Newspaper Page Text
Wagener Artillery Club, at 8 P. M.
Vor? ron HOBSQK'S CHOICE !
AUCTION SALES THIS DAT.
Wm. McKay will aell at 10 o'clock, at No. 45
Wentworth street, clothing, dry goodp, <fcc.
Miles Drake will sell at 10 o'clock, athis
Store, clothing, hats, ?c.
TOTE FOR HOBSON'S CHOICE !
Tba weather yesterday and the day before
waa really cold, overooata were ireely used,
and In the evening3 and early mornings flreB
were necessary to render Blttlng-rooms com?
fortable. Frost and Ice were seen In abun?
dance yesterday morning within a short dis?
tance of the city. The thermometer at Dr.
Blackman's drug store on Broad street, reach?
ed fifty-three at eight o'clock A. M., a lower
point by. three degrees than it had reached
last year bf fore the 10; b of November, or
twenty-five days later In the season.
The range ot the thermometer yesterday
waa aa follows : 8 A. M., 63; 10 A. M., 56; 12
IL, nt; .? P. M, 68; ? P. M., 58; 6 P. M., 57; 8
P, M., 56. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
THIS ia THE best opportunity to make a vote
count that any. Conservative in South Caron?
as bas bad for four years.
THE MEDICAL COLLEGE.
The annual course of lectures In the Medical
College ol the state of South Carolina com?
menced yeaterday at twelve o'clock. The
Claas in attendance waa twice as large as on
tba opening day of tho last session, and there
Ii every reason to expect that the number j
present will be doubled by the end ol the
month. The class was received and welcom?
ed to the halls ol the college, by Professor J
George B. Trescot, M. D., dean of the faculty,
Who delivered a short Introductory address,
sketching out the course of lectures, and giving
some sound and wholesome advice . regarding j
the manner in which the atudenta should con?
dost their studies. Among the many institutes
of learning to which South Carolin? can point
with a lofty and pure satisfaction, none have
yielded riper fruit than our noble old Medical
College. The diploma of this school ls equal to
" amy lo America, and throughout the length
and breadth of this, our Southern land, ber
sons are lound quietly and worthily fulfilling
their high vocation. We offer the faculty our j
h ?ar ty congratulations upon their opening j
success, and extend lo them our best wishes
for tue futuro prosperity of an Institution dear
to everyCarolinian, and that should be an ob- j
Ject ot deep lntorest and peculiar pride to
every- Charleatonlan. " Tote for Hobson's
Tamis 1 you once gallantly saved thia city
. from destruction. Do lt again by voting for jj
lael Evans, applied lor lodgings, dis?
charged. William Allen, drunk and disorder- J
ly, fi ve dollars. Samuel Gibbes, found with
stolen cotton, dismissed. James Elle and
Dd ward Burna, disorderly and fighting, fifty
cents ur ten days. Jack Robertson, drunk
?nd disorderly, one dollar. Edward Mag-]
wood, drunk and trespass, thirty days James
Costello, applied for lodging, discharged.
Ema? Oreen, drunk and disorderly, two dot- j
l&ri or two ut., d*j s. John Quarry, disorderly,
twp dollars and a peace bond. Henry B.
Shepperd, trespass, one dollar. Edward Bay,
disorderly and fighting, five dollara or thirty
days. Isaao Wise, stealing cotton, thirty
days. A cow and a goat, at large, one doUar
?sen. Tote for Hobsou's Choice..
United Stutts District Court.
In the United States District Court, held by
Judge Bryan yesterday, the following business
John Schmidt of the Free City of Hamburg,
wat made and declared a citizen of the United
in re Edwin R. White. The J u tige approved
ol ttl* appointment of Columbus O. Trombo as
In the case of the United States against
forty boxea of manufactured tobacco, marked
G. Foll?n, Charleston, .8. C., information for
violation of Intentai revenue laws, the Jury
found a verdict for the olalmant, and upon
motion cf M. P. O'Connor, Esq., the property
waa restored to him. Vote for Hobson's
A Ton FOR Hobson's Choice ls a vote for
peace and progrees.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Conveyance? of Charl-,ton Property
Recorded Daring the Past Week.
September li, 1872. Cedar Hill Plantation,
Edisto leland, D. J. Qulgley to A. Northrop,
Marah 3, 1870. Forty acres, St. Stephen's
Pariah, Jas. Wrenn to E. J. Croaker, $100.
August 21, 1872. Lot east side Mazyck street,
Ja* H. Murrell to Geo. L. Bell, $700.
September 20,1872. Lot weat aide Bay street,
E. F. Smith and others, executors, to J. H.
October 6, 1872. Lot west eide America
a treat, Aaron Righten to Henry Butler, $462
October 1, 1872. Alley leading from-East
Bay street, W. A. Pringle, referee, to M. A. E.
October 2, 1872. Lot weBt side Sires street,
J. A De:verney to Sarah Stall, $690.
August 1,1872. Lot at Monnt Pleasant, Jno.
CV Millar to Reeder 4 Davis, $76.
; October 2, 1872. Two hundred and twenty,
four acres, pabilo bridge tract, S. J. Palmer to
Jas. Snipes and seven others, twenty-eight
aeres each, per tract $76.
October 8, 1872. Lot corner Columbus and
Hainau streets, 8. L. Bennett to L. S. Wit
October 8,1872. Lot west side Smith street,
City of charleston to Jno. F. BoberlB, $800.
Ooiober 5, 1872. Lot corner ot Rutledge and
Montague atreeis, Sheriff ot Charleston
County to D. McPherson, $600.
"October S, 1872. Thirty-six acreB, Wassa
maaaaw Swamp, E. McCrady, Jr., referee, to
J. J. Smith, $960.
Joly 20, 1843. Lot corner South Bay and
Church street, City of Charleston to James
Welsmao, $6000. Vote lor Hobson's choice.
. WOKXINGMEN, do y on want your rights pro?
tected ? Tote for Hobson's Choice.
CbLutes OF CHARLESTON-At the annual
meeting of the trustees of the College of I
Charleston, held on the 14th, the following
officers were elected to serve lor tba ensuing
year: Henry D. Leaesne, president ; Wm. D.
Porter, vice-president; Jacob, Wllllman, sec?
retary and treasurer. Standlag Committee
H. D Lesesne, Win. D. Porter, the Mayor ex
officio, Daniel Bdv*nel and Rev. C. C. Pinok
ney. Committee on the Library-A. J. White
George Buist and Winiam Ufferhardt. Com
mlttee on the Museuia-H. D. LeBesne, N. B
Middleton, A. J. White, George Buist and
Wm. Ufisrhardt, Vote for Hobson's Choice
PRACTICAL DIRECTIONS TO VOTERS.
To those citizens who, having no especial
connection with political Hie, may not be
thoroughly Informed as to the laws and regu?
lations under which the balloting of to-day ls
to be conducted the following simple direc?
tions will prove of service:
The polls will be opened, at the places
named below, at Bix o'olock A. M. and kept
open continuously until six o'clock P. M., be?
tween which hours "every male citizen of the
United States, of the age of twenty-one years
and upward, not laboring under the disabili?
ties named In the constitution, without dis?
tinction of race, color or former condition,
who shall have resided in the State one year,
and In the county In which he votes sixty
days preceding the election," will be entitled
to cast one vote.
The officers to be voted for In this city and
county are a Governor of the State, a lieuten?
ant-governor, a secretary of State, an attor?
ney-general, a comptroller general, a State
treasurer, a State superintendent of educa?
tion, an adjutant and Inspector general, a con?
gressman at large, a congressman from the
Second Congressional District, a BOlicltorfor
the First Judicial Circuit, a sheriff for Charles?
ton County, a clerk of oourt, a probate judge,
a coroner, a school commissioner for the
County of Charleston outside of the city,
three county commissioners, a State senator,
and eighteen members of the lower House of
the General Assembly. AU of these thirty
eight officers are to be voted for on one
ticket, which should be folded up with the
? contents concealed, and so deposited In the |
box by the voter himself.
Tnere are also two constitutional amend?
ments to be voced upon at this election, the
votes upon which mus? be on a separate bal?
lot from the ene containing the names of can?
didates for office.
There having been no registration this year,
every citizen of Charleston County may vote
at any precinct In the county that lie may
please or that may be most convenient for j
him. ThUB, a resident of Ward 1, li ne happen
to be up town, may vote in Ward 8, and his
vote will be just as legal and effective aa
though cast in his own ward, or a resident of
the city may vote ld one of the country pre?
cinct* or vice versa. There ia therefore less
excuse than ever before for any citizen of the
county neglecting to exercise hts right of suf?
frage. Each and every voter, however, will
be required to make and subscribe to an oath,
which will be administered by the managers,
j to the effect that he Ia duly qualified to vote
and has not yet voted at this election.
Ia accordance with a provision of the State
laws, the proclamation of the Governer and
the orders of the superintendent of police, all
barrooms throughout the city and county are
required tc be closed from two o'clock this
morning until six o'clock to-morrow (Thurs?
day) morning. The question having been
raised as to whether this order applies to gro?
ceries and other places where the sale of |
liquor ia only Incidental to another business,
the city-attorney has been applied to for an lo
j terpretatlon ot the law, and has answered aa
"It ia my opinion that all barrooms must be
dosed. The fact that other business la done
at the same place can make no difference, lt
will not relieve the proprietor from the ne?
cessity of closing the barroom."
For eaob voting precinct in the city and
county there have been appointed three mana?
gers of election, and a number of deputy Uni
ted States marshals, selected equally from the
Mackey and Bowen factions, whose names are
given below. At each precinct there will also
be the usual number of rallyers, working com?
mittees and table keepers, also a full supply ol
the Uobson's Choice tickets.
The location of the precincts In the city, and
the names of the managers of election ap
pointed for each, are given In our advertising J
The names ot the special deputy United
States marsbale, with the wards to which they
are respectively assigned to duty, are as fol- j
Ward 1-H. L. Benford, James Hogan, John
A. Mitchell, C. F. Burk, John Freeman.
Ward 2-.T. M. Horton, Edward Withers, J.
C. C. Levy, G. N. Bernard, Andrew P. Elvera,
Ward 3 - Joseph Nelson, Benjamin Richard,
James Whipple, Wm. Roper, John Bowan.
Ward a-James Dobbin. W. D. Hannifin,
Alexander Johnson, N. S. Bolmann, W. Por?
ter, J. B. Plumeau, Charles N. Hoyt, Henry
Jenkins, A. P. Rivers.
Ward 5-Drtuiel Cox, A. G. Green, W. G.
Cox, E. W. Riley, P. N. Peauchereau, Henry
Butler, Bei j G. Moncrief.
Ward 8- W. N. Levy, Julius Meyers, David
B. Mathews, N. P. Butler, John Bo waa, T.
Gantt, G. H. Dantzmun.W. T. Blau chard, C. H.
Jones, January Robinson.
Ward 7-Robert Gordon, J. B. Mushlneton,
Pamuel McNeill, Robert Howard, Jr., John
Ward 8- Wm. H. Logan, Philemon Single- j
ton, D. Washington, Isaao Weston, C. H.
Tne natue s of the supervisors of election for
the various wards and precincts appointed by
the federal authorities were published in THB j
NEWS of yesterday morning. Vote for Hob.
THE NEW YORK VEGETABLE AND
The Dally Bulletin, of Monday, October
There ls little if any change to notice In
MM&? K^eT?U0t*:: APPLE8-fall pippins,prime,
$2 25a2 50; Detroit reds, $2 25a2 50: York pip-,
pins, $2 25a2 60; twenty ounce, $2 26a2 50:
greenings, 75ca$l 60; river stock, all varieties
75ca|l 75; and Jersey, In bulk, 75a$l 25 per
bbl. Pears-No. 1, pur bbl, $12al5; do. No. 2
$9al2; Flemish beauty, per bbl, $6al2; Louise
Bonne of Jersey, $9al2; Vlrgalleu, $9al2;
Sleckle, $12a20; Vicar of Wakefield, $6a7, and
cooking, $3*5 per bbl. Quinces-$6a7 for
appie, kend $5a6 for pear. Grapes-Concord,
per lb, 8a9c; Isabella, do, 7a8c; Delaware, do,
9il0c; Catawba, do, 9al0c. Cranberries
prime, per crate, $3 60; do, fair to good,
$2 75a3 25. " '
Common potatoes continue steady. Sweets
are dull and heavy, and we again reduce our
quotations on Virginias. We quote as lollows
FeachblowB, $2*2 26; Karly HOBO at $1 50a2
and Early Goodrich and Jackson whites $125a
1 50. Sweets $2 60a2 75 per bbl for Virginia
and $2 75>i3 00 for Delaware. We quote: Vege?
tables: Green core, $lal 25 per 100. Red
onions, per bb), $2 60a3; do. yellow $2 50a3;
do. Connecticut white, Mai 50 per bbl
Squash, marrowfat, per bbl, $1. New tur?
nips, $2 per bbl. Cabbages, $6a9 per
100. Beets, Jersey, $1 50. Tomatoes, 60a70c
per baiket.. Egg plant, $5a6 per 100.
lima beans, $5 per bau; do. shelled $10
per bushel. Carrots, per bbl. Hal 25. Celery,
$126 per dozen. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
HOTEL ARRIVALS-OCTOBER IB.
J. H. Nelson, Barnwell; D. G. Williams,
Lynchburg; J. T. Makle, South Oarollna; J. L.
Speake, Newberry; S. J. Perry, Columbia; L.
?m-l\rk? ^wlsville; S. F. Hendricks, Lees
SsSl2?5?l,!W Savannah; J. M. Gunlack,
Philadelphia; St. Johns; J. 8. Rood, Hartford
?re*- r ? \Mh Sra?.amB? vv- J- **** Klngs
o ?'n;,fflnLtt?rrt'G- E- FrttObett, Gourdins;
W T r??TlDg;J- R- Ha,r and wife
0.a Brambler, Atlanta; W. Kelly, Boston
Ii. Warrock. Jacksonville; E. Dorris, PhUadel
phia; F. J, Mayes, Mayesvllle; J. P. Mclnenlv
A. V. Richards. A. G. Richard?, H. W. Risley
I^ew York; G. 8. Cameron, South Carolina: J
H. Perm, W. Turnbull, Augusta; F. K'
Stevens, wife, two children and servants'
Aiken; J. A. Higgins, Philadelphia: C. Wella!
North Carolina; N. O. Hoven, F. Rosenberg,
H. Rosenberg, New York; J. H. Jenkins, J. H.
Burton, Jacksonville; J. W. Patrick, Orange
burg; W. L. DePas8, Camden; G. F. Dabl
strom, South CaroUna. Vote tor Hobson's
THE COMING CONGRESSMAN.
Sketch of General Gurney, the Candi?
date for Congress from the Second
The most prominent candidate tor the posi?
tion ol Congressman from the Second District
of South Carolina, comprising the Counties of
Charleston, Beaufort, Collelon and Barnwell,
appears, at this moment, to be General Wm.
Gurney, who will receive at leaBt one half of
the colored vote, and will doubtless receive In
addition the vast majority of the votes of the
white citizens.' General Gurney ls very well
known to most of the citizens of Charleston,
but the following particulars of bis history
and public record may not prove uninterest?
ing, now that he ls about to represent the
people of this district on the floor of Con?
General Gurney was born at Flushing, Long
Island, In 1821, and lived during his boyhood
upon his father's farm In that pleasant suburb
of New York. Ia 1837 he went to New York
and began life as a clerk In the wholesale pro.
j vision establishment of Messrs. A. N. Brown
& Co.., on Dey street. He continued with this
house and at the same stand until the war,
rising first to the position of a junior partner,
aod afterwards becoming the senior In the
same house, which then changed Its firm
name to Messrs. Gurney & Underbill. At the
breaking out of the war, Mr. Gurney WBB
a first lieutenant In the famous Seventh
Regiment, New York National Guards, which
was then, as lt ls now, the crack militia regi?
ment of the country, and, in April, 1861, he
entered the United States service with that
regiment for the three months' term. Re?
turning from the three months' service, he
accepted a commission as captain in Colonel
John Cochrane's Sixty-fifth New York Regi?
ment, (the Fighting Chasseurs,) and served
with that regiment through the early cam?
paigns of the war. In 1862, be was appointed
an assistant Inspector general and examin?
ing officer on the staff of General Mor?
gan, the Governor of New York, in
which capacity he was required to
pass upon the qualifications of gentlemen
applying for commissions In the New York
regiments. In July, 1862, he received authori?
ty to raise a regiment of bis own, and In thirty
days he recruited the 127th Regiment New
York Volunteers, at the head of which regi?
ment he returned to the field, Joining the 22d
Army Corps. In October, 1862, he was as?
signed to the command of the 2d Brigade ol
General Abercromble's Division, and In 1864
he came with his brigade to the command ol
General Gilmore, then operating upon the
South Carolina coast. In December, 1864, he
was severely wounded at Deaoe's Neck, and
was Bent North for medical treatment. While
convalescing from his wounds he was as.
signed to duty as the permanent com?
mander ol the post of Charleston, and he re?
turned to ibis city in that capacity. While In
command of this post he manlleBted a great
spirit of fairness and Justice, bringing with
him none of that sectional animosity which
seemed to animate some ot the Federal offi?
cers, and manifested no spirit of revenge or
bitterness against the members or families ol
the gallant Confederates who had lately been
his enemies. One of his orders, Issued while
in command of this post and addressed to the
freedmen, gives a fair Illustration ot the prln
ples that governed him In bis delicate duties
In the management o? the multitudes of newly
emancipated colored people who were congre?
gated in Charleston. The order was as fol?
HEADQUARTERS, CITY OF CHARLESTON", /
CHARLESTON. 8. C., April 4, 1866. [
To tlie Freedmen of Charleston : '
FREEDMEN 1 The Uni?n army brought you
the rlgnt to be lree, but not to be Idle. When
the United States Government destroyed sla?
very, lt had no power to abolish the Bible
command that all men should earn their bread
by the sweat of their brows. Neither white
nor black can escape this law. Il you would
be worthy of the freedom we have given you,
imitate freemen by labor, whoso wages no
longer belong to a master, but to yourselves.
Every dollar you can earn in so muob toward
your own Independence and ihe comfort and
happiness of your families. Thousands ol
freedmen are pouring Into Charleston, threat
eoing lamine' In the city and desolation
lo the country. Field men who have been
all their lives raising corn and rice are
flying trom their homes on the farms to en
Joy meir new freedom by Idleness In the city.
Do you expeot us always to feed yon here,
where everything ls consumed and nothing
I grown ? How are we to get the food, If none
of you remain on the farms where lood aloue
can be raised ? The farm ls the true home of
Independence and plenty. The soil ls walling
to reward your toll. A kind government IB
ready to help and protect you in possessing lt.
Rich landa at Beaufort, on the sea Islands, by
the Edisto, along the Ashley and the Cooper,
lu small or large parcels, can be had for the
labor of them, and will you remain in the
town to suffer from want, or to be tenanted
imo crime that must cooslgn you to a grave
or Jail ? Remember that the hoe, the
spade and the plough are the true reme?
dies for Idleness, wrong and misery.
The United Si ates Government IB doing
all lt can to keep your families from want, bul
they cannot do everything. Toe labor of the
white man has made him strong and great.
Let not the colored people be behind him in in?
dustry if they would prove to the world their
right to enjoy that lloerty, which during so
many years has been denied them. Go to the
larm. Send cs your rice, your corn and your
vegetables. We will pay you well for all you
raise. TbuB both will be benefited, you with
the wages and we with the produce of your
labor. This is what freedom means, duty de?
mands and your government expects.
Colonel Commanding Post.
While In command at Charleston General
Gurney was promoted, tor gallantry in action,
to the rank of brigadier-general of United
States volunteers, but he returned to New
York City with his regiment, (the 127th New
York,) and was lhere mustered out ot the
United States service in July, 1865. He had
concluded, during his residence In Charleston,
to establish himself In business here, and
make this hla home, and In October, 1865, be
returned to Charleston and opened a large
store at No. 102 East Bay. as a wholesale
I grocer and commission merchant. This busi?
ness gradually changed Into a cotton and rice
factorage business, and General Gurney has
recently removed bis office to North Atlantic
Wharf, where he ls now established as a factor
having a large business connection through?
out the Stale.
About two years ago, in October, 1870, Gen?
eral Gurney accepted the position ol county
treasurer, and has since that time conducted
the affairs of that office with prudence, ability
and Integrity. He has at the same lime cred.
Itably sustained his own business, and there
has never beeo, to the knowledge of this
paper, an Imputation of aDy lack ol Integrity
In his conduct, either as a public officer or a
man of business. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
FOR COR ONERS. M. WHITING.
The above nomination has been made, and
meets with the hearty approval of all. This ls an
office wb ich should not and cannot depend upon
any party question. The incumbent of such an
office should be well-known, courteous and
kind, for hie duties are Important, and often
of the most delicate character. The above
named gentleman has already acceptably per?
formed these duties, and it ls safe again to
trus t them In his hands. SAFETY.
MR. WELLER'S "power of suction was un?
commonly good," but we question very much
If he could swallow either the Bowen or
Mackey straight ticket. Vote for Hobson's
VOTE AT ANT precinct you please, but vote
early and vote for Hobaon'a Choice.
'TAMES F. OREESE.
Efforts have been and are DOW being made
by a diminutive specimen of humanity, an in?
dividual who, from his size, mischief-making
and venomous spirit, reminds us of "Quilp,"
to injure the above-named citizen In the esti?
mation of his countrymen in this city. Mr.
Greene ls a native of Ireland; he has resided
In the 8outh for a qaarter of a centurjr, and
served faithfully in the Confederate navy dur?
ing the late war. As a member ol the City
Council, commissioner of the Almshouse and
Orphanhouse, he proved himself to be a faith?
ful guardian of the city of his adoption.
Elected as one of the supervisors of the High
School, he resigned, and succeeded in having
the Hon. George 8. Bryan substituted in his
stead. As chairman ol the committee on the
Fire Department, he was the warm advocate
of every measure that looked towards the
promotion of Its zeal and efficiency. He was
one of the Jurors In the United Btates Court
during the Ku-Klux trials In this city, and,
were lt not for the manly stand taken by him,
other innocent men would have been con?
victed. He ls well qualified for the duties of
the office of legislator, and will be elected
despite the cowardly efforts of the miserable
drug of a politician who has In vain endeav?
ored to blacken his charaoter. Vote for Hob?
son's Choice !
"I DON'T KNOW NOTHING," so said Joe, of
Bleak House fame, and so say those who op?
pose Hobson's Choice.
THE COXTJfTT COMMISSIONERS.
The positions ol county commissioners lo
be filled by the people of Charleston to-day
are perhaps more practically and Imme*
diately Important to our citizens than any
other offices In the gilt of the people. On
the Bowen ticket there are nominated for
county commissioners Michael McLaughlin,
the central figure In the present oounty
ring, and W. H. Thomposn and John Bo?
num, two pliant and Ignorant! negroes. The
Mackey Rea have nominated Messrs. George I.
Cunningham, L. Dunneman and William G.
Fields. Messrs. Cunningham and Dunneman
are gentleman who are too well known In this
community to need any commendation from
THE NEWS. They are large property holders,
good business men, and men of unquestioned
Integrity. Wm. G. Fields ls aa intelligent,
well informed and courteous a colored man as
there ls In the city, and will honestly and in?
telligently perform his share of the dulles of
the office. Messrs. Cunningham, Dunneman
and Fields are the candidates whose names
are borne on the Hobson's Choice ticket, and
we think that no one oan hesitate for a mo?
ment to infinitely prefer them as county offi?
cers to the trio of incompetents on the in?
famous Bowen ticket. Vote for HobBOn's
Is rr NOT high time that the carpet-baggers,
who claim to have come here for our good
aye, for all cur goods-"folded their tenta like
the Arabs and silently stole away?" By
voting for Hobson's Choice many of them will
say farewell. ?
-The public offices In the City Hall will be
closed to-day In consequence of the elec?
tion. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-A special dispatch received lrom onr cor?
respondent Junina announces ioe at Sumter
yesterday morning. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-A fire was discovered on Monday night In
a little shop In Brewster's Bow. It was ex?
tinguished before any damage had been done.
It ls supposed to have been the work of an In?
cendiary. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-We acknowledge the receipt of an Invita?
tion to the Peedee Fair, which takes place at
Cheraw, S. C., on the 23d, 24th and 25th of the
present month. The premiums for this fair
will be furnished by Mr. W. G. Whllden, of
this city. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-The advantage of voting for Hobson's
Choice is, lt will show the Radicals that their
bad candidates can always be defeated, and
they will therefore be careful to nominate
their best men next time. Vole for Hobson's
-There must ever remain a greater dis?
tance between no reform at all and the small?
est measure of it than lhere ls between the
smallest measure ol reform and the greatest.
Hobson's Choice affords some measure of re?
form, the retore vote for lt.
-We learn that our friends of the Southern
and Ai ?antic Telegraph office, in ibis city,
were, on Snnday nl?ht, in direct communica?
tion with New Orleans, via Washington and
Cincinnati, connecting at these points with
the Pacific and Atlantic Company. The wires
worked admirably. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-The first Ice of the season was'seen yes?
terday morning at Calnhoy Village, about
twelve miles from the city. It was only a
thin crust, but there was an abundance of lt
seen by several trustworthy gentlemen. It
was aooompanlad by a heavy white lrost. It
was rumored that Ice had also been seen at
Summerville. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
-At the annual meeting ol the Charleston
Quadrille Association, held on the 14th Inst.,
the following gentlemen were elected as offi?
cers for the ensuing year: F. Horsey, presi?
dent; J. H. Stelnmeyer, Jr., vice-president;
Joseph G. Martin, secretary and treasurer; C.
F. Jackson, M. B. Wilbur, J. C. Marshall, com?
mittee of arrangements. Vote for HobBon's
-There was no meellng of the City Counoll
yesterday afternoon, owing to the want of a
quorum. This ls the second consecutive oc?
casion on which there has failed to be a meet
lng from the same cause. The members pres?
ent yesterday afternoon were the Mayor, Al
dermen Bowen, Slmonds, Moran, O'Neill,
Sweegan, Johnson, Glover, Brown and Voigt.
special meellng of Council will be called for
next Tuesday afternoon. Vote for Hobson's
THE REASONS WHY.
TO THE EDITOB OF THE NEWS.
As a conservative citizen I desire to give
you a lew reasons why I shall vote for E. W.
. Mackey for sheriff of this county.
First, Whilst Bowen, as ls well known, has
been convicted of various crimes, Mr. Mackey
has never been even accused or charged with
either dereliction of duty or malleasance In
Second. Since his [election he has retained
his chief clerk Mr. W. B. Dingle, a gentle?
man well and favorably known in this corn
unity, and If elected will continue him In the
same position, whilst Bowen has frequently
announced on the stump his determination, If
elected, to remove Mr. Dingle and appoint
one of his own kidney.
Third. Last winter, whilst^ the Ku-Klux
were Imprisoned here, Mr. Macltey did all In
his power to make them as comfortable as
possible and lessen the rigors of prison life.
The above reasonB, I think, are ample to
cause all Conservatives to vote for him.
MOOLTRIETILLE NOMINATES JOHN MAGUIRE
FOR GOVERNOR.-The citizens of MoultrievlUe
have nominated Mr. John Maguire, the well
known baker, for Governor. .Eastward the
star of empire takes Its way. Mr. Maguire ia
bound to rise in the world. He la well tried.
We need such a man, otherwise our cake will
be all dough. Vote for Hobson's Choice.
FOUR HUNDRED Singer Sewing Machines
Just received at Singer Warerooms, King
street, near Horlbeek'e alley. ootl6-we2
FuBOHOOTT, BENEDICT A Co., No. 275 King
I street, have received full lines of Ladles
Underwear-all descriptions. (Department In
charge of ladles employed here.)
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT ? Co., No. 275 Kjng
street, offer this day great bargains In Car?
pets, A c. See their advertisement.
LANGELT is still mat.lng those fine Cotton
Shirts, with Irish linen fronts, for $2 50. Also
Cotton and Linen Drawers, and all kinds of
Ladles' Furnishing Good?, at very low prices.
Stitching ol all kinds done to order, at No.
161 King street. _ ocll4-3
ENVELOPES.-A larg} stock o? envelopes al?
ways on band at THE NEWS JOB OFFICE, for
mercantile purposes, which will be printed
and furnished at price? to ault the times.
FOUR HUNDRED Shger Sewing Machines
I Just received at Singer Warerooms, King
street, near Horlbeck'u alley. octl6ws2
FUROHGOTT, BENEDICT A CO., NO. 275 King
I street, have received the finest assortment of
Kid Gloves, newest shades and styles.
PAECHEEBI I PARCHEESI I-A royal game of
India. Hasel street Bazaar, and East Bay
News Boom. _ _ apr20-w
FEATHER DUSTERS, ?0 cents each. HABEL
STREET BAZAAR. apr!7-w
HAVING returned from the North with a
select stook ol Boots. Shoes, Hats and Caps,
parties In want o? suoh will do well by calling
at E. Marlin's, No. 119 Market street, near
PLANTERS in want ci good Boots and Shoes,
also Hats and Capri, cheap, will do well
by going to E. Madlin's, No. 119 Market
street, near King. ectl2-aws3*
FOUR HUNDRED Singer Sewing Machines
Just received at Sluger Warerooms, King
street, near Horlbeck's alley. cctl6-w62
EUROPEAN and american Stereoscopic
Views, $1 60 per dozen. EASEL STREET
THAT store next to Singer Sewing Machine
office to rent. Good stand for Milinery busi?
ness or Dry Goods, apply at Blnger office.
VERT CHEAP.-A Handsome Box, contain?
ing One Quire Initial Note Paper, Twenty-four
Initial Envelopes, a Penholder and Pen, for
only twenty-five cents, at Von Santen's Ba?
zaar, No. 229 King street, next Academy o?
Music ^ _ _ July6-s
BUILDING MATERIAL.-An extensive stock
and large variety of Doors, Sashes, Blinda,
Balusters, Mouldings, Aa, are kept constantly
on hand by Mr. P. P. Toale, at bia warerooms,
No. 20 Hay ne street and No. 33 Pl n c kn ey street.
The above are all made at hts own factory on
Horlbeck's wharf. He keeps, also, French and
American Window Glass, Stained Glass, Slate
Mantels, Builders' Hardware, ?0., from the
best manufacturers. mcbd-fmwlyr
Nsw TOBE-Per 'steam-hip James Adger-Sf
baga Bea Island cotton, 1144 bales uplands cotton,
00 tierces rice, 123 bbls ro+in, 60 ca*fcs clay, 56
bales domestics, aud ai packages sundries.
The Charleston Cotton, Rice and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS, I
. - TUISBAY EVENING, october 16,1872. j
COTTON.-There was rather an absence or in?
quiry for thia staple, and the market presented
quiet and s ?mewhat dnll features. Sales about
seo bales, viz: 2 at 17.20 at ns, 87 at n\, 20 at
17X. 161 at 18, 60 at 18J?. 74 at 18X, 1 at 18X, 65
at 18X, 2 extra staple at 19 s'e *R m. We quote:
Ordinary ta good ordinary.
RU B.-There was a good demand for this grain
at easy prices. Sales soo tierces clean carolina,
say 80 tierces at ?Kc, 78 at ex, 7 at e ll-ie, 4? at
6A, 40 at 7,10 at "A, 28 at 7XO "B lb. We quote
common to fair at ex?8Xi good ex@:??, com?
mon prime 7 AC V m.
NAVAL STORES.-The receipts were 48 bbls
spirits turpentine and 480 bbls rosin. There
were no transactions announced, crude turpen?
tine may be qnoted at ft 26 for virgin and yellow
dir, and $2 60 for hard.
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam, direct, vd
on uplands, nominal on sea islands; via New
York, A@ Ai on uplands,-on nea islands; by
sail, Ad on uplands, on sra Islands nominal
To Havre, ixe on uplands. Coastwise-to New
York, by steam, \c on uplands and - on sea
island, ; $2 V tierce on rice; eoe V bbl on rosin;
by sall, -c V fis on cotton ; -0 ? tierce on
rice; 50c V bbl on rosin; $il@i2 ? MOD lnmber;
$128112 so f, M on timber. To Boat n, by steam
Xe on uplands and $2 60 "ft tierce on rice; by Ball,
-3 "ft m on uplands; rosin 70o; reaawed stall
ti2@i2 so; Umber $1S@13 60; phosphate S6@5 SO,
To Providence, by Ball $io@n fi Mos boards;
-0 <s DJ on cotton; by steam Xe via New York.
To Philadelphia, by steam Ac on uplands; $1 76
V tierce on rice; soo "ft bbl on rosin; $1 on spirits.
Through bills of lading given to Boston, Provi?
dence and the New England cities are regularly
Issued on this route, and dispatch guaran teed.
By eau, $8 9 M on boards; $12 on timber; - ?
ton on clay; S3 50 on phosphates. To Baltimore,
by steam -0 ? ?; by sall $8@8 55 f Mon
boards;-on timber; $3 50 $ ton at city; $4?
4 60 V ton up river on phosphate rock. Vessels
are in demand by our merchants to take lnmber
freights from Georgetown. S. C., Darren and Salli
la Blver, Qa, and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern
ports, and $lo@i2 ft M are the rates cn timber
EXCHANGE.-sterling 00 day bills 20X@21X.
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-The bankB purchase
sight checks on New York at A? A per cent, off,
and sell at par.
rn ar it eu h jr Telegraph.
LONDON, October 15.
Noon.-Consols 02X- Fives 89X.
PARIS Octocer 16.
Noon.-Rentes esr 12c.
NEW TOBE, october ie.
Noon.-Freights steady. Stocks easier. Gold
steady ai 1ZX- Money easy at 6. Exchange,
long ?Xl shuit lox. Governments very qa.et.
State boods dall bat. strong.
Evening.-Money very easy during the day for
call loans, and closed at 4 to 6. Exchange was
weaker in tne morning, but closed with a firmer
feeling at 8X to 8X- Gold steady during the day
at from 12% to u%. South Carolina bonds fio,
new 26; April and October 26.
LrvBBrooL, October 15.
Noon.-Cotton opened strong st ?|?
loxd; sales yesterday rewned 20 6, li
d?le. Boinbiy shipments to 14th inst., since
'?SS?i?sw:eales U.M0; speculation
? mt 1?;^ ? ooo- ?Sea of uplands fur October
Tven'ln?otton closed unchanged.
tvening.-uo"? Nsw. YOKE. October 15.
Noon.-Cotton quiet; sales 1417 bales; uplands
10'vr' Orleans 2iS'o
kvenin* -cotton closed ea*ler at 19XC for
middling uplands and 20A for Orleans; sales 2128
bales' net receipts to day 38 bales; gross 1502;
eales of futures 11,800 bales, as follows: Ocober,
18 13 16,19; November, 18 916,18 11-16; December,
ISA, 18X; January, io, lox; February, 19X, i?S ;
March, i01-18, 20X; April, 2?X
BALTIMOBB, October 15.
Cotton firm; middling 19Xc; net receipts lie
bales; gross 388; exports coastwise 405; sales 390;
last evening 146; stock 2010.
SAVANNAH, october 16.
Cotton In fair demand; middling 18Xal8Xc;
net receipts 4662 bales; exports to Great Britain
663; sales 2051; stock 40,071. j
rwt"" . . AUGUSTA. OOtOber 16.
^fvSrjffS 1T3OM0? nt t receipts 948
MOBILE, October 16.
MSSTno^nlet aDd flrnj;low middlings is*; mid
??1.118' rewlpta 1312 bales; ?porta
coastwise ifctj eales 700; atocle 8840.
".... . N*w ORLEANS, October 16.
ha??n"0n.Saie,tn:JnnlddUD?8l9>i; net receipts 8726
baleB; gro<s lo,7?9; exportH to Great Blttfiu 4*40
XS: M t0(lay 1000; 1481 even,?*T?;
PBOVISIONB AND PBODUCB MAHKKT9.
Noon-Breadstuffs i-figF"* ,6<
Noon.-Flour unchanged* 'w^SS?d
Arm. Corn a shade firmer, pmk ??S?*?K?
$14 00. Lard steady; steam 8Xa8?c TV-?
tine quiet at IMj? ?^^S^4?^
Evening.-Flonr-Southero la moderate renn??
wlth-ut decided chaoge; price? SOM a? ?S?
ar. 64a72c for ateamer Western mlxe l Port a?
S" at $U 60al4 65- M?s beef steady at
$h4a5c;p;a,lu me*8 ?8ai? extra do Lard a
^ntll1^^' Turpentine quiet at 62a
Brm 8J' TaUow ?-ulet aad
i7i?". ._ , , . CINCINNATI, October 16.
rv?l?nri !? raIr deniand and flun at $7 40*7 75.
uorn aol! and unchanged at 4?o. Pork Arm at
114. and stock scarce. Lard steady; summer
7Kc;aieam 7X; kettles. Bacon Arm; shoulders
7Jio; clear rib aides 4>?; clear sid: a 12. Whiskey
arm at 88c.
_ ST. LOUIS, October is.
Floor quiet and weak, with a small bobluesa.
Corn easier; No 2 mixed 88>ic. Whiskey qatet at
8?c. Pork ID betrer j oohing demaud, with sales at
llfi 60. Bacon only m limited Jobbing demand.
The New York Rice Market.
Nsw YORK October 14.
The Dally Bulletin says: The market ls weak
and dull, with sales of only iou bags. Rangoon at
6%a7c, and 26 tierces Carolina at 7>?a8J?c. Patna
la qnoted at 7,^a7,^c.
New York Naval Stores Market.
NBW YORK, October 14.
The Dolly Bulletin sayB: Receipts to day 8081
bbls rosin, 938 do spirits turpentine. Spirits tur?
pentine have ruled quiet, but prices steady; Bales
wo bbis at 82>i c. IH rosins salea wt-re reported of
20L0 bbls s'raiued on private terms, bot otherwise
j the market waa extremely dull, and prices more
i or less nominal. Tar and pitch without new ?fea
' WILMINGTON, october 14.
SPOUTS TURPENTINE.-saies of 038 cask* at 66c
per gallon fur Southern packagee.
ROSIN.-Sales of 636 bb w at $4 for No 1.
$4 25 for extra No i, S4 &0a4 76 for low pal?, $6a6 26
for pale, and $s 60 for extra pale
CRUDS TUBFKNTINX.-sales Of 176 bbls at $3 25
fer naru and $5 mr yellow dip ana virgin.
7 AB -?ales of 20 bnls at $3 so per bbL
COTTON.-Sales of l bale at n KC ; 48 osles at i sc,
and 8 bales at lBtfo per lb.
Interior Cotton Markets.
COLOMBIA, October 14.
Sales of cotton to-day 87 baies; middlings 17X
MACOS, October 12.
Receipts to-day were not BO heavy as they were
yesterday. The market was firm all day, with a
good demand, and closed Arm and active at 17
cents for Lbe-pool middlings, acd 17M for New
York middlings. Rec. Uti to-day were 403 bales;
shipments 360; sales 378.'
jyU. B. B. HEWITT,
OFFICS COBNXB GBORQE ANO ANSON STBBBTJ.
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Can be consulted on the following dis eases, and
diseases of a kindred nature, free of charge
and la strict confidence. Charges mode?
rate and within the reach or ail. Of?
fice hours from 9 A. M. to 7 P. M. :
RHEUMATISM ANO NEURALGIA.
IQ all arthritic complaints, aa rheumatism, gout,
nea-algia, A o., this practice ls almost pei feet.
The most Intense pains are almost lustautW re?
lieved, enormous swellings are reduced, limbs
wnich liavo been contacted and stiff for years
are relaxed. Oases of twenty, thirty and forty
years'standing have been cured byrne alter ali
other means have failed.
A great accomplishment Is my triumph over
pain oy which I caa often, la a few moments.
Boothe and carry off the moat excruciating suf?
ferings. If ihls system did nothing more than
to relieve pain, lt would stand superior to any
other system extant.
s topped ? up Head, Running of the Nose, constant
Hawking and Spit tlc g, constant Bio win g -
*? . of the Nose. H ". W
Thousands Buffer from that most annoying, dis?
agreeable and c(Tensive complaint, catarrh, with?
out knowing whit lt ls. Often the seer (ted mu?
cous, flowing down the throat, clogs up the lungs
and lays the foundation for co -sumption.
The moBt skilful, physicians fall to core lt.
I cure any caae of obstruction, stopped up
head, dischargea of greenish, thick, thin or gialry
mucous i rom the m.se, Internal or external, pain
or fullness between tae eyes, constant blowing of
the nos?, l n ria -n ma tl on -of the nasal pa-s a? es,
ulceration of schnoiderlan membrane, Ac, in the
courte of a few days.
.\ervous Deafness, Noises in the Head, otorrboea,
Otitis (Discharges from the Ear,) Paralysis
of Auditory Nerve.
I am dally treating all affections of the ear with
the most gratifying i eauita. some who have paid
anrlats nearly $iUOO without benefit, have been
cured by me in a Tew weeks at a moderate ex?
Mercury, lr Jud iciom ly used, bas Ulled the earth
with wrecks ol humanity. Thousands sauer from
Its etTeas who have been unconsciously dragged
by their physicians, lt lt vain to attempt the
cure of the majority of diseases whl e lc remains la
the body. Although I have heard of sere al sn
called antidotes for mercury In the human budy,
I have nev.r yet seen a physician who coma
eliminate lc from the ?vstem.
I can satisfy any patient or physician that I
can ab-olutely abstract mercury, lead, zinc, and
otner mineral poison? in every caae.
Noil-me-Tang ere. Lu pu He, or Wolf Cancer, Sclr
rhus Cancer, Fungous Cancer, ROBe Cancer
I make a great specialty la the treatment of
every description of Cancer and Tumors.
How many Cancers and Tumors are wrongfully
treated by < ertatn charlatans styling themselves
After being pronounced incurable, I will take
any one of these cases m hand and mate a per?
My terma for treating Cancers, Ac, will be
based on the age and condition of the patient,
and the positive certainty of cure. Bep2l
Oigott, Socorro, Vt.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MANUFACTURING
CIGAR AND TOBACCO HOUSE
So. 310 KING STREET,
THREE DOORS SOUTH OF SOCIETY STREET.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO of all kinds.
PIPES of every quality.
Call and examine stock berore buying else
WILLIAM SCHRODER, Proprietor.
N. B.-The Wheel of Fortune constantly OD
hand, invest 26 cents and try your lack.
PHOSPHATE FOE UVEBPOOL.
Ballast room wanted on ail outgoing Ves*
sels aa above, for Phosphate Rock at M?
rates. Apply to OOHkN A WF.LI
octl6-l_No. 76 East Bay, (op-stairi.)
jp O E BOSTON.
The Screw "steamship ME ROE DITA, ^JifilBv
Marsnman. Commander, will sall for^?saUfili.
the above port from Vanderhorat's Wnari on BA
TUHDAT, the 19th Instant.
For Freight or Passage engagements,' apply to
JaJd.ES A.IX)ER, A ix?..
OR NEW YO?K-MERCHANT'S
-The Firstoiass Schooner FLORENCE ft,
ROQ URS, Sheppard, Master, wnl naveSH?
For Freight., apply to ROACH A HOFFEIT,
cotU-3 _ ?_. Agents.
The Magnificent Clipper Iron Baie ?Lk
TIBER, having a portion of her Cargo ea-^SBBt
gaged will have dispatch for the above pun.
For Freight Engagements, anply to
- - HENRY O ABB,
J^OR NEW YORK.
JN THURSDAY 17M? OCTOB?B,' 'AT*
O'CLOCK, P. M. ; ;
NEW IBON STEAM LINE-ESTABLISHED 1870.
STATE ROOMS ALL ON DECKi | ; 1
The Splendid New Iron Sldewheel S??amewp
GEORGIA, Holme?, Commander, win ?air for
New York on THURS DAT. 17th October, at ao'ojoek \
P. M.. from Pier No. 2 Union Wharves,.. T&&?
Through Bills of Lading to Liverpool and thf
New England cities as usual. , . . . ?' , , .
OW Insurance by steamers ot tala line j^pet
For Freight or Passage engagement*. Caving
very fine Decs Stateroom a^otrrmodatloos; -au"
ply to WAGENER, HUGER * CO., No. "25 Broad
street,orto WM. A. COURTENAY, No.>x ?aic*
Wharves. ?. ' . \:.aeOa(
IE PHILADELPHIA IBDN/?WS?
THE FIRST-CLASS IROS SCREW STEAMSHIPS
VIRGINIA, Captain Hinckley,/ ?jgjjj
G?LFSTREAM, Captain Hanter, i
Are now regnlarly on the (Line, insuring a '.
class sea connection between rhlladelphlA ' . _
Charleston, and la ?Illanee with Railroad Oo?Wal
nies at both termini, afford r i pia transportatloa
to and from all points in thB Cotton States, ana
to and from Cincinnati, St. Louis,Cl'
principal cities of the Northwest,.!
dence and the Eastern Manafactar?
sa- The VIRGINIA ls appointed
Brown's Wharf on FRIDAY, 18th. '
o'clock P. M. :. t? .
?.The GOLF STREAM will foBOWHe
For particulars of Rrflghtarran
to WM. A. COURTENAY, Un
W. P. GLYDE A -CO., .General. Agente, fia,V
j Sonta Delaware Avenue, Phnadelphia? .-? ??;t paS*7
FORE ?L-T t'k'i'?'?W?l? ?
FREIGHTS RECEIVED DALLY, AND THROUGH
BILLS LADING ISSUED . -i
. TO _
PIULADELPina, BOSTON, '. ' !
AND THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Fine Steamship WM. KENNEDYi H. B.
Foster, Commander, wfU sall roi Baltimore, OQ
TH caa DAY, 17 th October, at? o'clock. P. M. . i
IO- Philadelphia Freight forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without^addi?
tional insurance, and Consignees are allowed
ample time to sample and sell their Good? from
tho Railroad Depot in Philadelphia. , ' !
^^Mo?i Agent. 4
oeti2-s MO. s Union woATfeaW
OR LIVE R P-O O L.<
TO SAIL WITH DISPATCH, im ?ia
The Highest Class, Fnll-powered Iron ^xfjUlL
British Steamship TYNE QUEEN, Wll-^&jSS
liam Caason, commander, about 2800 ,b?ie? yajifr
city, having a large i art of cargo engaged and
going on board. win- meet with prompt dapa**1
and sall as above. For fart her freight onga'
I monis apply to . ' * ?'' c
I ui u? ?yi j A ESSLOW 4 CO^ Agent?, .
oct? No. 1*1 East Bay.
yrr EEKLY LINE IT Q. J
SAVANNAH, GA., AND SEMI-WEEKLY TOM
BEAUFORT, S. C. fl
The Steamer m
PILOT BOY, 1
Captain W. T. McNelty, ? '.
Will leave Accommodation Wharf r ' ^1^J^?7'*F^.
every MOND?T MoBNif.a.at 8 o'clock,MBB
fi ir savannah, Beaufort, Huton Head auidttpaaUja
Wells. Returning, will leave tjavannan -?verj
1UESDAT MOBNTNO. ' ^!.'';??iL
Will have tor BC a nf ort, Pacific and CbUolin/a
Landings every THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock.
Returning, will leave Beaufort every FBTDAY
M ? B N IN G t ? j- ? - -11
Goods consigned to care of Agents will be for?
warded free of storage or commission. 1
Freight received wsnsriSCATS and SATURDATS
must oe prepaid to Way Landings. J S:
Freight received for points on Savannen River,
to be transferred to Steamer CLYDE, which lea vs?
Savannah every TUBSDAT MORNING. . ;
M B. Altar tie Uta instant. 26 per cent addi
tlonalwlll be charged on Freight to ail pointa,
except fcavannab and Beaufort.
?? *?*^vffl?E??W?MM A ca, ;
oct9-ws Na 80 East Bay
VIA SAVANNAH-TWICE A WEEK.
The splendid Side-wheel Steamer
DICTATOR. Captain L. M. Cox et t er, ?
CITY POINT, Captain George E. Mci
leave Charleston every TUESDAY and FBIDAT
EVEKINGS, at 8 o'clock, for SAVANNAH. FER?
NANDINA, J AUKSUN VILLE, PA LATEA, AND
ALL LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER " 1
Returning, DICTATOR Will leave PALATE! FBI
DAT MORNING, and SAVANNAH BUNDAT MtteilH?,
arriving here SUNDAY AFTERNOON. ... ,\... <r*v
CITY POINT will leave PALATKA, . MONDAY
MORNING and SAVANNAH WBDNBSDAY-MORN?
ING, an tvlng here WBDNBSOAT AFTRRZ'OON. ?,
Connection is made at Fernandina with Rail?
road tor New Orleans aad Havana, via Cedar
Kc. s ; at Jacksonville with Steamer STARLIGHT
for Mellonvllle, Ec terprise and Upper St. John's
River; at Tocol with Railroad for st. Augus?
tine; and at Palatka wita Steamers for the Ock
AH M cg nt for Way Landings must be prepaid
on wharf. . , ' 1
For Freight or Passage, having elegant ac?
commodations, apply to
RAVENBL A CO., Agenta,
Corner Vanderhorst's Wharf and Eaat Bay.
rj O WING! TOW. p Ol
Tbe powerful Steam Tog REPUB- - _^1T-*w
Lie, Meilvilie, commander, ??&???S?BSC
been fitted ont most complete for this u535T5E3
ls prepared to Tew Vessels of any ais? in the
harbor to sea and the adjacent Phosphate Works
at St. Helena; also to and from Charleston to Sa?
vannah upon the most reas nable terma.
Arrangements may be made with Captain
MELVILLE on board, or at the Agents', office. ;
ROACH A MOFFElT, Agenta.'
ors B.-She has wrecking Pumps ror assisting
ves - eu In distress and putting out Urea, Aa ,
A Full Assortment of the Beat V :
Nail Brushes * :
Hair Brashes 1 ft
Flesh Brashes . - r
, ' Infant Bruthen,
Forsaleby - * DBfU. B?S&T1' '
Na 181 Meeting street.