Newspaper Page Text
Tuesday Morning, Sept. 24, 1867.
Conservative Colored Meeting.
We loarn'from tho Angosta papers
that tho freed pooplo held a mass
. meeting recently, at Thomaston, Ga.
Tho meeting was orderly, tho pro?
ceedings harmonious, and the
Speeches and resolutions highly con?
servative. Ellie Gaston, a colored
Citizen of Macon, was tho chief
speaker. Ho advised his colored
friends to live in harmony with their
late masters, as their interests were
identical. He was opposed to any
colored man running for the Conven?
tion, on the ground, thot generally,
oolored men are not yet qualified to
hold office. Ho strongly urged upon
his peoplo to nominate and support
good Southern white men, who would
give them equal political and civil
Ellie Gaston is a sensible man, and
his advico comes in good time-just
before the election. The colored
people of tho South aro now
in a very critical condition. Should
they bo influenced by mischievous
councils, and attempt to carry out
the wicked schemes of designing
white men, they will sow tho seed
which will bring forth a whirl-wind
of destruction to the race. If, on the
other hand, they act wisely, and fol?
low honest and temperate councils,
they will sow the seeds which will
bring forth good fruit, to themselves
and their descendants, for all time.
.Where the conservativo press, and
the tried friends of tho colored peoplo
of the South, have given good advico
to tho freedmen, certain men, most?
ly office-seekers, have attributed it
to selfish motives-a desire to gain
the negro voto. Those itinerant
emissaries, of a party opposed to the
South, have fastened this erroneous
idea upon the great mass of the
Southern colored people. As a con?
sequence, they believe that their old
casters are their worst enemies, and
woald enslave them again, if they had
the power. They also believe that
the white people of tho South aro at
their mercy, and are actually afraid of
the influence and power the raco now
Two greater fallacies, or two more
erroneous opinions, were never en?
tertained by any people. The color?
ed people should at once disabuse
?heir minds of the erroneous impres?
sion that tho white people are afraid
of them. The white poople of the
South out-number tho blacks by two
to one. Let all this folly, taught and
inculcated by paid party emissaries,
be thrown aside by the colored peo?
ple, aud let them come, hand in hand,
with their former masters, and the
whites generally, and vote for the
best men, from among the Southern
people, and all will work smoothly;
and our State, and the whole South,
will present a noble spectacle, such
as history hos seldom recorded-a
class of laborers suddenly emancipat?
ed from the condition of slavery, and
their late masters, uniting with them
to recover and retrievo their shattered
THE GUANO LODGE OP ODD FEL?
LOWS.-The Grand Lodge of L O. O.
F. of the United States, in session in
New York, was engaged on Wednes?
day, in a protracted debate upon a
resolution to permit tho reception as
non-beneficial members, by working
lodges and encampments, such mem?
bers-not over forty-five years of
age-ns may have been suspended for
non-payment of dues. The resolu?
tion was rejected-30 to GI. It was
resolved to permit the resuscitation
of defunct lodges and encampments
on applicniion of five members.
-? o ? ?
A refreshing spectacle was present?
ed at noon Saturday last, to those
who were on tho wharves of this city,
or otherwise in view of tho harbor.
Fivo first class steaniors loft their
docks simultaneously and passed over
the bar to their several placos of
destination. They were the Alliance,
for Philadelphia ; tho Saragossa,
Manhattan, and Georgia, the latter
being in tow, for New York, and tho
Sea Gull, for Baltimore. These con?
stituted tho largest licet of merchant
steamers which hos probably ovor
started from their moorings in this
port at tho samo time, and tuc fact is
gratefully recorded as an evidence of
tho growing prosperity of our "City
by tho Sea."-Charleston Courier.
Beef in tho interior of Texas is 3|.i
cents a pound.
Tax OU cotton produced in the
United States, 2}? cents per pound.
Cotton properly assessed and return?
ed prior to September first, subject
to 8 cents per pound. The tax has a
lien on the cotton till the tax is paid.
Class A-cotton upon which tax is
paid. Class B-cotton removed from
district of production tax unpaid.
Class C-cotton removed from point
to point in tho district where-, pro?
duced before pay mont of tho tax.
Cotton must be described by these
designations in the bills of lading,
way-bills, manifests and permit?.
Each assessor is required to keep au
account with each cotton producer in
his district. Assessors at receiving
points shall keep au account with
each receiver. Au assessor or assist?
ant assessor, and collector or assist?
ant collector, is required at places
? where cotton is weighed and marked.
I The use of metallic tags for marking
cotton will hereafter be required in
all oases. Tags will bo furnished by
the department, and on each tag will
j be stamped a letter and numbor in
i figures, and "U. S. internal revenue."
! These tags will br put up in packages
of fifty, and numbered in cousocu
? tive order, and assessors must bc very
particular to uso them in regular or?
der-as from 1 to liO; 50 to 100, etc.,
as tho case may bo, on each lot of
cotton weighed und marked. The
owners can have their cotton weigh?
ed and marked nt any point in tho
district, by paying traveling expenses
of officers, and disagreements may
be referred to tho commissioner; but
the officer must not delay in proceed?
ing to weigh cotton on account of
disagreements regarding expenses.
Tho owner may dispenso with official
weights by providing all manual
labor, but in all cases the assessor or
assistant assessor must seo cotton
weighed and marked. This process
does not requiro tho immediate pay?
ment of the tax. Cotton can bo held
within tho district without tho pay?
ment of the tax, unless sold for con?
sumption within the district. With?
drawal for transportation under bills
of lading, or upon payment, can bc
made any time. Tho Secretary ap?
points weighers. Applications and
recommendations shall come througli
the assessors of tho respective dis?
tricts, and bc addressed to tho com?
missioner of tho internal revenue.
Weighers must take tho oath of oflici
prescribed by Congress, July 2d,
1865. Each bale shall be marked
gross weight with ink or paint in
large letters. A metallic tag, herc
after described, shall bo fixed to eacl:
bale by the assessor or assistant as
sessor. The weigher must make dailj
returns to tho assessors. Fee foi
weighing, 25 cents per bale; weighei
furnishing metallic tag; tho ownei
pays the fee. Assessors must set
that tags aro used, and inserted at tin
time of weighing and marking, excep
in casos hereafter mentioned. Tin
letter and number on each tag mus
be accurately entered in tho recorc
kept by the assessor, and an accoun
kept by him with each owner, holde:
or producer of cotton; and permits
whether issued by tho assessor o:
collector, for tho removal of cotton
must clearly specify letter and mun
ber for each bale, so that there ma;
bo no trouble in identification. Whei
numbers are consecutive, it will suffic
to enter both on record and penni
first and last number thus: for a lo
of fifty bales the entry may bo, "let
ter A, Nos. 101 to 15?." Collectors
whenever tax is paid on cotton pre
viously woighed, marked and tagged
will mark, or cause to be marked
upon each bale, with brush and ink
or paint, in largo letters, tho words
"tax paid." Under section four c
the Act of July, 18GG, cotton may b
removed from the district in whic
produced, to other districts, withon
pre-payment tax, under bond or othc
security, to bo prescribed by th
commissioner of internal revenue
subject to approval by tho Secretar
of tho Treasury. It having bee
found by experience that furnishin
of increased facilities for removal t
cotton, without pre-payment of ta:
is consistent with increased securit
to the Treasury, it is determined t
substitute shipments to revenue o
fleers under bills of lading for bone
heretofore required. According!
tho owner, or other holder of cottoi
which he desires to rcniovo from tl
district of production to another di
trict without pro-payment of tax, wi
hereafter be required to obtain a bi
of lading, in duplicate, signed by
well known, regularly establishei
and responsible transportation con
puny, conveying cotton to the colic
tor of the district of destination, fi
delivory to factor or agent of tl
owner, after payment of tax. Tl
transportation company signing sut
bills of lading, will bo required
furnish tho assessor of tho district
which thoro is a receiving post i
point of destination, immediate
after arrival, with a copy of tl
manifest or way-bill, so far as it r
lates to any cotton transported 1
thom, and stating therein wheth
tho cotton is class A, B, or C,
hereinbeforo required. Each asst
sor will koop an account of all cott<
entered upon tho copies of mauifct
and way-bills so furnished to hil
Should any transportation compai
rofnso or neglect to furnish the asst
sor with a copy of manifest or wa
bill ns abovo required, tho assess
will immediately notify all assessors
on tho line of such transportation
company, of suob. neglect or refusal,
and thereafter no permit for the!
transportation of cotton by euch
company, will be granted by any as?
sessor, without permission to do BO,
being obtained from the commis?
sioner of internal revenue. Before
cotton is shipped, the owner or holder
will apply to the assessor, or nearest
assistant assessor of the district in
which the cotton was produced, for a
permit to remove it. The application
must describe the cotton by thc marks
placed upon tho bales, and give the
weight of each, and must also state
by what routo and mode of convey?
ance it is proposed to transport, and
name of the transportation company,
with the name of collector to whom
it is to be consigned, and of factor or
agent to whom it is to be dejivered
on payment of the tax. Net weights
will be ascertained by deducting four
per cent, for tare, from gross weight.
One copy of this certificate must be
transmitted to collector of district,
and another copy must be delivered
to the assessor. If, however, the as?
sessor or assistant assessor is satisfied
from location of cotton, or distance
of cotton giu, or placo of shipment
from his own residence, or that of
designated weigher or marker, that
tho weighing and marking cannot bo
done without great inconvenience or
extra expense, tho officer may take
weight as certified by owner of cot?
ton gin, or by freight agent at the
place of shipment, and will deliver to
the applicant, with permit, a num?
ber of metallic tags equul to thu num?
ber of bales named in the permit,
which must be carried with the cot?
ton, and delivered by the transporta?
tion company at place of destination
as hereinafter directed. If the trans?
portation company named in the ap?
plication is known to tho assessor or
assistant assessor to be responsible,
he will grant a permit.
It will be the duty of the con?
signor of the cotton to obtain dupli?
cate bills of lading, and hand or
send them forthwith to the assessor
who issued the permit, and said
assessor will keep one copy and im?
mediately mail tho other copy to tho
collector of tho district to whom tho
cotton is consigned. Should con?
signor fail within a reasonable time
to furnish assessor with duplicate
bills of lading ns required, said ns
scssor will immediately ascertain the
causo of failure; aud if he shall find
that the cotton has left the district,
he may immediately assess tax there?
on, and unless satisfactory aud pro?
per explanation of tho failure be
given, ho will thereafter issue nc
other permits to persons ns uro in
default. Upon arrival of cotton at
place of destination, tho transporta?
tion company must deliver it, toge?
ther with permit of assessor, to thc
collector of intornal revenue to whom
the cotton is consigned, and at thc
same time tho transportation com?
pany must deliver to the assessor ol
tho receiving district the accompany?
ing nietnllie tngs, if any are senl
unattached to the bales, togethei
with a copy of their manifest or way
bills, so far os the same relates to th?
cotton, an account of which must b<
kept by said assessor as horeinbefon
directed. Section 4 of the Act o
July, 18GC, requires thut cotton re.
moved without pre-paymeut of ta:
shall bo delivered to tho collector o
internal revenue forthwith upon it
arrival at its point of destination
and shall remain subject to his con
trol until taxes thereon, and an;
necessary charges of custody thereof
shall have been paid, which poymcn
must be made within ninety day
from date of permit granted by os
sessor for romovol of cotton. Untie
this provision of law, tho collecto
will immediately, upon delivery o
tho cotton to him by trnnsportatioi
company, dispose of cotton am
accompanying permit of tho nssesso
in tho following manner, viz: If th
cotton was not officially weighed am
tagged, tho shipping district col
lector will havo it weighed by ai
officer appointed for that purpose
whose duty it will be to affix accom
ponying tags, to bo delivered to hir
by the assessors, and to mark o
each bale gross weight as hereinbt
fore directed; in such case, th
weigher will make duplicate certif!
catos of weights. Tho weigher wi
deliver one copy of these certificate
to his collector, and the other cop
to tho assessor of tho same district
and will be required to pay to Bai
assessor tho sum of iivo cents fe
each metallic tag delivered to hiinfo
tho purposo of marking bales s
weighed, which sum the assessor wi
dispose of as elsewhere directer
Whether tho cotton was weighed an
tagged in shipping or receiving, dh
trict collectors will roquirc tho tax t
bo paid before they allow tho cotto
to go out of their possession or eui
tody. If tho tax is paid immediately
tho co'lector will, on tho samo day
deli' jr and forward to his nssessr.
accompanying permit of tho assessc
by whom removal was permittei
after endorsing thereon certificate (
payment of tax. In caso tax is nt
paid immediately, and tho cotton
held and stored by collector as bert
inafter directed, ho will deliver to h
assessor accompanying permit t
above directed, but changing til
certificate so us to read as follow)
viz: "I heroby certify that the tax a
the within described cotton, amoun
ing to blank dollars, not having bec
r-?3, I have stored tb o aforesaid cot?
ton, and now hold warehouse receipt
of blank for same." The assessor,
on receiving said permit, with en?
dorsement of collector, will make
proper entries on his account of cot?
ton received, and will then transmit
the permit to the collector of the dis?
trict in which it was issued. When
the collector is obliged to retain cus?
tody of cotton consigued to him, orr
account of failure to pay tax, imme?
diately on its arrival, he shall cause
the same to be stored in some suit?
able warehouse, the owner of which
shall have given adequate, secnrity
for the safe custody of ?neb cotton,
and shall take a warehouse receipt
from such proprietor.j. Charge for
storage must nor, exceed the usual
rates. The collector will in no case
permit tho owner of cotton, his agent
or factor to have actual possession of
the same until the tax shall have
boen fully paid. If tax is not paid
before tho expiration of ninety days
from the dato of the assessor's per?
mit, tho assessor will at once certify
tax to collector for collection ; and, if
necessary, tho collector will enforce
collection by distraint and sale of
cotton. In such case, the assessor
will enter the tax on his next monthly
list, and both he and tho collector
will enter proper credit in their bond?
ed nccount, under head of "Collected
by distraint and sale of cotton."
Whenever the tax is.paid on cotton
shipped under bills of lading, the
collector receiving it will deliver to
the proper person his certificate of
payment and permit for removal.
The following words must bc priuted
or written in red ink across thc face
of the permit, viz: "This permit
authorizes the transportation of such
bales of cottonj only as bear me?
tallic tags, lettered and numbered ns
herein described. " lu case it should
be desired to export part of said cot?
ton, and ship part to another port in
tho United States, the collector may
give separate certificates and permits
to cover each lot. In such case, the
permit covering tho lot to be export?
ed must be delivered to aud taken up
by tho collector of customs nt the
port of exportation, who, after can?
celing the same, will transmit it to
tho assessor of tho district in which
it was issued. The permit covering
tho quantity to be shipped to a port
in the United States must bo deli?
vered to the collector of the district
in which such port is situated, before
tho "landing, discharging or delivery
of such cotton nt the place" of desti?
nation eau bo permitted; and said
collector will, after cancelling it,
transmit said permit to the assessor
of the district in which it was issued.
Substantially tho same course will be
taken with cotton removed from the
district of production after the pay?
ment of the tax under a single permit
of the collector of said district, to a
place or port in another district,
where it may be desired to divide
and ship it in separate lots, either to
a foreign or domestio port. In cases
of this kind, the original permit
must bo presented to and taken up
by tho collector of internal revenue
for the district in which port of trans?
shipment it is situated. And he may
j issue new permits covering the sepa?
rate lots, which must be taken up by
j the collector of customs or collector
of internal revenue, as the caso may
be, as abovo directed, cancelled aud
returned to the assessor of tho dis?
trict in which said permits were
issued. The original permit above
named must likewise bo cancelled
and returned by tho collector, who
takes it up to the assessor of the dis?
trict in which it was issued. The fol?
lowing words must be printed in red
ink across the face of the permit, viz:
"This permit authorizes tho trans?
portation of such bales of cotton
only as bear metallic tags, lettered
and numbered as herein described."
Any person who violates these provi?
sions, or who conveys, or attempts to
convey, from any State in v. hich cot?
ton is produced to any port or other
place without the United States, any
cotton upon which tax has not been
paid, is liable to a penalty of $100 for
euch bale of cotton so conveyed or
transported, or attempted to be
transported, or to imprisonment for
not moro than one year, or both; and
all vessels and Vehicles employed in
such convey auco or transportation
aro liable to seizure and forfe Jtre by
proceedings iu any court of the
United States having competent juris?
diction; and all cotton so shipped, or
attempted to be shipped, or trans?
ported without payment of tax or
! execution of transportation bonds,
may bo forfeited to tho United States.
Assessors and collectors aro strictly
enjoined to rigidly eu fore the provi?
sions of this section.
The Anglo-Brazilian Times, of Au?
gust 7, sr.?8 everybody concurs in
anticipating the largest harvest ever
gathered in coffee. Every year new
plantations aro coming into bearing,
aud tho yield of tho trees is particu?
larly abundant this season. Of cot?
ton, likewise, tho anticipations aro
very sanguine. Tho lowest compu?
tation is ?orno 600,000 arrobas-thc
A Now York telegram, dated 10th,
and published in tho Nashvillo pa?
pers, says: The rumor provalont that
A. T. Stewart had died in Paris is
uot true. Mr Stewart left Paris two
weeks ago for London, whoro he is at
We are indebted to Dr. E. E.
Jackson, for copies of late New York,
Baltimore and Richmond papors.
The Doctor arrived yesterday, as tho
individual with the thin lego and
distended cheeks informs the public.
Vide his advertisement in another
MAIN STREET FOREVER.-Messrs.
J. Sulzbncher & Co. have removed
to Main street, next door to tho
Fhonix office, and oller to tho public
a large and attraotivo stock of dry
goods, etc. Thoy claim to be practi?
cal men, and assert their ability to
sell first quality articles at low rates.
Tho old street is rapidly coming out;
and as fast as .stores are completed,
merchants are ready to occupy them.
THE SOUTHERN RELIEF LOTTERY.
We have just received a small lot of
tickets iu tho above gift entertain?
ment, for tho relief of the indigent
poor of the South. All those desir?
ous of purchasing will apply at once
nt the Phtvnix office, as but a short
time will elapse before tho drawing.
Messrs. R. & W. C. Swaffield have
taken a strong position for tho fall
and wiuter campaign, and a;o pre?
pared to meet an attack from tho
heaviest force that can possibly be
brought against them. Wo hope the
nervous portion of the community
will not become alarmed at this an?
nouncement, as the only dangerous
weapons theso gentlemen are armed
with aro shears and needles-which
are wielded with great skill and inge?
nuity-and have a varied assortment
of goods on which to exercise
their ingenuity. Therefore, step up,
nil of you who need refitting-pro?
vided the greenbacks aro attainable
and leave your measures, or select a
"EXCELSIOR."-Mr. T. M. Pollock
has adopted thc above as his motto,
and to illustrate it lias materially in?
creased bis business; he has recently
returned from New York, with a com?
plete stock of first quality segars,
tobacco, medicated wines, liquors,
etc., which he proposes to dispose of
-wholesale and retail-at reasonable
rates. He is the solo agent in this
State for the salo of the "Swan
Golden Age Gin," which is recom?
mended by physicians for its medi?
cinal properties; it has a cordially
flavor and resembles ia color tho best
of champagne. Mr. P. also has a
small assortment of home-prepared
jellies and brandy* fruits, of excellent
quality. Hungry mortals can break
tho long interval between an 8 o'clock
breakfast and a 2 o'clock dinner, by
visiting the "sample-room" in the
rear, where au excellent lunch is fur?
nished overy morning. "Extras"
sach as baseballs, stone ieuces, etc.
prepared by Mons. Dick, who is con?
stantly in attem. ;ce.
We are indebted to Messrs. Duffie
& Chapman, for a copy of Franl
Leslie's Lady's Magazine-tho mam
OASTELLO'S MODEL CIRCUS AND VA>
AMBDBQH'S MENAGERIE COMBINATION,
We presume there are few peoplo ir
the city who are not aware that thu
"big show" is coming to Columbia
for ono day, October 3. The little
folks aro in high glee over tho antici
pated delights in store for them, nnc
all amusement-seekers are on the qu
vive for tho occasion. Tho estab
lishmeut is a large ono. The circu?
company ia composed of some of th?
best riders, acrobats and gymnast;
in the profession; in addition to al
of whom Mademoiselle Pauline, i
beautiful and accomplished eques
trionno from Paris, will mako he:
American debut here, and will un
doubtcdly create as great a flutte:
among our young men as she ha
among ?es bun enfants of Paris for tin
past two seasons. Littlo Minnie, th?
"Child Wonder," the most petite per
former ever before the public, wil
' also appear here. Dan Costello, ii
addition to his freaks in motley, wil
iutroduco his wouderfully-trninci
Russian horse "Czar,'" and his schoo
of educated animals. The menagerh
is comprised of a collection of ran
and beautiful animals, many of whicl
will be novelties here-and Prof. Hal
will enter tho den of Yan Auburgh'i
performing lions, and go through i
serios of remurkublo feats, including
feeding them with raw meat from hi
Having a complete printing office,
superintended by the proprietor, ire
can execute every description of book
and job printing-bill and letter
heads, circulars, labels, posters, pro?
grammes, business, wedding und in?
vitation cards, railroad receipts,
checks, drafts, &c. Our friends will
find it to their interest (and ours) to
give us a call.
Head Udolpho Wolfe's advertise?
ments in to-day's paper.
NEW AnvEr.TisEMESTH.--Attention iu call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
?re published this morning for tho first
E. E. Jackson -Fresh Drugs.
Courtenay & Trenholni-To Shippers.
T. M. Pollock-Liquors, .Vc.
Fisher A Lowrance-Dye.
Miss Wilbur-School Notice.
To Mr. Mason, of Spartanburg.
" " -Dacou.
Meoting Columbia Dase Dall Club.
Duflio A Chapman-New Dooks.
Independent Fire Engine Company.
R. Tozer-Steam Engine and Baw Mill.
SQUID- A FACT NOT OKNKMAIXY APPRE?
CIATED.-When a merchant changes his
stand, he is certain to sell goods very
cheap for a long time, to have his cus?
tomers follow him, and make his move
popular. Mr. It. C.- Shiver has moved his
largo new stock of Dry Goods to Main
"The Jacobins think Johnson is a
bull. "-Ch icago Times.
Yes, "a bull in a china shop."
And the radicals, we suppose, are
the china. Go it, bull! Lash your
sides with your tail! Pitch, bellow,
and toss your horns! Smash things!
The steamer Java, in her last voy?
age across the ocean, made tho fastest
passage on record. Sho steamed be?
tween Halifax and Queenstown in six
days and twenty-one hours and a
half, and on one day, the -1th of Sep?
tember, made throb hundred and
FATAL ACCIDENT.-On Friday last,
Cesar Collins, a colored man, fell
through the hatch-way into tho hold
of the steamship Alabama, receiving
injuries which resulted in his death.
Every living member of tho old
Whig State Committee, in Connecti?
cut, is now in the ranks of the Demo?
cratic party, upholding the "Consti?
tution and the Union."
We learn from the Atlanta Era, of
tho salo of a load of new com in the
ear in that city, on Saturday last, at
one dollar per bushel. This looks
liko the approach of old times.
TUE CABLE PKOFITS.- An extra?
ordinary meeting of tho Atlantic
Telegraph Company was held on the
nth instant, at which a dividend of
4 per cent, on the 8 per cent,
preference shares was agreed to.
FISEE SPEECH.-A bill of tho Pe?
tersburg Index for advertising was
disallowed by the-authoritics, beennse
that paper is not recognized as loyal.
So says tho Index.
Tho friond? and acquaintances of JOHN
E. M ADDS, Mrs. C. E. Mabus and family,
C. IL Behre and A. G. Friday, are invited
to attend the funeral of tho former, from
his lato residence, corner Taylor and Lin?
coln streets, THIS MORNING, at 0 o'clock.
Independent Fire Engine Company.
THE members will meet at
fr\tv tho Hook and Ladder House,
^L^Sli THIS MORNING, 24th instant,
JES_at 9 o'clock, to pay tho last tri?
buto of respoct to their lato fellow-mem?
ber, JOHN E, MABUS.
By order of tho President.
Soj>tji4_G. T. BERG, Sec'y.
Wolfe'? Schiedam Schnapps are good
for all kidney and bladder complaints.
Portable Engine and Mill for Sale.
AN 8-horae ENGINE, with a GBIST
MILL, SHAFTING and BULLIES,
suitable for running a cotton gin or other
machinerv. Apply to
Sent 24 2*_RICH ARD TOZER.
Columbia Base Ball Club. -
YOUR Club is hereby ordered to meet
THIS (Tuesday) AFTERNOON, (and
every Tuesday horeaftor, until further
notice,) at your grounds, for practice.
Dy order of tho President.
C. A. CARRINGTON, Secretary.
Wolfe's Schtedaui Schnapps is the
purest liquor manufactured in tho world.
Dr. Dabney's New Work.
ADEFENCE OF VIRGINIA, (and
through her of tho South.) By Dr.
B. h. Dabuey, of Virginia, author of "Life
of Gon. Jackson." $1.50.
Under Two Flags. A Novel. Dy "Onida,"
author of "Idalia," "Bandolph Gordon,"
"Strathmore," "Cecil Castlomoines,"
"Gage," etc. ?2.
Also, Fashion Books for October-Go
doy's Lady's Dook, Demorest's, Frank
Leslie's Dook of Fashion and Peterson's.
Also, tho Elocttc for Octobor. At
DUFFIE A CHAPMAN'S
Sept 24 Bjokstore.
Wolfe'? Schiedam Schnapp?arc good
SWAN GOLDEN AGE GIN.
THE SUBSCRIBER has been appointed
solo ogent for tho salo of the above
justly celebrated GIN, which is recom?
mended by physicians generally for ita
T. M. POLLOCK, Pollock IIousi .
i ?\?\ BUSHELS RYE, for salo by
1UU FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Wolfe'? Schiedam Schnapps corrects
tho chango of water.