Newspaper Page Text
Friday Morning. November 6. 1868.
RtMaren ?ml R> < upcratlrc Power
ar tin- Smith.
Cap tai u Miury, formerly jpf the
National Observatory, recently made
an address nt an agricultural fair,
near Staunton, Virginia, in which he
combated Ibo prevalent idea at tbe
North tbat the South is lacking in
energy and enterprise. Ho referred
the apparont superiority of notivity
in tho North to the foot that tho
North is manufacturing and commer?
cial, whereby products aro concen?
trated, and thoro is thereby a show
of lifo and movement which is not
seen in agricultural communities like
the Soutb, because labor is there dif?
fused. Another reason bo considered
to be that tho statistics showing tho
rewards of labor at the South were
notqopie fairly presented, and an?
other reason in thc immouso emigra?
tion from Europe, whioh has boen
almost en tirol y absorbed by the
North. On this point, Capt. Maury
rofors to tho faot that, nccording to
Ibe census of 1790, tho population of
tho United States was very nearly
equally divided between tuc North
and South, and according to tho re?
turns of tho subsequont census, tho
ratio of natural increase was greater
at the South than at tho North, but
notwithstanding this, tho population
North, in 1860, was, in round num?
bers, cloven millions greater than that
at fcjbe f&mth. Taking this excess as
the number of emigrants to that sec?
tion sinoe 1790, and their descend?
ants, and supposing that each repre?
sents on industrial capital of $100, he
argues that tho North has acquired
$4,400,000,000, not by any superioi
energy,' but by the mere influx ol
labor from abroad. Of course, it ii
only desirable that justice should bc
done each section, that no invidious
comparison should bo made. To sus?
tain his vindication of Southern on
orgy. Capt. ??anry makes the follow
ing quotation/rom thc report of tin
bureau of statistics ut Washington,
on commerce and navigation, for 1867
"1867, ?338,000.000; 1858. $293,
000.000; 1859, 8335,000,000; I860
8873,000.000; 1861. (war begins,
8382.000,000 ; 18b2. 8213.000,000
1863, 8240,000.000; 1864. 8241,00 ,
000; 1865. (war ends.) 8197,000,000
1866, 8414,000,000; 1867, 8394,000.
000. Total exports of Southern prc
duets during the fiscal year tmde<
June 80, 1866, currency value, (ap
proximated.) 8328,406,759. Tots
exports of domestic products froc
the United States same year, curren
cy value, 8471,608,600. Proportioi
of Southern products to all domcsti
produots exported, 69 per cont."
After quoting other statistics, Com
modoro Maury oontioued :
"Mr. Delmar estimates the populi
tion of the South for the year endin
June 30, 1866, at 9,568,709, and c
all tho States together at 34,505,88'.
According to this statement, tb
South in 1866, had very nearly tb
population that the whole Unite
States bad in 1820; and what woi
the exports of the whole country i
that year? $51,000,000. The Boat
in 1866 exported, according to tl
samo authority, 8272,000,000, spec:
value, or more than five dollars 1
one. In 1850, the whole populatic
of the United States was, iu rouu
numbers, 23,000,000, and the dome
tic exports amounted that year I
8136,000,000. The South, now, wil
not half the population of 23,000
000, exports $272,000,000-that is,
Com. Maury anticipates the seo;
ing reply of the enemies of tl
South, which would pretend to atti
bute tho largo amount of surplus o
ports seut abrond to the superi
labor of the freedmen, but sugges
that 6,000,000 of whites have rei
forced the labor of the countr
much of which among the freedmi
has been demoralized. Tn regard
the unemployed water power of tl
South, and the coal and iron min
lying idle, this, he alleges, is simp
because agriculture is more romun
rativc to tho South thnn any otb
It would soem outiroly nnnecess
ry to tho vindication of Northe
energy that the South, which cortai
ly ia the late war showed nnythii
bat a want of vim and rcsolutia
should bo continually held up
wanting in enterprise nnd vig<
Until a recent period its aspiratio
havo never lod it very far into t
field of manufactures and common
and have beon, on tho whole, umo
its leading men, rather political th
material. It must bc admitted, t
Baltimore SHH declares, that 1
Southcurnstatesmeu, who were for ao
long a period, and, to a large extent,
at tho bead o? tho Government,
showed a capacity for advancing it in
all tho elementa of power and>great?
ness, and sn administrativo energy
which betokened qualities of will
and intelleohml and mers! force
which have never been in this coun?
try surpassed. If the comparativo
physical disadvantages of tho North
have only stimnlatod it to tho most
extraordinary ingenuity and determi?
nation, it need not bo denied that tho
South cfto g??e a geed account of tho
blessings of soil and climate with
which she is favored. That thc
South should even now, with not
half tho population of tho United
States in 1850, and just emerged
from a war in which her soil, from
ond to end, has been trampled down
and devastated by hostilo armies, and
in which she bas Buffered a sacrifice
of property, credits and values esti?
mated by Senator Doolittle as nt least
$9,000,000,000, export two to ono of
tho exports of tho whole United
States in 1850, is a wonderful fact,
testifying to tho prodigious recupe?
rativo power of tho soil and the peo?
ple. Such a region ought to bo de?
veloped and replenished by tho
industry of tho wholo country, for
thero is moro than room enough and
incentives to labor for all in a region
which is ns largo as Great Britain,
France, Austria, Prussia and Spain;
which has every variety of soil and
climate; whoso staple productions
nono of tho European countries can
grow; which is penetrated by tho
Mississippi, whose uflluent tido is
supplied by 3G,0OO miles of tributary
streams, and which has 3,000 miles
of continental sboro lino. Instead of
pursuing a policy which tends to de?
moralize tho labor aud retard tho de?
velopment of such a country, a wiso
statesmanship would befriend aud
oncourago it from an intelligent sel?
fishness, if from uo better motive.
RESULT OF TUE PRESIDENTIAL EJEC?
TION.-Tho Courier publishes tho fol?
lowing as the result of the election in
tho various States as far as heard
from. Total number of electoral
votes 317 :
For Grant-California, 5; Connec?
ticut, 6; Florida, 3; Illinois, 16; In?
diana, 13; Iowa, 8; Kansan, 3; Maine,
7; Massachusetts, 12; Michigan, 8;
Minnesota, 4; Missouri, ll; Nebraska,
3; Nevada, 3; New Hampshire, 5;
North Carolina, 9; Ohio, 21; Oregon,
3; Pennsylvania, 2(1; Rhode Island,
4; South Carolina, 6; Tennessee, 20;
Vermont, 5; Weat Virginia. 5; Wis?
For Seymour-Alabama, 8; Dela?
ware, 3; Georgia, 9; Kentucky, ll;
Louisiana, 7; Maryland, 7; New Jer?
sey. 7; New York, 33-85.
Not Permitted to Vote-Mississippi,
7; Toxas, 6; Virginia, 10-23.
ADDITIONAL ELECTION RETURNS.
Tho Charleston papers state that tho
Republican mujorities in Edisto,
Wudmalaw and St. Andrews' (main?
land) amouut to 1,987.
KERSHAW.-Tho complete return
from this County is as follows; Re?
publicans 1,451; Democrats 789. Re?
publican majority 6G5, but a very
large Democratic guin on previous
DARLINGTON.-Tho voting at four
precincts has been declared illegal.
Whittemore, the Republican candi?
date for Congress, received only thir?
teen legal votes, saya a correspondent
of the Charleston Mercury.
ARDEVILLE.-Complete returns show
a Democratic majority of 2,750. At
Diamond Hill and Union precincts,
tho votes wero unanimously Demo?
LEXINGTON.-Returns from tho dif?
ferent precincts ?how that the Demo?
crats aro 1,100 ahead.
FAIRFIELD. -Ridge way-w h i tes 185 ;
colored 282-Republican majority
127. Doko-Thc majority for the
NEWBERRY.-Tho eu tiro vote was:
Democrats 2,033; Republicans 1,007
-Democratic majority 1,020. A cor?
respondent iu Newberry says there
wero 301 Democratic votes polled by
negroes, and but two nativo whites
voted the Republican ticket.
from Greenville show a Democratic
majority of 101. Tho preciticts to bo
bearii from will largely iucreuso this
LAUREN?.-Tho complete vote is
as follows: Democrat? 1,932; Repub?
licans 1,194-Democratic majority of
739, and a large increase ou toi mer
elections. Thero is grout complaint
about tho arrangement of the pre?
cincts-some of the voters being
forced to travel twenty und thirty
miles to reach a box. Everything
passed off quietly.
ANDERSON.-Incomplete returns in?
dicate a Doraocratio majority of
Th? ??vii la BrttekcH COM nt j, Ky. -
BBOOKSV?X?K, KT., October 19.
A wonderful phenomenon has recent?
ly made ito appearance on Willow
Creek, in Bracken County, about two
miles from Brooksville, and has been
seen by quite a number of the worthy
citizens of our County. Our people
have been in a constant stat* nf ex?
citement sinco it first rando its ap?
On the 10th inst., aa CJO of our
citizens, a prominent tobacco mer?
chant, residing in Brooksville, was
returning home from the Southern
gortion of the County, whero he had
eon buying some crops of tobacco,
and, being bela tod, was riding along
tho road, when suddenly he beheld a
frightful object in tho middle of tho
road, immediately in front of him.
I will give you tho description of it
UH I heard it from his lips:
The object was about six feet in
height, und walked upright. Tho
face was nt times tnat of a m in, very
pale, with curls of flumes falling; over
his shoulders; eyes of sulphurous
blue, changiug constantly iusize, one
moment largo us a tin cup, uud then
gradually decreasing in size until it
was almost invisible. Its arms were
those of a mau, and hands deadly
palo. lu ono baud it held n torch,
and in the other a sword that seemed
to bo about four feet in length. Its
lower extremity was that of a horse,
with logs well proportioned, and hoofs
as those of a horse. Its tail, which
was about three feet iu length, was a
flame. Its breath was a solid sbeot
of tire, which vibrated with the heav
iugs ol its breast like tho pendulum'
of n clock. It was certainly tho most
frightful object I ever beheld. It
wulkcd off to tho side of tho road
?ind vanished. When it disappeared,
I un mediately put spurs to my horse
and galloped by the spot Where I had
seen it. When I arrived at tho sum?
mit of the hill, about 200 yards off,
I looked back and saw tho object in
the spot whero I first beheld it. I
?topped my horse and watched it for
a moment; it wulkod over to tho left
sido of tho road, aud mouuting a rail
feuao that stood there, commenced
running toward mc. I did not stay
to seo tho remainder of tho drums.
He immediately rode to town, and.
haviug told thc adventure to sumo of
theoitizehs, they immediately formed
a party itu i started out to seo tho
stratigo visitant. Lawyers, doctors,
preacbers and tradesmen, armed with
guns and pistols, made their way cn
masse to the scuuo of this strange ad?
venture. When they arrived at tho
spot, Homo of them beheld tho spec?
tre and others could not sec it. It
was when they saw it on the fence,
and, running rapidly along up and
down, it passed the crowd for the
distunco of a quarter of a mile. As
it passed, the crowd several times
fired ut it, but with no effect.
About ll o'clock, it vunished, und
was seen uo moro that night. Siuce
then it has been seen every night at
tho same place. Hundreds of visitors
have been on hand every night, and
the excitement is at a very high state
now and is iucreasiug. The causo of
this is beyond humau conjecture. It
has been only about a year siuce it
wax seen in this County before. The
County is astir, and tho people aro
eager to get rid of their uuwelcomo
visitant. This is tho wholo uurrative.
Will not some philosopher explain
the causo of this wouder? Yours
truly, JOSEPH PEYTON.
Lucius Langdon, Jonathan C. Sonic
and James S. Wolfe uuito in a certifi?
cate before a justice of the peace, that
tho abovo statement is true.. .
NBOBO KILLED.-Martin Sweareu
gin, a colored mun, living on the
plantation of Mrs. Eliz. Swearengiu,
about eight miles below this village,
on tho Aiken roud, was fired on and
killed in his house, ou Sunday night
last, by parties unknown. We regret
exceedingly this unjustifiable, out?
rage on law and order and tho peace
of .society, aud know that the same is
universally condemned by thc many
high-toned gentlemen living in the
immediato vicinity whero this unfor?
tunate and sad affair wus committed.
Martin, wc aro told, was a faithful
and au honest negro, and why he
should have been tho subject of as?
sassination is beyond tho conjecture
of those best acquainted with bim.
Dean Storr hod occasion, ono day,
to unite a rustic iu the bands of ma?
trimony. Tho ceremony over, tho
husband began to "sink in resolu?
tion," and. fulling into a fit of re?
pentance, ho sa?(l: "Your reverence
lias tied the knot tightly, I fancy,
but, under favor, may I ask if so it
bo you could untie it again?" "Why,
no," replied the Dean; "wo never do
that in this part of tho consecrated
ground." "Whore, then?" cried tho
man, eagerly. "On that," pointing
to the burial grounds.
A romantic pair iu Pennsylvania
ure blessed with a number of daugh?
ters. Tho eldest was called Caro?
line; tile second, Made-line; the third,
Eve-line; the fourth, Ange-liuo; wheu
lo! tho filth made ii?appearance, sud
no name could bo found with tho de
aired termination. Determined, how?
ever, to "tight it out on that line, if
it took all summer," the parents, at
length, pounced upon a min1? very
popular iu their neighborhood, and
forthwith thu baby was called Crino?
At Milford, wu Saturday
nigbt last, while a party of young
Ejople were celebrating All-Hallow
ve with games, tho girls wont into a
?eighboring field to procuro cabbage,
od were fired upon by the owner,
Bartholomew O'Donnell, a man about
sixty years of ago, and Misa Bridget
Mnrrsy, o! Boston, was killed, the
ball passing through her head and
causing death in au hour. O'Don?
nell, when arrested, had on a largo
cavalry sabre and a largo navy re?
volver, with two barrels discharged.
A rernarknbio longevity iu tho Stet?
son family at Durham, Mass., is
noted. They arc six brothels, Elisha
Stetson. 80 years old; Stephen, 77;
Isnac, 75; David, 70; Gharles, 06; and
Nathaniel, 64. Thisgivosanaggrogate
age for tim six of 432 years, or an ave?
rt "y* of 72 years. All are well. They
wore all born in Durham. Their father
lived U* bo 88 years old, and their
mother 99 years.
The wife of a Democratic aspirant
for some local office at Trenton, N. J.,
is busily canvassing in his behalf, anil
as she is 4"fat, fair and forty," she ob?
tains many promises of votes. An?
other lady, out iu Wisconsin, delivers
street, addresses in belia If of her hus?
band and tho Rnpubli :an party, and
closes ber performances with a cam?
A Gorman artisau, upon his sign,
thus describes in u sing'e word, his
Bvortterliogo wehrpatrone ti hilsmfu.br i
canterboiteuchef." Rendered into
English, ho is 4,Mauufacturer-in
ehief of cartridge-rockets for the Vot
teril breech-loading rifle." .
The little son of a Brooklyn tailor
was saved from drowning by a work?
man, at the risk of his life. While
the dripping preserver placed the boy
iu his parent's arms, in ii gush of gra?
titude tho father offered tn "iron ont
his clothes if he would send them
Correspondence from Rome sug?
gests that tile fall of Queen Isahella
will bo a sad blow to the Papal Gov?
ernment, considering that under her
reign Si,OOO were sent to Romo daily
ns St. Peter's pence. lu these hard
times, even a Government cannot
well miss such a contribution.
A lady, in a crowd of children in
France, beiug bitten by a mad dog,
held on to the animal till ho could
bo secured, and thus saved the lives
of tho others. For this bravery, the
government hus given her a gold
medal, her lifo happily beiug spared.
At a recent baptism in tho Platto
River, near Rochester, Missouri, a
man named Stephens died suddenly,
ns ho wus beiug carried up tho batik.
It is supposed that he had the heart
disease, and was fatally chilled by
the complete immersion.
The London streets, placed in a
single straight line, would roach as
far as from Liverpool to Now York.
It takes 360,000 street lamps to
illumine the city at night.
The Pacific Railroad is employing
an army of fence-builders, fences
being necessary to keep the animals
off the track.
There is a copper miuo in Swedeu
so valuable that its owner bas recent?
ly refused an offer of $70,000,000 for
Herds of buffalo, according to let?
ter writers, dispute the passage of
trains on the Kansas Pacific Rail?
Three girls joined hands and jump?
ed off a London bridge recently,
committed suicide in company.
Christian G. Gunther, one of tho
oldest merchants in New York, died
At Canton, China, tho Catholics
aro building a cathedral which will
The 'conscience* fund of tho United
States now amounts to moro than
ono hundred thousaud dollars.
There were 380 marriages and 213
births in New York city, last week.
Watoriug places that remain open
all winter-tho months of milk-caus.
FINE NORTHERN APPLES
JUST roceived and for salo at MCKEN?
ZIE'S Confectionery, Greenfield's
Kow. _ Nov C1
T^TTT^ UNDERSIGNED has opened
1 ?jL_Ei an OYSTER SALOON, at the
Carolina House, and will furnish, at short
uotico. OYSTERS FRIED, ROASTED,
STEWED and on tho SHELL. Givo mo a
call. W. K. SESSFORD.
PURE and good, for salo hy
Nov 0_FISHB A LOWRANCE.
Gin, Ac. ftc.
For salo low l>v
Nov 6 FISHER A LOWRANCE.
Pare Leaf Lard.
I^OR salo by
' Nov G_FI8HER A LOWRANCE.
Smoked Beef and Breakfast Bacon.
Qi in LOS. Choi.e SMOKED BEEF,
OUU l.OOOlbs. Breakfast liacon Strips.
For salo by E. A G. D. HOPE.
Nov fi_. '
6BALES Superior COTTON BAGGING.
50 coils Qreeulcaf and Manilla Ropo.
For salo low by E. A G. D HOPE.
FRESH supply received to day.
Nord FtS?IEli A LOWRANCE.
The Phoenix Weekly Letter Shectl
Prices Current and Market Report
will be issued this (Friday) afternoon.
Those desiring copies, will hand in
their orders at? e Jj as praoliuuble.
FINE POTA TOES-SEVEN -POUNDERS.
-Wo bavo receivod from Mr. James
It. Kennedy a large basket-full of
Spanish potatoes, which aro rousers
nome of thom weighing seven pounds.
Ho will have some of them for sale !
in a short time.
Mr. Pollock inaugurated his uuw
rofreshmont room, yesterday, aud
sorvod np a thirty pound rock fish
stowed nud fried-in capital stylo;
besides other delicacies. Tho table
presented a very neat oppcaronco,
which had the effect of imparting u
jolly good nppctito to the guests -and
they eat with a will, too.
STONE & MURRAY'S CIRCUS.-This
model troupe gavo two exhibitions in
Columbia yesterday-afternoon and
evening. Tho performance isa littlo
abend of tho general run of circuses,
and wo commend tho establishment
to the citizens of any aud every com?
munity whero they may appear.
non. James L?. Orr arrived in Co?
lumbia, yesterday. Ho looks as if he1
had thoroughly enjoyed his extensivo
trip. The Antlorson Intelligencer
save: "Efforts are being made by in?
fluential citizens to induce Gov. Orr
to accept the Judgeship, but wc aro
not advised as to bis probable deci?
GUY FAWKES' DAY.-Yesterday,
November 5, was tho anniversary of
thc Guy Fawkes' faux pas ia Lon?
don. Tho day is celebrated all over
Euglaud, and the well known couplet,
Tiie 5th of November,
The gunpowder treason and plot;
Wo known no reason
Why tho gunpowder treason
Should ever bo forgot,*'
Is sung by big folks und littlo outs.
There has been introduced into the
market a now metallic compound,
called "aluminum bronze," that in
color, weight, ductility und sensibili?
ty to polish, looks so exactly like
gold, that experts only can tell the
difference. Look out for it. Should
rogues get hold of it, there will be |
somo extensive swindling done.
REGISTER.-The city registration
books will bo open this morning, and
continue until Tuesday, 9th. Remem?
ber, no vote can be polled for city
officers unless the name of the voter I
is registered, and that, too, in the
ward which ho resides. Tho regis?
tration precincts aro at Gilmore's
House for Ward No. 1; tho old ice
house, for Ward No. 2; Holme's shop,
for Ward No. 3; and Palmetto
Engine Honse for Ward No. 4. The
election comes off on Tuesday next,
tho 10th instant.
MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.-The post
office opon during the week from 8>?
a. m. to G p. m. On Sundays, from
4 to 5 p. m.
The Charleston and Western mails I
are open for delivery at 5 p. m., and
close at p. m. Charleston night |
mail open 8>? a. m., close 4% p. m.
Northern-Open for delivery at ]
8>? a. m., closes at 2.45 p. m.
Grconville-Open for delivery
p. m., closes at 8}? p. m.
FAST AND CHEAP PRINTING.-W7?
have jost added a fast card press-of
tho Degener Sc Weiler patent-to the
machinery of the Phonix office; ?nd
have also made additions to our stock
of fancy type, cards, paper, etc.
Persons in want of any styles of I
book and job printing, aro invited to
call and examine samplos and prices.
Cards printed at shortest notice, ant
ut prices varyiug from $3 to $10 per
Socrates, passing through thc mar?
ket, cried out: How much is hero I
do not need? Natnro is content with
littlo-graco with less; poverty lies in
opiniou; what is needful is soon pro?
vided, and enough is as good as a
feast; we aro worth what we do not
want; our occasions being supplied,
what would wo do with moro.
It is not generally known that tho
leaves of a geranium aro un excellent
application for cats, whore the skin
is rubbed off, and other wounds of |
that kind. Ono or two leaves must
bo bruised and appliod to tho part,
and the wound will bo oicatrized in
NEW AJDVMIT?S?MHNTS.--Special at
tontion is oallod to tho following nd
vortiaoments, published for the first
time thia morning :
Fisher & Lowrance-Whiskey, &c.
E. A G. D. Hope-Bugging, ?c.
W. Hutson Wigg-Registration.
W. K. Sessford-Oysters.
J. L. Addison-Notice to Teachers.
R. Barry-Carolina House for Sale.
PROGRESS.-Columbas sailed to the
American coast in a four hundred ton
ship, and first landed upon tho island
of St. Domingo. Last week a vessel
from St. Domingo unloaded in New
York over four hundred tons of St.
Croix Rum for P. H. Drake & Co.,
of that city. This is but a fow weeks'
supply of this ari ide, which these
gentlemen uso in tho manufacturo of
tho celebrated PLANTATION BITTBBS.
Wo aro informed by au exchange that
Messrs. Drako ?fe Co. have not adver?
tised a dollar for a year, but that the
sales of this article continuo nt the
former enormous figure. In 1864,
the recoipts of tho PLANTATION BIT?
TERS wero equal to those of tho New
York & New Haven Railroad.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to the
best imported German Cologne, and
sold at half the price. N6jlt3
.'BEE STORE"-IT IS LIKE THE BBB
STORK.-C. F.Jackson surely has ft
run of trude; bis place is crowded
each day, and his assistants are as
busy as bees.
For Mayor of the City of Columbia.
WARD NO. 1-T. W. RADCLIFFE.
WARD NO. Li-JACOB HUSSUNG.
R. L. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
WARD NO. 3-W. P. GEIGER.
W. T. WALTER.
WARD NO. 4-EDWARD HOPE.
G. A. SHTHLDS.
For Sale-The Carolina House.
I^.HE undersigned offers for sale the
above establishment. It is well situ?
ated for business. B. DALRY.
Notice to Teachers.
ATEACHER wanted to tako charge, aa
PRINCIPAL, of tho Edgefield Female
Aciidumy. None need apply unless well
recommended as competent to teach the
Languages, and prepare young ladies for
An Assistant Teacher, as also a Mufcic
Teacher, hus been ongat;cd.
Behool to commence SblCOND MONDAY
in January, 18C9. J. L. ADDISON.
IN accordanco with an Act of tho special
soBsiou of 1803, of tho Ocneral Assem?
bly of South Carolina, an ?lection for
Mayor and Aldermen of the city of Colum?
bia will bo held On TUESDAY, tho 10th
All citizen residing in Ward 3, desiring
to vote, will have to register their names.
The Registration Book wiU be open at
Holmes' Shop, on Friday, Saturday and
Monday, tho 6th, 7th and 9th instants,
from 7 o'clock A. M. to 5 o'clock P. M.,
Qualifient ions of voters are: To be a citi?
zen of the United States, a resident of thia
State ono year, and of this city sixty dave,
next preceding this election.
W. HUTSON WIGO,
Chairman Board of Managers Ward 3.
_ Nov 6_Sfi
THE POLLOCK HOUSE.
rriHE undersigned informs tho public
X that ho has pnt his cntiro establish?
ment in thorough order for tho approach?
ing winter, and having added a largo and
well-lighted room, on tho first 9/g?g^
floor, can accommodate PRIVATE ?nit
DINNER and ?UPPER PARTIE8. J?2Q5
En tranco front and rear.
In tho second story, is a handsomely
- fnrniulwrl BILLIARD
.^^gwROOM, containing several
WlilhWBigfly^ I'hfltn Tables, ot ihovcrj
V-?HL*=Ji^- latest style and finish.
lu tno ?AMPLE ROOM, oxcollont
Wines, Liquors, Segara, Smoking ?'?dgTfiJ
Chowing Tobacco, otc, can bo ob-Sm
OYSTERS, ? AME and FIHlI constantly
on hand. T. M. POLLOCK.
JUST recoived, a supply of PISTOLS,
from tho most eelobrated makers,
also, Cartridges, Powder, Shot, Lead, Per?
cussion Caps, O un Wads, Powder Flasks,
Shot Belts and Shot Pouches, for salo at
low figures for cash by
Nov 5_i. A T. R. AGNEW.
W. B. Johnston. Magistrate, &c,
WILL attend promptly to all business
appertaining to bis offico-collec?
tion of aubin. Ao. Will also draw up, at
moderato charges, Memorials, Petitions,
Contracts, Ao. Ofiioe on Assembly street,
East sido of the market._ Nov 6 2
THE Books of Registration for Ward
No. 2, will be open on Friday, Satur?
day and Mondar, NOVEMBERGth, 7th and
9th, at tho old leo House.
All citizens residing in said. ward, desir?
ous of taking part in tho election for
Mayor and Aldormen, to b? held on TUES?
DAY- November 10,aro requested to rugis
ter their names. . Y W. WING,
Chairman Board of Managers Ward 2.
JN?vC___. ' - '
ASOBER, RELIABLE ?nd "SWIFT'
COMPOSITOR, can obtain cmploy
mout at tho Phoznix Offico. Nona other
geedfrrtrtj? ::j_L _*IOV
Old and Nev Corn.
OLD CORN $1 25. at retail.
Now Oom tl m; ??. ?V5UI).
Nov 3 FISHER A LOWRANCE.