Newspaper Page Text
THE DEMOCHAT1C TICKET.
HORATIO SEYMOUR, OF N. Y.
GEN. F. P. BLAIR, OF MISSOURL
BXPRBSCNTATTVES IN CONOBESS.
First Congressional District-Harris |
Second Congressional Distinct.-A.
Third Congressional District.-J. P.
Fourth Congressional District.-Vf.
ATATE ELECTORA!, TICKET.
For Stale at Large-J. P. Thomas,
of Richland; J. D. Kennedy, of Ker?
First Congressional District-R. F.
Graham, of Marion.
Second Congressional District-B. H.
Rutledge, of Charleston.
Third Congressional District-A. C.
Haskell, of Abbeville.
Fourth Congressional District-E. C.
MoLuro, of Chester.
Saturday Morning. October 24,1868. j
"Don't Leave Hie Sont h."
Under the depressing anticipations
of radical success in the coming elec?
tion for President, many substantial,
energetic and industrious citizens of
this and other Southern States, we
are pained to learn, are making their
arrangements to emigrate to thc
North, the North-west, the Paoific
coast, and some even to foreign
countries. Now, this is all wrong,
the Richmoud Enquirci' trnthfully
remarks, and we would urge those |
who entertain such intentions to dis?
miss them forthwith. Tho success of
radicalism next month, if the radicals
do succeed, will undeniably be n stag?
gering blow to the hopes of the
South, extremely discouraging to the
industry of her people, tending to
prostrate her interests, and paralyze
her enterprises; but even such disas?
ters do not necessarily bring in their
train tho eternal rain of our fair
land. They need not afflict us with
incurable ills. Oar lands will still
be fertile, our skies will still bc fair,
and our labor productive. In a word,
our individual efforts may yet suc?
ceed in producing valuable material
returns, and ought not to bo inter?
mitted. Let us not despair, but still
hope and still labor, amid the scenes
of our quondam prosperity and hap?
piness, with a determination never to
give up our beloved South as an in?
heritance to the despoilcrs of our po?
litical rights, or the barbarism of
African possession. Even under the
heel of radical domination, this will
still bo the South, the high character
and honor of whose people no earth?
ly power can debase. But let no
man falter. Never give up the ship.
"Truth is mighty and will prevail."
Democratic principles ure founded
in truth and right, and they will pre?
vail. The public mind may have be?
come diseased, but the day of deli?
verance will come. At every contest
we gain, and every struggle gives
evidence of returning reason among
the people. The Democratic vote is
larger to-day than ever before, and
.will be larger in November than it is
SOMKTBTNO FOR AsnLKV TO Do.
The National Intelligencer, in noticing
the defeat of Ashley, says: Now that
lie is relieved from his congressional
duties, after tho 4th of March next,
the best thing for him to do will be
to visit his brother radical und old
political associate, Mr. Sanford Cono?
ver, now confined in a New York
penitentiary. The two can tell each
other how they respectively cnuie to
grief, lament how they should have
fared so badly, while Holt, Staunton,
and others are flourishing in.wealth,
place, and liberty of locomotion, and
concoct schemes of elovation and
promotion hereafter-a pardon for
Conover from Grant, and a mission
for Ashley to some country whore
long hair is tho fashion.
A French journalist, writing short?
ly before the last Spanish revolution,
sketches Queen Isabella's portrait
frankly, without fear or favor. She
is thirty-eight, bnt looks older; has
Bourbon obesity and premature
wrinkles; round face, turned nose,
small blue eyes, highly-colored com?
plexion, "short, swollen and slightly
scaly" hand*, masculine mnnnors und
voieo, ?nd drosses richly, but "look*
liki a Queen in Sunday finery."
FBANGE AND SPAIN.-Mr. Beach
writes from Europe to tho New York
Sun that tho revolution in Spain was
encouraged by Louis Napoleon ns a
means of securing the annexation of
that country to France, and with the
expectation that Portugal would
OTentually follow suit. The Paris
correspondent of the Washington
Clironicle has arrived at a similar con?
clusion. This wonld indeed be a
magnificent acquisition of territory
to mateh that made by Bismarck last
year. Tho Empress of France is a
native of Spain, and would doubtless
rule that country with a gentle baud
and in a loving mood. Tue Junta in
Madrid, however, are evidently cau?
tious, cool, far-seeing men. They
may fear such a movement ns the ono
By the way, it is remarkable that
the cry of thc reformers in Spain is
for local government-government
by towns, cities and provinces-the
ruling of Castile by Castile, and of
Leo;., by Leon-in other words, for
what corresponds to our States'
rights. There is to be a head, but
each province is to regulate its own
affairs as far as possible. This is tho
only kind of free govex*urr,en< |)ossi
ble in any country having a large
territory and a dense population. It
is not indispensible, however, in such
a country as Spain, which might
possibly secure its liberties without
REPUBLICAN MEETING.-The fol?
lowing resolutions were presented
and adopted at the Republican meet?
ing held in Charleston, on Wednes?
day last :
Whereas, Hon. B. F. Randolph,
member of the State Souate and
chairman of the Republican State
Central Committee, was brutally mur?
dered, publicly and iu open day, at
C'okesbury, in this State, on the ICth
Whereas, Hon. Lee Nauce, a mem?
ber of the late Constitutional Con?
vention, was likewise murdered by
persons designated as "unknown,"
nt Newberry Court House, on the 19th
Whereas, Hon. G. W. Dill and
Hon. James Martin, members of the
Houso of Representatives of South
Carolina, have, in the recent past,
been slain by the hands of the assas?
Whereas, It is notorious that these
citizens were stricken down for their
political opinions; bo it
1. Resolved, By the Republicans of
the city of Charleston, in mass meet?
ing assembled, that His Excellency
R. K. Scott, Governor of South Ca?
rolina, be and is most earnestly re?
quested to exhaust all legal resources
to bring tho murderers to swift and
2. Resolved, That the numerous
murders of Republicans in the uppei
Counties of this State, during thc
last sixty days, are mainly due to the
daily utterances of the Democratic
press of South Carolina, and are thc
natural and bloody fruits of thc
teachings of some of the leaders ol
the Democratic party.
3. Resolved, That ns Republicans,
we declaro to our fellow citizens ol
the State and of thc United States
that we ure advocates of law nuc
order nuder the justly constituted
authorities of the State, and that w<
seek only by legal meaos to preserve
and defend our vested rights nude:
the free Constitution of South Caro
lina; but that, knowing those rights
we dare maintain them against a par
fy which-is now enacting in dotai
upon the soil of this State the whole
sale horrors that have stigmatized it
career in Louisiana, Tennessee r.m
.i. Resolved, That should tho vio
Intors of law and order in this Stat
not desist from instigating and prac
ticing the murder of our Rep?blica!
fellow-citizens, we fear that the natu
rul consequences of oppression mus
follow in retaliation by the oppressed
in p. manner and to au extent tba
the leaders of the Republican part;
will not, however much they aesir
it ns law-abiding* citizens, be able t<
prevent; und wo therefore warn th
evil disposed of the Democratic par
ty, that a continuance of their pre
sent eourseof violence and assassina
tion may awaken a spirit which mc
derate men in neither party can thei
In commenting ou the resolution
and speeches, tho iveu-s eay3:
Perhaps each of these speakers sa
down under tho impression that h
had made a moderato and peaceful hr
rungue; but to a man up a tree th
whole affair looked very much lik
setting a house on firo and then prc
tending to quench the conflagratio
with a tea oap of water. Nearly a
the speakers dwelt upon tho murde
of Randolph in language calculate
to inflamo tho passions of their heat
ors, and tho poaceful advice whic
followed, seemed like a misplace
substituto for a cry for vengeance.
Wilmington, North Carolina, i
importing white barbers from Phill
lNGTim>iAjBiBM.-We learn from the
Abberille Press, in an artiole refer?
ring to the bunning bf General
McGowan's barn, the following par?
ticulars of another incendiary affair:
On the following night, (Thursday,)
at about the same hour, the building'
on Washington street, occupied as a
carriage shop by Messrs. Seal & Sign,
was discovered to be on fire, and ia
spite of all tho efforts to arrest the
flames, it was soon entirely consumed.
In tho building was a fine lot of car?
riages and buggies, with valuablo
material pertaining to their business,
and a lot of metalic and other coffins.
Tho loss of these gentlemeu will
amount to several thousand dollars,
and will bo severely felt by them.
But for the late rains and tho favora?
ble state of tho wind, tho destruction
of this building would have involved
a wide-spread conflagration. 13y great
efforts in the liberal application of
water aud wet blankets, the adjacent
building of Mrs. Hugbey, known as
the "Abbeville Hotel," wus saved
from taking fire, as also was DuPre's
Hotel and other buildings ou the
East side of the Public Square.
On the same night, au attempt waa
also made, without success, to fire
the stables of Wm. H. Parker, Esq.
The dampuess of the straw prevented
the fire from kindling, und the in?
cendiary was driven oft' before he
could accomplish his work. His
tracks were distinctly visible the nest
How THE FREEMASONS MANAGED
THE REVOLUTION IN SPAIN.-A Madrid
ieiter to the London Neirs says: "The
whole of this insurrectionary move?
ment hns been under the direction of
a revolutionary committee, most of
whom, I am told, are members of tho
Freemasons' Society-of which there
are not less Iban forty-niue lodges,
numbering 21,000 members, in Ma?
drid-and who have for months past
been drilling and arming the people
in preparation for this outbreak. So
successful had been these efforts, that
for the last few days, there have been
in Madrid no less than '20,000 men,
all armed with muskets or revolvers,
(the latter the most common weapon,)
aud ready to act ut any moment
against the Government. Nor waa
tho influence of this Junta, which, of
course, neted in combination with
Gens. Serrano and Prim and the
others, confined to the people. They
had friends iu many of the public
departments; and every telegram
which was received in Madrid, was
read by them as soon as by the Pre?
sident of the Council, Gen. Concha."
CI'KE FOR CORNS.-Thc safest, tho
most accessible and the most efficient
enre of a corn on the toe, is to dou?
ble a piece of thick, soft buck-skin,
I cut a hole in it largo enough to re
I ceive the corn, and bind it around
the toe. If, in addition to this, the
foot is soaked in warm water, for five
I or more minutes, every night and
morning, and a few drops of sweet
oil, or oth.^r oily substance, arc pa?
tiently rubbed in on the end after
the soaking, the corn will almost in?
fallibly come looso enough iu a few
days to be easily picked out with the
finger nail. This saves the necessity
of paring tho corn, which operation
has sometimes boon followed with
painful and dangerous symptoms.
If tho corn becomes inconvenient
again, repeat tho process at once.
SWEDEN BORGIA NISM IN TUE SOUTH.
An association of the New Church
(Swedenborginn) was formed in Co?
lumbus, Georgia, last week, embrac?
ing tho States of Georgia, South
Carolina and Florida. Rev. W. G.
Ray was chosen presiding minister,
and among tho members of tho exe?
cutive committee elected were several
prominent citizens, including Her?
schel V. Johnson, Douglas Democra?
tic candidate for the Vice-Presidency
A California correspondent of the
Cincinnati Commercial, who has been
traveling on the Central Pacific Rail?
road, says: "It costs ten cents a mile
(in coin) to ride on it, and if you
I tender your fare in greenbacks, and
insist on their reception, tho con?
ductor halts and pushes you off thc
train. A few days ago, a passenger
ottered a greenback dollar for a ride
of ten miles. He was promptly
ARKANSAS.-A correspondent of tho
Louisville Courier writes that tho
Democracy of Arkansas are moving
in solid, harmonious column, and
will make a good report in November
next. They aro also taking great
pains in instructing tho negroes,
which is resulting in their leaving
the leagues by tho thousand and en?
listing with the Democracy.
A convention of railroad conduc?
tors is being held nt Cincinnati, for
the purpose of inaugurating a mutual
insurance scheme. It is proposed
that in thc case of the death of a con?
ductor belonging to the organization,
oach other member shall contribute
one dollar to his naily.
An intoxicate^ jan in Duff, lo was
killed on Sunday night, by being
pushed from a third-story window by
two abandoned women, who were
also intoxicated. The man fell a dis?
tance of thirty feot, striking on his
hoad, on some stones, killing him in
Motto for confectioners' flies
"What T ces I sticks to."
"ENGAGED."-A well-dressed and
rather pompons youth asked a young
lady, who was reading in the ears,
"Is that seat engaged, madam?"
pointing to tho one oeside her. The
answer was direct: "Yes, sir, and
I am engaged, too." She resumed
her reading, and the yonth, evidently
much discomposed, retired imme?
diately, if not sooner.
At a collection lately made at a
charitable fair, a young lady offered
the plato to a rich man, who was
noted for his stinginess. "I have
nothing," was his curt answer.
"Then take something, sir," she re?
plied; "you know I nm begging for
Washiugtou County, Missouri, has
obtained a completo cast iron jail,
fifteen by sixteen feet on its founda?
tions, with walls seven and a hali
feet high. It is neatly mado, large
enough for the purposes of tho Couu
ty, and perfectly proof against all
oftbrts of porsous to escape.
A crowd of hungry men and boys
stormed a peach preserving establish
ment in Cincinnati, tho other day,
?100 girls employed ibero jumped oui
of tho windows and ran home, bul
the malo employees fought tho crovc'
with peeling knives aud soldering
irons, and saved the sweetmeats.
At Port St. Mary's, opposite Cadiz,
there is a college for young priests
they were all (twenty-four in number
pucked into au open boat and sen!
adrift by the Spanish revolutionists
but were picked up by a vessel pass
The arrest of tho "wickedest" Johr
Allen, Saturday last, on tho charge ol
keeping a disorderly house, is a sorrj
comment on tho furor that was mad?
about his pretended "conversion" i
few weeks ago.
Tho New York Commercial pub
lishes a bogus letter from Mr. Soy
mour, declining to run for President
The Commercial knows that then
are many men who may bo deceived
even by so transparent a Forgery.
Mr. Muggins says that there is in
country in the world where wives ari
more worshipped than they aro ii
France. He regrets to say, however
that nil Hie adoration comes fron
somebody else's husbaud.
On the occasion of an eclipse, ii
Virginia, a colored individual b<
came greatly elated. "Bress d
Lord!" said he; "nigger's timo ha
come nt last, and now we's gwino t
hub a black sun."
"Twelve hundred thousand mo:
ready to march, and an unlimitc
supply of money!" Such, nccordin
to the Pays, is tho present positio
Somo half a dozen girls in a coi
vent in Cincinnati climbed tho wal
and ran off the other night. On
broko her ankle iu makiug a lon
jump, and was caught.
"Uncle, are cannibals those tin
live on other falks?" "Yes." "Thei
uncle, you must bo one, for ma saj
you are always living on somebody.
Why is 'coffee liko an axe with
dull edge? Because it has to I
ground before it is used.
"I don't know anything aboi
your Tycoon" said au old Illiuoisi:i
to a man who was discoursing on J
pau; "but when you como to tl
raccoon, you'll find mo at home."
It is estimated that there are seve
milllion head of stock cattle in Texu
This is nearly ten to each man, w
man and child of that State.
It is an interesting sight to sec
young lady with both hands in so
dough and a mosquito on the end
There aro 78,800 rum sellers
Pennsylvania, and 16,879 sehr
teachers. Cost of supporting schoo
85,403,759; value of liquor consume
Tho Sf/. John (N. B.) Telegra
warns delinquent advertisers that,
a certain day, "their accounts w
be sold by auction to tho hight
A young lady vocalist, of limit
powers, consoles herself with tho :
llection that if sho can't sing C, s
can crow K (croquet) with ease.
While in the midst of lifo wo are
death was recently fearfully verifl
in a small town of Belgium. A j'ou
girl, while dancing a galop, died
thc arms of her partner.
Tho New York Herald says, by v
of a joko on the leg drama, tim
great many people have fallen do
aud worshipped tho fatted calf.
Tho ladies in Poland aro not p
mitted to to wear black or gi
dresses, and aro flogged for n<
compliance with the law.
Yankee school-marm, at No
Port, Alabama, becomes possessor
H. C. Lee, nophew of "Ma
Bob," married at Abingdon, to ni
of Joe Johnston.
Tho invontive genius of Jour poo
knows no ebbing in its tide. Nea
300 patents were sent out last wee!
What a text for Mrs. Stanton
Qneen Isabella's exclamation, "I
could wear pantaloons, I would
back to Madrid."
Whon a woodman begins to wo
what does ho say? He axes tho i
to get a snpply of timber.
What makes the non rise? Wi
the East, of course, stoopid.
Mcginley & Carroll's circus troupe
porformed last night, to a very good
house, and fully carried out all tho
promises mude by their posters
which is the very best recommenda?
tion possible for a circus company.
FROST.-There was a heavy white
frost in this vicinity, yesterday morn?
ing, but it is not believed that tho
crops will bo injured by it.
STEAM BETWEEN CHARLESTON AND
LIVERPOOL.-This important enter?
prise has been fully inaugurated, and
ono of the steamers is on the way to
Charleston. Semi-monthly trips will
bo made. Messrs. Robert Mure &
Co. aro the Charleston agents; and
they advertise that cotton consigned
to them will be forwarded free of
commissions, except for actual ex?
II AREAS CORPUS.-Messrs. Thos. L.
Caldwell and lt. V. Gist, who were
arrested iu Newberry, by Constable
Harris, aud brought to Columbia,
were up before Judgo Beozer, yester?
day, under a writ of habeas corpus.
Messrs. J. M. Baxter and S. W. Mel?
ton appeared for tho prisoners, and
Attorney-General D. H. Chamber?
lain for tho State. After hearing the
affidavits and arguments of counsel,
Judge Boozer released them on bail,
to appear at the next term of the
Court for Newberry-Mr. Gist in
85,000, and Mr. Caldwell in 8300.
Bail was promptly given.
PRESBYTERIAN SYNOD OF SOUTH CA?
ROLINA.-Ou Wednesday last, al
half-past 7 P. M., the Synod of Soutb
Carolina met in the Presbyterian
Church, and was opened with a ser?
mon by tho Moderator, Rev. S. II.
Hay, after which tho body was dulj
organized by thc election of Rev.
Mr. Morse, of Pendleton, in thc
Presbytery of South Carolina, as
Moderator, and Rev. Messrs. Lavi
and Turner, as Clerks.
The a tt en clan ce of ministers wai
not large, and that of ruling elder;
The subjects of discussion were no
of unusual iuterest, but were in
creased by au appeal of tho sessioi
of Second Church, Charleston, fron
thc decision of Charleston Presbyte
ry to this body. Dr. Smyth, o
Charleston, tho appellant in thc case
will be heard this morning, nt 10 a. m
Prof. Anderson gavo Synod a vcr
flattering account of tho prospect
and prosperity of Davidson College
Synod usually closes its sittings o
Saturday evening, but the appeal ma
protract them over to Monday.
jit was tho Rev. Mr. Frierson, c
Hopewell Church, Marion, wh
preached on Weduesday evening
and not Mr. Pryor, as stated veste
DEMOCRATIC GATHERING: AT SANTU
IN UNION DISTRICT.-We arc informe
that a largo meeting took placo i
this point on tho 20th iustaut. Tl:
Democracy turned out in heavy fore
Speeches were made by Hon G. Cai
non, J. G. Gibbes, Esq., Goner
Wallace and others. About 300 f rec
mon were present. Thc meeting w?
a decided success.
Literary Pastime, is tho title of r
excellent illustrated weekly, publia
cd in Richmond, Virginia, by A. !
Crutchfiold, Esq., at 83 per annul
The juveniles arc full of glee ov
the reception of au enlarged numb
of that popular magazine, Demores
Yuung America. More pictures, mo
stories, moro puzzles, more of ever
thing that tho children arc in lo
with, is involved iu this jubila
event, which must have sent up t
young America subscription list li
a rocket. Publication office, 4
Broadway, New York. Yearly, 81.
Tho November number of '1
Land We Iiove comes to us filled wi
its usual variety of interesting mr
ter. A beautiful engraving ropi
8ents a scene in the battle of Euta
with a description from W. Gilmo
Simms, Esq. The principal artic]
are Battle of Pleasant Hill, tho "V
nity and the Glory of Literature, t
Valborgsmass Tryst, Windsor Cast
Concerning Heroes, Mrs. Crenshav
Story, Organ Grinders, Casualties
Choatham's Division in 1864, and
review of Joan Ingoiow by Mi
Preston. Tho poetry is by H.
Stanton, Mrs. Rosa V. Jeffrey, a
TIIE BRAZILIANS AQ?DX.-Our citi
zens will have an opportunity, this
evening, of witnessing tho wonderful
performances of the Lowaode circus
troupe. The leup through the hoop
surrounded with knives; the evolu?
tions ou a bare-backed horse and the
single stilt feat are wonderful. Give
them a trial, and see if our state?
ments ure not fully verified.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-Wo
have just added a fast card press-of
tho Degener Sc Weiler patent-to the
machinery of the Phoenix office; and
j have also modo additions to our stock
of fancy type, cards, paper, etc.
Persons in want of any styles of
book nud job printing, are invited fo
call and examine samples and prices.
Cards printed at shortest notice, and
at prices varying from S3 to $10 per
Wanted at this office, nu able
bodied, hnrd-featured. bad-tempered,
not-to-be-put-ofY and not-to-be-back?
ed-down, freeklcd-faced youug man,
to collect for this paper. Must fur?
nish his own horse, saddle bags,
I pistols, whiskey, bowie knife and
cow-hide. Wo will furnish the ac?
counts. To such we promise constant
and laborious employment.
Jocundus insists that in walking
with a lady, the geatleman should
take her arm, and on the general
ground that it is always proper to
take the best there is round; which
shape woman's arm is apt to be.
Jocundus is sometimes wise and
sometimes witty. He is also a man
of feeling; and feeling a lady's round
arm is, in his judgment, not the least
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office opeu during the week from 8J-?
a. m. to G p. m. On Sundays, from
?i to 5 p. m.
Tho Charleston and Western mails
aro open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close at 8'? p. m. Charleston night
mail open S'o a. m., close ?}? p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at
8'j a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Greenville-Open for delivery 5
p. m., closes at 8)fj p. m.
Why is au understanding with a
youug lady no understanding at all?
Because it's a Miss-understanding.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Speeial at
tention is called to the following ad
vertisementF published for the first
time this moi ling:
Proclamation by tho Governor.
Return of Lowande ?' Co.'s Circus.
W. H. Wigg-Citations.
R. Mnre Sc Co-Commission, A*c.
J. & T. R. Agnew-Buckwheat.
A. Smythe-Boots, Shoes, Hats.
Gregg, Palmer Sc Co.
"BEE STOKE"-IT IS LIKE THE BEE
STORE.-C. F. Jackson surely has a
run of trade; his place is crowded
each day, and his assistants are as
busy as bees.
FINANCIAL. AND C?MMKUCIA1..
NEW YOBK, October 23-Noon.
Money activo at 7. Sterling 'jv.
7 P. M.-Cotton a shade firmer;
sales 1,000 bales, at 25@25'.i. Flour
-Stato and Western heavy and low?
er-superfino 6.20(7??-80; Southern
heavy-common to fair extra 8.25(V
0. Wheat heavy and favors buyers
amber State firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn2@3c.
better, and activo speculative de?
mand-mixed Western 1.15)?@l.l8;
new white Virginia email@example.com.
Mess pork lower, ut 27.75(7/\27.87f...
Lard dall-kettle 17%@18. Whis?
key favors firstname.lastname@example.org.>.
Gold, after touching 34%, closed at
35J?. Southern bonds firm and ex?
cited during the day, but closed
BALTIMORE, October 23.-Cotton
nominally 26. Flour in somewhat
better demand, but quotations un?
changed. Wheat dull-primo to
ohoico 2.45(^2. GO.
CINCINNATI, October 23.-Flour is
dull-family 7??@73?. Corn dull, at
8G@87. Whiskey dull, nt 1.15. Mess
pork nominally uuchanged; stock en?
tirely exhausted. Bacon active; sales
200 hhds.- clear sides 16?.,'(<U7:
shoulders 13. Lard offered at 18.
CHARLESTON, October 23.-Cotton
oponed firm, at an advance of ^c,
and closed quiet-middlings 23.
AUGUSTA, Ootober 23.-Cotton
quiet-sales 380 bales; receipts 535;
SAVANNAH, October 23.--Cotton
firmer and moro doing-middlings
held nt 24@21.'.j.
NEW ORLEANS, October 23.-Gold
35)?. Sugar less active and un?
changed. Flour dull-superfine
@7; choice 10.30. Bacon firm-shoul?
ders 14; clear 18. Lard quiet, at 20
LIVERPOOL, Ootober 23-Evening.
Cotton steady and rather more doing;
soles 12,000 bales.
LIVERPOOL, October 23-3 P. M.
Cotton un cl ia', i ged; sales of the
week 85,000 bales; export IS,000;
speculation 7,000; stock 408,000, of
which American amounts to 47,000.