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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1157.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
RESXTZT OT THE GOLD FIGHT.
Nsw Yous, September 28.-The Bank of
New York consents to act as a clearing house
for the business of Friday last, on the basis of
gold at 135.
The excitement in Wall street is very great.
A committee of the New York Clearing House
have examined the affaira of the Gold Exchange
Bank, and report that the securities and gold
handed over bj it to the Clearing House are
adequate to cover the liabilities. The Bank of
New York d?clines to undertake the settlement
of Frida j's transactions, and the Gold Boom
have appointed a committee of twenty to at?
tempt it. The Stock Exchange was panicky
towards the close of the day. Many small
fi rms are swept out, and large firme have been
weakened by the decline in raines, but no im?
portant failures have been officially announc?
ed. The National Stock Exchange has put
gold on its call hst, and will commence dealing
in it at ten to-morrow. The money market
wai very stringent to the dose of the day; the
demand very sa?ag seven per cent., with
oommisaiona^rom a half to two and three
quarters. Many brokers had a difficulty in
ranking up their hankacxoun*a, ii consequence
of the scarcity of-money, * Tkj^discount mar?
ket was at a comp?ate -etand, and it is still
impossible for merchants io.obtain accommo?
dations. Exchange unsettled and nominal at
8. Gold nominally 31a32. Stocks weak and
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, September 28.-Sherman has
gone to New York.
The Virginia Supervisor at Petersburg re?
ports that the squad of cavalry are doing good
service in the district. Thirteen stills have
been seized and twelve prisoners have-been
held for indiotment. *
Frederick Low, of California, has been ap?
pointed minister to China.
The debt statement will probably show a de?
crease of three to four millions.
Senator Whson stomps Pennsylvania for
The Treasury has advices that Mark Dead?
man, who was arrested for illicit distilling, was
killed by the revenue officers while attempting
to escape near Ringgold, Georgia.
Among the President's visitors to-day were
Senator Spenctr, of Alabama, Miller, Collector
of Mobile, and Genoral Roddy, who commanded
the Confederate cavalry in North Alabama.
Roddy and party bad quite a pleasant chat
over the incidents of the war.
THE CNTT2.D STATES AND SPAIN. *
LONDON, September 36-Advices from Spain
are interesting. Information coming from
most reliable sources in Madrid has been re?
ceived in refutation of the rar ^ which have
been circulated to the effect that the United
States government had communicated, with
Minister Sicklea, direct mg bim to withdraw
the note on the subject of Cuba, its sale,.or
transfer, if the lenas of the mission were not
acceptable to the Spaniards.
What Mr. Sickles did omrey to Serrano and
other ministers of Spain, really amounted to
this : That abo Oovm-nniraU. ot UM* United j
8tatee may wittidraw ita offer of a friendly me?
diation on tbe part of the, American people be?
tween Spain and the Cuban revolutionists,
leaving the responsibility of the consequences,
M veil as the consequences which may ensae,
on Spain hex self.
The Times to-day, in a leader on the Cuban
Ee must be a clever man who can determine
the intentions of the United States with res?
pect to Cuba, There, axe two parties in tba
?Dited States-one favoring non-interven ?io o,
the other approving of Munster mckies* course;
and. finally, there is the President, who vi?
brates between the two.. Bot there cannot be
two opinions rn regard to the blunder which
Sickles ha* made. The prospect of the sale or
loss of Cuba has caused a general and violent
commotion at Madrid. Tbe Spanish Govern?
ment is bound to bo extremely careful not to
wound the national suaoeptibilitiee. There is
SO question as to the readiness of tbe
Spaniards 1 ta fight against ? any odds
whenV" honor is at stake. The only ques?
tion is whether they are in a condition to fight
at all. If the possession of Cuba ls made a
point of honorgjuatice will help Spain bet?
ter than force. Spain must consider whether
abe has a valia cause in the Antilles.
However anxious Europe may be to recognize
the validity of Spanish rights, she will have to
inquire what nae has bees made of them.
Europe not long ago shrank, in America, from
what she deemed a jost and generous cause.
Austria and Fiance may feel a desire to regain
the prestige they lost in Mexico, but they
must refry e the assertions from America that
the war in Cuba ls earned on in a manner con?
trary to the principles of humanity. They
must incur no risks of simplicity in deeds of
bloodshed, nor must they bear out pretension*
of Spain clashing with the rights ot reasonable
demands of her, colonie*. The principles of
righteousness must prevail over political in?
terests and expediency. The sympathy of the
world will be with Spain in proportion as her
treatment of her colonies is just and merciful.
MADRID, September 25.-The government in?
tends to compel bishops io take an oath of
adherence to the new. constitution.
lt is officially announced that a reduction of
five per cent, is to be made th the salaries of
all colonial ofikvurs.
Minister Sickles hada long interview with
the Spanish Minister of State, Sil vela.
Intelligence has been received here of the
assassination of the president of the Republi?
can Club of Tarragona.
The Republican Club of this city has been
closed by the government, on account of reso?
lutions adopted declaring that members would
make armed resistance to a monarchy.
Republican meetings are becoming general
in the principal oities of Spain.
At Saragossa, Senor Costillar addressed an
audience of 20,000 persons, urging death be?
fore accept ince of monarchy. } .\
MADRID,"September 28 -Barcelonais quiet.
One handled and twenty-six person were ar?
rested. Many escaped by cutting telegraph
wires and tearing op railroads. Cuban rein?
forcements have sailed from Cadiz.
LISBON, September 28_The King of Portu?
gal denies that ha is a candidate for the Span?
ish throne. _
THE OZH DOMINION.
ALEXANDRIA, VA., September 28.-Johnson,
Conservative, waa elected to the L?gislature to
fill a vacancy .caused by the death of a Radical,
who was elected in July by 125 majority.
RICHMOND, September 28.-There was a light
ir cwt this morning. The telegrams from the
tob?ceo growing region say that the frost waa
light there ajad, the tobacco was not damaged.
HAVANA, September 28.-(ianeral Jordan has
offered to surrender his whole command to De
Bodas for a sum of money, but the latter r*>
'fused the proposition. This information ia
obtained from official sources. It is also re?
ported khat the insurgents near the sogar dis?
tricts are trea^og?or surrender.
F o ET s K s s MoNiiei, September 28-The
schooner J. L. Leach, from New ?ork for
Charleston, is ashore at Cape Henry. The
freight is railroad iron.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
Monat ?tna is again in a violent slate of
Jamaica date? to the 8th report prospects of
the entrar crop discouraging.
Reports from Rome indicate that Pere Hya?
cinthe will be excommunicated.
Honolulu dates to the 15th instant report
several recent earthquakes there.
The Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows at San
Francisco adjourned stn* die yesterday.
Mr. Davis sailed from Southampton on Sat?
urday on tho steamer Baltimore for the Uni?
Tho ship Cal* J lately arrived at Honolulu
with Bix hundred and fifty Chinese on board.
After leaving port the Chinese mutinied.
The leaders were killed, and several others
AFFAIRS IN MARION.
The Adjournment of Cosut- An Kxtra
- Term Probable-Interesting Decisions
-Cotton Picking rs. Cotton Stealing
Bas?mes* Brightening Is, ?e.
[rSOM OUB OWK COBBXSPOHDEirr.J
MABION COOBTHOUSB, September 27.-The
September teim or the court adjourned on
Saturday after a tedious session of three
weeks. Judge, lawyers, jurors, witnesses and
parties litigant looked as if a load of care had
been removed, wove the court crier was deaf?
ening all ears with the barbaric "oyez." We
look back and very naturally ask, What has
been done? During three.weeks of the cotton
gathering season, planters' and laborers have
been in daily attendance, to try a dozen o*
two ciimiuals, ascertain the value of an un?
sound mule, obtain decrees io the summary
process jurisdiction against a score or two of
debtors who caoDot pay if they would, aud
have an argument as to the legality of debts
contracted for negro hire. All these are mat?
ters of importance, but yet it seems possible
that a more propitious time could be selected
for looking into them. But t?vo oases involv?
ing more tbau one hundred dollars were de?
cided, and these only beean ie they were tried
before arbitrators, chosen by the parties to the
suit, under the provisions of the act of 1868.
It is fe. trial to think that crime is so abaudaot
in our midst, as to be nearly a virtual denial
of the remedy of civil suit. It is understood
that this ?rill be remedied by an extra term,
which Judge Oreen has been requested lo bold
for Judge Rutland, on the third Monday of
November next. This session, it held, will
cure some chionic cases of the Jar.idyce vs.
Jarndyce order, and again moke it a court
which will be able to assist us in settlements
with our fellow mau.
. The only questions of much public import
whi;h were discussed, are : Did the conven?
tion of 1868 intend to forbid the collection of
debts contracted for negro hire (this, it was
argued, being a quasi "purchase;") and, is the
Homestead law constitutional as to antecedent
judgments? Judge Ratland has decided that
the hire of former slaves is a gooehponsidera
ti on? and not embraead in tba restrictions of
the act referring to debts contracted by the
baying of a negro slave; and as to the home?
stead matter, that as to antecedent judgments
it is unconstitutional and henee void. So the
matter stands now till our Supreme Court pro?
nounces it? dicta.
Cotton is opening rapidly, and the greater
part of the crop will bo open in about two
weeks. It ts being picked ont by planters
as fast as possible; extra hands are hired and
every exertion made to keep the fields clean
by picking the staph as it opens. Well may
they labor, for the second force of hands enter
after nightfall and work zealously. The only
misfortune is that these ind O? tri on a workers
forget to carry their bags to the proper place
for weighing. What is lost by stealing in the
night it is impossible to ascertain, and there
seems to be no remedy for tr?e" mischief. You
cannot watch always, and it is useless to guard
one night, and loee doable the amount the
Merchants here have jost received their fall
stocks, and ?ie selling their choice articles
without difficulty. Our little town seems to
have awakened, asd every one bas something
to do. Of course, being busy is being happy,
aud for a few days past the mercantile portions
of our community have electrified ns by their
remarkable humor. If any regret tho end of
court, they most be the men. PEEDEE.
AIL AROUT THE STATE.
A NEW POSTHASTES FOB LAX7BXN8VTLLE.
The Lanrensvllle Berald says: "We learn
that one David Folk has been appointed post?
master at this place, vice Air. A. W. Krjse, re?
moved, and that the.?aid Folk ?Ul soon taite
charge of the office. This Folk is unknown
here, having been imported by Joseph Crews
from paris unknown (but supposed East,)
and bas been acting as a constable for a car?
pet-bag magistrate. Mr. Erase has given, as
postmaster, entire satisfaction, and his remo?
val will be a less to the entire community. '
TOUBKAMTNT AT TJ?nOKTTXXE.
A grand tournament and costume ball will
take place at Union on the '20th Ootober. Mr.
Stobo D. Garlington and Captain J. Y. H. Wil?
liams? of Lauren-), hive places in the official
picture as judges. Tbe following list of prizes
is announced: First, a fine double-barrel shot
gan. worth $75, with the privilege of orowniag
the Queen of Love and Beauty. Second, a ?Le
gold-lined eilvor goblet, worth $40, with tbe
privilege of crowning the First Maid o? Honor.
Third, a fine pa fr pf . bo He. to be made to or?
der, wjrth $25. with the privilege of crowning
the Second Maid of Honor. Fourth, a fine silver
monuted lance, worth $10, with the privilege of
cr a wuing the Third Haid of Honor. Fifth, a tin
cup, with no crown, worth ten cents, to the most
unsuccessful knight. Ydung gentlemen from
all parts of the State are invited to participate
in contending for the prizes.
THE DO BK GOLD SEINE.
An Edseneld correspondent of the Augusta
Constitutionalist writes, ander date of tho
25th instant: "I npent one night wi.h mv old
friend, Captain Wm. B. Dorn, of the Dorn
Mining Company, and obtained tho fallowing
information about Dorn Gold Mi.ie, situated a
short distance from the residence of C?ptala
Dorn: Since the first of last February the
mills have been stopped, the old machinery
having been removed and ne'* macbtuery from
New York (of tbe latest pattern) been put in
its place. Four Dew engines are cow in opera?
tion, a large quantity of ore having been dug
oat since February, and a large quantity is
cow visible, wbicb the eaperintendent thinks
will take eighteen months to grind ap. There
are now tori y five bands employed at the
mino. I was informed tbat the mine is now
paying better than at any previous time. Cap?
tain Thomas 8. Morgan, late of Kentucky, is
the superintendent at the mine. The company
has thc mine leased for twenty-ore years, pay?
ing Captain Dorn such a per cent, of the gross
; _ ruing s at the end of each month."
BHBEDS OF STATE NEWS.
J. B. Elliott, or8onth Carolina, has been ad?
mitted a cadet to the Navy Academy, An?
Mr. Frank Dunbar, of Beech Island, 8. C.,
bad two valuable horses killed by lightning a
week ago. - ?
General Joseph E. Johnston was in Colum?
bia on Monday, and many of his fronds and old
army associates have paid their respects to
FASHIONS FOB OCTOBER.
Kew Pall Fashions, In Materials. Street
Snit?, Evening Dream* ?nd Costumes
Kew Sleeve*, Skirts and Corsages.
NEW YOBS, September, 1869.-The revolu?
tion in women's out-door dresses nae as com?
plete as it was sudden, and rt will probably last
with this century at least. In factit'ie exceed?
ingly doubtful (I wt?h I could say impossible)
that tbe old train sk'rte, the old thin gaiter
boots and shoes, the three-story coal-scuttle
bonnets, should ever see daylight again. Wo?
men have now got a convenient and useful
street dress, costly, if they choose to make it
so, but economical also if they choose, and
always neat, Iidy-like and be00mjng.4Mb.ey
have fortunately tried it and found the g*od
of it, md whatever Parisian milliners and fast
women may ordain, I think American women
will hold on to it, as the best thing, until they
find a better. This sensible and universal
dress is not a mere .accident, it is .port-of the
modern and progressive order o&fiings which
is gradually removing* the Narrien to the
i greater activity and freer development on the
part of all women. But now for/details :
MATEBI?X5, KEW AND OLD.
The mere list of these might suffice for one
letter, and the great variety probably furnishes
the reason wby, when women waot a new
dress they never know wbat to get. Quites
new effect bas been produced in this class of
goods this season, by introducing black and
forming narrow speckled stripes of blue and
black, or green and black, with white lines be?
tween. In wide EogliBh prints these are 85
cents per yard, double former prices (thal is
before the war,) bat just about half what they
were during the wsr (75 cents.) and all worth
the advance on our domestics from their per?
manent color and greater durability. Tbere
is something in the humidity of the English
climate which adapts it particularly to the
printing and manutacture of colors.. Ameri?
can prints follow English patterns very mach
rinstvle and design, and are now almost at
anti-war prices, and can be bought from
ten*to fifteen cents per yard. Consider?
ing the advance on the cost of the raw cotton,
this is very low, and can hardly pay for
the cost or manufacture. In white cotton
I goods the American manufacturer can now sus?
tain itself against all foreign competition.
There is nothtog ot t lie same class superior to
tho Warnsutla muslin. In dress goods, how?
ever, tho record is ve>y different; French mnri
noes, Ea ?lis h serges, Irish reps and poplins
are copied here tho instant they make their
appearance, and copied so that it is difficult to
tell them apart, except by their heavier body
and greater apparent strength and durability ;
but this is only apparent, not real. They are
always mixed, and very much mixed with cot?
ton. Worse still in black aud white goods,
and wherever black lines are introduced into
fabrics they aro nearly always cotton, even
when the material is expensive, that is from
one to two dollars per yard, and the conse?
quence ia that if worn upon a warm diy the
black runs into the white and the dress is rain?
ed,^ if worn out io the rain it crinkles up,
and runs in streaks, so that it ie never tit to
THE JAPANESE POPLINS
Are a sample of this sort of goods very pretty
to look at. They tempted many to buy who
could ill afford the cost, and made them sorely
repent when they found their money might as
well have been buried in the ground, or thrown
in the sea, for ''Japanese poplins," or the
speckled staffs known by that name, are flimsy
and poor in quality as well as liable to inn from
the mixture of black cotton. I repeat what 1
have often said before, that pure goods, pure
wool, pure silk, or pure cotton, are worth all
the fancy fabrics in tbs world for wear and sat?
isfaction in wearing them, no matter how pret?
ty or attractive the latter may be. Even Trish
poplins are worth little unices they are war?
ranted all silk. The mixtures of s?k and wool,
beautiful as they are at first, are unable to
stand either dying or cleaning without losing
body and tone. Among the very best of the
medium-paced goods are pure Mohair
black alpacas, double warp. These are lady?
like for suits or house dresses ; very dur?
able, wide, almost as handsome as black silk.
They faraisb a dress that will out-wear
several two-dollar silks, at tbe coat of 75 cents
per yard. Then* there are very good empress
cloths (pr 75 cents, and the very best quality
French merino for $1; pnre wool plaid for 75
cents per yard np, and all-wool delaine, a fine,
soft, serviceable material, not" half enough
used, for 50 cents. The white ribbed opera
and printed flannels mast be mentioned also
among the newest.of wool fabrics for ladies'
dressing gowns and for children's wear. Among
the best and most serviceable of the mixed
fabrics are the twilled "wash" poplins; they
sro 50 cents per yard, aud not only take the
place, to a great extent, of the old cotton and
wool delaines, but make very good lookiag
cheap suits. Tbere is a very soft real Scotch
serge, one yard and a half wide, for cloaks and
suits, which, speaking comparativoir, is cheap
at $2 50 per yard. Poplin veuler, that is heavy
rep poplin, at $1 25 to $1 50. Cashmere morn?
ing robes, io shawl patterns, in every shade
of color, are offered at from $12 to $18 the
dress. Of silk, black silks aro incomparably
the richest. Tho Antwerp, or "Cathedral"
silk, $20 per yard, and others stately and grand
iu proportion till we come down to the two
dollar articles, which is the acme of sonia lit?
tle woman's ambition. There aro embroidered
silks grounded in every color known under
the sun, and speckled all over with rich bou?
quets of wonderful flowers, bud*, leaves, ten?
drils, all crown under the swift magic of girls'
bands. These are held at $375 tho dress, or
about $25 per yard; a low price if you count
the hopes and foars, tho wishes and the anx?
ieties wrought into every inch or the silken
surface, but high when wo consider tho
small amount of duty which such a piece
of gay plumage is ever called upon to
perform, and not to be compared in
distinguished effect with a rich, plain black
silk, at half tho price. In fancy silks tbere is
the novelty of altering narrow satin stripes
with others of changeable silk, Ma cen fa satin
for instance, with the new changeable green
vert dYau cronpesxan'e (stagnant water.) and
deep brown with changeable, or as the English
call it, "shot" pink silk. The quality of these
Bilks is very good; they are $6 per yard, and
cannot be imitated, as other striped silks have
been, in cominan striped petticoating. Tho
"Watteau" silks are another new Btyle in fancy
silks. They are intended for dinner and even?
ing costumes, arranged in the most recoco
style. Antique sleeves, lace rnfHjs, very low
square bodCice. bunched up skirt, powdered
hair, bows of black velvet and black patches.
The designs are large checks, and the combina?
tion of color lightens the antiquity of their ap
earance. One was pink and blue, plaided with
lack.and another amber and pink, plaided with
The new suits for fall wear consist of Scotch
plaid. English serge, or their Americau imita?
tions, waterproofs tweed, plush. a>id silk, or
velvet and silk, and several decided novelties
in plain and ribbed cloth. Silk ia very much
used for trimmings upou all sorta of materia'a,
even upon velvet, and the richest black silk
suits are trimmed with the sime, with the ad?
dition of lace. Most of them aro made with
an upper skirt, whidi form around full pannier
at the back and wings at the side, and thev aro
completed by either a waste with sang coat
sleeves or a basque which forms a sort of
email jaunty coat with lappcl, which spread
jauntily over the puffed-out skirt. The Scotch
plaids are very neatly ?trimmed with black
?ilk quilted into bias ruches feathered out upon
tho edge, and some very handsome changea?
ble poplins, green and b'lnck. and maroon and
black, aro effectively finished with faemgs of
black gros grain heavy corded silk, edged
with a narrow double plaiting of the
same. With these suits will bo worn com?
plete sets of Astrac?n, cray, brown or blick,or
upou oool days before snow comes, a checked
or striped scarf arranged as an "Arab." They
can be bought with fringe and tasse's complete
for from $10 to $15. For durable country wear,
I advise the plain suits of tweed winsey, or
water-proof cloth, with or without the upper
skirt; then a baeque, cut plain and confiued by
a belt only; uo sash. Yery neat sui's are made
in 'his way, and trimmed inexpensively with
several rows of heavy narrow ribbed, or as it is
called Hercules, braid woven; pipings of black
silk will do as well, but cost more, and it must
be remembered that a number of rows are re?
quired to give a good effeot. Seven is not too
many upon the ekirt, fivo upon the baeque,
and " three upon the Bleeves and neck, the
latter cutlicing the shape of the sailor collar or
a collarette; bat five upoi tbe skirt w
three apon the basque, and two ap<
sleeves. Of ccarse tbe bnid mast be t
by the piece, and if it cannot be obtainer
ly, good alpaca braid may be osed as a i
tute. The basque of such a rait any be
very warm by lining it with coarse fl mm
CLOAKS Aim SHAWLS.
I have not space to say ouch on tbe s
of the now cloaks, which are not yet on e
tion, but of which I have obtained some p
glimpses. All are of the coat or paletot i
and are either half or tight-fitting. Son
open npcu the back or rounded upon the
and one formed a skeletot over dress of
velvet and a beautiful little coat with la
which lay charmingly over the pannier i
short skirt. This was triatmed with lace,
pip!nea and fringe, and ?as cofcsidered
cheap at 4150. Host of ti? vclm a'oai
trimmed with heavy black corded silk* p
in folds, facings, narrow twilling* and pi]
bat some are trimmed w?b lace, beaded
a* rich crochet gimp, which looks like 1
embroidery. The velvet, cioth and h
cloaks are trimmed with twisted fringe, bi
?with narrow satin folds or sch pipings, c i
the crochet embroidery. The cloth cloak
designed in coats, paletots and basques, r
and admirably ont to the figure, and a
bave broad cuffs, real or simulated, and
rolling collars and revers.. The wraps
been greatly improved, aid are now ex
ingly well suited to their purpose. The
long, ample, fitted with hoods, which are
with silk, and have an elaitic nfn thront
that they can be drawn comfortably and
tectively over the head. They are also floi
in quite a new style will half capes, v
cover the unsightly armbojes, and render
graceful aa well as thoroughly convenient
White Swiss muslin is to be revived this
ter for evening wear, made up with r
flounces, a good deal of Valencisnne lace,
ed sleeves, with lace ru?tes and ribboi
blaok velvet bows. Black ?1 vet and pink i
in tbe powdered hair. Over dresses of vi
Swiss or India muslin will liso be fashion
cut with a round pannier it the back, the i
rounded over an apron freut and edged
wide Valencienne laoe. Tie ribbon trimr
will match the silk dresi worn undernc
and which should be perfectly plain. The
evening dresses of white tarlatan, which
have obtained a glimpse of are beautifully
broidered en chaine, with fpss silk and finit
with a platted flouncing roind the bottom
platting round tbe neck, and short sleeves
edged with the embroidery. Pia h w
foulards and plato vhite alpacas
used for opera and concert purooses,
very effectually trimmed win deep black fri
and black velvet bows. Evening gloves
fastened with from three b six buttons,
price increases from $2 0 according to
number of buttons used m l tho conseqt
length of the glove. Th? prijc of tho i
glove (two buttons) is $?25; of the tar]
glove worn $3. We advisolad en who ha?o
hina crape shawls to taki great care nf th
for they arc likely to booms very precit
China crape dresses, crapede Chine, and Cl
crape tunics aro the rage rf the Parisians j
now, and a white shawl auld 1>- u'ilized re
ly so as to form a very distnguisliei add it
to an eveniDg toilet.
A great chango has taker place in the ca
the corsage. A short tim* since it could
bo worn too high; now ilis cut mach Io
at the back, and rounded rn*. So in froni
what is known as the "hertn shape, that
centre touches the line d the bu-f. Che
settee are not worn with these dresses,
some married ladies fold i half handkercl
of talle BO as to fill up a part of the space; ;
all wear lockets or pendanlcrosses attach?e
velvet, to chains, or to thenumerous standi
a fine necklace, or long chain. The lal
style of corsage for very ful dress is cut roi
and very low, and has a fluted frill of 1
placed standing on the iiside- edge, so SE
form an old-fashioned ruff. It isa fashion t
will be adopted for its novdty and eccentric
! by a few fashionable woman, but will ne
become general again. The low, sqnaro <
sage is the fall dress style fcriww
Mi-bodice axe cut sum t, TTtgH OH ino BhOuI
and wide in the bust; instead of straighfrot
waists, many of them are ' cut witb a ?li;
spring, over 'which tbe skirt is fastened,
waist being sufficiently defi ed by the belt a
sash. Bashes caSno't Ba_ too lull? The ei
are ebon and very wide, tfiV bows made squi
with doable hoops below. The ends are v?
dyked, fringed, or trimmed with lace or ruff
The immensely long trains are no lon j
worn. The longest are not more thad a y?
and a hair, and a demi-train a yard loo?
quite sufficient. A very convenient and styl
method of making rich dresses, which are
quired to serve a double purpose, is to mi
the underskirt walking length and the upp
skirt long so that it can be looped up to foi
a very full pannier, or let down as a train foi i
drawing-room. A good deal of silk or oil
material is required for a costume of this di
cription, particularly as tho material is ni
mainly usod for trimming, but then it fon
two completo dresses. The "shot" or chane
able silks, are so exquisite in tint as to cons
tulo the aesthetic elemont in material. Tl
fine shades blend into a buo so delicate, yet
perfect,; that there is no name tor it, and oi
Idea,or a lovely fringe made of the two cole
can add an attraction to it. Th re is i
change in the arrangement of ordinary skirl
'They are still gored perfect 1 v p.'aio; in fro
partially gored and laid in fl it Dleats on ti
Bides, and bunched in large gathers at tl
These are strictly coat-sliapjd, small at t
wrist and rounded up high on tho ehouldi
the broad mousquetaire cuff is often added
the wrist, or simulated bj a trimming of si
or velvet. More dressy sleeves uro puffe
sono to the cl1 JW, some lo the wrist, the pu
high and not unfrcquenlly ornamented wi
vandykes, the points turned up instead
down. It ia fiehionab'o no?v to rufflo alo^v
at tho elbjw, as well aa at tho top and tl
wrist, but wo do not consider it a graceful
becoming method; 11 give* a sharp outline
the bend of the ann, and makes tho upper pa
ot the arm, which is rarely as full is it oug
to be, look thinner still by comparison. TJ
full dress sleeves worn with vcrv low-no^ki
drosses are more strap?, with a little quillii
of the material or rafflj ot lace add.cl; b
those ladies wbo object to this exposure, ai
still want something more dressv than tl
long coat or puffed sleeve, adopt thc "a
tique," with ruffle? of laee or or the mate ri
plain, or vandyked. Flowing sleeves, "ange
sleeves and the like have disappeared entirel
Not a few of the largo old-fashioned sleev
have been put together to make panniers of.
Charming Utile Bailor jackets have mac
their appearance for cool tmrning wear, i
marino blue cloth, trim ned with narien? folt
of black satin and gill braid. Some are orn
niented with an embroidery executed wit
gilt braid, interwoven with blacu Bilk, um
being more elaborate, are of course more e:
pensive. Tho Bailor jackets proper arc shoi
on thc back, so as to 9bow a full silk eas
have coat Bleevcs and a square collar; straigb
and narrow ocrosa the bael;, but forming due
points upon the shoulders. This laet, t
comae, ls the distinguishing feature. Thci
ure oilier jackets made of scarlet cashmere c
mermo, which foim a sort of loose basque, th
skirt part cut out in short, square lappets, an
thc waist confined by a bolt, to ?hieb the usu:
ornamental bow ia attached. Tho sailor co
lar is simulated on these by tho trimming!
whicli consist of round black cords cr ail
piping-* Btitched upon a white edge.
Bonnets enter BO littlo into one's calculation
about attire now-a-days that 1 had entirely foi
gotten them, notwithstanding tho opening o
new tall stylos is made tho occaeicu of so mucl
glorification. Of new tacts there are rcallj
none to give; there is no chango at present
excopt that the Fanchon has almoat entire!;
disappeared and tho little pwfs, round EDI
triangular depigus, aro percked np aa higl
as possible, and the effect heightened ty
every art which trimming can supply. Velve"
and lace, with agrieltes and short plume o,
curled feathers, aro tho materials, and mosi
deltly are they arrayed to produce a charm
ing effect. The lace braids OTP retained, bul
ono end is made much longer than tho other,
brought un 1er the chin and tarried np on the
side, where they are fastened with an orna?
ment. High-crowned hats, in felt or velvet,
are thc vogue for young ladies, with plumes
and very Jong gauze VJIIB (at least a yard and
a half,) which are attached to the back, or de?
scend from a strip tAisled ronni the crown,
and ia then passed round the neck and caught
ia what is called a "hangman's" knot. This
looks jaunty, and is really com'oitablc in cool,
windy weather. JENNIE JCNE.
THE SOUTH CAROLINA PRE SR TT BR T,
Third Day's Proceedings.
[racv OTT? own COBMiPoirorsT )
PENDLETON, 8. C., Saturday, September 26.
Ute Presbytery met at nine o'clock, and was
opened with prayer by Bey. E. P. Hf de.
Moen of the day was occupied in a most ani?
mated discussion of domestic missions. The
special question of continuing an evangelist in
the field elicitetl much earnest debate.
The Presbytery has now under ita care nine
young men of ability and good character, who
arc candidates for the Gospel ministry. The
direstion, aid and superintendence of these
young men abo called forth much discussion.
The inevitable question as to the position of
our colored members caused the Presbytery
some embarrassment. *
The great stringency of the times, and the
very difficult nature of some of the business of
this meeting, promised a tedious session. But,
notwithstanding this prospect, there has sel?
dom been manifested a more earnest and faith?
ful determination to rise above all obstacles,
and labor for tiro present and future good of
the people who lire within the bounds of the
South Carolina Presbytery. X.
THINGS IN BABNWELL.
Rain nt hast- lavsansh Hiver-Ship?
ment of Cotton-Trad*-Agricultural
Pair-Hotel Acs* maa ?dations,
BAKICWXLL, September 27.-After an almost
unprecedented spell of dry weather, we have
had refreshing rains atlast. Persons living
on the Savannah River informed me that they
have not seen tho river so low for fifteen years;
indeed, steamboats oould not ascend higher
than Matthew's Bluff for some time past.
Planters oould not ship their cotton, and were
doubtless muek annoyed thereby.
The railroad agents at Blackville and Bam?
berg, the principal shipping points for this
district, report fully four times as much cotton
shipped to date as for the same period last
year. This circumstance is not due to a larger
yield, but to the earlier opening of the bolls,
caused probably by the dry weather and heavy
Country stores ara now reaping their har?
vest, and our village merchants, having filled
their empty shelves, arc driving a brisk trade.
Thc many prophecies made that Barnwelt would
go up (or down?) by the removal of thc court?
house to Blackville, arc not likely to be realiz?
ed. On tho contrary, we are soon to Bee thc
brightest day that has ever dawned upon tho
old town. The C maty Agricultural Fair ?viii
be held bera on tho 17th and 18th of Novem?
ber. Tho premium list yon will find published
in the Barnwell Journal. I said this will bc a
bright day; it will be so for the whole country.
Fairs and farmers' clubs have mado the North?
ern States what they are in agricultura and
stock-raising, aod how much more can they do
torus who are blessed with rich soils for our
seeds and milder winters for our animals ?
Only let the Pigtails como to break the mon?
opoly of labor, and we will start ont upon the
race of progress like a horse in high training.
"Mister" Shernnn, as he is familiarly called,
burnt both our hotels, and up to this time we
have sadly felt tho need nf auch aennmmoda
hono, That want, however, ia to be supplied
in time for the fair. A gentleman from New?
berry, who comes highly recommended, will
open in the Patterson House, where snug
quarters and "creature comforts" will be libe?
rally bestowed upon tbe guests. ANON.
BRUGG EHaN.-Died In Charleston, on tbs 37th
September, THERESA SOPHIA, youngest child of
DTZDBICB W and Asaxx EMILI BUL*aoEM AN, aged
1 year, 8 months and 16 days. *
mw TAX NOTICE.-OFFICE CITY TBEA
6UBY, SBPTEMBEB 1, 1869.- The third and last
instalment of TAX ON BEAL ESTATE is due and
payable duriag the present month, for the year 1869.
Sept 29 3 8, THOMAS, City Treasurer.
?-UNIVERSAL ADMIRATION HAS BEEN
ceded to MILE OF flOLETS as tbe most elegant
COR tc et ie evor produced. Its wonderful production
of true loveliness bas gained for lt a tar-famed rei u
talion. Sold by all druggists. V. W. BR?N'OK ER?
HOFF, N. T., General Agent 1_Sept_3t^_
?SF-OFFIJE SAVANNAH AND CHARLES?
TON RAILROAD COMPANY. CHARLESTON, AU?
GUST 28,1809.-This Company is now propared (0
FUND1HE INTEREST DUE, and to become due on
September 1,1869, on the Bonds of tbe CHARLES?
TON AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD COMPANY, en
I dorsed by the SUto of South Carolina, according to
thc ITO vi: ions of Section Third (3d) of an Act to ena?
ble the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Company
to complete their Road, which section reads as fol
lol lows, viz:
SECTION 3. That the said Company is hereby
further authorised and required to fund and redeem
the Coupons for Interest of the Bonds of tbe
Charleston and Savannah Uadroad 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 theil
Bonds, with Coupons attached, for Interest, payable
semi-annually, at the rate of seven t er cent, pei
annum, and the principal to become due in twenty
years after the date thereof And th) payment ol
said Bonds so to ne Issued in substitution for inter?
est Couoons shall be guaranteed by the State lu the
same mumer and as rally as the said original Bonds
of the Charleston and Havannah Railroad Company
are now guaranteed ; subject, however, to the provi?
sions of section 6 or this Act.
The Ireasurer of the Company will FUND DAILY,
until Saturday, 11th September, between the bonn
of Nine and Two o'clock, at the Office of Messrs
CAMPBELL k SEABROOK, No. 50 Froad-streef
and thereafter at Onice of the Cotrpacy, foot of Mill
street, S. W. FISHER,
Augu?t 30 mwf Secretary ard Treasurer.
?kT-THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST ANI
THE CHEAPEST.-THE NEWS JOB OFFICE, No,
149 KA?f BAY, having replenished its Stock with s
ne* and lur-je an-ortm.-nt o: material of the Ones1
quality and latest stylen, is prepare-I to execuie, al
toe shortest notice and in the best manner, JOE
PRIN Vi N'G ol every description.
Call ano examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders ?Isewtiere.
tar HE BEAU riFUL.-IF YOU DESIRE
beauty you should use HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM
Ii gives a soft, r- fined satin-like texlute to the com
plexion, removes Roughness, Rcdnes?, Blotches
sunburn, Tan, Ac., and add* a tinee of pearly bloca
to the plaioest feitures. It bringB the bloom of youtl
to tbe fading cheek, and changes tbe rustic Country
Girl int J a fashionable City Belle.
In thc u-e of thc Magnolia Balm lies the trm
secret of beauty. No lad/ need complain of bel
complexion who will invest 75 cents in this delight
LTON'S KATH AIRON ia the best Hair Dresaint
n u>e. mwflmo 8ept 27
AS-MEDICAL NOTICE.-PATIENTS SUF?
FERING from Diseases partaiuing to thc Genitc
Uraaary Organs, will receive tbe latest scientific
treatment, by placing themselves under the care ol
Dr, T. REENTSJERNA, Office No. 71 HASEL
iSTfcEET, three doers cast from the Postcffltc.
Anrusi 25 w*
??THE UNDERSIGNED MOST RESPECT*'
FULLY Invites an examination by the public of the
Hoof Trasse* ind Gallery framing ?the Kew Opera?
tion te. before they are covered by the plastering.
The Building will be open on 1 HTTBSDAY, between ll
and i o'clock. All work calculated to Interfere with
the comfort of visitors will be suspended.
Sept M JOHN H. DEVEREUX, Architect.
?.OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAIL
WAT COMPANY, COBN'F.B BROAD ANS EAST
BAY STREETS.-CHARLESTON*, & C., 8EPTEM
BIB 27,186?.-A quarterly dividend of ?SE DOL
LAB AMDTWENTY FIVE CERTS PEE SHARE baa
b?en declared by the Board of Directors of this Com
?any, and the same will be paid on and after FBI
BAT^the 1st October, on application at the Compa?
ny's office, g. W. RAMSAY,
Sept 29 wfa Secretary and Treasurer.
JWOFFIOE CHARLESTON CITY RAIL
WAV COMPANY, CHARLESTON, 8. C., SEPnratBEB
29,1869.-Oa and after thia date the Cars on both
lanes will run ta the Broad street Terminus. The
last Car leaving at 9 o'clock P. M.
Sept 99 3 8. W. B AMS AY, Secretary/
?"CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION, from New York, are hereby notified
that she ls Trna DAT discharging cargo at Adder's
South Wharf. All goads remaining on tho wharf at
BunseTwill be stored at owners risk and expense.
J AMES ADGER A CO..
MW GUINNESS' EXTRA FOKEIGN 8TOUT;
BARCLAY, PERKINS A CO."ci London Parter, of
direct importation, at $2 75 per dozen.
Bremen and Milwaukee Lager Beer.
WM. 8. CORWIN A CO.,
Sept 28 3 No. 275 King street.
MW SMOKED SALMON, SMOKED BEEP,
Coonah, Breakfast Strips, Pig Shoulders, received
this week, at WM. 8. CORWIN A CO.,
Sept 28 3 No. 275 Sing street.
MW OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, SEPTEMBER 23,1869.-A Dividend of
FIFTY CENTS per Shara or. the Capital Stock of this
Company having been djclared by the Directors,
the same will be paid on an j after MONDAY, the 4th
The Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
Sept 24 8 Secretary and Treasurer.
MW A CARD-SOUTHERN LIFE INSUR?
ANCE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEPARTMENT.
To the PeopU of South Carolina: %' ?
The above Company was organ zed in 18C6, in
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of 8outbern
policies by Northern companies. The unparalleled
success of the enterprise has forced several of these
companies to restore their Southern policies, from
the fact that they could not operate in our midst
without the appearance of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to build up our
impoverished country-every dollar of premium
being Bafel y invested In the state from which it ls de?
rived. The Institution ia purely Southern, and hence
shon'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-the true test of a company's strength-ls
second to none on thia continent, being nearly $300
to tl 00.
Whenever and wherever we have presented the
claims of this Company, it has not only enlisted the
sympathies ef our people, but haa also secured their
hearty co-operation. We have secured 600 policies
in South Carolina since thc 10th of Febraarv. Wa 4
number smoog ?tur L> Cr oe tom General Wade Hamp?
ton and colonel Wm. Johnston, gentlemen well
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ap?
peal personally to the people of South Carolina to
a salit in pushing forward this deservedly popular
Southern institution. . J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Southern Life Insurance Company,
No. 23 Broad-street, Augusta, Ga.
8. Y. TOPPER,
Agent, Obarleston, 8. 0.
H. W. DESATJSBURE. M. D.,
We cheerf olly recommend the above Company to
the patronage of the citizens of South Carolina.
Colombia, 8. C.-J. S. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D.
Melton, S. W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camden.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E.
Sumter.-John B. Moore.
Wlnnsboro'.-W. R. Robertson, J. B. McCants,
Jamen H. Rion.
Yorkvtlle.-W. B. Wilson, A. Coward, James Ma?
son, L D. Witherspoon, J. R. Bratton, J. T. Lowry,
R. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A. Lawton, James Patterson, John?
Clarendon.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richardson,
REFEBENCES IN CHARLESTON.
General JAME-I CONNER, Messrs. PELZER,
RODGEB j A CO , JAMES H. WILSON, Esq., GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq., LEWIS D. MOWRY. Esq.
August 19 '-mos
MW FH.'TTR, CORN, HAY, ase-MESSRS.
JOHN CAMPoEN A CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. Thc Store ls
large and commodious, an 1 having secured a full
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to I ur
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar
ket rates._3,eow24_September 24
MW MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY QS
THE CAUSE AND CUBE OF PREMATURE DE?
CLINE IN M&N, the treatment of Nervous and
Ph-sical Debility, Ac.
"There is no member of society by whom this
book will not be found useful, whether such person
holds the relation of Parent, Preceptor or Clergy?
man."-if edicaf Timet and Gazette.
Sent by mail on receipt of Atty cents. Address
tte Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS,
Septl_lyr_Washington, D. C.
MW WORDS OF CHEER-ON THE ER
R'JPS of Youth and the Follies of Age, in relation to
Marriage and 8 wlal Evils, Min a helping hand for
the erring and unfortunate. 8ent in sealed letter
envelopes, free of charge. Address HOWARD AS?
SOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
Sept 2.") 3mos
?*-BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
eplcndid Hair Dye is tbe best in tbe world ; th? only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instanta?
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculouH tints; rem?
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the bair 60ft and beautiful black or bro.vn.
??old ty all Druggists and Perfumera; aud properly
applied at Batchelors Wi Factory, No. - Bond
street. New York. lyr May 15
MW PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delivered at t?e
New York Museum of Anatomy, euabracin!.' the sub?
jects : How to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Old Agc ; Maubood generally review?
ed ; the Cause of Indigestion ; Flatulence and Ner?
vous Diseases acrtuntcd lor ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considrred, Ac. These lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, by addressin? :
8ECBETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF ANATO?
MY, No. 74 We-it Baltimore-Ptreer. Baltimore, Md.
April 19 mwf lyr
ii. LI? & cm S?LM.
FACTOhS, COMMISSION MERCHANT?
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE ANS
SHIPMENT (to Foreign and Domestic Ports) o
COTTON. RICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES
ATLANTIC WHARP, Charleston, 8. C.
F. WILLIS..?. B. CBTSOLM
FOR JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
THE SCHOONER JOSEPH LO NO,
^PEBBT li?eter, will take what freight may
> offer at low rates an j fail on SATURO AT.
WU. ROACH k CO.
FOR WILMINGTON, ff. C.
THE SCHOONER ISABELLA, BURTON
> Master, will take what Leary freight mar
>offer at lew rates.
WM. ROACH & CO,
Septa a_ f.
BOSTON AN II CHAKLK8TON LINA.
TOS BOSTON-TO LEAVE SATURDAY, 4CT 3.
THE SCHOONER ANNIE B. GT.OVEB
.Will leave as above, and wants 300 bale?
?cotton to SR np. ,
Freight #c Apply to
fiept j? MOSES OOLDSMTTgA EON.
THE NEW Al AMERICAN CLIPPER
BABE ANNIE TORREY, Lour Master,
?(small captdtyj having two-thirds cargo en
??aged. will be quickly despatched.
For Manee Freight, apply Dromptly to
8ept 3S_WILLUM ROACH jj CO. t
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF 1N_
. TERE8T' AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE FAST SAILING AND COMFORTS
VBLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR will now
?resume her trips to all points In the har
?bor, starting BYBBY acoaurxa, ar Ten
o'clock, from South Commercial Wharf.
For Passage or Charter, apply to
Sept 13_Captain, on heard.
EXCURSIONS! EXCURSIONS I
THE FINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of fae South,
i ls now ready and prepared to make regular
> trips, thus affording an opportunity to all
who may wish to visit points of Interest m our beau?
For passage, apply to the Captain on Volon Wharf.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR N E W YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP CHAMPION,
' R. W. LOCKWOOD Commander, will
sall from A il ger'. Wharf on SATUB
. DAT, October 2d, at 4 o'clock P, M,
For Fre'ght engagements to New York, Boston,
Providence and Liverpool, apply to
JAMES ADOEB A CO.. Agents,
.?-The Steamship CHARLESTON will follow en
Jc&?DAY, the 5th October, at 6 o'clock P. M.
8ept 29 4
TRAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON RN ROU TB TO FLORIDA AND
AND OTHER PLACES, 8HOULD
'lay in their supplies of Clarets,
'Champagnes, Cordials, Brandies,
pWhiakiea, Wines, Canned Scops and
Meats, American and l-nglisb Biscuits, Devilled
Barn, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking Tobacco
and Imported Segara.
WM. S. CORWIN St, CO..
No. 275 Kitg-atreet, opposite Haecl,
- Cb a rle. eton, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Brordway, corner aoth-street,
New York. Gmo Sept 28
KOK P?ILAUKLPHIA AND BOS TON.
THE STEAMSHIP PROBE
' TH LUS, Captain A. B. GHAT, will
kare North Atlantic Wharf, Tmraa
_IDAT, September 80th, at 1 o'clock
For Freight, apply to
JOHN c THEO. GETTY, Agenta
Sept 38_North Atlantic Wharf.
FOR HEW YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP ZODIAC,
'Captain Erasa, will load for the
"above port, and will have dispatch.
-.Through bills or lading given to
For Freight engagements apply to
Sept 37_RAVEaBL 4 OO., Agente.
?NIBS. a>vw --
BEG ULAR LIRE EVERY THURSDAY.
THE BTA7MSHIP SARAGOSSA,
Captain C. RTDBB, will leave on
'THURSDAY September 80th, ISM, at
.13 o'clock M.
MW Through Billa Lading given on Cotton to Liv?
erpool. P.AVENEL k CO.. Agents.
FAST y KEIG HT L>INE TO BALTIMORE.
PHILADELPHIA AND THE CITIES OF THE
THE 8TFAM8HL? FALCON. Jassx
' D. HOZUBY Commander, will sail
'for Baltimore on WEDNESDAY MOBK
- mo, 29th inst., at 1 o'clock., from Pier
No. 1, Union Wharves.
MW Through Bills Lading given to PHILADEL?
PHIA, NEW YORK, BOSTON and the CH IES of the
For Freight engagements, apoly to
COURTENAY k TBENHOLM,
Sept 25_4_Union Wharves.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'*
TBHOCGH LLVri TO
CALIFORNIA, C'HJJSA AND JAPAN.
OHA NOE OF SJJLINO DATS I
8TEAMFR8 OF THE ABO?
line leave Pier No. 43. North River,
foot of Canal-atreet, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of th? let, 11th ind
21st of every month [except when these date? iel1
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama wita,
steamers tor South Paciiic and Central Americas
port*. Those of lat touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of nth ot each month connecta wita
the ne* steam Une from Panama to Australia and
>'?: -v Zealand.
Steamship CHINA leaves San Fm cisco lot China
and Japan October 4. in in.
No California steamer? touch at Havana, blt ge
direct from New York to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free ta each adc!',
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or farther information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whar' .
foot of Canal-street, Notth River, New Yorkt
March 13 lyr F. B, Agent
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA AND J AO SSC I.
THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-0LAS8
RTEAMER DICTATOR, Captalp
W, T. H?H?XTX. will sail from Charleston every
TCE80AT EVENING, at Nine o'clock, tor the alor?
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna!
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with the Florid;
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Eeys, at whict
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola. Eey West and Havana.
Thront!h Eiih Lading signed to New Orleans and
All freight payable on the wharf.
Gooda not removed at lunae! wi'l be stared at ri?
and expense of owners.
J. D. ALEEN k CO., Agents.
May 27 mw South Atlantic Whart.
INLAND ROUTE VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON
HFAD. TOUCHING AT SEABROOK'S.
f - ?-?T-^a? THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY, *
T^isalrT? FENN PECK, will leivu Mid?
dle Atlantic Wbarl every MONHAY MORNINO, at 8
o'clock, for above points.
Returning, will leave Savannah on WEDNESDAY
MOONING, at 8 o'clock. All freight parable on the
wharf. J. D. AIKEN A CO..
Sept 23 South Atlantic Wharf.
RO C KVILLE, CHI OLM'S AND BEAUFORT.
g-fT-"jfc, THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY."
"--WgtyyTT^l-antain 1"EN>? PECK, will leave Middle
Atlantic Wharf for above points every THTJBSDAY
MORNING at 8 o'clock, until further notice. Return?
ing, will leave Beaufort at 8 o'clock FBIDAY MORN?
ING, and Edi-to at 2 o'clock P. M. same day.
AU Freight payab'e on the wharf.
J. D. AIKEN 4 CO.. Agents,
Sept 21 _ South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
THE STEAMER PLANTER. CAPT.
T. FOSTBB, DOW being throughly re
paired and refitted, will leave for the above points
about the 1st October next.
For eng; gemente apply to
HAVliNEL k HOLMES,
No ITT E<st Bay.
N. B.-All freight consigned to agents will be for
warded free of commission and storage. 12 Se 17
HVMPOOING AND HAIR-CUTTING
LADIES AND CH1LDK2N
attended at their residences promptlj and at rea?o
Send orders 'o W. E. MARSHALL, Barber,
April 14 No, 31 Broad-atrtet (up stairs.)