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l?id me not jet farewell. Lean over me
- Tfll all the moon's warm silver ls outspent,
Adi sparkles fade upon the Armament,
All splendors upon quivering sweeps of sea,
The while through luminous shadow lovingly
' Above my own, thy sad, sweet eyes are bent,
Like violets washed in starshine-eloquent
With passion that has cost a curse to thee.
Put by thy weeping-then wilt need thy tears,
- For we shall meetrin many, a mournful dream,
To view the river of dividing years;
' And our dead, silent hope upon Its stream.
- Take heart and smile, ere sorrow shall be born
- With daybteak, and the light of many a daw n.
-Lord Lytton, who, according to the Post, "will
never give us a single unwelcome book until he
?writes his last," has just presented to scholars
and men of taste a translation of Horace's Odes
-An English mathematician has figured up the
weight, size, Ac, of the animals that he says en
a tered Noah's Ark, and the room required for pro?
visions, and he linds that the ark was four miles
- long and half a mile wide.
-Th? shade of color which will be In vogue
this winter, among the Parisian fashionables, will
be eau du nil, * charming melange of gray and
green, With a silver glaze presenting the chang?
ing aspect of running water,
i , -Paris is to have a new hippodrome, of iron
and stone, where great water pieces will be pro?
duced; among the first a spectacle called the
''Isthmus of Suez," the destruction or Pharaoh
In the Red Sea, and the Cataracts of the Nile.
-Schneider, the original Grande Duchesse, has
agreed with Raphael Felix, the lessee of the Lou?
don Pren c'a opera, to give next season ninety
six performances at London, Liverpool, Manches?
ter, Glasgow, Edinburgh and Dublin, for ?7000
-The old prison of the Conciergerie is about to
disappear, and with lt the ced where the unfor?
tunate Marie Antoinette was confined previous to
her exeeution. Charlotte Corday before her, and
?. ihe infamous Fouquier-TinvlUe after her, occu?
pied the same chamber.
-The East India postal officials protest against
the Oriental flowers of language. Here is the ad?
dress of a letter received at Bengal: "Most Wor?
shipful and whose feet are worshipped Father
ThakuT with prosperity Noble in mind. This let?
ter to his respected pair of feet."
-Rather a curious incident marked the last sit?
ting or the Prusian Chamber. One of its mem?
bers is also chamberlain to the Queen. He ap?
plied for a month's leave to enable -him to fulfil
his duties at court. The Chamber, consulted by
the president, refused the conge by a large ma?
-The annual ocean "tea race" between Eng?
lish clipper ships has been won this yearby the
Sir Laancelct, Captain Robinson, which made the
passage" from China in eighty-nine days, the
shortest on record. The same vessel won tb?
, rae* ?n 18C7, and only lost it last year by a few
-The lunatics da France, according to official
- statistics, amounted to 46,000 in the year 1861, and
in ISM they had risen to GO,ooo, in i* i to 86,000,
and in 1867 to 90,670. This astonish ig increase
ls attributed to the noxious effects ot tobacco and
absinthe, and to the excitement caused by gam
. hung m stocks and by political changes.
-Two Americans at Baden Baden, the other
day, were dining with a pair of Paris ladles, when
. Russian prince, who perhaps wished to pick a
quarrel, purchased two glorious bouquets and sent
them to the ladles with his compliments. The
Americans merely glanced over to bis table, bow?
ed cordially, and sent him back by the walter two
Napoleons. He was so much chagrined that he
left the room.
-An international system of signalling at sea
by keans ol eighteen different flags, exclusive of
the national flag and signal pennon, bas been
adopted by England, France, North German Con?
federation, United States, Brazil, Denmark,
Greece, Italy, Holland, Norway, Austria, Portu?
gal, Russia, Sweden an! Spam. The arrange?
ment is such that 306 a;-r.als may be given by
? vari?os combinations of two flags, 480? signals
WISH throe, and 13,440 wi; h. four.
-M. Paul de Cassagnac, of Le Pays, thus re- :
plies to the question, What would Le Pays do if
Prince Napoleon should become Emperor ? "We
wculd bow to the national will, but we would
- cherish In our hearts our sympathies for the past
.and our antipathies for the present. Then, out of
- respect for the name ot Napoleon, we would strive
to give the new sovereign the military taste which
becomes his race and name; and lt seems to us
that this ungrateful and laborious occupation
would occupy au the rest of our Uves."
-Themanufacture of chignons is carried on
very extensively at the prison of St. P?lagie, ia
x Prance. AU the hair purchased off doubtful heads,
: - pioked up here, there and everywhere, collected
from the comb, or thrown into the street and
caught by the rag-picker's hook, is sorted into
shades, divided according to its length, and, after
a cleansing process, which does not make lt much
. nicer, it is sent to St P?lagie, where prisoners
pass their day ia fixing it on silken threads.
Thenee it is sent lato the world to adorn the
heads of those who can afford the luxury.
-There 13 pretty story told of one of the an?
cestors of the Empress Eugenie, which ls proba?
bly new to many of our readers. It seems that
many years ago their Uved in an Andalusian
town a German toy-maker, who had a charming
daughter. This young maiden was famous for
her beauty and virtue, both of which attracted
the attention, and eventually won the love, of the
young son of the Count Montljo. She met his ad?
vances with the cry-"marriage before love."
. Mis affection for her was an honest one,, and la
' spite of his father's obstinate reTusal, he married
her. The old count refused the young pair any
assistance, sc that their sufferings promised to be
. very great. Bat the two eldest brothers of the
young husband dying, the old count had but the
prodigal cMld, whom he took back to his heart
and purse. This Countess of Montljo was the
mother of Eugenie of France. .
-The expected earthquakes have created great
excitement rn Peru. A letter dated on the 28th
nit. announce? that shocks have already been felt,
and that the panic is increasing. The town of
Callao had , been almost entirely deserted by the
Inhabitants, the earthquake being the motive of
the exodus. A little place called Bella Vista,
about a mile from. Callao, and a hundred feet
above the level of the sea, is the resort of the
terror-stricken fugitives, who vividly remember
the destruction caused by the tidal waves last
year. The town ls under martial law, troops
patrolling the streets throughout the night, and
double squads of poUce on duty. This is done in
order to prevent pillaging and outrage in case of
any extraordinary disturbance. Lu the midst of
au this terror and confusion, while most people
appear to hive lost their senses, the contractors
on the great railways in progress continue their
work as if nothing was to happen. The Une to
Arequipa from thecoast, and thc road from Lima
to Huacho, one hundred miles north, are being
bravely pished through. Work on several other
Unes Is alad progressing without interruption. At
Valparaiso, in Chili, a good deal of anxiety is
felt, and many peeble were seeking spots consid?
ered safer than the city itself. The sea ls more
dreaded than earthquakes; for If a great tidal
ware should appear, the entire business portion
of the place would be swept away.
-Not many weeks ago, a flatboat was float?
ing down the broad bosom of the Father of
Waters. It was night, and all on board save
the pilot were wrapped in slumber. Silence
reigned unbroken for hours. But finally a
faint strain of music reached the watchful pi?
lot's ear; lt grew louder, and a cabin hove in
view, through the open door of which men
?nd women were seen flitting through the
mazy dance. The boat glided on, the figures
disappeared, and the sounds of music and
mirth died out. MeanwhUo the stars climbed
higher and higher in the sky, and another fes?
tive cabin succeeded, and then another, and
$o on throughout the livelong night. "Wall,"
exclaimed tue pilot, "this ls the queerest coun?
try I ever did see. where at every house they
have a fiddle and a dance !" But when the
day dawned, and the pilot was enabled to re?
cognize landmarks, he found that all night his
bo:tt had been floating in a great circling eddy,
and that he had repeatedly passed the same
house where the people were having a "high
old time." -
last -new word in the New York vo
LATEST COMMERCIAL NEWS.
The Charleston Cotton, Rice and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS, )
FRIBAY EVENING, November 6,1869. J
COTTON.-There was only a moderate demand
prevailing, the tendency of thc market being
rather in boyera' favor, but was generally quot
abiy unaltered; sales about 400 bales, viz: 20 at
23;21 at 28?; 8 at 23?; 10 at 23?; 71 at 24; 73 at
24?; 67 at 24?; 2 at 24?; 30 at 24?; 50 at 25 cts.
Ordinary to good ordinary.23 @24
RICE-Prices continued to soften, with moderate
transactions. Sales about 250 tierces of clean
Carolina, say 30 at 6?; 114 at 6?; 103 at 6?c.
We quote common to fair clean Carolina at 6?a
6?c; good at 6?a6?c ? ?.
NAVAL STORES.-There was but little doing.
Sales 45 bbls No. 2 rosin at $1 80; 64 do extra No.
2 at $l 90.
FREIGHTS.-The supply of Leight room to most
points is for the moment sufficient for the de?
mand. To Liverpool, by steam, engagements are
making at ?d $ rb on uplands and l?d on sea
islands; by sail, ?d on uplands and ?d on sea is?
lands. To Havre, by steam, nominal; by Ball,
l?c V rb on uplands and l?c on sea islands.
Coastwise, to New York, by steam, ?c V rb on
uplands and lc on sea islands; by sail, ?c ? lb on
uplands. To Boston, by steam, nominal; by sall,
?c $ ft. on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
?c <R ft on uplands; by sail, somewhat nominal,
To Baltimore, by steam, ???c <p ft on uplands;
by sail, somewhat nominal.
Markets by Telegraph.
FOREIGN HAR EE TS.
LONDON, November 5-Noon.-Consols 93?.
LIVERPOOL,November 6-Noon.-Cotton steady;
upland8l2?d; Orleans I2?d. Sales 12,000 bales;
sales of the week 106,000 bales; exports 20,000
bales; speculation 24,000 bales; receipts or the
week 44,000 bales, or which 16,000 bales are Ameri?
can; stet:; 398,000 bales, or which 31,000 bales arc
American; stock afloat 341,000 bales, or which
68,009 bales are American. Red Western wheat 98
, 98 ld; red fluter wheat 9sa9s 4dV Flour 23s. Corn
29B. Yarns and fabrics at Manchester are less fa?
vorable, but don't affect cotton.
Evening.-Cotton steady; sales 12,000 bales;
exports and speculation 3060 bales. Red West?
ern wheat 9s. Turpentine 278.
PARIS, November 5.-Bourse opened quiet.
Rentes "if 37c
NEW YORK, November 5-Noon.-Stocks steady
and firm. Money 7. Sterling, long 8?; short
9?. Gold 28?. Sixty-two's 15?. Tennessee ex
eoupons 60; nsw 60. Virginia ex-coupons 50; new
52. Louisiana's old 65?; levees 60; Louisiana
eights 81. Alabama eights 90?; Alabama fives
67. Georgia sixes 87; Georgia sevens 01. North
Carolina's, old 45; new 38. South Carolina's, new
36. Flour 5al0c lower. Wheat la2c lower. Oom
dull. Pork dull, $30. Lard dull. Cotton declin?
ing, 25?a26c Turpentine quiet, 46a40?. Rosin
quiet Freights firm.
Evening-Cotton heavy; ?dower; sales 3100 at
25?c. Flour, superfine State (5 20a5 35; common
to fair extra Southern $6a6 60. Wheat, winter
red Western, $139al 41; illinois %l 20al 35; white
Michigan $1 45al 55; choice $100. Corn la2c
lower; mixed Western $104. Pork $30. Lard
heavy ; kettle 17?al8c Whiskey lower, $1 Hal 12c.
Groceries quiet aftd dull. Turpentine 46a47c.
Rosin unchanged. Freights firm; cotton, steam;
?c. Governments closed stronger; 62's I5?c.
Southerns weak. Money 6a7 per cent. Sterling
108?al08?. Gold active at 27?. stocks steady
BALTIMORE, November 6.-Cotton heavy at 25?c,
Flour dull and lower except for favorite branus;
Howard street superfine $5 25a5 62?. Wheat dull
and lower; good choice red $132al 49. Corn dull ;
new at 85a90c Rye duU at 90ca$l. Oats, 66a57.
Pork quiet at $33. Shoulders, I6ai8c. Whiskey,
$1 Hal 12.
WILMINGTON, November 5.-Spirits turpentine
nothing done. Rosin dall; No. 2 $2 46, Crude
turpentine steady and unchanged. Tar quiet at
$2a2 ?6. Cotton drooping at 23a24c
AUGUSTA, November 6.-Market active and un?
changed; sales 936 bales; receipts 1084 bales; mid?
SAVANNAH, November 5.-Receipts 2576 bales;
exports 870 bales; middlings 24?c Market dull.
CINCINNATI, November 5.-Corn firm. Whiskey
unsettled; sales at $1. Shoulders I6?al6?c.
LOUISVILLE, November 5. - Provisions quiet.
Mess pork $31. Shoulders 16?c; clear sides 20.
Lard isc Whiskey $106.
MOBILE, November 5.-Cotton receipts ror thc
week 11,852 bales. Exports to Great Britain 3133
bales; coastwise 1313 bales. Stock on shipboard
27,489 bales. Sales or the week 6100 bales; sales
to-day 700 bales ; middling 24c ; closed quiet
but firm, holders generally unwilling to accept.
Receipts 1102 bales. Exports 288 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, November 5.-Cotton receipts
to-day 7164 bales; receipts of the week, gross, 36,
100 bales; net, 34,436 bales. Exported to Liver?
pool 3989 bales; exported to Havre 3760 bales; ex?
ported to Bremen 2046 bales; coastwise 2506
bales; stock on hand 89,244 bales. Cottoa easier
at 24?a24?c; sales 4700 bales; sales of the week
80,450 bales. Gold 27. Sterling 37?. Sight par a?
per cent, discount.
WILMINGTON, November 4.-SFIKITS TERPEN?
TINE.-Sales or 237 casks at 42?a42?c
ROSIN.-The market was brisker, and sales
reached 1149 bbls at $1 50 ror black, $1 CO ror
strained, and $2 for extra No 2.
CRUDE TURPENTINE.-Sales of 60 bbls at $2 75
1 for virgin and yellow dip, and ?1 60 for hard.
TAR-140 bbls changed hands at $2 05.
COTTON.-Sales of 83 bales at 24a24?c.
NASHVILLE, November 2.-COTTON.-The mar?
ket during the week has ruled steady and all thc
offerings freely taken. Thc receipts for the week
ending to-day amount to 1117 bales, with sales or
814 and shipments or 978 bales. The market to?
day opened steady, and during the morning as
high as 23?c was paid, but upon the receipt or
New York dispatches the market closed somewhat
weak, as follows: Good ordinary 23?c; low mid
ling 23?c; strict low middlings 23?c.
Stock on hand September 1,1869 None.
Received to-day. 232
Received previously. 8,603- 3,835
Shipped to-day. 183
Shipped previously. 3,30%- 3,485
Stock on hand. 360
FLOUR.-We continue to quote a firm market
with but little activity to-day, except in a local
way. We quote as follows: Supers $5 2Sa6; single
extra $6 25a6 50; double extra $6 50a0 75; family
$7; fancy $8.
WHEAT.-Receipts to-day of 1200 bushels. We
quote the market dull as foUows:" Mediterranean
$1; red $110; amber $115; white $1 20.
OATS.-We report sales loose from wagon at 60a
BARLEY.-We quote rrom store at si 20 "B
Interior Cotton Markets.
MONTGOMERY, November 3.-Cotton market
dull. Low middlings 22?.
COLUMBIA, November 4.-Sales of cotton to?
day 100 bales, at prices ranging Irom 23?4'a24c ror
ANDERSON, November 3.-The cotton market
has been very lively to-day, and prices ranged
CHESTER, November 2.-Our market ror the
past week has been ^uite steady, and we quote
YORKVILLE, November S.-Thc receipts arc
limited ror the season. Prices continue ilrm, good
middling being worth 23?c.
SELMA, November 2.-Yesterday the market
was quiet but firm. Sales about 250 bales. We
quote as follows: Good ordinary 22?c Low
middling 23c. Middling 23? to 23?c.
COLUMBUS, November 3.-The market showed
a moderate demand .to-day at 23c. for middling,
ror which grade there was most Inquiry. Sales,
296 bales. Receipts 448 bales, shipments 468
CHARLOTTE, November 1.-Thc market opened
last week with a fair demand at from 23? to 24c
for middling, and closed on Saturday at 23?c; ten?
dency firm and steady. Sales ror thc week 335
MACON, November 3.-The market to-day open?
ed rather brisk, but through the day became
rather dull and closed dull. Wc quote middlings
at 23a23iic Rcoetved to-day 834 bales; sold 670
baies; shipped 685 bales.
New York Rice Market.
NEW YORK, November 3.-[From the Journal
or Commerce.]-The market for domestics is quiet
at ronner rates. The arrivals are moderate, but
the dealers do not purchase with any degree of
Ute. The advices from the South are favorable,
which gives holders a trifle more confidence.
Bales have been made of 60 casks. We quote 8a
8?c. In Rangoon there is nothing of moment
doing. We quote lots in bond at 3a3>?c, gold.
The stock on hand is 11,185 bags Rangoon, and
200 casks Carolina, against 6450 bags Rangoon
and 125 casks Carolina this time last year.
Receipts by Railroad:, Sovcmbcr.5.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
134S bales cotton, 62 bales domestics, 106 bbls
flour, 10 cars lumber. To Railroad Agent, Pelzer,
Rodgers A co, G W Williams A co, G H Walter A
co, Clagborn, Herring A co, Watson A Hill, W B
Smith A co, R Mure A co, J B E Sloan, W C Court?
ney A co, L D DeSaussure, J R Pringle A Son.'W
B Williams A Son, Reeder A Davis, WC Bee A co,
Gaillard A Minott, J H Holmes, A J Salinas, and
132 bales upland and 5 bales sea island cotton,
mdse, Ac. To Claghorn, Herring A co, Frost A
Adger, W H Chafee, W Gurney, Reeder A Davis,
Wagener A Monsees, Walter A co, A J Salinas,
Mrs Snowden, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, Howard A
Bro, Thurston A Holmes, Ravenel A co, Graeser
A Smith, G W Williams A co, A B Jarvis, Caldwell
A Son, W K Ryan, Mowry A co. Kirkpatrick A
Witte, C Dieckhoff A co, Mrs Magill, J Grant, GaU
lard A Minott, and Railroad. Agent.
Per steamship James Adger, from New York
Rev A W Marshall, Mrs McMillan.' Miss Strong, D
Sinclair, Miss C Gubbln, Rev T C McMahon, Mrs C
Ritter, Mrs KolvarlnBkl, Mrs J E McLane, D Smith,
W P Wright and wife, G B Smith, J Kllnck, A W
Cruikshank, S Hoff, L Newman, W P Driver, F G
Gorman, C Fagan. R Davidson, J Pieper, B Fos?
ter, Miss Mary Williams, and 12 on deck.
Per steamship Maryland, from Baltimore-Jas
Page, R Foster. W C Hammer, J W Jackson, T s
Emory, E R Harrington, S W Rowland, aid T
Per steamer Fannie, from Georgetown, Ac
Dr F L Frost, lady/two children and servant, Dr
H Hasen, T Ford, J Armstrong, and 8 on deck.
New Moon, 3d, 6 hours, 16 minutes, evening.
Flr3t Quarter, loth, 0 hours, 35 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, 12th, 2 hours, 07 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, 26th, l hour, 0 minutes, evening.
Mt. ? 8.
CHARLESTON, NOVEMBER 6.
Steamer James Adger, Lockwood, New York
left Tuesday, P M. Mdse. To Jas Adger A co, S C
Railroad Agent, N E Railroad Agent, Southern
Express Company, Steamer Agents, J E Adger A
co, J D Aiken A co, D A Amme, Andrews A Salvo,
J Apple, J Archer, R Arnold, J V Barden, C Bart
A co, E Bates A co, H Bischoff A co, Mrs M J Booth,
H F W Brower, T M Bristoll A co, E T Brown. J H
Br?ning, H Bulwinkle A co, Cameron, Barkley A
co, C D Carr A co, T M Cater, J Chadwick, Claclus
A Witte, W H Chafee A co, n Cobla A co, G Con?
nor, W S Corwin A co, R L David A co, M Drake,
L Elias, F Kn t elm ann, J S Fairly A co, B Feld
mann A co, D F Fleming A co, Forsythe, Mccomb
A co. A S Freltas, H Gerdts A co, Goodrich, Wine
man A co, B Grattan, C Graveley, J H Graver, W
Gurney, H Hafkenschiel, J W Harrisson, D B Ha?
selton, A H Hayden, I Hyman A co, C H HUlen, J
H HUlen, Holmes A Calder, Mrs M Hunneken, N A
Hunt, J Hurkamp A co, Jennings, Thomlinson A
co, A Johnson, Johnston, Crews A co, Kinsman A
Howell, H Klatte A co, Kllnck, Wlckenberg A co,
Kriete A Chapman, Laurey A Alexander, Leng
nick A Sell, D Lopez A Son, P L?tz, G J Luhn, P J
McNaUy, McLoy A Rice, W Matthiessen, J G Mil
nor A co, W A Melirtens, Mowry A co, J II Muller,
B O'Neill. D O'Neill A Son, J F O'Neill A Son, J C
Oetjen. W F Paddon, J Parker, E Perry, C Plenge,
Paul, Welch A Brandes, J H Floger, C P Poppen
helm, J A Quackonbush, Rlecke A Schachte. J H
Reuneker, J Russell, W P Russell A co, W Steele,
II Stcltz, Stenhouse A co, E B Stoddard A co, P
Tecklenberg, Stol), Webb A co, Strauss A Vance,
0 Tidcmann, W Vince, Walker, Evans A Cogswell,
B Ward A co, W L Webb, Werner A Ducker, T A.
Whitney, S H Wilson, J N M Wohltmann, J Riels,
J H Wuhrmann, W J Yates, A W Jaeger, J W Rice,
L Cohen A co, Fnrchgott A Bro, C Kerrison, Nach
mann A co, Melchers A Muller, Moran A Peters,
A lt stillman, Pelzer, Rodgers A co, Jeffords A co,
B Foley. T A Beamish A co, M A Nathan, WHunt,
J McGarey, J H Slcton, G W Williams A co, Dowle
A Moise, J E Suarc8, Douglass A Miller, A E Bu'.
ton, J D Stocker, North, Steele A Wardell, F Von
Santen, S Thompson, L Lorcnzt, J Madsen, F E
Schroder, R L Morillo, Harbeson A co, Neuf ville
A Hannam, Wagener A Monsees, H 'A Due, G W
Steffens, W Ufferhardt, G W Almar, G W Streub A
co, r> Solteri, a W Baker, J B| ?ural A Sou, w T
Little, F Qulnlop, J Small A co, H Stender, B Levy,
R A Easterbrook, M Pollington, Order, and others.
On thc 4th Instant, 8:30 A M, ten miles north of
Lookout, passed Revenue Steamer H McCullough,
steering North; at 9 A M passed Steamship Virgo,
for New York.
Steamship Gulf Stream, McCreery, New York
left Tuesday, 4:30 P M. Ballast. To Jas Adger
A co. On the 2d instant, Peter Hanson, seaman,
fell from the feregaff and was badly injured.
Steamship Maryland, Johnson, Baltimore-left
- inst. Mdse. To Mordecai A co, Courtenay A
Trenholm. Railroad Agent, W H Chafee A co, J C
Blohme, D Briggs, H Bischoff A co, W C Dukes A
co, H Cobla A co, Johnston, Crews A co, Goodrich,
Wincman A co. H Klatte A co, Hart A co, Jeffords
A co, J H Muller, J H Graver A co, W A Melirtens,
H Lindstedt, R Martin, Mowry A co, J F Taylor A
co, W Schmidt, W G Whllden A co, B O'Neill, J H
Renneker, J N Robson, G W Williams A co. C P
Poppenheun, G W Steffens, Agent Steamer Plan?
ter, J R Pringle A Son, Wagener A Monsees, N E
Railroad Agent, and Pelzer, Rodgers A co.
Sehr Ann S Deas. Garhattle, West Point Mill.
76 tierces rice. To J D Aiken A co.
Sehr Emeline, Pegott, Santec. 1660 bushels
rough rice. To G A Trenholm A Son.
Steamer Starlight, Haley, Portland, Me, - days.
To J D Aiken A co.
Steamer Fannie, White, Georgetown, S C, Ac.
239 tierces rice, 3 bales cotton, 53 packages sun?
dries. To Thurston A Holmes, J R Pringle A Son,
Shaekclford A Kelly, Mordecai A co, J M Ea son A
Bro, B O'Neill, W P Russell A co, J A Dawson, C
Oravcley, W c Bee A co, A E Gibson, C K Huger,
Dr H Pinckncy, H Bsschoff A co, C Alston, Terry
A Nolcn, Lopez A Leslie, Adams, Damon A co, G
A Trenholm A Son, E H Barnwell, Fraser A DUI,
and Stol!, Webb A co, and Order.
Sloop Rough Diamond, from Pon Pon. 395 bush?
els rough rice. To G II Ingraham A Son.
Sloop Ark, Relyca, Pon Pon. 1800 bushels rice.
To Ravenel A co.
Boat from Christ Church. 3 bags sea island cot?
ton. To Roper A Stoney.
Boat from John's Island. 10 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Roper A Stoney.
Boat from Wadraalaw. 6 bags sea leland cot?
ton. To Roper A Stoney.
SAILED YESTERDAY. '
Steamship J W Everman, Hinckley, Philadel?
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York,
Steamship Prometheus, Gray, Phffadelpbla, No?
British bark Minnie, Robertson, Liverpool, Oc?
. UP FOR TniS PORT.
British steamship Marmora, Robinson, entered
outward at Liverpool, for this port, October 21.
Bark Joseph E Eaton, Ellingwood, at New York,
. CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Steamship Georgia, Cutler, at New York, No?
Norwegian bark Skjold, Albrechtsen, at Liver?
pool, October 20.
British bark Yumurl, Cochrane, at Liverpool,
British bark Apollo, Reinhart, at Liverpool, Oc?
Brig G F Geery, Conklln, at New York, Novem?
Sehr Margaret A Lncy, Crosby, at New York,
Sehr Anna E Glover, Terry, at Boston, Novem?
SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
The Clara, Nichols, from Liverpool, October 22.
SAVANNAH, November f>.-Arrived, schrs A Red,
Bast port, Me; Abby Pitt man, New York. Cleared,
brig Mercer, Barcelona.
The sehr Almeda, Rathbun), from Nonnk for
Charleston, arrived at Norfolk, Va, November 3.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS TORT.
Ship ?lavld Brown, Nichols, cleared.Oet o
Steamship Marmora, Robinson, up.Oct 21
Steamship Adalia.-, to sail.Nov 20
British Bhlpkoscongus,Groves, cleared...Oct io
Ship Golilla, Say, cleared.Sept 23
British bark Arbitrator, Irwin, sailed.Oct 9
Norwegian bark Skjold, Albrechtsen, cid...Oct ?0
British bark Yumurl, Cochrane, cleared_Oct 20
British bark Apolle, Reinh.irt, cleared.Oct 20
The Clara, NlcholR. sailed.,0ct 22
The Homborsund. Neilson, sailed.Oct 2
Brig Cecilia, Bistrup, cleared.Sept 30
Thc Atlantic, Vernon, sailed.Oct 15
Brig Georgie, Swan, up.Oct 23
Brig Mary C Rosevelt, Call, cleared.Oct 26
Sehr Anna E Glover, Terry, cleared.Nov 2
Sehr Edna Harwood, Harwood, cleared_Oct 29
Sehr Hattie Lewis, -, sailed.Oct 6
Bark St Mary, Hallowell, cleared.Oct 22
PORTLAND, ME. .
Steamer Starlight, Ilsley, cleared.Oct 20
AST F R E I G H'T LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AN?
THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Steamship MARYLAND, Johnson, .?f?CCfe
Commander, will sall for Baltimore ""Jjffiigflifr?
WEDNESDAY, November 10th, at ll A". M., from
Pier No. 1, Union Wharves.
?-Insurance by the Steamers of this line }<
per cent, to Baltimore and Philadelphia. To Bos?
ton X- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional expense for Insurance.
jay Through Bilis Lading given to PHILADEL?
PHIA, BOSTON and the CITIES OF THE NORTH?
For Freight engagements or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
nove smw8 Union Wharves.
JIOR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
INSURANCE ONE-HALF PB? CENT.
The steamship PROMETHEUS, Capt.^f^fijBfe
A. B. Gray, wm leave North Ulan ^MmS
tlc Wharf on THURSDAY, 12th November, at -
For Freight engagements applytc
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
nov?. North Atlantic Wharf.
jnUNARD LINE OF MALL STEAMERS
Berween NEW YORK and UVER-.^rdpjGC*.
POOL, calling at Queenstown. SMBfc
One of the above First-Class Iron Mall Steamers
are intended to sail as follows:
From Liverpool for New York direct every SAT?
From Liverpool 'calling at Cork Harbor) for
New York via Boston every TrresnAY.
From New York for Liverpool (calling at Cork
Harbor) every THURSDAY.
Certificates issued to bring out Passengers from
any part of Europe at lowest rates.
For Freight or Cabin Passage, apply to
CHAS. G. FRANKLYN,
No. 4 Bowling Green, New York.
For Steerage Passage, apply to Trinity Build?
ing, No. Ill Broadway, New York, or to
WM. ROACH A CO., Agents, -
nov* 1 smWt3mos _Charleston.
TRI OR NEW YORK
The Steamship MANHATTAN, M. S. ^^?REfc
Woodhull, Commander,will be dlspatcli-5?l?&?
ed for thc above port on SATURBAY, the otb in
stant, at hall-past 7 o'clock A. M.
For Freight or Passage apply to
nov3 4 JAMES ADGER A CO., Agents.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
The Al Iron Screw Steamship BARl-,^?&G6jt
EN, 1172 tons, James Peters Master,SWafifS
having a large portion of her cargo engaged, will
load with dispatch for the above port.
Cotton and produce for aU points on thc Conti?
nent of Enrope received, and Through Bills Lad?
ing signed at Charleston.
Insurance by this line of Steamers three-quar?
ters per cent.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
rpRAVELLBRS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay in their jSSfe
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, rnr.^A\y??g
dials, Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned Soups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segars.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 276 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. ooo Broadway, corner 20th street,
New York._Bept.28 6mos
JJACIFIC MALL STEAMSHIP COMP Y'S
THROUGH LINS TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING BAYS.
Steamers of the above line leave Pier .^dFjCSfc
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal street. Z&??M?/
New York, at l? o'clock noon, of the ist, nth and
2lst of every month (except when these dates fall
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of 1st and 2lBt connect at Panama
with steamers for South Pacific and Central Amer?
ican pons. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th of each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship CHINA leaves San Francisco for
China and Japan October 4,1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, bat go
direct from New York to Aapinwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets ot further Information ap?
ply at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, OH the
wharf, foot of Oanal-street, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACK?
On and after the 23d of October _ ^TT'*l*)k,
the steamer OITY POINT, Captain JBEMMEI
George E. McMillan. wUl sall from Charles tun
every SATURDAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
Returning, the CITY POINT will leave Savannah
every THURSOAY MORNING, at 9 o'clock, connect?
ing with Central Railroad at Savannah lor 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 foV goods to Mo?
bile, Pensacola and New Orleans.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
OCttt_South Atlantic Wharf.
JpOR SAVANNAH VLA BEAUFORT.
The fast steamer "PILOT BOY."' _ ??T?w
Captain Fenn Peck, will leave M?-?fggOBg?
die Atlantic Wharf for above points every THUR8
DAY MURNINS, at 8 o'clock, until further notice.
Returning, wUl leave Savanni h SATURDAY
MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
OCt9_J. D. AIKEN A CO.
-pOR BEAUFORT VIA ROCKVILLE,
EDISTO AND CHISOLM'S LANDING.
The fast steamer "PILOT BOY,"
Captain Fenn Peck, will leave Mid-_
die Atlantic Wharf for above points evcrfMo.NiMY
MORNING, at 8 o'clock, until further notice.
Returning, will leave Beaufort every TUESDAY
MORNING at 6 o'clock, and Edisto 2 o'clock P. M.
oct9_J. D. AIKEN A CO.. Agents.
HANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA FLORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACKSON?
The Elegant and First-class _ -rlP***
Steamer DICTATOR, Cnploiu W. T. sS?iiBEC
McNclty, will sail from Charleston cveryTu?s
DAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock, for the above points.
Returning, the Steamer wiU leave Savauuah
SUNDAY MOHNIVO, at o o'ctock
Connecting with thc Central Railroad at Savan?
nah for Mobile and New Orleans, and with tue
Florida Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys,
at which point steamers connect with New Or?
leans, Mobile, Pensacola, Key West and Havana.
Through Bills Lading signed to New Orleans and
AH freight payable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will bc stored at
risk and expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
ocU_South Atlantic Wharf.
The Steamer SAMSON having _ ?JE^h.
been recently put in thorough or- ?&%$j?????
der, ls now ready to tow vessels to ind" from sea,
and the phosphate works on the Ashley and Coop?
For engagements, apply on board, to Captain
W. F. ADAIR, or at the ottlce of the Agency, Bast
Bay, opposite Accommodation Whurf.
Q II ARLESTON HOTEL,
CHARLESTON, SOUTH CAROLINA.
This first-class HOTEL, situated in a pleasant
location, and in thc business portion of thc city,
renders it the most desirable Hotel for cither per?
manent or transient guests. The accommoda?
tions are unsurpassed, having extensive suites of
elegantly furnished apartments for families and
single gentlemen. The proprietor will endeavor
to maintain thc high reputation enjoyed by the
"Charleston" as a first-class house, and no effort
will bc spared to deserve a continuance of the
liberal patronage heretofore bestowed uponit.
The best of Livery accommodations will be
found adjoining the establishment.
Thc house ls supplied with the celebrated Arte?
sian Water, of which delightful baths can be had
either day or night. E. H. JACKSON,
OE NEW ORLEAN S
The good Schooner MARCUS HUNTER
having all her heavy Freight engaged, will _
receive a few light packages for the above port.
Apply to T. TUPPER A SONS.
The fine schooner ADA AMES having all -&*
her heavy Freight engaged and going onSK
board, will receive light packages and sall next
week. Apply to T. TUPPER A SONS.
To load for north side Cuba.
Apply to J. A. ENSLOW A CO.,
novo l No. 141 East Bay
Thc Al American Bark DON JUSTO,
Bonhoff Master, having part of cargo
engaged, will be dispatched for the above port
For Freight engagements, apply to
WILLIS A eniSOLM,
oct21 thstnlmo North Atlantic Wharf.
The British ship DUKE OF WELLING?
TON, Robert Allen, Master, will load for the
above port and have dispatch.
For Freight engagements, apply to
nov4 RAVENEL A CO
Thc "Al" New Clipper Bark MARY KIL-^JA
LAM, W. Butler, Master, having considera-Sgja
ble portion of freight engaged, will have quick
dispatch. Apply to
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
nov3 _North Atlantic Wharf.
BOSTON AND CHARLESTON LINE
Thc Al Brig JOSIE A. DEVEREAUX, hav-^?U
lng a large portion of her cargo engaged
and ready, will receive cotton and other freight
to fill up, at Brown A Co.'s Wharves.
For Freight engagements, apply to
nov2 MOSES GOLDSMITH A SONS.
The fine British Bark DALKEITH, Lang
will, Master, has a considerable portion of
her cargo engaged and going on board.
For Freight engagements apply to
ROBT. MURE ft CO.,
The American Bark ANNIE KIMBALL,
Stinson Master, 2000 bales capacity, hasj_
considerable cargo engaged and now gxiuig
ou board, and will be dispatched for the above
For Freight engagements, apply te
0Ct21 STREET BROTHERS A C?.
gOUTH 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..4.46 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Mem?
phis, Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery
and Grand Junction.
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Colombia.4.40 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester
Railroad, and Camden tram.
Leave Augusta.. . . ..8.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
AUG CST A NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Angosta.6.10 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrlve.at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.0? P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Colombia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
Leave Columbia.6.50 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.2.60 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville.4.10 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.25 A. M.
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville daily, (Sundays ex?
cepted,) connects with up and dowe. Day.Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.46 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.coo P. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
Beptio General Superintendent.
The place to buy
Is where you have a choice of styles of different
I have thc best single and double-thread Ma?
chines now before thc public.
THE WILLCOX A GIBBS'
"WEED" F. F. LOCK-STITCH
Are thc simplest and most reliable Machines
made. Every Machine ls warranted to give satis?
faction, or it will bc exchanged for other kinds.
All kinds of Sewing neatly aud promptly done.
Orders taken for all first class Sewing or Knltt|n.
Machines, Needles, Oil, Thread, silk, Ac.
REPAIRING as usual.
D. B. HASELTON,
mayl stuthly No. 307 Klng.srreet.
Shrugs, Crjemicals, Ut.
JjR. EICHAU', 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, CoppcT Col?
ored Blotches, Soreness of the Scalp, Scrofula.
Ac; la the greatest Renovator, Alterative and
Blood Purifier known, removes all diseases from
"thc systett and leaves the blood pure and healthy.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN BALSAM No. 2 cures
Mercurial Affections, Biicumalism in all its
forms, whether from mercury or other causes;
gives immediate relief in all cases. No dieting
nccessarv. I have thousands of Certiticates
proving the miraculous cures eiiectcd by these
remedies. Price of cither No.,1 or No. 2, $5 per
bottle, or two bottles for itt.
Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN ANTIDOTE, a safe,
spcody, pleasant and radical cure for al! 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 wiih wonderful
c;)'ect. Price $5 per hollie, or two bottles for 80.
On receipt of price these Remedies will be ship?
ped to any pince. Prompt attention paid to all
correspondents. None genuine without the name
or '-Dr. RICHAU'S GOLDEN REMEDIES, D. B.
RICHARDS, Sole Proprietor," blown in glass of
Address D. B. RICHARDS,
No. 228 Varick street, New York.
Ofiice hours from 9 A. M. to 9 P. M.
Circulan sent. july3 lyr
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 Bale by Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct5 Agent for South Carolina.
TTPHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mall, postage
paid, on receipt or price.
Thc Antidote is the best remedy that can be
administered in Mania-a-Potu, and also for all
nervous affections. '
For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
No. 131 Meeting street,
octo Agent ror Soutu Carolina.
TJ1HE CIRCUS OF THE PERIOD!
WILL EXHIBIT IN CHARLESTON, ON THE
THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY,
November ll, 12 and 13,1869.
Commencing THURSDAY NIGHT, at half-past 7
Two Performances on FRIDAY and SATURDAY.
Matinees at 2 P. M.; Night Exhibitions at half
99" ADMISSION, 75 cents; Children under 10
years, 50 cents.
tfS" Tickets are now for sale at the Cigar
Stands of tho Charleston and PavUion Hotels.
THE ESTABLISHED REPUTATION
STONE A MURRAY'S CIRCUS,
Is too well known to require an extended no?
tice, as the patrons ol amusement know that tn
the past visits to Charleston of
THIS PEERLESS CIRCUS,
AU promises of exceUence have been abundant?
ly ruiimed. The Troupe this season will confirm
the pledge that lt is
THE BEST IN THE WORLD,
And eclipse any simUar Exhibition that has
ever exhibited in this country. nov? 6
JgOOK BUYERS WILL FIND IT TO
THEIR ADVANTAGE TO CONSULT THIS
The List wiu be changed at least once a week.
NEW AND STANDARD COOKS
FOR SALE AT
FOG ARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
MILLER'S ALMANAC FOR 1870, (flfty-third year
of pubUcation,) will be ready for delivery the
laner part of November. The retail price wiU
be ten cents. A liberal discount made to deal?
ers. Dealers will please send their orders at
once to FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 King street, Charleston, S. C.
CATALOGUE NO. 18.
The November No. of The Sunday Magazine, a
Monthly of Recreation and Instruction, illus?
trated; edited by Rev. Thos. Guthrie. D. D.,
$3 50; single numbers 30 cents.
Llpplncott's Magazine for November, containing
Its usual amount of good things, $4 a year;
single numbers 35 cents.
Her Majesty's Lover, second series; by William
Hep wort h Dixon. $1 50.
Manual of Astronomy, by John Drew, Uustrated,
One Poor Girl, The Story of Thousands; by Wirt
Walter OgUby, a novel by the author of Wan-Bun,
Our Own Birds, a Familiar Natural History of the
Birds of the United States; by Wm. L. BaUey,
Diary, Continued from Melbourne House; second
Berles, $1 75.
Queechy, $2 The Wide World, $2.
A large and varied stock of Pocket diaries for
We are now receiving, in advance of the Holi?
days, many beautifully Illustrated Books. Photo?
graph Albums, Portfolios, Writing Cases, Ac, Ac.
For the Yonng Folks, we have a large supply of
Juvenile Books, and new supply of the School
Girl's favorite, " Student's Companion " and
Novels and Light Reading of the latest and
Standard Authors Sent by MaU without extra
Any Booki published In America or Europe
sent free of postage on receipt of publisher's
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 200 King street, (ta the Bend,) Charleston, S. C.
USSELL'S BOOK STORE
MCCULLOCH-Dictionary, Practical. Theoretical,
and Historical, of Commerce and Commercial
Navigation. By J. R. Mcculloch. 1 vol., 8vo,
with maps, 1600 pp. $26.
Wood-Bible Animals, being a description of
every nving creature in the Scriptures, from
the Ape to the Coral, with 100 illustrations, 1
VOl., 8VO. $10 50.
Chefs-d'Ouvre of the Industrial Arts. By Philippe
Hurt?;. Pottery and Porcelain, Glass, Enamel,
Metal, Goldsmith's Work, Jewclryeaud Tapes?
try. With numerous Illustrations. 1 vol., 8vo.
Elegantly printed. $6.
Watson-The Reasoning Power of Animals. By
thc Rev. John Selby WatssA M. A., M. R. S. L.
Phosphorescence; or, the Ei8!L>lon of Light by
Mineral?, Plants and Animals. I!y T. L. Phip
son, member of the Chemical Society of Paris.
Meteors, Acredites, Storms and Atmospheric Phe?
nomena. From the French of Z?rcher and
MargoUe. By William Lackland. lUustrated.
Volcanoes and Earthquakes. By MM. Z?rcher and
MargoUe. Beautifully Illustrated. $3 75.
The World Wc Live In. By D. T. Austed, F. G. S.
Physical Media In Splrltaal ManlfeetaUo'ns. By G.
W. Samson. $1 25.
Force and Nature. By C. F. Winslow, M. D. $5.
General Forrest's Campaigns-The Campaigns of
Lieutenaut-General N. B. Forrest, and of For?
rest's Cavalry, with portraits, maps and illus?
trations. $2 50. " In this work wUl be found
an authentic acconnt of the campaigns and
operations in which I took part during the
war," Ac. [Note by General Forrest.
PoUard-The Lite of Jefferson Davis, with a Secret
Hisfory or the Southern Confederacy. Port.
Scmmes-The Sumter and the Alabama: Service
Ailoat during thc War between the States. By
Swinton-Thc Twelve Decisive Battles of the War;
a History ol' the Eastern and Western Cam?
paigns, in relation to thc actions which decid?
ed their issue. By William Swinton. $3 50.
Hamilton-Reminiscences or James A. Hamilton,
or, Men and Events at Home and Abroad dur
lug the Just three-quarters of a Century. $6.
Cladstoxe-Juventus Mundi. By the Rt. Hon. W.
E. Gladstone. $3 5<>.
Ruskin-Thc Queen cf the Air; a Study or the
Creek Myths o? Cloud and Storm. $1 26.
Brin ton-Thc Myths or thc New World. By D. G.,
Briuton. $2. "Dr. Brinluu is thc first Amer?
ican who hus treated the subject or Indian My?
thology in a thorough and scholarly way."
Boker-Konigsmark : thc Legends uf the Hounds,
and oilier Poems. By George H. Boker. $175.
Robinson-Diary, Reminiscences and Correspon?
dence of Dei:rv Crabbe Robinson. 2 vols. $4.
Country Parson-New editions. Recreations, 2
vols., $2 SO; Leisure Hour?. ?1 Co; Graver
Thoughts, SS .'i0 ; Everyday Philosopher, $1 25;
Counsel and Comfort, C-l 75; Autumnal Holy
days, il 25.
WORKS OF FICTION.
Andersen's Improvisatoren Mrs. Austin's Ci?
pher; Mrs. Cache's Legends of Fairy Land; Miss
Braddon's Black Band; Mrs. Bright's Three Bere?
nices; Hash's Mlle. Fifty Millions; De Mille's Cord
and Creese; Mrs. Dorr's Sibyl Huntington; Dor?
sey's Nora Brad}'s Vow; Dumas'Love and Liber?
ty; Holland's Aspasia ; Victor Hugo's Claude
Gueux; The Man Who Laughs; Kingsley's Hetty;
Mackenzie's Murriod Against Reason: MarUtt's
Countess Gisela; Naumau's Sidney Elliott: Mrs.
Newbys Margaret Hamilton; and, Right and Left;
O'Leary's Irish Widow's Son; Robinson's Under
the Spell; Soimemc; Mrs. Southworth'a Prince of
Markness; Trollope's Dream Numbers; and, GiuUo
Dalatesta: Walter Ogilby; Miss Warner's Daisy;
Mrs. Wood's Roland Yorke. oct4
J V. BAUDIN,
CO* M MISSION MERCHANT,
Marshall's Wharf, Charleston, a. u.
Prompt attention given to the sale of Cotton,
Rice and Naval Stores, and Country Produce gea
eraUv. octs imo
Drugs, Chemicals, Ut.
Q F . PANIKIN
APOTHECARY AND CHEMIST,
KO. 123 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON, S.
Thc advertiser begg^a call attention to hta'stock
of the best imported and domestic
CHEMICALS, DRUGS AND PATENT MED?
Upon the DISPENSING DEPARTMENT of Ms
business he bestows the utmost personal care and
attention, and guarantees the purity of the medi?
cines ased In compounding.
Prepared carefully at ali hoars of toe day and
night. / ^
Special Ageney for the sale of
Manufactured by .
Messsrs. GEORGE TIEMANN* CO.,
OF NEW YORK.
BIS STOCK 07
HAIR, TOOTP AND NAIL BRUSHES, PERFU?
Is large and well selected.
AGENCY FOB TUB SALE OF THE CELBBBTED
ROCKBRIDGE ALUM SPRING WATER,
A supply of which ls always on band.
Which hare established for themselves a reputa?
tion surpassed by none
Throe gb constant effort and attention he hopes
to merit a continuance of the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to him.
^YEB'S CATHARTIC PILLS,
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A LAXATIVE
Perhaps no one medi?
cine Ls so universally re?
quired by everybody aa
a cathartic, nor was.
ever any before so uni?
versally adopted into
use, in every country
and among aU classes,
as this mild but efficient
purgative PILL. The
obvious reason is, that
lt ls a more reliable and
far more effectual rem?
edy than any ot?er..
Those who have tried lt, know that it cured them:
those who have not, know that lt cures their
neighbors and friends, and all know that what it
does once lt does always-that it never fails
through any fault or neglect of its composition.
We have thousands upon thousands of thc certtfl
cates of their remarkable cures of the following
complaints, but such cures are known in 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 any*?d>.
Their snpar coating preserves thom ever fresh and
makes them pleasant to take, while being purely
vegetable r.o harm can arise from their use In any
They operate by their powerful influence on the
internal viscera to purify the blood and stimulate
it 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 arc 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 INDIOESTION, LISTLESSNESS,
LANGUOR and Loss of APPETITE, they should be
taken moderately to stimulate the stomach and
restore its healthy tone and action.
Y For LIVER COMPLAINT and its various symp?
toms, BILIOUS HXADACHE, SICK 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 it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRHOA, but ene mild
dose ls generally required.
For RHEUMATISM, GOUT, GRAVEL, PALPITATWN
OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THE SIDE, BACK and
LUNGS, they should be continuously taken, as re?
quired, to change the diseased action of the sys->
tem. With such change those complaints dis?
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS they
should be taken in large nnd freouent doses to
produce the effect ef a drastic purge.
For SUPPRESSION a large dose should be taken
as lt 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 the stomach and
bowels into healthy action, restores the appetite,
and invigorates the system. Hence it is often ad?
vantageous where no serious derangement exists.
One who feels tolerably well, often ands that a
dose of these PILLS makes himiccl decidedly bet?
ter, from their cleansing and renovating effect on
DR. J. C. AYER A CO.. Practical Chemists.
Lowell. Mass.. V. A. A.A
Sold at wholesale and retail by DON iE
MOISE, Charleston, S. C., and by Retail Druggists
everywhere. PAC oct4 mwf3mos?.
? v-^ % <f?w
GOODRICH, WTNEMAN & CO.,
Direct importers of European Drugs aud Che
icals, Charleston, 8. C. mnys stuthlj
jp ETER TOTANS,
TURNER AND DEALER IN 1
AND MANUFACTURER OF
BILLIARD BALLS AND CUES,
And importer of Billiard Cloth, Cues,
Chalk, and Billiard Merchandise in genera
No. 89 FULTON STBEET. NEW YOBS.