Newspaper Page Text
BONDON, August 26.--R0VClwj
jhiiRou Imd nn interview with.Dis
. . iii to-day.
The Paris Pairie, in au editorial
on American affairs, advises that the
dispute , between the United Stages
and Great Britain, concerning the
Alabama olaima, oe- referred to tho
arbitration of ' one of the great pow?
ers, aa ?he only'-method of arriving at'
a definite and final settlement.
The- proprietors of the Lanterne,
the editor Of, whioh was recently sen?
tenced to pay a fine of 10,000 francs
for a violation of tho press law, yes?
terday attempted to resume tho pub?
lication of that paper. The police,
however, was notifled,'and tho entire
edition was seized and confiscated
before it left the office of the printer.
CHARLESTON, August 26.-Arrived
schooner M. A. Vanelos*, Roekport,
Maine; sailed-steamer Monterey,
Now York; schooner J. A. Griffin,
A row . ocenrred in St. Augustine,
Florida, ou the 15th instant, between
the whites and negroes, in which
several persons were severely in?
jured. The military quelled tho dis?
NEW ORLEANS, August 26.-Jas.
Mann, the only Democratic Repr??
sentative in Congress, from Louisi?
ana, died this morning, of congestion
of the brain. Both branches of the
Legislature adjourned out of respect.
Judge Cad wallader, of Philadel?
phia, refuses to administer the official
oath to ; O'Neill, appointed by the
President as United States Attorney,
on tho ground that, under the tenure
of office Act, the President could not
appoint. _ i_
AJTiilrs In Washington.
WASHINGTON, August 26.-General
Grant instructs Generals Meade,
Thomas and Buchanan, relative to
the use of troops in aid of the civil
authorities, as follows: "The obliga?
tions of the Federal military officers
and soldiers, in common with the
citizens, require them to obey the
summons of the marshal or sheriff,
must be held subordinate to their
paramount duty as members of a
permanent military body. Hence the
troops can act only in their proper
organized capacity, under their own
officers, and in obedience to the im?
mediate orders of these officers. Tho
officer commanding troops summon?
ed to the aid of a marshal or sheriff,
must also judge for himself, and upon
his own official responsibility, whether
the service required of him is lawful
and necessary, and compatible with
tho proper dischargo of his ordinary
military duties, and must limit his
action absolutely to tho proper aid in
tho exeoution of the lawful precept
exhibited to him by the marshal or
FINANCIAL AND COMIUKR.CIAL..
NEW YORK, August 26-Noon.
Flour strong. Wheat a shade firmer,
with a limited supply. Mess pork a
shade firmer. Cotton firm, at 30@
30*Freights dull. Money easy.
Sterling 9>?. Gold 44%.
7 P. M.-Cotton Armor; sales
1,800 bales, at 30J?. Flour dull and
favors buyers. Wheat l@2c. better.
Corn dull. Mess pork 28.90. Lard
quiet. Governments closed steady.
Monoy easy-call 3@5. Gold 44%.
83,000,000 to 84,000,000 in specie on
tho way back from Europe. Ster?
ling weak, at 9^.
BALTIMORE, August 26.-Cotton
nominal, at 30. Flour weak and no?
minally unchanged. Wheat steady
good 2.25?2.40; prime 2.56; choice
2.70. Corn steadv, at 1.25. Oats
65@75. Rye 40. 'Mess pork 30??.
CINCINNATI, August26.-Flour dull.
Corn deolining. Whiskey quiet, at
65. Mess pork 29. Lard neglected
Shoulders 13%; clear
?HARLE8TON, AugU8t 26.- Cotton
firm; sales 69 bales-middlings 28@
28)?. One bale now cotton, classed
middling, and sold at 30; receipts
ACOUSTA, August 26.-Cotton mar?
ket quiet; sales 33 bales-middlings
SAVANNAH, August 26.-Cotton
firm but nothing done; receipts 67.
MOIULE. August 26.-Sales of cot?
ton 25 bales-middlings 28; receipts
NEW OKLEAN8, August 26.-Cotton
nominal; no sales; receipts 109.
Gold 41,'.1. Sugar and molasses dull
and nominal, r iour depressed-su
porfiuo7.?5; treble 9.25. Corn dull,
at email@example.com. Pork dull, and no?
minally 30@30J.i. Shoulders quiet,
ut 14; clear 17^.
LONDON, August 26-8 P. M.
Consols 94!?@94i?. Bonds 71%.
LIVERPOOL, August 26-3 P. M.
Cotton buoyant, at an advance-up?
lands 10>9; Orleans Ufa
LIVERPOOL, August 26-Evening.
Cotton buoyant and prices advanced
uplands ll; Orleans 1134; sales
20,000 bales. Governments closed
A poor white man, named James
D. Thomas, was brutally murdered
by two negroes, named Wallace and
Graham, in Williamsburg District, a
few days ago. The body was sunk
in a creek. The murderers havo
v. "it is false-he never robbed you
be w?s innocent; oh, Luke Bradley,
give him to me again, let me see him
once more, for now he must be grown
to manhood, and he was like to me
RH child could be; oh, if you but
knew what it is to yearn for a child
?otr"have not Been for years, and
now' not what may be its fate, you
?ould not have it in your heart to
MN. Bradley buried her faco in
her hands and turned nwuy; the re?
flection of something painfully recur?
ring to her. Her husband seemed
moved, for he answered, in a husky
'.'Woman, woman, I have not your
"But you took him from me, and
that which you have taken, ye can
"Ob, Luke, let the woman have
her child, for sho must deeply feel its
"Mary, if it were in my power, she
should not ask in vain."
"Oh, man, man, you eau give him
to me, if you would; why could not
his tender years save him from your
ruthless laws? for ho was scarcely
more than eight years old, and barely
knew right from wrong; ho was not a
fit subject for vongeance, even had
he done what you alleged against
him, and which I swear he did not."
"The case was clear against him,
but I thought not his senteuce would
have been so severe."
"What matters your thoughts
when they were too lute; you should
have stayed your hand, and forborne
to press against one so young. Did
you not think of the mother's an?
guish, when you toro from her her
child? No, j ou know not-you cared
not, for her feelings, for she was a
despised thing, an outcast, a house- ?
less wanderer; and yet she loved ber
child more than those of gentler
blood, for sho had borne und watched
it amidst sufferings and sorrow ye
dreamt not of; it was to her a daily,
hourly solace; and, oh! how fondly
sho did look ut it in its growth, and
think how like it was to herself; the
same stamp of countenance and .com?
plexion, the same raven-hair, the
samo dark eyes, all, all her very
counterpart, and yet you tore him
from her arms, sent him far away,
aud, from that time, she has not
looked upon him again. In that
hour, Luke Bradley, I prayed to
curse you-to wither up your heart's
glad feelings-and to place grief and
sorrow in their stead-it has come to
pass. Now, if you will give me back
my boy, I will pray again-my
prayer may be li.' 'cued to-you may
forget your sorrow, and be happy
again. Luke Bradley, will you give
me back my boy?"
"Woman, woman, I nm troubled
for you; aud, were it iu my power,
would do as you wish."
"It is in your power-."
"Would it were so, you should not
"Tell me, my good woman," said
Mrs. Bradley, "is that your child?"
"I have looked long at her, and
yet she bears no traces of thine?"
"Then, she is like her father."
"How know I that?"
"Because you have my word for it,
which is all you ever can have."
"Woman, I grieve to see ono like
her brought up in thy wild way of life;
I feel for her interest; why, I know
not-but still I do feel drawn towards
her, and if you will consent that she
shall stay with me, sho shall be cared
for, aa kindly even as you could
"Why should 1} part with my
"You shall have money!"
"Can gold wipo out the ties of
flesh and blood? or do you think,
because you aro rich aud powerful,
you can buy the affections of a mo?
ther for her child?"
"Have you no wish to see her well
placed in tho world, beyond the
chance of want?"
"She is happy as she is, aud covets
"Tell me, girl, would you stay with
"Mv mother has been ever kind to
"And so will I."
"But not a mother."
"Yes, all a mother can be."
"Lady, there is a tie thal links us
in our wild way of lifo ye know not
of; it is moro than the affection ye
bear towards your children, because
"Girl! I have no children."
"Then lady, you know not what a
mother feels for her child."
"Ohl that I had never known it;
aud I might have been spared long
years of suffering."
"I am sorry, lady, your child is
dead, for you speak kindly, and I
think must have grieved much at its
"Alas! alas! she did not die!"
"And yet, you mourn for her,
I "Oh, my poor Jane! you were the
i sweetest child that ever a mother's
eyes looked upon; and now, oh!
I heavens, what may be your loti I
cannot bear the thought."
"Lady," said Thamar, "since you
feel thus for the loss of yonr child,
think with pity upon me; plead for
me with your husband to give me
back my poor boy, and I will pray,
after our form, that your child may
'?.?M*? j,.,, 'i^j; ?U5.
nifty bo more in my beseeching than
in thiue-you may again bo happy;,
plead ior me, lady, plead for mel ,
'.Woman, I will do all for yon I
"Then, lady, I will bless yon."
"You will not leave your child
"She is nil that calls mo mother."
"Think of what yon refuse."
4iThink, lady, of my lonoly wan?
derings without her I love. How
sad all things will be to me, wanting
her I have so long eherished-what
a blank life will then be to me!"
"But you can remain near her;
yon shall want for nothing."
"Lady, the wild world is my home,
and tho shelter of a house suits mc
not; we have our habits, as yon have
yours; aud wo cannot break from
them, and assume others, more than
you can reconcile yourself to ours
it cannot be. Como, Naomi, let ut
to our tents, for Jabeth awaits UH.
ljady, we shall soon meet again, nue1
the time may ooma that I shall speal
to thee more of what you would wist
to hear-I shall not forget you mean
Naomi uud her mother turnet
away, and slowly took the road to
wards their euoampment, Thama
resuming her former silence, whicl
WHS not broken till they arrived at
Thnniar had caused much wonde
to her daughter, by pleading ti
Bradley for her son ; it was the firs
timo Naomi had ever heard there hat
been another of her race who calle?
Thamar mother, and she now fount
some clue, though an imperfect ouc
to the bitter hatred borne toward
tho name of Bradley; but, whilst sh
could, iu some degree, perceive th
reasou of her mother's feelings, thor
was much she could not understand
nor could she imagine why sheba
thus been kept in iguorauco of eil
cumstances so ijwrly relating to hei
The cause of Thamar's bittt
hatred has beeu partly explained, bi
it will be better understood by
brief sketch of the object of ht
Mr. Bradley was u gentleman <
great wealth, living near Ashbnri
in Derbyshire, and the mansion i
which ho resided had passed fro
father to sou for tuauy generation
they were looked upon as one of ri
oldest families in the County, in a
ditiou to their possessing consider
ble influence from the immen
landed property which they had bet
constantly increasing. The prese
possessor of the family property lu
married early in life, adding to L
vast wealth by so doing. Ho hi
the character of being somewh
proud and stern, arising, perhai
from the early iudulgiiueo of o
born to share so largely in the work
favors, but this was not appare
save to those who know him b
little, since it soon wore off by in
macy. He was devotedly attach
to his wife, who returned his aff<
tion to the utmost, and life seem
to promise all that happiness coi
Mr. Bradley had hoped that 1
eldest child should prove a son, I
it was willed otherwise, it was a g
though this was some disuppointnn
to his hopes, he loved it with ali I
affection a father could feel for
first aud only child, and watchei
with tho sumo anxious solicitude
its mother; it was a sure passport
his good graces for any one to remi
how like tho child was to him, foi
truth it did give early tokens
future resemblance. At times
might regret for a moment tba
had not been a boy, but this s<
passed away, and he forgot in
infaut playfulness of his pretty J;
that he had ever had wished it ot
than it was. When the child
about two years old, it chanced t
some gypsies had fixed their encai
ment in Dove Dale, not far from
residence of Mr. Bradley; for a t
thoy were harmless enough, and
lowed to remain in peace, but t
soon wore away, and tho fara
began to complain loudly of tho
of poultry aud other trilles about
farm-yards, which were believed
fiud their way into tho iron kettle
tho wanderers, and whoso absei
therefore, was considered as \
desirable. The gentry, too, be
to find fault, in concert with t
tenants, as they missed sundry i
cles in the shape of plate, and thi
of value that were portable, ye
cleverly was it managed, that
delinquent always contrived to v,\
detection, until ono unlucky ra
of a boy was found trotting tow
tho tents with something beuoatli
jacket, which ho strovo to con<
and, on being searched, part of
coutouts of Mr. Bradley's plate c
wus found upon him.
As this was tho only ono they i
enabled to catch under any si
cious circumstances, it was di
mined to mako him nn exampl
the rest; in vain the mother besoi
Mr. Bradley to spare her child
not appear ngaiust him; but h
plied that tho nuisance had bec
so great that some one must bo
ished. The mother replied, thai
child had been the dupe of t
older party, and was too yonn
know the consequence of an
which she was even sure he had
coin -.itted, though it might i
The boy, however, was tried,
Bracey appeartp^a^?at'jiimj ?Dd
sentenced to ou transported for life,
H private intimation being at the
time conveyed to Mr. Bradley that,
ia consequence of his tender years,,
the sentence would not bo rigorously
enforced, but he would be Bepnrated
from his tribe, taught 8ome honest
trade, aud if his conduct merited it
at a future day,.receive a pardon.
The mother considered Mr. Brad?
ley as the author of her misery, and
vowed tho moat bitter vengeance
ugaiust him, which, however, was
little heeded. The gypsies uluiual
immediately afterwards removed
from the neighborhood, and nothing
further was heard bf them.
The circumstance was altogether
forgotten, for, in fact, it had been
scarcely thought of, save by tho
mother, and tho farmers nguiu felt
that their poultry yards were safe
from the intruders.
Mrs. Bradley was, ono summer's
day, shortly after this, playing with
her child on the lawn before tho
house, looking at it with a mother's
fondness, as it tumbled upon tho
grass, when her attentiou was called
to something taking pluce in the
house, aud she left the child for a
few minutes to itself. On her re?
turn to the lawu, which was almost
immediately, to her great surprise,
tho little girl was no where to be
seen; she thought, at first, it might
have strayed into the plantations,
and tlie.se she cxnmiued in the most
rigid man uer j but without finding
the object of her search, and despite
the persevering aud almost unceasing
efforts that were made to discover
whither it could have wandered, no
cine could be found to afford the
Rewards were offered by the dis?
tracted parents to those who could
give any information that might lead
to its discovery, but in vain, for no
one came to claim them, and all the
I endeavors of the servants and neigh
j hors, persevered in for mauj* days,
were fruitless, for the child was never
Neither Mr. Bradley, nor his wife,
from that time ever regained their
usual state of mind, they had no
other children to reconcile them to
their loss, and were ever recurring to
their "pretty Jane," thinking wheth?
er it were dead or living, and, if
alive, what might be its fate. Tho
canse, or means, of its disappearance
remained altogether a mystery. Mr.
Bradley, in addition to his grief, at
1 finding himself childless, saw, with
sorrow, that his wife was ever accas
iug herself for the loss of her child,
ami but for her negligence, it might
still have been with her. It was in
vain he strove to console her, and
showed that she was not to blame; it
preyed daily and hourly on ber
spirits, and though she felt his kind?
ness in framing excuses, sho could
not forgive herself.
CONCLUDED IN OUR NEXT.
Tho round of domestic life-A
Pleasant lapse of time-The laps
of womeu of twenty.
Laurel-A narcotic that prevents
many from sleeping.
Inspiration-A lightning that does
not shine for everybody.
Indulgence-The virtue of those
who least need it themselves.
Au affection few men are troubled
with-A rush of brains to tho head.
Somebody says that lawyers are of
the fceline race.
Importunate-One who has ren?
dered us a service, or whom wo have
A type of womanhood-The letter
Ingratitude-The pride of to-mor?
Indispensable-All that ono has
Cheap living-Living on excite?
An unpleasant visit-Coming to
Indignation-The muse of honest
Infidel-One who is not of our re?
SCENE IN A HOTEL.-Stranger
"Have you a good, strong porter
about tho house?" Clerk-"Yes, we
have tho strongest ono in tho place?"
Stranger-"Is ho intelligent?" Clerk
-"Oh, yes, sir, quito intelligent for
a porter, we think." Stranger
1;One point more: do you consider
him fearless-that is, bold and cou?
rageous?" Clerk-"As for that mat?
ter, I know ho is; ho would not be
afraid of the devil himself." Stranger
-"Now, Mr. Clerk, if your porter
is intelligent enough to iiud room
No. 117, fearless enough to enter,
i and strong enough to get my trunk
j away from tho bed-bugs, I would like
to have him bring it down."
There is scarcely any aeho to which
Children aro subject so hard to bear
and so difficult to cure as earache,
but there is a remedy never known to
fail: Take a bit of cotton batting, put
upon it a pinch of black popper,
gather it np and tie it; dip it in sweet
oil, and insert it in tho ear. Put a
flannel bondage over the head to
keep it warm, and it will give imme?
diate relief. _
Diseased beef is assigned as the
cause of the great increasevin the
number of deaths in New York, last
week. The Times charges that dis?
eased beef and diseased milk are
daily dispensed in Gotham.
" .??1 . . ? . i, . ?
' t TROUBLE AT WATjTRBBpgo.-A CC?,
1 j sion took placo, yesterday, near
Whitehall, ou tho Savannah and
Charleston Railroad, between a party
of negroes and some soldiers. The
negroe? fired upon the soldiers, who
dispersed the mob and wounded one
of the rioters. A ring-leader was a
.colored preacher. About forty ne?
groes have been arrested and taken
to Walterboro.-Charleston Neues.
A gentleman, traveling inside a
coaoh, was endeavoring, with consi?
derable earnestness, to impress some
argument upon a fellow-passenger,
who was seated in the samo vehicle,
ivnd who appeared rather dull of
comprehension; at length, being
slightly irritated, he exclaimed:
"Why, sir, it's as plain as A B Cl"
"That may be," quietly replied the
other, "but I am D E F!"
A church is now being erected in
tho capital of Madigoscur, on the
very ?not where four Christian
nobles (one of thom a female) were
buried alive, and where the bodies of
fourteen others who had been hurled
from a precipice were also buried.
Tho ashes of martyrs are the seed of
Tho Grecian bend is performed by
pulling tho lower hips up to a point
even with tho lower ribs, throwing
the pit of the stomach back or in and
the shoulders forward. The hands
are hold in front, pondant from the
wrist, and intended to 'represent a
spray; the gait is of a canter or tilter
A man, whoso namo is not given,
( but who, it has been ascertained, is a
Fenian, has been arrested in Lucerne,
aud upon examination, made such
statements as leavo no doubt that it
was his deliberate design to assassi?
nate Queen Victoria. Ho has been
committed to prison to await a re?
quisition from the British authori?
THE RELEASE AND PARDON OF CAP?
TAIN W. J. ToLAit.-It is with much
pleasure that wo announce the par?
don of Captain W. J. Tolar, of North
Carolina, by order of President
Johnson, rando .on Wednesday, the
13th inst. Ho is now at liberty.
Tho Presidont remitted his punish?
ment-fifteen years' imprisonment
in Fort Macon.
There is a man in Marlboro, Mass.,
who, some years since, lost his right
eye by disease, and a son lost his
right eye by accidentally running a
fishing polo into it, and within a few
days another son has lost his right
eyo by a splint from ti lathe mill
where ho was at work.
I A radical carpet-bagger is footing
it through Abbeville District dissemi?
nating villainies of the most atro?
cious character; in short, inciting
tho negroes to violent deeds, and
that a fixed time was even set for
them to commence the work assigned
them, and that they would bo backed
up by the radical whites.
Providence has a colored boy, aged
thirteen years, who, for a fow cents,
will take a mouth-ful of glass, chew
it up fine, and -swallow it. He says
he has followed tho business since ho
was niue years old, and can keop fat
on it. Ho ought to have a "pane"
in his stomach by this time.
BILL OF MORTALITY.-Tho report
of tho City Registrar for the week
ending August 22, shows tho remark?
able fact that during last week ouly
one white person died, while the
number of blacks who died during
that period was sixteen.
The prospects aro strong for tho
Democracy carrying Illinois. Evon
in hitherto benighted radical Coun?
ties, tho Democracy are organizing,
and Republicans aro leaving the radi?
cal party. Tho Jacobin party will
go down to the Illinois River with a
loss of 30,000 votes.
Milwaukie has one marble front
building and only one, everything
else being monotonous brick. So all
day long one-half of the population
stands gazing at the structure, and
only leaves it to bring up strungers
to view "that marble front."
In the Grant and Colfax demon?
stration, in Atlanta, Georgia, on tho
18th, thero were but threo white men
in the procession, and not 300 os
published by tho papers North of
Dennis Heart, the venerable editor
of tho Hillsboro' (N. C.) Recorder,
will soon outer his eighty-fifth year.
Ile is probably the oldest newspaper
man in America.
At n negro convention, in Arkan?
sas, ono of tho brothers said: "Luff
mo your bowie-knife." "Can't do
um-loss um." "Whar?" In bowels
ob do odder darkey!"
Apropos of tho heated term, a fel?
low writes: "Last Saturday, my
mother-in-law carno on u visit. In a
short timo it becamo so hot that I
was obliged to leavo home."
The uuited weights of thirty-nine
mon who participated in tho recent
"fat man's clam-bake" at Gregory's
Point, Conn., was 8,755 pounds.
A drunkon Chicagoan chastised his
wife with an iron kettle. He killed
the former and unfortunately spoiled
E. W. M. Mackey assumed the du?
ties of tho sheriffalty of Charleston
District yesterday morning.
Long words, like long dresses, fre?
quently hide something wrong about
1 1 1 1 ?J 'IT ? M?1??*-* ...
DIED FROM WANT.-An old nogro
man, named Dick Griffie, was found
by policeman Moody, about 2 o'clock
p. m., on Sunday, in the cellar bf an
unfinished house, at the comer of
Cary and Eleventh streets, in a dying
condition. He had been suffering
for some time from too much free?
dom, and too little corn bread and
bacon. De died in a few moments
after he was found by the policeman.
[Blichmond Enquirer and Examiner.
Some ono explains how the "Gre?
cian bend" is produced: A belt is
fastened about the waist, nuder the
skirts. From this belt, down either
side tho hips, two straps, furnished
with buckles, descend, and are at?
tached to strong bands, made fast
around tho lower thighs. As the
buckles of tho straps are tightened,
tho hips aro drown up and held in
Mr. W. A. Bassford, who unfor?
tunately killed a Mr. Carrie, in Rich?
mond, Va., during the war, was
arrested, but was released after the
evacuation of Richmond, has return?
ed to that city, and given himself up,
demanding a trial.
At a pic-nic near Manchester, N.
H., last week, a man, one of the
party, was intoxicated and became
noisy, trying to disturb the party.
He was taken and tied to a tree and
kept there until he become sober.
' Quite a smart village has sprung
up at Manassas Junotion, Virginia,
since the war. Sumac is its staple of
R. B. Baptist, a lawyer, died sud?
denly, on tho 18th instant, while
speaking at tho bar, in Boydton,
Estate of F. Zesterfleth, deceased, at
D. C. PEIXOTT? & SION, AUCTIONEERS.
ON TUESDAY next, tho let of Scptembor.
at 10 o'clock A. M., wo will sell, by order
of tho Administrator, at tho saloon on
Washington street, formerly kept by F.
The entire contents of tho said estab?
lishment, consisting of WINES, Liquors,
Segars, and all tbe Furniture and Glass?
At tho same time and place, tho LEASE
of the said establishment.
10 SHARE8 of tho Charlotte and South
Carolina Railroad Stock.
W. STIEGLITZ, Administrator.
Conditions cash. Salo positive. \
FOR SALE BY
Aug 27 FISHER Sc LOWE ANCE.
Fresh Country Butter.
FOR SALE BY
_Aug 27 FISHER Si LOWRANCE.
ALL porsons anywise indobtcd to the
estato of FRITZ ZESTERFLETH.
deceased, will please como forward and
settle the same, and all persons having
demauds will present them, properly at?
tested, for payment to
Administrator of tho estato of F. Zea
terfleth._;_Aug 27 G
Acacia Lodge No? 94, A.'. F.*. M.'.
A A REGULAR COMMUNICATION
>^Qf of Acacia Lodgo No. 9?, A. F. M.,
/Wvill bo hi J. at Masonic Hall, THIS
vThursday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
By order of tho W. M.
J. LEE DIXON,
_AUB: 27 1_Secretary pro tem.
THE CASH SYSTEM.!
OWING to tho unsettled condition of
the country, and many other matters
connected with carrying on business suc?
cessfully, and satisfactorily to all con?
cerned, wo have come to the determination
to adopt the CASH SYSTEM, and soil only
for CASH, after tho 1st of SEPTEMBER,
next; which will onablo us to buy our
goods for cash and sell at such LOW
PRICES as will bo a sufficient inducement
for all who desire CHEAP and GOOD
GROCERIES to call and mako their pur?
chases. Come ono, come all, aud buy
your goods cheap, and no afterclap.
Aug 27 CAMPBELL & JONES.
FALL AND WINTER
MILLINERY GOODS, Ribbons, Trim?
ming Ribbons, Velvet Ribbons,
Silks, Satins, Velvets, Fancy Bonnet Mate?
rials, Blonds, Crapes, Netts, French Flow
ors, Plumes and Ornaments, Bonnets and
Ladies' Hats, in Straw, Silk, Velvet and
Felt. Wo oiler tho largest and host as?
sorted stock in tho United States, compris?
ing all tho latest Parisian novelties, and
unequalled in choice variety and cheap?
ness. ARMSTRONG, CATOR <fc CO.,
237 and 239 Baltimoro stroet,
Au?; 2G ?* Baltimore.
MRS. S. C. GOODWYN
WILL resume the oxercisos
?f!?\W\ of her School, on TUESDAY,
^LLM.^1"1 lst of Septomber, on A -
^*IH8|*semb!y between Plain and Tay?
Columbia Male School.
TUE SCHOOL known under
A^AW\\ the above designation, formor
."nfKkr-Iv conducted by tho Into Rev.
^itwkw^ i> W. PARE, will ho re-opened
VW^&?\>\ tho subscriber on thc 1st of
<?2?)r o'CTORRK 1U!Kl> or at an ear?
lier dato, if tho necessary preparations
can bc mado and tho School apparatr* can
bo procured boforo tho 1st of October.
The patrons of tho School and othors in?
terested, who may desiro information re?
specting tho plan and courso of instruc?
tion, and tho torms of tuition, aro
requested to apply to tho subscriber, at
his residence, (Dr. Parker's cottage, West
of tho Lunatic Asylum,) or at tho book
store of Messrs. Bryan St McCarter.
Aug 28 W. J. LAVAL, Principal.
MRS. 8. B. PECK
J?W^ WILL resume the exercises
c&U^KOf her School, on MONDAY,
September l?, 1666.
*T Aug 25 zr