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THE DAILY NEWS.
In finitt Days.
The dying year grows strangely mild;
Kow in the hazy autumn weather
Hy heart is like a nappy child.
Iud lire and I, friends reconciled.
Go over the hills together.
My peaceful days run sweet and still
as water slipping over sand.
Seeking tbe shadows of free will,
Go ga tn er tenderer Ugh ta than nil
' Day's over-lavish hand.
The Bummer wood with music ringa,
The singer's la a troubled brea at;
I am no more the bird that sings,
Bnt that which broods with folded wings,
Cpon Ita quiet nest.
Oh, fairest month of all the year 1
Oh. sweetest days in Ufe! they meet:
i Within, without, is autumn cheer,
September there, September here,
So tranquil and so sweet.
Of nave I watched all night with grief.
All night with joy, and which ia best ?
Ab, both were sharp, and beth were brief,
My bear t was hie a wind-blown leaf,
I gave them both for rest.
Fair Quiet, dose to Joy allied.
But loving shadier walka to keep,
By day ia ever at my side;
And all night long with me abide
Pesos and ber ?later, Sleep.
ASS A AMONG THE MOEMON8.
Wiatt of Miss Ann? Dickinson to Salt
Lake City-Her Impressions of Poly
gamy-Naughty Iden and Slavism Wo- J
naen-Sae ls Ashamed of her Sex and |
Wau ta to Ole-W o m e ? mast Kid?
Astride II ere alter.
Brigham Young's seraglio is a subject of j
great interest to strong-minded femininity.
They are all anxious to get a peep into the in?
side working of that mysterious household.
They approach it tremblingly, aa though it
were a den of wild beasts, and few have ventur?
ed within tbe periHeus precincts. A French
woman - Madame Olympe Andoward - who
doesn't stand upon trifles, was the first who
dared to cross the magic threshold. She last
year creased the ocean and btsXved all the dis?
comforts of the overland route, before the Pa?
cific Bai Iroad was completed, to sate ber carios?
ity by looking with her own eyes upon the won?
ders of the New Jeiasalem. She saw and
returned, and though she professed to disclose
what she saw, tb ere was an air of con?
straint about her revelations aa if she bid
i keen pat under some kind of bonds not to be
indiscreet in her talk. The point which seem?
ed to impress her most-or at least of which
she spoke moat-was the existence of a state
of society which hall extinguished- jealousy in
the female bosom. She could not account for
lt, and instead of condemning or approving,
abandoned herself to wondrous musings. Re?
cently, Miss Anna Dickinson has profited by
the safe return of the fearless French woman,
and has adventured within tho fearful region.
We give below her own account of what Bho
saw. It appears she was not as favorably im- J
pressed with the wine man of Utah as the
Queen of Sheba was with Hing Solomor. She j
confesses that at one time the degrading
scenes abe saw made her wish to die; bat she
thought better of it, and concluded it would
be more wise to reform the evils that had so
mach affected her. We quote some extracts
from Miss Anna's lecture :
It was at the close of a lovely day in Jane
one of those grand evenings on the plains
abat I saw them stretching their golden ex
panee away aa tax as the eye could reach, and
saw that sapphire sea reflecting tho sapphire
sky above, and, away off from the city, those
grand mountains with the ever-gleaming, bril?
liant snow shining above them all; while, amid
all this g lo wm g scene lay that plague spot
Salt Lake City-a foul blot on Nature's face, a
whitened sepulchre without; and within, what?
A beautiful town, indeed, it is. with its broad,
cool, clean streets; with its little streams of
water in all their mountain freshness and icy
coolness, so pure and olear that, paradoxical
' as it may seem to you, one cac sloop down and
get a most refreshing drink of the purest water
from the getter itself. With its picturesque
scenery, its beautiful buildings, ita little adobo
huts and all, it is a beautiful city in the desert,
.lovely and pleasant spot to come and feast
rae's eyes with after a journey across the arid
?tat es. "By their fruits ye snail know them."
said the Master of old. and by its fruits ye shall
know Mormonism, and whether what you see
at. Salt Lake City is any better or any worse
than what is to be seen auy day in San Fran?
cisco or New York. True, in Salt Lake there ia j
no noise, no drunkenness, no gambling, no
riots, bat order and quiet cuy and night.
There are no chm ches save one. and what a
ene is that. The children you see playing io
the streets are debased, wretched, unhealthy
looking, bearing in their countenances the im?
press of the most brutal passions of men.
A MORMON FAMILY-KB. SMITH AMD THE MBS.
I called at a house there, and I sat down in
the parlor, and in came a man and woman,
"M?BS Dickinson, my' wife, Mrs. Smith," and J
in came another woman, "my wife, Mrs.
Smith/' and in cann another, "my wife, Mrs.
Smith-[laughter.] and so on through a whole
lot of them, all "my wife, Mrs. Smith;" and not
.ne ol these women came in as the happy wife
or mother, or as the mistress of that home, bot
alli Blank in with a debased servile air,
looking like to'ersted slaves rather than any?
thing else. One of them told me that sh6 had
six children, another that she had twelve, and
another that she had fifteen-[laughter," and
half of allthem were dead, aud I looked at the
other half, and when I saw the wretched un?
healthy creatures, 1 cried : My dod, the haud
of death is on them, too."
I went to the theatre.. I expected to be dis?
gusted,, bot 1 was more than that. There were
women all around me, and I would see o^e man
here and another there, and each bending over
ten or fifteen women, and I waa told they wore
his wives ; and as Hooked around and sav; these
women and their degradation, such ?sense and
feeling of shame and despair came over me
that I cried : "Ob! God, let roe die where I
stand," and then the second thought came,
and 1 said : "Oh, no ; let me not die, for that
would be cowardly, indeed, but give mo strength
to withstand and do battle against this."
HAUGHTY GENTLE VISITORS.
I came oat to Salt Lake City with the best
men in the country-men wbom the country
delights to honor and reverence-and, as we
all knew we were coming tn Salt Like City, we
naturally talked a great deal about it, und
what do you think WAS the tenor of those mon's
conversation ? Why. after I bad listened for
some time, I thong ht I should pray for
deafness . or cotton to put in my ea ry.
They thought Mormonism a noe institu?
tion ; it must be a jolly placo whero a
a mao can have a dozen or two of wives and
yet be respectable. It roust be jolly to live in
s place where divorces caa be had for five dol?
lars, and where, ir you gei tired of your wife,
you can take ona pretty little Mormou and no
one can 6ay a word to you. Nico conversation
for respectable men, and ail of them u arrie. 1
bot two, and they were the best behaved of the
lot. "Oh, it was only a joke." Well, suppose
it was only a joke. Hupposing a lot of resp* da?
ble married women were to talk in tho cars
and sav. "Oh, its a fino institution. Mormon?
ism. You can have a doz-tn husband-), and get
divorced any time you want for five dollars.
When you get tired of your husband you ?an
Krid of him shove him to ono side and get tho
t looking youns Mormon y ou can find." No .v,
what would people thiuk who ' hoird them
speaking that way, even "ir it all was a joke ?"
Why they would think them women whow,
lost to all sense of dignity and ho.ior.
. . EASTERN SPEECH-MAKEBS.
When I got to Salt Lake City they were
eeronviing. It w .n't me thov wero doiu" it
to-llaughterl-but they w?ro scrcoadin
some of the big-wies that had come along
and then those "respectable" men got out and*
made speech's. Bach speeches 1 Thev didn't
know 1 waa l?stenme to them, but we woman
hear a great deal more, and are sharp enough
to be awake a great deal oftener, when any?
thing is going on, than we get oroiit for. I
was at my window listening to thom, and there
1 heard one honorable Congressman and woll
known representative stand up and pledge
himself, and pledge-his companions, to do
their utmost to support and care for tho in?
terests of these people.
AT BRIGHAM'S TABERNACLE-A WELL-KNOWS
CLEBOIMAN AMONG THE MOR1I05P.
-J went into tho Tahara ade, and I expected j
to be disgusted there, too, and I was. There,
seated in tbe midst of slot of "eiders," was a
, reverend gentleman, a well-known and much
talked-of divine, with a white necktie, the Rev.
Thomas Todd, and while I was there this most
reverend gentleman stood np, and be made a
speeob, and he told a little story, in which if
be didn't directly illustrate it, at any rate he
gave the inference that Mormons wt re just as
eligible for heaven as any one else. And ali
this was just a type of bow the world outsido
treat of Mormonism and gloss over its abuses.
SlaAVEBT OF MOBMON WOMEN.
I asked why, and simultaneously with the
question came the answer, and I saw why. In
this second Sodom-this Salt Lake City-is
sanctioned openly what is tolerated in San
Francisco and New Yotk. The idea is nothing
more than this: that woman is man's property
all over the world, bis to hold and to keep,
see to be humble and to serve, and he to be
indisputable lord and master. I stand here to
say to you to-night, to you men who listen to
me, that a woman is inst as individual and re?
sponsible and capable of 'action for herself as
a man. 1 stand here to enter my protest as a
woman against euch a blasphemy as this: '-that
a woman is made for a man," "that Bhe is bis
property, goods and chattels;" "that beside
bim she is nothing-a myth." That is what is
being thundered irom every pulpit in every
city, what every newspaper in the land says
and every man. Woman is to abject he rs elf,
and debase herself, and humble herself, and
lose all her individuality, and if she rebels, so?
ciety will only inrxease her misery. Men want
to control in everything; they want to be the
masters of all They nave always had the
muscle and tue force, and now they want to
revive the old brutality, the old serfdom and
slavery that characterizes barbaroos and un?
IM BIDE 07 A HAHEM.
In Salt Lake City I went to the bouse of a
Mormon elder. I waa told beforehand he had
two wives, and that they had both lived to?
gether some fifteen years, and were perfectly
happy and contented-they lived together io
their house, and were perfectly contented with
their lot, and would net change it if they could.
.1 waa not a man. i did not believe a word of
it, and so I went to see for myself. I went into
their house, and it was a magnificent one.
Here, in San Francisco it would be a fine
house, and therein Salt Lake it was a splendid
one. Magnificent furniture, fine rooms, fine
gardens, and numerous servants. I and my
friends sat down in the parlor and in came one
of this man's wives. She was a fine, good
looking, healthy Englishwoman, who could not
speak ten words ot grammatical English to
save her life. I talked freely to her; there was
no hindrance to that. I asked her hew long she
had been married. "Seventeen years." "Mar?
ried here?" "No." "Married m England ? "
" No." "Where were you married then ? " " Io
St. Joseph." Her husband began to fidget, and
sent her oat to get a piece of gold, or quartz,
or something of that kind. 1 understood it
all. She came back, and couldn't find it, of
coarse. I ka sw that. I tried to commence
where v -? bad broken off. and her busband im?
mediately wanted something on the top of the
house. When Bhe got back again I tried to
commence again where we bad left off, and hu
broke in, " Miss Dickinson came to eat straw?
berries and cream; now, Maria, go off and seo
if they are ready.'' I understood it all.
Yes, every word of it. By and by in came
another sad looking bat handsome womaD.
I looked at her; said I at once, "Madam,
you are the second wife," and so it
turned oat. She, also, was au English wo?
man, and the two of them were the handsom?
est women I saw at Salt Lake. Bal she ap?
peared sad and worn. There was no " joyous
happiness of married life" about her. There
waa a piano in the room, and in came the little
girl of the bouse, and at once the father said
something about music, and was evidently
very proud of his daughter's capabilities in that
line. So I askod her to play, and she did and
made a horrid din, and, undercover of tho noise
and din, I had my conversation with tho wife.
Sho had not understood their doctrines. I
asked bei: "Did you know when you mi med
your husband that be could, if be would, marry
another woman?" "No." "Did he not tell
you so at the time?" "No.be did no.. Our
missionary and preachers when they go out
never preach that." "So you knew notbrng of
lt?' "Nothing at all." "Bat when you
came here and saw it was so, were yon not
greatly disappointed and chagrined?" "No, 1
was not; I waa sure my husband^ would never
marry again." "But he did." said I. "Yes,"
she answered, and a sad, harrowed look came
over her couotenance. "Yes, only a year after
he married again.' "And do you like that?
do yon like him to have more wives than one?"
"Ob, yes, I dol I wish he bad six or seven."
I Baw through it all io a minute. I understood
the state of that woman's mind at once. But
I was not sur prised. I looked blank and I went
back on tho old tracs. I comp "iced and ques?
tioned her about her English \andlpaint
ed the picture ot the little cot;. at borne and
the courtship, and at last the m '. riage to ono
whole-souled, honest husband: natl bow they
would live together, and bow she would wait
at the door of their home and watch for his
coming in the evening; and I asked ber if she
could not be happy there. And Bhe pat her
handsome hand to her face and bowed her head
and cried, "Ob, my God ! couldn't I !" And
theo it was plain, it waa easy to see, how that
woman really thought and felt.
Miss Dickinson's lecture was a very long one
She spoko for almost two hours, and the re?
sume we bave given above is not one-tenth of
what she said. She gave a description of her
tour to the Yosemite Valley, and commented
very severely on the "ridiculous aide-sadJle
moue of riding" that society bad imposed on
ber sex, and said she knew what she was talk?
ing about. She bad tried both ways, and she
could ride with ease in the ma-culine style.
The side-saddle styles waa very typical of the
mode in whioh women gc through the world; it
is a one-sided style all through; one side worn
oot and one side cramped and dulled from
want of usc. She concluded her lecture at
ten minutes past tea o'clock, amid load ap?
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Falcon- 326 balei Up?
land Cotton, 10 bales Raga, 35 bales Domestics,
101 bbls Robin, 5 casks Clay, 60 bags Cocoanuts
20.CK0 feet Boards, and Sundries.
Charleston Cotton, rt toe and Naval
OFFICE OF THE'CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS,t
CHARLESTON, Wednesday Evenlnc, e'ept. 29. I
COTTON -During the first part ot the dav a mode?
rate demand prevailed, and transactions took plan?
ar about previous prices, but later tba market bc
esme dull and buyers were onlv willing to opera'e
at concessions wbloh were un*cccptat>lc to factors,
the article closing flat and nominal ; sales about 219
bales, fra: lat 24; 6 at 21?; 35 at ?6: ld at 25^; 7
at 36#; H >t 25?; 19 at 353?; 66 at 26; 71 at -.'6?; 2
at 20? The market closed too unsettled for quota?
tions to be given.
BICE.-The market was rirm but with Utile oflbr
lng; salea about 70 tea. of clean carolina, classed
good, at 8#o. fl lb.
NAVAL STORES.-There were no transaction*.
markets hy Telegraph.
LONDON, September 29 - Noon -Consols 93.
LIVERPOOL, September 29-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
uplands 12,?il2?d; Orloaus T.!?ii2?d; sales 7000
bales. Ked Western wheat 99 4 Ja9i 5d.
Afternoon -Sales estimated at 80v0 bale?. Pork
110* Lard 71s.
Evening-Cotton easier; uplands .2.?!; Orleans
12?(1; ?ales 8O0O bales, ol which 403J btlo3 were for
export and speculation.
NEW YOBK, September 29-Noon.-Siocke un?
steady. Gold 3l$f>13. Southern stocks not quot?
ed. Cotton easier at L>8/,4<i28>?c. Turpentine quiet
at 43a43?c, Kojin quiet.
Evening.-Cotton lower; sale3 180} bales; mid?
dling 28a28?c. Flour, superfine lo fancy State $5
85a6 C5; superfino to choice white Western (5
?5a6 85; Southern quiet and declining; tornmen to
choice extra SC <*3?lu 59. Wheat atid corn unchang?
ed. Mess pora lower at 930 50. Lard a -hade eisier;
kettle 18%al9?c. Whiskey unchanged. Bice firm
atSaSc Susur quint. Coffee and, molasses dull.
Naval sto-eiquec. There is a decided let up in
money at 7. Nothing doinj tn discount.-*. Star*
Hu.; unchanged. Gold 31&. Governments heavy
and low r. '?>> io?, southerns have fluctuated
considerably during the day, closing generally lower;
OJO greatest decllue ij ou North Carolinie, which
sold down to 40 for the "special tax," ond 41 for
new. Tbe latest quotations are as follows: TenDes
sees. ex-coupon 67a60; new 50?; Vir^inlaa, ex-cou
pon63a55; new 80a?2; '.Borgia sixes 89a83; Bevens
79a8t; North Carolina? 45*47; ruw 41; South Caro?
lina, new 62o?4; Louisianas 61a6!; new GlaCi?;
sevens ?lafil?; eighths 88a84; Alabamas, e gitbs
BALTIMORE, September ,29.-Cotton nomi- al at
38o. Flour weak; Howard-street superfine $6a6 25.
Wheat steady; choice red SI 55. Corn dull and
lower; white tl 23al 27. Mes* perk quiet Bacon,
shoulders IT>4"c. .Whiskey $1 Hal 19.
Cn?oWKA7i, September 29.-Whbkey in fair de?
mand at ?112. Mess pork dull at $32. Lard 18c.
Bacon, clear sides 20c
ST. LOUIS, September ?9.-Whiskey $115. Mess
pork dull and nominally at $32. Bacon firm ; shoul?
ders 16*?c; clear sides, loose 19J.c; packed 20e.
Lard, kegs 20c
LOUISVILLE, September 29 - Whiskey $1 12al 13.
Mess pork $32 50a33. Bacon, shoulders 17c; sides
WILMINGTON, September 29.-Spirits turpentine
steady at 10c. Rosin firm at $1 62}?a3 60. Crude
turpentlae $1 50a2 50. Cotton, 25J?e for low mid?
dling and 26c for middling, with a downward ten?
ACGCSTA. September 29.-Thc cotton market
opened with a fair demand, but closed dull and
lower; sales 310 bales; receipts 890 bales; middling
nominally at 25c.
SAVAHHAB, September 29.-Cotton, receipts 2007
bales; exports 903bales; sales 1000 bales; good in?
quiry tor middlings at 25?;-.
MOBILE, September 29.-Cotton in good de?
mand amoag a few buyers; market closed quiet;
sales 1200 bales; middling 25a26*?c; receipts 1482
KEW ORLEANS, September 29.-Cotton active but
lower at 25X*26c; sales 3625 bales; receipts 5870
bales. Gold 33 V Sterling 41 J?. New York sight
exchange y, discount.
Manchester Cotton Goods Market.
MANCHESTER, September H.-T'uring the en?
tire week the market has been flat and depressed in
tone. With a plentiful supply of cotton, owing to
large arrivals from India and other sources, buyers
of calicoes have manifested an insurmountable un?
willingness to give the high rates to which these
goods had been forced up by the long continued
sp?culation in the raw material at Liverpool. In
the middle of the week the depression was severely
felt, sod there was almost an entire absence of busi?
ness for all quarters, and stocks of yarns and cloths
having bes un to accumulate considerably, spinners
and manufacturers were willing to have met the
feeling among buyers to the extent ot }??. per pound
on yarns and 3d. per pieoe eu cloths-such as India
30 inch shirtings. This concession, however, has
not had the desire! effect, and manufacturers are
driven in selt-detencc to lesort to a more limited
production, since lo be caught with heavy stocks of
cloth made of cotton purchased so exorbitantly high
would be to incur an undesirable risk.
lhere are offers making for cloths, but at prices
so much below even the concessions which sel?
lers are pre a red to make that business appears for
the present all but impracticable; and. as tho week
closes, the margin of differences between buyers
and sellers seems to increase. The offers for home
trade yarns are in some cases tully }?d below the
rates required by spinners. 1 o some extent yarns
for export are an exception, and some fair sales of
yarns for the Continent by spinners of established
repute have been made at l?d V> lb decline on Tues?
day's rates. Among other clares of buyers in the
cloth trade, country bouses are doing very little,
lliey are not supposed to hold heavy stocks, but
?taite tnougb to enable them to hold off the market
bra time Ihe market closes with exceedingly little
business doing, and w tb pries becoming every day
more irregular and unsatisfactory.
SEPTEMBER 13 -1 he market continues flat, and
prices are further depressed by the advices from
Liverpool, where the eales of cotton are compara?
tively small and values have declined by vi V lb.
SEPTEMBER 15.-The down ?aid tendency of prices
still continues, and buyers continue to keep out of
the market a? persistently as they have ever done.
Manufacturera not compelled by contract to run
their mills are endeavoring to escape thc ruinous
risk involved by taking offers at present rates by
working short time, or dispensing with the usc of
as much machinery as possible.
WILMINGTON, Soptemhei 2a-TUBPENTINE
Market uncharged ; s iles 143 barrels at 13 for vir
ga, $2 50 for yellow dip. ano $1 50 for hard, per 280
!-PIRIT8 TURPENTINE-No eales reported.
ROSIN-200 barrels changed hands at $1 80 lor
TAB--alos 21C barrels at $2 90 pei baro-L
COTTON-Siles ot 79 bales at 23'i rents for low
middling, and 20 cents per ; ound for middling.
MACON, September 27.-COTTON.-The roarke*,
at tbe late of our last week's review, closed with a
good demand, and naiildl'ugs at 2j.Vi25'/. On
Tuesday -ales were made on tho basis of 25*?-thc
market cl"-lng cull at 25c. On Wednesday lhere
was no change in price. Thursday tbe better
grades brought MaSIJfe-demand moderate. Friday
IBS dna and was good; middlings at 25c. saturday
the market opened at 25 v and clo ed steady at that
figure. To-oay there was a good demand, the mar?
ket closing at 25c for middling*. The receipts to?
day amount to 508 bales; sales 155 bales; shipments
The receipt, of the week sum up 2340 bale.'; sales
1840 hales;shipments 1775 bales.
Stock on hand September 1, 1869. 179
Received thia we-k. 2840
Received previously. 6817- 9657
Shipped this week. 1775
Shipped previously. 4365- 6640
Stock on hand.3195
Conns tites per sont n i molina tlaltroad
505 bales Cotton. 25 bi'es Dome-tics, 72 bbl? Flour,
6 cars Lumber. To Railroad Agent, Graeser k Smith,
Pelzer, Rodgers k Co, Cohen, Hanckol k Co, Gold?
smith k Hon, G H Walter k Co, J B Pringle, Kins?
man k Bowell, fowling A Co, A J Salinas, Reeder k
Davis, W G Wh lld eu A Co, Mowry k Co, Wagner,
M ewe rt k Co, Frost k Adger, G W Williams k Co,
Claghorn, Herring A Co, Campsen k Co, Stenhouse
k Co, E J Wise, J B E Sloan, and W W Smith.
Consign?es per Northeastern Railroad
328 bile* Cotton. 250 bb's Naval Stores, Tobacco,
Lumber, Mdse, &o. To J Marsuall, Jr, Kinsman-k
Howell. J V Barden, Pelzer, Rodgers k Co, Kirkpat?
rick k Witte, Reeder k I 'avis. Brodie A Co, A J Sah?
nas, G H Walter k Co, G W Williams k Co, Flipp &
M, Kenda J E Dockers Mowry k Co, Bavenel k Co,
Fros' k Ad':er, W K Ryan. Caldwell & Sons, Thurs?
ton k Holmes. Williams k Bonnell, Dukes k Co, L
Cohen k Co, Courtenay k Trenholm, Shickelford k
Kelly, Grao-er k Smith, J R Pringle. S D Stoney, A
B Mulligan. Claghorn, Herring k Co, Willis k Chis
olm, A A Goldsmith k Co, T L Myers, J A Quacken
bush. Andrews k salvo. <. Duffy, J Cl irk, J A Pritch?
ard, JDK sloan. Wagt, er, Huger k Co, F W Eman?
uel. Odendorf! A Co, D 0 Ebaugb Chlaolm Bros, B
G Fripp, and Ruinad Agent.
fonsignot's prr Savannah and Chai tes?
ton Railroatl, September ?9,
15 bales Upland Cotton, 3 bales Sea Island Cotton,
Potatoes. Live block, Ac. 'I o Roppr 4 Stoney, A J
Salinas, Pelzer, Rodgets k Co, W P Dowling, Gail
lard k Minott. J R Pringle, W C Co ar.ney, J Colcock,
and B Fcldmaun.
Per steamship Champion, from New York-M.?s M
Stoffell, H McGregor, F Fisk, H West. I S Ellis, L
Ohlman, W H Brunsou. Mrs Host-man B Grim tull,
A Menke, J B Brown and wife, Mi-- A Lawrence, B
Ods, Miss F LaFond. W Wcodruff, T Frost, C B Hire.
Miss A Levering, Miss C Eavanaugb, M Read and
wife, J V Bo wi r J li Mensing, Mr. Lubick, J Ken?
yon, O Glaseo, J H Cheatuam, c A Chcatham. G Bus?
reil. A Sumner, G Tyrrell. F J Phillips, A Cohen, S
Brown, Miss Heyward, Miss C Creighton. Mrs Rich?
ards and dauguter, Miss P Brown, H Morse, S Mc
Cant?, O W Martin and wife, R F Haviiand, R H Ells
WO'th, T S Little. L W Jars, Mrs and Miss Wiley. E
L Well- and wife, W M Lawton and son. Miss E M
Pcndiizze Miss S Thompson, Mrs Watts, J Barn?
well, sud 17 in (he tteerage.
Per steamship Saragossa, from Nev Yolk-Miss
K nc Kennoyer, Miss Rachel Snell, James Kilpatrick.
Rob rt Jamieson, wife and child, P Murphy and
wife. Miss Murphy, two little Murphys, Mr Burns,
sud A I.iowa
Ri t steamer Fannie, from Georgetown, 8 C. Ac
Muster M LaBruce, L LaBiu -e, M LaBruce, A Ma
zyck, L Brown. W Mszyck. 1 Forter, Miss Wesion,
Alisa rt Latinice, Miss Lizzie Tenue?, Mrs Thomae
anil two daughter?, Miss A A lurker, A ?-empson, U
L Fraser, Mi-s A A PtOCxney, E A Menfort, aad S on
Prr steamer Rt Helena, from Edisto, Ac-Mrs Mo?
rillo, twj ehi.dren and servant, W D Hill, Miss E S
Bill, and J Al Mikel 1.
.?-?.?rt ol Charleston, Sept'r 30.
PHA-ES OP THE MOOS.
New Moos, 6th, 12 Lours, 46 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, 12th. 4 bop eg, 3 minutes, evening.
Full Moon. 20th. 3 bouts, 21 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter. 28tb. 4 hour?, 2 minutes, evening.
5,'sEPT. A OCT. 80S M00X HI0H
Sj arsEf, j "FIS SETS. WATER.
27~M?ul?y....r 5..33 5..49 | 10..25 ll..42
2-? Tuesday... 5..53 5..47 ll..17 12..39
29 Wednesday.. 5..64 5..46 Morn. 1..45
SjlTaursday...,' 5..S5 . 5..45 12..13 2..64
li Friday. ..ul 5. .50 6..43 1..15 4.. 3
2 Saturday...! 6..66 ; 6..42 2..22 6.. 3
3 -lauday.I 6. 57 6..40 3..28 6.. 1
Arrived Yesterday. -
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York-left
Saturday. P M. Mdse. To Jaaes Adger & Co, W S
Corwin & Co, J E Adger k Co, Dowie k Moise, 0 D
Ahrens A Co, J Apple, A H Abrahams k Sons, R Ar?
nold. J H Armsljong, X M Bristol!. J H Bates. J A
Brenner, BolUnann Bros, ? Bates k Co, T W Bliss,
J H Br?ning k Co, Brown k Byer. A Bischoff, W R
Buchanan, H Bischrff s Co J Cantwell, J Campeen
A Co. Chapeau k Heffron, C D Carr A Co. H Cobia k
Co, R k A P Caldwell. J Chadwick, T D Clancy kCo, I
^P" H Chafee S Co, T M Cater, J H Devereux, Miles
Crake, J W Denny, Dorbanm ft Juhrs, Edgerton ft
Richards, F Entelman, Foirythe. McComb Ai Co, J
Francke, B Feldmann b Co, B M Fogirtio, I L Falk
At Co, D F Fleming b Co, J S Fairly b Co, B Grat
too, J H Graver b Co, Goodrich Wioeman b <'o, H
Gerdts b Co, I Goudkop.C O reveley. Hastie, Calhoun
b Co, R Hunter, J Hurkarop b Co, Hart b Co, G H
Hoppock, O Hickey, N A Hunt, Buger b Bavenel. T
M Horsey b Bro, J Heeseman, Hohnes b Calder, O E
AAS Johnson, K H Jackson, Jennings, Thomlinson
b Co, A W Jager, Jeffords b Co, F T Kanapaux, H
Elatte A Co, Kinsman b Bro, Eriete b Chapman, J
Leibman, Klines. Wickenberg b Co, A langer. Man
tone b Co, J H Mensing, JG Milnor k Co, B Morde?
cai, Muller, Nimitz & Co. McLov b Bice, W Matthies
sen b Co, M Marks, T McCarthy. R Marlin. Mrs D
McComb, MacuUar. Williams ft Parker, Menk* b
Muller, T Murphy, Neufvllle b Hannam, N E Hail
road Agent, J o Ojemann, D O'Neill, J F O'Neill b
Son, L Ohlman, Ostendorff b Co. B O'Neill, D Paul
b Co, Pelzer. Rodgers b Co. Qninby b Co, J Heils, J
R Read b Co, Betake b Schachte, H Steitz, Strauss ft
Vance, W Steele, W W Snatib, E B Stoddard b Co. S
C Railroad Agent, L Schnell. E Scott, Southern Ex?
press Co, Stenhouse b Co, G W Steffens. F von San
ten, J Stiver, W Ufferbardt, Werner b Ducker, B G
Wilkins b Co, J B W?hrmann, J N M Wohltmann,
Walter, Evans b Cogswell, W L Webb, J Wiley A Co,
J J Wagner, J Wirth b Co, W J Yates, Mrs M J Zer
now. Order, and others.
Steamship Saragossa, Ryder. New York-left Fri?
day. Mdse. To Bavenel ft Co, J D Aiken ft Co, G
O A ft Co. J E Adeer ft Co, Adams, Damon ft Co, J
Apple. C ? Brahe ft Co, E Batea ft Co. F C Borner, J
H Br?ning ft Co, W Brookbanka, W M Bird ft Co.
T W Blies, B Chamberlain ft Co. Crane, Boylston ft
Co. Cameron, Barkley ft Co, C D Carr ft Co, WS Cor?
win ft Co, W H Cbafee ft Co, H Campe?n, W B Clint
man, J Coleman, W Carrington ft Co. L Duntiemann,
Dowie ft Moise, P D ft Co. Foraytbe, McComb & Co,
J S Fairly ft Co, B M Fogartie, C Francke. J Francke,
Furchgott ft Bros, B Foley, N Fehrenbach. H Gerdts
ft Co, 1G udkop, Goodrich, Wlneman ft Co, Miss M
H Gibbes, J Heesemann b Bro, Bart ft Co. T M Hor?
sey ft Bro. Johnston, Crews ft Co, A W Jager, Jen?
nings, Thomlinson ft Co, J N M Wohltmann, J H
V?llers. Jeffords A Co, B Klatte ft ?'o, C Kerrison. E
Lafitte 4 Co, Elnsman Bros, Laurey ft Alexander, I
Llebmsn, R Lawless, S B Marshall, M Cloy & Bice, T
Murphy, M ft A, Melchers ft Muller, Meyer ft Mar?
ena, Marshall ft Burge, J G Milnor ft Co, Mantoue ft
Co. J Meitzler. W Matthieseen. W Mar.?cber, North.
Steele 4 Wardell, M Marks, N E Railroad Agent, O B
ft Co. D O'Neill A Son. J F O'Neill, B O'Neill, Osten?
dorff A Co, J Parker, W F Paddon, Pelzcr. Rodgers
ft Co, Quicby & Co. J H Reid ft Co, J Russell, Stol1,
Webb & Co, Siecke ft schachte, W Shepherd, b C
Ballroad Agent, F E Schroder, S S Solomons, W W
Smith, H Slender, J HS, 8traues b Vance, E Scott,
G W Steffens, 8 Thompson. T C, J F Taylor ft Co, O
Tldemann, J Thomson ft Co, M A Tannlunson, W
Ufferhardt, C Voigt, F von Santen, J Wirth ft Co, W
ft M, L Weiskopf, Werner ft Ducker, and Wando
Brick Co. Had strong southeast winds sortb of Hat?
teras. Off Hatteras, at 8 A M, the 27th. passed steam?
ship Magnolia! twenty ir lies south of Hatteras, same
day, passed steamship Montgomery.
Steamship Prometheus, Gray. Philadelphia-le? -
inst. Mdae. To Jno ft Theo Gi tty, and others.
[Consignee* previously reported.)
Sehr Wm McOee, Woodlin. Norfolk, Va-48 hours.
4500 bushels Corn. To T J Km ft Co.
Steamer Fannie, White. Gerrsetown, S C, and
Kciihrield. Waverly and Urook Green Mills. 6 bales
Cotton, and Sundries. To Thurston ft Holmes.
Shackelford ft Kelly, H Klatte ft Co, C Alston. Mr? P
G Fitzslrrons. M Goldsmith ft fou, J B Pringle, I 8
E Bennett, W C Courtney, Frost & *dger, ami Order.
Steamer St Helena, Elliott, Edlsto, ftc. 22 bales
Sea Island Cotton. Mdse. To J H Murray. Bavenel
A Co. W 0 Courtney ft Co, J Hanckel, T Creaser, J
Colrock ft co, Cohen, Hanckel ft Co, and Fraser ft
Boat from Wad m al? w. 3 bags Sea Island Cotton.
To Hopkins, McPherson ft Co.
Boat from Youog's Island. I bag Sea Island Cot?
ton. To Hopkins, McPherson ft co.
Boat from Christ Church. 8 bales Upland Cotton.
2 bales Sea Island Cotton. To Boper ft St ney.
Boat from John's Island. 4 bales Sea Island Cot?
ton. To Roper ft Stoney.
Steamship Falcon, Horsey, Baltimore-Courtenay ft
Steinjsbip Falcon, Horsey. Baltimore.
From tilts Port.
Steamship Missouri, Palmer, New York, Sept 25, in
tow ul steam tug Rescue..
British ? ark Fantee, Cleverly, Bristol Pill. Sept 13.
Sehr N W t mitb. Tooker, New York, Sept 2?.
Cleared for this Fort.
Sehr Althea, Smith, at Philadelphia, Sept 25.
Shipnews by I e'f crapii.
NEW YOEE, September 29-Arrived, steamships
Virginia. Montgomery and Magnolia have arrived.
No equinoctial disasters to report.
WILMINGTON, september 29-Arrived, steamships
Fairbanks Irom New York; Lucille imm Ballimore.
? VANNAU, September 29&- arrived, steamships
Salvador aud Huuts ville tr m New York ; Tonawanda
f om Philadelphia; America from Baltimore; bark
Newcastle irom Boston. Oleare 1, steamship Perlt,
for New Yo k.
Thc sehr D F Keeling, Robinson, tor Georgetown
and Pott Bluff, cleared at New York Sept 2G.
The Norfolk (Va.) Journil of Tuesday, September
28th, says: "The sehr J L Leach, from New York
bound to Charleston, with a cargo of railroad iron I
and bay, is ashore two miles westward of Cape Henry.
The Messrs. Baker, with their usual promptness,
have dispatched tbe steamer Resolute to ber assis?
BRISTOL PILL, September 13 -The Fantee, Clev?
erly, of and for Bristol, from Charleston, came up
chacnel this morning, and ran on shore near the tip
of the new docks, and will not get off uot 1 high
spring ti Jes. [-he was being lightened of cargo OD
LIST UK YK.SSKI.it
OF, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR i U1S POhT
The Duke of Wellington, Allen, sailed.sept 1
British bark Dalkeith, Lungwill, sailed. ...August 19
The Homborsund, Nielson, up.August 13
D O M EST I 0
8hlp Eleu 8outhard, ., up.Sept 17
Bark A Kimball. Lincoln, np.Sept 20
Brig Adelaide, Wilson, up.Sept 18
Sehr Grace Girdler, Smith, cleared.Sept 16
Sehr David Talbot, Amsbury, cleared.Sept 16
Brig Marv Frances. Fraucis, up.Sept 19
Sehr Jessie L Leach. Childs, cleared.Sept ll
Si br Ridgewood, I erricksou, cleared.Sept 20
Sehr A I Cranmer, Cranmer, cleared.Sept 21
Sehr BN Hawkins, Wyatt, up.Sept 25
W K E T ' S
This TIE can be applied instantaneously to any
size bale; it requires no preparation whatever.
Insert the hoop In the
?lot, and draw it tight a
roond the bale.
It adjusts itself to the bile, and is so simple that
can be applied by any one.
When the lever of the
press is raieecFthe tie will
fasten itself by the out?
ward pressure of the bale.
A iresb supply of the above popular COTTON
TIE juet received and lor sale by
HUBERT NUKE di CO.
AGENIS FOR SOUTH CAROLINA,
BOYCE'S WHARF, CHARLESTON.
SeP? 9 thstul?
C. ALDEN di CU.,
*No- 34 4 PINE-STREET,
NEW TORE CITY.
W. C. ALDEN, ? w_ Vn.fc
WM. ELLIOTT, J NCWTORK
J. M. MORGAN, late of Chariest m. 8. C.
'Negotiate 8sJe3 of SOUTHERN REAL ESTATE,
and exchanges of tie tame for Merchandise, Ap.
Refer to Messrs. Geo, A. Trenbo'xi ft Son, Charles.
t"n. S. C. Sept 4
frigs, CfycK?Mls, ?f. .
Q F. P A N K N I N ,
Apothecary and Chemist.
No. IQ3 Meeting-street
CHARLESTON, S. C
TUE ADVERTISER BESS TO CALL ATTEN
TION to bis stock of tbe best Imported and Bornes
Of hie business he bestows the utmost personal care
and attention, and guarantees the PURITY of the
MEDICINES used in compounding.
Prepared carefully at all hcurs of the day and
SPECIAL AGENCY FOR THE HALE OF
Messrs. GEO. TIEMANN & CO.,
OF NEW YORK.
HIS STOCK OF
Hair, Tooth and Nail Brashes.
18 LARGE AND WELL SELECTED.
Agency tor the tale OJ :be celebrated
Rwckbridge Alum Spring Water.
A supply o? which is Bl ?aye on hand.
Which have established for themselves a reputation
surpassed by noce.
Through constant effort and attention be hopes to
meiit a continuance of the public patronage which
has hitherto been extended to him. a
February 16 tuthslyr
-Ty K , O. 5 . PRVPHITT'S
CONSISTING OF BIS CELEBBATZD
ANODYNE PAIN KILL IT,
ANTI-BILIOUS PILLS, AGUE PILLS,
Dysentery Cordial, Female Tonic
TBE EXCELLENT REMEDIES OF O. 8.
PROPHITT, M. D., need no recommendation
their well known power in removing tbs diseases pe?
culiar to our Southern climate having already estab?
lished for them an enviable reputation m Georgia
and tho adjoining States. As the majority ot personi
living in the South are predisposed to dl?ease ot'. i >
Liver, lt la granted by all intelligent physicians that
most of the pains and aches ot our peoplo are due
to orginic or lunctional derangement of that impor?
tant organ. Prophltt's Liver Medicine and Anti
Bilious Pills strike directly at thc root of the evil.
The v cure tho Liver, which in niuo cases ont of 'en,
is at the bottom of the Coughs. Dyspepsia, Colic,
Sick Headache, Rheumatism, Constipation, Men?
strual Obstructions, Ac, so common among our
people. Earache, Toothache, Acute Rheumatism,
Neuralgia and bodily pains of every kind flea before
PIlUPlUTr'? PAIM KILL IT
like chaff before the wini.
PROPHlTT'i L1VKK MK UK I \ E.
Dr. 1'rophitt- Having u?ed this medicine suffi?
ciently lon; to teat its virtue, md to satisfy my own
mind that it ls au invaluable remedy for Dyspepsia
-a disease from which the writT has suffered much
tor six years-and being persuaded that hundreds
who now suffer from this annoying complaint would
be signally benefit!ed. as he hus bei n, by its use, we
deem it a duty we owe to this unfortunate class to
recommend to them the use of this remedy, which
has given not only himeelt but several members ol
his family thc greateEt relief.
1 - M. W. ARNOLD.
Of thc Georgia Conference
DOOLY CouNrr, GA . April, ig(j7.
Tbl.' is to certity that 1 was confined to the hou- e,
and most of tbe titre to my bcd, and suffering the
greatest a^'ouy imaginable with Rheumatism, for
fivo months, and after trying every available reme?
dy, with no relief, I was cured with two bottles of
Dr. O. S. Prophltt's Anodyne Pam Kill It, each cont?
ing tfty cents only; it relieved me almost instantly.
I therefore recommend it in the highest degree to
others suffering from similar diseise. I eau say
that it is one of the bcstiamilv medicines now out,
certain. Yours truly, W. A. FOREHAND.
COTINOTON, GA., July ?, 1S67.
Dr. PrfiphiL-Having used your Liver Medicine
for more than a year in my family, I cheerfully re?
commend it to all persons suffering from Liver af?
fections. Dyspepsia or Indigestion in any form. I
also recommend your Viyentery Cordial as the best
remedy lor (bat disease. O. T. ROGERS.
ST ANTOBT" VILLE, PUTNAM COVJNTT, (Jct. 1. 15(17.
Dr. 0. S. Propel!!-Den* Sir--'I his is to certify
that I have used your Ague Pills for the lust ten
years, and I have never failed to cure tho Ague in a
single iustance with (hem. They al VLVB breok the
chills the first day that they arc given. I can reeoti.
mend them as being thc neet ague medicine ihat 1
have tv jr lound, and they 1-av- LC bad effects follow?
ing them, as Quinine. Ac,
Yours respectfully. A. WESTBBOCR.
PCTNAM COUNTY. GA. September 22.1H68.
Dr. 0. ?I. Prophilt-!-ir-I have used for the last
two years in my family you- Livor Medicine, your
Pain Kill It, and your Female Tonic, aud I have no
fears in saying that they are the be-1 medicines I have
ever used for the Liver an l stomach. N eura g c ono
Rheumatic afflictions, Headache Colic, aud psios ol
every kind are subdued by thom. A Ker using the
medicines so loui/, I cheerfully recommend them to
any ai.d every one, and to all that are afflicted, as the
best and safest remedies for all the diseases for
which they are recommended, Ac
Yours respectfully, JAMES WRIGHT.
DR. PKOPH1TT S FEMALE TONIC.
This Medicine, with its associates, is a safo and
cei'.aln remedy for all curable diseases to which Fe?
males alone are liable. It is also an excellent pre?
ventative of Nervous Bliueiness, or Nervous Dis?
eases in either marc or terr ale. It is a powerful Ner?
vine Tonic, setting up a full and tree circulation
throughout the system.
All of the above Medicines sold by Druggists and
Merchants generally throughout the Southwest.
ED. S. BURNHAM,
Wholesale and Retail Agent,
. Vo.'131 King-street, (near Calbouu, )
Prepare 1 < nly by DB. 0. S. PROPHITT.
April IC stvtbflnoej ,'ovlngton. Oa.
frogs, (iljnmr?ls, Otf.
TTJ K . RICHAU'S
ASE FOB NO OTHER, TARE NO OTHER, AND
you will save time, heaJtb and money.
SICCO SEWARD for any case of disease in any
atase which they fail to core.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM No. 1 cures
Ulcera, Ulcerated Sore Throat and Mouth, Sore
Eyes, Cutaneous or st in Eruptions, Copper Colored
Blotches, Soreness of the Scalp, Scrofula, Ar. ; is the
greatest Renovator, Alterative and Blood Purifier
known, removes all diseases from the system, and
leaves the blood pure and health v.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM No. 2 cures
Mercurial Affections, Rheumatism in all its forms,
whether from mercury cr other causes; gives imme?
diate relief in all cases. No dieting necessary. 1
have thousands of Certificates proving the miracu?
lous cures effected by these Remedies. Price of
either No. 1 or No. 2, $5 per bottle, or two bottles for
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN ANTIDOTE, a safe, spee?
dy, pleasant and radical cure for all Urinary De
rageroeutB, accompanied with foll directions. Price
$3 per bottle.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN ELIXIR n'AMOUB,
ladies! cure for Nervous or General Debility, in ol
or young; imparting energy with wondetful eaTec
Price $6 per bottle, or two bottles for $9.
On receipt ot price these Remedies will be sbippe
to any place. Prompt attention paid to all corra
dents. None genuine without the name of "Dr.
RICHAU'd GOLDEN REMEDIES, D. B. RICHARDt
Sole Proprietor," blown in glass of bottles.
Address D. B. RICHARDS.
No. 228 Varick-atreet, New York'
Office Hours from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.
Circulars sent. ly July S
WHEN YOU ASK EXHAUSTED BY OVERWOPE
of brad or hand, and feel the need of something in?
vigorating, don't drink whiskey or any Intoxicating
thing, whether under the name of Bitters or other?
wise. Such articles givo just as much strength to
your weary body and mind aa the whip gives to the
jaded horse, and no more. Alcoholic stimulants are
injurious to Nerve health, and are ALWAYS followed
by DEPBESSTNG BEACIION.
Dod (Ps Nervi ne and Iim'gorator
is a TONIC and GENTLE STIMULANT which is
NOT attended hy REACTION. What it gates for
you it maintains. When itrefreshes body or mind,
it refreshes with natural strength that comes io stay.
Weare not recommending teetotalism in the interest
of any faction; but long and extended observation
teaches us that he who resorts to the bottle for rest
or recuperation, will hud, as he keeps at it, that he
if kindlmg a Aro in bis bones which will consume
like the flamen of perdition. Turn from it. Take a
tonic that will rcfresti and not destroy. DODD'S
NERVINE ia for sate by all Druggists. Price One
Dellar. See Book of iVxtificates that accompanies
ca:h bettie. 7mos June 23
U S KOO'
ON ACCOUNT OF THE GBtAT NUMBER
WONDERFUL C?KE3 OF OBSTINA iE
AND INVETERATE CASES OF
GENERAL BAD HEALTH, Ac.,
MADE B: THE
CELEBRATED "KOSE 00,"
IT HAS WON THE ENVIABLE REPUTATION OF
bein; the beet and most popular Mediane ever dis?
It i* daily prescribed ty physicians and recom?
mended by many thousand j of our best citizens.
Fer sale by
DOWIE A MOISE.
Cbaritstoa, 8. C.
And Druggists and Merchants everywhere.
?- LADIES BUFFERING FROM ANY DIS?
EASE peculiar to their sex. can be restated to health
by using DB. LAWRENCE'S "WOMAN'S FRIEND."
It purifies thersecretions, and restores the system to
a healthy condition.-^S
For sale ty
DOWIE A MOISE.
Charleston, S. C.
Jury 26_nae lyr
ROSAD ALIS, ?
ROS AD ALIS.
GOODRICH. WI NEMAN di CO.,
Direct Importera of European Drugs and Chemicals,
May H ?tutblyr CHARLESTON. 8. C.
E V E R AND AGUE,
nw Vm^ FROM WBICH MANE1ND SUFFER
over a large part of the globe, is the
?-%^^P j consequence of a diseased action In
?B"^^/ the system, induced by the poison
yous tuia-m of vegetable decay. Tbis
J?a. m\\r exhalation is evolved hy thc action
M of solar heat on wet soil, and rises
W with th* watery vapor fiom it.
While the suu is below tbs horizon this vapor
lingers near thc . artb's snrface, and the virus
taken with it through the lungs into the blood,
lhere it acts a? au irritating pci-on on the
internal viseen und excreting organs ul the bod v.
[he liver become* toni! nud fails lo secrete not
only this virus but also the bile from the blood.
Both the virus and thc bile accumulate in ihe circu?
lation, and produce vio ent constitutional disorder.
The spleen, the kidneys, and the stomach sympa?
thize with the liver, and becomo disordered also.
Finally, the instinct of our organism, as li in an at?
tempt to expel the noxious infusion, concentrates
the ?hole blood of the body in the internal excreto?
ries to force them to east ll out. The blood leaves
the surface, and rusVes to the central organs with
congestive violence. Thii is the Chill, but in this
effort it tail?. Then the Fever follows, in which the
blood leave? thc central orean* and rushes to the
.-urface, as tl in another effort io expel the irritating
poison through that other great excretory-the skin.
In this also it fails, and tue system at andona the
attempt exhausted, and waits tor the recovery ol
strength to repeat the hopeless effort another day.
These tire the fits ot paroxysms ol Fever and Ague.
Such constitutional disorder will of course under
mine the beillh if it is not removed.
We have labored to nud, and have fouud au anti,
AYKK'S A G CE CURE,
Which neutralizes this malarious poison In the
blood, an'i stimulates the liver to expel it from tbe
body. As it should.ro it do<-a cure this afflicting
isorder with perfect certainty. And it does more,
or rather does what is of mure service to those sub
?t to this infection. If taken in P. aeon it exi>els
; from the svstern ns it is aosoroed. and thu* keeps
those who use it tree irorn its attacks; beeps ihe sys
itn in health although cxpo-ed to the disease. Con
equentlv ii not o.::v Tr1-, b';t protects fron-, the
grent var?* ry ot u '.- t io .s winch are induced by this
malignant influence, such as itcmittent Fever, " bill
Fever. L'un b. cr Misl ed Ague,Periodical Headache,
or Bilious Headache, L'ilious FfVCT?, > eurasia.
Rbcunati-m Gout, Blindness, Toothache, lara.he,
Catarrh, Asthma, Palpila iocs Painful Aflectious ol
th? dpleen, Hysterics, Colic, Paralyai?, and i'aintul
Affect ons ? J the Stomach and Vowels, all of which,
when ari.-ing irem this cau^e, will be found to as?
sume, more or les?, the intermittent typt-. This
"A?UR CUBE," removes the cause of these derange?
ments ard cures the disease.
lhis it accomplishes hy stimulating the excreto?
ries to expel the virus from tho system; and these
organs by dekrees become habited lo do this, their
? mee. ot their own accord. Hence arises what w
term acclimatation. Time may accomplish the sam
end, but ottcn hie is not long enough, or is sacrificed
in the attempt, while this 1 Ague Cure" does lt at
once, and with safety. We have great reason to be?
lieve ibis is a surer ae weil sa safer remedy tor the
whole class ol diseases which are caustd l'y ihe mi?
asmatic infection, than any other wluch has been
discovered; and it has still another Important ad?
vantage to the public, which is, that it is cheap as
well as good.
Dr. J. C. AYER di Co., Lowell, Vasa..
Practical and Analytical Coemist".
Pfioe One Dollar per bottle.
Sdi at Wholesale, by
DOWIE A MOISE.
Charleston. South Carolina,
Ard by Retail Druggists.everywhere.
Jubi2C Eis ttath
gO?TH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE j
CHABLE8T0N. 8. C., Sept 15. 1899. 1
ON AND AFTER THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 1?,
tte PlS8t::.OEB TRAINS of the Sowth Oa?cl*?
Railroad will ran as follows :
Leave Charleston.8-30 '.. IS,
Arrive at Augusta.*.*& M.
Connecting wlUi trains forMonti<omery, Men-.rm?,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Monwamer and
Leave Charleston.8. SO A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.< *0 I'. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester Rali,
road, ail- Camden train.
Leave infmmi.8.1/0 A. M?
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 1. IA.
Shrive at Charleston.4 OJ P. ja ;
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
is CN DATS K?crrnj).)
Leave Charleston. .7.30 t>. UL,
Arrive at Augusta.6.1 J A. M.
Connecting nub trains tor Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, vi? Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.?.IGF. M.
Arrive at Charleston.? CO A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT LXPRE88.
Leave Charleston.?.05 E. M.
Arrive at Columbia.Lil ?. 2L
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Green vide tra
Columbia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays with charlotte and South Carolina Rail*
Leave Columbia.5.8 ) P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5 30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.1-06 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville. 5.33 2. M.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8 25 A. SS,
Camden and columbi > Passenger Trails on Mow
DAYS, WEINESDATS and SATUBDATS. and between
Camden and Ringville daily, (Sundays excepted,)'
connects witt up and down Day Passengers at Ring?
Leave Camdon.C.35 A VL
ArrUeat Columbia.ILIO A. M.
Leave ','olumbia. .145 1 UL,
Arrive at Camden.C 0" P. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
Septl6 General Rup??iEt?'d?rjt.
KW lt O UTK M) lt T H 1
IEE ST. LOOH
IRON MOUNTAIN AND SOUTHERN RAlLWA Y
I-, now opes for bueiuess from
COLUMBUS, EV.. TO BT. LOUIS
Making tte quickest, safc.t and only all raal .'orate
to St. Louis.
Passengers taking thia route avoid one change of
cars and a tedious river transfer of twenty miles,
snd arrive In st. Louis FOUR AND A HALF HOURS
in advance of any other Road.
43? Trams leave Columbus upon the arrival of
trains on the Mobile and Ohio Railroad.
W. R ALLEN,
Sept 1 Imo General Ticket Agent.
^- SSttHZ, FEZ (ULT,
riSj^tl wmt Tww r A TT VT
fmk \l DROP FIXTURE,
Afrt B?ti?l^u?tS KX.D IT .ix'
^^.M^^^^^ T8ASS *WTA 2QIC
4 STATU PLATES,
For Hotels, Restaurants and Public Buildings,.
W7T. 4 J. MERSEREAU, 62 Duane St, HX
August 13 3moe
Alum & Dry Plaster
Are most desirable for quality,
fcni&h and price, i
Cannot be Sledged!
Cannot be Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled!
FAMILY PLATE SAFES?
Please t?nd for a catalogue to
MARVIN ? CO.,
(oldest safe manufacturers)
n . . , 1265 Broadway, New Tort
PnrjcJpAl 1Chestnut St., Phil?.
Warehouses jl08Bank St., CleTeland.O
And for sale by our agents in tte
principal cities throughout th?
FOP. SALE BY
/j O i O 6 H E ,
5UPEB.10B TO TflE BEoT IMPORItD CO?
LOGNE WATER, manufactured and sold wholes***
and relai: b' Dr. H BAER.
June 21 " No. 131 Meeting street.