Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME YL-NUMBER 967.3
CHARLESTON, S. C., MONDAY MORNING* OCTOBER o, 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE SPANISH REVOLUTION.
THE EX-QUEEN'S JOUBNEY FEOM ST. SEBASTIAN TO
FBAKCE-HEB SPANISH ESC0BT DISMISSED AT
THE BOBDEB-BECEPlTON BY NAPOLEON AND
EUGENIE-ABBTVAL AT BAYONNE-THE EMPE
BOB ASSIGNING A RESIDENCE.
LONDON, October 1.-Telegrams have been
reoeived in this city, by way of Paris, dated at
rBayonne, France, yesterday evening, which re?
port the entry of the exiled Queen of Spain into
the territory of the empire and her reception
and shelter by Napoleon. Finding that tho
revolution was a "fact accomplished," Isabella
broke np the semblance ot' tho Court held at I
St. Sebastian''urin-i the morning of Wednes?
day, September 80, and set ont at an early
honr fri Franca. She waa accompanied to the
L-ODtier by a detachmeut of Spanish halber?
diers, whom she dismissed when about to step
from the soil of Spain to that of Franco. Tho
ax-Queen breakfasted at eleven o'clock in tho
forenoon at Hendaye and arrived at Napoleon's
'.Ummer retreat at Biarritz afc half-past two
o'clock in the after..ooD. The Emperor Napo?
leon, the Empress Eugenie, with tho Prince
3 Imperial of France, were assembled at the cha?
teau, where they received the fallen Bourbon.
An interview fifteen minutes in duration tock
place between tho distinguished p?-rty. The
ex-Queen took ber departure immediately after
the termination of the conference, entered a
carriage of a special train set apart for her use
by the officers of the railroad, and was taken
to Bayonne, where she arrived at a quarter to
three o'clock. Senor Marfori, ex-Minister of
the Gonzales Bravo Cabinet of Spain, bad a
plaoe in the same carriage. At Bayonne they
met the other members of the late Ministry,
when Senor Gonzales Bravo held conversation
-with the ex-Queen for about five minutes, took
leave and retired. During her residence in
France Isabella will inhabit the castle now be?
longing to the Emperor Napoleon, at Pat; the
hst of tho Bourbons sheltered in the cradle of
the race, Isabella of Spain the guest of a Bona?
parte in the house where Henri IT was born.
When the Queen of Spain left San Sebastian
she took with her all the Cro^n jewels and
royal regalia, together with 23,000,000 reals in
It is announced to-day that the great powers
will allow their diplomatic relations with Spain
to remain in statu quo.
PROCLAMATION'3 TO BE ISSUED FOB ELECTIONS
THBOUGHO?T THE KINGDOM.
MADRID, October 1.-Proclamations will soon
"be issued for elections to be held throughout
the kingdom to choose members of a definite
Junta and delegates to a Constitutional Assem?
bly to meet at an early day in Madrid. The
leaders of the revolution are acting together in
^ MADBTD, October 2.-Elections for members I
of the new Junta are in progress. Perfect
order is maintained. General Zalouge ban
bc n arrested and sent to the fortress San tona,
- where he will be confined until his trial com?
BABCELONA, October 3.-The people sacked
the town hall and publicly burned the Queen's
portrait. Count Chester, who endeavored to
quiet the mob, was fired upon, but escaped
under cover of night. Bassols has been ap?
pointed to the command of the provinces of
Catalonia by the Provisional Junta. Serrano
will not go to Madrid, because the National
Guard, Thioh holds Madrid, refuse admission
to the regular troops, which Serrano com?
SPECULATIONS ON THE SUCCESS OF THE REVO?
LONDON, October 1.-The success of the re?
volutionary movement in Spain, ending as it
has in the expulsion of Queen Isabella, gives
rise to much speculation as to her probable
successor. It is generally behoved the dislike
Of the Emperor Napoleon to the Orleans fami?
ly is fatal to the hope of tue Duke de Montpen
sier, and that a Carlist w ill be chosen to rule
over Spain is regarded as impossible. The an?
cient rights of the House of Savoy to the
throne of Spain are discussed, and the Duke of
-, the second son of King Victor Eman?
uel, is talked of as an available candidate.
La France to-day discusses the prospects of
Spain, and predicts that the present revolution
will be followed by a violent civil war.
THE TRUTH ABOUT THE CAMILLA RIOT-8UR
BAIT'S CASE-THE FREEDMEN'S BUREAU- ILL?
NESS OF GEN. HANCOCK, AC.
WASHINGTON, October 8.-Gen. Sibloy's re?
port oL' the Camilla riot, which has been anxi?
ously looked for during the past few d*: ::, has
. been in the hands of Gen. Howard since Tues?
day last. The report is very long, and is based
upon the sworn statements of responsible wit?
nesses. Gen. Howard refuses to give the re?
port to the press, and the repeated answer of
his subordinates in the Freedmen's Bureau to
applications for copies has been that the report :
itself bad not be received at the office. '
The truth of the matter is that the report
throws the reponsibility of the riot wholly i
upon the negroes, and demons tra tee the fact :
that they went to the meering armed, and when
remonstrated with by the sheriff refused to ;
give up their arms, which was the cause of
the not. The first dispatches regarding the
disturbances are proved to have been substan?
tially correct, ard the refusal of General How?
ard to allow tho report to be published is suffi?
cient evidence of its damaging character to .
the Radical party.
General Howard reports the total expendi?
tures of the Freedmen's Bureau to August 1, 1
The opening of General Hancocks wound i
will delay the ordnance fraud court, leaving ;
General Thomas on duty as commander of the ]
Department of Tennessee.
General Gram's return has been deferred to 1
the last of October.
The contract for printing postage stamps for
four years has been awarded to the National !
Bank Note Company of New York.
Governor Parsons, of Alabama, visited tho
President to-day. !
Surratt'8 counsel deny tho statement that 1
they answered the District Attorney that Sur- ?
ratt would be forthcoming to anster any charge 1
that might be made. They say that Surratt j
being now discharged, they are in no way res?
ponsible for him.
The War in South America.
LONDON, October 2.-The mail steamer from j
Rio Janeiro brings the following news: Har- i
quis Caxias, with a select column of three !
thousand men, was marching directly on the J
fortifications at the confluence of the Tibiena- i
ry and Parana Rivers, with the intention of I
making an immediate attack. It was reported 1
nt Rio Janeiro that General Lopez had left his !
entrenchments there and was marching with 1
his entire force on Cerrclean. Timbo, after a j
bombardment of five days, was abandoned by i
its garrison. Twenty-two guns and other ma- '
terial of war were left behind. The i'orti
tions or Humaita have not heen entirel;
moliahed. A considerable portion of the
agnayan works is held hy a strong allied fl
Affairs in Georgia.
ATLANTA, October i.-Gen P. M. B. To
who was elected to fill the unexpired ten
the Fortieth Congress, has been unanime
renominated to represent the Seventh Dis
in the Forty-first Congress.
A colored man named Walker, former]
Savannah, who went into Southwestern G
gia to organize a Grant club, was called oe
his house and shot by unknown parties.
Affairs In Alabama.
MONTGOMERY, October 3-On Friday
Houso turned out a Democrat and admittc
Republican to his scat. Tho Republican w
candidate in Jbnea County, and claimed a i
from that county. The Democrat was f:
Fayette County. The Legislature abolis
Jone3 County, and theu the Republican cia
ed his seat from Fayette County. The maj
ty of thc committee reported that the Dei
erat was elected by over seven hundred maj
ty, and that his contestant was not a candie"
against ?nm at all.
Governor Siaith is expected tonight. 5
registry bill, it ia thought, will receive his ?
naturo, but it is hardly probable that th
will be an election for Presidential clect<
as there is not now time to completo a re;
It has been raining hard since yciiertu;y
ternoon. Creeks are reported very high.
The cotton receipts thus far this season i
about 9000 bales; stock on hand to-nij
3410 bales. A lot of cotton was sold to-day
26 con ts._
Disastrous Flood in Louisiana.
NEW ORLEANS, October 3.-A storm of wi
and rain commenced hero Thursday nisrht a
has raged ever since, with but short interva
It shows no sign? o' cessation. A continu:
east wind has backed tho water of Lake Po;
chartrain througii the canals and swamps t
til the whole ierj* of the city is inundati
There is an unbroken sheet of water fit
Claiborne-street to tho lake. The water
pouring over the banks of the canals, and
still rising. The Pontchartrain Railroad a
several street railroad Unes are obliged to st
running, the tracks being overflowed.
The rains have been heavy and geuei
throughout the State during (he past rsek.
Wind very high this evening and incrcasir
Three steamers between here and Galvest
overdue. Several New York steamers di
serious apprehensions aro felt for their safci
The telegraph operator at Fork Pike suppos
to be drowned. The water in tho r.-ar of t
city is still rising. Tho peoplo are desertu
their houses in that part of the city and cjmii
towards the river.
Condensed News by Telegraph.
A meeting of Irishmen ia the Fifth New Yoi
Distnct have nominated Geo. Francis Train
opposition to Morrissey.
Steps are being takoa by thc New York Stoi
Exchange and Open Board to raise the st undo:
of membership and increase tho initiation f
to ten thousand dollars.'
General Stoneman has issued orders for i
investigation of tho lato accident on tho Vi
ginia Central Railroad, by whi;h some of tl
twenty-ninth infantry wore killed and woundei
It is reported that a commercial and militai
treaty has been ratified between Holland an
F.anc?. Belgium is expected to joiu in tl
The American Chamber of Commerce ot Li)
erpool will give a banquet to Roverdy Johnso
and Lord Stanley, English Minister of Foreig
Affairs, on the 22d of October.
Advices from Arizona state that owing t
the withdrawal of a portion of the military, tb
Indians are becoming bolder, and thirty pc:
sons were killed last month.
Telegrams from various points between tb
Potomac and New Orleans represent the rain
of the last three days to have been heavy an
The Government of North Germany hai
made a contract with the North German Lloyd
Steamship Company establishing the money
order system between the United States am
The Pope has issued an apostolical letter t
all non-Catholic religious bodies, anuouuciDi
the forthcoming (Ecumenical Council, am
urging them to seiz? tho occasion offered o
joining the Church.
Ten to twelve thousand people gathered tc
welcome McClellan in New York on Friday
night. His appearance caused gveit cheering
He confine! himself to thanking them for theil
The trial of Martin, late Cashier of the Hide
and Leather National Lank, charged with de?
frauding tho bank of $500,000, was commenc?e
on Friday, at Boston, in the United States Dis?
trict Court. Ho acknowledges to a defic. ol
Disraeli has issued an address to his constit?
uents. Alluding to disestablishing the Irish
Church, he meant severing church and State;
it also involved stiiriDg up additional rancor
and bitterness in Ireland; it would unsettle
property, make confiscation contagious, and,
worse than all, give England to Popery, and
practically to the rule of a foreign power.
THE FALL. TRADE.
The Now York World says :
Few, if any, seasons of the past will compare
with the present in the amount of trade that
bas been carried on in Mew York. Business
with wholesale merchants commenced some?
what later than usual, but that was a circum
atauce more advantageous to the buyer than
detrimental to the seller. Owing to the spring
trade of the year having been unusually late
ind rather light, orders were held over, and.
in general, stocks were not fully raado up until
after the usual period for the commenccmout
of fall trade. The encouraging reports ot the
healthy condition of tho crops in all sections
of the country gav9 promise of a brisk trade,
and although late, the merchants all succeed?
ed in bringing their stocks np to the demand,
but it is probable that at the close of the sea?
son a much smaller quantity of nooda will
be on hand than at auy similar period for
Beveral years past. Not onlv ?B trade this
year exceedingly brisk but it is financially
sound. The bankrup: laws in the South have
swept away very mauy or the small speculative
ind unprincipled traders who, on the strength
of wholesale promises, used to obtain credit
when th9y had neither immediate nor prospec?
tivo me^ns of payment, and the South to-day
labors under less liabilities than it has dono
for many years. The crops of corn, cotton and
rice have been good ana well secured. The
principal buyers from the South are old-estao
lished firms whose credit is good, while the
smaller traders, or such of them as buy in this
Harket, are buying for cash; very few" indeed
irs asking for credit. Those whose means ren
lered sucn a course necessary, preferred wait?
ing until the crops could bo realized, and will
then buy m home markets. The amount ship?
ped to the Southern markets is, however,
greater this year than it has been since the
lommencement of the war.
In the West crops show an increase of at least
25 per cent., and the prospects for a lively trade
ire very promising;. The number of buvers ia
larger this seasou tliau usua . Th>v are* how
?ver, very careful aud show no disposition to
be speculative, but there is moro d.-tail in busi?
ness observable than in previous years. Par
chases for the West are being made on short
time, and credit there is generally good, though
it was never so closely scrutinized os now, the
good results of which are noticeable in the in?
creased confidence of our merchants, and the
general healthiness and improvement in all
branchos of business.
In dry goods business is very brisk, prices
inclining downward in all domestic cotton
goods. Foreign cloths and woollens are in
fair demand and prices firm. The same will
apply to domestic woollens. Silk goods of all
descriptions have advanced in price from
thirtv to forty per cent. Imported manufac?
tured silks are in good demand, bul the sup -
plv is limited; the raw material ia higher at
present than it ba3 been for the past forty
In fancy goo ls and notions trade is very ac?
tive, showing an increase of at least twenty
five per cent, on last fall, ?tocks, with tho
largor houses, aro very heavy and varied, and
prices rule from five to twelve per cent, lower.
In hats and caps, an important branch of
Now York trade, there is a large iucrcaee in
??ales; prices are low but firm.
Theroisbut little chat-ge in the prices of
ordinary tos, but trade is good. The supply
of beavers ia very limited, and they are conse?
quently somewhat higher. In clothing, the
trade has been unusually brisk, but owing to
manufacturers not having commenced making
up their fall stocka until late (last spring's
trade having been very late), tho demand will
be greater than the supply, and it ia estimated
that there is not a clothing stock in New York
to meet tho fall demand. Already there is a
great scarcity of meJium grades of business
suits, on which there appears to have been an
extnord.uarv run thia season. Manufacturers
are anticipating a heavy trade next spring, and
aro already making extensive prepiratious to
Thc bjot and shoo trado is lively; pricea are
goo l ar d well sustained.
J he carpet trado has made no material ad?
vancement, but prices aro firm and stocks
The demand for fine foreign goods and laces
is very brisk, and tho quantity of superior
grades sold cixeedB that ot almost any season.
In other trades no material changes have
taken place, but in all branche J, excepting one
or two, the improvement has been so marked
that it needs not a prophet to tell that the
lessening of the enormous taxation under
which the peop e labor, and a more economi?
cal administration of the government, will
bring with it a return to that plenty for
which the country was, until quite recently,
Northern Carpet-Baggers Engaged In
the Slave Trade.
About two years *go a schooner sailed from
Mobile with one hundred and fifty colored men
on board, ostensibly bound for Texas, where
the freedmen woro promised employment as
railway laborers at bigh wages. It is now al?
leged that the negroes were taken to Cuba and
Bold into slavery', and the Mobile journals are
prosecuting an inquiry into the subjoct. Tho
Register, of the 25th ultimo, makes tho follow?
ing statements :
Now we wish the colored men of Mobile and
Alabama, loyal leaguers, and all others, to re?
mark that what their great apostle, Griffin, fail
od to do, the Democratic party of Mobile has
done, to nit: taken up the inquiry into this
crime and dispatched a messenger to tho North
to enlist the National Democratic Committee
and the Government of tho United States in its
prosecution. We are this morning a'-ilo to say
that the whole matter has been laid beforo the
President of tho United States, and that an offi?
cial inquiry through the American Consul ut
Havana ?viii bo immediately instituted and
vigorously pursued, lt will make no difference
that thia cannot bc done in time to affect tho
Presidential election, but it will b: in time to
reach tho guilty and bring them to trial and
punishment for kidnapping and piracy, and
also result, wc hope, in the restoration to liber?
ty of the poor freedmen who woie so infamous?
ly betrayed by their pretended carpet-bag
Facts developed since wo first broached this
matter, lead to tho belief that thc M. M. Brown
schooner was not the only vessel ongaged in
this enterprise, and that the negroes wore not
shipped in the samo vessel that carried to
Cuba the desperadoes who conceived, executed
and gained the golden fruits of it. Wo bavo
the names of the passengers on the Brown, and
thoy were all carpet-baggers, federal detec?
tive's and Northerners. They will be fui n shed
to tho government. Wo may only say now
'Mr. Speaker' George F. Harrington was one
of them. We also have tho names of the cook
and steward, Charley Williams, cook, and
Henry, steward. The first is in the city, wc
believe, and his colored friends may learn from
bim if an attempt was not made, and failed,
through tho warnings of a young ma J who waa
on board as supercargo, to entice them on
there to bo sold.
The Griffin reforred to is the great apostle of
the colored men and the loyal leaguers. Hav?
ing been called on by the Register to state
what he know about tho spiriting away by
Northern carpet-baggers of one hundred and
fifty of th : nation's wards, to be sold into slav?
ery in Cuba, he made a non-committal reply.
He said bo did not propose to moke such grave
charges against any one without having more
poaitivo proof than ho was able to obtain on
tho subject; but it is evidont that if his knowl?
edge? ie slight his suspicions oro strong, and
that he Las reason to behove them well found?
ed. Ono thing ho do3s assert, positively
that is, that George F. Harrington, the Speak
or of tho Alabama .Houso of Representatives,
was " the leading man who sailo;l tuc schoon?
Items ot State News.
-The boll worm has made it3 appoaranco in
some sections of Lmcaster District. Not
much damage is anticipated at this stago of
-The Greenville Mountaineer reports the
appearance on Wednesday of the first frost of
the season in that vicinity-about two wooks
earlier than last year. The frost was suffi?
ciently biting to leave its merk upon the pea
-The Orangeburg Nows sa vs : "On Tuesday
last, whilo Deputy Sheriff W. E. McMichacl
was at the jail with Glasgow, the jailor, super?
intending tho meal of the prisoners, five of thc
prisoners made an attempt to escape by rush?
ing over Mr. MoMichael and breaking out of
tho yard. But they reckoned without their
host. Mr. McMichacl, seizing an Enfield rifle
kept in the jailor's room, did not take time to
fire, but grasping it by tho barrel, ho used it
with such good effect as to prostrate four of
the villains, and tho fifth, having gotten into
the jail yard, crawled under the building during
the confusion. The others were glad to get
up and run back to their cell, aud the deputy
sheriff soon discovered tho whereabouts of Mr.
Man-under-thc-houso and ordered him out.
He tried the running game, but received a
powerful blow on his neck from the butt end of
the jEnfield, and didn't get ?any further aitcr
that. The parties were soon secured und
NEW YOBK EPISCOPAL CONVENTION.-During
the sessiou of this body in New York city, on
Thursday, the bishop, in his annual address,
spoke very freely on tho subjoct of ritualism!
Restrictive legislation, he said, was not needed
in this country with reference to these novel
tics. Extreme ritualism, as it existed in Eng?
land, had never made ita appearance in this
country, though it waa undoubtedly true that
many things had been done which tended to
disturb tho harmony of tho diocese, not oniv
by extreme forms, but also by extrtmo teach?
ings. He theo proceeded t> advise modera?
tion on both and all sides. Touching allusion
was made to the death of thc late Bishop Hop?
kins. In reference to thc coming trienuial
convention, tho bishop said a movement
was on foot to procure a revision of the
creed, but bc did not believe it would, as in
bia judgment it ought not to succeed. The
Convention then passed on to tbo consideration
of the order of tho dav-tho division of the
diocese. Rev. Dr. Haight submitted an elabo?
rate report, together with a memorial to thc
General Convention, in favor of the passage of
a canon providing for a Federal Council of
Dioceses, to deliberate from time to tune 0:1
thc condition of the church in each Staff. The
Low Church delegates endeavored to inlio
duce a clause depriving the council of legislative
and judicial powers, but in a vote bv orders
their substitute was lost-99against 155.
FREDENNICK.-Died, in Aiken, S. C., on the
24th of .-eplember, LOUIS f>. FHEDENNICE, of con?
flSf-Thc Friends of tUc late Martin Mnr
PHY ore respectfully invited to attend his Funeral
Services at St. Patrick's Church, This Marring, at
Nine o'clock. * October 5
JK5-T? MR. C. C. BOWEN-SIR : AT THE
meeting of your colored constituenls, held cn Satur?
day, 2Cth September, at the Episcopal Church, in
Christ Church Parish, you 6aid in the presence of a
gentleman (who stopped fer a few moments on his
return from his plantation) fiat you had heard that
the Democrats d at ired to nave a free discussion of
the issues of thc day, and that they could have tho
opportunity at another meeting of jour friends
which vu Bhortly ?o be held in the same parish.
If this was said in Rood failli, we will bc obliged
to you to give notice la either of the undersigned 0f |
tba time and place of the meeting proposed to be
held, and we will take pleasure in entering upon
that discussion. HENRY S. TEW.
GEO. F. EISLOCH.
Christ Church Parish, Octob?r 5,18?".
?-NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
pursuant to tho provisions of the Act of Assembly in
such ca-c made and provided, an application will be
made to the Court of Common Please for the incor?
poration of the ATLANTIC LAND COMPANY.
August 17 m8*
JOS" OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25,1868.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CENTS PER SHARE on the Capital 8tock of
this Company having been declared by the Directore,
tho same will bc paid on and alter Monday, the 1th
The Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
September 25 Secretary and Treasurer.
J8S* A-A-A-A-A-THE BEST DYSPEP?
TIC BITTEBS now in use aro PANKXIN'S Hepatic
Bitters. They never foil to give relief. Try a bottle,
and bo convinced. For sale by a'l Dr.ijr?ists. m
?T BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOUNG MEN on the interesting relation of
Brideproom to Bride in the institution of Marriass
a guide to matrimonial felicity and true happiness.
Sent by mail in scaled letter envelopes free rf charge.
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3nios 'September'?2
OS- BATCHELORS HALR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only truo and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantancous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Bachelor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-street. New York. lyr January 3
?S- NOTE THESE FACTS-THE OBJECT
of this article is to call tho attention of the feeble
and ailing to themselves. Ordinarily, business,
pleasure, iu short, almost everythiug in tai-; sublu?
nary world obiains more consideration than tha
preservation of that blessing with which nothing
earthly should be put in comparison, viz: health.
This is a dangerous season, and it does not find tho
human system in the best condition to defy its
perils. To use a homely phrase, the torrid sum
mor ? eather "takes Ihe starch out of people,"
and leaves them limp and languid Thc fires of
vitality burn low. Thu naturally feeble sro un?
usually depressed: the uatu:-all7 stroaR- arc not as
vigorous as they might bc. S.iven-eiehths of the com?
munity feel moro or less the iuflu .mee of thc atnios-. j
pheric changes which produce thc malarious dis?
oases common in October and November. It is as
a protective against thc effects of these changes that
HO?TET?ER'S STOMACH BI TIERS have obtain?
ed no small portion ol their celebrity. The GBE\T
VEGETABLE TONIC OF THE AGE is not only a specific
for Chronic Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness,
and Nervous Complaints, but also a preventive of
malarious epidemics. Whoever wishes to be Insur?
ed against an attack of intermittent or remittent
fever (both of which prevail to a melancholy extent
all over the country), will do well to resort, without
delay, to this famous invigorating and anti-bilious
specific. Quinine has hal its day. It leaves a tting
behind, and physicians are beginning to di icard it.
But HOS TETTER'S BITTERS become moro popu?
lar and command a vaster sale with each successive
se'son, simply bcciuse they produce a bolter medi?
cinal effect than any of tho powerlul poisons used
as tonics, and are at once a safe and palatable pre?
paration. 6 October 3
4S-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer la, "I don't know exactly,
but I dou't feel well." Look at thc countenance o
the man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that thc eyes ere dull and lustre?
less, thc complexion sallow, tho cheeks flaccid, and
the whom expression ot tho face dejected. Interr??
gale the invalid more closely, and you will discover
that constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
aud a torpid liver, is at thc bottom ol the mischief.
"That's what's tho matter." Whoever has oxpe
rionced tho effects ol TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not lo be
told to recommend it ns a remedy.
TARRANT & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggists. 3mos 22 July 0
aar P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. Thc secret will bo re?
vealed by investing in a bottle of PANKNIN'S HE
PATIC BITTERS. For sale by all Druggists. v
43- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING IO
her country home, Ut?? a 6ojourn of a lew months
in tie city, was harlly recognised by her friends.
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
soit ruby con flexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a chango, she plainly told them that she used
the CIRCAO^IAN BALM, ai d considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen caa improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple iu its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsur
pained in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro
also heaiing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from itali its impurities, kindly healing tbf
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mai) or Express, on receipt of r.n order
W. L. CLARK ? CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayeitc-strf.pt, Syracuse, N. Y.
Tho only *men"'-'j Agents 'or tho sile c t the same.
Morell 30 lyr
CHARLESTON HOTEL STABLES,
THESE TX TENSIVE STABLES ARE NOW IN
thorough icprdr aud contain
A FULL STOCK OF HORSES AND VEHICLE
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION,
Which can bc obtained al all hours.
OPEN AND CLOSE CARRIAGES AND BUG?
GIES ALWAYS ON HAND.
HORSES ALSO TAREN ON LIVERY.
'DOUGLAS & JACKSON,
Charleston Hotel stables.
September 3 -mor' rinckney-streei.
[ Pf!) (?OOOS, Jffitf.
VLL AND WINTER
No. 248 KING ? STREET,
HAVE OPENED A VERY FULL ASSORTMENT OF
FOREIGX AXD DDMESriC DRY G03DS,
WHICH THEY WILL OFFER TO THE PPBLTO
VERY LOW PR ICES.
PARTICULAR ATTLNTIO?? 15 CALLED TO THEIR
TWENTY-FIVE CENTS DRESS GOODS
Will offer for sale on MONDAY, the 5th inB'ant,
A CHOICE LOT OF DRESS GOODS, LESS
THAN COSr OF IMPOR r ATION.
LOUIS COHEN & CO,,
No. 248 KING-STREET.
?jHEAP DRY GOODS ! CHEAP DRY
CORNER OF CALHOUN AND KING STREETS,
WE. THE UNDERSIGNED, HAVE RECEIVED,
and are receiving, by every steamer, large invoices of
the CHEAPEST FALL GOODS which have over been
offered in this market. City as well as country buy.
e-i can save from fifteen to twenty-five per cont, by
ying their Goods from the above firm.
A lot of Dress Gooda, from 20 to 26 cents per yard
Best Trish Poplin?, from 30 to 60 cents per yard
Calicoes, at lu, I2>i ?nd 15 cents per yard (beet)
Balmoral Skirts, from SI 25 up
8-4 Whire Table Damask, only SI per yard
Brown Linen Damask, only CU cents per yard
Worsted Table Clottis, from $1 25 up
Linen Towels, from 16 cents up
A largo assortment of White and Colored Flannelo at
very low prices
800 pair of Blankets, bought twenty-flvo per cent be?
low t-OBt, will be sold from $3 up
Colored Quilts, from SI 75 to $2
White Marseilles Quilts, 10-4, 11-4,12-4, from $2 50
Ladies'English Hose, without seams, from 37 to 50
Jeans, from 20 to 25 cents (best)
SatiLCts, from 50 to 75 cents
A larg<? qauti'.y ol the la:est stylo of Casslmeree, from
SI to $150
Ladies' Block Broadcloth, from $2 to $3 50
A variety oi Shaw s, at $2, $2 50, S3, $3 50, $4, and S5
Brown and White shJrtinc. at 10,12,'i and 16 cents
AISJ, fino branches of White Shirting at very low
Ladies' und Gent's Underwear at different prices
Gcrmm Hose, from 10 cents up
Gent's Socks, from 10 up to 60 cents
A good quality of Kid Glove.", 75 cents
The latest s-.vic of Felt a id Straw Hats
Trimmings, Buttons, Ribbone, ?c., at the lowest cash
?g-Rcmcmlior thc CHEAT STORE, at tho
CORNER OF CALHOUN AND BING STREETS.
WE ALSO NOTIFY OUR PATRONS AND THE
public in general that we have built an addition to
our Store, exclusively for BOOTS, SHOES HATS,
TRUNES, icc, which will be sold at the lowest cash
Call and examine our Stock.
SST ENTRANCE IN CALBO?N-STREET.
FURCHGOTT & BRO.,
No. 437 KING-STREET.
Snptembc:- 21_ 3mo
J? OSIER Y , GLOVES,
FURNISHING GOODS, TAILOR'S TRIM?
MINGS, FANCY GOODS, AND SMALL
JOHN S. FAIRLY & Ci>"
NO. 3 7 II A YNE-STREET,
BEG TO INVITE THE ATTENTION OF THEIR
city and country customer.-*, and the trade generally,
to their coinplctu and attractive nssorimeut or thc
above mentioned Gooda.
Our PUROHA-ING PARTNER is constantly in the
NEW YOKE MAKKliT, and woore thereby enabled
lo offer peculiar advantages to our customers in both
fc tyh-t; and Prices.
We would also invite on examination of
COLBY'S VERTICAL SELF-ADJUSTING
THE OiVZ F FA UL TLESS SK I RT HA DE, ,
For which we are SOLE AGENTS in this city.
September 21 nae thstulmo
Q TttAVSS ?Si VANCE,
No. 130 MEETING-STREET,
ARE NOW RECEIVING A NEW, FULL AND WELL
selected Stock of
DOMESTICS, FOREIGN DRY GOODS, FANCY
ARTICLES AND NOTIONS,
suitable to thc Fall Trade. An examination of stock
and prires is respectfully solicited. AU orders punc?
tually tilled. An agent in New York will furnish sup?
plies of Now Goods hy every steamer.
July 30 3mos
COTTON SIMPLE PIPER,
MADE ESPECIALLY TO OUR OWN ORDER TO
SUIT THE REQUIREMENTS OF THE
BY BARREL, KEG OR GALLON,
AT PRICES BELOW NEW YORK,
Put up in neat packages of ten gallons ; just a good
quantity for Factors', or Cotton Merchants' use for
MKM BRDSOES ASB POTS.
For sile by
WALIS?, EVANS & COGSWELL,
No. 3 BKOAO AND No. 109 EAST BAY
Chariestou9 S. C.
Sept ember 10
printers' $t)Ijolesole Utaljonse.
WALKER, EVANS & COGSWELL,
No. 3 BROAD AND 109 EAST BAY STREETS,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
BOOK AND NEWS PAPER.
THEY A IXE ?GEST3 FOR
The L. JOHNSON Type Foundry
R. HOE k CO.'s Printing Presses and Material
DEGENER k WEIDER'S "Liberty" Press
GORDON'S "Franklin" Press
GEO. MATHERS' SONS' Book anti Colored Inks
C. E. JOHNSON'S Book and News Ink
THE BATH (S. C.) PAPEti COMPANY,
And all otber kinds of PRINTING MATERIAL at
In buying of us it costs the Printer or Publisher
no more than if he bought at the North, and he
leaves some of his money in his own section of coun?
try, instead of sending it all there, and that too with?
out cost to himself. AU the profit which can be kept
here, ben'/its the South.
?J^USSKLL'S BOOK STORE.
WEEKLY LIST NEW BOOKS, &c.
ELLIOTT. Sermons by the Rt Rev. Stephen El?
liott, late Bishop of Georgia; with a Mesnoir by
Thomas M. Haickel, Etq. 1 vol., 8vo. $5.
STEINMETZ. Ibo Romance of Duelling, in all
times and -ountrles. By Androw Steinmetz, author
of History of the Jesuits, kc. 2 vols., 12mo. $8.
SAINT BED VE. Poi traits of Celebrated Women;
comprising Madame de Sevlgnc, de Duras, LaFav
ette, de Bemusat, de Souza, Krudener, Poland, Gui?
zot, de stael. 1 vol.. 12mo. $2.
GILLETT. Democracy In the United States; what
it has done, what it ls doing, and what it will do. By
Ransom H. Gillett. 1 vol., 12mo. $2.
POLLARD. The Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pollard. 1vol., 12tno. SI 50.
LIDDON. University hermons; by Rev. H. P.
Liddon. "He is now acknowledged, on all hands, to
be the greatest living preacher in England." 1 vol.,
MORRIS. The Earthly Paradise; a Poem by Wm.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. $3.
HOOPES. The Book of Evergreens; a Practical
1 realise on the Conif-rse. or Cone-bearing Plauts. Hy
Josiah Hoopes. 1 vol., limo. S3.
PROCTOR. Half Hours with the Telescope; being
a popular guide to the use of the Telescope as a
means of amusement and instruction. By H. A.
Proctor, B.A., F.R.A.?. With numerous illustra?
tions. 16mo., cloth. SI 26.
CH AM HERS'-LncyclopteJia. A Dictionary of
Universal Knowledge tor the people; Illustrated with
Engravings, Maps, kc lo vols., royal 8vo. Per vol.
St 60. '.( be work is now complete.
NOVELS. Henry Powots, Banker. $176; Dead Sea
Fruit, by Miss Braddon, ?0c; Josh Billings on Ice.
SI 60; Horace Wilde, SI 60; All for Greed, 40c; Foul
Play, 75.*; Linda Frossol, 40c; Lost Name, 60c; Poor
Humanity, 50c; Love and Marriage, 50c; My Hus?
band's Crime. 60c; Cheap edition i Marryatt's, Dis?
raeli's and Waverly Novels,
ENGLISH MAGAZINES. Subscriptions received
for Temple Bar, Cornhill, Chambers' Journal, Eng?
lish Woman's Do:.'estie Magazine, Aunt Judy's (for
childron) Good Words, sunday Magazine. Art Jour?
nal, Saturday Review, kc. July ?1
J) MLlMILK TEXT BOOKS.
"THE BEST OF THEZB CLASS."
Practical, SI; Flemcntary, 60 cents; Primary 40
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 50 cents.
This Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, and is exactly
what is needed lor mental discipline, as well as for a
practica! preparation for tho business of life. It is
olear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well oraded, ls supplied with a great variety of ex?
amples, and teaches the methods actually used by
Special attention is asked to thc PRACTICAL. Its
rules and analyses are free from unnecessary words:
its methods are the shortest possible. Above all, lt
is adapted to the present state of things. During
thc last fivo years, specie payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, kc. Oui book recog?
nizes all those changes, ANO rr is TUE ONLY ONE
THAT noES- 'ho ou?} Arithmetic that describes the
different niasses of United States Securities, aad
shows how to find the comparative results ot invest?
ments in them. Used in the Public Schools of New
York, Brooklyn, Albany. Jersey City, Ac, and giv?
ing tho highest satisfaction. No progressive teacher
eau allora to usc an; oilier.
An English Grammar, Si ; First Book in Grammar,
Clear, well condensed, and consistent throughout;
brlel in it? rules and d?finitions; happy lu its illus?
trations; practical in its application of principles; in?
ductive aud philosophical in its arrangement; origi?
nal in its views; bold in its reforms; every way
adapted to thc schoolroom; interesting to the pupil;
labor-saving to the teacher; lull and ingenious in its
explanations ol perplexing coustructions; mukes the
learning of Grammar easy; makes the leaching of
Grammar A FOSITITE PLEASURE. SU> h ls the verdict
pronounced cu Quackenbos' Grammar by our best
educators. Hosts of recommendations published in
QUACKENBOS' ILLUSTRATED .SCHOOL HISTO?
RY OF THE UNITED 8T ATES. Brought down
to I860. 52.
Quackenbos' Primary History U. S. For begin?
Quackenbos' First Lessons in English Composition.
Quackenbos' Advance J Course of Composition and
Ruetoric. $1 76.
Quackenbos' Natural Philosophy. 335 Illustra?
Cornell's Geographies. Primary. Revised and
brought down to 18C7. 90 cents. Intermediate,
with a carefully Revised Text and New Maps,
(thc most magnificent ever presented in an
American scbool-booki, SI 50. Grammar School,
$1 CO. High School Geography and Atlas, $3 50.
Harkueag.' Latin Text-Books. Latin Grammar, $1 75.
Latin Reader, SI 60. Introductory Latin Book,
Youmans' New Chemisiry. 310 Engravings. $2.
Huxley and Youmans' Physiology-THE woas on
this important subject. 136 Engravings. $'.'.
Specimen copies of anv of tho above work?, mailed,
postpaid, to Teachers and School Officers on receipt
of one-half the retail price. Favorable terms made
for introduction. Why u-c inferior booka when
THE BEST are within reach ? Address
D. tPPliKTON & CO.,
Nos. 90, 92 uud 94 Grand-street, New York.
May 2 o*c mos
II a v ? K ? s
FASHIONABLE BARBER'S SALOON,
No. 93 MARKET-STREET,
South side, between King and Meeting streets.
Mr. HEUER is a German Barber, bas been thor?
oughly trained to his business, and is prepared to
serve his iriends and the public generally in thc seve?
ral branches of his art, viz:
yyiLBUU & SUN,
REAL ESTATE BROKERS & AUCTIONEERS,
No. 59 Broad street, Charleston, S. C.
Borrow and loan money, attend to collection of
rents, and ol) inanucr ot claims.
July 13 mwlCnio
MSW ?OKK ANO ( ll \!?LESION
FOR NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
STEAMSHIP JAMES ADGER,
LOCKWOOD, Commander, will leave
Adger'b Wharf on Tuesday, tho 6th
October, at half-past Nine o'clock. A. M., v?
?S- Through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Boston
and Providence at low - ates.
The Steamers of this Linc insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB & co.,
Corner Adeer's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
?5* The CHAMPION will lollowon Saturday, the
10th October, at half-past One o'clock P. M.
October 3 3
FOR SEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERY THURSDAY.
. THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
^Captain RYDER, will leave Vander
aBattaB borst's Wharf on Thursaay, Octo
----iMr=a?gber 8th, at - o'clock.
October 2_ BAVEN EL k CO.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY??
THKOUGH L1N? TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RS
DU CED RATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABO VA
line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of CanaLstreet, New York, a
12 o'clo.-k noon, of the 1st. 0th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these date*
fail on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific aud Central American
ports. Those or 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each mouth connect? with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
Cb ii a and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gc
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage tree to each aduK
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the waa?,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Ageeit.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN..
THE SCREW ?TEAMEHB OF THE KO nm GERMAN LL07D
BERLIN.Capt. UNDUETSi H.
OF 2500 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
WILL RON REGULARLY BS.
: TWCEN BALTIMORE AND BRu
' M KN. VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
? Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on tie 4th of each month Fron.
Baltimore on the 1st ot each month.
PKICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Br mee
London. Havre and southampton-Cabin $00: Steer
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin S9C
Prices of passage payable in gold, or itu equiv*
They touch at Southampton both goin,; and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to Loudon and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Postodicc. Nc
bills of lading but those of the Coinp;ay ?ill be
signed. Bills of lading will positively uot be d?
livered bet?re goods are cleared at thc Custom bouse
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
So. 0 South Obarles-strcct. Baltimore.
Or to MORDi CAI k 00., Aeent?,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
April 20 linio?
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
... THE INMAN LINE, SAlLlNb
?sVV SEMI-WEEKLY, carry inn the U.
S. Mui'.s, consisting of the folio wine
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WA.SUING10N,
CITY OF BOsTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Moi.dayL
atl P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York
RATES OF PASSAGE.
DY THE MAIL STEAMEI.8 SAILING EVEIIY SATCUDAl
Payablo in Gold. | Payable in Curren rv
lat Cabin.$100 j Steerage..'.Jil
1st Cabin lo London.. 106 :>tcenigeto London... 8
1st Cabin to Paris ... .115 | Steerage tn-Poris. 4
Passage by the ilonlay ste ?mers-First Cabin $90
gold; btaerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Ratea ofvassage from New York to Halifax; Cabin
$23, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hjui'ourg,
BrrmeD, kc, ^moderate rate.-.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
?40 currency. Tickets can be bought hen hyper?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company'
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 broadway, New York.
June 4 6mo
NOTICE TO SHIPPK'lSCOTTUFi, ?Ste.
THE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS THE
_^following RATES OP FREIGHT from
>??w Yo ? to Cheraw, C.. ond back, by Steamer
GEN. MANIOA?LT, connecting with a line ot good
Schooners through to New Y irk:
Guano, per tOD.$8 00'
1 ry Barrels, each. . 100
Wet Barrels, ?-ach. 1 60.
SmoUPocka cs and Coxes, each. 60
Measurement Goods, per fo it. 15
Illida. Molasses. Bacon, Sugar, Machinery, kc,
per hundred pounds. 60
AU Freight must be prepaid in New York; no
charges In (Jeorgetown. A. MORGAN.
Georgetown, i>. C., October 2, 18S8.
October 5 ?
ROCKVILLE, EN ?ERPR1SE AND WAYLANDIiiuij
mJJ^?m THE S1EAMER RT. HELENA,
??S2?57JCaptain J. G. RUMLEY, will receive
Freight Tins Day, and leave To-Monow Morning,
at G)4 o'clock, and Ldwto Wednesday Morning, at
For i reight or Passage, app'y on board, or to
J.JHN H. MURRAY. Market Wharf.
Tho Steamer will leave a,' .in on Friday Morning, at
9 o'clock ,n-.d Edisto Saturday Morning, ut8>? o'clock.
Oct ber 5_1?
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND ALL THE LANDINGS ON SAN IEE RIVER
THE STEAMER MARION, CAPT.
_ T. J. FOSTER, having been detained
on account ot the weather, wi.l continue to receive
Freight This Day and leave at Night.
October 6 Accommodation wharf.
FOR GEORGETOWN ,
CHERAW, AND ALL THE LANDINGS ON THE
THE STEAMElt PLANTER, CAPT.
_CC. WHITE, havin? boen de:ained
on account of the weather, will ontiuue to receive
freight This Day and leave To-Morrow Morning.it
Six o'clock. JOHN rEBGUSON.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.)
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFOR V, HILTON liliAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADES.
?IEAMER FANME.Capt. FENN PEOK
TIC^I ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
??Sygg???JwiU leave Charleston every Tuesday
Mei ning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thurttay
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FERGUSON,
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR I* A LAT Ii A, FLO U. I OA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FHRNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON 'IHE ST. JOHN'S
THE STEAM L" It CITY POINT
_Captain W. T. MCNELTY, wii
leave Churlestoi ever,/ luesaay AisAr at 0 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, ar 3
o'clock, tor thc above places. Kemi ning will leavo
havannah tor Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock
All goods not removed by Bunsct will be utored a
the expt nse and ribk ot owi.ers.
All lrei?bt must be pre>j id.
J. D. AIKEN 4 CO., Agents,
8ept.mberl -outh Atlantic Whar
U1K KiiOWtil COIKLKH,
PUL-LISHED IN WALHALLA, 3. C., BY ROBERT
YOCNG k CO.
WHITNEU SYMMEs, Edi or; ROHLRT YOUNG,
THE COURIER, pub wbtffl a' tho Vrminus of the
Blue Ridge Rai.road, ?nd au roundel by thc abun?
dant auulert'le counties of North'Juruli a a id Geor?
gia, affords a su;"-n<>r advertising medium (IT the
merchants of Charle-ton and Columbia, ?he fall
trade before us promises immense Bhi|.mc:its from
this depot of every Kind o produce. Th?; proprie?
tors di-vote th. ir time and enerby to promote the
enterprise and re-ourcca ot th-; State, and to main?
tain thc supremacy of tuc white wee.