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THE BAILY NEWS
The river flowed with the l?ht on its breast,
And the waves wet? eddying by;
And tho round, wd, sa ? wenr down in the West,
When ray love's loving Hps to my lips were prest,
Under the evejing tty.
Now weeping alone by the river I stray.
For my love bas left me thia many a day
Left me to droop and die.
As the river flowed then, the river flows itv,
In ripple, and foam, at d spray.
On by the church, and round by the hill.
And under the sluice by the cid burnt mil],
And out to tho fading day;
But I love lt no more, for delight grows cold
When the sons is sung and the tale i3 told,
And the heart is given away.
Oh 1 river, run fart Oh 1 rive', run fast 1
Ob I weeds, float on to the sea !
For the sun has gone down ou my beautiful past,
And the hopes that, like bread, on the waters I cast
Have drifted away lute thee I
So the dream it is fled and the day it is done,
And my Uns will murmur Uie name of one
Who will never como back to me.
Credit? to Southern Merchants-The
Prospects of Trade.
[From the New Tork limes, September 2.]
We have inquired of some of the leading mer?
chants of the city as to the meeting announced
by a Brooklyn paper to havo boen held by
merchants of New York, with respect to credits
to be given io Southern merchants, and learn
that they knew nothing ot the affair. If it had
any existen co at all, certainly it was not at?
tended by any considerable number. Indeed,
there is this marked feature about the action
of the largest houses in the trade, that they
move on in their respectivo spheres on their
own innate Btreogth, without regard to the ac
tion of their contemporaries ia trade, and
without . consultations of any description.
Their strength consists in individual accuracy
of judgment and in the habit of acting prompt?
ly and strongly on t>oir own separate views of
policy. The idea of fixing a rule at a meeting
of more han ta to guide their distinct action in
particular cases of credit is simply preposter?
ous. Each case would stand on its own merits,
and would need to be decided by the standing
of the dealer, for which no special roles could
> Au 'who are familiar with- the trade of the
city know foll well that there are houses at the
South whose Btandiog from long before the
var has been high, and Tho eau purcbaso at
any establishment in the city all that they de
sire: for it is well known that their self-impos?
ed limits ara always on the side of prudence
rather than of extravagance, and that no skill
in drumming or any p rsuasion of sellers could
lead them from the path of accustomed safety.
It is as to new houses that scrutiny is employ?
ed; and as to those the rules of dealin? with
them are as various as are the degrees of pru?
dence, exhibited in other transactions. Credit
is not given by any geographical rules, but
according to the. standing and merits of .each
ino expectation is quite general, and is well
found ed, that the South, which is always rep?
resented here; by its merchants, wiU be
larger consumer of staple goods than it was
last year, because ' its . crop of food is abun?
dant for its own wants, with some perhaps to
spare, anO its crop of cotton will furnish it
with the ileana to obtain extensive supplies.
The gratillcation is wide spread that this con?
dition has been reached, and that aU relirions,
commercial, social and political, will soon be
restored on what promises to be a firm and
The partners in Southern houses who have
remained hero for a few months past, watch
the state of the markets keenly, and make
their purchases in small quantities as the ar?
ticles are wanted, and are not the large pur?
chasers at any one time they were when
credits were long and the mean? of transporta?
tion were less ancient -ind prompt than they
new are. Tho trade will be distributed more
generally over-<he year than ever before, owing
to the ?e^5lt ha t last year's trade was not profit
afifofn many sections. Gara in buying is i Hi
fi posed hy this necessity and from the disposition
generally prevailing over the country to shorten
credits. This effect of equalizing the distribu?
tion ?f goods over the whole year, instead of
limiting- it to the short period in the fall and
srMngformerly devoted to the trade of these,
respective seasons, Wot great advantage, as it ia
not attended with the hurry and the risk which
-were involved in the large and few purchases
of .the old jy s te m. The importer, lobber and
country merchant all share in the benefits bf
thls-ohange in the mode of doing business, for
each prepares for it. It ia due to this that there
are no large stocks on hand in either class of
The indications continue to be strong that
trade will be good throughput .the year in all
sections of the Union. There is no possibility
of Any full io prices owing to any change in the
currency. That will be stationary, and no
Sinability exists of an attempt to change it.
tton is reported firm here at 30?, 30$ and SI
for middling, and although some bouses wh >
deal in domestics lowered the price of some
prints . not good in stylo, it is probable that
prices will be maintained of foreign and do cn es?
tie- goods at the present mark.,.
The greht reason, however, for an active
trade, m addition to what applies to the
Southern States, is this, that our crops will bo ;
larges and that our agricultural productions
wili be wanted, not only in England, Spain
and france, but also by oar ordinary custom
era. Of the crop bf 1867 we are now Strip?
ping- ourselves more closely than- would be
proper, hut for the abundance and excellence
of this y ear's crop, gathered and to be secured.
The English feel tho misfortune of a small
crop carried over from lait year. They have
but little, atorad in any portion of tho
country, .and it is ever to be hoped that no or?
dinary temptation as to price will induce our
farmers to place themselves in the same con-,
diboir. ' The'strength and safety of the coun?
try are best secured,. now that the precious
metals have been expelled from us, by hoard?
ing as much grain on the farms of the entire
country as may save us from the .anxiety which
now -touches every ' household in England.
Their extensive drought has m ade it necessary
to call instan tty on the he w crop?, and thus
leave a large portion of they ear unprovided for,
and dependant vfholiy. oa tho supplies of for
.i. >. i -
A STRANGE EXHIBITION rs NE WABE-4. BURIED
GER1LLN BESUBBXCT8 HXXSELF.
A German gentleman, advanced in years,
mimed Franz Tester, at presenta resident of
Newark, recently obtained a patent for a safety
coffin, designed so as to provide a way of es?
cape to those who might be buried during sus?
pended animation, as is supposed may on occa?
sions happen, particularly during the preva?
lence of epidemics. The New York Times, of
Wednesday, says :
This invention consists af a coffin construct?
ed similar to those now in use, except that it
is a little higher, to allow of the free move?
ment of the body; tlie top lid is moveable from
head to breast, and in case of interment ts left
open, with a spring attached for closing the
same; under the head ia a receptacle for re?
freshments and restoratives. The most im?
portant part .of the invention is a box about
two feet square, resembling very much a chim?
ney, with. a.cover and ornamental grave work
on the top. This box is of sufficient length to
extend from the head or the coffin to about one
foot above ground. The cover is fastened down
by a catch on the inside, and cannot be unfas?
tened from the outside. Jost below the cover
is a bell similar to those used on street railway
cars, with a cord appended, which, npon being
pulled, sounds an alarm, and at the same time
a spring throws the cover from the "chimney
box." Then, if the person on the inside have
sufficient strength, he or she can take hold of
a rope suspended from near the top of the
chimney-box, and, with the assistance of cleets
nailed to the sides, ascend to the outer world;
or otherwise the individual can rest at ease,
munch his lunch, drink his wine, and ring the
bell for the sexton to come and assist him out.
Yesterday afternoon Mr. Tester gave an ex?
hibition of the working of this invention by be?
ing buried, and after more than an hours in?
terment resurrecting himself. The exhibition
took place at Bairs Brewery Garden, on
Sprinneld Avenue, Newark; and although fifty
cents admission was charged, some six hun?
dred people were assembled to witness the
novel exhibition. About 5 P. M. the grave
diggers, having excavated a hole six feet deep,
a black coffin with silver trimmings was placed
upon two supports over it. A circle was made
with a rope, around which assembled an excit?
ed crowd of men, women and children, while
every tree top and elevated position was occu?
pied by spectators. When everything was pre?
pared, Mr. Franz Vea ter came forward and
took his position in the comm, the lid of which
was placed over him, at which time he was
greeted with many on anxious and jocular
The coffin was lowered to the bottom of the
grave. Meanwhile tho band played a dirge,
and the crowd made comments and drank
lager, which was handed round by the several
wa.tere. The ''ch'mriey-box" waa then eet
down over the coffin, over which some wreaths
of flowers had been strewn. Tho grave-diggers
set to work with a will, and in fifteen miuutea
Mr. Veater waa effectually buried, with at least
four fee* of earth between him and daylight.
The burial was to have taken placo at 2 P. M.
but did not come off until an hour later. After
the lapse of an hour and a quarter, a gentle?
man stated that Mr. Vester wa3 to remain
down below for two hours; but that some of
the spectators wero anxious to return home,
and consequently, if agreeable, Mr. Vester
would appear at onco or remain the specified
time. All present being sattafied, a signal was
given, and a minute after Mr. Vester, unaided,
Btepped < ut of his living grave, with no more
perceptible exhaustion than would have been
caused by walking two or three blocks under
the hot sun. His exit was received with great
enthusiasm and applause, and hundreds rush?
ed to embrace and congratulate Mr. Vester
upon the sue cess ot this most novel invention.
This patent coffin is certainly an improve?
ment in the undertaking business, because, in
cases of suspended animation, if persona re?
covered they could be rescued. By keeping a
continual watch for some time, any movement
of the body could be seen through the glass, or
if a strin ? were attached to a bell, any motion
would give a signal, when a person could de?
scend and rescue the occupant of the grave.
Items of State News.
-Col. Wm. S. Grisbam has sold his place on
whioh he now lives, about throe miles from
Walhalla, containing about one thousand one
hundred acres, for the anug aura of six thou?
sand dollars, cash. Messrs. Yarbrough &
Coleman, of Edgefield District, are the pur?
-On Friday last the first bale of new cotton
was sold for twenty-four ceuts in Bonnettsville
by Major Z. A. Drake, produced on his own
-A grand mass meeting of the Democracy
of Kershaw and surrounding districts will be
held at Camden on September 8. Gen. Hamp?
ton, Col. Thomas, and other distinguished
speakers, are expected to bo pres ont.
-The Chester Standard says: Rust has
made its appearance in cotton, and is also
quite general throughout the district, and this
coupled with the fact of its having been stunt?
ed for the want of rain, in many portions of
the district, will lighten the crop.
-The Yorkville Enquirer says : The usually
quiet community of Bethel, in thia district,
was startled on Saturday evening last by one
of those unfortunate events which has cast a
gloom over the hearthstones of many in its
midst. On Saturday afternoon, while R. L.
Simmous tod James A. Glenn, a brother of our
estimable aheriff, were returning home from
this place, an altercation occurred whioh re?
sulted in Simmons shooting Glenn through the
head with a pistol, from the effects of which
he died on the afternoon of tho following day.
Simmons surrendered himself and is now in
-The Camden Journal savs: The frequent
and heavy rains of last week have proved very
injurious to the cotton crop. On many plan?
tations rust bas made its appearance, and the
plant has been otherwise badly injured. We
are glad to learn that the late freshet did not
prove aa disastrous as was at first anticipated,
although the damage bas been very great.
-Dr. D. W. Bay depa: 'ed this life very sud?
denly at bis residence in Richland District on
Wednesday last. Dr. Bay waa in the prime of
life, had been a member of the Legislature for
several terms, and was a prominent leader in
the present political canvass. His disease was
THE ENOIASH RATLWAT TRACEY -DEI AILSD
ACCOUNT or THE A?ciDENT.-Tho English pa?
pers by the Java give detailed acocante of the
terrible railroad accident in Wales, of which
telegraphic summaries hare been received by
It appears that on the 20th of August a num?
ber of passengers were OD their way to Holy?
head, by the well-known train called the "Irish
Mail." In an instant, without one sound of
warning, without time for a cry for help, fchr>e
carriages were wrapt in flames, and twenty
seven human beings within them were burned
to cinders. Their bodies were reduced to char?
red heaps, among which scarcely a trace of the
human form could be recognized. Lord and
Lady Farnham were among the poor creatures
thus harried in so awful a manner into eterni?
ty.- The accident was one which a variety of
causes had combined to produce. A truck (or
oar) containing petroleum had been uncoupled
from a goods train, and slid back on an incline
toward the ma? train. There wa? a-onrro, and
tue driver could no more seo ahead than a man
eau look ronnel the corner of a street. He could
not stop the train, and it dashed into the petro?
leum ear. The concussion, or the eugine tire,
set the oil in fl imes, and being on an moline,
the burning liquid..of course, followed the
crain in a downward stream leaping up io an
instant over the carriages, and burning to death
every man, woman and child they contained.
There was no hope of escape. lb was a con?
siderable time before the burnt carriages could
be approached, owing to the intonso beat
:hrown oat by the fased mass of iron and
barning embers, and wheo search was o >o>
aenced for the sufferers, little mora than the
barred remains of human bodies could be dis?
covered. In most of the cases the bodies we're
leadleBs, and in many it was impossible to dis?
cover whether the sufferers were males or fo?
nales. Every particle of clothing was destroy
;d on-all the sufferers, and for a long time only
me body waa recognized-that of the venera
lie Lord Farnham, whose ideo .itv was estab?
lished through an inscription inside a gold
imtch, recovered from his remains. Tnis
rightful tragedy has cast a gloom over the
A SWINDLE IN PHILADELPHIA.-An outrage
ma stock swindle was perpetrated on Monday,
m the young banking firm of Wbelen & Bro?
ther, Third-street, Philadelphia. It seems i
stranger to the firm attempted to buy of them
(1000 in gold, for which he offered a check iu
payment. The delivery of the gold on thia,
unless it was marked good, was declined, when
the buyer said it was no matter as to the gold
inst now, but he would leave an order to buy
for him99000 of government bonds, to be dc- :
livered at bia office, No. 216 Gold-atreet. The 1 '
Messrs. Whelen & Brother bougnt the bonds
ind sent them to the address named, whero
-tie bayer received and examined them, and,
saying, "yes, they are all right," put them in a
pigeon-hole of a case standing against the
partition to an adjoining room, closed the door
jf the case, and begged thj messenger to watt
i moment and he would give Lum the money.
With, this he passed into the adjoining room, I ?
ind at the latest accounts had not returned. J
Jn investigation of the premises, it waa dis?
covered that a hole had been made in the par
ition opposite ihe pigeon-Hole.in.thc case imo
vlncli the bouda had been placed in presence
>f the person who had delivered them,
imall door on hinges had been nicely fitted in'o
his bole, and through this the bonds had been
ibe trae ted and the fraud consummated while
he young gentleman who had taken them to
uake the delivery thought he had his proper- b
y ander his immediate eve.
[ Philadelphia Ledger.
TUe Charleston Cotton Alaxket.
ifTICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY. NEWS, 1
CHARLESTON. Friday Evening, Sept a, 'CS. j
Buyers showed a disposition to purcha&e?when
rer fellers yielded a little In their idea.?, the ?ales
i-lay indicating an easter tendency in the market.
?J?; 168 at 27; 2 at 27.*io. We quote:
Ordinary lo Good Ordinary.2* @26
Low Middling.,.27 @27>' 1 10
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, September 1.-Consols Sltf.
LIVERPOOL, September 3-E ening.-Cotton closed |
a alight deel ne-uplands 10#d; Orleans llJid,
ml active at C7s. The bullion has increased ?73- I M
0- I ?3
September 4-Two P. M.-Cotton easier and not
lotably lower. Stock ?float C72.00C bales, whereof
90 are American. Manchester advices lesa lavora
Breadstuffs dull. Naval stores unchanged. j,u"
rd 67s 3d. do
livening.-Cotton easier but not quotably un- atl
anged. Com easier 36s 3d. Lari buoyant.
DOMESTIC SI ARRETS. I bu
SEW YORK, September 1-Noon.-Sterling 9%. '
>neycasyat tai, GoldlSJi. Colton a shade low- ?u?
at30c. Turpentine dull at 44. Rosin dull- 68,
amed common $2 75. Fr#igh:sdull. '
? vening.-Cotton heavy ; sales 950 ba'es at 29%o30, r? j"
mr duh-State $6 9Ca9 40; Wetten $6 90all 75; Sei
ithem quiet; common to fair extra $8 C0a9 60. 81j
leat-new red Western $2 18.2 2a Mixed Western fav
n SI 17al 22J?. Oats, new, 73. Provisions stea- cov
Mess pork ?28 85. Lard firm 18&. Whiskey ^
L in bond 65. Turpentine $4 45. Rosin $2 70- yB
ights dolt. I P
BALTIMOBE, September 1 -: otton dull and un?
changed. Flour and wheat quint and unchanged.
Corn dull; white $1 20al 25; inferior grades $110a
112. Oats dull and unchanged. Bye steady at SI 35
al 40. Provisions firm and unchanged.
WILMINGTON, Septembor 4 - Turpentine finner st
37%c; New York casks 39c. Rosins activa; strained
$1 80al 85; No 2 $2 10J2 15; No 1 $3 25; pale $1 87%
Tar dull; $2 50.
AUGUSTA, September 4.-Market quiet but stiffer;
sales 57 bales; middlings 27%. Receipts, 25 bales.
SAVANNAH, September 4 - Cotton doll; Bales CO
bales; middlings 28%. Receipts, 139.
MOBILE, September 4.-Sales 60 bales; market
dull; middlings 2G>?. Receipts, 219. Receipts of
the week, 968. Exports-coastwise, 153; foreign,
none; sales 210; stock, 2276.
NEW ORLEANS, September 4-Cotton quiet and
steady. Middlings. 27c Sales 210 bales. Receipts
878 bales. Beceipts siuce September 1st, 1466gross;
1442 net. No exports since September 1st. Stock
5162 balee. Stock in ono presB amounting to 816
bales was not iucluded in the stock account of Sep?
tember 1st, but is in the statement of to-day. Cuba
sugar, Nos 12andl3,12%al3%; Nos 18 to 20, 14%a
15%; Louisiana fair to prime, 13%al5%c. Molasses
nominal and dull.
CINCINNATI, September 4-Flour steady. Corn,
96a98c. Whiskey dull; in bond, 65. Provisions
firm and quiet Mess Pork, $29. Clear sides, 17%c.
x ./.. tc cc > X 73 'C M co cc
o 5" S* fi 5T ST o' S" o
3 i 8 2 S 2 ? S 5 *
I S f F 1 ? I I ! g
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I I I I I I I I I g I
. Macon Market.
MACON, September 2.-COTTON STATEMENT
Stock ou hand September 1, 1867.... 912
Received rrom Sept 1, 1867, to Sept. 1,
1868 . 79,823
Shipped fros Sept l,1867,to Sept. 1,1868.79,409
Stock on hand Sept 1,18G8..1,326
This t tock on hand embraces the amount in the
four warehouses in this city and also in East Macon,
and is correct by actual snd careful count
There were received yesterday 23 bales of the new
crop, and to dty 18 bales of new and 2 biles ot the
old crop, makiog receipt? for the first two cays of
the month 43 bales.
There have been sold during toe week ending
this evening, 203 bales.. Receipts for the same
time 47 bales of new and 2 bales of the old crop,
makin? total receipts of week ending th's afternoon
Markpt to-day perfectly flit. No buyers, and but
little offering. Quotations nommai and unchanged.
Inferior 23; ordinary 23; gnod ordinary 24%; mid?
dlings 26; good middlings 26%,
WILMINGTON, 8eptembor 3 -SPIRITS TUBFEN
TINZ-Unsettled .nd weaker. Sales of 100 casks at
38 cts. and other bales on private terms.
ROSIN-Saks of 662 bb.s at (185al 90 for strained;
$2 50a3 25 lor No L
CBUDE TURPENTINE-Receipts continue light
Sales of 239. bbls at $2 75 for soft.
TAB-Steady, salea oi 100 bbls st $2 60.
COTTON-On? bale at 40 cts for middling, the first
Bale ot new cotton thia season.
BALTIMORE, September2 -BABS-Quercitron in
the absence of demand for export has fallen to ?40
for No 1, which is the nominal price to-day. Nu a
bao been oula at $10 per ton.
COTTON-Our market is ver,- dull, tnd without
sales. We no e some inquirv, but holders ore un?
willing to accept the offers of buyers; we quote mid
ling nominal a. 29a29%c. flnce writing the above
we hear of a sale bf 36 bales low middling at 23c.
COFFEE-We report sales to-day of 672 bags Rio,
datraged, ex Lapwing; 378 bags ex Star of Devon,
md 350 bigs do, all on private term I-quotations ore .
FLOUB-There wero sales reported to-day of 503
bb'.s Rowatd-strect super st $8 50; 100 bbls Western
extra at $10 00; 200 bbls good do at $10 60; 200 bble
:boice do at $10 75.Ul. For city mi.ls we hear ot no
transactions for export, eales confined chiefly to
Ni HEAT-R' ceipts of wheat to-day were quite bea?
ry, consisting ol 2500 busbs white and 22,600 bush*
nd; prime and choice'scaice and wanted for mil?
ing; and prices ..vere' maintained, hut for low
trades and tough, of wnich the greater portion ot
lie offerings are comprised, the buyers aro fower
md prices are ag.iin 5c lower. Included in the sales
vere lOOOa.1500 bu-hs white, o rn br acing g ord ?ind
jt imo dry at $2 40u2 60, and inferior aud tough at
11 COa2 20-of red 1500 bushs go d and cboice Marl?
and at $2 45a2 60; 3500 bushs lair do, a little tough,
it $2 05&2 25 ; 350 bushsgoou Webte-nat i2 20; a lit
le better feeling to-day for Western wheats; 80.0
>usbs inferior and tough ranging as to condition
-rom $1 4* to 2 00, mostly at $1 76a] 90.
CORN-Otterings 2715 bushels vb ita and 1100
rasha yellow; market irregular; sales of 250 bushs
.hoice white ?t*1 30; 303 bushs good do at si 25; 100
>usbs fair do at $1 21 ; 130 J bushs at $1 20; 100 busbs
?ttl 18; 1700 bushs bue-eyed at Si 17; 100 do at
il14-of yellow OL Iv sale was 800 bushs at $1 24?
OATS-5800 cushs received and all sold, oonslstlng
>f1850 bushs brigut at 75a76c; 8'?3 bushs black at
2 ; 3100 bushs fur to go -d at 62a69c, mostly at 65a
?8c; 416 bu-hs inferior at 55c.
RTE-700 busbs offeicd, with Eales of 474 bunba at
?1 36 ; 100 do at $1 38, and 2C5 do at $1 40 per bush.
RAT-Nothing doing in Pennsylvania; primo
ilary-iand i<* scarce, vciy little arriving, aud would
iring $20a22 per ton bale J.
MOLASSES-Nothing reported to-day.
PBOVISIONS-The jobbing demand for bacon is
.risK, and pricos steady. The trado liavo very small
dargin for piont in rib enies and shoulden), owing
0 the high prices prevailing for bulk meats. We
< new former quotations, viz : For shoulders 14\'a
5 cts; rib sides 17% cts; clear nb 17%al7% cte;
ugar-eured h .ms 'Jlu23 cts. Bulk meats-lour mar?
et quite bare of stock offering for sale. Mess po' k
1 scarce and Btcady at S3 J 50, and prime mees at
27 per bbl. Lard-18% cts for city, and 19 cts per
S for Weatorn bbls.
New York Market.
The New York Commercial Advertiser, of Wcd
csday, Sept. 2, says:
Money continues very abundant and easy at 3a-l
er cent Some of the banks aro et ll sending light
mounts of currency to tho West, aud the .uri vate
ankers axe receiving instructions from their corni
ry correspondents to remit currency; but this move
?ent is not sufficient to disturb the extieme eo-o of
Call loans range at 3a4 per cent. Discounts of
rime 4 months' poper are done mainly at 6>-u7 per
NEW YORK, September 2- 2 P. M.-FLOUR, tc
he flour market ls very firm for fresh ground old,
hieb is scarce, and dull and declining for all other
The sales are 7900 bbls at $6 80a8 10 for superfine
tate; $790a8 60 for extra State; $865a8 80 tor choice
o; $8 90a9 30iorfaneydo; fc6 80?8 10 for superfine
'estera; $8 C0a8 90 tor common to medium ex'ru
"estera; $8 95a9 80 for choice do; $l)90all 75 for
wd to cboice white wheat extra; $8 60.9 00 for coin?
ton to good .hipping brande extra round hoop Ohl o ;
> OSali 90 for trade brands; $10all25 forcomuicn
i lair extra ht. Louis, and $11 50*14 00 for good
' choice do, the market closing quiet
Southern flour is quiet Sales 600 bbl' at $8 60a
50 lor common to lair extra, and $9 65atl 60 for
tod to choice do.
California flour is quiet. Sales 300 sicks at SJ
GRAIN-Spring wh?at is firm, while winter ia
?av> and la2c lower. Soles 43,000 bushels at $2 02
04 for Nu 2 sprint", in store and delivered; ?2 10
r inferior winter red Western ; $2 25a2 27 tor amber
Ichigan; $3 for extra chcice white Michigan; ?2 10
12 for No 1 Spring.
Corn is a shade better and closed quiet and scarce
BO finn. Sales 04.000 bushels at $119al 24% for
isound; SI 25al 26 for sound mixed Western fand
29 for wb'te '. cs ern.
Jots oro dull, and new are lower. Sales 42,000
7h-ls at 80*ia81c for Western, in store; 82%c ior
, afloat; aud 70a75c ior new do, closing ot 73c,
RICE-Is quiet ot 9%al0%c for Carolina, and 9a
?c for Rangoon, duty paid, and 3?.?a3?;,'e, gold, in
DOFFEE-Bio ii steady, with a good inquiry. Sales
tee our last 1000 bags on private terms. Total stock
New York September 1, 1808, lf>-,391 bags, and
:UOAB-Is active and firm, with sales since our
t 27t0 hhds at 10%allc for Cubs, and Porto
.o on pnvate term?. Total stock in New York
jtember 1, 1863, 97,024 hhds, 52,353 boxes, and
4 '4 bags.
IOLA ss ES-The market quiet, and prices rulo in
or of the buyer. Pales since our last 75 hhds Mus
ado at 53c. Total stock september 1,18G8, 30 072
IAT-Is steady. Sales at 65o80c for shipping, and
135 for retail lots.
BOVISIONB-Pork ls steady but quiet. Sales 1703
oMs at $28 75a29 for meas, closing at $28 80, regular;
S28 75 Tor old do; *23a24 25 for prime, and $25 75a26
for prime mesa.
Beef is steady. Sales 140 obis at $14 50a20 60 for
new plain mea?, and $20 50a24 75 for new extra mess.
Tierce beef is quiet at $2J.a33 for prime mess, and
$30136 for India mess.
Beef bama aro quiet at $26a31 for Stato and West?
Cut meats aro quiet. Sales 170 pkgs at 13'4'alic
for shoulders, and 16al9>?c for hams.
Middle3 arc firm but inactive. 25 boxes short
Lard la arm. Sales 1050 tee at from 18?'alO.^'c
for Ko 1 to prime steam, and 19<?al9)?c for kettle
Butter ls quiet at 31a37c for Ohio, and 37a41c for
COTTON-Is quiet and firm. Sales 600 bales at
30>?c for middling uplands.
Consign?es per south Carolina Railroad,
4 bales Cotton, 61 bales Domestics, 1024 bushels
Wheat and Bye, 289 bushels Corn, 2'3 sacks Dried
Fruit, 82 bbls Naval Stores, 9 cars Wood, 3 cars
Lumber, 1 car Cattle. 2 o Campeen & Co, Goldsmith
& Son, Mazyck k Bro, T D Mulkat, H F Baker & Co,
G W Williame & Co, F W Claussen, Oatendorff & Co,
E Welling, H E Grainger, J Marshall, Jr, Kailroad
Per steamer Pilot Boy, McNelty. from Savannah,
via Blufftoa. Hilton Head and Beaufort-M Gold?
smith, W J Ingnue, C Kub, W Shaper, S Chaplin, G
Politzer, and 33 ?eck.
Port of Charleston, Sept'ber 5.
Steamer Pilot Boy, McNelty, Savannah, via Beau
tort, Hilton Head, Ac. BMse. To J Ferguson, W 8
Henerey, Stenhouse k Co, J B Heriot, H Stetz, B F
Adama, J Colcocx & Co, B F Adams, Kressel.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Monterey, Ryder, at New York, Sept 2.
Tho Scotswood, Yeomans, at Liverpool, August 21.
The si hr Carrie S Webb, Day, from Georgetown, S
O, arrived at New York 6ept L
rpHK VMVERaAli FAVORITK
WILCOX & GIBBS*
SILENT SEWING MACHINE.
THE WEED IMPROVED SHUTTLE MACHINE.
FULLER & BARNUM'S TUCK-CREA8ER AND
Second-hand Machines of approved makes in war?
Sewing Machine Needles ef all kinds, Oil, Tools,
Tor sale by D. B. HASFLTON.
General Sewing Machine Agent and Dealer,
No. 307 King-street.
N. B.-REPAIRING done as usuil and warranted,
ay Country Orders promptly rilled.
July 22 wi thstu2m08.
35EST SIX CORI) ?a nv ?rn AOp&a WARRANTIT)
?olc Agents inFtw^Bikiar J &R COATS,
af Pasley, SeofJanl.
CLOTHING MANUFACTURERS AND PUR?
CHASERS OF SPOOL COTTON for uso on Sewing
Machines, demanding the best and f tnngeet
SI X-C'O R D,
J. & P. COATV >os. 50, 60 and :
Expressly adaptedtio their wants.
July 7 tuths3mo
OF ALL KINDS AND SIZES.
A LVRGK STOqX OF THE ABOVE ALWAYS ON
hand and for sale at market rates by
J. N. ROBSON,
Agent for thc statr.
Nos. land 2 Atlantic Wharf.
August 18 DAC tuthslmo
30,000 FRANCS ! !
AWARDED THE PRIZE MEDALS AT WORLD'
F-iTR. London ; WORLD'S FA IB, Now York ;
EXPOSIIION UNIVERSELLE, Paris;
WINNER OF THE WAGE!.
PEANCS ! !
(86,000 i v HOLD .
t the recent International Conte6t in the Paris Ex?
The public are invited to call and examine the re
art of the Jury on the merits of the great contest,
jd see the official award to the Herring's Potent
rer all others.
[ERRING, PARREL & SHERMAN,
No. 251 Broadway, corner Murray-6t, Nsw York.
ARRhEI, HERRING & CO., 1 HERRING ft CO.
Philadelphia-. ) Chicago,
ERRING, FARREL k SHERMAN, New Orleans.
Large Stock on hand by
MALEER, EVAN S & COGSWELL
?a 3 BROAD AND 10J EAST BAY 3TREETS,
A LIVING LEATE,
The coroirmed dyspeptic may almof c say with St.
Peter, "i ?lt? dally." The object of this arti
cte is not to remind mm* bim of hi.i pane, out
to shew him bow to ban ? ish them forever. The
nearie of immediate and permanent relief are prof
fered him in
And it is for him to say whether he will contiene to
endure a living death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable.
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found in every city and town in the South ;
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture by its use, and ?k eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. It *t? differs from any other
Bitters i-j existence in this especial particular-it is
EXCHANGE PAIN FOR EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Get rid of the ailments
wbich intei fere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des?
pondency to the winda; take a stronger hold of life
and, m short, become a
Through the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PA SKEIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the comp'aints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a conree of this great
Which not only combats and conquers diseases
that have entrenched t emselvea in the system, but
is the best know? safe jua rd against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Per: ous wli ai ose occupations and
pursuits subject them ?VI to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, unwh I T olesome atmosphere,
-should take it regularly as a protection against the
low'fevera and other disorders which malaria engen?
ders. Individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except s gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will Und in the BI1TKRS A FOUNTAIN OF VI f-AL
ITY AND VIGOR. A8 REFRE.-HING AND EXHILI
RA'lTNG AS A POOL IN THU DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PAKKMN'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices (or, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, Herbs and
Barks, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely ?ree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will be found
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De UM bility, Chronic dis?
eases of the Kidneys, IC and all D'aeases ari?
sing from a Disorder IV ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles. Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn. Disgust
for Focd. Fullness or Weight hi the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, sinking
or Fluttering at thc pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, fluttering at tho Heart, Choking or
SuQocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness ef Vision, Dots or Webs bet?re the
Sight, Fever and Dall - Pain in the Head,
Detlciescy ot Perspiration, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyie, Pain in tho
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flusb'e-? bf Heat,
Burning in the Flesh,
ings ot Evil and
Keep ycur Liver ii ai order-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so |\j und, healthy condition
by the usc of these rc ll medics, und no disease
will ever ass Jil you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are made strong by the usc of thc; o Bitters.
Recovering trom any severe attack of sickness, will
find these bittern pecuhar.y useful iu restoring lost
strength, by removing thu cause ol' oebility and ic
crea-inc tho appetite. Tbey sho lld take a teaspoon?
ful three tim s a day, mi ?ed with a little water.
The H.patir bitters sro al?o recommended to those
suffering with Chilla and. Fevers, when it eau be
taken in connection wim other remedies prescribed
tor such complaints, and will assi*t tho action of
these medicines, supplying th? system, with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects ot malana upon the constitution. 1 he doss
in such cases, tor a t,rown person, would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, immediately before
Dy speptics should never be without a bottle, of
HEPATIC BITTERN, as they have been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of tho
blessing of perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful uar- e times a day, an hour before each
meal. These Hitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can bo used by them in lieu ol' other
tonics, such as linet. Columbo, Ti net. Bark, linet.
Gentian, and all the cat ? alogue of bitter tonics;
?ur excelling these in ita I action upon the system,
being a combination of I many aseful tonics and
Aromatic carminatives, which aro rendered aperient
by the addition of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making
i preparation long needed by the profession.
See that the signature C. F. PANKNTN is on the
ibel of each lottie, mm AU others are coun
L-rfeits. Principal Of BVI flee and Manufactory
t the German Medi Iva cine Store, No. 123
1EEIING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. F. PANKWIN, Proprietor.
EGEMAN flt CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
inknin's Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.SI 00 n,
luknin's Hepatic Bitters, nah dozen. C ft) 1 5
jjE8*Do not forget to examine well the article you
ty m order to get thc genuine.
ron ?ALE ET
GOODRICH W1NRMAM Si CO,
i. 23 BJ YNE-STREET, CHARLESTON S. C.
ID BY ALL DRUSGIST3 AND DEALERS IN
ITS POWERFUL CUEAT1TE ASSOCIATES
PlirPAILED trKDEB A NEWL? DltCOVZBED PnOOESS
ron EXTOACTINO THE CEBATTVE PBOPEETIEB
FBOM VEGETABLE SUBSTANCES, EN?
T?ES INTO THE COMPOSITION OP
BESO L VENT.
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
Une Bottle of Resolvent fs Better Titan
Ten Large Bottles of the A a ve rt 1? td
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Rem?
PHYSICIANS wonder at the extraordinary power ol
RADWAY'S RENOVATING BESOLVENT in curing
the worst tonns of Scrofulous, Syphlloid, Chronic
Skin Diseases, and its DJI-vel?os power in resolving
calculons concretions, affording i inmediate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, spleen. Its rapid influence
in the cure bf Dlobotes, Incontinence er scanty, tur
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; its almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping itching and painful discharge of
urine, and its singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus and TJrethm, Leucorrh?es, Bloody
Untie, and olber unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein tho SARSAPABIL
LIAN used in thc RenovaUng Resolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparillas I Sara iparillfan is the only
principle in Sarsaparilla tbat possesses curative,
properties; all other pans of tho root are inert and
useless. One ounce of tho extract obtained under
Dr. Rodway's new process for extracting the curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of tbe true principle of cure than' twenty pounds of
thc ordinary roots.
SAKSAPAKiLLUN it only one ot the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; ondit is
tho only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cleansicg and reinvigorating proper
tics through tho BLOOD, SWEvr. URINE, and
olber secretions, securing o harmonious functional
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood ls corrupt, tie Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Lunns are ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and pmrelent matter, the
Resolvent wi l loosen this deposit and repair the
wostiug lung with souLri ond healthy material, lt
the skin is covered with pimples, spats, pastulee,
?ore?, ulcer:, fee., the R?solve? t will quickly removs
these annoyances. If mercury is deposited in the
bone1? and hos accumulated m the system, tho Re?
vivent will drive lt out. ? If the Tbroat er Broncnial
Glands ore ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs ot au early waste. Direct remedies, pos?ese
ing only exclusivo properties, are hurtful, ss the;
increase thc .functional secretions of on- organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of others;
hence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent ls
the only means of a permanent cure.
BEAR LS MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
Impregnated with the Resolvent and absorbed to
supply the waste of the body, will moke pure, sound
and healthy fieeh and Ahr?-. ?be first dose that is
taken commences its work of purification and in?
creasing the appetite and fleili.
A REI! ARK A BLE OUR El
SORES ON THE TONQUE, ULCERS IN TUE
- THROAT, SORE GUMS. SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN 7HE NOSE, AROUND
TnE EYES, dec,
If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. Il
chronic, or through tho effects ot Mercury, Potas?
sium, corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozen
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure.
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CUBED IN AN INSTANT!
In 1817 thc great grand principle of stopping the
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em?
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, A cou tine, Ether, &c, was first
mado known in
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in all cases of external and in?
ternal pain. In an instant it afforded relief; the
moment it wits applied to tho parts ot the body
where inflammation or pain existed- it at once re?
lieved the patient of tho most violent and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs ol pain, and imparted the de?
lightful eensal ion of case and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Ithcumatism, Neu?
ralgia, loothacbo. Pal s in the Chest, Side, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs. Arms, Feet,
one application was sufficient to kill aud cxtora iuaie
Taken intcrnaUy, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, aud will euro, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
aud Ague, Chills ond Fever. Bilious Colic, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pam that may exist in the In?
side of man, woman or child; this was RADWAY'S
BEADY BELIEF Of 1847, and lt is RADWAY'S RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started it in ile mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
ol all notions throughout tho world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Kain os, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
the cottages of tho laboring clauses of every nation
>n the face of the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES !
.important to Know how to Lee "Rad.
way's Mendy Relief" in Acate
and L'angcrous Attacks!
air OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a lew days pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my left lung, with
jccasional coughs, but being actively engaged, paid
ao attention to it. When seized, the pain was so
?iercing. cuttin* and excruciating, that every breath
irawn was like a red hot knite cutting my lung. Bo?
ng abseat l om home, I sent out for three bottles of
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
uugs, back, shoulders, kc, and in a few mements
rot up couuter-irriUUoB. Respirations wera easy,
ind, os the skin became reddened, oil pain ceased,
n halt an hour I was free from pain, and all signs
>i Congestion, Ini>.mm?tion, A c., gone. This is au
mportant cure. It is well that every one should
mow how to use this remedy iu severe attacks. 1 '
;ame rule holds good in cares of Inflammati _**J
he Loins, Bowels, Kidneys and Stoniac> ?TJLS!
he RELIC F freely; eoak the elua wit>,it" rt Sn
astanUy secure the withdrawal of t'^ mflammaUon
0 the sunace. and persons now Buffering mar in
mnTx MINUTES, be free ?rom r>iin. ^ m
In cases where inflammation haa ex'sted for a
;ngth of time, in addition to tho RELIEF talT mi"
1 KADWAY'.i PILLS. Powder them, in half r '
our, iu most case?, tbey will operate, if nat
sat the dosp. Tn nu. nr t,T
JOHN BADWAY, ?
t3-Dr. RADWAY'S REMEDIES ore sold
Bts and Storekeepers everywhere Get by Drug
ytc, with India Rubber Cork. the New
DOWIJfi & MOISE,
No. 169 Meeung-street, < *r9,
Chir' *rner Hasel,
day 3 D4C *ston, S. C.
CHAWLESTOS CITY KAILU AV t OM.
OFFICE CHAELESTON CITY RAILWAY -"0., )
COBNEB EEO.VD AND EAST BAT STREETS, J
CHABIESTOII, So. CA., May 18, I81K?. I
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON C1T1
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Termina
at".30A.M., and at Inter- at 8 A.M., and at inter?
vals of eight i?) min?tes vals of eight (8) minutes
during the day till the during tba day till 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.H.-Leave the Bait'ry as follows: On the hour,,
and ?ic??re (12) minutes ot the hour, from 8 A. M.,
except St twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from the old Postomce until 4.30 P. M.
(rom the Upper Terminus, when all the trips .-re to
Leave Urper Termina? I Leave Lower Terminus
ut 7.30 A. M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at inter?
vals of ten (10) minutes I vals of ten HO) min?tes
during the day till 9.20 during the day till 9,55 P.
P.M. I M.
N.B.-Leave the Battery at fifteen (15) minutes after
the hour, and thirty-five (35) minutes after the hour,,
except at 8.35 A. M. Every o?Vr trip from the old.
Postoffice until 4.30 P. M. from Cpper Terminus,
when all the (rips are to the Battery.
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave the Lower Termi?
ni 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 A.M., and afc
vaia of nfteen (15) min- Intervals of nf;een (15).
utes till 7.00 P. M. I minutes till 7.30 P. M.?
N.B.-AU the trips are to the Battery.
KOTLEDG E-STREET LINE.
Leave Upper Termirus | Leave Lower Terminuti
at 9 A.M., and at inter- I at 9.35 A.M., and at inter?
vals of every twenty (20) vals of every twenty (SHU
minutes till 6.46 P.M. | minuU-s tall 7.30 P.M.
N.B.-AU the trips are to the Battery.
S. W. RAMSAY.
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31. 1868.1
ON AND AFTER IBIS DATE, THE TRAINS,
over this Road wiU run as follows:
Leave Columbia at.4.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.00 P. M.
Leave Charlotte at.11.36P. M..
Arrive at Columbia at.6.00 A. UV,
Passengers taking this route, going North make ?:?
close cmaections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities.
4?T*Tickets optional from Grorncboro', either via
Danville or Raleigh ; and from Portsmouth either
via Bay Lise or Annam?ssic Route. Baggage checked'
Connections made both ways with trains.of the..
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
April 2_ Superintendent
SUllll CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, \f
CHARLESTON, H. C., March 26.18?8. I
ON AND AFTER SUTDAY, MARCH 29TH. T8B*i
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolina f
Railroad will run as foUows :
Leave Charleston.6.30 A. M..
Arrive at Augusta.3.30 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
Leave Charleston.6.?0 A. M.
Arrive at Columbta.3.60 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester BU1
road, Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad andi
Leave Augusta.fl. 00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia.6 00 A. M..
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M..
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
(SUNDATS EXCEPTED. I
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. Mt.
Arrive at Augusta.6.45 A. M.
Connecting with tra?as for Memphis, Nash vi 11a
and Hew Orleans, via Grand Junction.
leave Augusta.4.10P. M.
Arrive at Charlea ton.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
(BtTNDATS EXCEPTED. I
Leave Charleston.6.40 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (mundays excepted) with Greenville and ?
Leave Columbia.6.30 P. M..
Arrive at Charleston.6.30 A. M..
SI MMERVILLE I RAIN.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. M..
Arrive at Summerville.5.16 P. M.
Leave Sum mer villa.7.20 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M...
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave KiugviUe.2.2b P. M.
Arri? e at Camden.5.00 P. M.
Leave Camden.;.6.10 A.M.
Arrive at KingviUe.7.40 A. M.
(Shroud) H. T. PEAKE,.
April 29 General Superintendent
J} K LI ABL K TEXT BOOKS.
"THE BEST OE TH Ern CLASS."
Practical, SI; Flementary, 60 cenca; Primary 40 i
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 50 cents.
This Feries ia meeting with a moat gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, on,i id exactly
what ia needed lor mental discipline, as well as for a .
practical preparation for the business of Ufo. It is
clear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well eroded, ta supplied with a great variety of ex
ampler, and teaches tho methods actually used by
Special attention ia asked to thc PRACTICAL. Ita
rules and analyses are tree from unnecessary words: -
UH methods are the shortest possible. Above all, it
is adapted to the present state of things. During
tho last five years, specie payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, kc. Out book recog?
nizes all these ckangea, AND IT IS THE ONLY ONE
THAT DOES-?he only Arithmetic that describes the
different ?lassas of United States Securities, and
shows how to find tho comparative results of invest?
ments in them. Used in the Public Schools of New. -
York, Brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, a-e., and giv?
ing the higbedtsati faction. No progressive teacher
can afford to use ray othor.
QCACEESBOV ILLUSTRATED SCHOOL HISTO?
RY OF THE UNTIED STATE?. Brought down
to 1806. $2.
Quackenbos' Primary History U. S. For begin?
Quackenhos' First lessons in English Composition.
Quat kenbos' Advanced Course of Composition and
Quackenbos' Natural Philosophy. 335 Illustra- .
CorneU's Geographies. Primary. Reused* and
brought down to 1867. 90 cents. Intermediate,
with a carerully Revised Text and New Maps,
(the most saagniflcent ever presented in an
American sehool-booki, $1 50. Grammar School,.
$1 50. High School G?ogtaphy and Atlas, $3 50.
Harkness' Latin Text-Books. Latin Grammar, SI 75..
Latin Reader, $1 59. Introductory Latin Book,.
Youmans' New Chemistry. 310 Engravings. $2.
Huxley and Youmans' Physiology-THE WOBE OD
this important subject. 136 Lngrarip'- jp*"''
Specimen copies of any of the ?We warCTTii.L* -
postpaid, to leachers and SclwoTo??S?????SS -
of ene-haU the retail price. Favorob^orms ?ade
for introduction. Why ?se inferior booT S
THE BEST ar? within letch ? Address
QUACKENBOS' GRAMMARS :
An English Grammar, ll; First Book in G' "m?r
60 cents. * ' "
Clear, well condensed, and consistent f
brief in its mles and deflnitioas; hipp- ?^SSS
tratiene; practical in its application o ?JSJ3JTI?L .
luctivc ind philosophical in its arr ? ?NNO'PLE^,5*
ail in its views; bold in ils r- JSF^SJ^
idapted to the schoolroom; io' Jo^9\ every wf,y
aber-aaving to the teacher; f*"*11? 10 pnP^:
splanatioDS ot perplexing ?U and ingenious in its
earning ot Grammar ? . constructions; makes the
3 ram ni ar * posrrrrE ' H the teaching of
jronounced cn O' AKASUBE. Such IS the verdict
?ucatora. Host -sckenbos' Grammar by our best
i ur Circular. -? of recommendations published in
D. APPLETON & CO.,
M- <fop. 90, 92 and 94 Grand-street New Yorir.
- *S*? D4c mos
jV^ElxCHASTS OF CHARLESTON
THE SUMTER NEWS
' THE ABOVE NAMED PATER I- PUBLISHED
r eekly in Sumter,. S. C., which, being immediately on
<ke Wilmington and Manchester Railroad, and have
tng a large circulation in nV aecUou in which it is
published, is o tiered aa u dc-irable advertising me?
dium. Terms liberal. . " ,,"., ,
Address, DARR fc O-VTEFS,
"ISHOES! ?SHOES! SHOES!
LYONS & MURRAY,
No. 78 MAREET-ST., NEAR MEETING'
RESPECTFULLY INFORM THEIR FRI ENDS I
and ?he public in general, thal they have now
opened with a choice stock of BOOTS'. SHOES,
TRUNKS, YiLISEB, Ac, Ac, to which they invite
thc attention ol purchasers.
August 2.' 0