Newspaper Page Text
." , 1..i"1 "!", .-Lia
LONDON, September 7.-Murphy,
th? anti-Papni agitator, ia aunouneed
forParlinniont ?romMaUy heater, mak?
ing the ?i?B chhflidato. A meeting
itt hi8 behalf, numbering 6,OOO, was
dispersed after an hour's fight,, by
Irish Catholics. Many were hurt.
The p?lice restored order1, buf, ll?? j
disbalances were renewed during'tho
The Times, in a leading editorial,
says tho annexation of Mexico to the
United States is desirable, but the
hmo is not yet reached.
.,(?:. Nowa Item?,
CHABI^??N, So?temb?r 7.-Arriva
ed--?chooh?r Sopnia, Nassau. $ail
ed--S?l?oo?ier E. D. Finney, Phila?
SAVANNAH, September 7.-Bradley,
the cO.??rea man lately expelled from
the Georgia Senate, held a Republi?
can meeting this evening, during
which ho said th? carpet-baggers and
Yankees are not to bo trusted; advised
the c^oj^ept people not to tm nt win to
peoplo-carpet-baggers and Yankees;
who were th? ?ii??nn"* psop?? OU thc
earth. Ho doubted even if mulattoes
could bo trusted; the white blood in
their veins might gain the mastery.
He said the racent action cf the Geor?
gia Legislature in taming out the ne
groes would inorease the majority for
front. At first it was thought the
negro members Would draw their re?
volvers and assert their rights in blood
-which would have been a help for
the. Democrats. He was glad they
had. done otherwise: he thought the
coming election, whichever way it
went, Would cause bloodshed. The
wholo speech was of a rambling and
WrnMiNOTON, September 7.-On
Saturday hight, in Clinton, Samp?
son County, a negro man, formerly a
member Of the League, but who re?
cently abandoned .that organization
and joined the colored Democratic
club, was call?d out of the door of
his house, and shot through tho
heart. The matter created a great
deal of feeling., The whites generally
think the Republican party are deter?
mined to bring ou a collision. Here?
tofore, there has been no Ka Klux
Klan or other secret Demooratic
organization in this State, but it is
now understood and believed that
energetic efforts will be made to
organize soiiie secret order, as a mat?
ter of self-defence. There can be no
donbt of one' thing-Jhafc the great
majority .ot; tue people here long after
peace. It is all they ask, and all
they want, bat the1 coolest abd most
liberal ? minds here seemed to arrive
at the conclusion that .the immediate
future is fraught with most moment?
ous issues. It is the sentiment ol
practical, thinking men here, that
prominent Northern.mon, of conser?
vative views, Uko Millard Fillmore,
should como South and address thc
people. Everybody here favors
peace, but tho ' wh'olo thing lacks
Affairs In "Washington.
WASHINGTON, September 7.
Sohenok, to whom,. with Senator
Morgan,.- was.. left.. the question ol
calling Congress in September, ha:
written a; letter deprecating a Sep
tomber session. The best-informer
parties say there will be no session.
S?nat?rrPipohbeok's threat to burt
New" Orleans, is regarded with hor
ror by all parties and classes here.
The debt statement shows an in
crea.su of coin, bearing &8,119,000
decreose of. matured .debt hot pre
sented 5,433,000; increase of deb
bearing no. interest 2,682,000; issuec
to Paeifio Railroad Companies 3,104,
000; increase coin in treasury 9,160,
OQO;,,decrease carrenoy in treasure
1?.53&000; increase public debt 12,"
079,000; treasury warrants du ri nj
August, civil and diplomatic, 12,000,
000; inierest 4,830,000; war 11,800,
OOO; 'pensions and. Indians 1,500,000
Alaska purchase included in civil ant
Colfax .telegraphs t hc? Secretary o
War from Denver of terrible India!
A special despatch from Hayes Cit;
says the Indians made a dash on For
Dodge, killed three and wounded 17
The Indian loss is unknown. Gen
Sherman is at Fort Dodge.
*. Ex-Gov. Thomas H Seymour dim
at his ^residence, in Hartford, Conn.
* on tho 2d, of typhoid fever, agej
INTERESTING INCIDENT. -At th
fanerai of Mr William Sands, o
Tuesday afternoon, ? in tho Seeon
Baptist Church, there was a large
attendance of colored persons tint
had been, seen at any one of the whit
churches since the war. Many c
them followed the funeral cortege i
procession to the cemetery, and, c
the close of the services, by permit
sion, they assembled around th
open gsa ve of tho deceased and san
an appropriate hymn to tho strain
of an old, plaintive, African melody
This testimonial of love from forme
servants and others who had know
him for many years affected to teai
not a few of the large crowd wh
witnessed it.-HicJtmond Dispatch.
It costs ?180,000 a year to keep ii
th? Frouoe Emperor's stables. Th
is i$0,OOO moro than Louis Napolea
receife?fW^?t'President of tho Ri
pubho in 1848.
NEW YORK, September 7-Noon.
Gold 4*% Sterling 9*?. Money
3@5~. Piont' ' a ?hado loner for win?
ter, tt trifle better for spring.
Wheat-winter heavy. Corn dall,
and lo. low?r. Meas pork firm, at
28.95@29. Lard very firm, at 19*?
HjslN%>i> Colton dull and heavy,,**
129^ Freights dull.
7 P. M.-Cotton heavy and a shade
lo^er; shies at 29@29>?. Flour firm
-superfine 9; Southern brands dull.
Wheat firm, at 2.15(a)2.18. Mess pork
28%@29. Lard firmer-steaml9J?
@20; kettle 20>?@20}?. Sugar active
add >?. higher-Cuba refined 10jJ?@
10J?. Governments closed firm.
BALTIMORE, September 7.-Cotton
' dull, at 29. Wheat dull-prime red
2.40(a)2.60; inferior to good 1.75@
2.15. Corn dull-prime white 1.23@
1.25. Oats firm-prime 68@70. Rye
firm, at 40. Mess pork 30. Rib sides
CINCINNATI, September 7.-Flour
quiet and unchanged. Corn advanc?
ing; Supply limited. Cotton dull, nt
29. Moss pork held firmly, at 29.
Bacon dull and lower. Clear rib ?ides
?ru? u6 ii)-it? offered. Whiskey held
lat 70 in bond.
CHARLESTON, September 7.-Cotton
dull; no sales-middling nominal, nt
28; receipts 10.
SAVANNAH, September 7.-Cotton
dall; nominally 28; sales 46 bales.
AUGUSTA, September 7.-Cotton
market unchanged; sales 62 bales
MODILE, September 7.-Cotton
market dull and easy-middlings 26;
sales 20 bales; receipts 752.
NEW ORLEANS, September 7.-Cot?
ton dull and lower-middlings BO**;
sales 160 bales; receipts 744. Sugar
Cuba ll@13Ja; Louisiana fair to
prime 13}?(d,15yX. Flour inactive
superfine unchangod. Corn nominally
1.07@-15. Mess porksteady, at 30)?.
Bacon steady-shoulders 14; clear 18.
LONDON, September 7-3 P. M.
Consols 94. Bonds 72.
LIVERPOOL, September 7-3 P. M.
Cotton easier, but not quotably low?
LIVERPOOL, September 7-Evening.
Cotton easier; sales 10,000 bal es.
The White Sulphur Springs Corres?
The following letters have just
been made public:
WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS,
WEST VIRGINIA, August 26, 1868.
GENERAL: Full of solicitude for
.the future of our country, I come,
with my heart in my baud, to learn
the condition, wishes and inten?
tions of the people of the
Southern States-especially to ascer?
tain the sentiments of that body
of brave, energetic, self-sacrificing
men, who, after sustaining the Con?
federacy for four years, laid down
their arms and swore allegiance to
the Government of the United States,
whose trusted and beloved leader
you have been.
I see that interpreting "States'
righfev" to conflict with national
uuity, has produced a violent re-ac?
tion against them, which is drifting
us towards consolidation; and, also,
that so great a country as ours even
now is, certainly is to be, must have
State Governments to attend to local
details, or go farther and fare worse.
It is plain to us at the West and
North that the continuance of semi
? anarchy, such as had existed for the
j lost three years in ten States of our
< Union, largely increases the danger
of centralization, swells our national
expenditures, diminishes our produc?
tions and our revenue, inspires
doubts of our political and financial
( stability, depreciates the value of our
national bonds and currency, and
places the credit of the richest below
that of the poorest nation in Christ?
We know that our currency must
be depreciated, so long as our bonds
are bolow par; and that, therefore,
the vast business and commeroe of ;
our country must suffer the terrible
evil of a fluctuating standard of
value, until wo can remedy tho evil
condition of things at the South.
We also see other mischief quite pos?
sible if not probable to arise-such
as from a failure of crops, a local
insurrection, aud many other unfore?
seen contingencies which may still
moro depreciate our credit and cur?
rency, provoke discontent aud disor?
der among our peojjle, and bring
demagogical agitation, revolution,
repudiation and a thousand unnamed
evils and villanies upon us. We
know that the interests of the people
of tho South are for iaw and order,
a ml that they must share our fate of
good and ill.
i believe-every one, I know, who
reflects believes-that if the people of
the Southern States could be at
peace, and their energy and good?
will heartily applied to repair the
wastes of war, re-organize their busi?
ness, set the freedmen peacefully,
prosperously and contentedly at
work, invite capital, enterprise and
labor from elsewhere to come freoly
amongst then ,hoy wonld rebuild
their mined l - anet*, multiply mani?
fold the value of their lands, estab?
lish confidence in our political stabil?
ity, bring oui* Government bonds to
premium, our currency to a gold
standard, and assure, for themselves
i and the whole nation, a most happy
and prosperous future. Seeiag this,
and how all just iuteresU concur in
the work, I ask tho 'officers and sol
aiers who fought for tho Union -
every thinking trian of Hue great
Wost and North asks-why it cannot
We are feld t?y'$o? who have
controlled tho Government for the
last four Venrs, that the people of tho
South will not do it; that if ever done
at all, it must be done by the poor,
simple, uneducated, landless freed?
men and the few whites who, against
the public opinion and sentiment of
the intelligent white people, aro
willing to attempt to . lead and make
their living off the ignorant, unex?
perienced colored people, mostly
men who must be needy adventurers,
or without auy of those attributes
on which reliance for good guidance
or government can be placed. We
are told that this kind of government
must be continued at the South uutil
six or eight millions of intelligent,
energetic white people give into it,
or move out of the country.
Now, I think, the Union arm>
thinks, and the people of the North
and West, I dare say, believe there
must be, or there ought to be, n
shorter and surer way to get good
government for all the South.
We know that they who organized
and sustained tho Southern Confe?
deracy for four years against gigantic
efforts, ought to be able to give
peace, law, order and protection tc
the whole people of the South.
They have the interest and thc
power to employ, protect, educate
and elevate the poor freedmen, anti
to restore themselves and our coun
try to all tho blessings of which ]
have just spoken. The question w<
want answered is-"Are they willing
to do it?"
I came down to find out what tin
people of the South think of this
and to ask you what the officers anc
soldiers who served in the Coufede
rate army, and tho leading peopl
who sustained it, think of thes
I come to ask more. I want ti
ask you, in whose purity and patriot
ism I here express unqualified conti
dence, aud so many good men as yoi
conveniently consult, to say whn
you think of it, and also what yo
are willing to do about it. I want
written expression of views that ca
be followed by a concurrence c
action. I want to know if you ah
the gentlemen who will join you i
that written expression aro willing t
pledge the people of the South to
chivalrous and magnanimous devt
tion to restoring peace and prosper
ty to our common country. I wai;
to carry that pledge high above tl
level of party politics, to the lai
officers aud soldiers of the Unio
army, aud the people of tho Nort
and West, and to ask them lo cons
der it, and to take the necessai
action, confident that it will me
with a response so warm, so generoi
and confiding, that wo shall see in i
sun-shine the rainbow of peace in 01
political sky, now black with clou*
and impending storm.
I know you are a respectable mt
-in reverence and regard for tl
Union, the Constitution and the wc
fare of the country, and that wh
you would say would be endorsed 1
nine-tenths of the whole people
the South; but I should like to ha
the signatures of all the represent
tivo Southern men here who won
concur in your views and expressio
of their concurrence from the prim
pal officers and representative mi
throughout the South, when they c
This concurrence of opinions ai
wills, all tending to peace, order a:
stability, will assure our Union a
diers and business men-who wu
substantial and solid peace-a
cause them to rise above the level
party politics, und take such steps
meet yours ns will insure n lasti
peace, with all its countless blessiuj
Very truly, your friend,
W. S. ROSENCRANZZ.
General R. E. LEE, White Sulplj
Springs, West Virginia.
WHITE SULPHUR Srmsos,
I WEST VIRGINIA, August 26, 1868
GENERAL: I have had the honor
receive your letter of this date, ai
in accordance with yonr suggests
I have consulted with a number
gentlemen from the South, in whi
judgment I have confided, sud vt
are well acquainted with the put
sentiments of their respective Stat
They have kindly consented to ur
with me in replying to your come
nicatiou, and their names will
found with my own appended to t
With this explanation, we prod
to give you a candid statement
what we believe to be the sentim
of the Southern people in regard
the subject to which you refer.
Whatever opinion may have r
vailed in the past in regard to A
? can slavery, or the right of a State
secede .from the Union, we bali
we express the almost uuanim
judgment of tho Southern pee
when we declare that thoy consi
, that those questions ware decided
the war, ana that it is their intonti
in good faith, to abide by that d
sion., At the oloso of tho war
Southern people laid down tl
arms, and sought to resume tl
former relations with tho Uni
States Government^ ;.
Through their State Convonti
they abolished slavery and anno
their ordinances of secession;
they returned to their peaceful i
Baits with a sincero purpose to fulfill
their duties under tho Constitution of
the United States; which they had
?worn to support. If their aotion in
theso particulars had been met in n,
spirit of frankness and cordiality, wo
believe that ere thjs o\t\ irritations
would have passed away, and - tho
wounds inflicted by the war would,
in a great measure, have been headed.
?s far as we are advised, the people
of the South entertain no unfriendly
feeling toward the Government of the
United State, bnt they coraplaiu that
their rights under the Constitution
are withheld from them in the admi?
The idea that the Southern people
are hostile to the negroes, uud would
oppress them if it were in their
power to do so, is entirely unfounded.
They have grown up in our midst,
and we have been accustomed, from
our childhood, to look upon them
with kindness. Tbe change in the
relations of the two races has wrought
no change in our feeling toward
them. They still constitute the im?
portant part of our laboring popula?
tion. Without their labor the lands
of the South would be comparatively
unproductive. Without the employ?
ment which Southern agriculture
affords, they would be destitute of
the means of subsistence and become
paupers, dependent upon public
Self-interest, even if there were no
higher motives, would, therefore,
prompt the whites of the South to
extend to the negroes care and pro?
tection. The important fact that
the two races aire, under existing cir?
cumstances, necessary to each other,
is gradually becoming apparent to
both, and, we believe, but for influ?
ences exerted to stir up tho passions
of the negroes, tho rotations of tho
two races would soon adjust them?
selves on a basis of kindness and
lt is true that the people of the
South, together with the people oi
the North and West, are, for obvi?
ous reasons, opposed to any system
of laws which would place the politi?
cal power of the country in the hands
of the negro race. But the opposi?
tion springs from no feeling of enmi?
ty, but from a deep-seated convic?
tion that, at present, the negroes
have neither the intelligence nor the
qualifications which are necessary tc
make them safe depositories of polit?
ical power. They would inevitably
become the victims of demagogues,
who, for selfish purposes, would mis
lead them, to the serious injury oj
The great want of the South i:
peace. The people earnestly desire
tranquility and tho restoration of th<
Union. They deprecate disordei
and excitement as the most serioui
obstacle to their prosperity.
They ask a restoration of theil
rights under the Constitution. Tho^
desire relief from oppressive misrule
Above all, they look to their coun
trymen for the establishment in th?
Southern States of that which hoi
justly been regarded as the birth
right of every American-the righ
of self-government. Establish thesi
on a, firm basis, and we can safely
promise, on behalf of the Souther]
people, that they will faithfully obe;
the Constitution and laws of th
United States, treat tho negro witl
kindness and humanity, and fulfil
every duty incumbent on peacefu
citizens loyal to the Constitution o
We believe thc above contains
succinct reply to the geueral topic
embraced in your letter, and wo ven
ture to say, on behalf of tho Soutt
ern people, and of the officers an
soldiers of tho late Confederat
army, that they will concur in all tb
sentiments whioh we have expressei
Appreciating the patriotio motive
which have prompted your lette
and reciprocating your expressions <
kind regard, we have the honor 1
be, very respectfully and truly,
R. E. i_iEE, Virginia.
G. T. BEAUREGARD, Louisian
ALEX. H. STEPHENS, Georgi
ALEX. H. H. STUART, Virgiui
C. M. CONRAD, Louisiana.
LINTON STEPHENS, Georgia.
A. T. CAPERTON, West Virgiui
JOHN ECHOLS, Virginia.
F. S. STOCKDALE, Texas.
F. W. PICKENS, South Carolin
WM. J. ROBERTSON, Virginia
JOS. R. ANDERSON, Virginia.
WM. F. TURNER, West Virgini
C. H. SUBER, South Curolina.
E. FONTAINE, Virginia.
JOHN LETCHER, Virginia.
B. C. ADAMS, Mississippi.
WM. J. GREEN. North Carolin
LEWIS E. H ARVIE, Virginia.
P. V. DANIEL. Jr., Virginia.
W. T. SO?THERLIN, Virginia.
A. B. JAMES, Louisiana.
T. BEAUREGARD, Texas.
M. O. H. NORTON, Louisiana.
T. P. BRANCH, Georgia.
H. T. RUSSELL, Georgia.
SAMUEL J. DOUGLASS, Florid
JEREMIAH MORTON, Virgini
JOHN B. BALDWIN, Virginia.
GEO. W. BOLLING, Virginia.
T. S. FLOURNEY, Virginia.
. JAMES LYONS, Virginia.
General W. S. RSSENO?ANZ, Min
ter to Mpjtfco, White Sulph
Springs, West Virginia.
Mr. Jacob' Howell, a worthy ci
zen of Lexington Distriot, fell de
in his yard on last Tuesday, frc
over-exoitement and affection of t
m ^TTB* I OLDEST INHABITANT. "
Matthew Cannon, of Wicomico
County, Mftrylunil, is now in bi?98d
?ear. On "ffie Fourth of Joly last.
O walked (ten milos to a pic-nio, and
has since' offered to walk for a wager
against asman thirty years old, to
Salisbury arid back, a distance of
eighteen injies, ,He,isaat present, in
.the enjoyment of excellent health,
never used tobacco in any form, and
has always been temperate in the use
of spirituous liquors. He hos not
taken a drink of water for a year
past, using cold coffee instead. He
voted for the elder Adams for Presi?
dent, and expects to vote this fall for
Seymour and Blair. "Match.bim."
LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN.-We received
intelligence, last night, from a gen?
tleman, running on the Chattanooga
Railroad, that an immense segment
of Lookout Mountain was detached
from near the top, and rolled down
toward the Tennessee with terrific
noise. He assures us that one solid
piece alone must have weighed 500
tons. It is thought that some infer?
nal forces ore at work disintegrating
tho mountain. The people in the
neighborhood aro apprehensive of
some impending disaster, and are all
flocking into Chattanooga,
f Nashville Press and Timen, A uj. 28.
SPEEDY JUSTICE.-In New York
city, the other day, so we learn from
the Times, Justice Dowling began st
9 o'clock to work upon a calender of
sixty cases-twenty-three of assault
and battery, thirty-four of petit
larceny, and three others; and at
10.30 ali these cases were disposed
of, and the court adjourned-judg?
ment having been passed upon the
sixty cases in exactly ninety minutes,
and tho victims tried and doomed at
tho rate of one a minute, making
allowance for time lost in bringing
The members of the royal family
of Great Britain have the following
allowances from tho Government:
The Queen has $1,925,000 and $6,000
extra for pensions; the Prince of
Wales has $200,000, his consort
$50,000; Prince Alfred, $75,000; the
Crown Princess of Prussia, $40,000;
Princess Louisia, Princess Christian
and the Duchess of Cambridge, each
$30,000; the Duke of Cambridge,
$60,000; the Duchess of Mecklen
burg-Strelitz, $15,000 and Princess
Teck, $25,000. _
In Gen. Grant's order of February
17, 1866, in regard to newspapers, he
declared that the "persistent publica?
tion of articles calculated to keep up
a hostility of feeling between the
people of diilcrout sections of the
country cannot be tolerated." If that
order were enforced to-day, how
many u wspapers would be left to
advocate the General who promulgat?
A lady who lives at a cross-road
in a town near Nashua, New Hamp?
shire, has sent to the selectmen a bill
of twelve dollars for two years' service
as guide-board. The town officers
have tukon the hint, and put a board
that relieves the lady of the an?
noyance of answering questions, but
they have not yet settled her just
Wonder what makes papa tell such
nice stories," said a youngster,
"about him hiding the school-mas?
ter's rattan, when he went tb school,
about his running away from the
school-mistress when she was going
to^whip him, and then he shut me
up all day, in the dark room, because
I tried, juRt once, to be as smart as
The late Queen of Madagascar was
buried in a silver coffin worth $30,000,
and a box of coin, which it took
fifteen men to curry, was buried with
her. The mourning requires all her
subjects to shave their heads and go
barefoot for ninety days. They must
also sleep on the ground and do no
work for that time.
AWFUL AND FATAL ACCIDENT.-The
son of George G. McWhorter, Esq.,
residing on the Sand Hills, near Au?
gusta, Ga., whilo playing near a
caldron of boiling soap, yesterday,
accidentally fell into it, and died
about sun-set from the injuries re?
An incorrigible loafer, being taken
to task for his laziness, replied: "I
tell yon, gentlemen, you are mis?
taken, I have not a lazy bone in my
body, but the faot is, I was born
Sambo Lamar, a native African,
and the oldest man in Georgia, died
last Wednesday, in Vineville, Ga.,
I deairc to return my siu?ero thanks to
the firemen and my friends generally for
their generous exertion at the fire on Sun?
day last; and more particularly to those
kind friends who tendered \h*?r hospitali?
ty. A. W. Vi EH RH AN.
- - 4C?BD. ' .
The undersigned retorna bl*. ??nooro
thanks to tho firemen of this fifty, for their
oar?oat ana auooeeami ?fibri? in protecting
hia proporty from th* detouring element,
on Sunday hud. AUo, to his white and
colored frioDda for tbs persistent and care?
ful marmor in which they assisted In re?
moving hifrfbo^ft ?' E. ?. JACKSON.
Sept 8 1
* r. ! . v 'air
j JACOB LEVIN, AUCTIONEER,
THIS MORNING, ak 10, o'clock, I-.w?U
soll, at public audio?, at tho atore, on
Assembly street, no* occupied bx Dennis
lIcGUiunis, all tho 8TO0K ot th? said
Dennis McGuinnis, coasisfctrii? of LI?
QUORS, ETC. I . . ' 7 . . .
All tho BAR-R?o? FXX^UEES and
FURNITURE. . .
Terms cash. Sahl to commence at 10
o'clock. WILLIAM MoQUlN&US,
_8ept8? , Assignee.
. THE UNDERSIGNED expect*. K]be;xe
conetructed in a few days^ana" jbkvitos'his
patrons to give him a caR; but, in the
meahtimo, desperate cases will be attend- ? .
ed to. A NEW STOCK QT GOODS ex?
pected. E. E. JA.?KSON.
* Bf pt .8 I
Breakfast Bacon, &c.
I 500 LBS. very choice BEEAg-j
^TT^TH DaviB, Jr., Diamond Brand
lailMB?WHAMS, just received bv
Sopt 8 3 O. H. BALDWIN A CO.
(rrrrrv FACTOR AND GOMMIS-sevrv.
^????siON MERCHANT, 102 Baatfo?A?
nfiHDBay, Charleston, S. 0.
Particular attention given to tho salo
and shipping of Sea Island and Upland
Liberal advances made on consignments
tot salo in this market, or for shipment.
Sept 8 - .? ?' -!J thl3
Central D?mocratie Club.
THERE will bo a meeting of the Central
Democratic Club,oLmohland, at Ca?
rolina Hall, MONDAY, lith instant; at 12
o'clock M. Each Democratic Club will ap?
point at least three Delegates to represent
their Clubs respectively. . A full represen?
tation is urged, as matters of great im?
portance will bo considered,' By order of
tho ? .'. ! .. . .
DISTRICT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE.
Sept 8_. , CG
On Consignment and Ofi'ered to the
Trade at Very Low Bates.
-I Ci BAGS RIO COFFEE, various qua
16 coils Hemp Rope, various qualities.
1,000 lbs. Country Hams,
3 bales "Buena Vista" Cotton Yarn, best
1 bale Gunny Cloth, standard quality.
50 bundles Cotton Bron Ties, best de?
scription. By GRAESER A BENN,
Gervais street, 3d door from Richardson.
Sept 8_ St
% FALL ]&
H A T S
. . AT
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
.uu'j -i,<vi . ivy?
H. & W. C. SWAFFIELD.
To Teachers and Friends of Educa?
THE undersigned take pleasure in call?
ing attention to the following admir?
able TEXT BOOKS, by William Bingham.
A. M., Superintendent Of the Bingham
School, Mobanoville, North Carolina:
1. A GRAMMAR OF THE ENGLISH
LANGUAGE, for the tue of Schools and
Academies. With copious parsing, exer?
cises. Price 84 cents; slDglo copi?s will be
furnished to teachers, for examination,
with a view to introduction, oh receipt or
50 cents. _
2. A Grammar of the Latiu Language,
for tho uso of Schools. With exorcises and
vocabularies. Price iii?, Bibglo copies
will be furnished to teachers, for examina?
tion, with a view to Introduction, on re
^S^CffisaV's Commatitsrfe* on the Gallic
War. with a vocabulary, notes?and a new
map of Gaul. Prto tl 90.' Single copies
will bo furuisbod to teaohors, for examina?
tion, with a view to introduction, on re
C?TPhcso bo >ke aro handsomely issued, and
tho high reputation of the author is a gfcjf
rautoo of their excellence. Address,
E. H. BUTLER A CO.,
137 South Fourth Street,
Sept 8 3 Philadelphia, Pa.
GAS CONSUMERS will please attend to
"tho payment of their bills for the
month of AUGUST, at thy office, Corner 6f
Plain and Assembly street*. ^ " _.. ' ,
Sept 6 8 Secretary Qa? Company.
ROOMS, with Board, hi a respectable
family.. Eastern part of the city, prr
forred Address * "U. 8. K
asia 6 g Phoenix Office.