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THE DAILY NEWS.
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FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, 1867.
-Cotton olosed in New York lower. Sales 1900
bales at 19 a 19Jc. /or Middling Uplands. Gold
oloeed finn at 40f.
-Cotton closed quiet in Liverpool. Uplands 8J.
-A l?ge number of immigrants from Birming?
ham, England, will shortly arrive in Nashville.
-It is said that $50,000,000 would hardly cover
the cost of buildings in progress in New York.
-Of the three hundred thousand watches sold
in this oountry per annum, eighty thousand are
-The Washington Evening Star was sold the
ether day for $125,000-a good price for a small
_Trinity Church spire, which is already one of
the most prominent in New York, is to be raised
-The salary of Horace Greeley ($7500) as Editor
in-Cbief of tbe Tribune is much tbe highest paid
in New York.
-Passports are abolished in the North German
Confederation, and the entire passpor: system wi l
soon be obsolete.
-A fire in Memphis, Sunday morning, destroy?
ed the Bradley Block on the levee, and caused a
loss of very near $200,000.
-Jerome lost $20,000 on the race of Kentucky
against time. John Hunter won $5,000, and $150,
000 changed hands in Wall street.
-Five convicts, sentenced for varions crimes,
escaped from the Georgia Penitentiary on the 24th
inst. A reward is offered for each of them.
-The Mercury (Jacksonville, Fla.,) says that
there are a good many gentlemen in town pros?
pecting, with a vi w to settling in Jacksonville.
-The Gas Company of Havana threatens to
stop the supply for lighting the streets, because
the city owes it $80,000, and won't pay the debt.
-The Washington Marine Insurance Company
of New York has smashed ;-liabilities, $358,048 ;
assets, $97,660. Other companies aro reported
-Of the political prisoners in the hands of the
Mexican Government fifty-two are imprisoned
mostly for short terms, and two hundred are re?
-We begin to hear from Alaska. This is the
item : "Twenty thousand pounds of walrus tusks
arrived in one vessel at San Francisco from
-A statue of Smith O'Brien has been made, and
his admirers want it put np in Dublin, but the
oorporation have not yet decided whether or not
to allow it.
-The Masons of Milledgeville aro making ar?
rangements to establish a Masonic Schcol or Col?
lege in that city, whioh they hope to have in ope?
ration by the first of January.
-England and Ireland, during the first eight
months of 1867, sent abroad 1,789,176,106 yards of
cotton piece goods, or more than a million miles,
thus giving the world "something to wear."
-The London statue to George Teabody is a
fixed fact. Three thousand pounds have been
subscribed. The American sculptor Story has
been chosen. The subject is to sit in Rome, aud
the work is to be of bronze.
-It is stated that tho expenditures of the Post
office Department for the fiscal year will be largely
in excess of the receipts. This is said to be owing
to the opening of a large number ot' routes in the
Southern States, not self-sustaining.
-There were $80,000 in the Cuba treasury when
the Government at Madrid sent a requisition by
telegraph for $300,000. The Cuban merchants
dubbed together and supplied the balance, and
the cash was sent out by the last mail steamer for.
-lev. J. L. M. Curry, LL. D., Pr? . dent of the
Howard College, Alabama, bas declined the recent
call extended to him by the Free Mason Street
baptist Church, Norfolk, and has been elected
Professor of History and English Literature in the
-Boudro, the Delmonico of New Orleans, is
dead. It was of Boudro that Tbackery said he
was surpassed by no Trans-Atlantic cook. His
speciality was the preparation of fish for the table,
and his little cottage on Lake Ponchartrain was
the resort of New Orleans fashion.
-There is an institution in Tennessee called the
manual labor school. It is chartered by the State,
sud ia designed for tho instruction of colored peo?
ple in the art of farming and manual labor. That
is a good thing theoretically, and if successful
would be worth a thousand bureaus.
-The steamer Pizarro, which left Brazos, Texas,
for New Orleans on the 29th of September, bas not
been heard of since leaving port. The trip usually
oocupitu a little over two days, and it is almost
certain that the vessel went to the bottom during
the late gale in the gulf.
-So large has been the reductions of force and
the diminutions of expenditure effected in the dif?
ferent Bureau of the War Department by Gene?
ral Grant during his short period of office, that we
understand tbe Treasury has already been saved
over two millions of dollars in this way alone.
-The Albany News learns that a vast deal of
cotton from Southern and Southwestern Georgia
is being rejected by Savannah buyers as mixed
packed. The slightest handful of stained or
trashy cotton in a bale, if discovered, will reduce
the price of Middling two to five cents per pound.
-There appears to be nt least ene place in the
South where the negroec do not believe in the
loyal league. The Natchez Courier says au at?
tempt to get up a league at Columbus, Miss.,
proved an entire failure; the respectable portion
of the negroes refusing to have anything todo
y ith the concara.
-The Radical Aldermen of New Orleans and
the suburban towns are an exemplary set. One of
them, recently appointed for Jefferson City, bas
two charges pending against him, one for mule
stealing, and the other for receiving n stolen mule,
He .vas convicted in Jefferson parish not long ago
for a burglarious offence.
-The Medina river in Texas divides Bexar from
Medina county. Not long since, the inhabitants
of Castroville, in Bexar county, took a murderer
out of their town jail, carried bim over into Medina
and left him hanging to the limb of a tree, while
he was afterwards disco ved, cut down, and buried.
Medina county sends Bexar a bill for a coffin, a
grave, and a bottle of whiskey-total, $9 50.
-Fast time is sometimes made on American
railroads, and muoh faster time than passengers
will generally feel comfortable under, considering
the style of construction of some of the American
roads. It is reported that ten miles in eight min?
utes was made between Hamburg and Buffalo the
other day by a director's train on the New York
Central Railroad-seventy-eight miles an hour.
-Hi-Yah-Tah-Kee, the leader of a Japanese jug?
gling troupe at present performing in the United
States, told his business man, an American, to kill
the first one of the troupe who gave him a cross
look hereafter, and he would give him an acquit?
tal at once, as he (Hi-Yah-Tah-Kee) was authorized
to do so by the laws of Japan, which he seemed to
think would be all-sufficient among the outside
-The editor of the New Orleans Louisianais
was called upon recently to fight a duel on account
of a typographical misplacement in an article in
which the letter "B" (for blanc, white) occurred
after the name of the colored delegate, and the
letter "C" (for colored) after that of the white
member elected to the Convention from the Parish
of St. James. He received a slight flesh wound in
the calf of his leg.
-The fashion now is, at church weddings North,
lo stretch a broad white ribbon across the isle up
which the bridal party pass, abovo which none
but invited guests are allowed to sit. The brides?
maids enter in pairs, unattended by gentlomon
the groom with bis future mother-in-law-thc
bride with ber father. Two cf the groomsmen
precede the whole party, and .he others behind.
After the ceremony, each of theil gives an arm to
one of the maids, as the party leave the church.
At least such is the latest Philadelphia fashion.
-A law passed by the hist New York Legisla?
ture provides that in "all dwelling houses that are
now, or may hereafter be erected in the city of
New York, to contain, or to be occupied by four or
more families, abovo the first a orv," the hall par?
titions from foundation to roof shall be of brick,
with sufficient ventilating flues; the floor beams
of iron, with brick arches turned between them;
the stairs of stone or iron, and the receptacles for
fuel of fire-proof material; that a stairway, con?
nected with a proper opening, shall lead to the
roof; that all the rooms ou each floor ehali connect
by doors, from front to rear; that "every.such
dwelling shall have placed thereon a practical fire?
proof fire-escape." and that several other costly,
but prudent alterations shall be made before tene?
ment houses can be legal' v occupiod.
-Silk culture, as wine-making, promises to be an
important part of tho business of California in tho
future. Silk worms have been bred in California
regularly since 1860, and the weather being favor?
able the iucreaso has been rapid, and next year
tho total producion will, it is expected, reach as
high as 15,000,000 cocoons. It is said that the
average of European cocoons, in quality and quan?
tity of fibre, is considerably surpassed by the Cali?
-The present population of Constantinople ?B
said to be about one million, of whom about three
hundred thous^d are Christiaus-all the others
Mahommcdans of tho most bigoted character.
The Moslems generally occupy the old city-Ihe old
Byzantium; while tho Christiana occupy tho larger
part of Pera, and aro scattered throughout other
suburbs of the city. There is no law compelling
such separation; but upon the well understood
principle that ,:birds of a feather flock together,"
the Moslems keep by themselves, and the Christ?
iana aa far off aa circumstances admit.
-General Popo has iasued an order, which eaya:
"It appearing, from representations made from
mauy parts of the State of Georgia since the com?
ment of tho election, that on account of delay oc?
casioned in voting under tae regiatration thero is
a probability that a large number of votera will be
deprived of the opportunity of casting their votes
within the three (3) days designated for that pur?
pose, in order that thero shall be ample timo for
all registered voters to cast their votea, the Boards
of Registration aro hereby directed to cause the
polia to bo kept open until six (6) o'clock P. M., or
Saturday, November 2d."
IN OCR NEWS COLUMN* to-day will be found a
call for a Convention of thc conservative citi?
zens of Scuth Carolina to meet in Columbia on
the Cth instant. The call is wisely and tem?
perately worded, and, although we have not
overmuch confidence in the efficacy of auch
gatherings, the movement, especially in view
of the changed political aspect of the North,
can do no harm, and may accomplish some
good. We wiah it succeas.
"From a Royal Race He Come."
Many a gorgeous mortal has sate on the
throne of England. A dynasty that traces
back ita origin, through Stuart, Tudor, York
and Lancaster, Plantagenet, Dane, Saxon,
Jack-the-Giant-Killer, Woden, Hardi-Canute,
Hengist and Horsa, Solomon, and Noah, to Old
Father Adam, may demand an eternal royalty,
and cry lustily for those privilegea of peopled
power that belong to the anointed head. There
was a man who waa stronger than his neigh
bora. Ile hit harder, or drank deeper, than
the rest ; and he became their leader, their
head and arms, and King. There was a woman
who had all the graces of the " Queen of
Hearts," with none of her gluttony; all the
beauty of Titania, with none of her love for
long ears ; all the intelligence of Cinderella,
with none of her mania for staying out late at
balls and parties, without the consent of her
anxious parents ; and thia charming soul be?
came the coronet, the robe, the Queen. And
the jolly old souls lived, and wassailed ; and
their children, and grand children, lived and
wassailed after them.
A divinity hedged in the head man and head
woman, and no creature of meaner clay than
the painted porcelains of court might even
peep over tho hedge, and live. Head-man and
Head-woman did not walk or talk, or eat or
drink, or breathe or cough, or live or die, as
did their humble subjects. The hedge was
high and thick; and ROTAL MANIKIN was never
seen but through a pair of peculiar spectacles,
with one glass called " Custom," and another
called M Tradition," which had the peculiar
property of giving a glamour of gold and scar?
let to the eyes of every wearer.
But glasses, even spectacle glasses, will
break ; and the tallest, stiffest hedge will rot
and fall. It was not pleasant to contemplate ;
but, after sixteen or seventeen hundred years
had passed, a many-headod, argus-eyed, Peep?
ing Tom broke through the fence, dashed the
glasses from his eyes, and found, while the uni?
verse trembled, that Monsieur and Madame
ROTAL MANIKIN wert but so many pounds of
bone aad muscle, and sinew, as waa Peep,
ing Tom" himself.
The spell was broken, when the hedge gave
way and the spectacles were shattered. Royal?
ty waa no longer an idea, a dream, or a legend;
something ever grand, ever righteous, ever glo?
rious, and almost Divine ;-it waa only a portly
man, or fubsy woman, who acted in most things
like soto the rest of mankind, and frequently
preferred plain hair and black bombazine, to
diadema of precious metal and robes of as?
tounding aplendour. Then was Royalty talk?
ed about, laughed at, praised or hated, aa Mon?
sieur or Madame was hated or loved. Down
toppled the majoBty that did once environ them;
and, although they were ?till the knobs of the
atick of State, it was, rather that they might
be handled and used the better, then that they
might stand ailently in a corner for ornamental
But the myriad Peepers would not halt in
their prying march. They found out Royalty
and all ita little games ;-watched ita perversi?
ty and wrong headedness, ita acquisitiveness
and big price ;-and began to ask themselves
what was the uae of man-or-woman Royalty at
all ? Pure morals, spotless fame, disinterest?
ed virtue, turned prying eyes aside, or veiled
them with a tear. But the day of the atarry
breast and jewelled 8ceptre was paat ; the gaze
that waa diverted from Royal Mamma was
directed to Royal Son ; the clay feet of the
Golden Royal Calf were exposed to the light of
And, even now, ALBERT EDWARD, Prince and
Duke ;-vrearer of bob-tailed coata, and wide?
awake nata ;-Lord of many manora, and an?
nual recoiver of hundredt of thousands of yel?
low guineas ;-smoker of cigara in drawing
rooms ;-upaetter of rule and polite regula?
tion;-heir in the throne of Great britain and
Ireland, and proapective ruler of two hundred
milliona of faces, white, brown, yellow and
?black ; is dissected morally, and quietly picked
to piecea. From him, more will be expected
than that he should look pretty, and make
epeechea by order. Plain tongues tell him that,
it demanda at least aa much sense, and judg?
ment, to rule a Nation, as to become a merchant
prince or a quiet family governor. The wain?
ing may be in time; age may bring diacreticr.
There will be the memory of "Royal Mother"
to hold him up end guide him; and, if he will
not be held up and guided, then, perhapa, no
crown, no sceptre, no palaces, no honors, no
luxury, no loyal aubject8, and immense income,
upon which no tax ia paid.
True, one blockhead is heifer than a hun?
dred, and will do less harm. But, if block?
head he be, there ia trouble before the English
Prince, though "fran? Royal race he come."
AMERICANS ARE SAID to be ruining the Con?
tinent of Europe. Milor Anglais has given
way to Milor Am?ricain, and the latter is mak?
ing living ao dear that the English are fairly
driven back. The American in Europe ia lav
iah and reckless. He spoils the whole army of
hotel-keepers, mail agenta, guides, and cou
riera; and, in his desire to maintain tue honor
of the Eagle, spends money with a profusion
that would put to shame a Brazilian Don, Rus?
sian Prince, or English Lord of 1815. lu this,
at least, Southerners have no part. No Conti?
nental tours for the poor Southerner. Hard
work and little pay is his destiny; and a better
destiny it ia than that of buying vamped up
pictures, modern mosaics, railroad tickets,
steamship staterooms, curiosities, and the like,
to the tuue of fifty thousand dollars, b}- way of
aeeing the World, and "doing" innocent Eu?
Liberia t Liberia I The Home of thc Free.
A day or two since there was published a
glowing account of the colony of Liberia, lt
jtaa written by a former slate to his old mas?
ter, aird his probity and disinterestedness were
guaranteed. Every line was rich in hope and
?TomSie. There was plenty to eat, plenty of
fand,' luxuriant cotton, sugar cane twenty-five
feet high, coffee growing wild, one hundred
bushels of corn to the acre, deer, hogs, tur?
keys, all kinds of fruit, everything but popu?
lation. The whole affair was overflowing with
cheerfulness and confidence, and it bore thc
appearance of sincerity; but, as far as truth
goes, the writer might as well have said that
roast pigs ran about the lanes, crying out,
"come eat me." Our own information has been
furnished by a gentleman now in this city who
went out to Liberia in the "Golconda" in No?
vember last, and remained there eight months.
Upon what he says reliance can be placed, and
he has certainly given a different tone to the
Immigrants, when they reach Liberia, are
supported for six months, free of charge, and
they seldom think of honest labor until the
half year is gone. Then they try to get work,
but there is no employment for them. Scores
are dawdling about the streets and blubbering
for something to eat, and if they do get a job
they are paid just forty cents a day, in Liberia
currency, which is worth about forty cents
on the dollar. Mechanics, when employed, are
paid from fifty to seventy-five cents Liberia
currency, but there is no lumber on the coast
and no use for labor.
The whole coast region is poor and barren,
but the land in the interior, where no one but
the natives can live, is, by a wise provision of
Nature, muoh more fertile. There are no such
mellow potatoes in Liberia as those known in
Carolina. They do not like the new regime,
and cannot be made to grow either large or
pretty. Sugar cane does not grow a mile high,
or even twenty-five feet high, but it does strug?
gle up ten feet, and there is a legend that one
has been seen fifteen and three quarter inches
in length. Coflee does grow wild and produces
from two to three berries per bush, but, in
four years from time of planting, at least two
quarts may be had from each tree.
There is no capital in the colony, and the
colored lcrdB play "Big Injun" and have strict
customs regulations, and protective tariffs.
All trade is in the hands of the highly colored,
and new comers are 'ricked and cajoled on
every side. There are no horses in the colony,
the cattle du not average over 15U pounds, and
the only agricultural implement is the com?
mon hoe. This hoeing is not child's play, and
negroes from the Southern States cannot work
it under the African sun. The native Kroomen
eau do so and flourish, but the imported negro
cannot enduro the fearful tropical heat in the
barren, sandy fields. Chills and fevers are ai
abundant as tar in North Carolina, and the
food of the residents is more peculiar than
that of the highly digestive Chinese. The na?
tives live on snakes, cats, rats, snails, worms
and every description of vermin, and have
such an abhorrence of the gastronomic art that
they prefer their dainties in a quick and raw
condition. This the imported Liberians cannot
endure. They remember too well when on
some big plantation they out ate all creation,
revelling, all the year round, in richest hog
and hominy. Imported Liberian eats out his
six months' provisions, and then lives, or dies,
upon a soanty ration of rice and palm oil.
This is sober truth. Out of six hundred im?
migrants who went out in the "Golconda" two
hundred and fifty are already dead, and the
rest would gladly come back if they had fifty
dollars to pay their passage. When immigrants
arrive in the colony they are mat and welcomed,
and they have a shoal of friends until all the
money is gone. Then comes the pinch. They
pine away, starve, and groan at the day when
they first heard the name of Liberia. A car?
penter from Columbia, who went out in th?
"Golconda" could get no work. Gradually his
money was spent, and, finally, he sold his ewn
and wife's clothing to pay his passage back to
the United States.
The colony produces nothing of consequence,
and the whole return cargo of the "Golconda,"
on her last trip, was four barrels of sugar, two
bags of coffee, one barrel of ginger and one
box of sweetmeats.
Liberia has but one advantage. Power is in
the hands of the "Big Injuns," and the ruck
have no part in politics. But, if the negroes
here would do as their brothers are obliged to
do in Liberia, if they would pitch politics to j
the winds and keep steadily at work, they could
! live better, and more comfortably, and more
profitably in the Southern country than in any
Liberia, real or imaginary, to which they had
ever directed their hopes and aspirations.
Th? Literary World.
NORTH BRITISH REVIEW-SEPTEMBER, 1867.
-From our valued friend RUSSELL, we have
this last number of the Orthodox representa?
tiva of the Quarterly Press of Great Britain.
We have read it with unaccustomed pleasure.
In spite of its acknowledged weight as a scien?
tific journal, which it owes very much to the
pen and the reputation of Sir DAVID BREWSTER,
we have thought it had rather a tendency to a
"deadly liveliness,"-for we would not for the
world UL.er against it the charge of dulness
the only unbearable quality, according to VOL?
TAIRE, of any book or writing. But the num?
ber before us is far removed from all liability
to such an imputation, lt commences, to be
?ure, with a pretty heavy article ;-truly a
pi?ce de resistance, a profound treatise on
"Moral Theories and Christian Ethics," by no
means amusing reading, but really an interest?
ing and comprehensive r?sum? of all that has
been recently written on these inexhaustible
topics. A very pleasing dissertation on Eng?
lish drawing-room verses, contains some pretty
specimens of French verse, well worthy of pre?
servation. A characteristic notice of GUSTAVE
DORE and his works, ventilates freely the
ancient Britishjprejudices against their Gallic
neighbors, which we had thought obsolete and
dead, but which are shown here to be flourish?
ing in "immortal youth" and vigour. In an
admirable review of PIA/.ZI SMITH'S "Life and
Work at the Great Pyramid,-' we find thu first
kind allusion to the "gallant Confederates,"
whom until now it has always bitterly malign?
ed, and the first fling at the "cute Yankees,"
whom PIAZZI saw "liquoring up" on the sum?
mit, "with little Confederate flags picked out
on the soles of their boots, so that (hey might
have the pleasure of trampling on the hated
ensign of the South" everywhere.
THE DOORS of trade should be opened wide.
Delusive ideas of protection and protective
tariffs must bo cast aside. Every interest of
the South is in favor of "Universal Free Trade
and No Protection." High tariffs are now
bruising and stifling Southern commerce, and
every man in the South should be a fearless ad?
vocate of Free Trade. If protection is killed,
the backbone of Radicalism is broken, for
Radicalism finds its greatest strength in the
mill-owners and manufacturers of the Eastern
States. The Great West alrendy demands re?
lief from proscriptive duties, and, in this mat?
ter, the South and Northwest may advance
hand in hand. As yet we have no political
power, but we have a moral strength, which we
can, and should, exert.
WHAT MUST BECOME of a party that is oppos?
ed in one quarter by tho friends of specie pay?
ments, in another by the supporters of free
trade, in a third by the enemies of prohibitory
puritanical laws, and, in all quarters, by the
advocates of personal and commercial liberty,
security, and freedom ? The business men of
the North are answering with their ballots.
Let them lift their voices higher yet, and they
must be heard, even in the halls of Congress.
WANTED, A GURMAN OR COLORED
SETTLED WOMAN, to wash and iron. Apply at
No. 51 WENTWORTH STREET, next of Military Hall,
w November 1 1*
WASTED TO PURCHASE, A HORSE AND
CART. For particulars apply at No. 45 CANNON
STREET, near Smith, from 2 to 4 o'clock P. M.
November 1 3
WANTED, A COOK AND WASHER.
Good references required. Apply at No. fl
MEETING STREET. 2_October 31
WANTED-SALESMEN IN EVERY COUN
TT South, for an article in great demand ; 1500
made by one agent his first month. Address immedi?
ately BLISS fe MAC EATHRON, Louisville, Ky.
October 31 Imo
WANTED-A PARTNER WITH A CAPI?
TAL of $4000, either active or silent. Business
will pay 30 per oent on investment Address E. J. H.,
Ci tv Postofflce. G October 31
WANTED-A SITUATION BY A COMPE?
TENT BOOKKEEPER, from the ICth of Novem?
ber. The best references given. Address SIGMA,
Dally News Office. 12 October 31
WANTED, A GERMAN LAD, AS APPREN?
TICE in tlie Office of "Die Charleston Zietung."
Apply at No. 3 BROAD STREET, between 8 sad 10 A.
M._Pete ber 14
AGENTS WANTED FOR
THE GRAY JACKETS,
And how they Lived, Fought, and Died for Dixie,
Incidents and Sketches of Life lu the Confederacy.
Send for Circulars. Address
JONES BROTHERS fe CO.,
Broad street, Atlanta, Ga.
October 21 Imo*
Ip ARM TO RENT ON CHARLESTON NECK.,
j The RESERVED PORTION of a large FARM on
Cooper River, six miles from the city, comprising about
Ten Acres of highly cultivated and profitable land, suit?
able for market gardening. It contains one of the finest
country Dwellings in the State, suitable for a large and
respectable family, with every requisite outbuilding,
and facilities of roaching it by plank road, railway, and
byfwater. It enjoys an oxtenslve view of the ocean and
Charleston Harbor, with Fort Sumter directly In front of
the dwelling, which affords a charming family residence
until the middle of May. With a supply ot fire wood for
the family. Rent $500 per annum. Apply at THIS OF?
FICE._ 3 November 1
r) RENT-THE PLANTATION ON EDISTO
ISLAND, known as the Headquarters, or Seabrook
Place, containing 300 acres ot beet quality Cotton and
Provision Land and 65 acres in woodB. On the place aro
a Dwelling House (with 16 rooms). Barns, Stables, Out?
build in? s and Quarters for 20 families, all in first rate
order ; also, an abundant supply of good water. Steam?
ers to and from Charleston land at the place four (4) times
a week, making it a very eligible location for a store.
For terms apply to j. EVANS EDTNGS. Edisto, or
CLIFFORD fe MATHEWS,
TO RENT, PART OF A HOUSE IN MEET?
ING STREET, near the Batter}-, with kitchen, ser?
vants' accommodation, fee. Apply, between the hours
often and two. at No. 6 MEETING STREET.
October 30 wfm8*
rpo RENT, THAT BEAUTIFUL RESIDENCE,
X. No. 50 Cannon street, containing four square rooms,
dressing room and pantry, with donble piazza; gas fix?
tures throughout; stable, hay loft, carriage houso and
smoke house, all complete. Also, one two-story House
m the yard, containing four square rooms. Possession
given on the 1st November. Apply on THE PREMISES.
October 19 fm w
rpo LET, PART OF A HOUSE IN PINK
J. NEY STREET. NO. 28, to a smaU family without
children. A man doing business down town will find
this a desirable location. A suitable family can arrange
with the undersigned at the lumber yard, corner Bay
and Market streets. J. N. WOOD.
October 31 3*
rRENT. THREE PLEASANT ROOMS IN
that delightfully situated house, No. 1 South Bay,
adjoining the Battery to the West. Apply on the PRE?
MISES, or at No. 7 BROAD STREET.
October 31 2?
rpO RENT, A PIANO OF EXCELLENT
JL TONE. Apply at THIS OFFICE.
October 31 2
TO RENT, FOUR OR FIVE ROOMS, WITH
or without Board, in a private family, in the lower
part of thc city and on line of City Railway. Suited for
a family or single gentlemen. Apply at THIS OFFICE.
T7HIR SALE, OLD NEWSPAPERS, IN ANY
Jj QUANTITY, price 76 cents per hundred. Apply at
the Office of the DALLY NEW8. imo October 28
LOST.ON SATURDAY MORNING, IN KING
STREET, near Hasel, a ROLL OF BILLS amount?
ing to forty-five dollars. The finder will receive five dol?
lars reward and the thanks of tho owner, by leaving the
money for D. J. at the DAILY NEWS OFFICE.
October 28 6
LOST OR STOLEN, FOUR SILVER DES?
SERT KNIVES, marked on the handle E. F. A
liberal reward will be paid upon their delivery at No. 15
ASHLEY STREET, and no questions asked.
October 28 6
DISSOLUTION OF CO-PARTNERSHIP.
rpHE FIRM OF JNO. ROBINSON b CO. WAS DIS
J. SOLVED on the 25th Inst., by the death of the ju?
nior partner, Mr. '1 HOS. P. BLACK.
The surviving partner will continue the business under
the same name and style.
November 1 _1__ JNO. ROBINSON fe. CO.
THE FLEM OF KANAPAUX, I. AN NF AU fe CO. IS
this day dissolved by mutual consent.
J. T. KANAPAUX,
J. B. LANNEAU,
November 1, 1867. J A. LALAUE.
WILL CONTINUE THE GROCERY, COMMISSION
AND PRODUCE BUSINESS, and respectfully so?
licit a contin?an se of patronage.
Boing authorized to close up tho affairs of the late
firm, those indented will mako payment to ns.
KANAPAUX fe LANNEAU,
J. T. KAMAPAUX.J. B. LANNEAU.
DISSOLUTION OF COPARTNERSHIP.
THE COPARTNERSHIP HERETOFORE EXISTING
under the name and style of L. CHAPIN fe CO.,
expired by limitation on the 15th October, 1867.
B. W. WARREN.
T. S. HEMINGWAY.
WILL CONTINUE THE CARRIAGE AND DRUG
B?8LNE8S, at No. 20 HAYNE STREET', under
the name and style of L. CHAPIN fe CO.
B W WARBEN^
Charleston, October 15,1867. 3 ' October M '
TOBACCO 1 TOBACCO!
) M ULK AI HAS REMOVED HIS TOBACCO BUSI
_i_ , NESS from No. 136 Me ting street to Mesara, i
RISLEY fe CREIGHTON'S WLJLE8ALE STORE} NoAj
143 and 146 EAST BAY, where he bas now on band, and
on the way, direct from Manufacturers, alargo and varied
assortment of MANUFACTURED TOBACCO, in X, X,
H. sud whole boxes: Fine Virginia SMOKING TO?
BACCO, in 5 lb. bales. Price, $1.50 each. Scotch and
Nsw York SNUFFS. In boxes.
Factors and Plantera are respect fully requested to call
and see my prices before purchasing elsewhere. Fresh
supplies every week.
N. H-J. Green's GENUINE DURHAM SUOKINO
TOBACCO, in bags of about 30 lbs. each.
November 1 fm 2
KEMONED TO THE OFFICE OF THE SPANISH
Consul, No. 48 BROAD STREET, ut.til further no?
tice. GEO. RIVERS WALKER,
October 30 H. M. Acting Conbul.
and fine BOARD can be obtained at the KING
MANSION corner of George and Meeting streets. Also,
Stabling, and outrooma suitable tor a small family.
October 20 tufa
GOOD BOARD CAN BE OBTAINED IN A
private family, at No. 45 EAST BAY, near the
Bal tory. Terms $8 per week. wfm October 9
BOARDING.-A FEW GENTLEMEN CAN
be accommodated with BOARD in a private fami?
ly. Apply at No. 2 GEORGE STREET. Terms mode?
rate. October 24
T7URST CLAMS BOARD WITH COMFORTA
r BLY lurulshed rooms, can be bad at No. 1 80
CIETY STREET. Imo October 9
BOARDING.-EXCELLENT BOARD CAN
be obtained, at reasonable rates, by applying at No.
434 KING STREET, one door above Hudson street, near
the Citadel. The Street Cars pass the door every ten
minutes. 3mo October 7
STORAGE, THE MOST CENTRAL AND
convenient in tho city, at very reasonablo prices,
for COTTON, RICK. SALT, FERTILIZERS. 4c. 4c. In?
surance, when desired, as low as any in the city. Apply
lo GEO. W. CLARK fe CO.,
Corner East Bay and Cumberland streets.
EDGERTON k RICHARDS
HAVE NOW OPENED THEIR FALL AND WINTER
STOCK OF CLOTHS, CASSIMERES AND VEST?
INGS, which they are prepared to make up, OR WILL
SELL BY THE YARD.
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS,
SUCH AS :
WHITE LINEN BOSOM SHIRTS, SHAKSPEARE COL?
Merino and Shaker Flaunel Undershirts and Drawers
Duke of Edinburgh Cravat Ties
Suspenders, Kid Gloves
Linen Cambric Handkerchiefs, Cotton Half Hose
English Silk Umbrellas, etc.
ALL OF WHICH THEY WILL SELL AT THE LOWEST
BARGAINS IN FLANNELS.
SAXONY, WELSH, PATENT AND TWILLED SCAR?
LET, of direct importation li om Liverpool, which we
offer at Wholesale and Retail, at a considerable reduction
from Import cost, or as low as the Inferior article of
American Flannels. They are all Wool, without mixture
of shoddy, and are admirably adapted for Ladles' Balmo?
Nos. 33 AND 34 BROAD STREET.
KAGLE FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
YOU ABE HEBEBT SUMMONED TO ATTEND A
regular monthly meeting of your Company at your
Hall on TM? (Friday) Enning, November let, at 7 o'clock
By order. A. MARION COHEN, Secretary.
November 1 1
MARION FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.
ATTEND THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING
of your Company at your Hall, Thit (Friday) Even?
ing, the 1st inst, at half-past 7 o'clock precisely.
By order. G. A CALDER,
November 1 1 Secretary M. F. E. Co.
HERMAN SCH?TZEN CLUB.
THE REGULAR MONTHLY MEETING WILL BE
held Thit Evening, at 7 o'clook, at Linstead's Hall,
corner King and Calhoun streets.
November 1 Secretary.
HOMESTEAD BUILDING AND LOAN AS?
THE MONTHLY MEETING Of THIS ASSOCIATION
will be held This Evening, November 1st, at half
past 7 o'clock, at Masonic Hall.
The Treasurer will be at his office, No. 137 Meeting
street, during the day, to receive the Cth Instalment, and
also at the Hall in the evening.
November 1 1 Secretary and Treasurer.
EINE ABENDUNTERHALTUNG WIRD MONTAG,
den 4ten November, stattfinden. Anfang 8 Uhr.
EINTRITT-$1. DIE COMMITTEE,
November 1 fm2
FOR THE BUILDING OF AN EPISCOPAL
CHURCH AT FLORENCE. S. C.
THE LADIES WHO ARE INTERESTED IN THIS
CHURCH have determined to hold a FAIR, on the
12th, 13th, 14th aud ic th of November at the MASONIC
Arrangements are being made to have a CONCERT or
CHARADE the last two nights.
Doors open at 10 o'clock each day, and 7 o'clock each
evening. Admittance 36 cents.
Any donation or contribution will be thankfully re?
ceived. 17 October 28
THE FALL TERM OF THE FEMALE COLLEGE,
Spartanburg, S. C., will opea October 3d, 1867.
The President, Rev. A. W. CUMMINGS, D. D., will be
aided by competent, experienced teachers in every de?
Board for half year.$70.00
Contingent Fee. 2.00
Music and all the Ornamental Branches very low.
Those wishing to patronize the School will please ad?
dress the President itu August 9
(ON THE HAVANA PLAN)
MURRAY, EDDY & CO., Managers.
CAPITAL PRIZE, $50,000 !
1 Prize Of..?50,000 ?9 Prizes of... S1 .OOO
1 Prize of..'40,000 63 Prizes of..400
1 Prise of..8,000 isa Prises of..SOO
1 Prise of..7,000 MO Prizes of..135
9 Prizes of..5,000
315 Approximation Prizes, amounting to
788 PRIZES-$230,050 IN PRIZES TO BE
To be drawn at Covington, Kentucky,
NOVEMBER 15th, 1867.
WHOLE TICKETS, 112 ; HALVES, 16 ; QUARTERS. 96;
The chan OOH are far more favotable to daaw prizes la
tbi. than in any other Lottery in the world. "Purchaser,
of Lottery Tickets should always examine the tchemes.
Pilzes paid in full without dlscouut
Official drawings sent each purchaser.
Correspondents may rely on prompt attention to orders
by enclosing money with tull address.
&g-AU O'ders for tickets, schemes, and ?nfoima?on to
be addressed to H. T. PETERS,
United States Licensed Agent,
Key Box 62, Charleston, S. C.
Office No. uu Hasel street
November 1 _
BOYD, WILSON & CO., Managers.
Great Extra Scheme,
. CAt?TAL PRIZE $20,000,
ON THE HAVANA PLAN.
$60,000 in Prizes to be
TICKETS ONLY ONE DOLLAR !
TO BE DRAWN AT ATLANTA, GA.,
WEDNESDAY, NOV'R 6th, 1867.
All the Prizes will be drawn!
A PACKAGE OF TEN TICKETS FOR TEN
BOLLARS LIABLE TO BRA W $30,0001
THE GRAND SCHEME,
To be drawn at Atlanta, Ga,, Nov.
CAPITAL PRIZE $60,000.
1 Prize of.$60,000 3 Prizes of...$?,500
1 Prize of.. 85,000 18 Prizes of.... 500
1 Prize of. 10,000 55 Prizes of... ?50
3 Prizes of... . 5,0410 150 Prizes of... 900
54 APPROXIMATION PRIZES AMOUNTING TO
30,000 NUMBERS.518 PRIZES.
TICKETS $12. HALVES $G. QUARTERS $3.
The above Brilliant Scheme is worthy the attention ot
the public. Its management is tmder the control of gen?
tlemen of the highest standing iu our midst, and in the
Masonic fraternity. The charter of this Lottery is from
the btate of Georgia, and bends given for the payment of
All Prizes paid without discount.
Official Drawings sent each purchaser.
All Prizes Cashed at this Office.
j&~ Correspondents may rely on prompt attention to
orders by simply enclosing monoy with full address.
aSj- All orders for Tickets, Schemes, and iniormatiou
tc be addressed to
JAMES KERR, Manager's Agent,
Lock Box No. 684, Charleston, S. C.
Office: No. 2(1 BROAD STREET. October 14
J. M. BRADSTREET & SON.
NO. 20 BROAD STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
J. L. FONDA. Superintendent
GROCERY AND MISCELLANEOUS^
JEKOM? P. CHASE,
FLORENCE, S. C,
GENERAL DEALER IN CORN AND BACON,
DRY GOODS AND DRESS GOODS, BK \ DY-ll ADE
CLOTHING, Boots and Shoos, Hats and Caps,
Family Groceries, Hardware and Cutlery; Tin and Iron?
ware, Crockery and Glassware, ?cr., ic, returns his
thanks to the citizen, of Darlington and Marion Districts
for the patronage heretofore extended him, and bega to
offer them a new and appropriately selected assortment,
at prices that are fixed, In consideration of the present
depression of tho colton market, at the lowest possible
Taxes paid and advances made on consigno: en ts of
cotton for Messrs. Graeser, Lee, Smith k Co., Charleston,
and Messrs. Hough, Ridenour k Langdon, Baltimore.
November 1 _2
DOUBLE EXTRA SOUTHERN
FLOUR, BUCKWHEAT, ?fcc.
RECEIVED PER RECENT ARRIVALS.
. e? Ck HALF BARREL BAGS DOUBLE EXTRA FAMI
O? LY FLOUR
26 % barrels, bags Double Extra Family Flour, for
10 barreli New Hulled Buckwheat
25 boxes and bags New Hulled Buckwheat
2 barrels Graham Flour
10 barrels Hocker's Self-Raising Flour
5 barrels Hocker's Sen* Raising Buckwheat, in 6 lb
A supply of Pioneer, Preston k MerrUl's and Durkee's
For sale by GRUBER k MARTIN.
October 30 wl2_No. 236 King street.
DRIED FIGS. RAISINS, &c.,
RECEIVED PER STEAMER MONEKA dec.
1CASE NEW ELEME DRIED FIGS
10 boxes, and 25 ht boxes Layer Raisins, new
2 barrel Peeled Dried Apples
1 barrel Peeled Dried Peaches
1 barrels Cranberries
- barrels Peach Blow Potatoes
oliver Skin Onions, Jersey Beets, White Beans
and Split Peas
How Currants, Citron, Pecan Nuts, Filberts and
For sale by GRUBER k MARTIN,
No 236 King street, 3d door above Market street
HENRY COBIA & CO.,
No. 26 Vendue Bange,
OFFER FOR SALE
"\~ HHDS CHOICE C. R. SIDES
?, O 20 hhds. choice Shoulders
46 tierces prime Hams
100 tubs Lard
50 barrel s Mess Pork
100 barrels Sugar, various grades
25 tierces choice Molasses
20 barrels "Honey" Syrup
Coffee, Candles, Starch, ic, ic.
\t nicolis I HEMP ROPE
50 bales Heavy Gunny Cloth.
October 30 wfm3
PHILIP H. KEGLER
NO. IO BROAD STREET.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
CHECKS FOR SALE ON NEW YORK, BALTIMORE
FOREIGN EXCHANGE.-BILLS DRAWN ON
ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES IN EUFOPE.
GOLD, SILVER, SECURITIES, B..NK NOTES 4a,
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
COLLECTIONS MADE AT ALL ACCESSIBLE
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.
BONDS," STOCKS, COUPONS, AND
- BANK BILLS.
rrVHE ABOVE BOUGHT AT HIGHEST MARKET
X rates, by ANDRREW M. MORELAND.
Broker, No. 8 Broad street
September 20 rmw2mo
FURTHER EXTENSION OF SAVANNAH
AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD.
ON AND AFTER SATURDAY THE 2D PROXIMO,
the Une of this Road will be completed, and extended
to Coosawhatchle. Passengers and freight w*ll be receiv?
ed at the different stations on the Road, and delivered at
Coosawhatchle, where there is a permanent and substan?
tial bridge over (ho river, and a good wagon road lead
lng to GilUsonvillc, Grahamville, FurrutsviUe and the
The trams will arrive at Coosawhatchle on Tuesday,
Thursday air! Saturday ot each week at 12 o'clock
Meridian, and leave for Charleston at 1 o'clock P. M.
Fare to Charleston $6 00.
JNO. S. RYAN.
October 28 mwfS General Superintendent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON-. . C., October 3, 1867. I
ON AND AFTER OCTOBEtl THE 6TH, 1867, THE
P' SSENGER TRAINS on the i uah Carolina Rail?
road w J run as follows, viz :
Leave Charleston tor Columbia..4.30 A M
Arrive at Ringville.11.13 A M
Lesve Ringville.11.40 A M
Arrive at Columbia. L10 P M
Leave Columbia.10.00 A M
Arrive at Ringville.11.36 A M
Leavo Kmgville.12.05 F M
Arrive at Charleston.7.05 F M
Leave Charleston for Augusta.10.40 A. M
Arrive at Augusta.-..7.40 P M
Leave Augusta.3.40 A. M
Arrive at Charleston.12.20 p M
The Passenger Train on the Camden Branch will con?
nect with Up and Down Columbia Trains, ana Wilming?
ton and Manchester Railroad Trains on Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays.
NIGHT EXPRESS, FREIGHT AND PASSENGER !tC
COMMODATION TRAIN will run as follows, viz:
Leave Charleston for Columbia.6.40 P M
Arrive at Columbia.MO A M
Leave Columbia.3.001? M
Arrive at Charleston. 3.20 A M
Leave Charleston for Augusta. 7.30 P M
Arrive at Augusta.6.50 A M
Leave Augusta.4.10 :? M
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A M
H. T. PEAKE,
October 4 ftnwlmo General Superintendent
SHACK ELFO RI) & KELLY,
GENERAL COMMISSION AND SHIPPING
NO. 1 BOYCE'S WHARF,
t'hurle?'.on, S. C.
W. W. KHACKELFOHD. WM. AIKEN KELLT.
July 12_ t
ROBERT MURE & CO.,
li? ?vc 13 & CO.\S WHARF,
T IBERAL ADVANCES MADE ON CONSIGNMENTS
of COTTON, RICE OR NAVAL STORES, to Liver?
pool, Loudon and Glasgow, and to Northern ports.
October 29 _Imo
R. H. MARSHALL & BROTHER,
Real Estate Agents, Brokers,
No. 23 BROAD-STREET.
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, kc, BOUGHT AND SOLD
ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED; PRO?
?-Auction of HORSES, FURNITURE, kc, every
Wednesday._October J 9_
JOHN & THEO. GETTY,
NO. 48 EAST BAY,
Will maso Lill KR AL ADVANCES ON CONSIGN
M tNTS OF COTTON to our friends in New York, kc.
"WILLIAM ll. GILL1LAND i SOX.
Real Estate Agents Auclioiieers
OFFICE NO. -M BAYNE STREET.
Se Diemb, r ?' _
WILLIS & CHIS0LM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION .VER CHAMS,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AND
SHIPMENT ito Foreign and Domestic Ports) ol
COTTON. BICK, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston. S. C.
E. WILLIS. .A. H. CHISOLM
FUN FOR ALL!
FULL INSTRUCTION'S BY WHICH ANY PERSON,
male or female, can master the great art o? Veu
triloquiHiu by a lew hours' practice, making a world ol
mu, and alter beeoraiug experts themselves, can teach
others, thereby making it a source of Income. Full in,
.tractions sent by mall tor bo cents. Satisfaction guar
Address P. O. Drawer 2L Troy, N. Y. '
Muy 13 lyr
GROCERY AND MISCELLANEOUS.
BALES PURE HEMP. JUST RECEIVED PEB
?VJ ship Chattanooga,
IN STOKE t
BO bales -KWAN," superior quality-1% 1?? Iba.
to tho yard.
For nala by W. C. BEE k CO.,
Corner Vanderhorst's Wharf and East Bay.
November 1 _ fmw3
9fiCid BLEACHED PATENT SEAMLESS SACKS
?yV/ V LIVERPOOL 8ALT. Landing this day
?J"001 ,Br'?ih Bftr* The Queen. For sale low taken
from tho Whhrf. BAVEN EL & CO.
October 31 o
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
Ort PUNCHEONS BARBADOS MOLASSES
?l\J 15 puncheons Choice Syrup.
For sale low, to cloie consignment, by
n , ^ " RISLEY A CREIGHTON,
October 9_Noe. 143 and 145 East Bay.
DIRECT IMPORTATION, FOR SALE BY
RISLEY 4 CREIGHTON
Oe toi er?_Noa. 143 and 146 Eant Bay.
CORN, SHINGLES, BRICKS, ftc,
1 KA A BUSHEL"i CORN
I?jUU 50,000 Cypress Shingles
5C.000 Carolina Bricks
A lot of Spiri t Barrels
Bagging and Rope.
For sale by
SHACKELFORD ii KELLY,
October*)_No. 1 Boyce's Wharf. "%
THE BEST AND HEAVIEST IN THE CITY IS TO BE
found at GEO. W. CLARK & CO.'8
September li_No. 199 East Bay.
WHISKEYS, WINES & LIQUORS,
I AA BBLi'- WHISKEYS. OF DIFFERENT GRADES,
I Uv qualities and prices
600 cacea Claret Wines
100 cases Schiedam Schnapps
100 casks Brandy, Oin, Jamaica Rum. St Croix Rum,
New England Rum, Sherry Wine, Port Wine, Madeira
Wilie, ic, Ac.
1000 dozen of thc above in cases. For sale by
September WT_GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
SALT, SYRUP, &c.
1 ?T AA 8A0,KS S*LT F0B SALE, IN LOTS TO
AtM/ U suit purchasers, at lesa than market rates.
500 Blue Grit Grindstones.
100 barrels Syrup.
100 barrels Sugar.
1000 kegs Nails.
600 bogs Shot,
1000 boxes .Herring.
100 boxes starch.
1000 boxes Soap.
100 boxes Tobacco, Ac, Ac.
For sale by GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
GUNNY CLOTH ! GUNNY CLOTH !
1 AA BALES GUNNY CLOTH, EXTRA HEAVY.
IUI/ 100 Rolls Gunny doth. Extra Heavy.
Just received. For sale low and in lots to suit, by
September 16_GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
1 A A COILS MANILLA ROPE.
lUU *)0 Colls Hemp Rope.
'JW Coila Jute Rope.
Just received and for sale cheap for cash, by
September 16 GEO. W. CLARK A 00
BREAD I BREAD ! BREAD !
I I A Af I BOXES ARMY BREAD.
I 1UU1.' Forsale by GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
SMITH'S BURTON ALE.
I f\ BARRELS JUST RECEIVED OP THAT CELE
_Lv/ BRAIED ALE, by
GEO. W. CLARK A CO.
\1f \ ROLLS-ABOUT SIXTY YARDS EACH.
L< U For sale at
MEETING STREET ICE HOUSE,
BALE, ROPE, BAGGING AND
FOR SALE IN LOTS TO SUIT PURCHASERS. BY
the Manufacturer H. CXUC0S,
No. 67 Pine street, New York.
September 24 imo
COLGATE & CO.'S
TUB STANDARD OF
For Hale by all ??rocera.
October 21 limo
LEA & PERRINS'
TO OE TUE ONLY
A?TO AP PI iC ABLE
of it letter from a
at Madras, to his
' Tell LEA A PEB
RHfS that their SAUCE
ia highly esteemed in In?
dia, andia, in my opinion,
tho nest palatable, sa
a ell as the most whole?
some SAUCE that la
EVERY VARIETY I
The success of this moat delicious and unnvalle 1 con
diment having caused many unprincipled deslere to
apply the name to Spurious Compounds, the PMBUO IS
respectfully and earnestly requested to see that the name
of LEA A Praams are upon the WRAPPER, LABEL,
STOPPER and BOTTLE.
LEA Si PERRINS, Worcester
JOHN DUNCAN'S SONS,
AGENTS FOB THE UNITED STATES.
October 19 _frnwlyr
THOMAS R. AGNEW,
mroirxza AMO DEALER ra
Fine Groceries, Choice Teas, Etc.. Etc,
NOS. 260 and 262 GREENWICH-*T" COR. OF MUR RAI
BUILDING MATERIAL, ETC,_
THE UNDERSIGNED HAS ON HAND AND FOR
sale on reasonable terms, in quantities to suit pur?
chasers, all kinds of Rough and Drowsed LUMBER.
JNO. C. MALLO N HE,
Horlbeck's Wharf, near N. E. R. E.
October 28 6
CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. A. MILLER.Cashier.
J. P. HORBACH.Superintendent.
PROPRIETOR OF THE
GREEN Vi LiLE, S. C.
ST. JAMES HOTEL,
WM. A. HURD.Of New Orleans.
W. F. CORKER Y.Ot Spottswood Hotel, Richmond.
Telegraph and Railroad Offices in Rotunda of Hotel.
June 17 _Cmo
STEVENS HOUSE, Nos- SH, 33, ?5 AND ?7
Broadwav, N. Y., opposite Bowling Green-Cn the
Europeau Plan.-THE STEVENS HOUSE ls well and
widely known to the travelling public. The location ls es?
pecially suitable to merchants and business men; it is iu
close proximity to the business part of the city-is on
the highway ol' Southern and Western travel-and adja?
cent to all the principal Railroad and Steamboat depots.
Thu STEVENS HOUSE has literal accommodation for
over 300 guests-it is well furnished, and possesses every
modern improvement for the comfort and entertainment
Of its inmates. The rooms are spacious and ' U venti?
lated-provided with gos and water-the att D 'ance is
prompt and respectful-and the table ia genets i ly pro?
vided ?ith every delicacy of the season at moderen rates.
The rooms having been refurnished and remodi. 1, wo
are eual dto offer ettra tacilities for the cotnfn and
pleasure "f our guests. GEO. K. CHASE k CO.
May 28 6mo Propri?t?.
C. DUCREUX'S PATENT
For Instantaneous Detachment ot
Horses from Carriages.
rjTfllS INGENIOUS AND VERY USEFUL INVENTION,
J. which baa been patented in thc United States,
France and England, is now offered by the subscriber to
the public, feeling assured they will find it, upon exami?
nation, one of the greatest inventions ot the age.
Prominent among its advantages are :
FIBST-The facility with which horse? may be harness?
ed to or unharnessed from a Carriage, also rendering it
unnecessary fer the person unharnessing to pass between
or behind the horses as is customary, thus avoiding any
liability of being kicked.
SECOND-In case ot a horse falling, he may be loosed
from the carriage in one second, without the driver leav?
ing his stat. It is HO simple in its operation that a child
can work it.
THIRD AND GREATEST-In casen of horses taking fright,
becoming unmanagable or running away, the terrible
consequences which so frequently follow may be all avoid?
ed by this simple application to carriages, as the horses
can be loosed troin the carriage "iua twinkling," and the
carriage is quickly and safely stopped.
Mr. C. DUCREUX gave several public exhibitions. The
great favor and praise manifested by the public on these
occasions, is one ot the evidences ot a popular apprecia?
tion of ita merita.
Terms may be known and orders received for applving
the patent to carriages, or purchase of State Rights, by
addressing to C. DUCREUX, Patentas,
No. W Elisabeth street, New York.
October fl 3mo ...