Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
The Virginians ox*the Valley.
Tho knJUjhtliest of the knishtly race,
Who since t ie daya of old,
Have kept the lamp of chivalry
Alight in ht art- of gold ;
'1 hen kind' ip Ht of the kindly band,
Who, rarely hating ease,
Yet rode with Spotswood round the land.
And Haleigh round the seas.
Wbo climbed the blue Virginian hills,
Attain -1 om battled loee.
And planted lhere, ia valleys fair,
The lily and the rose;
Whose fr" granee lives in many lands,
Whose beauty stars the earth,
And lights the heaits of many homes,
With loveliness and wort ti.
We thought they slept! the sous who kept
Tho names of noble sire*.
And slumbered while the darkness crept
Around the vigil fires.
But still the Golden Horseshoe knights
Their Old Domini >u keep,
,Whjse foes have found enchanted ground,
But not a knight asleep.
THE LATEST SPEECH OF THE POPE.
The correspondent of the Pall Mall Gazotto,
writing from Borne on December 26th, eays :
Yesterday the Pope officiated at the high altar
of St. Peter's, in presence ofall the great digni?
taries of ll me, tbe Corps Diplomatique, the
royal fami.y of Naples, and an' immense con?
course ot foreigners. After the service he pro?
ceeded to the chapel of the H dy Sacrament,
where ho received from Cardinal Patrizi, tho
sub-dean, the congratulations of the Sacred
College. The Holy Eather replied to the ad?
dress in the following words :
"Tbo war against the church is of old date.
From the remotest times Rome, which is the
centre of religion, was the great object of love
and hatred, the field of hattie of the enemies
of God. The Lord willed that this arena which
we tread should first bo bathed in the blood of
martyrs. Then, a- Christian nations, in the
following ageB, concentrated all their efforts
for the deliverance of the sepulchre of the
Christ, so it happens that otbei men, animated
by contrarv sentiments, endeavor in their anti
crusade io seize tho sepulchre of Peter and
Pani, ?mperors, kings and people have from
the first succeeded each other iu delivering as?
saults on tho Holy Sea.
"Many Popes were persecuted, imprisoned,
exiled, tut they como out of prison with glory,
and returned triumphant from exile. Such
are the lessons ef history which our cotem
porariee seem to have forgot lea, but which for
all that are not the lesa true, in considering
the present stale of Europe, in seeing BO many
thrones overturned, they believe that tho
church al-o is to fal1. But even if we were
entirely insolatcd. if we should bo deserted by
all, which I do not believe we shall be (ti che
non credo,) the voice of tho Roman pontifia
will always find an echo in tho world, because
it is promised that support of which you havo
full knowledge. But it is not sufficient for us
to invoke that support; we must aleo merit it
by the exercise of the Christiau virtues, and
notably of humility and charity. The angel of
darkness repeats to the children of the agc,
eritia sicut dii, 'all thc- world will I give yon it
you will fall down and worship me.' Unfortu?
nately they listen to his dangerous sugges?
tions, and put them in prac.iceby their trea?
sons to the chm ch, their usurpations and an?
nexations, and their blasphemies, which are
beyond all bounds. On thc other band, the
angel of the Lord puts before tbo children of
God the remembrance of Calvary and Him who
humbly died there-o?ediens usque ad mortem.
The life of tho bumble is like tbe track of a
boat, which is lost on the bosom of the stream,
bat opens largely the depths to the good inspi?
rations which conduct it to tho port of peace.
Tbe ftDgel of ?arKness suggests to the children
of the world plea sui.-8 and luxuries. You, on
tho contrarv, offer a good example of absti?
nence in order that our enemies may be forced
to admire you. They love the material; we,
whilo recognizing its great utility, when ap?
plied to proper objects, never mike it an idol,
and keep ourselves from imitating its adorers
in their lovo of it-love which cuds in iniqui?
tous usurpations, violent annexations, and ,
every kind of injustice aliena rapers st possunt,
st non possunt concupis cere. We, accepting
only that which is necessary to lifo, will give i
tho rest to the poor with that charity which
makes ns worthy of being called their fathers;
we shall be ocu? eoxo, ves claudo, let ns prac?
tice more among ourselvos the most ferveut
and most assiduous charity. In living and
acting thus we shall have nothing to fear. The
Lord will protect us, and will bestow en us
that which is written in tho psalm: Tbe
floods may surround us, bat will not touch as'.
This I implore with fervor from God, while
thanking you for your kind wishes, and wish?
ing you, in my tarn, every good. May this
descend apon yoa with that benediction which
I give yoa with all my neart."
The Spectator gives the following impressive
view of Constantinople, as a point of military
and naval power, and of the results which Eu?
ropean statesmen fear from the acquisition of
it by Russia :
Russia in possession of Constantinople would
be in just that position; and so wo"J? Germa?
ny be, if she were suzerain from Pesth south?
wards; or, for that matter, England, if she had
a railroad from Scutari to India. The special?
ty of Constantinople, the virtue for which men
have fought for it for twelve hundred years, is
Sat this, that any strongman who holds it and
e territory immediately north ofitcan hit any?
body he likes without being hit io return. He
strikes out at ease, whilst his adversary hits
his knuckles against pillars. That does not
matter, if he is weak, like the later Greek, or
a worn-out barbarian, Uk3 the Turk; bat sap
pose he is at once strong and aggressive I A
Romanoff master of Constantinople would :
have an unassailable depot, or fortress, with a
hage dockyard, the Sea of Marmora, on tho
easton, side, inaccessible to any flag l at hts 1
own; a hage close harbor, the Bo3phorns, in
front; and a huge fortress, which he >vould !
build at a very slight espouse-for twenty 100
poundc-rs OD Monsell carriages would shut the
? entranco against anythiug but a bird-apon
J toe-west. Ho could build fleets foro-, er which
? nobody would even see, and could strike any ,
" place in the Mediterranean without a chanco ?
If engineers mav bo trusted, any man in tho i
profession, with European workmen, a couple
of millions, and absoluto power, could place !
Constantinople beyond the reach of assault,
making of it a fortress to which Cromtadt !
would he a toy-and a British fleet with a Na?
pier on board did not tako ("ronstadt. Nobody ,
would be aDle to get near ic, any more than t?
get near Tobolsk, while its owner could get
near anybody, as tho Viceroy of Tobolsk cannot
do. He would be a lone-armed boxer, master j
at once of the Mediterranean and the Black
Sea, of the mouths of the Danube, tho mouths
cf the Tolga, and the mouths of the Nile; would
control or menace thu northern coast of thc
Mediterranean, where the present is so great; 1
threatening Marseilles, and Naples, and At h- '
ens, and Trieste all at once; and of tho south- ,
ern coast, where the future is so possible.
Moreover, he would be dri.-en, partly by tho ;
prestige of his capital, which would make it '.
the resort of all tue discontented in Western i
Asia, partly by lus own natural hunger for
beautiful properties easily acquired_for reve?
nue, in fact-to conquer Asia Minor and Eg vpt,
which would he, as it wore, at his doors; ?nd.
if he were decently p.oident, would ask him to
come in. The Follans would accept Satan if ho 1
nd them of the Pasha and let them have their 1
lands as Russian ? diapers in the interior havo 1
their lands. This would bo to seize tho fairest ?
countries of Asia and thc only country ia A ?.oa
worin having; to possess regions which, wisely
governed, would yield endless cash, and open
routes to anj conquest the Czar might, from
judgment or ambition, or even caprice, heartily
desire. Behind, iu tho co.d North, would be
myriads of obedient soldiers; by his sido, timid,
though jealous enemies; in front, a rich popu?
lation, ready to bo serfs.
0Xho Czar wouid bc au armed mau in a porch,
reaiiy to rob any passe:! ger weaker than bim*
??elf, but almost unassailable by the police . 1
tho world. Ho misfit not wish to r.ssail any?
body-that is a possible theory about any poli?
tician-but he would have e very temptation to
do it; he could not bc hurt if bo did, uud ho
would bo very much pressed by those around
him to try; more pressed than the Indian Vice?
roy is to annihilate tho last vestiges ot native
independence. Ho would bo surrounded, in
fact, by races who need strong order, to whom
he could give strong order, ,\nd whose con
Suest would, therefore, seem an act of mercy. ,
b doubt he could, if too dangerous, be resist?
ed in the end.
The rise of America has altered all Europe?
an conditions, and it is difficult to conceive
the power to which the Enghsh-speakiutr peo?
ples, once uuiied in offensive and defcusivo al- 1
liaDce, could i>ot dictate terms of peace, or '
rather tho ultimate limits of war. But tho
statesmen of Europe have hitherto hold it
wiser uot to let affairs arrive at so extreme a 1
point of tension, to iusist that no powcrahould
rise to such a height as to be unasaailablo-lo
lay down the proviso that a nation which has ?
natural advantages such as Russia has in her
a nows and size, and England ni ber insular po?
sition, should not be allowed to conquer other
and equal advantages, and thus combine very
many modes of attack with very few necessities
for defence. The statesmen may be wrong in
their opinions-we by no means deny it-but
they are not wrong in their facts, Damely-that
Russia, in getting Constantinople, would get a
hundred opportunities of attack without in?
curring one extra liability for defence; that
Constantinople is the natural fortress "f tho
world, the one position in which it might be
possible to build up a pow? that would compel
the remainder of mankind, if they liked inde?
pendence, to eleep always under arms.
LIVERPOOL-Per bark Egoria-219 bags of Seals
land and 1755 balee Upland Cotton.
NEW YORK-Per brit' Euros-20 bales Upland Cot?
ton. 116 tierces Rico. 93S ba?s Cotton Seed, 15,
000 feet Flooring Boards. 81 casks K lolin Clay, 8
bales Paper shavings, 224 empty Ale Barre's,
The Charleston Cotton and Kicc Market?
OFFICE OF TBK CHARLESTON BAILY NEW?,)
CHARLESTON. Wednesday Eveniug. Jan. 20, 'C9. J
COTTON.-The market commenced with Borne in?
quiry at about 27?c. fl lb for middlings, and opera?
tions took place on the bi. of these figures, but the
New York and Liverpool telegrams hiving indicated
firmer rates, a better demand sprung up, and prices
stiff m d about ?e. fl rb. Sales 300 bales, say 18 at
2S; 5 at 26?; lGat26?; 35 at 20?; 255 at 27; 28 at
27?; 108 at 27?; 164 at 27?; 10 at 27%; 87 at 28;
and 6 prepared on Uie GuBett gin at 29c. fi lb. We
Ordinary to good ordinary.2G (227
By New Tort classification wo quote:
Low middling.28 @
RICE.-1 his grain was firm, with a steady de?
mand, falos 254 threes of clean ( aiolina, of which
C3 were sold tbe evening before and not reported,
say 30 tierces at 8? ; 35 at 8? ; 20 at 8 6-1$; 14 at 8?
70 at 8}i; and 85 ai 6yc. fl lb. We quoto common
to fair clean Carolina at 8?; good 8K@6?c. fl lb.
.Marker, by Telegrapn.
LONDON, January 20-Noon.-Consols 93; bonds
73?. Common rosin Cs a Gs 3d.
LrvEHPooL, January 20-Noon.-Cotton firmer,
but not higher; uplands ll?all?d; Orleans ll ?a
ll?d ; salrs 10,000 bales. Tullow 47s 9d.
LIVERPOOL, January 20-Two P. M.-Cotton firmer;
uplands on the spot and afloat ll'id; Orleans ll?d.
sales estimated at 15,0 JO bales. Turpentine 35s Od.
Lvening-Cotton steady; uplands ll?d; Orleans
H??d; f ales 15,000 bales. Turpentiuc32s.
HAVRE, Jauu try 20-Colton ou the spot If 33c;
afloat lt 34?.
NEW YORK, Janu-vrj 20-Noon.-Gold 35?; ster.
Ung9jj; money easy at 7; stocks unsettled. Cotton
firmer at 29?c.
Evening.-Cotton more active and decidedly high?
er; sales 1200 bales at 29?a29?. Flour-State Ueady,
ail others declining; superflus S5 G5uC 20; common
to fair extra Southern $6 G>a7 10. Wheat moderate?
ly active; Corn steadier-Southern white 92ca$l;
yellow 07c. Oats lower and more aeti ve. Pork firm*
er at $29 75i30. Lard firmer; kot.le 19?ai9?c.
Wuiskey drooping; Western SI 02al UJ. Naval stort-B
quiet Freights more steady. Governments closed
stead.i ; '62's, 13; Southern securities firm. Money
active owing to stock excitement. Call sharp 7.
Gold very active at 35%. Sterhng etea ly. Stocks
Closed active and buoyant, with a general adv J nco.
BALTIMORE, January 20.-Cotton firm it Cfc cents.
Flour more active, but weaker. Wheat a shade
firmer at $1 G5al SO. Corn dull; prime white 85a86;
yellow 85a88. Oats dull at 70*73. Ryo firm at $1 45a
165. Pork $30.130 50. Should TS 14%. Lard 20.
CINCINNATI, January 20.-Flour dull at $7
Whiskey firm at 9J. Pro visions unchanged. Pork
529 50iC30. Lard 19?al9? Bulk shoulders 12?a
12?; clear sides 1G: bacon shoulders 13?; clear
Bides 17 ?.
WILMINGTON, January 20.-Spirits turpentine 47?
a48, cloeiog firm. Rosin bettor; strained and No 2
$1 87?al 90. Turpentine steady ut $2 15a3 20. Tar
steady at $2 25. Cotton 2G?a28 cents.
AUGUSTA, January 20.-Cotton advanced; holders
very firm Sales 475 bales; receipt? 1130. Middling
SAVANNAH, January 20.-Cotton opened quiet and
closed firm. Sales SOO; middling 28?a2S?. Receipts
2139; exports coastwise 769.
MOBILE, January 20.-Cotton in good demand,
closing Arm. Midcling 27? cents. Recoipts le34
bales; exports J72G; sales 150C.
NEW ORLEANS, January 20.-Cotton ?c. higher;
middling 28. Sales 0 5 JO ; receipts 3691 ; exports 6432.
Gold 36. Sterling 48; commercial 47a47?; New
York sight ? discount Sugar active-common 10?
al0?; prime 12?al3; yellow clarified 14al4?. Mo?
lasses active-common 63iG0; primo GTaGS; choie .
NASHVILLE, January 16.-COTTON-There waa a
little weakness exhibited in the Now York marl-et to?
day, causing a similar feeling herc. After tho receipt
of the noon dispatchos, buyers wore a ilttlo cautious,
and the market closed quiet at following quotations
Ordinary 27?; good ordinary 281?; low midd lng
28?c. The transactions of the day were rather elim,
thc sales being next thing to noth'ng. We quote: Re
ceipts 367; sales 76; shipments 3(17 bales.
NASHVILLE COTTON STATEMENT.
Stock Pepu mber 1, 1868 . 60
Received to-dav. 367
Shipptd to-day. S07
Stock on hand. L834
Cons- ih? transactions iu ecru to-day r.mouuted
to 2050 bushels at 54a55c buying, and 67 and Toe
ready for suipment, delivered m depot.
WILMINGTON, January 19.-I?BPESTINE-Has
Jcclined - alOc. Sales of 631 bois at i-3 2013 25 for
tOit, und $2 15 for hard, per 280 pouuds-the mai-ket
210-ing at lowest figures.
SPIRITS lUaHUriau -Sales of 260 ubts at 47?
i ?er tallou.
KUBIN -Market quiet a.:d sales ot only 300 bbls at
?1 85 tuc straiued una Nu 2.
TAR-Is iu moderate request. Sales of 132 bbls at
52 SJ per bbl.
COTTON-Sales of 140 biles at 26, 26?a27 cent? Dr
mixed grad.us-closing ut a ba^is of 27 cents lor mid
Montgomery (Ala.) Cotton Market.
MONTGOMERY, January M.
?lock on band September 1. G3S
Kr cd ved past week.854
ttcceiVed pr. viously.3?, 182-33,0 JG
r-Lipi.) d past week.1,358
Stock on hand, January 17,18G9.10 081
Ueeeived corresponding week last year.1,271
Shipped uorrespuudiug wc. h lust year.2,406
Received to January 19, 1868 . 51,222
Stock on bund January 13,1803.15,166
MACON, January 18.-COTTON-Tho sales for the
week elosiir; ;hi> cveaiug, sum up 2560 tales. Un
tuesday the dem iud was moderate, middiiugsbe
iu- quu ci at 26?c Wednesday tho 'Barkel was
steajy. with an advance ou tho previ JUS day's quo
tatMi.s-tLe bulk of sales at 27c. thursday's truni
act iou* were the largest of the wo?k, out them was
no chauigo in prices. Friday q' .et, but closing linn,
saturday then: wm but little d -nc, ana tho market
Clo?ed weak, with quotations at 27c. To-day we
nave to Lute a very quiet market, hardiy enough
dun-; u- warrant iiuotanuiis. The no >u dispatchos re
1 ore a Iced' o i i tho .New York cotton market, aud
lucouscqnc CJ this market ls unsettle . We, b'.w
evei. quot middlings ac ?6 ?o 26?o.
lim said- ,D-J.,y were83 bales; rcca'p's 322, and
shiptueate 899 baie-, .-ales of tho week 2509 bales;
receipts 2i7u halos, aud shipmen ta 29c2 bales.
Stock on band September 1, 1868. 132G
Received to-dai. &
Received piuvioiasty.45,0^8-IG 4?0
Shipped tu-da-. 81)3
Mock on baud ibis evening. 13,550
Consignees per -*outii *. aroliua ita il road
1457 hales Cotton. 15 bal.-s Domestics. 325 bushels
Grain,.! cars Lumber, 1 cir Wuod, 3 cars Mock. To
ltuiirui i A<reut, lMzo.\ Bodger* & Co, ?j H Walter k
Co, UowhLg k co. Fraser & Dill. Fiost k Ad^CJ, U
Bise boll M co, (j W Wilhams ?: Co. cohen, lianckel
ic Co, J burston k Holmes, E J Wiss. J B l-riugie, W
K t.yan, J ll B Sloau, B C .-harp ls Cu, J I) Aiken &
Co. vv u Courtney k co, ii Cobla &: Co, M Uoldsmith
k Hons, T J Herr k Co, Clagheru, Herring A; Co, uud
il H Urubor.
Consignees per Northeastern Kailroud
243 bales Upland and 29 bale* Sea Island Colton,
135 bbls Naval stores, 160 bushel* Bice, Lumber,
Cotton Seed. Mdse, ftc. To Reeder fe Davie, B A fe
J F Early, KBnck. Wlckenberg fe Co, J Marshall, Jr,
8 D Stoney, Penser, Rodger? fe Co. Mowry i Co, J D
Aiken ?? Co. Kirkpatrick & Witte, G W Williams fe Co,
D C Ebaugh, Caldwell fit Sons, Frost fe Adger, J A
Pritchard, H James, W C Courtney fe Co, Gail lard fe
Minotr, A Rogers. J Dunning fe Co, S L Howard fe
Bro, Mazycks fe Salters, Havened fe Co, J A Quocken
busb, A B Mulligan, G H Walter fe Co, WE Byan,
and Nachnian fe Co.
Fort of Charleston. January 21.
PHASES OF THE MOON.
Last Quarter, 5th, 1 hour. 2 minutes, morning.
New Moon, 12th, 1 hour, 33 minutes, evening.
First Quarter, 20th, 7 hours. G oiinutes, evening.
Full Moon, 27th, 8 hours, 10 minutes, evening.
Sehr Paragon, Wahab, Bertford, N C. 2100 bush
els Corn, lo lt M Butler.
Bark Fgeria. Par.ett, Liverpool-Patt st son fe Stock.
Brig Eurus, Killey, New York-Wm Roach fe Co.
Steam-hip Sea Gull, Dutton. Baltimore.
Brig Croton. Williams, Providence, R I.
behr Union Flag, Molony, Providence, B I.
Sehr Jonas Smith, .Nichols, Boston.
Sehr Abbie Pitman, Lombard, Wood's Hole, Mass.
Sehr ArcUc, Ogden, Baltimore.
Sehr J M Fitzpatrick, smith, Baltimore.
Prom this Port.
Steamship Magnolia, Crowell, New York, Jan 17.
*hlp C H Southard. Bo-s, New Orleans, Jan 15.
Norwegian bark Haabet, Lammers. Liverpool, Jan 1.
British brig Ca'digau, Kelly, Bristol. Dec 30.
British brig Joshua fe Mary, ('. risiol, Jan 1.
Sehr Amos Edwards, Somors, a,, un, Jan IC.
Sehr Mary D Ireland, Steo'mau, Philadelphia.Jan IC.
Vp for this Port.
British brig Wm Nash. McBiide, at Cardenas, Jau 7.
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, at New York. Jau 19.
The s.hr Nellie P Burg.-es, from this port l-?r Bal?
timore, passed imo the Capes ol the Chesapeake Jan?
s h ip news by Telegraph.
NEW YORE. January 20 -The San Jacinto reports
tho sehr Wm Severe, from New York for Bi chm nd,
abanooned at sea, leaking badly. Ibo cr-w were
taken off by the sehr Richards, fi om Wilmington for
WLMINQTON. January 20 - A rrived-Mary Sand?
ford, irom New York.
SAVANNAH. Januarv 20.-Cleared-Sehr Addie,
Baisdell, liarbadoes: Ellen, New York; Louisa, Phila?
delphia; Oriole. Jacksonville, bia; J P Allen, Darien;
Saltine, Georgetown ; Right Bower, Porto itico; MB
Bramhall, New Yurt; stephen G Mon is, Philadel?
phia; J B Wilber, Providence, R I; Mannita, New
?ork; steamship Tba i.es, New York.
hlST OK VJfiSSKLdJ
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED POR THIS /'OA,
F O I) E 1 G N
steamship Golden Horn, Black in, (ailed
British bri;/ Cecilia, Bistrup, up.
ship Pacific, Foss, cleared.
British brig Baltimore, V uncllo, up.
Spanish brig Pastora,-, sailed.
British brig Wm Nash, McBride, np.
Sehr H Simmons, Godfrey, tailed.Jan 2
sehr Sarah A Hammond, Wiley, up.Jan 8
Sehr S ii E Corsou, Brown, cltafd.Jan 8
Sehr Atalanta, Lcbby, sailed.Eec 18
I'llOYTDENCE, X I.
:chr Eva N Johnson, Johnson, sailed.Jan 13
Sehr Lilly, Francis, up.Jan C
sehr Constituci?n,-, up.Jan 15
Sehr Franklin, Swain, up.Jan 14
Sehr N W Smith, looker, up.Jan 19
Brig Black Swan, Rodgers, cleared.Jau G
sehr J W Maitland, Lalgnlon, cleared..Jan 7
Sehr Alex Young, Young, up.Jan 14
Behr Albert !bomas. Rodgers, cleared.Dec 31
Sehr Charles E Page. Doughty, sailed.Dec 13
Sehr Ada A Andrews, Boobius, cleared.Jan 10
Sehr Edward Kidder,-. sailed.Jan 10
Scbr West Dennis, -, sailed.Jan 10
flVj ?OOHS, (?tf._
MILLS & GIBB,
. Dec 2G
. Jau 7
No. 412 Broadway, Kew York.
INVITE THE ATTENTION OF'SOUTHEBN MEB
c ll ANTS to their aplondid stock of
LACES AND LACE GOODS
Ci. C. HANDKERCHIEFS
NAPKINS, kc., &c.
All imported direct from tho Manufacturers,
iud offered to thc trade at tho LOWEST
PRICES and most FAVORABLE TERMS.
Jauuary 19 DAG Imo
FUKCHGOTT & BROS.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DRY GOODS STORE?
J?RN ER KING AND CALHOUN STREETS
WE BEG TO INFOBM THE LADIES AND OUB
Customers in general, ihat we have just re?
ceived (in addil'ou to our usuaLstock of DOMESTIC
md FANCY GOol Si, a new s^ipiy suitable for thc
CONSISTIS a OF:
CLOAKS, DRY GOOUS, POPLINS, 4c, a' uduccd
I'avy Balmoral Skirts atSl 12
. 7 choice art?-lc Blaek .-ilk $1 80, worth $2 00
tidies' Buper Merino Vests orly Si
V lot ot lino l'iauo Covets which will bc sold less
150 dozen BOOP SEIB I S, 50 lo Cdc.
i lot ol Photograph albums. 75 ccnls
Jttonh iuier'a celebrated Frouch CORSET, SI CO
A fud und uniupMe assortment of German and Eng.
lish HOSIi.R?.f? 'Ui l.'j< up
Lflno a-sortmcnt of Ladies' and Children's Silk. Ber?
lin clo.h and Li J! J GLU V LS, elegant deei?i?*.
1 good selection ol
BLANKETS, COMFORTS, QUILTS
FLANNELS, CASSIM ERES
TABLE DAMASKS, kc,
At tho lowest figures.
Wc would also notify our patrons that W* have ar
-auecd a separate department U> our Stare exclu
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, TRUNKS, kc.
?S- ENTRANCE ON CALBOUN-STREET.
FCUCHGOTT * BROSM
No. 437 KING-sTREET.
December l-l limo
ZINC, J^J^XJsTT S,
COLORS, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, ic, ic.
il AW AND BOILED LINSEED OILS.
CAAIttttO.V, I?AKKHCY & CO.,
Northeast corner ttceXiug and Cumberland Directs.
January 1 Gmo
faints, ?ils, Otr.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Meeting and Cumberland Streets.
CIRCULAR HAW MILLS, and
January 1 6sao
OILS! OILS! OILS !
1000 GALLONS PURE WINTER LARD OIL
700 GALLONS PURE WINTER No. 1 LARD
600 GALLONS PURE WINTER SPERM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MASON'S SP.??RM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MACHINERY OIL
1000 GALLONS WHITE OAK LUBRICATING
300 GALLONS REFINED NEATSFOOT OIL
800 GALLONS TANNER'S (STRAITS) OIL.
CAMKKO.V, BARKLEY & CU.,
Northeast corner Meting and Cumberland streets.
Jan nary 1 6mo
BELTING j_BELTING !
5000 FEET OAK-TANNED LEATHER BELT?
5000 FEET GUM BELTING, 2, 3, 4, and 5
250 SIDES PATENT DRESSED LACE
300 DOZEN METALLIC-TIPPED BELT
100 BOXES BLAKE'S PATENT BELT
150 DOZEN TOLLMAN'S BELT HOOKS
750 YARDS GUM PACKING, 1-1G INCH TO
? INCH THICK
TUCK'S PACKING, i INCH TO 1* INCH DI?
SOAPSTONE PACKING, i INCH TO U
WHITE AND BROWN JUTE PACKING
ITALIAN HEMP PACKING
RUBBER AND LEATHER HOSE
MANHOLE AND HANDHOLE GASKETS OF
CAMERON, BAU KLEY & CU.,
Northcist Corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 Cmo
500 BOXES IC 14x20 ROOFING TiN
300 BOXES IX 14x20 ROOFING TIN
100 BOXES IC 2Sx20 ROOFING TIN
50 BOXES IX 42x20 ROOFING TIN
25 BOXES IX 12x12
25 BOXES IX 14x20
20 EOXES IX 10x20
20 BOXES IXX 11\20
20 BOXES TXXX 14x20
20 BOXES IXXXX 14x20
BLOCK TIN, TINSMAN'S SOLDER. SPEL?
TER, Arc, &c.
AV ST01O AND TO ARRIVE.
CAMERUP, BARKLEY ?Ss CO.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 (imo
SHEET IRON AND STEEL,
WROUGHT AND CAST IRON TIPING,
STEAM AND MALLEABLE CAST IRON
FITTINGS, tor steam and water.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CU.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland streets
January 1 Hmo
STEAM GUAGES, GONG8, GUAGE COCKS
STEAM BIBBS AND STOP COCKS, STEAM
GLOBE AND CHECK VALVES, OIL CUPS
WATER GUAGES, CLASS GUAGE TUBES
MERCURY GUAGES, LOW WATER DETEC?
COPPER AND BRASS WIRE.
CAMERUN, BARKLEY & CO.,
Northeast Comer Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 6mo
SUI J ll CAROLINA KA 11.KOAH.
?ENEIUL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,
CHAUT-ESTON, ?. C., March 20. 18fi8. 1
ON AND AFTER S?TDAY, MARCH 2DTn. 'I HI
PASSENGER TRAINS of tho South Caiobut
Railroad will run as follows :
Leave Charleston.6.20 A.M.
Arrive at Autrusta.3.30 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery. Memphis.
Nashville ond Now Orleuns, via Montgomery une
Leave Charleston.O.?0 A. M.
Arrivo at Columbia.3.50 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester R iii
rond, Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and
Leave Augusta.fl.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. IL
Leave Columbia.? OD A. M.
Arrive at Chari. stou.3.lu P. ll.
AUGUST* NIGHT EXPRESS
Lenvi* Charleston.7.30 1'. M.
Arrive at Auitu.-tu.0.45 A. M.
Conncciiiut with trains lor Memphis, Nushviiii
and Bow Oileaus, v:a Cruud J une lion.
I eave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrivo at Charleston.1.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT FXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.5.4U P. M
Arrivo at Columbia.?.2U A. Y..
Connecting (sundays exepted) with Greenville and
Leave Columbia.5.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.3b A. M.
Si MM ER VILLE lltATN.
Leave Charleston.3.40 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville. 5.10 2. M.
Leave Summerville.7.20 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.35 A. M
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Ringville.2.2U P. ?,
Arri?eat Camden.5.00 P. M.
Leave Camden.5-10 A. M.
Arrive ut KiugvUle.7.40 A. M.
(Sicned) li. T. PEAK!',
April 29 General Superintendent
ATLANTIC AND GULP RAILROAD.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
ATLANTIC A^-DGULF RAILROAD. S
SAVANNAH, OCT OBER 23, 18C8. )
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, NOVEMBEB 1,
TRAINS ON THIS BOAH will run as follows,
commencing with 7 P. M. Train:
NIOUT Exrnxss TRAIN.
Leave savannah (SnmTaya exoepied) at.7 00 p M
Arrive at Live dak ul.3 JO A ai
Arrut- at Jacksonville ut.7 3u A M
Le-ive Jacksonville isundaya exceptedi at....7 13 p M
Leave Live Unk .'-t.ll lu r ai
Arrive ut Savannah (licudays excepted) at. ..o uu A ii
Loave Savannah (Sundays excepted! ct.7 DO A M
Anivo at Bainbridge ut.10 20 P ai
Arrive al Live Oak al.5 30 p ai
Arrive at Jacksouvilloat.1 Uti A M
Arrive at Tallahassee ut.1357 All
Arriva at Quincv ul.h 13 A it
Leave Baiuljtidge (Sundnvs excepted) at.7 00 V M
Leave Quincy at.8 27 A M
Leave TaJlaiuuseo at.Itt 45 A M
Loave Jacksonville ut.io is A H
Lea'- j Live Oatt iii.7 20 A M
Arrive at ?avaunah iSuudnys excepted) a;.. .0 OP r u
Passengers to stations wesi ot Lawton and Live
Oak tako Day Trutu from Savannah.
Passengers from Buiubridge connect at Larc ion
with exprese '1 rain for Savannah ut 2 00.A M.
Passenger* from lallabuss.-e by Day Train connect
at Live O ik with Lxpress Iraki lor Savannah at ll 40
Sleeping Cars on Expr?s? Trains.
No change, between Jacksonville and Savannah on
steamers leave St Mark* f-.r New Orleans, Apa?
lachicola and Pensacola every Friday.
I eave St. Mirks for Havana. Key West, Cedar Keys
and lampecvury Widucsday.
Stearne's leave Jacksonville for Falatka, Enter?
prise und u!l points tn the St. John's River every
Sunday and Wednesday at 9 00 A. M.
II. S. HAINES.
November 2 VMO Qsneial supcriuiendw.t.
Alum & Dry Plaster
Are most desirable for quality,
finish and price, ;
Cannot be Sledged !
Cannot be "Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled!
FAMILY PLATE SAFES,
Please send for a catalogue to
MARVIN & CO.,
(oldest safe manufacturers)
D . . , ( 265 Broadway, New York,
wi. . 721 Chestnut St., Phila,
Warehouses (108Bft:ak St.,Cleveland,0
And for sale by our agents in the
principal cities throughout the
FOR SALE BY
WM. M. BIRD & CO.,
No. 203 EAST BAY,
December 20 lyr
Jjruijs, ?rirmiral5, tte.
^ TIE Qf?EAT^Xg^
FOB THE WEAK
FOR THE PALE
FOR THE SICKLY
FOR THE AGED
FOR SPRING USE
8g-\0 Kl TI' li US Ii, QC AL TO TBEM.^t
THE CELEBRA TED SUMTER BITTERS,
m?doo? PURE LIQUOR, HERDS AND ROOTS, so
well known lu Pharmacy:
PERUVIAN BARK, CHAMOMILE FLOW
ERS, SNAKE ROOT, CHERRY BARK,
And such oilier HERBS AND BOOTS as w?l in al)
cases assist Digestion, promote tbe secretions of the
system in thc natural channels, and give
.JONE AND VIGOR TO THE
YOUNG AND OLD, MALKA ?D FEMALE.'
All Usc It IV HU "Wonderful Succ?s
TO THE PALE WHITE hip.
BLOOM AND BEAUTY
TO THE THIN FACE AND CARE-WORN
COUNTENANCE. CURES FEVER AND CRE?
TRY THEM. USB NO OTHER.
Ask lor SUMTE? BIIIEB?. Sold by Druggist!
Har?ce that our signature is over the cork of each
bottle. UOVTIK it MOISE.
rOPBIETORS AND WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
August 0 Gmo* Charleston. S. C
E OSA DALIS
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Druggists Evcrywbctc,
July 28 Die i.-.
P. P. TOALE,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DOOKS. SASHES ANO BLINDS
Charit ;tou, S. C.
Particular a'.tculiou paid to shipping.
Juli 30 .'mos?
Q. H . S A 8 S. %
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
SOLICITOR IN EQUITY.
JtSP" OtEce No. '.'3 BBOAD-STBFET, north side
between King and M oct i nf. May 8
LANDING FROM SHER MM & SilIN
This careo is in finer condition
than any previous arrival this sea?
35,000 ORANGES 1
15,000 GRAPE FRUIT
300 hanches BANANAS
50 dozen PINEAPPLES.
For salo low while discharging.
PAUL, WELCH & BKAKDES,
No. 215 EAST BAY,
IN STOBE-10,000 C0COANUTS, SEED ANW TABLE PO?
TATOES, all varieties; CRANBERRIES, APPLES, &c , &c.
January 20 3
SUPERPHOSPHATE OF LIME.
fTTHE LETTERS PUBLISHED IN OUR PAMPHLET, WHITTEN BY PROMINENT PIANTEBS, wE
TAJXINO their experience with MAPES* NITROGENIZED SUPERPHOSPHATE OF LIME on Cotton, Corn
and other crops, during the past season, afford additioaal teatiranuy in favor of thii Fertilizer. Notwith?
standing the long-continued drought, followed by excessive rains, and then by the catcrpiBars, MAPB6'
NITROGENIZED SUPERPHOSPHATE has, in nearly every instance, even when applied for the Ant time,
produced crops which yielc ed handsome profits to the planters. In some instances these results woila
seem incredible, if Lot subst antiated by reliable gentlemen.
Its extremo solubility, r.chness in animal organic matter, yielding ammonia, and its power to absorb
water, enabled lt to promote a sufficiently vigorous early growth for the plant to withstand, to a great de?
gree, the Ul effects of extremes of weather, and even the ravages of the caterpillar?, and to continue to act
in thc proience of such quantities of moisture as were not only insufficient to embie other Fertilizers to
contribute to the growth of the crop, but even to prevent thom, as in tho case of Peruvian Guano, from
doing a positive Injury to tho plant, by c.using firing, kc.
It is generally conceded that the more vigorous and hea'thy the early growth may be developed, espe
chally in tho cotton plant, the less liability of the plant to become a prey to the diseases and mishaps inri
dental to tho crop. To insure such early, vigorous growth, and to add to the certainly, in spite of the mis?
haps in cultivation and extremes of weather, the MAPES' SUPERPHOSPHATE COMPANY have aimed to
increase thc solubility of their Fertilizer, both in its animal ammonial matter and bone phosphate, ao that
there will bc the largest amount of plant food ready in every emergency for immediate use hythe plant.
This is accomplished by the thorough lermrntation of the animal matter with tho phosphates, as well as by
treatment with sulphuric acid during tho manufacture, and the use of only such material, reduced to
concentrated fom, as arc of animal, instead of mineral origin, and valuable in themselves as fertilizers.
While tho Company claim (bat the chemical analyses do not fully portray tho fnll agricultural value of
their Fertilizer, since they fail to determine the adapUbiUty of the ingredients to plaut growth, tho finality
and character ol the materials from which they are derived, especially in the case of organic mutter and
phosphates, they refer with pride io the pubUshol analyses of the prominont chemists during several
years past, which orovo tho uniform purity of their article, and also that the Company have never offered
an article to theirenstomets that was below their published chemical standard.
Fer Descriptive Pamphlets apply to
Kiisrsivi:A.isr sz HOWELL,
No. 153 EAST BAY.
CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA.
THE OLD AND LONGEST ESTABLISHED STANDARD MANURE.
ORCHILLA GUANO! PERUVIAN GUANO!
EH ODES' MANURE. IN ITS PEEP GRATION, IS M IDE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FORCING LABOE
crops of Cotton, Corn, Wheat, Tobacco .Potatoes and other Boot Crops.
The Manufacturing Department is conducted by Frederick Elect, one of the most skillful Chemists and
Manufacturers in the United States
It is endorsed, approved and recommended by all of the most prominent Chemists and Agriculturists im
the Southern States. "It cm be relied upon as uniform in qutdty." always reliiole, productive of large
crops, and unexcelled by any io th: market, in the high percentage of "True Fertilizing Principles."
Price $57 60 cash, or $66 time, wita tractor's acceptance, and seven per cect. interest until 1st December,
ORCHILLA GUANO-' 'AA," a true Bird Guano, rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Pi ice $35
cash, $40 time.
p ti RI VI AN GU ASIO-Warren* poro and always on hand. Furnished at mitket price? for
B. S. RHETT & SON,
Agents, Charleston, S. C.
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YOR?.
Organized in 1859. All Policies nonforfeitable.
Hali' Loan Taken. No Notes Required.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND 50 (FIFTY) PER CENT.
Policies iu force.$25,000,000
Aumial Income. 800,000
Losses Paid.- 500.000
Hon. JOHN A. Dix, New York.
lion. JAMES HABT-EB, Firm Harper & Bros.,
cx-Mayor New York.
JOHN J. CRANE. Provient Bank Republic.
WM. T. HOOKES. Walt-atroet.
WM. M. VERMILTE, Banker (Vernally & Co.)
CHAS. (1. ROCKWOOD, Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. GEORGE OPDYKE, ox-Mayor of New York.
MINOT U. MOBOAN, Banker.
THOMAS PIGNEY, firm Thomas Rigney & Co.
BENJ. B. SHEBMAN, Treasurer Nev? York Steam
Sugar Refining Co.npany.
AABON ARNOLD, Firm o? Arnold, Constable & Co.
RICHARD H. BOWNE, Wetmoro & Bowne, Law?
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
H. V. GAIIAGAN, Secretary.
L. McADAM, Actuary.
G. A. F?DICKAB, Superintendent.
E. V. HAUOHWOOT, Furn E. V. Haughwout &
WM. WrxEEKS, Firm W. Wilkens & Co.
Joxius li. P.iATr, Merchai-t.
War. W. WEIGHT, Merchant.
CHAS. J. STA BU, Merchant.
WILLIAM ALLEN, Merchant.
GEO. W. CU?LEB, Bi?Uer, Palmvra, N. Y.
GEO. T. HOPS, Pxestdont Continental Fire Ic
JOHN H. SHERWOOD, Park Piacc.
WALTON H. PECKHAM, Coruer 5th Avenue and
EDWABD H. WBIGHT, Newark, N. J.
GEO. W. FABLEE, Counsellor.
W. L. COG-SWELL, Merchant.
GEORGE KEIM, General Agent for South Carolina.
Dr. T. REENSTJBCRWA, Examining Physician.
GENERAL AGENT FOR CHARLESTON,
January 12 Gmo sao Office No. 395 King-Street, t n i rieston. S. C.
WJVE. jVE. BIRD Sc CO., ?.
IMPORTERS, MANU FACTURE RS A*D DEAX.i:t:S XH
WHITE LEAD, ZU MISTS, COLORS, MUMS,
Paint Brushes, Window Glass, Oils of ail lands.
PROPRIETORS OF THE FAVORITE BRAND OF
BRILLIANT PETROLEUM OR KEROSENE OIL; ARTISTS1 AND PAINTERS' MATERIALS.
AGBSTS FOR HOVVK'S STANDARD SCiL.t:S
MARVIN'S PIRE AND BURCLAU-PKUOli SAVES.
No. 203 BAST EAY-STBtEr, CHABLESTON, 3. O.
January 4 nie 3mo
j l . ii ll SI PBKE Y$|
BROKER, A (JCTIONEER AND COMMIS?
SALE<1 OF REAL ESTATE. STOCES. BOSDS, SE
CURIIIES AND PEBsONAL PROPERTY
No. 2 7 BRO AD-STR E IC T ,
CBAP.Lr.STON, S. C.
Hon. HENRY BUI<T, W. J. MAGRATH, Esq.,
General JAMI'S CONN SR, T. B. WABINO, Esq.
m p o tc TE u a UL^
TEAS, WINES. BRANDIES, ??c.,
And Dealers iu
CHOICE FAMILY GROCERIES.
. N. Y.
WM. t?. CORWIN k CO.
i?-Qoods delivered to all parts of the City,