Newspaper Page Text
THE BAILY STEWS.
FROM THE VIRGINIA SPKINGS.
GRAND FANCY BALL AT THE VIBI BTTLPHTJB
THE CROWNING EVENT OF THE SEASON-WHO
WEBE THESE AND THE CHARACTERS PERSON?
ATED-GORGEOUS COSTUMES OF THE LADIES
A SPLENDID SPECTACLE.
A correspondent of the Richmond Whig give3
a graphic account of the great fancy ball which
came off on Thursday laut at the White Sulphur
Springs. He says :
The eventful day arrives, and with it hun
- dreds of visitors from the neighboring Springs,
your city, and, in fact, from every quarter from
which "the White" is even reasonably accessi?
ble. They are soon assigned quarters, put on
their good clothes, and before night look like
the rest of the crowd. At half-past eight o'clock,
Rosenberger'? fine band announces that the
hour for the fete to commence has arrived, and
Boon, as if by music, tho immense ball-room is
densely packed with a crowd o? "maskers" and
other as incongruous in appearance as that
which Lord Erskine's daughter sc charmingly
fictures in her description of a German fair in
er clever book, " Tue Initial?." Queens and
peasant girls are side by side, the Euri of Essex
talks to "Barney and .'Bridget;" Beast Butler
stares Aminidab Sleek in the face, and con
. eludes he is not worth robbin?, while the live
Yankee endeavors to inveigle General Lee into
conversation. Bobby, from the country, and
bis verdant brother are gracefully received by
Spanish ladies, and "the reconstructed pair"
figure around generally. As soon as the man
i agers can provide dancing room, the music
commences, and merrily trip a hundred feet.
THE LADDS3 TN CHARACTER DRESS.
The dance for awhile stops, and during the
promenade which follows I will hurriedly sketch
the costumes of those in character as welt as
those clad in striking party dress. There is a
stir in the group where I stand, and I hear it
whispered "make way for the Queen," and soon
- Hiss Halsey, of Lynchburg, appears looking
: royally beautiful as "Mary Queen of Scots.
She is dressed in a rich flowing black velvet
robe with ample trail, and wears the Maiy
: Stuart cap and ruff. She is Mary, not as Bis
tori personates her when co.1.pelted to hnmil
- tate herself to Elizabeth, but Mary in bonnie
Scotland before BL? knew of sorrow. Behind her
. and 'in sulking contrast, is Miss Harrison, of
' Monroe, in the superb dress of "the Enchan?
tress," and Caroline Richings never looked half
as pretty when years ago she sang, as "the
"Ever be happy, bright aa thou ari,
Bride of the pirate's eye."
What rich dark hair and bright eyes, and
withal, what a dangerously winning emile has
' Miss Van Wick, formerly of Staffa Carolina,
and now of New York, who, as "Helen Mac
Gregor," is clad in black velvet and plaid.
More than one admirer remains as if compelled
... to do so within the charmed circle around her.
Miss Thomas, of Baltimore, aa the "Greek
Girl," wears a dress of elegant scarlet and blue
satin. Her boots are scarlet satan; and her hat
: one of the most indescribably beautiful things
of its kind I ever saw. Her jewels, which are
as lavish and varied as her costume is rich and
rare, consists of full sets of diamonds, pearls ,
- and cameos. Her sister, Mise; Mary Thomas,
personates a "German Peasant," but with a
. few trifling alterations of costume could be
. easily transformed into an Eastern Princess,
so- strikingly costly and beautiful are her
3 bright-colored satin skirts. Her boots are like
lier sister's, and she is decked with all the jew
: tig. she can consistently display without vio?
lating good taste. Miss Frazer, of Lewisburg,
appears as- the "Bayadere."- Miss Brent, of
Baltimore, aa the "Persian Girl," is richly
' 'rather thin showily attired. There is a rigid
correctness in the dressing of this character
that we rarely see observed on such occasions,
i iMrffi Henly Syith, ?? jp jfHaJjaj Peasant," is
also dressed with a strict regard to the charac?
ter she personates. The costume becomes ber
exceedingly. Miss Kary Maury, as the "White
Lady of Avenel," wears a brooch, presented to
her motlier by the Czar of Russia, as a cL-li
-, -eaie -acknowledKmont-of his appreciation of
the valuable scientific researches of her dis
tinguished husband, Commodore Maury. Her
sisters,-Miss Eliza, as "Folly," and Miss Lucy,
as a "Scotch Girl," are prettily and tastefully
costumed. Mies Maxy Tri pie tt. of Richmond,
as "Undine," is one of the acknowledged belles
of the ball as she ie of the season, and in ber
becoming coa turne ia brilliantly be autifuL Miss
Anderdon, of Richmond, "as ft "French Mar?
quise," is elegantly attired in a white satin
Skirt, with trail and a pink tunic of the Barns
material. Her hair is dressed and powdered a
Ia Marquise. ;
The stately Miss Rave a el, of South Carolina,
the "Priestess of the Sun," is superbly at?
tired, and I more than ananent that a cliatin
?nishei married lady who has resided abroad
Ead' a band lb selecting and arranging her
splendid costume. Her aress is of rici mate
-rial and heavily draped, and her' jewels
seemed almost numberless. Miss Ida Brent,
-Of: Baltimore, is in handsome - court costume.
Miss Fontaine, of Richmond, as the "Gipsey
Fortune-teller," ia one--of the most striking
characters in the room, and the bright colors
of her costume ara exactly suited to her ha r
and eyes. Even the married gentlemen, who
to-night have set the watch of time back ten
, years, all want their fortuned told by the dark
-'oyed Gipsey maid. Miss Rosalie Fontaine-is
very prettily dressed as the "Morning Star."
Mrs. Horton, of Georgetown, represents the
"Maid of the Mist," and her daughter, who is
Site pretty, the "Dew Drop." Miss Mary An
reon, in the character of "Flower Girl"
wears a pretty and becoming costume. Miss
Maury, of Richmond, as the "Daughter of the
Regiment," is so corre ;tly dressed that I ex?
pect every moment to Bee her wave the tn-col?
ored flag of 'France, lt were: folly to criticise
tho costume of Miss Herndon, of Richmond,
who is near her, and personates "Folly," be?
cause it is very pretty and in good taste. Miss
Markall, of Washington, is a "Reaper," and
carries a bright eyde iu band, but tue flashes
. from her bright eyes do far more execution.
Miss Hoyt, ol New York, as "Queen of
NighL" is in black, and her robe and voil are
both decked with silver stars. Her head dress
is a crown of stars, with a large diamond spark
hrigin front... She is very fine looking, and is
one of the best dressed characters at the ball.
Miss Davidson, of the ?ame State, wears the
- full-dress of a "Fashionable American Lady of
Rank of 76." Her costume is very handsome
and greatly admired. Miss Cowardin, of Rich?
mond, is becomingly habited as an "Italian
Peasant," and Miss Caldwell, of Greenbrier, as
one of the "Peasantry of Spain."
Miss'.Caperton, as "Morning" in spotless
, ..white, is a continual re minder to the gay throng
that, ere Aurora dawns, the music will be
hushed, and the joyous festivities ail at an end.
TN PARTY DRESS.
.?" .There were a number of ladies who did not
appear in character, but whose dresses were
costly, beautiful and worthy of special men?
tion. These I will endeavor to describe brief?
ly, but I shudder at the undertaking :
Mrs. Edwin Bluff, of New Orleans, dress,
blue satin with trail, the entire skirt covered
-with two flounces of the handsomest Brussels
" lace, low corsage with bertha of tho same lace,
with diamond pendant, brooch and ceinture
of brue satin, pearls and lace. Around the
throat a collarette of blue ribbon and pearls,
hair powdered with gold and ornamented with
. roses, diamonds and pear) p. Ain't that splen?
did for a start? Mrs. Huger, of Mobile, in a
s rich white silk, witb black lace flounces and
with jewels to correspond, never looked more
. strikingly and brilliantly beautiful. Miss
Che vis, of South Carolina, tulle dress and gold
- ornaments. She looked very pretty. Mrs.
Wisdom, of New Orleans, dress, lavender silk,
point lace trimming, necklace of diamonds Bet
in rosettes and diamond pendant, a tiara of
pearls with a very large diamond in the centre
of it. Miss Adams, or Mississippi, who is very
pretty, wore a white silk ball dress, with tulle
over it. Miss Andrews, of New Orleans, dress
sky bine silk trimmed with handsome lace and
tulle.- Mrs. Governor Weller, of California
dress blue silk with magnificent lace shawl
ornaments diamonds. Miss Sutherlin, of
Danville, in white party dress, looking
fresh and lovely enou-h to be perso?
nating "8prinsr." The Misses Thomas, of I
RiohmoDd, looked very stylish in hand?
some party costume. Mrs. Dr. May, of Wash?
ington, dress gray silk, ornaments largo soli?
taire diamond ear-rm gs and diamond brooch;
she looked queenly. Mn. Stanard, of Rich?
mond, was handsomely bot plainly attired ;
. her solitaire diamond ear-rings are the hand
.- someet at the Spiings; she bad a bevy of the
distinguished gentlemen now here around
lier. Mrs. Gov. Piokens doesn't need dress to
make her either pretty or fascinating; she
wore a, simple white dress, and looked as well
as abe did wheo we have seen her in elaborate
and cootly toilet'.e. The Misses Russell, of
Georgia, in white evening dresses, were very
Mrs. Dr. Thomas, of Baltimore, and Mrs.
James Lyons, of Richmond, were together,
and a more queenly pair your correspondent
does not recollect ever having seen. Mrs.
Mathews, of Lewisburg, one of the most
agreeable ladies at the Springs, wore a becom?
ing even mg dress. Mrs. 8iu.rt, of Staunton,
daughter and neice of the Hon. A. H. H. Stu
art, being in mourning:, did not lake part in
the bail. The venerable Mrs. Clvnch. of South
Carolina, the widow of General Clynch, aa she
gazed on the gorgeous panoramic scene, could
not help exdaiming, "Oh ! that I had the jew?
els and laces to sell for the benefit ot the poor
of dear, suffering Carolins."
THE GENTLEMEN TN CHABACTEB, ALL MASKED.
Mr. Green, of Savannah, "Don Casar de
Razan." Mr. Jerrv, Cadet Virginia Military
Institute, "Don Sebastian." Cadet Anderson,
of Richmond, "Don Felix." Mr. Clarbaush,
"Tasso." Messrs. Tinsley and Sutton, of Rich?
mond, in costume half black and half white,
"Reconstruction"-dress original and striking.
Mr. Gallagher of Augusta, "Sailor." Mr. H.
C. Heitt, "Mazeppa." Mr. Frank Smyth, of
I Washington City, "Beast Butler." Major Mat
, thews, of Lewisburg, as "Hamlet," and Mr.
Caskie CabeU, of Richmond, as tho "Earl of
Essex," were tie two finest looking gentlemen
that appeared in costume. Mr. Cuthbert, of
the New York Herald, "Pat Maloy." Mr.
George, of Baltimore, "Don Giovaoui." Mr.
R. S. Brent, of Baltimore, "Rob Roy." Mr.
James P. Cowardin, the lecturer on "The Hu?
mors of Reconstruction," as "Birney," and his
brother John as ' Bridget," acted their parts
with a delightful abandon. "Barney1; made
the band play an Irish jig, which he
danced with "Bridget." They carried the
crowd by storm. He introduced General
Lee to the live Yankee as Sergeant Lee. of
bis company, and a eood soldier. Mr. Effiu
ger, of Staunton, "Don Juan of Austria." Dr.
Bagby, of the Native Virginian, "Othello." Mr.
Hopkins, of Baltimore, a "Zouave." Mr. May,
of Washington City, "Mepbistophiles." Mr.
Lewis Zimmor, "Wadelove." (Irrepressibly
funnv.) Mr. Tuustall, of Lynchburg, "Punch,"
Mr. Fl 2 mm i nc, "Monk." Mr. Hughes, of the
spring8, "Charles, of Spain." Mr. Wykoff. of
New York, "Japanese Tommy." Mr. B. Pey?
ton, "Turkisk Prince." Maj. Halsey, of Lynch?
burg, "Knight of the Garter." Mr. Andrews,
of Baltimore, "Sir Walter Raleigh." Mr. Lud
dington, "Rig Indian." Mr. Tild?n, "Bob."
Mr. Houston Leteher, son of the Governor,
"Bob's brother.'* Mr. Phillips, "Arbacis of
Persia." Mr. Ech?la, of Staunton, "Dutch?
man." Mr. Manpin, of Baltimore, "Live Yan?
kee." Mr. Williams, of Virginia, "Oceola."
Mr. Davis, "Merry Monarch." Mesera. Lewis,
Williams, Montgomery and McPherson, "Jo?
vial Knights." Mr. Little, of the Fredericks
burg News, "Claude Melnotte." Your corres?
pondent could not get a costume for "Old Mor?
PBoansarr GENTLEMEN PRESENT.
General Lee, General Beauregard, A. H.
Stephens, Governor Fickens, James Lyons, A.
H. "H. Stuart, John B. Baldwin, Judge Wm.
Roberteon, Judtre Gholson, General Echoie,
Genet al Anderson, Wm. Boni ware, P. fl. Ay?
lett, Mr. Conrad, of Louisiana, Dr. Thomas,
of Baltimore. Commodore Maurv, Governor
Stockdale^. Allen Caperton and Secretary
THE BALL CLOSES.
Like everything bright and beautiful in the
world, the ball must come to an end. The
clock strikes three, the German is danced, and
the saloon in which all was revelry and happi?
ness is as silent as the harp on Tara's walL
The grandest and mott successful mask bail
ever gotten up in the mountains of Virginia is
a bright vision of tbe past.
The Democratic party, In National Convention as
?rambled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discriminating justice of the people;
standing upon the constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the government and
the guarantee of the Uberties of the citizen, and re?
cognizing the questions of slivery and secession as
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
or the voluntary action of the Southern States in
constitutional convention assembled, and never to
be renewed or reagi lated, do, with the return of
Fini. Immediate restoration of all the States to
their rights in the Union, under the constitution
and of dvll government to the American people.
Seeon I. Amnesty for all peat political offences,
and the regulation of the elective franchise in the
States by their citizens.
Third. Payment of the public debt of the United
States as rapidly as practicable; all moneys drawn
from the people by. taxation, except so much as is
requisite for the necessities of-.the government,
economically administered, being honestly applied
to such payment; and. whe'ro the obligations of the
government do not expressly state upon their face,
or tho law under which they were issued' does not
provide that they shall be paid in coin, they ought,
in right and Injustice, be paid in the lawful money
of the United states.
Fourth. Equal taxation of every species af property
according to its real value, including government
bonds and other public securities.
JUJUI. One currency for the government and the
people, the laborer and the officeholder, the pen?
sioner and the soldier, the producer and the bond?
SinK Economy in the administration of the gov?
ernment; the reduction of the standing army and
navy; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau
and all political insnrumtntaUtirs designed to
secure negro supremacy; simplification of the sys?
tem, and discontinuance of inquisitorial modes
of assessing and collecting internal revenue, so that
the burden of taxation may be equalized and lessen?
ed; the credit of tho government and the currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing the St tte militia into national forces in time of
peace, and a tariff for revenue upon foreign import?,
and such equal taxation under tbe internal revenue
laws as will afford incidental protection to domestic
manufactures, and as will, without impairing the
revenue, impose the least burden upon and best pro?
mote an! encourage the great industrial interests of
Seventh. Reform of abuses in the administration,
the expulsion of corrupt men from office, the abro?
gation of useless offices, the restoration of right'ul
authority ti and the independence of the executive
and judicial departments of the government, tho
subordination of the military to the civil power, to
the end that the usurpations of Congress and the
despotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth, Equal rights and protection for naturalized
and native-born citizens at home and abroad, tho
assertion of American nationality whleh shall com?
mand the respect of foreign powers and lurnish an
example and encouragement to people struggling for
national integrity, corstitutional liberty, and indi?
vidual rights; and the mainteaance af the rights of
naturalized citizens against the absolute doctrine of
immutable allegiance, and the claims of foreign pow?
ers to punish them for alleged crime comm itted be?
yond their jurisdiction.
In demanding these measures ?.ad reforms we ar?
raign the Radical party for Its disregard of right, and
the unparalleled oppression and tyranny which have
marked its career.
Aff.r the most solemn and unanimous pledge of
bott. House ? of Congress to prosecute the war >x
c!r aively for the maintenance of the government and
tie preservation of the Union under the con s ti tu
t.on, it has repeatedly violated that most sacred
^1-3^0 nuder which alone was rallied that noble
volunteet irmy which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring tho Union, it has, so far as is tn
its power, d aso Wed it, and subjected ten States in
time of profound peace to military despotism and
negro supremacy; it has nullified there the riuht of
trial by jury; it has abolished the habeas corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty; ic has overthrown
the freedom of spee:h and the pres.-); it has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and arrests, and military
trials, and secret star chamb:r inquisitions tor the
constitutional tribunals; lt has disregarded lu time of
peace the right of the people to be free from searches
and seizures; it has entered the post and telegraph
offices, and even the private rooms of individuals,
and seized their private papers and letters, without
any specific charge Ol notice ol affidavit, as required
by the organic law; it has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a Bastile; it has established a system
or spies and official espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort;
it has abolished the right of appeal on important
constitutional questions to the supreme judicial tri?
bunal, and threatens to curtail or destroy its origi?
nal jurisdiction, which is irrevocably vested by the
constitution, while the learned Chief Justice has been
subjected to the mo t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute bis high office to the
support of the false and partisan charges preferred
against the President; its corruption and extrava?
gance have exceeded anything known in history,
and by its frauds and monopolies it bas nearly
doubled the burden of the debt created by the war; it
has ?tripped the President of his constitutional power
of appointment, even of his own Cabinet Under
its repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
ment are rocking on their base, and should it suc?
ceed in November next and Inaugurate its President,
we wiU meet as a subjected and conquered p. opie
amid the ruins of liberty and the scatter ;d fragments
of tho constitution; and we do declare androiolve
that ever since the people of tho United States threw
ofTall subjection to the British Crown, tho privilege
and trust of suffrage have belonged to the several
State?, and have been granted, regulated and con?
trolled exclusively by the political power of eaca
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with Hs exercise, is a flagrant usur?
pation of power whioh can find no warrant lo the
constitution, and if sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government and can
only end iu a single centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in which the separate existence of the States
will be entirely absorbed, and an unqualified despot?
ism be estabUshed in place of a Federal Union of co?
equal States; and that we regard the Reconstruction
acts (so-called) of Congress as usurpations, and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that our sol?
diers and sailors, who carried the flag of our country
to vic toi y against a mott gallant and determined foe.
must ever be gratefully remembered, and all the
guarantees given in their favor must be faithfully
carried into execution.
That the public lands should be distributed as
widely as possible among thc people, and should be
disposed of either under the pre-emption of home?
stead lands, or sold in reasonable quantities, and to
none but actual ocmpants, at ihe minimum price
estabUshed by the government. When grants of the
public lar da mav bo allowed, necessary for the en?
couragement of important nubile improvements, the
proceeds of the sale ot such laud, and not th elands
themselves, should be so applied.
Thrt the President of th g United State?, Andrew
Johnson, in exercising the power of his high office in
resisting the aggressions of Congress upon the con?
stitutional rigbts if the States and the people, is cn
title! to the gratitude of the whole American peo
pie, and in behalt of the Democratic party we tender
him our thanks for his patriotic efforts in that re
Upon this platform thc Democratic party appeal to
every patriot, including all the conservative ele?
ment, and all who desire to sup oort the constitution
and restore the Union, lorgetting aU past difference
of opinion, to uuite with us in the present great
ptrnggle for the liberties of the people; and that to
all su -h, to wha'ever party they may h?ve hf-retoforo
belonged, we vrfond tb? right band of fellowship,
and hall all such co-operating with us as friends und
.... Exports. _
LIVERPOOL-Per British bark Lilly M-ll? bbls
Sririts Turpentine, ISTG bbls Bosln.
NEW YORK-Per uteamehip Saragossa-317 bales
Cotton, 198 bbl? Rosin, 217 casks Clay, 2G ba cs
Domestics and Varo, 28) bbls Flour, 91 bbis and
boxea fruit and Vegetables, 50.000 feet Lumber.
42 packages Sundries, 21 bundles Paper.Per
sehr Wapella-150,000 feet limber, 20,000 feet
The Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWP, t
CHARLESTON. Wednesday Evening, Sept 2, '68. )
The market showed a disposition rio more activity,
but prices remained without change; sales 101 bales
-say 2 at 26; 20 at 27; 10 at 27J? ; 31 at 26, and 98 at
28>i. Wo quote :
1XVEBJPOOL CLASSIFICATION :
Ordinary to good ordinary.24 @36
Markets by Telegraph.
FOREIGN MA BEETS.
LONDON,September 2.-Consols94. Bonds liri.
LIVERPOOL, September 2.-N oon-Cotton firm ;
sales 12,000 bales. Flour firmer. Sugar quiet. Ba?
con 66s. 9d. Rosin quiet Turpentine 26s. 3d. Other
Evening-Cotton closed steady and unchanged.
NEW TORE, September 2.-?terling 9jf. Money
easy at 3 to 4. Gold 44J?. Cotton quiet and steady,
at 30}.'. Turpentine 44a4S>?. Rosin in a little bet?
ter request; strained common at $2 75. Freights
Evening-Cotton steady; sales 2100 bales at 30J,'c.
Spring wheat and flour scarce and firm; winter plen?
tiful with a downward tendency; winter wheat heavy
and declined to $2 03 during the day ; spring firm.
Corn dull and drooping; Western $1 25al 26, white
SI 29. Mesa pork $28 80. Other provisions un?
changed. Lard firm. Whiskey lower. Sugar active
and firmer; Muscovado 10>?al0^. Other groceries
firm an ' quiit Naval stores quiet and uuohatiged.
Texas wool28 to 31c; Mexican 25,'^c. 1-reich's quiet
Gold dull, 44ri- Sterling quiet and nominal at 9}?.
Southern bonds quiet with a few sales at high prices
WILMINGTON, September 2.-Turpentine weaker
at 39; New York casks 4P. Rosin quiet; No. 1, $4 76:
No. 2, $2 05.- Tar steady at S2 ea
AUGUSTA, September 2.-Cotton market implor?
ing; sales 190 bales. Middlings 27>ic. Receipts 83
SAVANNAH, September 2.-The stock of colton
was. by actual count on the 1st of September, 636
bales of uplands and 60 of sea is'ands. Receipts of
the year, 489,617 of uplands and 10,911 of sea islands.
The exports of the year were 439,401 of uplands and
10,942 of sea islands. The market to-day shows cot?
ton quiet, with small sales; middlings, 29 balea. Re?
ceipts,. 329. ...
Monier, September 2.-Cotton dull; nothing
doing; quotation) nominal; receipts 43 bales; ex?
ports 12 bales.
NEW OE LEANS, Sept?mber 2.-Cotton ea?y; mid?
dlings 27c; Bales 488 balee; receipts 70 bales. St?r?
ung 56 to 58. New York sight yt premium. Gold
CINCINNATI, September 2.-Flour firm and un?
changed. Corn firmer and in demand; white in ear
9.898. Whiskey doh; in bond 05." MCB3 pork
firm at |29 00. Lard 18j?al3?r.
'- LOUISVILLE, September 2.-Superfine dour S fi 75
a7 00. Corn 90. Mess pork $29 50. Lard 18)?al8??.
Shoulders 13??; clear sides 17>?. Whiskey, free
WILMINGTON, September 1.-TURPENTINE-Con
tlnnes to be brought in sparingly, and ia in mode
rate request. Sales of 191 bbls at $2 76 fer soft, Der
SPIRITS TURPENTINE-Pales to-day of 152 bbls at
39c. 37 do at 39Kc, and 50 do iN Y bbls) at 40c per
gallon, *a]es also of 600 bbls at 38c, deliverable io
90 day H, at tellers' option ; au J 200 bbld at 38c, de?
liverable in 4 months, at seUers' option.
ROBIN-Market quiet, and sales of only 1C6 bbls
No 1 at *3a3 75.
TAR-Is lower, and one nnull lot (15 bbls) sold at
$2 50 per bbl.
BALTIMORE, August 31.-CorEES-Was inactive
to-day; no eales reported, though we heard a lot
of 250 bags was taken for liuclnnati, price not
COTTON-Our market continues dull; we have
only to note a sale of 60 bales low m'dd log at 28>ic.
Liverpool market closed active at lld for middling
upland. Receipts of cotton at Baltimore for the
year ending August 31,1868, amount in the aggre?
gate to 97.38H bales, against 63,000 bales for the pre?
vious year, showing au increase of 47.1G8 bales. The
foreigo eiports from Baltimore for the Fame period
were 16,3? 9 bales, against 797J bales the previous
year-ao incr. a-e of 8334 bales.
FLOUR-On saturn ay tl ere was a sale of 3C0 bbls.
Western super at $9 00. and some extra, particu?
lars not given. To-day we heard of no sales; mar.
ket very flat and prices of all City Mills 50c lower.
Western and Howard-street bad previously declin?
ed a? much.
WH-AT-OfTerinrs of wheat were quite la-go to?
day, reaching 6650 bushels white and 2<,200 bushels
rec ; very little prime or choice drv received, and
p. ices for these grades are without material change, '
bat iaferinr aud tough samples were heavy and dif?
ficult to .'-ell, and in some instances prices 15 to 20c
lower than on Saturday ?.'ere accepted. Included in
the BS BS were 1000 bushels fair to good white at $2 40
aa >0; ir00 bushels tough at$l 75*2 16; a small lot
choice Virginia Valley led at $2 70; 130 bushels
prime do J2 62; 2000 bushels medium grad?e Mary?
land $2 42a? 65; 1150 busher fair Wcsttm $2 15; 2UU0
bushels tou^h and fair Maryland $2 05a2 15; 6000
bushels interior and tough at $1 5i al 95, as to condi?
tion. Considerable remained over at the clo.-o un?
sold . Some few new buyers were in the market to?
day; lorm ar buyers are mostly filled to their storage
1 C6ni?-Receipt's conristei of 9700 bushels white
and 240U bushels yellow; white was dui ; 750 bush?
els only reported sold at f>112al25; yellow active
and prime higher; 870 bushels reported SI 28;' 375
bushels, at cars $1 26; 100 bushels $1 21; lOO bushels
Western mixed at $1 26; 600 t-ushels Southern hot
$120; 372 oushols inferior $118. Oats-6619 bush?
els comprised the offerings; market more steady,
with sales of 420 bushels at 67c; 2100 bushels at 68c;
425 bushels at 70c, and 400 do at 73 -. Ryo **?*M
bu-helB received; market irregular; sales H O bvtn
els at $1 25; 10 ? do $1 32; 2C0 do $1 35; 118 do $1 SD;
220 do $1 40 per bushel.
MOLASSES-In addition to the saleo previously re?
ported on saturday was a lot of 70 hhds Cuba; no
pnce given. To-day nothing was done.
PROVISIONS-BJCOQ was less active to-day, but
without quotable change in prices. We repeat for
^boulders U%a.5 els; iib sides 17>? cte; clear rib
17al7% rta, for joub:ng lots and filling of orders. We
no'e a sale of 23 cases Western clear rib to the trade
atl7J?cte; har-s 21*31 cte tor sugar-cured canvased.
Bulk meat j-no sales to-day. Mess pork we quote
as before-S30 50; prime mess $27. Western lard 19
cts, and city 18?5 cts In barre s.
RICE-We note a dull market; q:ote but nominally
for Carolina at lOall els, and Rang.o J 9,'?ul0 cts.
New Y orle AI ar kc t.
TU? New York Commercial Advertiser of Monday,
August SI, says :
The week opeus with conlinued ease in money,
notwithstanding the uniavorable character of satur?
day's bank statement. There is no expedition of
any immediate lenewal of the WeBiem demand for
currency; but as it is tiken for granted that, by about
the middle of September, there must be an active
withdrawal of Western deposits, there ?9 a disposi?
tion io employ balances as much as possible on call,
which tends to produce a marked ease in demand
loins, the rate randing at 2a4 per cent, and tor this
reason the present ea<?e is deceptive, lhere is not
much present activity in discount?, as the banks do
not care to lncreaae too rapidly their long engage?
ments. They are less eager to buy t':an lately.
Prime paper ls current at 6J?a7 i er cont.
NEW YORK, August 31-2 P. M.-FLOTJB, kc -Tho
flour market is dull, heavy and 10a25c lower for me?
dium and high descriptions, and steady for low
The sales arc 8100 barrels at $6 80a8 00 for super?
fine State ; $7 85*8 60 for extra State ; $8 6JO8 80 for
choice do; $8 90J9 30 for fincy do; $6 L'0o8 foi supar
flno Western ; $7 88?8 75 for common to medium
extra Wes ern ; $6 80aO 75 for choice do; *100(.al2 00
for good to coolee ?hite wheat extra ; $8 5Ua8 90 for
common lo coou shipping brands exira round hoop
Ohio; S0al2 lt) .or ti ade brands; $10all 25 for com?
mon to fair extra Sf. Louis ; and $11 60al4 fo good
to choice do., the market clo-lng quiet
Southern flour is dull and declining. Sales 400
buts at $8 60a9 60 for common to lair extra, and 9 65a
14 65 for good to choice do.
California flour is dull. Sales 600 sacks at $10al2.
GRAIN-The wheat market is dull and 2a4c lower.
The decline is chiefly upon winter. Sales 27,000
bushels at $2 22 for new red Indiana; 2 47 for new
white Michigan; 2 08 lor No 1 spring; 2 301 . 36 for
Corn is heavy and a shade easier. Sales 78,000
bushels at $1 16al 22 for unsound; 1 22al 24 for
sound mixed Western, and 1 24 for old do, in store.
Oats are a shade firmer. Sales 36.000 bushels at
80c for Western, in store; 82a82Kcfor do, afloat;
76>ic for mixed, and 69^'c for In en or Southern.
RICE-Is quiet, and prices ?re without decided
COFFEE-Rio ia quiet and firm. Sales since our
last 5000 bags on private minn. Other kinds are
SUOAB-Is quiet and unchanged. Sales since our
la-t 150 hhds at 12Xc for Porto Rico, and Cuba on
private terms. Also 710 box-s Havana at 10#al3#c.
MOLASSES-ia dad and prires are without decided
change. Sales since our last 75 hhds Porto Rico.
HAY-Is firm at 70-85c for shipping, and $lal 30
for retail lots.
TEA-Ie in moderate request, with sales 710 half
chests green, on private terms.
PROVISIONS- I ork is steady but dall; sales 900 bbls
at $25 75a23 85 for moses, clewing at $28 76, cash;
$28 75 for old do; $23 75a24 for p irae, and $25 76
a2G for prime mess. Also, 260 bbls new mess, sel?
lers' option the last half of September, at $28 75.
Beef is steady; sales of 125 bbls at $16a20 60for
new plain mess, and $20 50a24 75 for new ex ra mes?,
Tierce beef ls quiet and nominal at $21u33 for prime
mess, md 130j30 for India mess.
Beef hams are quiet at $25a31 for State and West?
cut meats are steady; saleo 160 pkgs at 13',aHc for
shou den and I6i)9,'<c for bams.
Middles aie firm bm qu ot Solos 75 br xes Stret
ford at 18c, and 50 boxes short rib at 16??c.
Lard is a shade firmer. Sales 850 ics at from
18>?cal93?c for No. 1 to prime steam, chiefly at
19c for primo steam, and 19cal9%c, for kettle-ren?
dered ; also, 2S0 tes prime steam, selltr to October
10. ac 19c,
Butter is dull at 34ca38c for Ohio, and 37ca45c, for
WHISKEY-IS dull. Sales 300 barrels in bond,
COTTON-Ii quiet. Sales 300 bales at 30j^c for
Consignees per Sont ti Carolina Itallroad
3 bales Cotton, 65 bales Domestics, 698 bushels
Corn, 684 bushels Wheat, 21 boles Paper, 1 car Lum?
ber. 6 cars Wood, 1 car stock. To Goldsmith k Son,
Douglas & Jackson, b Welling, W S Henerey, T W
Riggs G Foll?n, U'sey k Kenyon, F W C.aussen, J
N Robson, compsen & Co, Wagener, Heath & Mon
sces, ScreTen k Nisbet, Hunt Bros, C D Carr k Co,
Per steamship Saragossa, for New York-V R
La l-'ourcade, H Barris, two Midsts Mackey. D W
MfllerT D O'neill. S L Lewi-. X C McCuo, W Holland,
R H McLean, AI L;-vi and two children, Mrs Sarah
C Corcoran and child, J M Osborne, 8 A Rigby. J M
Scott. E H Birdsong, J O'Brieu, Mrs J O'Connor, S.S
PHASES OF THE KOON.
Full Moon, 1st. 10 hours, 49 minutes, evening.
Lost Quarter, 9th, 4 hours, 50 minutes, evoning.
New Moon, 16th, 8 hours, ll minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 23d. 10 hours, 14 inimit?s, morning.
31,Monday....I 5..35 , 0..24
1 Tuesday.... 5..30 6..23
2|\Vednes"(lay.| 5..37 | 6..22
3 Thursday...' 6..37 6..21
4'lrlday. 6. 38 . 6. .19
5iSaturday... 6..38 I 6..18
olsim.luy. 5. 39 1 6..16
4.. 0 6..21
Morn. : Morn.
Rises. I 7..41
fort of Charleston. Sept'er 3.
Steamer St Helena, Itumloy, Georgetown, S. C.
Mcize. To Pbackeltbnl k Kelly, M Haig, Holmes k
Macbeth, W B Pringle, W P RUB ed k Co, Mrs P G
Fitzmmons, K inck, Wickenberg k Co, Q Allston, U
W Kinsman, and others.
Steamship Saragossa, Crowcll, New York-Ravenel k
B itish bark Lilly M-. Clatk, Liverpool-Street
Bros A Co.
Sehr Wanella, Hawkins, New York-W Roach.
Steamship Saragossa, Crowell, Now York.
British bark Lillie M-, Clark, LiverpooL
Sehr N W smith, J ooker. New York.
Sehr Id? Richardson, Beded, Philadelphia.
Vp for this Port.
Brig E J Carver, Brackett, at Boston, August 30.
Cleared for this Port.
Brig J A Devereaux, Clark, at Bos'.on, August 29.
The bark Cecilla from Liverpool, with salt, sailed
from Fortress Monroe for Charleston August SO.
The sehr L A Edwards, from Georgetown, S C, ar?
rived at New York August 30.
The sehr D W Sanders, from Li.tle River, S C, ar?
rived at *ewYoik August 30.
The sehr Cbiloe, Batch, for Georgetown, 8 C,
cleared at Boston August 30.
LIST OK VKSSKLS
CP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORI
Tho Ansdell, Lee, cleareJ.August 13
The Cardigan, Kelly, cleared.July 28
Bark Jenny Lind, Sherwood, sailed.August 15
Brig E J Carver, Brackett up.August 30
Brig Waverly, J erry. up.August 29
Sehr B N Hawking Wyatt, up.August 29
Brig J A Devereaux. Clark, cleared.Augu t 29
Sehr Stampede. Stratton, up.AugUBt 6
Sehr A C Austiu, Foster, cleared. . ...August 21
Phip R C Winthrop, Stewart, up.August 12
Behr Mary Mankin, Gifford sailed.August 22
J^KRCHANTS OF CIIARLKSTON
THE SUMTER NEWS
THE ABOVE NAMED PAPER I* PUBLISHED
weekly in Sumter, S. C., wh cb. being immediately on
thc Wilmington an<1 Manchester Railroad, and have
in:: a large circulation in the section in which it is
published, is oflered as a desirable advertising me*
dium. Terms liberal.
Address, DARRA OSTEEN,
May 6 Proprietors
HY E N D TJ R"5*~*
A LI VING DEA TH,
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with St.
Peter, "1 die dally." n* The object of this arti?
cle is not to remind law him of bis pang.?, but
to show him bow io ban I ish them forever. The
a eau a of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered bim in
PAN KN IN '8
And it is for him to say whether he will continue to
endure a living death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
arc to be found in every city and town in the South;
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture by its use, and t^k eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. It differs from any other
Bitters i i existence in this especial particular-it ia
EXCHANGE PAIN FOB EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Oct rid of the ailments
which intet fere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a stronger hold of life
and, in short, become a
Through the instrumentality of tho most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PAMi.VI.VS HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the comp.oints whicb proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combata and conquers diseues
that have entrenched t emselvea in the System, but
is tbe best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Perons wh mm ose occupations and
pursuits subject them f\| to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, un wh I 1 olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly as a protection against the
low fevors and other disorders which malaria ecgen
ders. Individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
win ?nd in the BITTERS A FOUNTAIN OF VI r&L
ITT AND VIGOR, AS REFRESHING AND EXHILI
RATTNG AH A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PAXKMX'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices (or, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, Herbs and
Bark.-, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely iroe from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous Do mm bility, Chronic les?
eases of the Kidneys, |# and all D'seoscs ari
? ng from a Disorder ll ed Liver or Stomach,
Sanon, In ward
;s, Fullness of
Blood to tbe Head,
Acidity of tho Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn. Disgust
for Fo jd Fullness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of the Bead, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, i luttering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs beiore the
Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyis, Pain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flustoe* or Heat,
Burning in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver in ? ? order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so |\J und, healthy condition
by the usc of these te ll medics, and no disease
will ever assad you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Aro made strong by the net of there Bitters.
Recovering trom any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing thu cause ot nobility and in
crea ins the appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful ihree tim a a day, mixed wivh a little water.
Tho H patic bitters are uko recommended to those
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it eau be
taken in conuectioo wilta other remedies prescribed
tor such complaints, and ?ill ossi-t tho action of
these medicines, supplying th? system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects ot malana upon th? constitution, 3 ho doss
in such cases, tor a grown persou. would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, Immediately before
Dyspeptics should never be wltbont a bottle of
H LP u 10 BITlEUs, aa they have been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead tbe patient back to the enjoyment of thc
olessing of perfect health. They should take a des?
sen spoonful ihr- e times a day, an hour before each
meal. These bitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can be usad by them in lieu ot other
tonics, such as linet. Columbo, Tinct. Bark, linet.
Cen. tan. sud aU the cai ? alogUd of bitter tonics;
far excelling these lu its I action upon the system,
being a combination of I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
by tue ad -inion of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
Seo that tho signature C. F. PAN KNTN is on the
label of each bottle, mu all others are coun
tvrtcits. Principal Ol III fice and Manufactory
at the German Medi 111 ciao store, No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CH AU LESTON, S. C.
C. P. PAXK M V. Proprietor.
HEGEMAN & CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Panknin's Hepatic Bitterp. per bottle.$1 00
Pauknin's Hepatic Bitters, ball dozen. 5 CO
US-Do not forget to examine well the article yon
buy m order to get the genuine.
FOB 6 ALE BT
GOODRICH WI NEMAN Si CO,
No. 23 BA TNE-STREET, CHARLESTON S. C.
AND BY ALL DBU30ISTS AND DEALERS LN
_fvtyt fymkili, (git.
g A lt S A F A U J L L 1 .n
IT8 POWERFUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES
PREFABED UNDER A NEWLY DISCOVERED PROCESS
FOR EXTRACTING THE CURATIVE PROPERTIES
FROM VEGETABLE SUBSTANCES, EN?
TERS TNTO THE COMPOSITION OF
R E S 0 L VENT.
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle of Resolvent ls Better Than
Ten Large Bottles of the Advertised
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Rem?
PHYSICIANS wonder ot tho extraordinary power ot
RADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT In curing
the worst forms of Scrofulous. Syphiloid, Chronic
Skin Diseases, and its nta-velous power in resolving
calculons concretions, affording i nimediate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tur?
bid, al numinous, cloudy urine; its almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping itching and painful discbarge of
urine, and Hs singular power in curing discharges
from tho Uteros und Urethra, L-ucorrlieoa, Bloody
Urine, and otber unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and Inquire wherein the SARS APAR IL
LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparillas i ' Sarsiparlllfan is the only
principle in Sarsaparilla that possesses curative
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Radway's new process for extracting the curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of the true principle of cure than twenty pounds of
thc ordinary roots.
SARSAPARILLIAN is only one of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; and it is
tho only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cleonsibg and reinvigorating proper?
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT, URINE, and
other secretions, securing a harmonious fuBctional
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Lunn are ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and prurelent matter, tue
Resolvent wid loosen this deposit and repair the
wasting lung with souLd and healthy material, it
the Skin ls covered with pimples, spots, pustuiee,
sores, ulcers, Ac, the Resolvent will quickly remova
these annoyances. If mercury is deposited in the
bones and bas accumulated m the system, the Re?
solvent will drive it out If the Throat or Bronchial
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs ol au early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, are hurtful, ss they
increase the functienal secretions of on- organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of others;
hence, a compensating remedy Uko the Resolvent la
the only means of a permanent cure.
BEAR IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
impregnated with the Resolvent and absorbed to
supply the waste of the body, will make pure, sound
and healthy flesh and Ahr?. The first dose that ie
taken commenceb its work of purification and in?
creasing tbe appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CURE1
SORES ON TBE TONGUE, ULCERS IN TBE
TBROAT, SORE GUMS. SORE MOUTB,
SORES IN TBE NOSE, AROUND
TBE ETES, dc.,
li recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. It
chronic, or through the effects of Mercury, Potas?
sium, corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozen
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure.
B. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION!-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURED IN AN INt?TANT !
In 1817 the great grand principle of stopping the
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em?
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acon?ne, Ether, Ac, was first
made known in
RADWAY'S READY RELIEE.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desider?tum in all cases of external and in?
ternal pain. In an instant it afforded relief, the
moment lt wa6 upplied, to tho parts ot the body
where inflammation or pain existed-it at onco re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs ot pain, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Pal s in the Chest, Side, Lunge,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidoeye, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feel,
ono application was sufficient to kill and extern, mate
Tuken intcrnaUy, twonty drops fo a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure. Astatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever. Bilious colic, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Crumps, spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pom that mav exist in the in?
side ot man, woman or child; thia wa? RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF of 184", and it is RADWAY'S RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started it in its mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
ot all nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Kain OP, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
thc cottages of the laboring chuses of every nation
m thc face cf the earth.
CONGESTION OP THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES 1
important to Know how to Lae "Rad?
way's Ready Relief"' in Acute
and Uangeroas Attacks!
MY OWN OA8Z. ,
On Saturday night, the 19th, I waa violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a few days pre?
vious I felt a duh pain over my left lung, with
occasional coughs, but ceuig actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pam was so
piercing, cutline and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was like a red hot knife cutting my lung. Be?
ing aosent f .om homo, I sent out for three bottles of
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lungs, back, shoulders, Ac, and in a few moments
got up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
and, os the skin beca-ve reddened, all pain ceased.
In half an hour 1 was tree from pain, and all signs
ol' Congestion, Infi, m man on, Ac, gone. Thia ts an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to use this remedy in severe attacks, lhe
same rule holds good :n cases of Inflammation of
tho Loins, Bowels, Kidneys and Stomach. Apply
the RELIi F freely; soak the sion with iL It will
instantly secure the withdrawal of the inflammation
to the suriace. and persons now suffering may, in
THIRTY MINUTES, be free from pain.
CB RON TC INFLAMMATION.
In cases where inflammation hos existed for a
length of time, in addition to the RELIEF, take six
ol KADWAY'S TILLS. Powder them. In half an
hour, in most coses, they will operate, if not, re?
peat the dose In one or two hours at the furthest
they will operate, and the patient soon get welL In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment is
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN RADWAY, M. D.
jjS-Dr. RADWAY'9 REMEDIES are sold Dy Drug?
gists and Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
Style, with India Rubber Cork.
DinVIK ? MOISE,
No. 169 Meeting-street, corner Hasel
Charleston, S. 0.
May 3 BAG 6moe
CHARLESTON CITY KAIL.WAY COM.
OFFICE CHABLESTON CITY RAILWAY ''0.,] ,
CORNER BROAD AND EAST BAT STREETS, f
CHABLESTON, So. CA., May 18, lfeC-5. J
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTOS CIT!.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Termina
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter?
vals of eight (8) min?tes vals of eight (8) minutes
during the day till the during tbe day till 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.H.-Leave tho Battery as follows: On the hour,
and twelve W minutes ot the hour, from y A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from the old Postoffice until 1.30 P. M.
from the Upper Terminus, whon all the trips are to
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lover Terminus
at 7.30 AM., and at inter- at 8.05 AM., and at inter?
vals of ten (10; minutes vals of ten (10) minutes
during the day all 9.20 during the day rill 9,55P.
N.B.-Leave the Battery atfifteen (15) minutes after
the hour, and thirty-five (35) minutes after the hour,
except at 8.35 A. M. Every othnr trip from the old:
Postofflce until 4.30 P.M. from Upper Terminus,
when all the trips are to tho Battery.
Leave Upper lermxnus | Leave the Lower Temi
at 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 AM., and at
vals of ri fte en (15) min- intervals of tineen (15)
ates till 7.00 P. M. I minutes till 7.30 P. M.
N.B.-AU the trips are to the Battery.
RUTLEDG E-STBEET LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminut}
at 9 A.M., and at inter- I at 9.35 AM., and at inter?
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (22)
minutes till <U6 P.M. j minutes till 7.30 P.M.
N.B-AU the trips are to the Battery.
S. W. RAMSAY,
May 17_Secretary and Treasurer.
CHANGE OP SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTB CAROLINA RAIL?.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, ?
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31,1868.1
ON AND AFTER IBIS DATE, THE TRAINS,
over this Road will run as follows :
Leave Corrunbiaat.4.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.00 P. M.
Leave Charlotte at.11.35 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at.6.00 A. M.
Passengers taking this route, going North make
close connections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities.
.^?Tickets optional from Grernnboro', cither via
Danville or Raleigh; and from Portsmouth either
via Bay Line or Anna m - s-ie Route. Baggage checked
Connections made both ways with trains of the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
April 2 Superintendent.
SOU lil CAROLIN A RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, H. C., March 26, 18'18. |
ON AND AFTER SUTDAY, MARCH 29TH, THB.
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolina
Railroad wUl run as foUowa :
Leave Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Arrive at A tyrus ta.3.30 P. H.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
Leave Charleston.6.?0 A. M.
I Arrive at Columbia.3.50 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Biil
road. Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and;
Leave Augusta.6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia.6 09 A. M..
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M..
AUGUST* NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. H..
Arrive at Augusta.6.45 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT ?X PRESS.
Leave Charleston.5.40 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting l.-usdays excepted) with Greenville, and
Leave Colombia.6.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A M..
SP MM ER VILLE TRAIN.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. V.
Arrive at Summerville.5.16 ?. M.
Leave SummervUle.7UJ0 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M.
On Mondays, Wein lays and Saturdays.
Leave KlDgvUle.2.20 P. M..
Arri.eat Camden.....5.00 P. M.
Leave Camden.5.10 A. M..
Arrive at Ringville.7.40 A. M.
(Signed) B. T. PEAKE,
April 29 General Superintendent.
30,000 FRANCS ! !
AWARDED THE PRIZE MEDALS AT WORLD'S*
F.*TR, London ; WORLD'S FAIR. New York ;
EXPO9III0N UNIVERSELLE, Paris; p
WINNER OF THE WAGER:
30,000 FRANCS ! !
iSG,000 IN GOLD),
At tho recent International Contest in the Paris Ex?
The public are invited to call and examine the re?
port of tbe Jury on the merits of the great contest,,
and see the official award to the Herring's Patent
over sU others.
HERRING, FARREL & SHERMAN,
No. 251 Broadway, corner Murray-st, New ?ork.
FARRREL, HERRING i CO., 1 HERRING k CO.
Philadelphia, j Chicago..
HERRING, FARREL k SHERMAN, New Orleans..
Large Stock on hand by
WALKER, EYANS & 10GSWELI
Nos. 3 BROAD AND 109 EAST BAY STREETS,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
March 3 9mo
rjIHE UNIVERSAL FAVORITE
WILCOX & GIBBS*
SILENT SEWING MACHINE.:
THE WEED IMPROVED SHUTTLE MACHINE.
FULLER k BARNUM'S TUCK-CREASER AND .
Second-hand Machines of approved make? in war- -
Sewing Machine Needles ef aU kinds, Oh, Tools,
For sale by D, B. HASELTON.
General Sewing Machine Agent and Dealer,
No. 307 King-street.
N. B.-REPAIRING done as usual and warranted.
SS" Country Orders promptly filled.
July 22 Wi thstuimos. ?