Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
THE COTTON TR AI) E.
What is Required to Start the Lanca?
shire Mlll?-Aceordlng to tao London
Time?, not Cotton, but Cost o Kera.
LONDON, September 23.-Th? Times, in an
article on the cotton supply, sayer "Mr. Ash?
ford and Mr. Bright, by different methods, ar.
me si the same end, namely, that nothing is
wanted but cotton.. More cotton would start
the mills, dispel distress and silence tbe clam?
en against free trade. Of this we are not sure;
bat we ate well aware that the prostration of
industry in Lanca8bire demands attention. Cot?
ton is dear because it is scarce. Why scarce ?
The crop of the Southern States, with consi ll?
era ble consignments from other points, bas
enorrnously increased the supply. If less cot?
ton arrives, Liverpool must investigate the
cause. It would be safer to say that Lanca?
shire suffers from loss of trade more than from
dearness and scarcity of cotton.
"The demand for goods is less than it for?
merly woe. Ii the Americans would take our
manufactur?e as freely as we take their corn
and cotton, the Industry would be entirely ours
and tbe supply of material theirs. It is not
impossible that tbe protective tariffs of ot ber
countries are answerable in some degree for the.
depression in Lancashire. It is certain that in
this case cheap cotton will not remedy the
suffering. Tbe loss of tbe market is not ma?
terial. Our manufactures formerly command?
ed the world; they were better and cheaper
than those of other countries. What is to be
done now that people refuse to buy in the
cheapest market ? Without free trade manu?
facturing excellence losses its value. If t rade
is bad in consequence of tbe restrictions of
other countries, tbe scarcity or abondance ot
cotton is immaterial. Without doubt Lanca?
shire suffers because other countries refuse to
trade freely with us. To attempt to relieve
her sufferings by refusing to trade freely with
them wouid be absurd."
THE CONDUCT OF NAPOLEON WITH BEGA RD TO THE
LONDON, September 24.-The Times tc-day
has an editorial on the present situation of
affairs rn France. Tt says: "If the Emperor
is now recovered, his conduct cannot easily be
accounted for. The new constitution maybe
regarded SB already virtually ia vigor. The
granting of an amnesty, the tolerance extend?
ed 4P the press, every circumstance contri
bates' to foster the conviction that a new era
has dawned. Yet tbe Emperor remains inac?
tive, as ii he considered everything done.
Meanwhile public opinion demands tho convo
" cation of the Legislative body. Uneasiness at
tbo delay canses some members.to contemplate
the invasion ot their own premiaos next month
with tho view cf deliberating without the eon
sent of the executive. No one, however, ex?
pects a resort to ?ach extremes. The legality
of the Emperor's*'conduct in allowing six
months to elapse between the dissel uti ou and
reoonvocation of the Chambers depends on a
technical quibble. Although the Corps L?gis?
latif separated before it was constituted, still
it had given formal signs of its existence by
' several divisions."
The Standard says: "Whatever har legiti?
mate claires to Cuba maybe, Spain labors an?
der disadvantage in having to prosecute them
in the face of the susceptibilities of the Ameri?
can people, while she' is herself in the condi?
tion of revolution. The Americans can not wish
anything else than that daba shall be free to
choose whether she remains with Spain or be?
comes an independent republic. That material
assiaUnoe is rendered to Coba through the
sympathy whieh Americans feel for ber, cannot
be doubted; bat if those sympathies should
demand war, it would be the most anomalous
and extraordinary conflict ever seen."
The Guardian says a manuscript in Lord
Byron's own writing will soon be pa bushel,
which will settle the question raised by Mrs.
' . FsUHOJt ?
PARTS, September 25.- The Constitutionnel
denies the Galois story of the Freneh note to
l*ru83ia, that the absorption of Baden would
be considered an act of war.
BERLIN, September 24.-The ministerial
journal announces that the Crown Prince of
Prussia is to visit-Yienna on an invitation
- from the Emperor. Thia fact shows that a de?
sire is generally entertained at Vienna for the
estabhshment of most friendly relations with
BADEN, September 24.-Tho session of tbe
Diet of Baden was opened to-day by the Grand
Dake in person. In his speech the Granl
Dake said the relations of Baden with the
North German Confederation were of the most
friendly character. He was happy also to an?
nounce that a national feeling was in process
of development among the people of Germany,
and thai measures were about to be taken to
make homogeneous the defensive system of the
Confederations of North and South Germany.
NETTS FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, September 25-Noon.-It is
stated that the President, on reading accounts
strongly committing the exeoutive to interfere
in favor of the extremists in Texas and Missis?
sippi, said to parties of bis official household
tbnt^thc reports were not substantially true.
The facts are, that the President will allow the
secretaries to act their pleasure in their several
departments. This will throw the patronage
of the Postofficd, Treasury and Attorney-Gen?
eral for the extremists, and tba Secretaries of
State, Navy, War and Interior, if they inter
fere at all, will favor the Conservative Rapabii
cans. This rough statement of the situation
is the closest approximation possible. Tbe
best opinion persists in asserting neutrality in
the highest quarters.
Major-General Reynolds has addressed a let?
ter to President Grant, dated September 4th,
in which, after speaking of political affairs iu
Texas, he says: "The platform of the two wings
of the Republican party are the same. Tbe
Radical wing act ont their professions of ad?
herence to the reconstruction laws of Congress,
and present tor office men who are qualified
ander these laws. The Conservative wing fre?
quently nominate men for office who are known
to be disqualified ander the reconstruction acts
of Congress, and present for office men who
are qualified under tb ese laws, lhe Conser?
vative wing frequently nominate men for office
wbo are known to be disqualified under the re?
construction laws, bat wno are also known to
be acceptable to the Democrflfe. The success
of the A. J. Hamilton faction, a? it will be pro?
duced by*Democratic votes, will be the defeat
of ^publicanism in Texas, and will put the
State in the hands of the very men who, dur?
ing the entire period of the rebellion, exerted
every nerve to' destroy the Cnion, and who
have uniformly opposed the reconstruction
laws with a persistency worthy of a better
The Register of the Treasury has gone to
Pennsylvania to stump tor Geary.
Hoir has been applied to for bis opinion re
garding the power of the Virginia Legislature
to elect senators.
The President appointed Nathan Patton col?
lector of cn atoms for the District of Texas,
and William B. Moore assessor for the Second
District of Texas.
Twenty-five thousand dellars of fractional
currency wero forwarded to, each, Charleston
and New Orleans.
The Secretary of the Treasury has author?
ized the Assistant Treasurer at New York to
sell $1.900,000 of gold on each Tuesday and
Friday until November let. The first sale wi.l
be made os Tuesday next. It is further or?
dered that $2,000,000 of bonds be purchased
on each Wednesday until the first of Novem?
ber. These sales and purchases are in addi?
tion to the eale and purchase on account of the
sinking fund, which will be continued without
THE riSASCI AL ELVERT.
NEW YOBS, September 25.-The Assistant
Treasurer accepted three million dollars of
five-twenties offered to-day at from one hun?
dred and sixteen and seventeen to one hundred
and eighteen and eight one-hundredtbs. The
amount bid wa? seven and a half million Col?
It is almost impossible to get money at any
price-seven, with half commission, freely bad
tor turo mg stocks.
The bouses reported yesterday as having
suspended are still in the same condition, and,
it is rumored, will not be able to go on.
The Tenth National Bank is in trouble, and,
it is reported, must suspend, unless othsr
banks assist it.
LATEB.-A -few loans wero made on govern?
ments at 7, gold, and 1 lo U. Gold nominal.
Gold sola, only two millions.
The bank statement shows three millions
decrease in loans, and fi ve millions decrease in
deposits. No other markets changed. Gov?
ernments unchanged. State bonds dull. Stocks
very dull. The Tenth National Bank paid all
A broker named Solomon Wahler suicided
to-day. Cause,-gold losses.
SAN FKASCISCO, September 23.-Yesterday,
in the heavy rush of gold, caused by Atlantic
advices, tho bauks refused to sell at any
Tho Israelites have organized an immigra?
tion society to sid persons of their faith to
como from Europe.
The banks of San Franc it CD have drawn on
London Xor a million and a halt in gold.
A TERRIBLE ACCIDENT.
NIAGARA FALLS, September 25.-The horses
attached to the carriage containing a gentle?
man and four ladies became unmanageable.
Tho gentleman jumped off and escaped. The
carriage and horses, with the ladies, wont over
the bank, fifty feet. Ono was killed and one
fatally hurt, The others were terribly bruised.
Tho party belongs to Pmvidencp. B_J_
Ann aal Meeting ox* tnt boat ta Carolina
[raou ora OWN coBBxspoaoxiiT.r
PEXDLSTOM, S. C., Thursday, September 23.
The Presbytery of South Carolina met here to?
day. Bev. E. T. Buist, D. D., of Greenville,
waa elected moderator, and Rev. R. A. Mickle,
temporary derk, and Rev. J. B. HiUhouse, as?
sistant clerk. The number in attendance is as
large perhaps as could reasonably be expected.
The business proceeds with unanimity and dis?
SECOND DiY'S PROCEEDINGS.
A memorial from a community of Reedy
River, Laurens District, waa received, request?
ing a committee to organize them into a
Moss?. T.C. Lacon. J. T. Fair, of Abbeville,
and Archibald Simpson, James A. McLees, of
Sndersoo, were examined and taken under the
te care ot Presbytery, as candidates for tho
Bev. T. H. Law, late of Charleston Presby?
tery, received a cali from the church of Spar?
tan burg Courthouse, which was accepted.
Rev. W. P. Jacobs was called by Clinton
Church, Laurens District. Rev. A. P. Niaholson
received a call from Providence and Bocky
Biver Churches, both of which were accepted.
Congregational reports were receive! from
nearly all of tho fifty-six churches ia this
The following is a list of the delegates pres?
ent: Rev. J. B. Adger, D. v., S. Donnelly,
Wm. alewhorter, W. H. Davis, J. F. Gilbert,
Jobi. McLees, J. B. HiUhouse B. H. Reid. J. O.
Lindsey, A. A. Morse, R. A. Mickle, W. P. Gree?
dy, J. P. Riley, Hugh McLees. W. P. JocobB, W.
H. Stratton, ministers; R. H. Warulaw, A. B.
Towers, G. T. Dorroh, J. C. Boges, T. S.
Woodsidfcs, 8. 8. Cherry, "B. E. Campbell, W.
C. Baily, N. Smith, Andrew Cole, J. N. George,
8. D. Glenn, J.A.McMahan, B. B. Harris, W.
C. Hillbouae, C. A. Berrv, J. F. Wilson, E.
White, T. G. Hali, Jcs. Gillam, T. J. Cunning?
ham, C. J. Walker. J.-1. Liddell, D. H Beilotte,
T. J. Anderson, James George, James Bir?
nie, G. N. Webb, ruling Alders.
The Methodists-Grcenville District
Meeting of the South Carolina Con?
The Greenville District MeetiDg of the South
Carolina Conference bas just held its annuaj
session at Anderson village. Its deliberations
were presided over by Bi?hop Wm. M. Wight?
man, in the Methodist Church, and the large
crowds that attended tbe discussions upon
various subjects iii connection with tbe church,
evinced a lively and continued interest in the
The meeting was preceded by a sermon from
Bev. J. M. Carlisle, on the evening of the 15th.
lhere was preaching every Light by various
ministers, and the pulpits of the Baptist and
Presbyterian churches having been tendered
by those denominations, were used on the
Sabla h. The bishop preached twice during
tbe meeting, and made several addresses trom
the chair upon topics connected with the inter?
ests of the church. Upwards of fifty delegates
were in attendance, representing six'y-niae
churches, within the counties of Greenville,
Anderson, Pickens, and a part ot Spartauburc,
the membership of the same being about 3250.
A'?out 300 have, witbm tbe lost few months,
been added to the membership, being about
ten per cent, increase. Rev. Samuel
Leard, aeent for Sunday-schools ; Rev.
Wm? Martin, agent for the Washington street
Church, Columbia; Rev. S. B. Jones, president
of bpartanburg Female College; Professor Les?
ter, from Wofford College, were present as vis?
iting Urethren, father Derrick, one of the I
oldest and most venerable ministers of our |
confereces, cheered the hearts of his younger
brethren by his allusions to the past, and the
words of hope for the future. He conducted
the lovefeast on Sabbath afternoon, ene of the
most pleasing features of the meeting. The
utmost harmony prevailed throughout, and the
meeting closed on Sabbath with a delightful
revival still in continuance. The last resolu?
tion passed by the district meeting was their
expression of pleasure at the kind hospitality
extended to them by the citizens of Anderson
and vicinity. The nett dietn :t meeting will he
he:d at Wilhanston, 8. C.
-8incc the war thousands of volumes have
been atoren froinNthe Vinnnia State Library,
together with many valuable relics. -
THE SENSATION IN GOLD.
WALL STREET IN A FERMENT.
Frantic Doing? In thc Gold-Room.
SCENES ?ND INCIDENTS.
The New York papers teem with accounts of
the scenes in Wall street at the stock and gold
exchanges during the excitements of the cor?
ner in gold and combinations in stocks that
hare been going on for the past three or four
days. The scenes of Thursday, it would seem,
were il 1 us t ra ted by greater excitement even than
on tho previous day, when the ''street*' was
sudddenly startled by the rapid descent in the
price of Central Railroad stock, and the equally
rapid advance in the quotations of gold.
THE GREAT ADVANCE OF FBLDAT.
The New York Evening Post of Friday has
the following very interesting editorial:
The large advance in the pries of gold during
this week is due entirely to speculative canses.
The wealthy combination that holds nearly all
tue coin in this city purchased it, indeed, when
the price was temporarily depressr-d, and when,
therefore, a reaction to some extent was natu?
ral. Besides, the condition of our relations
with Spain is such that they may have had some
small hope of a war alarm, which would enable
them to sell at a high premium. But it is
plain that their schemes have been laid with
skill, independently of such chances; and that
they mean to make a sure profit ont of otber
speculatois, whether assisted by e rents or not.
The plams not difficult to understand.
There are hundreds of men in this country who
are in the habit of selling gold for future deli?
very when they think the price will fall; and
when it falls their profit is made by buying it at
the lower pnce and delivering it, in fulfilment
of their contract, at tbe higher. Bat some?
times it rises instead of falling; they have to
pay more for it than they get, and the result is
loss. In either case, during the interval be?
tween the sale or contract ot sale and the pur?
chase for delivery, the speculator is properly
Bald to be "short of gold;" he bas none, ana
must obtain it in order to fill his contract.
Instead of contracting for delivery at a defi?
nite fnture time, as tbree or thirty or sixty
days from the day of sale, it is most common
I to sell the- gold for immediate delivery, and
then to borrow it, until the seller wishes to
"cover,'* that is to buy it bick. By far the
greater part of all the transactions in ?old are
of this nature; that is to say. they are bete on
the future price of coin. The proportion which
these bets bear to what is called the "legiti?
mate business," that is. to tbe transactions of
m'-rc-hants who bny and sel! gold in the ordi?
nary course of trade, is startling to those who
bava not considered it. The daily transactions
of'be Gold Exchange Bank are from $100,
000,000 to $200,000,000; tbat ie to say, the bosk
transf?re of gold bought and so'd amount to
these sims, while the actual amount ol coin
and coin certificates used in these exchanges
is from $2.000,000 to $3.000.0J0.
It is a fair estimate of the mercantile busi?
ness of the gold room to reckon it at the sum
ol all thc imports and exports of the port, and
of the duties paid ou them. These amount,
perhaps, to $2.000 000 oer day, on the average;
but each transactions have been almost entire?
ly suspended for some days pa?t. On tbe other
band, the speculative business of yesterday
cannot have been less than $4,000,000; and it
is; on the average, at least sixty times as great
as that which represents the trade of the
Now the whole amount of gold coin owned
by the banks, bankers, merchants and specu?
lators of New York rarely exceeds $20 030,000,
and but a part of this can be brought into
Wall-street for speculative deliveries. If a
combination of capitalists, thoretore, bat bay
up that amount, then all who have gold to de?
liver must buy or borrow of them. If they
Wy o?? -oply-?!??.?-?-fi.?, h?t--mk - -
sold "short" by the otber gamblers around
them, they have the latter at their mercy, and
can raise the price, for the time, at their will,
compelling all who are ' short" to pay them
the difference of price. The advance from 137
JU Thursday morning to 155 Ibis morning,
represents a difference of more Aaa f:rty mil?
lions oa the transactions of yesterday alone;
and if tho combination wbioh has invested
perhaps thirty miriionB of dollars in the "cor?
ner" can secure even a twentieth ot this dif?
ference for themselves, they are likely to close
their accounts at last with a large profit.
To do this requires boldness and skill in no
common degree; bat it is plain that the rina;
now at work are not wanting in these. All
mercantile morality apart, it is as impossible
to watch the slow development of their plans
for some weeks past, without a certain kind ol
admiration, as it is to read the exploits of Jack
Sheppard and keep in pei feet sympathy with
the thief-catcher. Indeed, the most ardent
detective will scarcely claim that Jonathan
Wild is, of himself, moro admirable than his
lawless foe; and, however the "beats" in gold
may growl and cry for government interference
in their behalf, it will be impossibl e to persuado
tbe public that they are worthier animals than
the "bulls." It is a caso io which the govern?
ment and the people may look on with perfect
indifference, and admire dexterity and cunnine,
since nothing else that is admirable is likely to
It is true that some merchante cannot be
quito indifferent. Tuey have foreign bills to
negotiate, and all basiness in them is stopped
by the irregularities of the gold market, t hey
have imported goods to pay for in coin, and
can neither bay nor borrow it at any reasonable
rate. They have food or cotton to ship on
commission, and their markets are seriously
dersnged. 1 he money market, too, is affect?
ed, the gold gamblers paying euch rates fer
funds as defy the competition of business bor?
rowers. Even tho credit of tho government
sod of onr currency seems to bo attacked; for
greenbacks havo nominally depreciated nearly
ton per cent, within three days. These arc
evils, and give a certain plausibility to thc
clamor of the 'beare" that the treasury shall
come to their ri hoi.
But looit forward a little. If the treasury at?
tends to its owu business, and leaves the gam?
blers to fight their own battle, what will be the
result? lhe inconveniences of the situation,
at worst, can last but a few days. Gold will
come from Europe, or tho combination will
break down for wiut of money, or by soon of
its members cheating tbe rest; or other specu?
lators will Btop selling "shorts," and the mo?
tive for holding so much capital idle will cease.
In no case :an the embarrassment ot trade last
many days, and at its end a little activity will
compensate tor the short interruption. Thu
only sufferers will be those who have risked
their money on the great roulette wheel of the
"gold indicator,'' and lost it.
Oa the other band, if Mr. Biutwell should
step iiito the nag, in obedience to tbe deman.lB
of the "bears" and their journals, what will he
the result? Tho treasury will bo again sur?
rendered to gold gamblers, and all principles
of public policy abandoned. A contest will
ensue between the secretary, whoso resources
are precisely known to every one, ana a secret
conspiracy of capitalista, whose resources are
known only to themselves. They may bc or
become Btrong enough to buy what Mr. Bout
well eau sell, aud, if so, the ti casu ry will s mply
bc depleted and defeated, and its credit iujur
ed. But, if not. ibetz will be a ceneral panic in
the money market, immense fortunes will be
mado by one elias of buaineas and lost by ano?
ther, through no agency of their owa "or the
laws of trad -; and the disposition to gamble in
"short" gold will be prodigiously stimulated,
by the conviction that it is under the special
protection of the government; a conviction
which bas already d mc more to promote such
speculations, and tho "corners" provoked by
them, than any other caus^.
In point of fact, it is said that thc risc of
this morning is directly due to a rumor that
Mr. Boutweil will interfere. Dreading this,
the story goss, several members of the com?
bination holding thc gold yesterday Bold out
all they bad secretly to the rest, and sold as
much more which they did not have; hoping
thus to break down aad raia those with whom
they pretended to act. They then, it goes on,
sent a deputation to Washington, in the name
of ' the mercantile community," to ask the sec?
retary to sell large amoante of gold to-day;
but their quondam associates detected the
trick, took all they sold, and moved np the
price so high as to threaten them with severe
loss. If this be true, it shows exactly what
the real nature of the cry for government inter?
S-nce the above was in type the Secretary of
the Treasury bas come into the gold market AS
a "bear," announcing the first sale of $4,000,000
for to-morrow. The immediate result has bern
the moet violen! fluctuations in the price; thc
ruin of many speculators and the enriching of
a few. The ultimate results are likely to be
far more serious.
DOINGS ON THUB8DA?.
The New York Times says:
Dunns: the whole day (Thursday) the gold
room was the arena of an uproar that could
only find its parallel in previous scenes of a
similar kind in the same locality. The bear
party at times seemed to be perfectly frantic
while undergoing punishment at the bands of
the exultant and defiant balle; and, as the roar
of battle and the screams of the victims re?
sounded through New street, it seemed as
though human nature was undergoing tor?
ments worse than any that Dante ever witness?
ed m bell. In stock operations the day was
hardly less exciting, and Central was of course
the principal point of interest, as it had been
on the i rovious day.
POWZB OF THE GOLD CLIQUE.
Old operators in the street say that the bull
clique which now controls the gold market is
the most powerful clique we have had in gold
sinoe the war-if not the greatest that bas ap?
peared since gold went above par eight years
ago. Tbe names of parties who are supposed,
if not positively known,to compose this clique,
are freely mentioned. That the rise in gold
during the last few weeks-including the sud?
den advance of the last two or three days-is
the work of a clique or ring, is perfectly
well known. There is nothing in the condi?
tion of the country, or in its relations, to
justify the extraordinary appreciation of the
premium. "It is the scheme of a clique* ex?
clusively," said one intelligent broker; "noth?
ing else whatever." And he considered that
this was demons'rated by the facfk 1. That ex?
change on Loudon is plenty at 105 to 107, which
would afford a handsome profit for the impor?
tation of gold from Europe at present prices;
it being, moreover, well kucwa tim a million
of gold or more is now on the way here, and
still more has been ordered. 2. The parties who
hold the gold io this market are paying an
eighth percent, a day for carrying it. TheBe two
facts be considered to be in themselves con?
clusive as to tbe natnre of the present bull
THEIR FLAN OF OPERATION'S.
This clique have been engaged in t heir opera?
tions for months. 1 hey bought gold when it
was at 140-and they bought it all the wav
down to 1314-and then they kept on buying ft
as it went ap again, their parchases being es?
pecially heavy some time ago when it was al
134; and at present they seem to have control
of all the gold in the market and io the banks.
It is understood that when they commenced
their more active ball operations at 134, in the
earlier part of the month, the clique held at
least forty millions, either in gold itself or ru
the contracts of parties who were short to
them. Although they have bought largely
every day since that time, it is supposed that
they have sold and settled with those short to
them to fully as large au extent as they have
bought-so that at present they actually bold
no more than when the pries was 131. In (be
meantime they have realized large profits troai
these sales and settlements-expecting, ol'
course, to lose ultimately upon whit they have
on hand when the market breaks.
JiTSHOP LT S CH IX SEW YORK.
Ile Lectures at the Cooper Institute.
A lecturo was delivered by tho Right Rev.
Bishop Lynch, at Cooper Institute, New York,
on Wednesday evening last, ol which the Tri?
The lecture was delivered under the aus?
pices of the Central Dispensary, an organiza?
tion established in October, 1868, by the citi?
zens of the twenty-second, nineteenth and
twelfth wards of this city, fur the relief of the
indigent poer contained in those wards, and
was tbe first of tbe course. The speaker wa J
introduced by Mr. Roswell D. Hatch, who per?
formed that duly in olaceof Mr. Charles O'Con?
nor, tho latter gentleman boing too much in?
disposed to attend. Aa the rovorend xcutlc
rtp" cntrtf fogMMXd ha SSjaj Mutny appLuidciL
He announced as his subject "Society aud the
Poor,'' and, after alluding to its wide extent
and vast importance, be proceeded to describe
the condition of tho poor in Europe ns distin?
guished from their condition in this coun?
try. Herc the entire mass of our population
seemed to belong to whut in Europe
would be called the middle class, every one
able to secure to himself eomething of tbe com
forts ot home, wbilo, on tho otber eidv, vast
fortunes were almost wholly unknown. Now,
all this is changed. Colossal fortunes are not
rare, and thousands arc- laboring with feverish
anxiety to gain them. The number ot depend?
ent poor also is increasing a hundred-fold,
inc- condition of the industrial classes Beeras
to be less satisfactory thin in times past.
Strikes interrupt the course of trade, and tell
of increasing dissatisfaction. Whither un. we
tending? How can this evil be remedied?
Society is called ou to act, and it is by legisla?
tion that society wields its most powerful influ?
ence. Accordingly we bear ou every hand ap?
peals to the government to regulate industry,
to protect it and assure to it just remunera?
tion. The speaker then stated that there were
many ways of relief, and one of them was Re?
ligion coming from Heaven, and claiming to
herself the first placo in this matter. [Ap?
plause.] Her first words were, "Blessed are
the poor; blessed are they that suffer." Next
lo Religion comes Home. "Bo it ever HO
bumblo, there's no placo like home.'
After describing the delights of a true
home, bo continued : Co to tho cellars of your
city, damp and dar?", to thc cold garrets where
the needle-woman sens iud starves. It is neces?
sary to woYido for these sufferers suitable
hemes; pure homes, however humble. Thc
workhouse and pool house are the means of re?
lief to many, but this has its faulte. It seems
to degrado' the inmate, makes him lose his
rm bi non *:.? respectability. The speaker
then allu Jed to the vast increase of the pauper
population in England under tho system; he
then spoke of thc hospital system; that how?
ever it might be in England, he would bear
willing testimony to tho great good it has done
hero. There is mother mode of relieving dis?
tress-bv personal distribution of charity. I
am tempted tocal: it the American mode [ap?
plause.] for we here give it moro prominence
than auv other nation. Lot the lelegrtphor
press toil us of the sufferings of thc widows
and orphans at Avondale. The lecturer con?
cluded his discoutse with a watm encomium of
the Central Dispensary, which bad for nine
months labored and done so much; over 3000
patients had bsen attended to; over 7000 pre?
scriptions given. Physicians and surgeons
have never failed in tho work of charity. But
the physicians hav - done their part, and I am
sure that the citizens of New York will not fail !
to do theirs. [Applause.]
-London Punch has a cartoon illustrative of
the recent rowine ma'ch. in whish beefy John
uull and lank but muscular Jonathan ar . re>
risrnted in rowing costume shaking bunds
cordially atter the race. Pcnch, as umpire,
stands by and save: "Well rowed, nil I" "Ha,
dear boys, you've only to pull together lo lick
all the world."
- There aro ten Methodist Churches in Mil?
waukee, representing as many iifivient nation?
alities. On a late occasion the. all united in
holding a lovefcast, in which tho language of
Canaan was Hpoken in a vaiiety of tongues.
49">N ?1 ICE.7- ATPLIC A LION WILL BE
made to the Legislature, at Its approaching session
tor a charter lor a LIFE I*iUB*NCE COMPANY
to be called "THK CHARLESTON MUTUAL LIFE
INSURANCE COMPANY." mi September 13
93" N O TI CE .-BIS.'ELL & CO., HARD?
WARE MERCHANTS, have executed to the sub?
scriber a Deed of Assignment of all their Goods and
Effects for the b^nt of Cred tors, without distinc?
tion or preference. Purs-uant to hw, a meeting of
Creditors, for the appointm?nt of an Agent, will he
holden at tbe office of Messrs. BROWS 4 AJIRELL,
law Range, on THUBSDAT, the 30th instant, at 12
o'clock Sf. ALEX. H. BROWN,
Sept 20 mtuth-7_Assign?e.
?kr PHILOSOPHY OE MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delrt ered st the
New York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sut.
jects : How to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Old Age ; Manhood generally review
ed ; the Cause ol. Indigestion ; Flatul. nce .and Ner?
vous Diseases accounted tor ; Marriage Pbllosopbi*
cally Considered, &c. These Lecturt-s will be for?
warded on receipt of lour stamps, by addressing :
f KORKT A RT BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY. No. 74 We-t EaltuBore-stTeet, Bai'lmore, Md.
April 19 mwflyr
BONN EAU.-Died In Charleston, on Ike 23d of
August, 1869, A Bi: OL DUS BONN EAU, In Ute 63d
year of his ace. He was an affectionate husband, a
generous and sin ere friend. .
SHINGLER.-Died at Cordesville. g. C.. on the
morning of September 14,1889, Colonel WILLIAM
PINCKNEY SHINS LEE, in the 43d year of his age.
Hartog Used In all the relations of li/e blameless,
he died rejoicing In the hope of a blissful immortali?
ty. ' H. L.
Sjjfri?l Both fi.
ter LONG SHORE ME NS' PROTECTIVE
UNION ASSOCIATION.-At a meeting ol the Long
shoremens' Protective Union Association, held on
tbe 10th of 8epten.b?r, were adopted the following
rates of working, which will hereafter govern the
members ot the Society:
We'asree to work eight hours and a half (8K) per
day, from the 1st of October to the 1st of May, and
from the 1st of May to the 1st of October nine (9)
hours per day, at the following rates:
Foreman, S3 per day; hands, $2 50 per day. Tba
rate of working by the nour will be 40 cents. *
(Signed) TOBIAS T. CLARKE, President.
EDWARD P. N. MARTIN, vice-President.
W. WTXLIAMS, Secretary.
Sept 37_ ' 2*
MST BE BEAUTIFUL.-IF YOU DESIRE
beauty you should use HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM.
It gives a soft, r> fined satin-like texture to the com?
plexion, removes Roughness, Redness, Blotches,
Sunburn, Tan, Ac, and adds a tinge of pearly bloom
to the plainest features. It brings the bloom of youth
to the fading cheek, and changes the rustic Country
Girl into a fashionable City Belle.
In the me of the Magnolia Balm lies the true
secret of beauty. No lsd;* need complain of ber
complexion who will invest 78 cents in this delight'
LION'S KATHAIBON ls the best Hair Dressing
in ute._ mwflmo Sept 27
ta- AFTER PROMENADE AND RIDE A
single application of MILK OF VIOLETS will bo
found most delightfully efficacious for removing tan,
redness, pan burn end spots on the skin, bold by
druggist?. V. W. BhINCKERHOFP. New York,
Sole Agent for America. 1 Sept 27
ta- UBE JOHN DWIGHT & CO.'? SU
PER-CARB. SODA, the best for housekeeper*. Es?
tablished 184C. mCnios nae Sept 27
?rOFFIiJE SAVANNAH AND CHARLES?
TON RAILROAD COMPANY. CHARLESTON, AU?
GUST 08. 18G9.-This Company is now prepared to
FUND THE INTEREST DUE, and to become due on
September 1,1809, on the Bonds of thc CHARLES?
TON AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD COMPANY, en?
dorsed by the State of South Carolina, according to
the provisions of Section ThirJ (3d) of an Act to ena?
ble the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company
to complete their Road, which Section reads as fol
SECTION 3. That the said Company is hereby
further authorized and required to fund and redeem
the Coupons for interest of the Bonds of the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad Company, gua?
ranteed bv the State, now past due, and that may
fall due on or before the first day of September,
1869. by issuing therefor an equal amount of their
Bonds, with Coupons attached, for Interest, payable
semi-annually, at the rate of seven rer cent per
annum, ou t tne principal to become due in twenty
est Connon* shall be guaranteed by the State In the
same manner and as tully as the said original Bonds
or the Charleston and Savannah Railroad Company
are now guaranteed ; subject, however, to the provi?
sions of section 6 ol' this Act.
Tbe Treasurerof the Company will FUND DAILY,
until Saturday, 11th September, between the hours
of Nine and Two o'clock, at the Office of Messrs.
CAMPBELL A SEABROOK, No. SO Broad-street,
and thereafter at Office of the Corrpaoy, foot of Mill
street 8. W. FISHER,
August 30 mwf Secretary and Treasurer.
Abs"THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-Tax NEWS JOB OFFI0E, No.
Hi EAST BAY, having replenished Its Stock with s
new and large assortment of material of tbe finest
quality and latest stylos, ls prepared lo execuis, at
tue shortest notice sud in the best manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
AS-A CARD-SOUTHERN LIFE INSUR?
ANCE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEPARTMENT.
To the PaopU of South Carolina:
The above Company wu* or.'an zed io 18C6, in
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of Soul tern
policies by Northern companies. Thc unparalleled
success of the enterprise has forced several of these
companies to restore their Southern policies, iron?
the fact that they could not operate In our midst
without the appearanco of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to build up our
impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being safely invested lu the state from which it is de?
rived. The institution is putoly Southern, and hence
shou'd appeal with great force to the patriotism and
and sympathy of every Southern heart.
'Tis not our purpose to make war on other com?
panies, but to exhibit the special advantages offered
by this purely Southern Company-founded on
patriotism and solid wealth. Its ratio of assets to
liabilities-tbe true teat of a company's strength-ls
second to none on this .:ontineot, bein; nearly 8300
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of this Company, lt bas not only enlisted the
sympathies of our people, but has also secured their
hoarty co-operation. We have secured 603 policies
in South Carolina since the 10th of February. We
number among our Directors General Wade Hamp?
ton and colonel Wm. Johnslon, gentlemen well
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to ibo people of South Carolina to
assist in pushing forward this deservedly popular
Southcin institution. J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Soulhern Life Insurance Company,
No. 23 Broad-street. Augusta, (Ja.
8. Y. TUPPER,
Agent, Charleston, 8. C.
H. W. DESAUSSUBK. M. D.,
Wc cheerfaUy re.-ommend the above Compauy io
the patronage of the citizens of South Carolina.
Columbia, S C.-J. 8. Preston, J. P. Carrol), C. D.
Melton. S. W. Melt-in. J. D. Tope.
Camden.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E.
Sumter.-John B. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. R. Robertson, J. B. McCants,
Janies H. Rion.
Yorkville.-W. B. W Ison, ?. ( oward. James Ma?
son, L D. Witherspoon, J. It. Bratton, J. T. Lowry'.
R. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-JOJ. A. Lawton. James Patterson, John?
Clarenden.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richard-on,
ItEFEBENiES IN CHARLESTON.
General JAME' CONNER, Messrs. PELZEB,
RODGERS A CO , JAMES H. WILSON, Esq., GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq., LEWIS D. MOWRY. Esq.
ta- MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY ON
THE CAUSE AND CURE OF PREMATURE DE?
CLINE IN M.\N, the treatment of Nervous and
Ph sical Debility, Ac.
"There is no member of socletv by waom this
book will not be found useful, whether such perron
bolds th? relation of Parent, Preceptor or Clerey "
man."-Medical Times and Oatette.
Sent by mail on receipt of fifty cents. Address
tte Author, Dr. E. DEF. OURTTS,
Sept 1 iyr Washington, D. C.
MfW NOTICE.-DB. RADZTNSKI, WHO
formerly boarded at tba Washington House, in Col?
ombia, So. Cs., will please remit the amount of $24
due the proprietors, which he ran off without pay.
lng. WALTER 8. STRATTON.
Bf pt 27_1*
?J~ CONSIGN EETS NOJICE^-MEBGHANTS'
LINE.-Consignees per Brig J. B. SIBBY are here
by notified that sf/e ii Trna DAT discharging cargo
at Adger's North Wharf, All goods net calif d for
before sunset win be stored at their risk and ex?
pense. No chums allowed after goods leave the
wharf. WM. ROACH A CO.
?."CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER FAL?
CON, from Baltimore, are hereby notifie J that shela
THIS Dar discharging carga, from Pier No. 1. Union
Wharves. All goods not taken away at nunnet wiU
remain on wharf at Consignees' risk,
Sept 27 1_MORDECAI & CO., Agents.
?sT CONSIGNEES' N O T IC E.-CON?
SIGNEES by steamship ZODIAC are hereby notified
that she is THIS DAT discharging her cargo at
Brown's Wharf. Goods not removed at sunset will
remain on wharf at owner's risk, or If stored, at risk
und expense of owner or consignee.
B?pt 27 2 BAVEN EL k CO, Agents.
?.NOTICE IO CONSIGNEES.-THE
Steamship GEORGIA is THIS DAT discharging
cargo a*. Yanderhorst's wharf. Goods not removed
by (unset will remain on the wharf at owners' risk,
or if stored, at expense and risk of owner or con?
signee. BAYEKEL A CO;, Agents.
dept 35_ 3
?sT THE PLANTERS' AND MECHANICS'
BANK OF SOUTBS-CAROLINA, SEPTEM BEB 1,
1869.-DANIEL BAVENEL, PRESIDENT, JAMES
K. ROBINSON AND OTHERS, DIRECTORS OF
THE PLANTERS' AND MECHANICS' BANK OF
SOUTH CAROLINA, vs. THE PLANTERS' AND
MECHANICS' BANK OFSCUTH CAROLINA, LEW
M. BATCH AND OTHERS.-Whereas. In pursuance
of the decree of the Court of Equity, in this case, a
meeting of the stockholders of the Bsnk was duly
called on the 12th instant, butsald meeting, although
largely attended, failed for want of a legal quorum;
and whereas, in that event, the further action of the
Corporation ia devolved by the said decree upon the
Board of Directors. Be lt, therefore,
1st. Resolved, by the said Board, That it is expe?
dient to re-establish tbe Bank with as large a Capital
as possible, under the Act of the General Assembly,
entitled -'An Act to enable the Banks of the State to
renew business, or to place thew in liquidation."
2d. Resokcd, lhat to this end an assessment of
Five Dollars in hereby laid npou each share, to be
paid in two equal Instalments, oa the 1st October
and the 1st ot November ensatas; said payment to
be made either in cash or by stock note of the share?
holder, the same to be deemed <i part of the Capital
and te be credited accordingly to each share.
Dd. Resolved, That stockholders failinc to pay in
cash or by note at tho dates aforesaid, shall be deem?
ed to bave declined the privileges ot the new Charter;
and a separate account shall be kept of the assets
and debts ot the Bank, as set forth In the report,
with a view to a liquidation of their claims; snd
that whenever the said assets shall be collected, and
tbe debts and expenses ascertained and paid, the
said Stockho'ders shall receive credit for their re?
spective shares of the surplus.
Tbe foregoing resolution?, reported *by a special
committee appointed for that purpose, wore unani?
mously adopted by the Board of Directors.
The Presiient will attend at the Bank daily from
ll to 2 o'clock, to give information and arrange the
assessment called for.
Stockholders will please bring their Certificates of
Stock with them. W E. HASKELL,
Sept 20 m2 _Cashier.
MO" OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, SEPTEMBER 23,1859.-A Dividend of
FIFTY CENTS per Shara on the Capital Stock of this
Company having been declared by the Directors,
u.. .."" ".;n 1,,, n,i,l mm? 3 ?fin? Ura^uT Uk
The Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
8* pt 24 8 Secretary snd Treasnt er.
?T BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is tbe best In the world; tbe only
brue snd perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instanta?
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints; rem?
edies the IB effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the bair soft and beautiful black or brown.
Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Bachelor's Wi Factory, No. - Bond,
street. New York. lyr May 18
yyiL.L.18 * CHlSOliM.
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
S?IPP1NG AO RUTS,
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, BALE AND
SHIPMENT (to Foreign ?nd Domestic Ports) o
COTTON, RICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES
ATLANTIC WHARF, Charleston. 8. 0.
K. WILLIS.*. B. CH1SOLM
IC VMIMIOING ASM IIAIU-CUTTIMG.
LADIES AND CHILDREN
attended at their residence* promptly and at reason?
eend orders *o W. E. MARSHALL, Barber,
April 14 No. 31 Broad-Mn-Hi ?nu stair*.!
j ro.^ S ?i MACBETH.
>o. 36 ii r o a (1 - H t r <? < t.
Charleston, b. C.,
BBOKKKS, AUCTIONEERS. BK AL ESTATE
G KN KU A I. COMMISSION AGENTS
Will aittend to Ranting and Collecting ot Bents
and purchase and -ale- ol Stock?, Bonds, Gold,
Silver and Beal Estate.
To the Purchase ot Goods and Supplies for parties
In the country upon reason able terms.
GEOBOH L. HOLMES.AI.KXAND.EB MACBETH.
January 1 yr
F . CHEVREUX,
SCULPTOR i ND ARCHITECT.
Corner ?Heeilng-Street and Horlbeck's
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Plans made to crder and work executed promptly.
~~7 C . KAUFMAN,
BROKER AND COMMISSION AGENT,
No. 25 BROAD-STHEE1,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TJ THE PCR
CHASh and sale c f Real Estate, Stocks, Bonds, Bank
Bills, kc, Ac. wim2mo ca Sept IS
FJIUE ORAKGBOURG NEWS,
PUBLISHED AT ORANGEBURG, 8. C.,
EVERY 8ATURBAY MORNING,
BY CHARLES H. HALL & CO.
Terms 9- Per Annum in Advance.
ONL? PAPER PUBLISHED IB THE COUNTY.
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS ENJOYS THE
largest circulation of any piper pu'olishel in Mi die
South Carolina. Vielta every house and b im'et in
Orangeburg County, and has a large circulation in
surrounding counties. 'J be Town of Orangeburg,
where it is published, ls one of the m03t thriving
?nd progressive in South Carolina. The entire bu
einc=s portion, destroyed by fire during the recent
war, has since been rebuilt in a more handsome and
substantial manner, and it is one of the most impor?
tant inland cotton and rice markets o) the State
C. H. HALL k CO.,
Sept 23 12 Proprietors.
rjlllE BAKEWELL, SENTINEL).
MERCHANTS, FACTORS AND BUSINESS-MEN
will find it to their interest to advertise in the SEN
11N EL. It has been published in that la-ge and pop?
ulous County tor seventeen years, and bas a circuh
tlon unsurpassed by any country paper itt the State,
Terms libera). Address F. A. BRONSON, Pro?
prietor, Blackville, C.
AuSnst28' imo j
THE PACKET BARK B. B. WALKER,
^?mTLvonx Master, win have dispatch.
For engagement? apply to
H. F. BAKER A CO,,
Septa?_Mo. ? Cumberland street
. THE NEW Al AMERICAN CLIPPER"
BARK ANNIE TORREY, LTBBT Master,
MamaU capacity) baring two-thirds cargo ext?
"Taged, will be quickly despatched,
lance Freight, apply oromptly to
Sept i? ^ . WILLIAM BOAOH A 00.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF IBU
TEEE8T ABOUND THE HARBOR.
THE FAST SAILING AND COMFORTA?
BLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR wUl now
resume her trips to all pointa in the har? -
bor, starting ZTZBT XOBSUTO, at Tea'
o'clock, from South Commercial Wharf.
For Passage or Charter, apply to
Sept 13_Captain, os. board.
EXCURSIONS 1 EXCURSIONS!
THE FINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the South,
is now ready and prepared to make regain
trips, thus affording an opportunity to all
who may wish to visit points of interest In our beau?
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Wharf,
NEW YORK. AND CHABLB1TOI
FOR N ? W YORK.
THE BTEAMKHTP JAMES AD?
GER, LOCKWOOD Commander, WUT
sail from Adger*! Wharf on Tux?.
sar, September 28th, st ll o'clock
?ir Liverpool Through Bat? on Cotton one '
?5- Through Rates to Boston and Providence.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADuKit & CO.. Agents,
Comer Adger's Wharf and Feat Bay (ap-stalrs.)
MW The Steamship CHAMPION win follow on
SAT?BDAT, tho 3d October, at 4 o'ciook P. M.
Sept 27_ _S_
FOR UKW YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP ZODIAC,.
Captain HINES, will load for tho1
above port, and will har? dispatch.
Through bills of lading given to
For Freight engagements apply to
Sept 27_RAVEN EL A CO., Agent?.
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINET EVER Y TRVRSDA T.
. THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
Captain C. HID sa, wiU leave on
THURSO, Y September 80th, 1869. at
12 o'clock M.
MS* Through Bills Lading given oe Cotton to Liv
erpooL RAVENEL A CO.. Agents.
FOR NEW YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP GEORGIA,
'Captain CUTLER, will load for tba.
'above port and will have dispatch,
RAVENEL k CO., Agenta.
Sept 25_ a
FAST FREIGHT LINE TO BALTIMORE,
PHILADELPHIA AND THE CITIES OF THH
THE STE AMSHIP FALCON, JJM>
D. HORS ET Commander, win sal]
for Baltimore on WEDNESDAY MORN
TNO, 29th inst, at 1 o'clock, from Pier
No. 1, Union Wharves. .
0f Through Bills Lading given to PHILADEL?
PHIA, NEW YORK, BOSTON and the CITIES of the
For Freight engagements, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
Sept 25_4_Union Wharves.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'?
THROUGH L13tt TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
(W4 NOK nw SAlLBfO DAFSt
.r_ f-fm jr CUTEA-arBa ur x JIB _
yMrattrxSLv Une le8Te Pler No- ^ North Bivsr,
&??&?%>3J( foot of Canal-street, New York, at
ma&NBBkVSLm 12 o'clock neon, of th? 1st, 11th and
21st of every month (except when these dates fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama witts
steamers for South Pacific-and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship CHINA leaves San Frat cisco for China
and Japan October 4. 1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gs
direct from New York to AspinwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adah?
Medicine and atteudaace tree.
For Passage Tickets or further Information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on th? wharf
foot of Canal-street, Noith River, New York.
March 12 lyr F. H. BABY, Agent
FOR EDI-sTO, ROCKVILLE, ENTER?
PRISE AND WAY LANDINGS.
THE STEAMER 8T. HELENA,
_Captain H. D. ELLIOTT, wfll receiv?
- .eight Tais DAT and leave TO-MOUBOW MORNING,
at 9 o'clock, and Edisto WEDNESDAY st 9 o'clock.
Foi Freight or Passage apnly on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Agent,
The Steamer lesves again FRIDAY at ll o'clock
A. M., ?Dd Kdiste .-'ATU. DAT at ll o'clock A. M.
Sept 27 1?
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE SAN
THE STEAMER MARION, CAPT.
""ALEXANDER ROBERTSON, will continue
to receive Freight at Accommodation Wharf, ansi
leave TO-MOBBOW NioHr, the 28th instant.
For Freight engagements apply at
THE OFFIOE OF THU AGENCY,
Sept 27 a Accommodation Wharf.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JA05SC
TB E ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS1
STEAMER DICTATOR, Captai*
W. T. MONELTT. wUl sall from Charleston everj
TUESDAY EVENTNO, st Nine o'clock, for the abor?
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savannah
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with the Floridi
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedsr KeyS, at wblet
point siesmera connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola, Key West and H ?vana.
Through Bills Lading signed to New Orleans and
All freight piyaMe on the wharf.
Goods not removed st sunset will be stored at ri?
and expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May 27 mw South AtianUc Wharf.
INLAND ROUIE VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON
HEAD, TOUCHING AT SEABBOOK'8.
r .?TtT-*??.. THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
JSa?iSB?Captain FENN PECK, nil! leave Mid?
dle Atlantic Wharf every MONDAY MORNTNO, at 8
o'clock, for above points.
Returning, will leave Savannah on WEDNESDAY
MORNING, at 8 o'clock. All fre'ght payable on the
wharf. J. D. AIKEN A CO..
Sept 23_South Atlantic Wharf.
r - ?rlT-?l>. THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
Captain FENN PECK, will touch at
Bluffton on MONDAY, 20th instant.
J. D. AIKEN k CO , Agents,
Sepl 23_4_> onlh Atlantic Wharf,
ROCKVILLE, CHI:OLM'S AND BEAUFORT.
THE STEAMER ?PILOT BOY"
_Captain FENN PECK, will leave Middia
Atlamic Wharf for above points every THURSDAY
MORNTNO at 8 o'clock, until further notice. Return?
ing, will leave Beaufort at 6 o'clock FRIDAY MORN?
ING, and Edi-to at 2 o'clock P. M. same day.
AU Freight payable on the wharf.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
Sept 23_ South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
THE STEvMER PLANTER. CAPT.
_ J T. FOSTER, row being throughly re
paired and refitted, will leave for the above points
about the 1st October next.
For engagements apply to
RAVtNEL A HOLME8,
No. 1T7 Eist Bay.
N. B.-All IreLht conslgaed to agents svill be for
warded free of commission snd storage. 12 Sept IT
MS* WORDS OF CHEER-ON THE EEV
R0R3 of ? outh and die FoUies of Age. in relation to
Marriage and S?cial Evils, with a helping hand for
the erring and unfortunate. Sent in sealed letter
envelopes, free of charge. Address HOWARD A3
SOCTATION, Box P., PhilsdelpWa, Pa.
Sept 23 3-??S