requi?
sitions, with a duplicate, arc sent to mc, endorsed
by the banker. The duplicate I send to D. A C.
Mac Joe, the firm In Liverpool, who are to forward
thc immigrants. So KOCH as thc banker is notified
by thc said firm that thc Immigrants engaged
have left Liverpool for Charleston he will forward
the amount deposited for the emigrants In ques?
tion to the order of the said D. A UL Mac Joe. The
planter will be running no other risk than that
the vessel with his people should go down, and
"that he may guard against by Insurance. A con?
tract should be drawn up between thc employer
and his people which should stipulate how much
each person, male or female, shall receive In
wages per month, besides board and lodging. If
a married man, how much land he will have for a
garden, how many hours of the day the laboring
man must work and the kind of work, farm work
Or any other, and what kind of work the females
are wanted for, kitchen or any other, or alb
The wages wul be the first year so much be?
sides the money paid in advance. The contract
must not bc for any longer space of time than
from the arrival of the immigrant on the planta?
tion to thc 31st December thc same year, if the
immigrant arrives in the spring; or m the next
year, If the immigrant arrives lu the fall or late
year. The laborer mu9t be received In Charles?
ton, and pass free of charge to the plantation or
thc place of destination.
If thc people engaged do not do what they con?
tracted to do, the employers t?avc a right to dis?
miss them at any time; and if the employer does
not come np to his contract, the people will have
thc right to quit him. Thc immigrant does not
receive any of his wages before he has been In
thc service two months-he then receives one
month's wages, thc remainder being retained as a
security for his good conduct.
If you will make the above known to thc people
of South Carolina, and \*\\ think I shall meet
with success, I may count on at least twe
hundred immigrants thc coming year. I shall
myself arrive In Charleston the latter part of No?
vember, but only to remain there ten or twelve
days, as my business prevents me from any
longer absence. Yours respectfully,
W. J. FEKLOVE.
P. S. Communications to Mr. Ferlove may be
addressed to Box No. 280, Charleston Postofflce.
PORCHER-DAVIS.-In Camflen, on Thursday,
November 4th, by Right Rev. Ilishop Davis, JOUN
STONEY TOUCHER to SALLIE E., youngest daugh?
ter of the Bishop. *
WILLIAMS-ZEALY.-On the evening of the
27th, at thc residence of the bride's father, by Dr.
J. L. Reynolds, Mr. E. EARLE WILLIAMS, of Edge
field, S. C., and Miss MAMIE J., youngest daughter
of J. T. Zetir, Esq., of Columbia, S. C. No cards.
ps* THE FRIENDS AND ACQUAINT?
ANCES of Mr. JOHN RYAN, Mr. and Mrs. Garrett
Byrnes, and Mr. Janies Dunn, are respectfully in?
vited to attend the Funeral of the former, from
his late residence, No. 39 State street, at half-past
.J o'clock, THIS AFTERNOON, without further invi?
tation. * novll *
pg* THE FRIENDS AND ACQUAINT?
ANCES of Mrs. REBECCA JACOBS, relict of
Colonel Meyer Jacobs, arc respectfully invited to
attend her Funeral at io o'clock Tnis MORNINO,
from her late residence, northwest corner of
George and Meeting streets. novll
pm* CAS rr BE POSSIBLE THAT
over five million tattles of PLANTATION BITTERS
have been sohl during; the past year? lt is al?
most incredible, nevertheless lt ls absolutely true,
and.ls thc most convincing proof of their wonder?
ful medicinal and health-restoring qualities.
Every family should be supplied with these Bit?
ters, at whatever cost or trouble it may be to ob?
tain them. Le careful that you get the genuine,
and that you are not imposed opon by a spurious
M/bNOUA WATER.-Superior to best impertcrt
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
, pS* MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Cure of Premature Decline in
Man, the treatment of Nervous and Physical De?
"There is no member of society by whom this
book will not bo found useful, whether such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor or
Clergyman."-Medical Times and Gazette.
Sent by mail on receipt or fifi y cents. Address
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. C?BTIS, Washington,
D. c._septi ryr
pB* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye ls the best In the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, In
stantancous; no disappointment: no ridlculotn
tints; remedies the 111 effects orbad ?yes; In
vlgor?tes and leaves the hair soft and beautifu
black or brown. Sold by all Druggists and Per
fumers; and properly applied at Batchelors Wig
Factory, No. - Bond street, New York.
?&* J V S T RECEIVED,
A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF
FINE BUSINESS ENVELOPES,
NOS. 5 ANO 6,
Which will be furnished to our customers with
Business Card neatly printed thereon at $4 to $?
THE NEWS JOB OFFICE
AND SEE SAMPLES.
pS- TO THE FLOUR MERCHANTS
AND ALL INTERESTED.-OFFICE iNSrECTOBlOF
FLOCK, NO. es EAST BAT, CHARLESTON, October
16.-Orders for Inspection of Flour will be re
celved at this office from this date, and be
promptly attended to.
C. N. AVERILL,
ocK6_ Inspector of Flour.
PB- NOTICE. -NATIONAL FREED
MAN'S SAVINGS AND TRUST COMPANY,
CHARLESTON BBANCH, No. 74 BROAD STREET.
Money deposited on or before November 16th
will draw Interest from November 1st.
oct2817_NATHAN RITTER, Cashier.
ps- TO THE PUBLIC-GEORGE LIT?
TLE A CO., No. 213 king street, are offering Finer
Casslmere VESTS at $2 and $2 50-tach, worth
$4. _octJO stuthlmo
PS* TO CONSUMPTIVES. -THE AD?
VERTISER, having been restored to health in a
few weeks, by a very simple remedy, after having;
suffered several years with a severe lung affec?
tion, and that dreadful disease, consumption, is
anxious to make known to his feUow-sufferersthe
means of cure.
To all who desire it, he wUl send a copy of the
prescription used (free of charge,) with the direc?
tions for preparing and using the same, which
they win find a SURE CURB FOR CONSUMPTION,
ASTHMA, BRONCHITIS, AC. Thc object of the ad?
vertiser in sending the Prescription ls to benefit
the afflicted, and spread information which he
conceives to be Invaluable; and he hopes every
sufferer wUl try his remedy, as it will cost then?
nothing, and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription, will please ad*
dress REV. EDWARD A. WILSON, Williamsburg,.
Kings County, New York. novo amos
pS- ERRORS OF YOUTH.-A GENTLE.
MAN who suffered for years from Nervous De?
bility, Premature Decay, and all the effects of
youthful indiscretion, will, for the sake of suffer;
lng humanity, send free to all who need lt, the re?
ceipt and directions for making the simple rem?
edy by which he was cured. Sufferers wishing to
profit by the advertiser's experience, can do so
by addressing, with perfect confidence, JOHN B.
OGDEN, No. 42 Cedar street, New York.
^-MALARIOUS FOGS. -COUNTLESS
millions of cubic feet of malarious vapor reek from
the moist earth every twenty-four hours during
the mouth of November. This evaporated mois?
ture is the active principle which begets fever and
ague, bilious remittents, Indigestion, dysentery,
bilious cholle, rheumatism, and many other ail?
ments which prevail more generally in the fall
than at other seasons, and some of which, in low,
swampy regions and new clearings, take the form
of virulent epidemics. The best safeguard against
these complaints, as evidenced* by the experience
of a long serles o? years, bi HOSTETTER'S STOM?
ACH BITTERS, the most pleasant and at the same
time thc most efPciCRt of nil vegetable tonics.
The Invigoration or the systenv n Manifestly ?he
best means of defending it against the causes of
sickness, whether constitutional or casual. Na?
ture, as every pathologist knows, ls the most de?
termined enemy of disease, and the paroxysms
of an acute malady are in most instances the con?
sequences of the efforts she makes to conquer the
foe. Thc great object, therefore, of preventive
treatment is to reinforce the system, and it ls ac?
complished thoroughly, rapidly and safely by the
use of HOSTETTER'S BITTERS. This powerful
tonic contains also an aperient and corrective
principle. It is no lesa valuable as a regulator and
purifier than as an in vigoran t, and there ls no
danger of exciting the brain or over-stimulating
thc circulation by employing lt as an antidote.
20, 1868.-Dear Slr-Your "ROSADALIS" haa
proved a great success in my case of Chronic
Rheumatism and Neuralgia, after having tried in
vain for two months to get relief from other
sources. It certainly ls worthy of trial by any
person so afflicted.
Very respectfully yours, Ac.
THOMAS IL GORE.
I hereby certify that I was cured of a dis?
tressing Tetter (that had heretofore resisted all
medical treatment,) by the use of ROSADALIS,
and I cheerfully recommend it to all suffering
likewise. APPLEWHITE SANDERS.
For sale by GOODRICH, WINEMAN A CO., im?
porters of Drugs and Chemicals, Charleston, S. C.
pS- WORDS OF CHEER-ON THE
Errors of Youth and the Follies of Age, In rela?
tion to Marriage and Social Evils, with a helping
hand for the erring and unfortunate. Sent in
sealed letter envelopes, free of charge. Address
HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia,
Pa. _sept25 3mos
pS- A CARD.-A CLERGYMAN,
while residing In South America as a Missionary,
discovered a safe and simple remedy for the cure
of Nervous Weakness, Early Decay, Disease of
the Urinary and Seminal Organ3 and the whole
train of disorders brought on by baneful and
vicious habits. Great numbers have been cured
by this noble remedy. Prompted by a desire to
benefit the afflicted and unfortunate, I wUl send
thc recipe for preparing and using this medicine,
In a sealed envelope, to any one who ueeds lt,
free of charge. Address
JOSEPH T. INMAN,
Station D, Bible House,
oct4 3mo8?_New York City.
pS-TllE GREAT SOUTHERN REMEDY.
JACOB'S CHOLERA, DYSENTERY AND DIAR?
RHOEA CORDIAL.-Tills article, so well known
and highly prized throughout the Southern states
as a Sovereign Remedy for the above diseases, is
now offered to thc whole country.
It is invaluable to every lady, both married and
No family can afford to be without lt, and none
will to whom its virtues are known.
For sale by all Druggists and general dealers.
DO WIE A MOISE,
octll 3mosnic General Agents.
^ F. CHEVREUX,
SCULPTOR AND ARCHITECT,
Corner Meeting street, and Horlbeck's Alley,
Oharieston, S. C.
Plans made to order and work executed promptly
X\7" ILLIS i CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Will attend to the Pnrchase, Sale and Shipment
, (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) of COTTON,
I [ RICE, LUMBER and NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston, S. C.
E. WILLIS.A. R. CHISOLM.