Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY FEWS.
[Trim London Punch.]
Another Parody of Tennyson.
ON A SEASONABLE LETTER.
BY A VICTIM.
Here lt ls here-the birth ol' tho year.
And with it my tailor's letter.
If he'd spare bia penny, nor sent roe any,
For himself he han done much better.
Oh, foolish man, skin a flint who can,
Who shall bleed a stone, I pray you ?
With the ?tan I sank in the Agra Bank,
I might very Ireely pay yon.
The fall of stock was an awkward shock,
Most blue looked my bland attorney;
For a precious lot weat to hopeless pot
When Overend railed (with Gurney.
To Egyptian trade then I turned for aid.
And m AVashoe's Mino I rested;
Bat they came to grief, or some swindling thief
Ran off with the sums invested.
?Ton want your due." I've no doubt you do,
And I wish I may live to pay it;
But I'm up a tree, you may plaiuly see.
If it muit be so-so be it I
That lile ii brief is some slight relief,
Aa your bul my la?t pipe kindles;
And my Snip, my Snip, we'll at least asrrce,
We bato their shams and their swindles.
Tlie Wilmington Fire.
The Wilmington Journal of yesterday con?
tains the following details of the destructive
fire in that oity on Thursday night:
A fire broke ont in the store occupied by Mr.
Charles Guthman, on Markcc-Btreet, as a cloth?
ing store, or in rear of it, about 9 o'clock last
night, which spread up end down the street,
destroying five of the principal buildings on
the south side of Market, between Front and
Second streets. The lowest building burnt be?
longed to tho eatato of Joseph Wilkerson, de?
ceased, occupied by Mr. R. S. Waldron as a dry
goods store. We learn he was insured for
$6000. Most of his goods, to the value of
$8000 or $10,000, were removed, but much dam?
aged. The building was also partially insured.
Mr. Guthman, occupying the next store, was
insured for $3000. Hie stock of goods, valued
at about $7000 or $8000 was entirely destroyed.
Dr. Ibos. B. Carr, who resided above the
store of Mr. Guthman, lost everything, in?
cluding his dental instruments, library, which
was very valuable, furniture, clothing, &c. Dr.
Carr's loss is estimated at $6000-no insurance.
The sympathies of our entire community are
specially with Dr. Carr in the total loss which
hs has Buffered, l ho building was the property
of Rev. A. P. Repiton, and was insured for
$3600. The next building was occupied by H.
H. Munson & Co. as a clothing and gentlemen's
furnishing stoie. His stock, valued at $12,000
to $15,000, was insured for $10,000. His goods
were removed, but tn a greatly damaged con?
dition. The second story was occupied by
Messrs. Arlington & Everitt, surcreon dentists.
They held an insurance for $5000, but their
loss will exceed this amount by some $3000
or $40' 0. The building belonged to Mr. Scott,
of Bichmond, and insured for $10,000. The
next building, belonging to Mrs. bhinea, under
the charge of Colonel W. B. Planner as agent,
was occupied by Mr. Wronski, dry goods, and
Allen Evans (colored), grocer. Mr. Wronski
was insured for $5000. His stock was re?
moved, but his loss will be considerable.
Hu stook was valued at about $9000.
Above was located the daguerrean rooms
of Mr. Yan Gradell, who had an insurance
of $3000, with a policy of $5000 just expired.
Mr. Yan Orsdelrs loss is heavy. We have
been unable to learn what the loss of Allen
Evans was, or whether he was insured. We
suppoBe bis goods were removed, as there was
ample time to do so. We trust his loss is not
heavy, for he is an indnstrous man and a good
citizen. The second story of this building was
used by the Republican County Committee.
As their stock in trade was light, we suppose
their loss is correspondingly small. The third
story was the publication office ot the Wilming?
ton Post, Republican newspaper. Their type
and press were saved in more or less damaged
condition. Some of the fixtures were burnt.
We understand that there was some insurance
upon the office, hut we did not leam to wbat
amount. At the time at which we write, (12
o'clock), the fire is entirely under the control
of thc firemen. As usual, our fire companies
worked faithfully and zealously, but without
proper system, and consequently to little ad?
vantage. Many of the adjoining stores and
residences had their slocks an 1 furniture re?
moved to the great inconvenience and loss of
the owners and occupants,
A dispatch received yesterday from Wilming?
ton, adds the following dish-easing intelligence:
"A number of persons were buried beneath
the ruins of a falling wall At five A. M., to-day.
One white and four negro freedmen have, thus
tar, been taken from the ruins in a mangled
condition. It is thought that all will die. A
large number of hands are now at work on the
ruins to recover the other bodies, but it is
feared that ten or twelve were crushed. The
fire waa confined to the buildings mentioned in
last night's dispatch. The less will be about
BOSTON-Per sehr N E Clarke-492 bales Upland
Cotton. 2 boxes Mdze, 1 bales Yarn, 1 Trunk, 2
boxes Beeswax, S bales and 1 bbl Mdze, 339 bbls
Boam, ll packages Iror.
NEW YORE-Per steamship E B Souder-25 baga S
I Cotton. 936 bales Upland Cotton, 81 tierces
Bice, 90 bales Waste, 79 Packages.
TU? Ctuiriesrton Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON BAILY NEW8, )
CHARLESTON, Friday Evening, Feb. 14, '61. j
The duB and declining condition of the New York
market, with only a moderata inquiry, caused prices
to fan off a&Xo. 9 m. Sales about 600 bales, aay
1 at 16,13 at 16?; 40 at 17; 4 at 17?; 32 at 17? ; 59
at 18; 36 at 18?; 7 at 18?; 09atl8%; 26at 19; 66at
?X; 82 at 19? ; 10 at 20; 108 on private terms.
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.16?@18
Strict Middling. -@20
AUGU8TA. February 13.-COTTON.-There has
been a moderate demand to-day, but buyers offered
a fraction lower than sellers were willing to take,
they asking ?.9ofor Middling. Market closed quiet.
Sal?s, 684 balee; receipts, 1048 bales,
LASS-Scarce at 16al6? for prime Tennessee.
COE?-Demand and supply fa.., round lots bring
$1 80 at de;;ot ; retail, $1 36al 4 , from depot and
WHEAT-Scarce ; red, $2 80a3; white, $8 26.
BALTIMORE, February 11. -COTTON-Our mar?
ket waa moderately active to-day under continued
favorable .tdv.ces per cable. We report sales of 760
bal oe, taken by spinners and shippers, partly to
arrive, Including Ordinary and Good Ordinary at 17a
19? eta; Low Middling 19 to 19? cts. and Middling
20 cte-bulk of sales at the latter figures, closing
with holders firm at 20? eta for Middling Upland.
FLOUB-The city millers are only grinding to a
limited extent, in part attributed to the relatively
high prices prevailing for wheat, and the sparse
QU?XS-The offerings are light. Wheat-2100 bush?
els red only reported; no sales of Southern; prices
unchanged; we report Sales of 740 bushels fair Penn?
sylvania at $2 46; 350 bushels prime do at $2 55 ; 100
bushels common at $2 36. Corn-1600 bushels white
and 6900 bushels yellow received; market firmer; we
report salea of I860 bushels at $118al 21 for ?cod
and prime, and 9112al IC for damp lots of white;
1500 bushels damp yellow at $116; 200 bushels do at
$118; 3800 bushels good at $119; 2400 bushels prime
at $1 20; 6000 bushels Western mixed at $1 20. Oats
-2000 bushels received, market very firm; sales 1050
bushels common to fair at 76a78o ; 5200 bushels prime
at 80c. Bye-no sales.
PROVISIONS-Bulk Meats were held higher. We
quote Shoulders, loose, 9?c: there were sales yes?
terday, besides those reported, 75,000 tbs Shoulders
9?c; 20,000 rhs rib Sides. ll?c: 40,000 lbs clear rib,
12c; 30,000 lbs clear, 12?e, aU loose. Bacon is in
active Jobbing demand at our quotations, as follows:
For Shoulders ll.?all?c; rib Sides 12?c; and clear
Bib 13?c Baltimore sugar-cued Hams 17al8c.
Mesa Pore we quote firm at $23s24, and report a
?ale of 60 bbls Western rump at $18. Lard is again
higher; tales of 140 tierces kettle rendered, 16c.
RICE-continues firm at llall?c for Carolina; no
Wow York Market.
Tbs Now York Evening Post of Tuesday, Febru?
ary ll, ?aya:
The loan market ls quiet at 5i6. with transactions
at 4, and an increasing do siro to lend at low rates.
Discounts are unchanged. Ch .icu bills are scarce
and wanted* the rate teing 6a8.
NEW YORK, February ll.-FLOUB, 4c-The mar?
ist for Western and State Flour is more active for
tho low and medium grades, these are higher. ' The
high ?rades are dull and heavy.
Tho sales are 9G00 bbls at ?8 70a9 25 tor superfino
Stato; 89 75al0 10 ior ordinary river and city extras;
S10 40al0 70 for oxtro state; $10 80all 30 for fancy
do;$9 60al015fortho low grades of wostern extra;
S10 25all 25 for good to choice Bprtng wheat
extras; $10 80al2 15 for Minnesota extras; $10al0 70
for shipping .Ohio; ?10 76al5 for trade and lamily
brands do; SH 10al2 75 for amber winter extra
Ohio indiana and Micnisan; $13 25al5 for white
wheat do do; S12 50al5 and $12 50al5 50 for oxtra St
Buckwheat fleur in fair demand at $4 50a4 90 per
California flour is quite active and firm. Sales of
.2600 bags at $12 60al3 76.
Southern flour is steady. Sales of 460 bbls at $9 95
all 65 for ordinary to good extra Baltimore and
oountry; $11 40al5 for extra and family Georgia and
Virginia, and $1110al5 30 for extra and family Mary?
land and Delaware.
Oats aro active and better. The sales are 95,000
bushels Ohio and Western at 84>?a84^c in store;
8Cf?c for small lots afloat
Corn opened better and is quite active. The in?
quiry is mos'Jy for export.
The sales arc 1C0.000 bushels new western mixed
at$l 268.1 27c; old do $132 in store; western white
at $1 26al 27; Jersey yellow at SI 21al 25; southern
white at $1 27al 30; straw colored and white Tennes
Bee at $1 23al 27.
PROVISIONS-The Pork market opened higher and
activo, but with liberal offerings prices feb off and
. The sales, cash and regular, are 4000 bbls, at
$22 39)ia22 50 for old mess: $22 37&A22 75 for new
mess; $i9al9 60 for extra primo.
For future deliver}- we note 2750 bbls, seller March,
at $23 50a23 55.
cut Meats are in demand and advancing. Sales of
150 pkgs at 9?ic for shoulders in salt, and 14 eta for
hams in pickle.
Bacon ls finn but quiet Sales of 700 boxes, part
last evening, at loralie for Cumberland cut; 12*,'c
for long clear, and 13>,'c for short clear.
Lard is held at higher figures, but the business is
restricted by the moderate offerings.
Sales ot 750Bbls and tes. at I4al4 >?'c for No 1; li,5.
al4%c for city; 14,'?a 16c for fair to prime steam and
COFFEE-The trade are buying to a moderate ex?
tent, and prices remain steady, particularly on the
low and the extra grades of Bio, which are most
sought after. Wo quote Bio, mleiior to prime, 12a
17^0, gold. ,
COTTON-Confidence in Cotton seems to be on the
increase, we are gradually advancing our prices.
Shippers, spinners and speculators, all loot on Cotton
as cheap at present prices. We quote :
Upland. Florida. Mobile, and Texas.
Ordinary.17* 17>? 18 18J?
Low Middling.. 19)? 19? 20 20
Middling.20J? 21 21 22
Good Middling.23 23 24 24
MOLASSES-A very good demand prevails lrom re?
finers and the trade at steady rates. Muscovado at
45a65c, and New Orleans 76a95.
BICE-The market is quiet but steady atioj^a
H.Hic for Carolina.
SDOAKS-Baw sugars are not so very active, buy?
ers refusing to operate bevond immediate necessi?
ties. Holders, however remain steady 12al2%c for
fair to good refining, and Viy,al2>?c for No 12 box.
Be fin ed are steady at 17al7}?c for powdered, granu?
lated and crushed. j
Consignee? per Strath Carolina Railroad,
1344 bales Cotton, 49 bales Tarns, 2389 bags Corn,
42 Luda Bacon, 200 casks Clay, 3 ears Lumber, kc.
To Sprague & Bro, Railroad Agent J k W H Arm?
strong, J N Robson, H Cobia & Co, O H Averill, W B
WUlianis, W McClure, J k T R Agnew, F. H Rodgers
k Co, Adams,Frost k Co, J M Caldwell & Sous, W O j
Dukes k Co, F C Moy, JUD Kirkpatrick, J i F
Dawson, Graoser, Lee, Smith k Co, W K Ryan, J B
E Sloan, Cohen, Bane ??ol & Co, Johnston, Crews k
Co, G H Wa.ter 4 Co, Mowry k Co, G W Wilhams k
Co, W C Courtney & Co, G W Witte, Mantoue k Co.
W Roach, Hastie, Calhoun k Co, Willis k Chlsolm, C
O Martindale, J C H Claussen, J E Adger k Co, S J
Corrie, Jennings, Thomlinson ct Co, T 1) Wagner, J,
R Pringle, E B Stoddard k Co, B Mure k Co, Sten?
house k Co, J Biorheld, West <t Jones/B M Buller,
Hunt Broa, J D Aiken k Co, Fraser k Dill, Bavenel
k Barnwell, D Q Wayne, Ul Bey k Kenyon,.
Consignees per Northeastern Railroad,
141 bales Ootton, 100 bbls Naval Stores, bags Bough
Bice, Lumber. Mdse, etc. To J ct J D Kirkpatrick,
Mowry k Co, J B Pringle Adams, Frost & Co, G W
Williams k Co, J M Caldwell k Son, Groener, Lee,
Smith k Co, G W Clarke k Co, G E Pritcbott, H Bis?
choff k Co, P Mulkal, A J S Perry, T T Thweett, A
Robinson k Co, J Wiley, L T Potter, Commissioner
M Roads, F A Sawyer, Railroad Agent, J Marshall.
Per steamer City Point from Palatka, via Jack
Bonville. Fernandina and Savannah-W B King and
wife, J Curred, J Caux, W Moisted, J Pope, E A Cur?
tis, S S Bogers, E1 Young, - Ireland, Mrs Porcher.
- Breese, D T Hammond, Mrs Pinkersohn, W O
McIntyre, Misa Bacon, Miss S Heyward, J Cosby, -
Jobbins, and ll steerage
PHASES OF THE MOON.
First Quarter, 1st 1 hour, 8 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, 8th, 4 hours, '27 minutes, morning.
Laat Quarter, 15tb, 4 hours, 8 minutes, ir o ming.
New Moon, 23d, 9 hours, 12 minutes, morning.
BISES. I SETS.
Port of Charleston, february IS.
Steamship Key West Budolf. New York-70 hours.
Ballast To Courtenay k Trenholm.
Steamship Virginia, Sherwood, New York-60
hours. Hay. To Willis k Chlsolm.
Sehr Chic, tain, Rathbun, Georgetown, S C. Shh .
glee. To the Hasler.
Steamer City Point, Adkins, Palatka, via Jackson?
ville, Fernandina and Savannah. 100 bales Cottoi-..
To J D Aiken ct Co, G H ID graham k Son, W M Law?
ton, M Meyer, Pinckney Bros, Lieut F A Hathaway,
King k Yenning, L T Potter, Ji JD Kirkpatrick, 0
IN THE OFFING." .
Bark Mary ft Louisa, from New York.
Steamship E B Souder, Lobby, New York-Jno k
Steamship E B Souder. Lobby, New York.
Steamer City Point Adkins, Palatka, via Jackson
ville, Fernandina and Savannah.
From this Port.
Steamship Moneka, Shackford, New York, Feb 10.
Up for this Port.
Steamship Matanzas, Byder, at New York, Feb 10, to
Cleared tor tills Port.
British ship Kate Troop. Crocker, at Boston, Feb 8.
The brig Falcon, from Boston for this port put into
Fortress Monroe Feb 10, with crew frostbitten,
would get a fresh one at Norfolk.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Ship Missouri, Edwards, cleared.Jan 1
Ship Mary Ogden, Coldrey, np.Jan 22
Ship R H Tucker. Bundiett up.Jan 21
British ship Charleston, Mosley, cleared.Jan 22
The Gorilla, Jones, cleared.Dec 28
Ship R C Winthrop. Stuart sailed..Jan 2
The Arbitrator, Irvine, sailed..Jan 8
The Hope, Hancock, sailed.Jan 7
British ship Sedbergh, Kneale, sailed.Jan 22
British bark Hector, Nelson, sailed.,.Jan 22
Br bark The Queen, Knight sailed.Jan 23
The Sophie, Muller, sailed.Deo 28
Br sehr Altavela, Thompson, np.Jan 31
Sehr B Bullwinkle, French, sailed.Jan 28
British ehip Kate Troop, Crocker, cleared....Feb 8
brig Cyolone. Friable, cleared.Jan 30
Sehr 8 J Waring, Smith, up.Feb 8
Steamship Matanzas, Byder, to leave.Feb 15
Bark Mary k Louisa, Davis, sailed.Feb 8
Sehr Clara Montgomery, Borden, up.Jan 17
Sehr Northeast-, up.Jan 22
Behr Benj Reed, Peed, up.Jan 21
Sehr B C Terry, Weaver, up.Feb 4
Sehr A H Edwards, Bartlett, cleared.Jau 8
Sehr E H Naylor, Naylor, clearod.Jan 9
Steamship Falcon, Reed, sailed.Feb 12
Sehr Chas E Page, Dougherty, up.Feb 12
MERCHANTS AND BUSINESS MK ft
WHO DESIRE TO SEC?BE 1 lt ADE FROM
that rich Cotton country, Southwest Geor?
gia, would do well to advertise in the
An old-established newspaper, published at the
flourishing little oity of Lawson, tn the heart of this
rich Cotton belt. Having the largest circul?t; on
of any paper io this section, it oC'trs extra induce?
ments to advertisers.
jay published weekly at $2 per annum. Adver?
tising rates moderate. EXAM CHRISTIAN,
December ll Dawson, Gt..
Charleston Wholesale Prices,
HAGGING, fl yar?
Dundee. 30 ? 66
GunnyiCloth. 21 @ 23
3ALE ROPE, fl ft-ManUla. 21 ? 26
Western. . 08 ? 12)4
New York. - ? -
Jue. J. 8>?@ 09
BREAD,',* ft _
Navy.. . I ? J
PUot..i. ? ? "
Crackers.. .. 12 # 16
B?IClTs?flM. 9-00 ?30.00
BRAN, fl 100 lbs. 38 ? -
COTTON, fl ft- " ? tav
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.. ? ? i?>4
Low Middling. J? . -
Middling to Strict Middling. 19?? 20
?GoodMiddling." ? -
Sealsland.~~. 35 @ 1.60
CANDLES, fl ft-SpeMtf. 28 ? -
Adamantine.,V. g I :,?1
Tallow.4. 19 ? 20
COFFEE, ? ft-?rio. M | 2?
Lajmayra.?7..... 28 @ 35
Java..!;./..V.V....W.... 35 g 40
CORDAGE, fl ft-Manilla... - ? -
Tarred Anerfcsn,-. . ". 26 ? 38
CORNMEAL,'^ bbL~-...... 6.00 ? -
COAL, fl ton-An?hr?oiteM. 9.60 ?10.00
COPPER, VI ftt*Skeet,..r. 68 ? 60
FERTILIZERS^ ' . I - ^ _
Peruvian Guano. 1% ton............ 100.00 & -
Pacific Gjara, &S.00O.fte?;...... 76.00 ?
Phoenix Onanc..^...Uv. S .
Bangh's Phosphate^ 20001*8... 60.00 ? -
Rhode?f Phosphate, fl^lBWO fts:.. 65.00 ?
Mapes'Sv.per Phosphate, fl .8000 lbj 65.00 ? -
ZelTs Raw Bono Phosphate. 66.-O0 @ -
Zell's Si cer Phosphate of Limo.. 65.00 ? -
WoolBtcoi's Phosphate of Lime..- 65.00 ? 00
WS?-Cod, fl 100 fts. 7.00 ? 9.60
Herring, fl box.." 40 ? 00
Mackerel No. 1, fl half bbl.10.50 ?ll.
Mackerel, No. % fl half bbl. 9.00 ? -
Mackerel, No. 3, fl bbl. - ? -
Mackerel, No. 1, by kits. 2.75 @ -
No. 2. - <a> -
No. 3. - ? ",
Sardines, ? 100-quarter boxes.. 23 ? 25
Half boxes 48 ? 60
! FLOUR, fl bbl-Super.11.50 ? -
; Northern and Western Extra.13.00 ? -
. Baltimore Extra.13.00 ? -
F?PTrS-Prunes, fl ft. 22 ? -
Figs. 40 ? .
Dried Apples. - @ -
. Almonds, soft shell. 36 ? 40
Raisins, M. R., fl box. 4.00 ? 6.00
Raisins, Layer. 5.00 @ 5.60
Or an fr os. - @
Lemons, fl box.10.00 ?17.00
GLASS, fl box of 50 feet
American, 8x10. $.60 ? 6.00
American, 10x12. 6.00 ? 6.60
Frenoh. 12x14. 7-00 ? 8.00
GRAIN-Maryland Oats, fl bushel. - ? -
Western Oats, fl bushel. - ? -
Corn, fl bushel. 1.36 ? 1.43
Beans, fl bushel..I 2.00 to 3.00
HAY, fl cwt-North River.| 1.40 ? 1.60
Eastern.I 1-60 ? 1.65
HIDES-Dry, fl ft. ' - JJ <? ? J2
INDIGO-^ ft. . l*S2~S
IRON-ncane?, fl ft. 05?? 06
Swede. 08 @ 09
LATHS, fl M. 4,00 ? 4.60
??ME-Shell, fl bbl. - ? -
South Carolina, in bbl?.. 1.60 ? -
Rockport, in bulk.11.26 Se?
cernent.?. 2-75 i 8.00
Plaster Paris. 4.00 ? 4.60
CUMBER, fl M. feet- " "
Clear White Pine, lat quality. 50.00 ?65.00
Whit? Pine, good run. 88.00 ?40.00
YehbwPine... 20.00 ?26.00
Boards, fl M. feet-Rough.12.00 (?15.00
Grooved and Tongued.... 28.00 ?32.00
LEATHER, country tanned, fl ft. - ? -
MOLASSES, fl gallon-Ouba. 45 ? 60
Muscovado. 66 ? 66
Sugar House. 60 ? 1.00
. New Orleans. 76 ? 82
NAVAL STORES, fl bbl-Tar.... - ? -
Pttch.I - @ -
Rosin, Palo. - ? -
Bosin.No. 1. 2.60 ? -
Bosiu, No. 2. 2.00 ? 2.26
Rof m. No. 3. - 1 -
B-^irith Turpentine, fl gallon. - ? -
Quorn.9IB. 16 a -
NJ/??-American, 4@20d, fl keg.. ?5.60 ? 7.00
American Wrought. - ? -
Lathing. 7.60 ?10.00
Copper, fl ft. 1.00 ? -
Galvanized. 30 ? -
Spikes. 12 ? 16
Ol IS- Lard, fl gaUon. 1.36 ? 1.40
Linseed, fl gallon. 1.20 ?1.30
. Sperm, Winter, fl gaUon. 2.75 ? 8.00
Cotton Seed, fl gallon. - ? -
Castor ?E. L), fl gallon. 3.00 ? -
Olive, fl dozen.I 8.00 ?10.00
Kerosene, fl gallon.j 62 ? 64
Bonzino, fl gallon.I 60 ? -
PROVISIONS-Beef, mess, fl bbl.|24.00 ?20.00
Bee/, prime.114.00 ?16.00
Pork, mess. 23.00 ?26.00
Rump. - ? -
Bacon, Hams, fl ft. 18 <g 21>i
Bacon, Sides. 14 ? 14?
Bacon. Shoulders. 12?? -
Bacon, Strips. 15 ? -
Lard, In keg. 12X@ 15?
Butta?. 40 ? 60
Cheese. 16 ? 30
Potatoes, fl bbl. 4.00 ? 6.00
Onions.I COO ? -
Apples. 6.00 ? 8.00
PAINTS-VThlte Lead, fl ft. 10 ? 16
Black Lead.| 10 ? 12
Zinc. White.j 12 ? 16
PLOW STEEL, fl ft 12 ? -
B/CS-Caroltna, fl ft. 9?@ 10?
East India. - ? -
SLATES-American, fl square.12.60 ? -
SHINGLES, fl M. 7.00 ? 8.10
White Pine, first qualify.12.00 ? -
SALT-Liverpool, coarse, fl Back.. 1.60 ?1.80
Liverpool, fine. - ? -
SO A P- Bar, fl ft. ll ? 16
STARCH, fl ft. 10 ? 12
SPICES, fl ft-Cassla. 1.00 ? -
Mace. 1.75 ? -
Cloves. 76 ?
Nutmegs. 2.00 ? 2.60
Pepper. 40 ? -
Pimento. 40 ? 60
Race Ginger. 30 ? -
SPIRI1S, fl gallon-Alcohol. 6.00 ? 6.00
Brandy, Cognac.I 4.00 ?12.00
Brandy, Domestic. 3.00 ? 3.76
Gin, Holland. 4.76 ? 6.0Q
Gin,American.i.9.50 ? 3.78
Bum, Jamaica. 6.00 ? 6.00
Rum, N.E... 2.60 @ 3.00
Wnii key, Bourbon. 3.00 ? 6.00
Whlfkey, Rectified. 2.30 ? 2.40
SUGA.il, fl ft-Baw. 13 ? 16
Crus aod. 18 ? 19
Clarified A. 17 ? 18
Clarified B. 17 ? 18
Clarified O.,. 16?? 17
Loaf. . 18 & 19
Porto Bico. 14 ? 15
Musco va??' . 13 ? 16
SEGAAS- Dcm'lcmanu'turo.fl M. 18.00 ?46.00
TEAS, fl lb-Imperial. 2.00 ? 2.60
Gunpowder. 9.00 ? 9.60
Hyson. 1.60 ? 1.60
Young Hyson. 1,60 ? 1.60
Black. 1.00 ? 1.75
TOBA CCO, fl ft, as per quality.... 40 ? 1.60
TIMB?R- Hewn Timber-Y.Pine.. 4.00 ?li.00
Ash.... - ? -
Poplar. - ? -
Hickory. - ? -
TIN-IC Roofing Plate.15.00 ? -
I X Hoofing Plate.|17.00 ? -
I O Tin Plate', 10x14.16.60 ? -
IX Tin Plate 10x14.17.00 ? -
IO Tin Plate, 14x20. 16.60 @ -
Blorlr Tin, fl ft. 40 ? -
THY.Ar.i?-Cotton, fl ft. 76 ? -
Baling. 45 ? -
Hemp. 45 ? -
Jute. 50 ? -
VARNISH-Bngal, fl gallon. 26 ? -
Parahne. - ? -
VINEGAR-White Wine, fl gallon. 60 ? .
Older. . 30 ? _
French. 1.00 ? 1,25
WINE, fl gallon-Port. 2.60 ? 6.00
Madeira. 2.26 ? 5.00
Sherry. 2.25 ? 6.00
Claret, fl case. 5.00 ?13.50
Champagne, fl basket. 25.00 ?30.00
J^"OW BEADY :
THE BEST POLITICAL AND STATISTICAL
THE DEMOCRATIC ALMANAC
AMONO THE CONTENTS WILL BE FOUND :
A HISTORY OF THE SAN DOMINGO MASSACRE,
A counterpatt of which is about being enacted in
the Southern States.
The Almanac also contains full and official Returns
of all the Elections for this year, compared with pre?
vious ones; the most important acts of Congress;
President Johnson's Volo Messages and Proclama?
tions; Lists of Federal and State ufflcera and Mem?
bers of Congress; Popular and Electoral Vote for
President in 1860 and 1864; St tisiioal and other in?
formation indispensable to every politician, planter
farmer, merchant or mechanic
Those parlies wishing to obtain the only Demo?
cratic Text Book published, must send on imme?
diately, as ALL 0BDEB8 ABE FILLED ACCORDING TO
THE DATE OF THEES. RECEPTION. The cash must ac?
company all orders.
Single copies by mail, prepaid.20 cents."?
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Fifteen copies by moil prepaid............ 2 00
One hundred copies by express......12 00
VAN EVBIE, HORTON fe CO., Publishers,
No. 162 Nassau-street, New York?
WFor sale by all News Agents.
HEADQUARTERS, 2D MILITARY DISTRICT, }
CHARLESTON, 8. C., January 31, 1868. (
[General Orders No. 14.]
I. At any Bale of personal property by virtue
of execution issued upon any judgment of any
court of the State of South Carolina, rendered
prior to the 19th day of December, 1860, or
subsequent to the 29th day of April, 1865, upon
any cause of action arising on any contract eu
tered into prior to tho 19tb day of December,
1860, if the highest amount offered or bid at
such sale for such property shall be lees than
I two-thirds of the fair cash value ot such prop
ertv, which value shall have been ascertained
and fixed on or before the day of sale, by throo
appraisers, one of whom Bhall be named by
the defendant, one by the plaintiff, and th??
third by these two, and a minute of whose ap?
praisement shall be certified on tho process by
the officer holding the same-then, and in
every such case, it shall bo the duty of the
sheriff or other officer conducting said salo, at
the request of either or any party to the re
cord, then and tbore to adjourn and postpone
auch sale for the period of throo calendar
months. ... -
LT. At any sale of real estate by virtuo of
execution upon any judgment, or by virtue of
any decree of any court of the State of South
Carolina, rendeied prior to tho 19th day of
December, 1860, or subsequent lo the 2'Jth day
of April, 1865, upon any cause of action arising
on any contract entered into prior to the 19th
day of December, 1860, if the highest amount
offered or bid at such salo for such real estato
shall be loss than two-thirds of the amount of
the valuation of such real estate, as assessed
in the last preceding assessment for State
taxes, and a minute of wbioh assessed valua?
tion shall be certified on tbo process by the
officer holding the same,-then, and in every
such case, it shall be the duty of the sheriff,
master or other officer conducting Buch sale,
at the request of either or any party to the re?
cord, then and there to adjourn and postpone
such Bale for the period of three calendar
UL The provisions of this order shall not
apply to executions for the collection of over?
due taxes, nor to any process for the enforce?
ment of any hen for labor or material recog?
nized and guaranteed by the laws of the 8tate,
OT by military orders.
By command of Brevet Major-General ED.
R. S. CANBT.
LOUIS V. OAZIABC, Aide-do-Camp,
Act'g Ass't Adj't Oeneral.
Headquarters Second Military District, )
CHARLESTON, S. C., December 31, 1867, J
[General Orders No. 164. ]
I. PARAGRAPH LT OP GENERAL ORDERS THO.
10, from the Headquarters of tho Second Military
District, dated AprU ll, 1867, is modified as follows:
Judgments or decrees for the payment of money
on causes of action arisirj in North Carolina, between
the 20th day or May, 1861, and the 20th day of AprU,
1866, and in South Carolina between the 10th day of
December, 1860, ind the 29th day of April 1866,
shall not be enforced, by execution, against the
person or properly of the dofendant. Proceedings
for such causes of action now pending shall be
stayed, and no ault or process shall bo instituted or
commenced on such causes of action until after the
civil government of the respective States shall be es?
tablished in accordance to the laws of the United
Paragraph LU of the same order is modified as
Sheriffs, coronora, and constables, are hereby di?
rected to suspend the sale of all property upon exe?
cution, or process under any judgement or de cree of
a court of the so-called Confederate 8tates, or of the
State of North Carolina rendered between the 20th
day of May, 1861, and the organization of the provi?
sional government ofsaid State, under the President's
proclamation of the 29th day of April, 1865, or ol the
State of South Carolina, rendered between the 19th
day of December, 1860, and ta e organization of the
provisional government of the said State, under the j
President's proclamation of tho 30th day of June. I
1865, unless the written consent of tho defendant be
entered of ref ord, and except in cases where the
plaintiff, or his attorney, upon oath, sucported by
corroborative testimony, shall allego that the defen?
dant ls disposing of, removing, or about to remove,
his property beyond the jurisdiction of a court with
intent to defraud his creditors: Presided, that no such
judgment, so rendered, within the periods aforesaid,
shall be a bar to the commencement, In a State
court, of a new suit upon the same cause of action in
any case in which, by law, the defendant may remove
or appeal the same to a court of the Cnn ed States.
The salo of real or personal property, by foreclos?
ure of mortgage, ls likewise suspended in the cases
embraced in Paragraphs TI and HT of said Order No.
70, as abo ve amended, except in cases where inter?s
money accruing subsequent to the 29th day of Apiti,
1865, shaU not have been paid bolore the day ol salo,
and all previous res trierions on such sales are re?
Paragraph IV of the same order is modified by
substituting the 29th day of April, 1865, for the 19th
day of May, 1S65.
Paragraph V of the samo order is modified as
I All proceedings for the recovery of money on con
I tracts, whether under seal or by parol, the conside?
ration of which was the purchase of slaves, made
subsequent to the first day of January, 1863, are sus?
pended. Judgments or decrees entered for such
causes of action shall not bo enforced.
Paragraph VII of the same order is modified os
In all sales of property under execution or by
order of any court, there shall be reserved out of the
property of any defendant who has a family depend?
ent upon his or her'labor, a dwelling house and ap?
purtenances, and (if In the country) twenty acres of
land, or so much thereof that the whole shall not ex?
ceed in value the sum of two thousand dollars; and
ba a town or city, tho immediate lot upon which such
dwelling house is situated; and necessary articles of
umiture, apparel, subsistence and implements of
husbandry, trade or other employment, to the value
of five hundred dollars. The homestead exemption
shall touro only to thc benefit of families. In other
cases, the exemption shall extend only to clothing
and implements of trade or employment usually
followed by the defendant, of the value cf two hun?
dred dollars. The exemptions hereby made shall
not be waived or defeated by the act of any dofen?
dant who has a family dependent upon him or her for
support, and the exempted property shall be ascer?
tained and denned by tho sheriff or other officer en?
forcing the execution, who shall call to his aid two
impartial citizens to make the necessary appraise?
ment, and shall make report thereof to tho court.
Paragraph X ls hereby modified so os to authorize
arrest in civil actions ex contractu only In cases
where the demand is past duo and tho defendant has
beon guilty ot a fraud in contracting tho dobt sued
for, or has removed or disposed of his property, or
ls about to do no, with intent to defraud his credi?
tors, or is abone to leave the State with such intent.
Paragraph XVI is amended by adding thereto, all
proceedings in any court ot North Carolina, or of
South Carolina, recognizing or sanctioning tho in?
vestment of the funds of minor heirs, or of females,
orof insane persons, in the securities of the late
rebel government, or the securities of the States of
North Carol na or South Carolina, created for
the purpose of carrying on war ugaint the
the Government of the United States, will bo sus?
pended until the question of tho validity of such In?
vestments sholl have been determined by the Courts
of the United States, or by national legislation. And
nothing In tho provisions of this order, or of
the order No. 10 abovo cited, shall bo held
to bar or hinder the recovery, by suit, of the
estate of any minor heir, female, or in sane
person (cestui que trust), whether in the hands
of executors, udminlstrators, trustees, guardians,
masters or clerks of equity courts, or other fidicuary
agents, or invested by them in their fiduciary char?
IL General Orders No. 25, of May 20,18C7, is re?
voked; and on and after the first day of January,
1868, the distillation of spirituous liquors in this
Military District will be subject to such restrictions
only aB are Imposed by the laws of the United States
and of the States of North and South Carolina, re?
UL Paragraphs VL and Vn. of General Orders
No. 32, doted Moy 30, 1867, aro revoked, and the
power to grant licenses for the sale ot spirituous or
intoxicating liquors ls remitted to the proper loca
authorities, to take effect on and after the first day
of January, 1868, and to ba subject to the following
1. The municipal authorities granting tho license
shall be answerable that tho parties to who n such
licenses are granted, together with their sureties,
shall be responsible persons, and Ot good mor l
standing in the community, and that both principal
and sureties shall be able to qualify individually in
double the amount of the bond required, and that
the bond sholl be a hen upon the personal property
li?ilroob anb (engineers' Supplies, Jnsnranrr.
C A MERON, B ARKif f & C17,
No. 150 MEETING-STREET.
DEALERS IN EVERY DESCRIPTION OF
RAILROAD. EMEUS' Al HU HIS.
CIRCULAR SAW AND GRIST MILLS
"BOLTS, NUTS AND WASHERS
BAR AND SHEET IRON AND CAST STEEL OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
GUM AND LEATHER BELTINGS.
LACING LEATHER AND BLAKE'S PATENT BELT STUDS
GUM and HEMP PACKING
PAINTS, OILS AND VARNISHES
RAW AND BOILED LINSEED OILS
SPERM, LARD AND PETROLEUM OILS
BRASS AND IRON, SINGLE AND DOUBLE-ACTING FORCE AND LIFT
No. 150 MEETING STREET.
November 2 itnth?mo
BROOKLYN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
I88UES ALL KINDS OF LIFE AND ENDOWMENT POLIOIES-PABT OF THE PRE?
MIUM loaned to the assured, and NO LOAN NOTE is a lien oi claim against the Policy in
case of death after two years.
DIVIDENDS ANNUALLY IN CASH.
This Company is the most liberal in the country, and presents prirticnlar advantages and in
ducomentB to Soutborn peo,-lo.
OFFICE NO. Ul BROADWAY,.
iTEW ir o K/.K ci rr yr.
WM. M. COLE, Secretory. CHRISTIAN W. BOUCK, President.
aS"Parties desiring to insure, or wanting appointments as can vt seers or local agents in the
City or State, apply to
HOLMES! & WATIES,
OE .NE RAL AGENTS FOR MOUTH CAROLINA.
Office No. 4 South Atlantic Wharf, Charleston^ S. C.
January 7 Imo
or both principal and sureties, and upon proof of de?
fault shall warrant tho summary seizure and sale of
so much of the property of either or both as may be
necessary to satisfy the forfeiture or fino and coats.
3. Drunkenness or disorderly conduct on the
premises shall work the forfeiture of tho license and
of the penalty of the bond.
3. The owner or keeper of any bar room, saloon or
othor placo at which intoxicating liquors are sold
and all othor persons interested or connected there
with, shall beregarded as principals in any ac den
of damages growing out of any assault, riot, anray
or other disorder occurring on the premises, or di?
rectly traceable thereto.
4. Ail bar rooms, saloons or other places at which
intoxicating liquors are sold, shall be closed on the
day or days of any general or local election, and for
tho twelve hours noxt preceding the opening and
noxt succeeding the closing of the polls at such elec?
tion; and the sheriffs of counties and districts, and
the chief of police of citios and towns shall have
power to direct the closing of bar rooms and other
places for tho sale of intoxicating liquors whenever
lt may be necessary in thoir judgment to preserve
order and quiet
6. The proceeds of all licenses, forfeitures and
finos, under tho local regulations or under the pro?
visions of military orders, will be devoted to the
support of the poor, and as soon as realized will bo
turned over to tho commissioners or overseers of
tho poor of the district county, city or town in
which they accrued, and the commissioners or over?
seers will at the end of each month report to the
Provost Marshal-General of the District the amount
received by them during the month, specifying the
names of thc parries from whom it was received.
6. The penalties imposed by this order or by the
local police regulations may bo enforced in any civil
or militar)' court, and upon conviction the court may
award to the informer a sum not exceexlrng fifty per
cent of the forfeiture or fine. And it is made the
duty of all sheriffs, constables, and coroners of coun?
ties and districts, and tho police of atraes and towns,
to be vigilant in the enforceemnt at ebo pol?: regu?
lations and the provisions of this order in relation
to the sale of intoxicating liquors.
Tho provisions of this paragraph will be held to ap?
ply to such licenses granted undor GonT Orders No.
2, to innkeepers, as remain unexpired after the 1st
of January, 1868.
IV. To promote the speedy trial of prisoners con?
fined for minor offences, and diminish the cost of
their maintenance, all committing magistrates will
on tho 15th and last days of each month report to
the Judge of their County or District Court all com?
mitments made Ly them during the preceding half
month, specifying the date of commitments, the
names of the prisoners, and the offences for which
they were committed, to tho end that the Judges
may, whenevor in their opinion tho number of pris?
oners or other considerations of public interest call
for it, hold special terms of their courts, for the pur?
pose of disposing of such casos. The additional ex?
pense of holding such special terms will bo a charge
upon the State Treasury, and the accounts therefor
will be audited and poid as accounts of a similar
character are now audited and paid, and if tho sala?
ries now paid the Judges should be inadequate in
view of the additional labor performed by them, a
reasonable ad di tir n, upon proper re presenta ti ons
through the Governor of the State, will be allowed.
V. The pilotage regulations now existing in the
States of North and South Carolina, aro so far modi?
fied tb at on and alter the thc first day uf March,
1868, all passengor steam vessels, regulated by the
laws of the United States, and carrying a pilot com?
missioned by United States Commissioners, shall bo
exempt from the compulsory payment of pilotage.
VI. So much of the Act of thc General Assembly
of the State of North Carolina, entitled "An Act to
raise moneys," raofled'on the 20th day of February,
1867, aa makes it "the duty of all persons and corpo?
rations to hat and pay the [poll] tax of such persons
Hablo to tho samo, as are in their employment, on
the first day of April of each year, as laborers," is
hereby rescinded, and hereafter all Individual taxes
will be assessed directly upon and oollected directly
from the individuals from whom they are due; Pro?
vided, that the provisions of this order shall not ap?
ply to tho taxes levied for the ourrent year, except
that double tax shall not bo enforced if tho original
tax be paid an or before the first day of March, 1868.
By command oi Bvt Maj-Gen. ED. B. S. CANUT.
LOUIS V. CAZIARC,
Aide-de-camp, Actg. Asst Adjt General.
Official : Louis V. CAZIABO, A. D. C., k A. A. A. G.
Headquarters Second military District, ) |
C HABLES TON, S. C., January 27, 1868. J
[General Orders No. H.]
I. It having been represented that, ewing to cer?
tain informalities and non-compliance with certain
regulations prescribed by tho laws of thc State and
by military ordora for drawiug juries in South Caro?
lina, such drawings have in some cases been rendered
irregular and invalid. It is ordered :
1. That juries heretofore drawn, or which, previ?
ous to Ure regular Spring Terms of theCiroult Courts
now approaching, may bo drawn fer a Circuit or
District Court, in any judicial District of South Ca?
lina, whether the provisions of General Orders No.
32, or No. 89, or No. 100, of thc year 1807, from these
Headquarters, were regarded in tho preparation of
the list from which any drawing was made or may
be made, and whatever such drawing was, or may
be, at a regular term of any court, or at an extra
court or by the clerk of a court and the sheriff of a
District in thc presence of a magistrate, and whether
such extra court or drawing by the officers ol any
court was ordered ly tho Governor of the State, any
Judge, Circuit Court or Court of Arpe?is, are here?
by legalized; ond the right of challenge as given by
the said General Orders No. 80, and the neces-1
sary dru wieg ot talei- are hereby preserved as hereto?
2. At the next Spring terms of the Circuit and Dis
I tri ot Courts respectively, and whensoever thereafter
I new jury lists are to be made for any district, jury
lists shall be prepared from the hst of all male citi?
zens therein who shall have paid taxes within the
! twelve months next preceding, and challenges shall
I be allowed In conformity with General Orders Ko.
* . -..'id
3. Upon the return of the venira, the presiding
I judge of the court shall be authorized, at the empan?
elling of juries so drawn, to set aside any juror for
personal un fitness by reason of intellectual or moral
disqualifications; presidid, that race, color or former
condition of servltudo shall not of itself be a ground
LL Tho Courts ol Common fleas and General Ses?
sions in South Carolina are hereby invested with
concurrent jurisdiction with the District CtorU of
all cases and matters of which the District Couria
have jurisdiction under the constitution and laws of
UL Tho provisions of the Act of General Assembly
of the State of South Carolica, entitled "An Act to
amend the law in relation to tenants," approved De?
cember 19, -18GC, snail bc construed to extend and
apply to all cases of tenancies, whether at will or for
a term limited by the act of the parlies or by opera?
tion of law, and whether such tenancies jere created
by parol or by written leases or contracts of letting,
wherever rent shall be due and in arrears, or
wherever tho tenant shall hold over alter the cessa?
tion of his right of occupancy. Whenever applica?
tion is made to a magistrate to remove a tenant for
any cause within the intent of said Act as hereby
construed, it shall be Cae duty of such magistrate
and of the sheriff or constable to proceed under the
Act herein recited, and to charge no greater lees than
I those therein prescribed.
IT. Inno criminal case where there is appeal
from any other court to the Court of Appeals, shall
lt be necessary for the accused to appear in person
before the Court of Appeals; but in a case of capital
felony, the Court of Appeals, at its discretion with
regard to expediency as to tho time and place of sen?
tence, may order a prisoner to be brought before it
By command of Bvt, Major-Geueial En. R, S.
CAWBX' LOUIS V. CAZIABO, rAide-de-Camp,
January 28 Act*g Asst. Adjt. Gen'].
MANU FACTURE HS OF
OVER MESSRS. JNO. F. TAY LOB & CO.'S MA
OBTNE SHOP, Pritchard-street, near the corner of
No. 5 HAYNE-STREET, UP STAIRS, NEXT DOOR
to Messrs. Geo. W. Williams & Co., Merchants and
HAVE TN STORE FOR SALE LOW FOR CASH:
1,001) pairs WINDOW SASHES, glazed, all sizes
1,000 pairs Window Blinds, all sizes
600 pairs Panel Shutters, all sizes
1,000 Doors, all sizes
100,100 feet Mouldings of all kinds and sizes
Stair Newels, Bsllusters and Bail, and Building
Givo us a coll; you will find tho BEST WOBK and
tho LOWEST PBICES in thia city.
January 1 _ wlm2mos
PIANO-FORTES-Ult AM), S ttl ARE
AND UPRIGHT-Which erenow acknowledged
o be. by the Leading Artists m thia country, SU?
PERB >B TO AN ? OTHERS IN AMEBICA These
Instruments possess every modern improvement,
aro of the largest size, finished in CARVED and
PLAIN ROSEWOOD CASES, embracing ovary va?
riety of style. Laen nus the full.MET ALLIC FRAME,
OVERSTRUNG BASS (witta or without the agraffe
arrangement). Each baa the FRENCH GRAND
ACTION, acknowledged to bo superior to any other
m rapid execution. These Instruments are aO
SEVEN, SEVEN AND A QDABTEB and HEVEN AMD A
THUD OCTAVES; constructed of THOBODOHLT SEAS?
ONED WOOD, and of the finest and best material.
For OEEAT POWER, SINOINO QUALITIES, SWEETNESS
and punm OP TONK throughout the entire REOIB
TEB: ELEGANCE OF FINISH and GRiiAT DURA?
BILITY, the Piano-Fortes of Messrs. JENNYB &
SON are unsurpassed by any other makers In the
WORLD, and have takeu the HIGHEST PREMIUM
WHEREVER EXHIBITED. The same faciluies
which enable thia firm to produce a SUPEBIOB IN?
STRUMENT, also enable them to offer their Pl.
ANO-FORTES to tho public at TWENTS PEB CENT.
lower than any other FLEST-CLASS manufacturer iii
The special attention of Dealers, Teachers and
others is invited to the examination of these Pianos
before musing their selection elsewhere. Every In?
strument is fully W ABB AN TED FOB FIVE YEA BS
Descriptive circulars sent to all parts of the country
upon appl'catlou. Address,
JENITYS it SONS,
Nos. 233 and 235 East 21st-street.
Detwoeu 2d and 3d Avenue*. New vork.
September -i7 lyr
THE SUMTER t\K\VS,
DARB & ?STEEN, Proprietors.
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, AT SUMTER,
S. t.. Subscription $4.00 per annum. To
Clubs of foui is.uu per annum.
Advertisements inserter! OD lib*? roi fi*rms*
SOC! ll CAROLINA RAILROADCOMPA?
NY AND SODTHWESTEEN BALLEOAD BANE.
FEBBCAET 13, 1667.
EE80LVED, THAT HEREAFTER NEW PROX
IES shall bo required lor each annual meeting.
. The attention of the Stockholders of the above in?
stitutions la respectfully called to the"foregoing res?
olution, adopted at the last ' meeting; and notice is
hereby given that Proxies will not be available at the
next meeting (12th proximo), unless each signature
is stamped with a ten (10) cents Internal Revenue
Stamp. JOHN Y. 8TOCK, ) Committee
L. C. HENDRICKS, \ ? aa.
F. H. MITCHELL. ) Proxies.
January ll si-9
CHARLOTTE ABD SOUTH CAROLINA
8TJPERINTEN D ENT*S, OFFICE? V
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 5,1807 I
ON AND AFTER OCIOBER 6TH THE TRAINS
over this Road will run aa follows:
Leave Columbia at.L40 P. M
Arrive at Charlotte at.9.40 P. M.
Leave Charlotte at.-2.55 A. M
Arrive at Columbia at.9.40 A M.
MaUag clo-o connection for all points North and
South, as follows:
Leave Columbia.L40 P. SL
Leave Charlotte.10.00 P. M.
Leave Greensboro'...................6.16 A M.
Arrive Richmond.......4.45 P. M.
'Leave Richmond.9.46 P. M.
Arrive Washington......6.15 A M.
Arrive Baltimore.9.10 A. M.
Arrive Philadelphia.L82 P. M.
Arrive New York...6.10 P. M.
CALEB BOUKNIGHT, .
GENERAL STJPEBINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHABLESTON. S. C., January 1,1868. ?
THE PASSENGER- TRAINS ON THE NORTH?
EASTERN RAILROAD will mn daily as fol?
Leave Charleston.;...9.00A. ll. E
Arrive at Florence....2.30 P. M. ,?, ' .
* Leave Florence.'..8.46 A M.
Arrive at Charleston..2.30 P. M.
These Trains connect with the Trains of -the Wil?
mington and Manchester Railroad going North and
coming South, and with the Trains of-the eher?w
and Darlington Railroad. S.s. SOLOMONS,
January l Engineer and Superintendent.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAIL?
OFFICE OF ENGINEER , AND 8UPT,1
?CHABLESTON, February 6th, 1868. J
ON AND AFTER THE 7TH FEBRUARY THE
Passenger Train on the Savaunuu and Charles?
ton Railroad will run SB follows :
Leave Charleston Mondays, Wcdntsdayt abd Fri?
days, at 9. A M.
Arrive at Corsawhatchie at 3 P. M.
Leave Cooaawhatohle Tuesdays, Thursdays sad
Saturdays, at 9 A. M.
'Arrive at Charleston at 2.30 P. M. .
O. S. GADSDEN,
February C . . - Engineer and Snp't
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAIL
ON AND AFTER FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6TH
Passenger Tra?na will run daily, Sundays ex?
cepted, as follows :
Leave; Ala ton at.8.55 A.M.
Leave Newberry at. .10.36 A. M.
Arrive st Abbeville at. 3. SO P. M.
Arrive at Anderson at. 5.16P.M.
Arrivent Greenvale at. 6.00 P. M.
Leave Greenville at. 6.00 A.M.
Leave Anderson at.. 6.46 A M.
Leave Abbeville at.,.8.46 A. M.
Leave Newi erryat.L25P. M.
Arrive at Alston at. 3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at.i...... 6.U0 P. M.
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will also ran
dally, Sundays excepted, connecting with tho up and
down Trains on the Greenville and Columbia Rail,
road, as follows :
Leave Anderson at.5.20 P. M.
Leave Pendl? ?on at.6.20 P..M.
Arrive at Walhalla at..8,00 P. M.
Leave Walhalla at..4.00 A M.
Leave Pendleton at.5.40 A M.
Arrive at Anderson at.6.40 A. M.
The Train will return from Belton to Anderson on
Monday and Friday Mornings.
?JAMES O. MEREDITH,
January 6 General Superintendent
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENTE OFFICE,)
CHABLESTON, S. C., October 3,18>>7. J
ON AND AFTER OCTOBER 6, 1807, TBE PAS?
SENGER TRAINS on tho South Carolina Rail?
road will run as follows, viz :
Gave Charleston.10.40 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.7.40 P. M.
Leave Charleston.7.80 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.60 A. M.
Leave Augusta.3.40 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.12.20 P. M.
leave Auguste. .4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A M.
The 7.30 P. M. Train from Charleston, and the 4.10
P. M. Train from Augusts, will not-run on Sundays.
Leave Charleston. ;.4.S0 A M.
Arrive at Columbia.1.10 P. il.
Leave Charleston... t.5.40 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.?.6.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.10 00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston..-.7.06 P. M.
Leave Columbia.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.20 A. M.
The 5.40 P. M. Tram from Charleston, and tho 8.00
P. M. Train from Columbia, will not run on Sun*
Leave Ringville.12.06 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.2.40 P. M.
Leave Camden.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Kin RY Ilk.ILIO A. M.
These Trains will only run on Mondays, Wednee.
days and Saturdays.
CHABLESTON AND SUMMERVILLE.
For Summerville.4.30 A. M.
For Charleston^.1.28 A M.
For Summervale.10.40 A. M.
For Charleston.2.08 A. M.
For Summerville.3.40 P. M.
For Charleston.6.35 A M.
For SummervUle.6.40 P. M.
For Charleston.7.10 A M.
For Summerville.7.30 P. M.
For Charleston.10.59 A M.
H. T. PEAKE,
January 1 General Superintendent
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM?
OFFICE CHABLESTON CITY RAILWAY CO., }
COBWEB BROAD AND EAST BAT STBEXTS, [
CHABLESTON, bo. CA., January 1st 1868. j
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON CITE
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter?
vals of ten (10) minutes vals of ten (10; minutes
during the day t?l thc during the day till 9 P.
last trip at 8.30 P.M. M.
N.B.- Leave tho Batt'.ry on each hour from 8 A.
M., to7 P.M. Svery other trip from the old Post
RUTLEDGE-S TREET LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 7.30 AM., and at inter- at 8.07 A.M., and at inter?
vals of fifteen (16) minutes vals of fifteen 116) minutes
during thc day till 8.16 during the day tili 9 P.M.
N.B_Leave the Battery thirfy-sevsn (37) minutes
past each hour. Every other trip from the old Post
SUNDA Y SCHEDULE.
Leave Upper Terminus I Leave the Lower Termi?
ni 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 AM., anu at
vals of twenty (20) min-1 intervals of twenty (20)
utes till Thrco (3) o'clock | mii utes till 3.30 P.M.,
P. M., when the interval j when the interval is every
is every ten (10) minut?e ten (10) minutes till 7.30
till 7.00 P. M. j P. M.
N.B.-All the trips are to thc Battery, until 6.20 P.
M. The last trip of each cor to the old Postoffice.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus.
at 9 A.M., and at inter- at 9.37 A.M., and at inter?
vals of every fifteen (15) vals of every fifteen (16)
minutes till 12 o'clock M., minutes tul 12.37 P.M..
when the interval is every when the interval is every
thirty (30) minutes ?U thlrtv (?0) minutes till
6.45 P.M. 7.10 P.M.
N.B.-All the trips are to the Battery, until 6.37 P.
M. The last trip of each car to tho old Poatofflee.
S. W. RAMSAY,
January 22 Secretary and Treasurer