Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
Facts and Fancies.
Ab, wal Thing of bloom and breath,
I cannot love you while yon stay,
Put on the dim, sUll charm of death.
And let me call you Yesterday. .
Let empty flour-dust at my feet
Remind me of th s buds you wear ;
Let tho bird's quiet show how sweet
Tbe far-off ringing made the air;
Arni let your dew through frost look fair.
Ts mourning you I shall rejoice.
Qo: for the bitter word may bc
A music to the famished voice;
And on the dead face I my see
- How bright im frown has been to me.
Then in the haunted grass Til sit.
Half tearful ic ..our withered place,
And watch your lovely shadow flit
Across To-morrow's suuny face.
And vex her with your perfect grace.
So. real Thing of blooi. and breath,
I weary of you'wb?e you stay;
Put on the dim, still charm of dea tb,
r ade to a phantom, float away,
And let me caR you Yesterday.
[From the Atlantic for April.
THE MORNING NAE.
A Plea for Those who Sleep In the
Tho fact is, that as lifo beames more con?
centrated, and its pursuits more eager, short
sleep and carly rising become impossible. We
take moro sleep than our ancestors, and we
take moro because we want more. Six hours
Bleep will do very well for a ploughman or
?bricklayer, or any man who has no other ex?
haustion than that produced by manual labor,
and the sooner he takes it alter bis labor is
over the better ; but for a man whose labor is
mental, the stress vf whose rk is on his
brain and nervous system, and who is tired in
the evening with a day of mental application,
Seither e&riy to bed nor early to rise is whole?
some. He needs letting down to the level of
repese. The longer the interval between thc
active use of the brain and his. retirement to
bod, the better his chance of sleep and recruit?
ment. To him an hour after midnight is pro?
bably as good as two boors before it, and even
then his sleep'will no: so completely and
quickly restore him as it will his neighbor who
is only physically tired. He must not only go
to' bed later, but lie longer. His best sleep
probably liss in the early morning hours when
all the nervous excitement has yessed away,
and ho is in absolute rest,
j There is, therefore, a good deal to be said in
favor of the late habits of modern lifo. It was
all very well for Englishmen to go to b. d early
and get up early in the times of the Tudors,
Plantagenets and Stuarts. Their lights were
bad, and it was expensivo work to make a room I ]
light enough tobo pleasant. They did not turn I <
night into day as we do; but it was probably
because UKW did not'know how to do it as We
know. Gas is responsible for a good deal of our
love of the long evening hours. A London
house at this time of the y ear is never so bright
as it is after dark. When the blinds are down
and the shutters are closed, and the snug
curtains are drawn, and the rcom is
flooded with brilliant gas light, and the
bright'fire is stirred up ir> the shining grate,
? nobody regrets the siokly daylight, which
all day long had been feebly struggling-through
the fog and smoke. Whysbonld a man wish,
to shorten the brightest hours of the twenty
four for tho sake of an extra hour or two of
foggy, ineffectual morning ? It is not mere
retaliation on our ancestors; it is simply the
adaptation of their maxims to our modern
needs to say that, for m my of us, ono waking
hoar after ten o'clock at night is worth two
hours before nine in the morning. We live
double at that social evening time, and to
waste such hours in sleep when there is a spare
hour in-the morning which may just as well
be spent in bed, is in unwise substitution of
the old maxims for new experience. No doubt
the old maxima were wise, and would still be
wise if our conditions were of our great-grand?
fathers; but while the maxims stand, the times
have changed,-and we have changed with
them. We must have society, and we can only
have it at night; wo must have ampio rest, and
we can only take it in the morning. The stress
of hie with na is on the brain and nerves, and
they can only bear the pressure by being al?
lowed ..tc sleep out. For a man whos;? work
ia intellectual to have sleep violently cut
.short every morning would be half ?quiva?
lent to suicide. True wisdom teaches ns to
adapt oursei>?8 to oar circumstances. Na?
ture does not cL\5nge, and what was good
fox our fathers is don???leas good for os, pro?
vided the conditions aro the same. Hoi
whjen this' is not the case, we R^t not al?
low their example to become a ty mu ny. ?ad'
ern habits are not more readily indulgent than
the habits of earlier times, and they best suit
How They Talk About Them In Cali?
[From the San FTt?Cii?? Herald, February 08.]
There is a growing feeling of indignation in
this community at the utter disregard not only
of 'decency, "brit of all our laws, recently ex?
hibited by tho Chinese. It is horrible to reflect
that' politicians are pursuing a course th&t ren?
ders it even possible for these creatures to ob?
tain a share in oar government-perhaps, a con?
trolling interest in our elections. Fora long
time pe^t theyhave exhibited a peaceful, almost
a submissive spirit, rarely committing any gra?
ver offence than pilfering exposed trifles; but
soddenly they have changed their conduct, and
for months. past the courts have been har?
shened with investigations of cheir crimes-in
"^estig&?i0!?8 th?t ?ome to naught; for these
people have no regard for the sanctity of an
oath, and; perjure themselves by wholesale.
They hare introduced into our Christian city
all tbo barbarous practises of their native land;
they do cot hesitate to hatch conspiracies, ab?
duct and assassinate, and what is worse, tbey
employ aa organised gang .of bravos to slay
their enemies or rivals, and gauge tho reward
according to the punishment that may bo in?
flicted upon them. A Chinaman can be paid
to assassinate even with the death penalty
Btaring him in the face, and caa coolly stipn
late for the price of his neck' to be paid to his
relatives in case he is hang.
Although a cowardly lace when pitted man
Sagainst man ia mortal fight, yet do they dis
ay the most ex raordinary ste .id.ty and in
florence when execution is about to be dono
opon them. Ia their owa country a line of
fifty criminals, condemned to be decapitated
will sink upon their knees without coercion
bend their heads forward so as to expose their
necks, and stoically await the stroke of tho ex?
ecutioner's sword. They hear the dull, heavy
thud at the end of tbe Une, and see tbe ghast?
ly head roll upou the pavement, without a
eh ?dder. Sometmes the executioner stops
midway in the Une to resharpen bis sword
tbey listen without a tremor, and as he ap
preaches t'usm closely and their turn comes
next, they adjust their necks more convenient?
ly for the stroke. There is nothing aDout
this of the spirit that sometimes actuitos a
Caucasian criminal "to die game"-it is siinpl.
brutish stolidity. Creatures like these once
roused to the commission of crime arc emi?
nently dangerous in a community, for the
death that threatens them. from the law baa
no terrors to restrain them. It is said they
have earned their barbarous practices to such
an extent in this city as to ofl^r large rewards
for the beads of their enemies. What can be
done with such a people ? Th?y are soulless
conscienceless, devilish. Their vile passions,
lo g kept in restraint from submission to thc
moral influence of the white man, are uow break?
ing forth ia barbaric 'fury-they openly defy
our laws, and with brazen insolence insult our
civilization. Let as exhaust all the resources
of tho law to restrain them, and if they fail, let
ns advise them to retara homo.
-Tho ladies ia Loudon are going to have
theil club. This organization is not designed
as an agency in the final establishment of
equal rights. Not at all. It is merely an as?
sociation of ladies for securing for themselves
those independent enjoyments and comforts
which the men have so long monopolized.
They are to have a club-house, with reading
rooms and Jounging-rooms, as a place or
habitual resort. Tea will take the place of
cigars, we suppose, and the gossip of society
will serve for the horse-talk and politics of I be
lords of creation. Le Courrier des Dames and
1* Belie Assembl?e will be read by the fair
creatures with the same zest thar the men take
in Bell's Life and the Times, and insipid young
beauties will possibly ufare out of plate-glass
windows with as vacant expression as the swells
who keep Ihoir canes in their mouths and gaze
by tho hour on tho passers-by in the street.
Of course no men will be admitted within tho
sacred precincts of thc club-house. This is au
sge of progreEs.
NEW YOilE-Per steamship .Tames Adgcr-193 bales
Upland Cotton, 7 bags Sea Island Cotton, 243
5?TK8 Klee, 70 Vales Yarn, 75 pkgs Sundries
and 88 boxes Peas....Per scar Ringer-46,109
feet Lumber and 13,915 feet Timber.
l'nav'?ston Cotton and Kier Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS, 1
CHARLESTON, 'tuesday Evening, April C. |
COTrON.-Tbe mirket for this article was with?
out strength or animation, the demand being light
and operations of the most limited kind, with a small
offering stock, and an indisposition on tho part of
factors to soften their rates. Sales about 120 bales,
mostly strict middling; say C at 22; 9 at 2C'4'; 4 at
26?; 8 at 27; 85 at 2Sc ? lb. Quotations arc nomi?
Ordinary to pood ordinary.2G>?'@27
Strict Middling.28 (g
By New York classification we quote:
RICE.-This grain was in moderate demand at
steady rates. Sales abont 100 tierces of clean Caro?
lina, say 40 tierces at 8?i ; 25 do. at 8 7 IC; 36 do. at
8>?c $ lb. We quote common to fdr clean Carolina
at 77?@8i? ; good 85-16@8?c.
Idarlcc ts by Telcfrrapn.
LONDON, April C-Noon.-Securities unchanged.
Sugar quiet; on the spot 39s 9d. Turpentine 31s.
Tallow 46s 6d.
LIVERPOOL, April G-Noon - Cotton quiet; uplands
12?;d on the spot; 12d afloat, Sales 8000 bales.
Afternoon.-Cotton flit; uplands 12Xdal2>.id; Or?
leans 12>?dal2)?d. Manchester advices are less fa?
vorable, which is tho cause of the cl.illness here.
Br cads tuffs declining. Oats 3s 3d. Wu cit 9s 3d for
California white, and 8s 8da8s 9d for red Western.
Evening.-Cotton dull; uplands 12>,'dal2>id; Or?
HAVRE, April G.-Cotton quiet and unchanged.
NEW YORE, April 6-Noon.-Money closed at legal
rates, with l-16al-32 added. Exchange 8*?. Gold
'Sly. Cotton a shade lower; middling uplands 28 J?
cont?. Turpentine drooping at 50c. Rosin mode?
rately active at $247Jia2 50 for strained.
Evening.-The rooney stringency is unabated; on
caU 7 per cent, currency, wi tb 1-lGi},'commission ;
priae paper 10 to 15 percent. Sterling nominal,
t%. Gold strong, 31 %. Stocks steady. Cotton
lower; sales 1300 bales at 28'i. Wbcat, flour and
:om unchanged. Pork $31. Lard 18%al8%. Whiskey
active at 92,S?a93}?. Sugar heavy. Coffee firm. Tur?
pentine quiet at 51. Rosin steady. Freights dull,
governments firmer; 62's 18 *? ; Southerns dull but
BALTIMORE, April 6.-Cotton dull and nominal.
Flou r doll. Corn dull-white 83a85c ; yellow 85a86c.
Dals duUat60aG5c; rye dull at 48:. Provisions quiet
md unchanged. Whiskey 93c.
CINCINNATI, April G_Whiskey declined to 87c.
?ork dull-city Ml>i, country $31. Bacon in fair de
nand-shoulders 13al3>?, clear sides 17c-little of
ering. Lard dull at 18c.
ST. LOUIS, April G.-Whiskey quiet at 85. Pork,
>nly jobbing transactions at $31a$32. Bacon, emaU
jusiness; shoulders 13??al3>?; clear sides 17 cents.
Choice lard 18.
LOUISVILLE, April 6 -Mere pork $31 50; shoul
lers T3al3&: clear sides 17>?. Whiskey 90.
WiLSfiNttTON, April C.-Sprits turpentine weak at
l6a46K< Rosin steady at $1 90a8. Crude turpentine
luiot at $1 65a2 50. Tar quiet at $2GO, Cotton
piietat2Ga26S for mixed grades.
AUGUSTA, April G.-Cotton loaver, with a better
lemand. Sales 520 bales; receipts 155 bales ; mid?
SAVANNAH, April 6.-Cotton dull: sales 720 bales;
aiddllngs 27??C: receipts 490 bales; exports to Liv
rpool 3761 bales.
MOBILE, April 6.-Cotton flat; low middlings 26K
263?c. Sales 125 bales; receipts 1030 bales; poex
NEW ORLEANS, April G.-Cotton easier at ttjfc;
ales 2200 bales; receipts 2083; exports G474. Gold
;2.',. Sterling 42. Commercial 402?a41<?. New
fork sight exohauge per cent, premium. Sugar
lull; common Ile; prints T3*a'. Molasses quiet;
WILMINGTON, April 5.-SPIRITS TunpENTiSE.
ales of 18.' casks at 46c, and 94 casks at 46lie.
ROSIN.-Sales of 960 bbl) ut $1 95 for strained and
lo. 2, and 125 barrels at SI 90 fer strained.
CRUDE TURPENTINE. -Sales of 2000 bbls at $2 80
>r?oft, and $1 65 for bard.
TAR.-Sales of 450 t.bls at $2 60 in the water, and
75 bbls at SH 65 for dry.
SELMA, April t
tock on hand september 1, J86S.110
teceived this week. 335
hipped this week. 670
tock on hand April 2, 1869. 6,6fi0
;onsij;nees per Soma Caiolina Kailroad
348 bales Cotton, 30 bales Domestics, 123 bbls Ne?
al Store?, 1 car Wood aud 1 car Stick. To Rail
sad Agent Graeaer 4 Smith, L D DeSaussure. Pel?
er. Bodger* A Co, John Marshall, Dowling A 'to,
lantouo A Co, Kinsman A Bowell, Reeder ii Davis,
I H Waltor A Co, G W Williams A Co, W C Court
cy A Co, W W Smith, J Ad g cr A Co, Denny A Por
y, Stell, Webb k Co, E Bates k Co and Cleghorn,
terring k Co.
tonalgnees per Northeastern Railroad
68 bales Upland and 6 bales Sea Island Cotton. 40
bis Naval stores, 60 bushels Rough Rice, Cotton
eed. stock. Mdse, Ac To Kinsman A Howell, S
> Stoney. J Marshall, Jr. Mazycks A Saltas, Colonel
'erguaon, W K Ryan, Frost A Adger, Geo W Wil?
lama k Co, J D Aiken fe Co, H Bischoff A Cc, J M
?aldwell A Sons, J A Quackenbnsh, J B E SI .an.
ibuler. C Bruce, Major T L Webb, S L HOWP rd k
Jrother, General DeSaussure, E Bull, W C Dukes A
:o, D faul & Co, J A Pritchard. Mr* A Suowden,
ilrs L Perry, Miss R A Palmer, Miss H Gourdin and
i N Wigfall.
Per steamship Jamen Adger, for Now York-Mrs
Ung and child, Mrs G H King. A H Saglo. M il
?e ir\-s, R Martin, Miss D Hayes, S Langsdorf, Rov
? Bewail, M New merker, J C Jacobs, B Hams and
ady and J Stewart,
fer steamship Champion, from New York-Mrs
saacs. MissADoucin, J B Jamison. Kev Theo
look, G W Snowball, L R Snowball, A Froschcr. Jas
racherot, wife and son, A Schapps, W L Leaman,
1 Campbell, Chas Campbell, G W Packard. E P
tost and wito. A A Ruxton, J Wilton, Elias Titu?,
liss S J Titus, Miss C A lime. Dr Hopkin* and wl/O,
.iis Ruxton and daughter, Miss Ruxton. Mrs Jo
cph Garuiss. Mrs Jones. E Fredenfels, Mary Hoi;
and, Frank Bell and M Murray.
Port of Ch.<*rlesi?jti. April 7.
PHASES OF TUE MOON.
Last Quarter, 3d, 3 hours, 28 minutes, evening.
Sew Moon, 1Kb, 8 hours, 27 minutes, evoning.
First Quarter, 19th, 9 horns. 40 miuiite?, mormuc
Kuli Muon, 27tb, 1 bour. 1 minute, morning.
I RISES. I SETS.
5 Mouday....i 6..44 I G..22 . 2..1:1 i 3.. 3
6 Tuesday....I 5..42 j 0..23 2..53 | 3.-57
7)Wednesday.! C..41 ? fi..23 i 3..30 | 4..50
8 Thursday...! e..40 1 6.-24 ] 4.. 5 : 5..3G
9.l-ridav. ."...j 5..39 . 6..25 ? 4..37 1 C..?5
lOiSaturJav... 6..3T ? C..25 5..? j (!..? 3
UiSumlay.I 6. 30 I 6. .26 | 5..41 j 7..31
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York-left
Satuiday P M. MJzc. To James Adger .v Co, J
EAdgor&Co, JD.Mkcu fc Co, C 1) Antens & Co,
Jas A lan, J Apple, D A Amine, MAA Ashton, i ll
Brown. Bollmanu Brothers, T 51 Bristol). W Brook?
bank* M L Buckley, T W Bliss, H Bischoff k Co,
Brown A Hyer. E Bates A Co, J Campsen A'o. L
Chap?n & Co. \V H Cbafee k Co. JOH Clauss-n I
M Cater. Courtenay. J A Cook A Co, W S Corw.n a
Co, Bowie A Moise, H Daly, Douglass A: Miller,
Miles Drake, L Elian. Furrbgott ti Itmther. Foisytn.
UcComb A: Co, J S Fairly i; Co, BFeldmaui. k <v>,
V P Forreston, D F Fleming A Co. S Fass. W Gor?
man, G H Cruber, J H Craver, A G Goodwin, u-at.
J Goldstein, H Gerdts & Co. J Grudkop. Goodrich.
SYiuoman & Con J Hurkamp k C \ N A Hu ut, ll is
ie. Calhoun A Co. Uart A Co, Holmes A Calder. A
Hiing. O E AA s Johnson, Jennings, Thoiolinson k
Zo. Krcite k Chipman. C D Kenrick. Kuox. Daly
c Co. H Klarte k Co, Klinck, Wlckeuberg A <:?>, C
?errison, Chas Litschgi, D Lopez k Son, Lungui lc
lt sell, J W Linley, Isaac Liebmin, Laurey k Alex
inder. Marshull i Mcwilliams. J G Miluor k Co,
ohu Mehrtens. Murphy A Little, Muller, Nimitz A
)o S R Marshal], McLoyiRice. Ma itouc k Co,
Irs McGuire, Menke A Muller, E W M Mackey, Wm
MatlLire?cn, Mercantil? Co-irtratlvo Association,
C Madsen, Ja? Maloney, Julio Mu'.cr, A McLeisb,
Nachrnan A Co, Neuman A Borger, J F O'Neill k
Son. B 0'i>eiH. J C Ogcman, Ostendorff k Co, D
O'Neill k Son, Pelzer. Rodgers & Co, JR Pringle.
W F Paddon, C P Poppenheim, D Paul & Ce, CF
Panknin, J R Read k Co, C L Righter, L Schnell k
Co. D U ?iloox, H Soubeyrcux. K Scott, Strau?^ ?
Vane?, Sajas L Marlnas.'W Shopjrd, E J* Stoddard
A Co. Mrs Stackley. G W Steffen?, Southern Ex
oress Co, J Steiner, W Steele, Q liedoman, J B Tog
?i, TV L Trcnbolm, F von Santeu, W O Whildcn A
Co, L Wolskopf, Walker, Evans & Cogswell, Werner
k Ducker, Mrs S Watts, Whittemorc & Rhodes, John
O Wilma: th, J H Webmann, W J Tates, S C Railroad
Agent, Johnston, Crews A Co, Order end others.
Sehr Bannah Little, Godfrey, Philadelphia, 10
da\e. Coal. To H F Baker A Co and J D Aiken
Sehr EG Irwin. Atkins, Philadelphia, 10 days.
Coal. To tbe Master and tho Gas Co.
Scbr P M Wheaton, Wheaton, Rockport, Mo. 10
days. Ice. To Risley A Creighton and A Gage
Sehr Emma, Magrath, Combahec. 2100 bushels
Rough Rice. To W C Bee A Co.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York-Jas
Adger A Co,
Sehr Ranger, Gooding. Kew York-J A Enslow
Steamship James Adg3r, Lockwood, New York.
Sehr Annie Amsden, Bangs. Wood's Hole, Mass.
Sehr L A Bayles, Bayles, Jacksonville.
From this Port.
Steamship Maryland. Jobneon, Baltimore, April 6.
Sehr ?iontrose. Knudson, New York, April 3.
Scbr Mary A Holt, Holt. Georgetown. S 0. April L
Scbr Damon, Johnson, Georgetown, S C. April 6.
Sehr WanaU, Hawkins, Georgetown, S C, April 6.
PORT OF GEORGETOWN. S, C., TO APRIL 6.
March 20-Scbr L A Cremt, Haskell. Charleston.
March 30-Schrs CIS Hellier, Mitchell, Charleston;
J E Dailey, Wall. do.
April 1-Sehr Mary A Holt, Holt, Charleston.
April 5-Schrs Damon, Johnson, Charleston; Wa
nata, Hawkins, do; T Thomas,-, Elizabeth City,
March 30-Sehr A G Grace. Gilchrist. Boston.
April 1-?cbr Sylvan, Blanchard, Boston.
Aprils-Schrs (lara Rankin, Rankin, Bath; W
Hinton, Summers, Philadelphia.
Stitpncws by Telegraph.
SAVANNAH, April 6-Cleared, ships British Qneen,
Liverpool; El Dorado. New York; bark Susan M
Dudman, Cork; brig Potomac, Now York; steam?
ship Leo, New York.
Arrived, steamships Huntsville and San Jacinto,
New York; Wyotniog, Philadelphia; bark Ellen A,
.J I ST UK VESSELS
OP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR TIT IS POM .
Ship R C Winthrop, Stewart, clear? d.March 8
The Royal Charlie, Anderson, sailed.March 8
Tho ditton,-, np.March IS
Bark Helen Sande, uti?. Failed.March 18
Sehr Ellen. Carr, up to sail.March 25
British sehr Lion, ucLolhn, up.March 5
Brig Wm Robertson, Reed, up.March i
Scbr Sarah A Bammoad, Wiley, cleared....March 30
Sehr P M Bonney, Small, cleared.March 22
Sehr James A Crocker, Currier, up.March 30
Sehr Martha Maria, Dean, cleared.March 27
Sehr Argus Eye, Tbompsoc, up.April
Sehr Ida Richardson, bedell, up.M aro h. 29
Sehr E F Canada, Swam, cleared.April
Sehr Col Cook, Beano, .cleared.March 18
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, cleared.... ..March 29
Sehr Jessie S Clark,-. up.March 17
Sehr Mary Stow, Rankin, up.March 31
Sehr Wa tanga, Lawrence, np.March Ol
pttits, (Dib, (gfr.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Meeting and Cumberland Streets.
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS, and
January 1 6m o
BELTING ^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, 1-16 INCH TO
? INCH THICK
TUCK'S PAOKtNG, J INCH TO 1* INCH DI?
BOAPSTONE PACKING, i INCH TO 1*
WHITE AND BROWN JUTE PACKING
ITALIAN HEMP PACKING
RUBBER AND LEATHER HOSE
MANHOLE AND HANDHOLE GASKETS 0
CA.MK HOV, BA lt KL KV di CO.,
Northeast Corner Meeting and Cumberland streets,
january 1 6mo
OILS! OILS ! OILS!
1000 GALLONS PURE WINTER LARD OIL
700 GALLONS PURE WINTER No. 1 LARD
500 GALLONS PURE WINTER SPERM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MASON'S SPERM OIL
500 GALLONS PURE MACHINERY OIL
1000 G ALLONS WHITE OAK LUBRICATING
300 GALLONS REFINED NEATSFOOT OIL
300 GALLONS TANNER'S (STRAITS) OIL.
CAMERON, BARKLEY di CU.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 6mo
STEAM GUAGES, GONGS, GUAGE COCKS
STEAM BIBBS AND SIOP COCKS, STEAM
GLOBE AND CHECK VALVES, OIL CUPS
WATER GUAGES, GLASS GUAGE TUBE8
MERCURY GUAGES, LOW WATER DETEC?
COPPER AND BRASS WIRE.
CAMERUN, BARKLEY di CO.
Northeast Corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
J an uu ry 1 Gmo
500 BOXES IC 14*20 ROOFING TIN
300 BOXES IX 14x20 ROOFING TIN
100 BOXES IO 28x20 ROOFING TIN
50 BOXES IX 42x20 ROOFING TIN
25 BOXES TX 12x12
25 BOXES IX 14x20
20 BOXES IX' 10x20
20 BOXES IXX 14x20
20 BOXES IXXX 14x20
20 BOXES LXXXX 14x20
BLOCK TIN, TINS M A N'S SOLDER, BFEL
TER, ?Vc, &c.
IN STOKE AND TO ARRIVE.
CAMERON, BARKLEY di CU.,
Northeast cornor Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 Omo
ZI3STC, JE> J^TUTT S,
COLORS, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, 4c, ic.
RAW AND BOILED LINSEED OILS.
CAMEKU.V, BARKLEY di CU.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 tao
SIMMER TIME TABLE.
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, ]
SAVANNAH ANO CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY,
M ILL-STREET DEPOT. CHARLESTON, April 6. 1869.1
ON AND AFTER MONDAY 12TH APRIL, THE
TRI WE* ELY TRAIN will leave Charleston on
MONDAIS, WEDNESDATB and FRIDATS, at 6:00 A. M.
Arriving at Coosawhatehie.at 12:00 M.
Leave Coosawbatehio on same days, at 12:30 P. if.
Arriving in Charleston.at 6:00 P. M.
Connections by Hacks with Walterboro' and Reau
Fi eights received RD to 2 o'clock, P. M, on TUES?
DAYS, THURSDAIS and SAIURDATB, forwarded by
next Train. C. 8. GADSDEN,
April 6 C Superintendent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, j
CHARLESTON, S. C., February 13. 1869. 1
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, FEBRUARY HTH,
tho PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carn
linc Railroad will run as follows :
Leave Charleston.8.90 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.10 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via" Montgomery ann
Leave Charleston.8.S0 A. M,
Arrive at Columbia.5.46 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Rail?
road, mr Camden train.
Leave Augusta.8.00 A. M
Arrive at Charleston.5.00 P. M
Leave Columbia.7 45 A. il
Arrive at Charleston.,5.UU P. M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
(BU ND ATS EXCEPTED.)
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M,
Arrive at Augusta.6.30 A. M.
Connecting with trains lor Memphis, Nashvlllt
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRLSS.
Leave Charleston. .6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. y
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville and
Leave Columbia.6.30 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville. 4.20 2. ti.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M,
Arrive at Charleston.8.25 A. M
On Mon lays, Wednesdaus and Saturdays.
Leave KingviBe.."..4.20 P. M,
Arrive at Camden.7.00 P. ld.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M,
Arrive ut KiugvUle.9.20 A. H.
Signed) H. T. PEASE,
February 15 General Superintendent.
Progs, (pfmt?ls, <?tr.
LATEST NEWJfORK NEWS.
Look Out ! I Look Out ! !
Look Out ! ! Look Out I !
' Beautifies the Complexion."
..Gives u Rosy Glow to tho fheeks."
"A Ruby Tiuge to tho Lips."
"Removes all Blotches and Frecklos.
"Ibo Best in the World."
COS TAR'S" .
Bitter-sweet and Orange Blossoms.
VST One Datar, 91-mxCC TOT?2.
1000 Bott es sold in one day in Now York City.
45- ?ll Druggists in CHARLESTON soil it.
"('(?star's" Kat, Roach, dec.. External's.
"Costar'?" Bed Bag Exterminators.
"CostarV (only pure) Insect Powder.
"Only Infallible Remedio known."
"18 years established in New York."
"2000 Boxea and Flasks manufactured daily. "
"111 Beware ll I of spurious imitations."
"All Druggists in CHARLESTON soil thom. "
..COSTAR," flo. IO frosbyjt., N. Y .
Or JOHN F. HENRY (successor to)
DEMAB BARNES & Co., 21 Park Row, N. Y.
8old in CHARLESTON by
GOODRICH, WISEMAN & CO.,
OU T Z\9
Horse and Cattle Powders.
^^?^^^^*Jr^^^!_~ iumdent to this ant
maCsuch as LUNG FEVER, GLANDERS, YEL
HV? VES^ CT Ehs'
and transforms tho '^i^ggsai??f.
miserable Skeletons ,"~~^J53E55>&--^>?NOT? ???i '
into a fine looking and spirited Horse.
TO KEEPERS OF COWS THIS PREPARATION
It in c roascs the
quantity and lin
proves tho quality
of tho MILE. It
has been proven
by actual experi?
ment to increase
tho quantity of
Milk and Cream
?.and make the But
_- ter firm and sweet.
In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, opens
their hides and makes them tin ive much faster.
IN ALL DISEASES OF SWINE. SUCH AS COUGHS,
LIVER, Ac. this
ar tic] c acts os a spe?
cific. By putting
from one-half to
u paper in a barrel
of swill tho ab vc
diseases will be
eradicated or en?
tirely prevented. If given tn time, a certain pre
tiveaud cure for the Hog Cholera.
DA VI U E. F O UTZ.
WHOLESALE DRUG AND MEDICINE DEPOT.
No. 110 Franklin-stret t, Biltimore, Md.
FOR SALE BY
DOWIE & MOISE,
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CH J RLESTON HOTEL,
March 31 *c "
Purifies tbe Bloof?.
For Sole by Druggist* Everywhere:
July 23 ?*0 lil
WHAT BRICK POMEROY DID WRITE
AND WHAT HE DID NOT WRITE.
Eight o'clock, and ho is not hero yet t How
dreary this little room does seem, an ' 'am so lone?
some I Ton o'clock. How I wish he would come.
It ls so lonely here with the children asleep I Once
he loved to stay with me, but now, alas I Twelve
o'clock, and I am so tired, I cannot sleep 1 My
heart aches and grows sad. I am growing old, per?
haps. May bo my face is not as fair as onc6, but my
heart is as warm, though it is often sad.
ABE YOD DYSPEPTIC,
Nervous, jaundiced, low spirited, weak, or are you
sick and don't know what ails you; thon try Planta?
tion Bitters and onr word for it, it will cure yon.
What cbarmp can be find in that foul-scented
room, by that dusty table, cutting and dealing those
dusty cards, filling bimsolf with poison, tain'ing Iiis
breath, ruining his mind, undermining his constitu
Uon, planting seeds of disease, ?nnandering his
mency, clouded with smoke, tired with excite tient.
Is this happiness ? ls this lite ? Is this our mission?
Ob 1 I am so tired, do cooee home.
This delicious cordial and fine tonic is now hailed
by thousands as the great health giver and re?
storer. Resolve to buy a bottle, and don't sleep on
it Be wise in time. Sold by all druggists.
"DO YO? GO DOWN TOWN T0-N1OHT, MT PET ?"
"No darling, I have labored enough to-day. Why*
pbould I flee from home, from happiness, from thee?
Life is full short to love-too short to squander,
lovo the photograph of my heart too well. No dar?
ling, my heart is hore; here Itt me keep it company.'
Are always puro, reliable. They are strengthening
and invigorating, and aro Exhausted Na1 uro'.s great
restorer. As an agreeable and pleasant tonic and
appetizer, they cannot be excelled.
THEY. WHO ABE EICH,
Are they who mind their own businces. Find a hap?
py man or woman, and th; affairs of another trouble
them but a little. It is none of your business if thc
minister kisses one of thc sisters, or one of tho sis?
ters thus salutes the minister. It cannot effect you
when a man yon know calls on a girl you dou't know,
or one yon do. What if there ls kissing behind the
door, in tunnels, and when tho night is dark at the
vestibule of the church, or even ever tho gate. Would
you not do the same thing if the chance was offered ?
A WINE OLASS FOLL
Of Plantation Bitters, taken threo times a day, before
each meal, will make tho flame of life again burn
brightly, and illuminate a once wretched existence.
For ladles it is an elegant and gentle stimulant, just
such as they require.
I WENT TO THE LAND OF STEADY HABITS.
I waded to hand several "bricks" down to pos?
terity, and was told by father that with a New Eng?
land girl tor a wife, I could raise more children, grow
moro onions, skin more eels, sing more psalms,
know moi e of what was going on in tho neighbor?
hood, hear more scandal, sleep less nights, have
moro relatives, eat more beaus, lovo myself and hate
o(h?r* more, and get more out of a dollar, than any
other sort of woman in this happy couutry so-called.
Js made from puro .*>t. Croix Bum and Calisaya
Bark (known the world over for its curative proper?
ties), and will fortify tho ey st-m against d laca fe,
caused by change ol water and diet. If you are in?
clined to dyspepsia, fry it. If you have the chills
and fever, or any kindred disease, by all means take'
Plantation Bitters. 'Ihey aro sold by all druggists
AND HE HAD A FEMALE CHILD,
Whose name was Hexa Brlghtwater. and who was
twenty-nine years old; who wore red stockings, red
garters, metal tipped shoes, greon ip nc tac I os, and
the prettiest rod hair the world ever set eye? on or
into. Hexa, a true New England gal, chewed wads of
pino gum, and sweetened her broth with onions.
Hcza wasn't so much handsomer than a doll as to
make thedoll faint, but she was intelligent; lu fact, in?
telligence was her best hold but one; she was great
on making baby garments, and had her trunks full,
packed away, that she might bo ready as willing
wbon the evil hour drew nigh, as she trusted lt would
from year to year.
IF THE LADIES BUT KNEW
What thousands of them aro constantly rclat,
to us, wc candidly believe one half of tbe weakness,
prostration and distress exoeritneed b,-thom would
JAMES MAR.su. ESQ.,
No. 153 West First-ttrect, Now York, says he
has three children. Tho first two are weak and
puny, his wife having been unable to nurse or
attend them; but she has takou Plantation Bit?
ters for tho last ten years, and has a child now 18
months old, which she has nursed and reared her?
self, and both are beai ty and well. Plantation Bit?
ters is invaluable to mothers.
VALTEB, MY BOY,
Hero comes a man who was once rieb. Ho had
:ricvdn, ard monoy.and a loving fimily, and posi?
tion, and iiifluenc \ :-. :1 ? e'-i-respect and integrity,
and a future ol' ute. :'. (.?: Ul-.c bim. But, my
boy, he dou't look like it now. He was elected to an
important ofllcc. He forgot the lessons his good
mother taught bim, and was asked by designing
politicians to Hell bis vote to a party of swindlers; bc
"could noi for thc life of him give articulation to (bat
bttle word, and so he tell.
HOW OFrEM DO.WE HEAR THE COMPLAINT,
From mother and luther, that tho son or daughter is
not well; that they buve no appetite; that they feel
languid; that thc head aches all the time; that tbey
are growing thin and feeble, and that they have no
life nor energy left. And the questions are often
asked, What shall I do for them ? What shall I give
thom? Our answer i3, let them try Plantation Bit?
ters moderately, three times a day, and onr word
for it they will reeover.
AND HEBE VALTLR, IS A YOUNO MAN,
Just like you and, us, my boy. He has wit, sense
education, intelligence, friends, ambition, and is
loved. Ho has a knowledge of the werld, acquired
by mixing with its people He has ambition and
thc same field in which to win honor, fame and dis?
tinction, as had Frankun, Fulton, Mo*, and a host
of others. He is naturally sn, art, but, Valter, my
boy, as he meets us do youse* the excess of mois?
ture in his eye, the little puffy ridge under it tho
gradual turning of I he beaulinil corners of the
mouth, his mother so loved to kiss- Those, my boy,
tell a sad talc of carly shipwreck, of disease, of pre?
mature death, of neglected and squandered gifts.
December 7 lv
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK.
Organized in 1859. All Policies non-Forfeitable.
Half Loan Taken. No Notes Required.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND 50 (FIFTY) PER CENT.
Policies in force.$25,000,000
Annual Income. 800,000
Losses Paid.- 500,000
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
H. V. GAHAGAN, Seoretary,.
L. McADAU, Actuary.
G. A. JPUDICKAB, Superintendent.
Hon. JOHN A. Du, New York. E. V. HA?OHWO?T, Firm E. V. Haughwout *
Hon. JAMES HARPER, Firm Harp:-r & Bros., Co.
ex-Mayor New York. .*? WM. WILSENS, Firm W. Wilkens & Co.
JOHN J. CRANE, President Bank Republic. Jo JUS H. PRATT, Merchant.
WK. T. HOOKER, Wall-street. WM. W. WEIGHT, Merchant.
WM. M. VERH?TE, Banker (Verm il ye & Co.) CHAS. J. STARR, Merchant.
CHAS. G. ROCKWOOD, Cashier Newark Banking WILLIAM ALLEN, Merchant.
Company. GEO. W. CUTLER, Banker, Palmyra, N. ?.
Hon. GEORGE OPDTKE ex-Mayor of Nc- York, f GEO. T. HOPS, President Continental Fire In?
MINOT C. MOKOAN, Banker. snrance Company.
TnoM.vi RIGNEY, i-'irm Thomos Rigney & Co. JOHN H. SHERWOOD, Park Place.
BENJ. B. SHERMAN, Treasurer New York S-.earn WALTON H. ? "CKHAM, Corner 5t.h Avenue and
Sugar Benning Company. rwenty-tbira-street.
AARON ARNOLD, Firm of Arnold,; Constable & Co. EDWARD H. WBIOHT, Newark, N. J.
RICHARD H. BOWNE, Wetmore & Bowne, Law- GEO. W. FARLEE, Counsellor.
yera. W. L. COGSWELL, Merchant, . .
GK OR GE KEIM, General Agent for South Caroliua.
Dr. T. KKL.V.S T J Kif. VA. Examining Physician.
GENERAL AGENT FOB CHARLESTON,
Office So. 255 King-Street, Cntrleaton. 8. C.
THE OLD AND LONGEST ESTABLISHED bTANDARD MANURE.
URCHILLA 6UANU ! PERUVIAN GUANO !
KBODES' MANURE. IN ITS PREPARATION,-IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOR FACING
large crops of Cotton, Corn, Wheat, To?ao:o. Potatoes and other Root Crops.
The Manufacturing Department is conducted by Frederick Elett, one of the most srlllful Chemists and'
Manufacturers in the United States.
It is endorsed, approved and recommended by all of the most prominent Chemists and Agriculturists in
the Southern States. "It can be relied upon a? uniform in quality," always reliable, productive of large
crops, and unexcelled by any in the market, in the higb percentage of "True Fertilizing Principles."
Price $57 50 casb, or $65 Urne, with Factor's acceptance, and 7 per cent, interest until 1st December,
1869. " ?
OH CHILLA Gt ANO-"AA." a fine Bird Quino, rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Price $36
cash. MO time. '.? 'j <
PK ttl'VIAN GUANO-Warranted pure, and always on hand. Furnished at market prices for eaah.
Analysis of Rhodes' Standard Superphosphate of Lime.
Moisture Expelled at 212?.5.05
Soluble Phosphoric Acid. .9.06
Equal to Phosphate Lime ..19.78
Common Phosphoric Acid.16.03
Equal to Bono Phosphate.34.99
Total Phosphates..;... . .54.77
Lime with Phosphoric Aoid.29.68
Sand. ...00.00 .
Sulphate of Limo and other Salts not estimated..40.13^
? The above analysis indicates a Manorial Superphosphate of Limo of the highest erado ordi?
narily found in the American markot. Its largo amount of Soluble Phosphoric Acid supplies
an activo nutriment for tho development and maturity of tho fruitago. The Sulphuric Acid
which it contains, by chemical affinity with the elements of most soils oontribnte lo its Fer?
tilizing Properties. To show its best effects, this Superphosphate should'hs applied under
and in contact with the Seed, ana with a moderately shallow covering ot soil.
Inspector, S.i vannai), Chatham County, Georgia.
G. H. WILLIAMS, Assistant Chemist.
Fohruarv 13th, 1869.
We guarantee that every package of RHODES' STANDARD fc5UPEBPHOSPUATE;6h?lI
fully come up to the above analysis.
B. M. RHODES & CO.,
No. 83 SOUTH-STUKKT, UALTIMOKK.
B. S, RHETT % SON,
AGENTS, CHARLESTON, S. Ch
LONDON AND PARIS EXPOSITIONS.
IPJRIZE MEDALS 1
GEORGE A. CLARK'S
O. HST. T.
SIX COKU, SOfc'T FINISH
This favorite Thread being Six Cord lo No.
80, puroly Soft Finish, is recommended for ita
groat superiority for Hand and Machine Sew?
FOR SALE BY THE
Principal Wholesale and Kel ail
Pry Goods and Notion Dealers.
M. L. FILLEY?S
Celebrated Cooking Stoves,
11 PHILANTHROPIST" AND "CIVILIAN,'
Manufactured at Troy, N. Y.. and for sale by
D, L. FULLERTON,
rpHESE STOVES STAND UNRIVALLED FOR
I capacity, durability, conveniences and the gen?
eral purpose'* to which Cooking Stoves are used. The .
P?ILANXHROPI?l is extra heavy plated, and has
A?!? Drawer; eau be made into a six-boiler hole
Btove ; bas cast iron Witer Tank galvanized, or
enamel lined. A slrijtlf Brat-class Stove. Tbe
CIVILIAN is of a neat design, and ha* a um: large
Oven. This Stove eau be bad witb the extension
back, ?ix hole?, and re'prvoir when desired
For further information apply to
D. L. FULLERTON,
January 30 Saios AugnWa, Ga
Alum & Dry Plaster
Are moat desirable for quality,
finish and price.- .
Cannot be Sledged!
Cannot be Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled !
BANK VAULTS, .
FAMILY PLATE SAFES,
Please send for a catalogue to
MARVIN & CO.,
(oldest safe manufacturers)
" . . , (2C5 Broadway, New York.
Principal U2i chestnut St., Phila.
Warehouses j108Bank St.,Clevcland,0
And for sale by our agents in the
principal cities throughout the
United States. *
FOB SALK U?
WM. M. BIRD k CO.,
No. 203 KA ST BAY,
December 29 _ jg
WAREHOUSE AND SEED STORE. *
AGRICULTURAL lUPLEStEHTTS, GARDE*
GEO. E. PINGREE.
No. 110 Meeting-street, charleston.
March 21 6mo