Newspaper Page Text
Mr. John Brougham sings the praises of th?
Pullman car, in the St. Louis Republican, de?
scribing at the same time, in his well known
style, a journey to thc Pacific. We extract
two stanzas of his poem:
Pass! The walls Titanic,
Where stupendous rise
Pile on pile volcanic
Upward to the skies:
Hea^sn's architecture !
Barrier and stay;
Of our country's structure
Pass !-the deserts reaching
The horizon's Une.
Pass -the relics bleaching
Horse and mule and kine.
On the track they len, ia
Years and years ago
Mute historians, telang
Tales of want and woe.
Pass .'-thy turbid waters,
Brown Missouri's flood. ,
Pass I-thy slushy quarters,
Omaha, and mud.
Tedi?os time beguiling .
With a good cigar.
In a Pullman car.
Pass I Delightful. Promon
Tory, where we're told
Thar fast tie bv someone
Nailed down was with gold;
And Its gagtbliog shanties,
Where much blood ls spilt,
Waite the game of Monte's
Played op to the mit.
Pass ! The smiling valleys
Thick with flowers strewn.
Pa?s I The tank and Tele
Graph that plant a town.
Pass I The rich Nevada's
Mines, that million's bear;
I only wish I had a,
Section or two there.
Now, while we are dreaming.
To the Golden Town
Swiftly we are steaming,
The Sacramento down.
Hurrah ! The bell gives ?arning
That our journey's doi.e;
On the seventh morning
The race is nobly won.
Success attend yon, Pol man.
Philanthropist you an.
And lucratively full man
Be every Palace Car.
ROMANCE OE. A J'EIMA JOONNA.
FROM THE PARLOR TO'THE STAGE.
"?ct os Tb? Strangers."
A specialty - Qt a certain clique of "Bohe
mians" in Paris, is the fabrioation ol romantic
biographies for sensational actresses and sing?
ers; and these Ingenious romances are some?
times copied by the minor English press when
their flair subjects axe about to appear la Lon?
don. Seldom, however, does the British news?
paper originate a fictitious stage-story foran
EngHfh debutante; and, upon this considera?
tion, some readers may conclude that There is
as much fact as ioncj In the following curious
biographical reminiscences of an English sing?
er not altogether unknown to the American
In April, I860, while the yoong and lovely
daughter efthe Earl of D--was enjoying
her usual afternoon airing along the " Lady's
Mile," her fhn dropped from her hand over the
side of the carriage, and she ordered her
coachman, te stop and recover it. Co achy
curbed his i?gh-steppers to a halt as quickly
as possible ; but, before he could descend from
his perch, -a gentleman of resplendent black
whiskers and Immaculate costume appeared at
the side of tho vehicle, and, with a courtly
bow, presented the fan. A blushed "thank
you, sir," rewarded the act, and the coachman
whs directed to head his horses for Belgrave
square ; bot the Earl's daughter carried home
in her bosom a vivid mental photograph of the
knight of the fan. and could not help fancying
that a something in the expression of .?his fine
black ejes had silently pleaded for a further
acquaintance. To employ the term best
understood by her sex, ?be was, in
fact, "struck-' with his distinguished ap?
pearance, and couldn't get him out of
her head. It was one of those cases
of instantaneous infatuation which axe
quite as common with the gentler as with the
sterner sex. The young nady drove in the
park, at the same hour, on every succeeding
afternoon of the week, for the particular pur?
pose of catching another glimpse of the ele?
gant stranger. All her efforts to that end,
~ "flwe\'3r7TToVetr ?ala, Maui one evening at
the Royal italian Opera, where she accidental
Iv dropped her lorgnette from her box. Upon
that exciting occasion several white-cravated
gentlemen sprang to pick up tte pearl-and
gold bijou: bot there was a quicker one before
them all, and She lorgnette was presented bj
.the whiskered unknown of Hyde Park. Our
susoepitible heroine blushed celestial rosy-red
as she received it. and the dark-ey ed cavalier
Sve her such a look of homage in the act
at her own eyes dropped prettily under the
ardent glance. Bowing gracefully, the un?
known retired lo a station at the back of the
box, and there worshipped with his look until
the performance was over.
FOr a month after this several silent inter?
views of the kind took place, until at length
the peer's daughter felt her right hand slightly
grasped one evening, as she was stepping into
a carriage from the opera house, arri, on re?
covering from her alarm, found a sci led note
in the hand thus abased. In a moment she
had guessed who the writer was, and had
scarcely patience to gain the privacy of her
own room before ascertaining its contents. The
missive was written In a fine Italian hand, and
the writer avowed his honorable passion in
the exaggerated style natural to a fellow-coun?
trymen of the Cencls. He called her his Idol,
the light of his soul, the star to be wor?
shipped from afar bj the idolatrous wretch
who dared not draw nearer. The Eng?
lish of the wording was Just execrably bad
enough to heighten the romance and suggest
anglicised marble villas beside the murmur?
ing Po. He should "kill himself," said the
knight, if mJiadl did not conceal a "leetle
nota" for him In the folds of her fan, on a cer?
tain night, and manage to drop it for him as
abe entered her box at the opera. She did
so; and thus began a secret correspondence
which ended in her promise to elope with the
man. She had repeatedly endeavored to gain
some information respecting his rank, though
not until it was too late to save herself; and
when he assured her that peculiar but not dis?
honorable circumstances rendered " an open
courtship Impossible," she could only give film
his own way. Another month passed on, and,
upon a certain afternoon, the young lady's car
*riage returned to Belgravia without her. For
better, for woree, she nad Joined her adorer at
a railway station, and gone with him to the
nearest Gretna Green. They knew each other
very intimately in sentiment, but now the fond
foreigner had such hard facts to disclose as
came near throwing his lovely captive into
a swoon. Sinking upon his knees In the
inn of the village to which they bad fled,
be confessed that he was a hirer out of hand
organs to the more needy of his countrymen
about London. In horrible English, he abused
himself unstintedly for daring to pretend to
so fair and noble a hand, and offered to escort
bis victim back to London, ir she desired, and
then cast himself headlong from the top of the
monument in Trafalgar square. The Earl's
daughter was shocked, but had gone too far to
recant; so she gave him absolution from his
sins against her, and went with him to a cler?
gyman. Next day there was a sensation
in fhshionable circles, because the Earl of
D-'s daughter ''had run off with an Italian
count, whose membership in the Roman
Catholic Church had made him distasteful to
ber noble parents." Such was the Court Jour?
nal's neat way of putting thc case. After writing
a friendly account of her mesalliance to her
family, the young wife made hasty sail with her
doting husband to Italy. She found that her new
relatives there were hot all patricians, by any
means; but they received her with great res?
pect; and. as the ex-organizer was the ten?
derest of liege lords, she managed to pass a
joyous honeymoon. Before "settling down for
good," however, she wrote another letter to
per father for forgiveness, and thereby threw
that noble lord Into fresh paroxysms of wrath,
rle seat a crushing answer, refusing to longer
recognize her as child of hi?, and heapin?*
curses uponiher and her Italian. Like a sen?
sible English girl our heroine took this all
very philosophically, and sang merrily, tra, la,
la, to the music of a guitar, until trw peculiar
parity and! freshness of her voice attracted thc
critical attention of her husband He called
In a celebrated maestro to hear her sine and
was rejoiced to learn that his wife had a voice
worth a rortune to her. A good master waa at
once secured for the lively lady, she studied the
Italian language and a tistic method with avidi
Sr, and, at the request of her lord, consented to?
og in publia As a result, the whole city
went wild With enthusiasm over a new
diva, and she received an invitation to be?
come second ch?ntense at La Scala. Accept?
ing, she gained such a series of triumphs that
her husband was frantic with mingled pride
?nd joy. On the occasion of her benefit he
evinced this spirit by giving a grand supper to
thc dilettanti of Milan, retired to his bed in an
exalted state of intoxication, and-died of ap?
oplexy before morning. His lady burled him
with "sincere sorrow, and was hardly con?
scious of what would be her next step, when
she received an otTer of an engagement at the
English Royal Italian Opera. With subdued
joy she took advantage of the opportunity to
see once more her native land, and under
her fanciful Italian stage name was soon
captivating the musical Londoners by her
glorious voice. When her English fame
was at its height, the Earl of D-,
hearing particularly of her beauty, went to
the opera to observe for himself. It must
have been a mysterious consanguineous im?
pulse that sent hint hither, for he bad no more
ear than ex-Seeretary Welles for Italian mu
I sic; but when once he had caught sight of la
diva, a yoke of oxen could scarcely have
drawn hi?a away. He recognized his ungrate?
ful daughter, and even swelled with paternal
pride, when showers of boqueta and whirl?
winds of applause greeted her at the termina?
tion of eacn act of the "Figlia." A surprising
magnanimity took possession of his noble
breast; he would reclaim the organ grinder's
Widow; he would raise her to#nis own high
sphere again; he would restore his fatherly fa?
vor to the idol of art and the haut ton, and
would finally marry her off to a titled noodle.
Filled with these generous intentions, he depu?
ted a friend tobear his card tathe dressing-room
of the prima donna, and was much aston?
ished by her refusal to see him. '"She dreads
my reproaches," thought he, after due consid?
eration; and, on the morrow, caused the same
friend as bet?re to bear his offer of parental
recognition to the goddess of song. The friend
was readily admitted to an audience, and be?
came therefrom astonished lor the remainder
of his life. The lady said, haughtily, "My
lather cast me off for marrying the gentleman
of my choice; he refused to recognize me in
my days of poverty and obscurity. Now, that
I am rich and famous, I refuse to recognize
him ! Let us be strangers to each other."
All farther advances were unavailing, and my
lord and his daughter remain strangers to this
[From Appleton's Journal.]
The wives of the Greeks lived in almost ab?
solute seclusion. They were usually married
when very young. Their occupations were to
weave, to spin, to embroider, to superintend
the household, |0 care for their sick slaves.
They lived in a special and retired part of the
house. The more wealthy seldom went abroad,
and never except when accompanied by a fe?
male slave; never attended the public specta?
cles; received no male visitors except In the
presence of their husbands, and had not even
a seat at their own tables when male guests
were there. Tttelr pre-eminent virtue was
fidelity, and it is probable that this was very
strictly and very generally observed. Their
remarkable freedom from temptations, the
public opinion which strongly discouraged
any attempt to seduce them, and the ample
sphere for illicit pleasures that was accorded
to the other sex, all contributed to protect it.
On the other hand, living as they did, almost
exclusively among their female slaves, de?
prived of all the educating influence of malo
society, and having no place at those public
spectacles which were the chief means of j
Athenian culture, their minds must necessa?
rily have been exceedingly contracted. Thu?
cydides doubtless expressed the prevailing
sentiment of his countrymen when he said
that the highest merit of rvoman is not to bc
spoken of either for geod or for evil, and
Phidias illustrated the ?ame theory when he
represented the heaventy Aphrodite standing
on a tortoise, typifying thereby the secluded
Ufe of a virtuous womaxi.
In their own resttioted sphere their lives
were probably not unhappy. Education and
custom gendered the purely domestic life that
was assigned to them -a second nature, and it
must, in most Instances, have reconciled them
to the extra matrimonial connections lu which
their husbands too frequently Indulged. The
prevailing manners were very gentle. Domes?
tic oppression ls hardly ever spoken of; the
husband lived chiefly in thc public place; caus?
es of jealousy and of dissension could seldom
occur, and a feeling of warm affection, though
not a feeling of eqtaality, must doubtless have
in most cases spontaneously arisen. In tne
writings ol Xenophon we have a charming
Eicture of a husband who had received Into
is arms his young wife of fifteen, absolutely
ignorant of the world and its ways. He speaks
to her with extreme kindness, but in the
language that wotld bc used to a little
child. Her task, he tells her, is to be like a
queen bee, dwelling continually at home and
superintending the work ol her slaves. She ;
munt distribute toeah tholr tnalru. mnut ocouo
mlze the family Income, and must take espe?
cial care that the bouse ls strictly orderly-;
the shoes, the pots and the clothes, always In
their places, lt ls also, he tells her, a part of
her duty to tend ber sick slaves; but here his
wife Interrupted hun, exclaiming, "Nay, but
that will Indeed be the most agreeable of my
offices, if such as' I treat with kindness are
likely to be grateful, and to love me more
than before." With a very tender and delicate
care to avoid everything resembling a re?
proach, the husband persuades his wife to
give up the habit of wearing high-heeled
boots, in order to appear tall, and of coloring
her face with vermilion and white lead. He
promises her that, If she faithfully performs
her duties, he will himself be the first and
most devoted of her slaves. He assured So?
crates that, when any domestic dispute arose,
he could extricate himself admirably, if he was
in the right; but that, whenever he was in the
wrong, ne found lt impossible to convince
his wife that it was otherwise.
THE WOMAN OE THE FUTURE.
[From the Pall Mall Gazette.]
Women are not so universally beautiful, so
wisc and so good as they might be, and it is to
the interest of humanity that they should be
beautiful, wise and good. Consider, in the
first place, the question of beauty. The more
hopeful look forward to t e lime when some?
thing of thc old Greek feeling for physical per?
fection shall have revived, and a simple and
more healthful lile shall have fitted women to
become mothers ol a noble race. In this re?
spect we are wiser than of old, but, though
hygiene and common sonse have done much
for ourselves, they have done much more for
our children. We of the present generation
are the offspring of tight-lacing mothers; but
small waists, tight shoes and other abomina?
tions are no longer universal. Dress is much
better adapted to out of door life than former?
ly. Etiquette has been relaxed, and our young
women', enjoy a freedom from physi?
cal restraint undreamed of by their
grandmothers. Health has ceased to be the
monopoly of the other sex. Still the majority
of women lead far from wholesome lives; and
as beauty is more or less a matter of health,
too much can never be said against such
abuses of it as are yet in fashion. The worst
of these abuses is that they lead to a perver?
sion of taste. Quite naturally the fragile type
of beauty has become the standard of the pres?
ent day, and men admire in real life the lily
cheek, small-walsted, diaphanous-looking crea?
ture idealized by living artists. When we be?
come accustomed to a nobler kind of beauty
we shall attain to a loftier Ideal. Men will
seek nobility rather than prettiness, strength
rather than weakness, physical perfection
rather than physical degeneracy, In the women
they select as mothers of their children. Ar?
tists will rejoice and sculptors will cease to de?
spair when this happy consummation ls reach
ed. Let none regard it as chimerical or Uto?
pian. A very little rationalism brought to
bear upon daily life would place physical well?
being within reach of women of all ranks; and
where health leads the way, beauty is seldom
slow to follow.
Few will deny that wisdom, whose essence
is common sense, has a large share in deter?
mining the happiness of social and domestic
life. Is it not reasonable to suppose that the
various reforms in female education will have
proportionate effect upon the female charac?
ter, and that the woman of thc future will dif?
fer from the woman of the present, intellec?
tually, as well as physically ? Steady culture,
Increased habits of self-reliance, wider views
of life, and a keener appreciation of thc truth
for truth's sake, can but enlarge and elevate
the whole sex. The obvious inference is that
lust as a more healthful mode of existence will
invigorate and beautify the bodies of women,
so a rational mode of existence will strengthen
and improve their minds. Frivolity, pettiness
inactivity, and other faults of which* men most
complain, will make room for opposite qualities;
and who shall aver this to be against the in?
terests of humanity ? Perhaps nothing causes
?nore domestic unhappiness than downright
silliness. A foolish wife will ollcn bring about
as much mischief in her husband's home as a
persistently evll-Utmpered one could do, and
with the best intentions In the world, is sure
to hinder and hamper him upon every occa?
sion. Now silliness is thc first stronghold of
evil that agoodsy8tem of education will storm.
Just so long as girls are trained to frivolity and
Irresponsible habits from childhood upwards
will they become frivolous and irresponsible
wives and mothers. In grouting, then, that
the women of thc future must of necessity
nherit a large share of physical and intel?
lectual excellence, we are led to extend
the same happy prophecy of the moral fae
ulties. Women often commit grave as well
as small errors, not because they are
perverse by nature, but because there
reason is at fault, and they fail to recognize
the proportionate relation of things. Again,
habits of subservience induce a cowardly atti?
tude of mind. Very few women have the
courage to be Individual. Very few women
estimate their own lives of any value in the
fullest sense of the word. They know well
enough that they have some usc as wives,
mothers, daughters: but that they can have
any share in the well-being ol the world does
not occur to them. Self-development conveys
to their minds something quite apart from the
duty of wife, mother or daughter, while the
tmth is that self-development embraces every
other duty. Ill, therefore, does it become
those who satirize women, to hinder any effort
made in their behalf, whether educational or
social; always remembering this, however, that
such efforts are likely to do very little good
which tend to make of women weak imita?
tions of men.
PHILADELPHIA.-Per steamship J W Everman
299 bales cotton, 68 bales yarn, 126 tes rice, 218
bbls rosin, 26 tes clay, 10 bales rags, 4 tes hams,
5 bbls terrapins and sundry packages.
POET DE FRAJ.CE (MAR)-Per brig A Bradshaw
169,769 feet pitch pine lumber, 10,000 laths.
BRCNSWICK, GA.-Per brig Susie B Stroub-Rail?
The Charleston Cotton Rice and N aval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NBWB, 1
FRIDAY EVENING, October 22, 1869. 1
COTTON.-The staple was dull and depressed,
buyers offering lower rates, and factors, to make
sales, had to submit to concessions to the extent
of an ??.U'c ? lb. Sales about 250 bales, viz: 60
at 24?; 2 at 241,; 44 at MX', 22 at 24J,'; 45 at 25;
63at25?c. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.23?@24?
RICE.-This grain was in moderate request at
steady rates. Sales, about 150 tierces of clean
Carolina, say 46 tierces at 8c; 92 do at 8',Cr lb.
We qnote common to fair clean Carolina at 7?@
7Ji;good8@8?c H ft.
NAVAL STORES.-The market for these articles
was quiet, and transactions limited.
FREIGHTS.-The supply of freight room to most
points ls for the moment sufficient for the de?
mand. To Liverpool, by steam, engagements are
making at ?d ft on uplands and l?d on sea
islands; by sail, ?d on uplands and J^d on sea is?
lands. To Havre, by steam, nominal; by sail,
l?c fi ft cn uplands and 2c on sea islands.
Coastwise, to New York, by steam, \o V ft on
uplands and lc. on sea islands; by sail, %c V ft on
uplands. To Boston, by steam, nominal; by sail,
fie fi ft on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
S'c IA ft on uplands; by sail, somewhat nominal.
To Baltimore, by steam, ?@?c ? ft on uplands;
by sail, somewhat nominal.
Harket* by Telegraph.
LONDON, October 22 - Noon. - Consols, 93?.
Bonds,. 8134*. Sugar quiet and steady.
Evening.-Consols closed at 93,v
LIVERPOOL, October 22-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
uplands, KJ; Orleans, 12?d; s?leB 10,000 bales;
sales of* the week 92,000 bales; for export 17,000
bales; for speculation 21,000 bales; stock on hand
434,000 bales, of which 36,000 bales are American;
receipts of the week 71,000 bales, sf which 8000
bales are American; stock afloat 342,000 bales, of
which 33,000 bales are American. Yarns and fab?
rics dull. Winter wheat 9s 8d. Flour 24s 3d.
Cona 30s 26.
Evening.-cotton closed dull; uplands 12d; Or?
leans 12?d; sales 10,000 bales, of which 3000 bajes
were foi export and speculation. Winter wheat
9s 7*1. Flour ats. Turpentine 27s.
Panis, October 22.-Bourse steady. Rentes 71f
HAVRE, October 22.-Cotton quiet and un?
livening.-Cotton closed flat; ?>n thc spot li
48c: afloat .ir 37 ?c.
few YORZ, October 22.-Noon.-Stocks nnsct
tlod and lower. Money 5a7. Ktpriintrv inna 9?;
short 9?. Gold 31?. Cotton lewer at- 26?c.
Tulpen tine Him at 48a49c. Rosin firm; common
t* strained $2 20a2 50.
Fxening.-Cotton heavy and lower; sales 2800
balas; net receipts for the week from all United
States ports 78,940 bales; exports for the week
from all United States ports to Great Britain
22,620 bales; to the Continent 12,94S.bales; stock
on .hand and on shipboard not yet cleared at all
United States ports 155,955 bales. Flour heavy
andJower; superit?le $5 55a5 60; common to fair
Southern $o 35a6 38. Wheat heavy and 2a3c
lovr?r; winter red Western $1 40a 44. Corn heavy ;
mixed Western $1 02al 06. Mess pork steady.
Lard quiet. Whisfcey $1 21nl 21?. Rice dull;
Carolina 8?a9c. Sugar steady. Codee fairly
active. Turpentine 48a48?c. Rosin $2 20a8.
Freights firmer; cottan, by steam, ?d; by sail,
?d; grain, by steam,lld; by sail, 9?d. Govern?
ments quiet; Southerns dull. Money steady at
5a7. Sterling weaker at 9?a9?. Gold active
at 31?. Stocks feverish and unsettled.
BALTIMORE, October 22.-Cotton nominally at
23c. Flour dull and wctk. Wheat steady at $1
45al 46. White corn $l 18. Oats 58a60c. Rye
$1 08al 10. Mess pork 133. Whiskey scarce at
$1 21al 22.
CINCINNATI, October 22_Corn in moderate de?
mand* at S5aS9c. Whiskey dull at JU 15. Mess
pork dhu al $31. Lard ottered at 17c; no buyer?.
Bacon, shoulders 16?c; clear sides 17?c.
LOUISVILLE, October 22.-Corn 85c. Mess pork
$31. Bacon, shoulders 17c; clear sides 20?c.
WILMINGTON, October 22.-Spirits turpentine
firm at 43a44a Rosin firm, with a good demand
at $1 62?a4 75. Crude turpentine unchanged.
Tar steady at $2 05. Cotton steady at 24a24?c
for low middling.
SAVANNAH, Oetober 22.-Cotton, receipts, 2640
bales; exports 1092 bales; sales 250 bales; mid?
dling 25c; market dull with a declining tendency.
ACGVSTA, October 22.-Market active, but at
lower rates; sales 859 bales; receipts 893 bales;
middling nominally at 24c. Sales of the week
3385 bales; receipts 5134 bales; stock on hand 5321
MOBILE, October 22. - Receipts for the week
743? bales; exports to Great Britain 970 bales;
coastwise 1926 bales; stock on shipboard 19,533
bales; sales for the week 5700 bales; sales to-day
500 bales; middling 24c, closed nominal; receipts
994 bales; exports 992 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, October 22.-Receipts to-day
6905 bales. Exports 4702 bales. Receipts for the
week, gross, 31,606 bales; net, 28,719 bales.
Exports to Liverpool 7722 bales; Continent 9023
bales; coastwise 4f>30 bales. Stock 68,334 bales.
Cotton active and firm at 24??c; sales 6100 bales.
Receipts 6905 bales. Sales of the week 27,000
bales. Sugar, new Centrifugal, held at 13c; yel?
low clarified I5?c. Molasses, new prime, $lal 05.
Coffee firm; fair I5al5?c; prime l6?al6.VC Gold
31. Sterling 42?. York sight % per cent, dis?
Interior Cotton Markets.
WINNSRORO', October 21.-One hundred and
fifteen bales were sold In this market ?a the past
two dins at 23a24?c.
YORKVILLE, October 20.-Cotton is firm, but
there is no advance in price In tither thc North?
ern or European markets^ Wc quote a good arti?
cle at 23c. w
ROCK HILL, October IS.-Cotton bas ruled
steady in price, ami ls coining iu quite freclv.
Sales during the week at from 23.? to 23?c for
ANDERSON, October 20.-The cotton market
for thc past week has been active, and good
prices obtained. The market opened brisk to?
day, at prices ranging from 22? to 23?4c.
CHARLOTTE, October IS.-Thc market opened
on Monday of last week at 24c, but has since de?
clined fully ?c. On Saturday thc market was
quiet at 23?c for middlings. Sales during thc
week about 340 bales.
MACON, October 20.-There were sold to-day
R83 bales; received 684 bales; shipped 417 bales.
The market opened with a good demand at 24 o
for middling cottons. After the noon dispatches,
the market became quiet, with less demand,
owing to a decline in New Y'ork.
COLUMBUS, October 20.-The market here
opened at full prices, 23%c for middling, and re?
mained active, especially on the street, until thc
reception of the noon dispatches, when buyers
demanded a concession of ?c, which caused t he
market to close dull. Sales 311 bales; receipts 478
New York Rice Market.
The New York Journal of Commerce, of Wed
nesnay, 20th instant, says that the market for
domestic is dull and prices are in the huyere'
favor. The supply is not large, but the advices
from Charleston speak of an easy market there,
on which the dealers curtail their purchases. Ola
sells in lots at 7a9c, as in quality; new to arrive is
quoted at 9as.'.;c. Rangoon is dull and prices are
in the buyers' favor, we quote lots in bond at
2Jia3>4c, gold, and lats duty paid at '}2c, cur?
?WILMINGTON, October 21.-SPIRITS TntrEN
TiNE.-Market firm, with sales of 20 casks at 42>;
and 106 casks at 43c per gallon.
ROSIN.-Market very firm. Sales for the day
foot up 2204 bbls at $1 52ji for strained, $1 60a
1 65 for No. 2, $3a4 for No. 1, and $4 75 for pale.
CRUDE TURPENTINE.-Sales of only 72 bbls at
$2 75 for virgin and yellow dip, and $1 60 for
TAB,-Sales of 657 bbls at $2a2 05 per bbl, most?
ly at the latter figures, showing an advance of 5c
6lnce last reports.
COTTON.-sales of 85 bales at 24a24??c for low
Receipts per Railroad, October a?.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
1223 bales cotton, 34 bales domestics, 1608 bush?
els wheat, 80 bbls floor. To Railroad Agent, W C
Dukes A co, Kirkpatrick A Witte,Wagner A Stew?
art, Caldwell A Son, Reeder A Davis, W C Bee A
co, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, G W Williams A co, G
H Walter A co, W B Williams A Son, Graeser A
Smith, W W Smith, W B Smith A co, W K Ryan,
Frost k Adger, J B E Sloan, J D Aiken k co,- ino
Campsen A co, Watton 4 Hill, pnd others.
206 bales cotton, cars lumber and phosphate,
mdse, Ac To J Marshall, Jr, Reeder A Davis, O
W Williams k co, J R Pringle k Son, Claghorn,
Herring k co. Kendall A Dockery, Mowry A co,
Kirkpatrick A Witte, Frost k Adger, A J Salinas,
G H Walter A co, Graeser A Smith, W K Ryan, W
Gurney, Ravenel A co, Caldwell A Sons, T M B &
oo, Johnston, Crews k co, Mrs L Gulzen, ffPhll
llman, J Carter, W B Pincell.
Per steamship J W Everman, for Philadelphia
James Carroll, Dennis O'Brien, H J Hayes, James
Weaver, T H Vickers, A H Dudley and C Brad?
Per steamship James Adger, from New York
Mrs Elias Vanderhorst, Miss L E Smith, P Den
sis, Mrs B H Brennan, Miss Brennan, six chil?
dren and nurse, Mrs and Miss Irish, Miss Balley,
S F Noves and child, three Misses Noyes, C Mc
Fall, JJ Wilson, J P Francis, 0 Cornell, R C Mor?
ris andwu"e,A W Morris, A BJube, BSchlcsslnger,
H Harkenschlei, J Mcconkey, W II Shepard, D
Mead, W F Catto, and 7 on deck.
Per steamer Fannie, from Georgetown, Ac
Miss Cordes, J B Farris, S Ford, Dr S Deas, John
Tucker, Mrs S W Taylor, Mrs Gen Manlgault, two
children and two servants.
New Moon, 5th, 9 hours, 0 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, I2tb, 4 hones, 42 minutes, morning.
Full Moon, 20th, 8 hours, 37 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, 28th, 3 hours, 14^minutes, morning.
IR. a s. WATER.
CHARLESTON, OCTOBER 23.
Steamer James Adger, Lockwood, New York
left Tuesday, 19th Mdse. To Jas Adger A co, 8 C
R R Agent, N E R R Agent, Steamer Agents,
Southern Express co, Adams, Damon k co, J E
Adger 4 co, CD Ahrens k co, J D Aiken A co,
Andrews A Salvo, MAA Ashton, C Bart A co, E
Bates A co, T H Blackwell, Bollmann Bros, C D
Brahe A co, H F W Brewer, T M Brlstoil, Brown A
Hy cr, E T Brown, H Bulwlnkle k co. Cameron,
Barkley A co, J Campsen A co, C D Carr A co, T M
Cater.W H Chafee ?so,L Chapln.T D Clancy * co,
Claclus A Witte, J Commins, L Cohen A co, Wm S
Corwin k co, Douglas A Miller. M Drake. Egles?
ton k Richards, L Elias, John S Fairly A co, N
Fchrenbach, B Feldraann A co, D F Fleming A co,
J E Fogartie, agent, Eoraytbe, Mccomb A co, E N
Fuller, A W Jaeger, Henry Gerdts A co, Goodrich,
Wineman A co, J H Graver, J Hafkenschtel, J W
Harrisson, Hart A co, A H Hayden, J Hillen, J H
Hillen, Holmes A Calder, N A Hunt. W Hunt, J
Hurkamp A co, J U Ingrabam k Son, Jenalngs,
Thomllnson k co, C H Johnson, Johnston, Crews
A oe, C Kerrison, C Kerrison, Jr, H .Klatte A co,
Klinck, Wiekenberg 4 co, F E Knee, Kreut A
Ghapman, F Kressell, Jr, Laurev 4 Alexander,
Lougnlck A Sell, J R Lewith, J W Linley. G Little
4 cn, G A Locke 4 co, G Logeman, M L?hrs, R H
McDowell, W McLcun, McLoy * Rice, S R Mar
atutll, MarohuU t BuiftC, Muniliall A. M. Millan. W
Matthiessen, Menke A Muller, J G Mllnor & co, J
H .Muller, Muller, Nimitz 4 co, Neufvllle 4 Han?
na?, B O'Neill, D O'Neill, D O'Neill k Son, John F
O'Seill 4 Son, F Opdebecck, P P C A, D Paul 4 co,
Pani. Welch 4 Brandes, C P Poppenfaeim, Rlecke
4 Schachte, J Rnssell, W P Russell, L Schnell, J E
Semke, H K SUUman, W G Simms, Mrs C Stack
ley, B G Stanton, W Steele, Geo W StetTens, J H
Stolomeyer, H Steltz, E B Stoddard 4 co, Strauss
4 Vance, 0 Tiedeman, S Thompson, W Vince, F
von Santen, Walker, Evans 4 CogsweU, P Walsh,
G H Walter 4 co, M A Warren, Mrs S Watts, W L
Webb,F Wehmann,Werner 4 Ducker, S H Wilson,
J Wlrth 4 co, J N M Wohltman, J Wulburn, W J
Yate?, Mrs M J Zernow, H Bischoff 4 co, Geo W
Williams 4 co, James Cosgrove, C Richter, North,
Steele 4 Wardell, Crane, Boylston A co, W Uffcr
bardt, J H Renneker, Courter offlce, H Campsen,
Holmes' Bookstore, F Christman, W A Mehrteus,
Wagner 4 Monsees, A G Goodwin, agt, Dowie A
Moise, D Solterne, J Chadwick, Pelzer, Rodgers 4
co, I Hyman 4 co, Murphy 4 Little, P L Guille
min, Stell, Webb 4 co, J C H Haussen, M Swartz,
Ravenel A co, H P Johnson, w j Trim, H R Banks,
D Lopez, H Stenden C Halleck, Furchgott 4 Bro,
C H Meyer. Ed Perry, J W Denny, Faire 4 co, L
Lorenzt, Melchers 4 Muller, Esgene, Ward 4 co,
J B Lafitte, Dr W Skrlne, order aud others.
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, New York-8 days.
Mdse. To W Roach 4 co, Adams, Damon A co, J
E Adger 4 co, D A Amme, A H Abrahams 4 Sons,
J D Alken 4 co, H Bischoff 4 co, W M Bird 4 co,
E F Benedikt, Bollmann Bros, J U Beesen, H Bul?
wlnkle 4 co, W H Charee 4 co, J Campsen 4 co,
E R Cowperthwalt, J Cosgrove,H Cobia 4 co, MoD
Cohen, Cameron, Barkley 4 io, H Dalv, Dowie A
Moise, P Darcy. B Feldmann 4 co, D F"Fleming A
co, Furchgott 4 Bro, J Gorhain, H Gerdts 4 co,
Goodrlch.Wlneman 4 co, J II Graver 4 co, D Gold?
stein, J W Harrisson, J K Heath, J Hineman, J
Hurkarap 4 co, H A Due, Hart 4 co. Jennings,
Thomllnson 4 co, Kinsman 4 Howell, M Luhrs,
Muller, Nimitz 4 co, Mills House, W A Muller, A
McCobb, Jr, Ncurvllle 4 Hannam, B O'Neill, D
O'Neill 4 Son, Ostendorff 4 co, J A Quackenbush,
Pelzer, Rodgers 4 co, D Paul 4 co, Ravenel 4
Holmes, C Ring, N E R R Agent, S 0 R R Agent,
Stenhouse 4 co, D II Silcox, W Shepherd, E H
Stelling, C W Stiles, E B Stoddard, J Thompson 4
co, A Tobas' Sons, 1 L Falk 4 co, W Vince, W L J
Webb, Werner 4 Ducker, Wagner 4 Monsees, Jno
Wiley 4 co, L Wieskopf, J N M WohltmanAValker,
Evans 4 Cogswell, G W Williams 4 co, WT White,
Russell 4 Phillips.
Sehr United Brothers. Elzey, Baltimore-5 days.
Corn, oats, flour, 4c. To thc Master and others.
Sehr Herald, rrom Combahee. 1900 bushels
rough rice. To G H Hoppock.
Sehr A S Deas, from West Point Mill. 133 tes
rice. To J R Pringle A Son, T H 4 W Dewees.
Sehr Emma, Magrath, Combahee. 2150 bushels
rough rice. To W C Bee 4 co.
Steamer Fannie, White, Georgetown, S C. 66
tes rice, 5 bales cotton, mdse, 4c. To Thurston
4 Holmes, Shackcirord 4 Kelly, J R Pringle 4
Son, H Klatte 4 co, S Ford, H Slegllng, Mrs 8
Fltzslmons, Lopez 4 Leslie, M McGorty, Cohen,
Hanckel 4 co, G Alston, W C Courtney 4 co. Dr H
D Fraser, Col C J Walker, W L Webb, J M Eason
4 Bro, W S Henerey, and order.
Sloop Ellen, Gradick, Cooper River. 1300 bush?
els rough rice. ToWWehmann.
Sloop Rongh Diamond, from Pon Pon. 300 bush?
els rough rice. To G H Ingraham 4 Son.
Boat from James Island. 2 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Wm A Boyle.
Boat from Christ Church. 4 bags sea island
cotton. To Gaillard 4 Minott.
Boat from St Andrew's, ? bags sea island cot?
ton. To Gaillard A Minott.
Steamship J w Everman, Hinckley, PhKade:
phia-Jno 4 Theo (Jetty.
Brig Susie li Strout, Hammand, Brunswick, Ga
-.1 A Enslow 4 co.
Brig A Bradshaw, Chase, Port de Franc?, Mar?
tinique-J A Enslow 4 co.
Steamship J w Everman, Hinckley, Philadel?
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Prometheus Gray, Philadelphia, 0>
Steamship Perit, Garducr, New York, October
Brig Jas B Kirby, Bernard, below Philadelphia,
Sehr Matoaka, Fooks, Baltimore, October 20.
Sehr Jon Khan May, Neal, Baltimore, Octobers.
CP FOR THIS PORT.
Br bark Arbitrator, Irwin, at Liverpool, Octo?
* SAVANNAH. October 2?J.-Arrived, sehr Right
Bower; cleared,steamship Oriental, Boston; bark
R li Winker, Matanzas; sehr Franconia, Jackson?
fJIHE SUMTER NEWS,
DARR & OSTEEN, PROPRIETORS,
v SUMTER, S. C.
The attention of Business Men or Charleston
and others is Invited to this popular WEEKLY
PAPER as a most desirable advertising m?dium.
Handsomely printed with new type, on good
paper, and hos a large circulation.
Subscription, Three Dollars per year.
Address DARR 4 OSTEEN,
octl9 6 Proprietors.
jp OR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
INSCRANCE ONE-HALF PER CENT.
The steamship PROMETHEUS, Cap-^S?&?
tain A. B. Gray, will leave North ^jfifjjjfr
tic Wharf THURSDAY, 2Sth instant, at 12 o'clock^T.
For rrelght engagements apply to
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
oct23_North Atlantic Wharf.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
Thc Al Iron Screw Steamer DAR1EN,
1172 tons,-Master, is expected toj
arrive on or about the 25th Instant from Liverpool
direct, and win sail again for said port with dis?
For Freight or Passage, having comfortable ac?
commodations for a limited number of cabin pas?
sengers, apply to ROBERT MURE A CO.,
oct9 stnth Boyce's Wharf.
OR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LINE EVERY THURSDAY.
Thc splendid Steamship GEORGIA, ^rf-jSSAL
Captain Cutler, will leave Yandej-^Bfiaafc
horst's Wharf on THURSDAY, October 2?th, IS?9,
at - o'clock.
Through Bills of Lading given on Cotton to Liv?
oct22_RA VENE L A CO., Agents.
JpiAST FREIGHT LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AND
THEjflTIBS OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Steamship MARYLAND, Johnson ^fi?AV
Commander, will sail for Baltimore ou^?lfi?afc
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, October 23d, at half-past
4 o'clock, from Pier No. l, Union Wharves.
49-Insurance by the Steamers of this line )i
per cent. Philadelphia Freights forwarded to
that city by railroad from Baltimore without ad?
ditional expense for insurance.
KW Through Hills Lading given to PHILADEL?
PHIA, BOSTON and the CITIES OF THE NORTH?
For Freight engagements or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
oct20 4 Union Wharves.
jp O R NEW YORK.
The steamship MANHATTAN, M. S.^SBm.
Woodhull Commander, will be dlspatch-j??nUg
ed for the above port on SATURDAY, the 23d in
stant, at half-past 7 o'clock A. M.
For Freight or Passage apply to
0Ct20 4 JAMES AUGER A CO., Agents.
TEAM TO BOSTON
We are prepared to give Through ?cfitiPM.
Bills of Lading for Cotton, to Boston,Zdmm?i
via Semi-Monthly Line Boston and savannah
Steamships, and Steamers DICTATOR, CITY
POINT and PILOT BOY, at liberal rates. Finit
Steamer leaves Savannah on the 20th instant.
octl8 _J. D. AIKEN A CO.
FJ1RAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
. . AND AIKEN,
And other places, should lay in thelr^fffife.
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, /v" ^fflilfflrtii
dials, Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned Soups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Borham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segara.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street,
New York._sept28 6mos
JpACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LINE TO .
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANCE OF SAILING DAYS.
Steamers of the above Une leave Pier^^sCBfc
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal street,^Jaiifififc
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, nth and
21st or every month (except when these dates fall
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure or 1st and Hst connect at Panama
with steamers lor South Pacific and Central Amer?
ican ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of nth of each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship CHINA leaves San Francisco ror
China and Japan October 4,1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information ap?
ply nt the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf, foot of Canal-street, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
jp O R FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACK?
On and after the 23d of October _ .?rf^w,
the steamer CITY POINT, r^r-tm? ,fcf^g~7/7
George E. McMillan, will sall from Charleston
every SATURDAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
Returning, the CITY POINT will leave Savannah
every THURSDAY MORNING, at 9 o'clock, connect?
ing with Central Railroad at Savannah for Mobile
and New Orleans, and with the Florida Railroad
at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at which point
steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile, Pen?
sacola, Key West and Havana.
Through Bills of Lading given for cotton per Sa?
vannah linc of steamers to Boston.
Through Bills of Lading given for goods to Mo?
bile, Pensacola and New Orleans.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
octli_South Atlantic Wharf.
JpOR SAVANNAH VIA BEAUFORT.
The fast steamer "PILOT BOY," _ .^nr-*^
Captain Fenn Peck, will leave Mid-Jag^E**
die Atlantic Wharf ror above points every^rTT?Ks
DAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, until runtier notice.
Returning, wUl leave Savannah SATURDAY
MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
The PILOT BOY will touch at Blnffton on her
way to Savannah* on the 14th October, and also
on her way back on the 16th October.
_oct9_J. 1). AIKEN A CO.
JpOR . BEAUFORT VIA ROCKVILLE,
EDISTO AND CHISOLM'S LANDING.
The fast steamer "PILOT BOY," _ . ?,fE-*a?
Capta.n Fenn Peck, will leave M'''-?^-y?^?_
die Atlantic Wharf for above points everyMofJoAY
MORNING, at 8 o'clock, until further notice.
Returning, will leave Beaurort every TUESDAY
MORNING at 6 o'clock, and Edlsto 2 o'clock P. M.
_oct9 J. D. AIKEN A CO.. Agents.
?1H ANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA FLORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA AND JACKSON?
The Elegant and First-class _ -Jr^*??,
Steamer DICTATOR, Capt lin W. T.?j^a=2
McNelty, will ?all rrom Charleston every Tu KS
DAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock, for the above points.
Returning, the Steamer will leave Savannah
SUNDAY MORNINO, at 9 o'clock
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savan?
nah for Mobile and New Orleans, and with tue
Florida Railroad at Fernandina ror Cedar Keys,
at which point steamers connect with New Or?
leans, MobUe, Pensacola, Key West and Havana.
Through Bills Lading signed to New Orleans and
All rreight payable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset wiU be stored at
risk and expense or owners.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
oct4 South Atlantic Wharf.
AILEY COTTON TIE.
A FILL SUPPLY OF THIS TIE WILL BEREFT
BY I'S DURING THE SEASON.
The steadily increasing demand ,'or
THE WA I LEY TIE,
ls the best proof of its superiority over any other
For sale by
STREET BROTHERS & CO.
JOHN M A R S H A LL, J it ,
NAVAL STORES, COTTON, LUMBER AND RICE.
Charleston. S. C.
J V. B A R D I N,
Marshall's Wharf, Charleston, S. U
Prompt attention given to the sale of Cotton,
R ee and Naval Stores, and Country Produce gen?
erally. oct8 ima
The fine Al American bark A. B. TM AN,
of small capacity, A. B. Wy ma. alaster. J_
having a portion of her cargo engaged, will oe dis
For freight engagements, apply to
W. B. SMITH fi Co.,
The Al American Ship ELLEN SOUTH?
ARD, Morse Master, having part of car-_
go engaged, will be dispatched for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
WILLIS A CHIfiOLM,
oct21 thstnlmo_North Atlantic Wharf.
The American Bark ANNIE KIMBALL,
Stinson Master, 2000 bales capacity, hasj_
considerable cargo engaged and now going
on board, and will be dispatched for the above
For Freight engagements, apply to
OCt21 STREET BROTHERS A CO.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF
INTEREST AROUND THE HARBOR.
The fast sailing and1 comfortably ap?
pointed Yacht ELEANOR will now resume^_
her trips to all points in the -harbor, starting
EVERY MORNING, at ie o'clock, from South Com?
For Passage or Charter, apply to
sept 13 - Captain, on board.
GENTS WANTBD TO 1TE"LL
FOR BUSINESS MEN.
INVALIDELE TO. *
Every Merchant, Every Mechanic,
Every Manufacturer, Every Farmer,
Every Business Man, and Every Young Man.
Worthlten times its price. Agents are having
For circulars and full information, address
Q, D. CASE A CO., Publishes*.
oct23 5 Hartford, Ct.
qiIA-MP001NG A?tt HAIR CUTTING.
LADIES AND CHILDREN '.
Attended at their "residences promptly and at
Send orders to , ?_^
W. E. MARSHALL, Barber,
aprill4 No. 31 Broad street, (np stairs.)
Q J. SCHLEPEGR.ELL,
No.*S7 LINB STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER of every description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, Paints,
Oils, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac, constantly on hand at the lowest
market prices. octll mtnslyr
OUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, \
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 15,1869. J
On and after Thursday, September 16, the Pas?
senger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad will
run as follows:
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M
Arrive at Augusta.4.45 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Mem?
phis, Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery
and Grand Junction.
Leave Cvartet-ton.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.40 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester
Railroad, and Camden train.
Leave Angnsta.. . . ..8.00 A. M.
Arnvc at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.46 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
AUGUSTA NIOHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.10 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
asPvc Columbia.5.60 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.4.05 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville.6.30 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.26 A. M.
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville dally, (Sundays ex?
cepted,) connect? with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.45 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.6.00 P. M.
(Signed) H.T. PEAKE,
septie General Superintendent.
Q.UARDIAN MUT UAL
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
ORGANIZED IN 1859.
ALL POLICIES NON-FORFEITABLE.
HALF LOAN TAKEN. NO NOTES REQUIRED.
LAST CASH DIVIDEND (FIFTY) 50 PER CENT.
Polices in force.
W. H. PECKHAM, President.
WM. T. HOOKER, Yice-Presldent.
L. MCADAM, Secretary and Actuary.
G. A. FCDICKAR, Superintendent.
Hon. John A. Dix, New York.
Hon. James Harper, Firm of Harper A Bros., ex
Mayor New York.
John J. Crane, President Bank Republic.
Wm. M. Vennllye, Banker, (Vermilye A Co.)
Chas. G. Rockwood, Cashier Newark Banking
Hon. George Opydyke, ex-Mayor New York.
Minot C. Morgan, Banker.
Thomas Rigney, Firm Thomas Rigney & Co.
Benj. B. Sherman, Treasurer New York Steam
Sngar Refining Company.
Aaron Arnold, Firm of Arnold, Constable & Co.
Richard H. Bowne, Wetmore A Bowne, Lawyers.
E. V. Haughwont, Firm E. V. Hanghwont A Co.
Wm. Wilkens, Firm of WUkens A Co.
Julius H. Pratt, Merchant.
Wm. W. Wright, Merchant.
Charles J. Starr, Mcrchant.
WiDlara Allen, Merchant.
Geo. W. Cuvier, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Geo. T. Hope, President Continental Fire ms
John G. Sherwood, Park Place.
Walton H. Peckham, corner Fifth Avenue
Edward H. Wright, Newark, N. J.
Geo. W. Farlee, Counsellor.
W. L. Cogswell, Merchant.
KEIM & ISSERTEL,
General Agents for South Carolina and Georgia,
Office No. 40 Broad street,
Charleston, S. C.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA, Examining Physician.
VHotrjing ono jrarmsninri yjoaus.
rjtO THE CITIZENS OF CHARLESTON.
WIIiL? .4.2VI8 ?fe
AT No. 297 KI>G STREET,
Have in store a large st jck of FINE CLOTHING,
all of their own manufr.cture. They are oflering
all Wool Cheviot Suite at $12 worth $20. Coats
and Sacks at $10, worth $15 to $29. Pantaloons .
$3 to $8. Tests $1, $2 and $3. Shirts $2. TJn
der-Shlrts and Drawers at $1 each. Hosiery,
Gloves, Ties, Collars, Ac, Ac, all at extremely
low prices. Their old customers, afld all who w.sh
good goods, are Invited to examine their stoc ( at ?
No. 297 KING STREET.
STORK FORMERLY OCCUPIED BY M'DUFF COHEN.
H~A RLE ST ON HOTE fe,
CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA.
This fust-class HOTEL, situated in a pleasant
location, and in the business portion ol th? city,
renders it thc most desirable Hotel for either per?
manent or transient guests. The accommoda?
tions are unsurpassed, having extensive saltes of
elegantly furnished apartments for families and
single gentlemen. The proprietor will endeavor
to maintain the high reputation enjoyed by the
"Charleston" as a first-class house, and no effort
will be spared to deserve a continuance of the
liberal patronage heretofore bestowed uponit.
The best of Livery accommodations will be
found adjoining the establishment.
The house is supplied with the celebrated Arte?
sian Water, of which delightful baths can bc had
either day or night. E. H. JACKSON,
COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA,
The Proprietors talje pleasure in announcing
this elegantly-furnished Establishment now open
for the accommodation of guests. The table will
always be supplied with every delicacy of the
season, both from the New York and Charleston
markets, and no efforts will be spared to give
perfect satisfaction in ?very respect to our pa?
FREE LUNCH in the Refectory every day from
ll until half-past 12.
Drags, (Erjeimcols, &c.
YER'S CATHARTIC PILLS
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A LAXATIVE
Perhaps no one medi?
cine ls so universal** re?
quired by everybody as
a cathartic, nor was
ever any before so uni?
versally adopted into
usc, in every country
and among all classes,
as this mild but efficient
purgative PILL. The
obvious reason ls, that
lt ls a more reliable and
far more effectual rem?
edy than any other.
Those who have tried it, know that lt cured them:
those who have not, know that lt- cures their
neighbors and friends, and all know that what it
does once It does always-that lt never falls
through any fault or neglect of Its composition.
We have thousands upon thousands of the certifi?
cates of their rema:*sble cures of the following
complaints, but such cui?.s are known lo every
neighborhood, and we need not publish them.
Adapted to all ages and conditions In all climates;
containing neither calomel or any deleterious
drug, they may be taken with safety by anybody.
Their sugar coating preserves them ever fresh and
makes them pleasant to take, while being purely
vegetable no barm can arise from their use In any
They operate by their powerful influence on the
Internal viscera to purify the blood and stimulate
lt Into healthy action-remove the obstructions of
the stomach, bowels, liver, and other organs of
the body, restoring their Irregular action to health,
and by correcting, wherever they exist, such
derangements as are the first origin of disease.
Minute directions are given in the wrapper on
the box, for the following complaints, which these
PILLS rapidly cure:
For DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LISTLESSNESS,
LANGUOR and Loss of APPETITE, they should be
taken moderately to stimulate the stomach and
restore its healthy tone and action.
For LIVER COMPLAINT and its various symp?
toms, BILIOUS HEADACHE, SIC* HEADACHE, JAUN?
DICE or GREEN SICKNESS, BILIOUS COLIC and
BILIOUS FEVERS, they should be judiciously taken
for each case, to correct the diseased action or
remove the obstructions which cause lt.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRHOA, but one mild
dose iifgenerally requh^d.
For RHEUMATISM, GOUT, GRAVEL, PALPITATION
OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THE SIDE, BACK and
LUNGS, they should bc continuously taken, as re?
quired, to change thc diseased action of the sys?
tem. With such change those complaints dis?
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS they
should be taken In large and frequent doses tc
produce the effect of a drastic purge.
For SUPPRESSION a large dose shou .d be taken
as it produces the desired effect by sympathy.
As a DINNER PILL, take one or two PILLS to pro?
mote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates thc stomach and
bowels into healthy action, restores the appetite,
and Invigorates the system. Hence it is often ad?
vantageous where no serious derangement exipts.
One who feels tolerably well, often finds that a
dose of these PILLS makes him feel decidedly bet?
ter, from their cleansing and renovating effect on
the digestive apparatus.
DR. J. C. AYER A CO., Practical Chemists.
Lowed, Mass., U. S. A.A
Sold at wholesale and retail by DOWIE
MOISE, Charleston. S. C., and by Retail Druggists
R . R I C H A U ' S
Ask for no other, take no other, and you will
save time, health and money.
$1000 reward for any case of disease In any
stage which they fall to cure.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM No. 1 cures
Ulcers, Ulcerated Sore Throat and Mouth, Sore
Eyes, Cutaneous or Skin Eruptions, Copper Col?
ored Blotches, Soreness of the Scalp, Scrofula,
Ac; ls the greatest Renovator, Alterative ana
Blood Purifier known, removes all diseases from
the system, and leaves the blood pure and healthy.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM No. 2 cures
Mercurial Affections, Rheumatism in all its
forms, whether from mercury or other causes;
gives immediate relief in all cases. No dieting
necessary. I have thousands of Certificates
proving the miraculous cures effected by these
remedies. Price of cither No..l or No. 2, ff per
bottle, or two bottles for $9.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN ANTIDOTE, a safe,
speedy, pleasant and radical cure for all Urinary
Derangement*, accompanied with full directions.
Price $3 per bottle. .
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN ELIXIR D'AMOUR,
radical cure for Nervous or General Debility, in
old or young, imparting energy with wonderful
effect. Puce $5 per bottle, or two bottles for $9.
Oa receipt of price these Remedies will be ship?
ped to any place. Prompt attention paid to all
correspondents. None genuine withaat the name
of "Ur. RICHAU'S GOLDEN REMWIES, D. B.
RICHARDS, Sole Proprietor," blown in glass of
Address D. B. RICHARDS,
No. 228 Varick street, New York.
Office hours from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.
Circulars sent._ july3 lyr
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA
Bicarbonate of Soda
Cream of Tartar
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BABB,
octe No. 131 Meeting street.
JASON'S TOBACCO ANTIDOTE.
Warranted to remove all desire for Tobacco in
any form. Restores sufferers from its injurious
effects to robust health. Of great benefit to Dys?
peptics. For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct?_Agent for South Carolina.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure, tone
best in use. For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct* Wholesale Agent.