Newspaper Page Text
Watta om Mlue-Plu*.
Sappy toe mao whose early care
Aa alley for his fair provides;
Wm iklll shall win the frequent spare,
And ?kn the double-ten besides.
A row of conscious friends shall sit
Beside him on the narrow board,
Applaud with joy esch lucky blt,
And triumph when bis gains are scored.
Bick poised in air the polished sphere,
Predicts the downfall of the pins;
Aa etubble Oles they disappear,
And the Just man his victory wins.
Bo triumph in the game of Ufe
Toe hands whose aims are true and strong,
So fails Temptation's barned strife,
Vf bile angel choirs their shoots prolong.
THE Fr.SS-I.OVE TRAGEDY.
TiltSff Aspect* of the Richardson-Hie*
Farland Case-View of the Stroits;.
Mimd ed Females-Beecher Arraigned
Sta Delfeaee-Greeley's Statement-Me
Parland's Plea, Afc.
The New York papers continue to discuss
with unabated warmth ihe curions complications
and results of the McFarland-Rlohardson homl
^ctae. . Public interest in the matter has shifted
?srf in great degree from the principals to the
lstaats, or "abettors," as they are generally
Aermed, at the death bed marriage. "De?
velopments" and explanations concerning
Mr. Beecher and Ur. Greeley are now
tts order of the day. McFarland, lt seems,
wholly without means, and Postmaster
Xaes ia receiving numerous subscriptions from
? siusan ts and others to defray the expenses of
hfl trial. It la charged that one of Richardson's
legs! advisers offered $300 to a New York lawyer
employ ed is procuring secret and illegal divorces,
iorevldenceproving adultery against McFarland.
JUonaxdson's friends admit that thia offer was
sande and that $50 of the money waa paid down.
.. Tn? perjured witnesses were not forthcoming,
MSmRichardson's representatives refused to ad?
vance any more money. The affair was then
-dropped, sad tao divorce was afterwards obtain
A NEW VERSION.
Ti? friends bf Mrs. McFarland now aver that
, rthUloua with. RJ^rdson, were at alj Um.es
" ~ m??e?ni : that at lld time did she entertain the
. shoat Mea of marrying, and that when the Rich
ardasa letter was published last spring of an in?
tention of marrying her, abe felt shocked and
.tasrongflly annoyed; that ah? was determined to
he rid sf McFarland, but would not consent to
marry Richardson until the very last moment,
when her name having been so thoroughly mixed
ap with the affair she determined to provide for
her children by becoming bia wife, and thus ob
tats her share of Richardson's property, i li this
' M tobesrousht oct on the trial.
' rt has been already stated that Recorder Hack?
ett, ht his charge te the grand Jury of New York,
reminded them that the Richardaon-McFarland
case would come before them, and he suggested
that u* bigamy was committed by the death-bed
marriage, the parties ai di ng and abetting it should
he indicted. The following is the text of the Re
A very important case of homicide wBl come
hefore jon. lt has, through varioas Incidents
Sh?edd accessories, sod extraordinary surround
tegs of men, women and manners, deservedly
, lawwiijsd great public attention all throughout
th? county. Your duty regarding the alleged
Miling of the late Mr. Richardson by Mr. McFar?
land is a very simple one. M he was of " sound
?emory and discretion," (to use the old Saxon
phrase sn the subject of homicide.) when he
ired the fatal shot, then hts act was murder.
Mst whethe r or no he was of sound memory and
discretion will become a question for the petit
ysry^aad lt ls not in your province; your duty is
fe ascertain rf the allegations be true that McFar?
land fired the shot that caused Richardson's
death. I think I should be derelict in the dis?
charge of my functions as an elected conservator
of the peace and morals in this court, did I now
emit reference to some of the incidents following
the act whicp culminated in the homicide refer?
red te, In vain shall conductors of influential
aewspapers, and claiming to be moral leaders,
hemeflcially affect the community ir they convert
/hornes Into free-love asylums. In vain
ulsters of the Gospel be heard when critl
public men, as well as warning private
loners, If they axe allowed, unrebuked, to
benedictions to bigamy, or to consecrate
fry by prayers st the bed or death. If there
sse been bigamy committed, or aided or abetted
hy any persons, ns matter how elevated in Ufe
they may be, fearlessly investigate the matter,
sod, arriving at the fact or probable guilt,
WHAT THE STROKC-MINDED WOKEN THINK OP IT.
The subject was debated before the Woman
Sntrage association Wednesday afternoon, cre?
ating ?alte a stir.
- Hr. Poole said that if Beecher had refused to
perform the ceremony, he "would have been un?
worthy the name or American citizen," although
he admitted there was a statute against per
Joralng such s marriage. Mrs. Blake was cot in
favor of lax divorces, but Mrs. Norton took an
apposite ground. The latter argued that a wo?
man was better off with six husbands whom she
lawed than with one whom she detested. Dr.
Hseber thought the present system or marriage
mas nothing bat prostitution.
BESCH ER'S DEFENCE.
As extended report ia given or Mr. Beecher's
remarks at the weekly meeting or his flock, or
.Tectnre-room talk," at riv mouth Church, Brook?
lyn, on Friday, from which the following ls
The subject of the Richardson tragedy was in?
troduced. Mr. Beecher said that he never saw
Elchsrdson until the night or the marriage. On
that evening he had been spending two or three
?ra with Father Hyacinthe, at Mr. Frothing
Ps house, and while there he was called to
??Astor House. There he found a corridor lull
friends and a weeping group around the bed.
The surgeons told kim that Mr. Richardson was
?der the Influence of opiates, and that after their
?fleet was over he would gradually sink and dlr.
Mr, Frothiogbam at wbose church Mr. Richard?
son was an occasional attendant, and went there
Whenever he was in the city, was present. Mr.
Nottingham offered the prayer, and he (Mr.
"Beecher) performed the ceremony, and In
?Ising so simply acted as a magistrate-not in
tte- semi-orthodox fashion of a. magistrate
. nsis>ter merged into one office. When two par
Mes esme to hire for marriage he could uot sum
men witnesses, he eeuld not act ss Judge, bot
-simply confine himself to that which was purely
magtaterial. At the time of the marriage at tho
Astor House he did not understand that the laws
of Hew York declared null and void a divorce ob?
tained in Indiana,* Had he known that Richard
Asa had acted as s serpent-had stolen away the
datations and partner tn life of Mr. HcFortan
As would sooner have cut off his right hand a
hundred times than have performed the cere?
mony. Mrs. McFarland, it was stated, had gone
to Indiana rather than seek divorce in New York,
ts save her children from the stain and annoy?
ance lt wonld bring upon thea if obtained here,
l's swing what he bad done, the question he now
asked himself was. would he do it agaiu? In
. smswortothst, ss the Dutchman once said, "Hray
i foresight was ai good as my hindsight, I should
::...doagreat many things better than I do." Mr.
Beecher th tn said he did not wish his church to
apologize 'or their pastor as having done a wrong
tiler/. If they did not agree with him ia this
matter, let them rise and say so.
WEAT MR. 0BERLEY 6AY*L
Mr. Greeley, also in the pillory or public opinion
ta this business, has been subjected io cros:---ex
jUBlnstien by an Interviewer fro.n the New York
Ban office, who reports the Tr.bnne philosopher
OS unbosoming himself, in thc fallowing emphatic
utterances, in answer to qnei ttous, Mr. Greeley
.sys He never asked Mr. Beecher to marry Rich?
ardson and Mrs. McFarland. Ht said:
I was not well acquainted or personally inti?
mate with Mr. Rlchari'T.?, nor did I know Hrs.
McFarland; but Mr?. C.'lheun said she know all
about them, so I wrote a letter of introduction
for ber to Mr. Beecher, tcllln? him that she would
explain her business, and I presume she did:
hot I knew very little, next to nothing, abont
tte matter, and I certainly never a?ked Mr.
Beecher c; anybody else to marry them, or any?
body ?be, in the whole course of my life. I have
totter things to ?hj?k anent insides gettlDg
people married. Resides, why* didn't von ask
Mr. Beecher to show yon the letter I wrote to
him sntrodnctnz MIN. Calhoun. I have not the
slightest doubt that Mrs. CaUiouu told Mr. Beecher
the truth-ithst you may be sure of. Yon m av de?
pend what she said was true, overv word of it;
. *ct I gave her ne authority to represent me; no
Oaody can represent me. The uewpapcrs anp
? pressed in their published reports all the material
ttets in the testimony. What ir Mr. Richardson
ead Mrs. McFarland did occupy the same room,
sw about the same room as they call it. don't they
Snow well enough that Mr. Richardson was a
wounded and feeble man? Bnt.no.lt don't snit
tte papers to publish that. If all the testimony
?was published, the Sinclairs would be all right;
hat no, thev garble it to suit their d-?1 petty
. malice. No.'the Sinclairs and all the rest of us
\. must be identified with this rree love crowd. The
?whole thing was gotten up by the enemies of the
WOT, if lt hadn't bees that the parties were in
- way or another connected with theTrlbnne,
would:.'t have been a mother's son of the
[hole lot but would have thought lt aU right
tat Mrs. McFarland should bc called Mrs. Rich
ard son; for, after all, U waa only toe matter of a
Reporter. Only the matter of a name, Mr.
Mr. Greeley. Yes, whether a woman should be
called Richardson or whether aheshonld-be called
McFarland ; nothing more. Because, as Mr.
Beecher says, lt was understood that the marriage
was not to be consummated unless Richardson
was about to die. In that case nobody could be
hurt by the marriage. It was only a matter of
benefltting the chUdren.
Reporter, (innocently.) Whose children ? Mr.
Mr. Greeley. No. They had a protector-at
least they had their father. Bnt Richardson's
children I mean. It was to leave his children
with a parent-it was for richardson's children
that the thing was done. Mind, I don't back out
or it (emphatically,) not a bit of it. I think it was
rightlr done-that this woman should be culled
Mrs. Richardson, not Mrs. McFarland.
Reporter. Bnt what had Mr. Richardson's dy
Rig to do with his right to McFarland's wife T
Greeley. Why, as I understand ft, though I
haven't given the subject much attention, there
was adlTorce between thc original parties, which
seems to me to have been all right enough in jus?
tice-though 1 don't know about the technicalities
or the case, and, besides all this, Mr. McFarland
had given up all his right in his wife long ago.
Reporter. Indeed I
Mr. Grceeley. Yes; it will go against Mac at
the trial. I know lt will; but I will have to testify
to it all the same. I don't want to hurt Mac, but
I will have to tell them all about it.
Reporter. About his relinquishing all his right
la his wife T
Mr. Greeley. Yes; he told me so himself. You
iee I didn't know about the case in any particu?
lar way until some time before the first shooting.
Mae called npon me personally one day, when 1
was busied with some American Institute matter
and told me distinctly, "Mr. Greeley, I don't care
about the woman; 1 don't want her back again.
I wouldn't take ber back. I do not want to live
with her again; but that man hes treated me
badly," or some words meaning thc same thing.
I listened to him and tried to comfort him; and
then the villain-the dirty, deliberate, d-d villain
-shot this Richardson, and then called on me
again, and I told him I would'nt have anything
more to do with him. You're a bad man, Mac.
Yes, I told him he was a bad man: and so bc ls
a very bad man. And then (excitedly) just look
at that rascally recorder. What a d-d pretty
Jndge he ls to talk In that style. He ls a disgrace.
But the whole thing will be a nine days' wonder,
and then the people aili forget all about it, or else
they will learn the truth about lt; and for my part,
I do hope that the matter wiU bc well ventilated,
for I do believe that the marriage of Albert D.
Richardson and that woman was a just and true
one, under the circumstances, and 1 think that
the people, when they know oh about lt, win
think so toa
M'FAR LAND'3 PLll.
At the coroner's inquest, over the body of Rich?
ardson, McFarland, on being asked what he had
to say with reference to the charge through his
counsel. Mr, John Graham, read thc following
I am instructed bi UiJ counsel thai nothing
that I cart t5# ftWShcc will have the effect of
changing or shakiog tho regular coarse ol lite
law. The proceeding which has just terminated,
is one, I am informell, which has to be adopted
in cases like the present; it ls, I am advised, in
the nature or inquest or o nice, m whloh hythe
usual practice I am not ailowrd to interfere by
counsel or otherwise, and in the arrange?
ment of which the large moss of evidence
is exclusively within thc control of thc oni?
on who presides over and directs it. With
the knowledge that I cannot at this time
have the opportunity of corroborating ray state?
ments by the testimony ol witnesses, and, thc be?
lief that any narrative I might indulge in would
be unattended with any benefit.In a legal point ol
view, 1 await for roy vindication the Impartial
trial guaranteed to me by the laws or the State:
my accuser will then be conrronted with me, anti
the powers wisely created lor the complete rte
vclopment or truth will then be observed, and
the result will then be declared by ajnry of my
peers. While I fully appreciate my situation, cm1,
regard the future with becoming concern and
solicitude, lt may bc that time will demonstrate
that the sanctity and safety or more social and
moral interests depend on thc success or my de?
fence than Identify or connect themselves with
the maintenance or the prosecution.
The prisoner was then committed to await the
action of the grand Jury.
Alf OUTS A O E.
Bushwhacking a Keveline OfRccr.
Mr. A. P. Turner, one of thc revenue officers
for the Third District, ls in Columbia claiming
protection against a band of armed men who
bushwhacked bim and drove him from his home.
If his statements are true, he hus been shamefully
treated, and should have all thc red ress that the
law can give him. The following ls Mr. Tumor's
report to Governor Scott:
ID his Excellency, Governor scott:
SIR-I desire to mako tne following report io
relation to outrages committed upon rae ami nv
family at roy house lo Sparenburg County, S. C.:
On Tuesday night, the7th instant, acting under
authority given by A. S. Wallace, collector of itt- j
ternal revenue for the Third District, I seized and
carried to my house two stills, which lind been
used ta violation or internal reveuue laws. One
was said to be thc property or Jonas Scruggs, .'md
being used by Daniel Scruggs. The other wa-*,
said to be the propeity or George Burnett and was
being used by him. On Wednesday morning, the
8th instant, I was preparing to take thc stUis"on a
wagon, to the courthouse, when a neighbor and
friend came to me and advised me not to attempt
to go, and told me that a posse of men had camp?
ed near my house the night previous and were
then lying on the road in wait for mc, and had
threatened in hu presence to kill mc. I then took
the BUhs off my wagon and pat them in my
dwelling house. I waited about two hours, when
I observed a crowd of about ten or twelve men,
ts well as I could see through the trees. Thev
were about fifty yards from the house, anil
were stepping into the road frequently and look?
ing toward the house. In about nn hour a young
maa, Jack Burke, came to the gate armed with a
double barrelled shot gun. I met him at the gate
with a pistol, a flve-shootcr. lu my hand. He
(Burke) asked me why I nail a pistol drawn. I In?
former! bim that I had been told that a parly of
men were near at hand who had threatened to
KU me. He replied that he would not hurt me:
that he was going to Mr. Potter's. He then passed
on; the balance of the crowd approached gradu?
ally nearer thc house to within one hundred
yards. I saw them loading tliclv Runa and pre?
paring to fire. 1 stepped to my open door and
called to them and said 1 was only one mau alone,
and had done nothing contrary to tho laws or my
oonuiry. but had only acted as an officer of the
Suited St ates,and if you Intend to kill me fordoing
my duty, come on nnd do it like brave men snd
g,ve me a fair showing; but for God's sake
don't bushwhack me. They mme np to with?
in about thirty yards or mc when I united them
and told them they could no: come any nearer.
They then drew their gunn to fire upon mc andi
fired at them. They then run and got brhln.1
trees an:' fired on me. 1 think they tired two
rounds each. I stood In my door and fired lour
times, and stepped in thc back room to reload. As
I went I picked up my little lorant daughter, who
could hardly walk, and handed her ont Into Ute
back yard to my wife and children, and told them
to leave. Thc crowd retreated to about one hun?
dred and fifty yards rrom the house and reloaded.
Others came to them at that time. I had broken
the rammer to my pistol In attempting to reload,
and found I could not further derend myself. I
had my horse saddled, and rode off, keeping tho
house between them and me, and arrived at the
courthouse without fnr!her troubler I know Ail
the men who came np near thc house. Andrew
McKelvey seemed to bo tho leader or the party
Ba gave the order te fire, and, I think, fired unit
himself. Alford Burke, Matthew Burke, who bed
returned George Bnrnrtt, - Burnett, and
Thomas Linder, were their names. 1 think Fran?
cis Lamb, Abraham Potter and Calvin Farris
were in the crowd, but did not come np to the
COUBC. A great many shots were fired fha:
struck the house. I oonuted sixteen shothol s
ia my cupboard door; a great many shots were
In the check of thc door near wiiioh I stood. My
Utile danghter, six years old, was tnt nero is
the point of Uer lort shoulder by a rlilc bull,
and others of thc family were hurt. My wife
and seven children were In tho house when
the firing commenced, but they ran into thc
the back yard and made their escape. When
I halted the party near my house they
never replied to me, but prepr.rrd'to fire. After I
had gone I am Inf irmed by my family that An?
drew McKelvey came and poshed open the door
of my dwelling, and said to mr wife they had
come nrter the two stills that I had taken the
night berore; ami that I hid taken a rair shot at
him, und he Intended to have ono 111111?. Thc
stills were then in my smokehouse and loekod np.
In n short time about thirty men came armed
with gnus and looked into the house and de?
manded thc stills. KcKclvpr then took an axe
and broke open the door nf the smokehouse, and
took ont thc sttllB and carrie I them away. I got
warrant? at thc courthouse against the men who
were In thc party. The sheriff, assisted by a con?
stable, the county auditor, Fleming, and revenue
assessor Baskhart, arrested three of the pat ty
and carried Hiern to jail. Rome or them "werie
armad. MeKelvey, Petter ami Linder wore the j
parties arrested. The balance are still in arms
and are guarding thc stills.
(Signed) A. P. TTRsr.n.
-A party of twenty-six gentlemen and five
ladles from Massashusetta, arrived IQ St? Louis
last week, en route for Jerome, on the .Southern
Pacific Railroad, to ascertain tho adaptability of
ttiAt plate for manufacturing purposes. They in?
tended to erect a large paper and woollen mills,
and to hrlntr s Urge capital to Missouri. Anothe r
?larty of fifty, with similar intentions, are expect?
ed rrom thc same State in a few days.
-The Woman Who Dared lives In Illinois. She
worried a promise of marriage out or a Sunday
evening caller, invited him to a party a few, days
afterwards, showed him a marriage certificate
contain'B^ his name, and stroking him auder thc
chin, said: "Now, Henry, you aro going to failli
your engagement?" Despite Henry's excuses,
he was a married man tn ?fteen minutos.
-Vondoolstn ls increasing about Memphis,
nearly every negro scamp that ls amsted, on
being searched, showing a "Yoodo" charin on his
J- H? VJli'llUJlJU JL VJ
C O M JUE Ii CIA.Ii NEW8.
BOSTON-Per brig Renshaw-208 tons phosphate,
142 bales cotton, 14 bales rags, 308 bbls naval
stores, 18 hhds. 10 crates and 1 lot loose iron,
liluls hides, 51 loose hides, l end glass, l piano.
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Falcon-96 tierces
rice, 471 bales upland cotton, 39 bales yarns and
domestics, 8 packages hides, 29 bbls oranges, and
Thc Charleston Cotton, Rice and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS,
WBDNKSDAV EVENING, December 15,1869.
COTTON.-This article was in steady request,
and prices, in some cases, quite firm, but some?
what irregular. Sales abont 550 bales, viz: 2C
at 23; 7 at 23J?; 16 at 23,K; 17 at 23*; 0at23X;
47 at 23#; 180at23Ji; 47 at 24; 70 at 24>i; 38 at
MX; 68 at 24MC ft tb. We quote:
Ordlnarv to good ordinary.23 @23*i
F.iOE.-The demand for this grain was fairly
sustained. Sales 150 tierces of clean Carolina, say
20 tierces at e.1;; 40 at 6>?; 9 at 611-16; 21 at BJfl
60 at 613-16; 16 at 6X? fl tb. We quote common
to fair clean Carolina at &?6; good 6X@7c ft lb.
NAVAL STORES.-The market was dull for these
articles and there were no sales.
FREIGHTS-Are somewhat dull. To Liverpool,
by steam, engagements are making at >4'd ft
lb on uplands and l,';d on Bea islands; by
sall, 7-16d a lb on uplands and 3*'d fl lb
on sea Islands. To Havre, by steam, nomi?
nal; by sall, nommai at ltfc on uplands
and i=?'c on sea islands. Coastwise to
New York, by steam, Jic fl ns on uplands
and lc on sea islands; by sall, J?c ft lb on
uplands. To Boston, by steam, nominal; by sari,
^c ft lb on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
.ic ft rb on uplands; hs sall, somewhat nom?
mai. To Baltimore, by steam, >i@?;c fl lb on
uplands; by sail somewhat nominal.
EXCHANGE.-Sterling bills, 60 days, 13101X1 &
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-Sight checks buying at
)i@X off. Banks,sell at >4 premium; out doors
GOLD-Buying at 22?i, Kelling at 24^.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, December 16 - Noon.-Consols 92.
Bonds 86. Sugar firm, both on spot and afloat.
Turpentine 28s 9da29.
PARIS, December 15. - Bourse quiet. Rentes
HAVRE, December 15.-Cotton firm and quiet,
LrVE?r?OL, December 15-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
uplands UJid; Orleans 12,','d; sales 10,000 bales.
?ven?ng.-Cotton easier; uplands HJfallJid;
Oi lcans i2Al2.'?d; salos 12,003 bales; for specula?
tion and export 3000 bales. Flour 21a 9d.
NEW YORK, December 15-Noon-Stock mar
ket weak and unsettled. Money 7 per cent. In
specie. Sterling long, 8*i; short, 9>4. Gold 2\K
'62's coupon 114; Tennessee ex-coupons 50; new
42; Virginia ex-coupons 40; new 65; Louisiana,
old 68; Levees sixes 60'4; eighths 75; Alabama
eights97; fives 615i ?Georgia sixes 82; sevens 94
North Carolina, old 42>4'; new 28?; South Caro?
lina, new TS& Cotton quiet at 26)?c. Turp?n
tine dull at ?3??C Ro?in quiet; %i for strained
Evening.-Cotton heavy ; sales soon bales,
Flour dull; State $4 4Sa4 70; common to fair ex
tra Southern ?6 40aG. Wheat heavy at :a2c lower;
winter red Western $129al 30. Com, mixed
Western, $1 13al 14,'J. Lard lower; kettle 19a
19V- Whiskey activo at SS. Groceries quiet
Turpentine <3>?a44. Rosin ?-iJi. Freights droop?
ing: cotton, by steam, .i-ioaji. Money, after
fluctuations closed, 7, gold. Sterling stronger at
8Jfa9. Gold lower at 21;,'. Governments steady.
Southerns generally stronger. Stocks active and
BALTIMORE, December 16.-Middling upland
cotton held firmly at.25c. Flour dull; prices
steady. Wheat steady; red $1 20al 40. Corn
firm; white Matoo; yellow 88a9lc. Oats 56c. Pro?
visions unchanged, with a small business. Wins
key $1 02al 03. Stock scarce.
CINCINNATI, December 15.-Corn dull; supply
large; new 74a75c. Whiskey duli at 97a68c. Pro
visions dull, with little demand; pork held at $31.
Bacon drooping. Shoulders 14?4c; sides njfclSc
Lard dall; kettle 18J?C
ST. Louis, December 15.-Corn firm; choice to
fancy white sacked coawo. Whiskey $i. Pork
firm at $31. Bacon quiot.
LOUISVILLE, December 15.-Corn quiet at 60a7Oc,
Provisions steady. Whiskey 07c.
WILMINGTON, December 15.-Spirits turpentine
steady at 40 cents. Rosin dull at $1 65 for strain
ed. Crude turpentine steady at $1 65a$2 60. Tar
steady at $2 Oj. Cotton 6teady at 23Jj to 24c.
AUGOBTA, December 15.-Cotton, market ac.
tlve, bnt prices easier towards the close. Sales
97 balee; receipts 1240 bales. Middlings 23??c.
SAVANNAH, December 15.-Receipts 4743 bales;
exports3209 bales; sales400bales; middling24'.ic:
MOBILE, December 15.-Cotton, demand fair
and market firm; sales IMO bales: pRrt after thc
close yesterday; middlings 23Xc; receipts 5117
bales; exports 377 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, December 13.-Cotton active at
24a24Vc: sales 0400 bales; receipts 4239 bales:
exports to Liverpool 3303 bales: to Rarcclona 609
Sugar firmer; prims I2."?c. Molasses CSaTO cw.
G'ild 22Vi. SicrtinR 32. New York bifbt ex?
change ?? discount.
HAVANA. December 12.-Thc following was the
condition of the morket al the closing yesterday:
SUGAR-Tho market waa without decided
change ami there was an absence nf business for
want of ctock: stock ia wan hons? at Havana and
Matanzas, 71,000 boxes and 2C00 liluls; exports
during the week from Havana and Matanzas,
5500 boxes an d3300 hhds to foreign countries, and
3500 boxes and 100 hh.ls. to the United Slates.
FREIGHTS .ici und nominal.
LUMBBB-Yellow pine ac: ive at $2fi ft 1030, and
white Meady at $2-? 50; box shooks steady, hogs?
head shooks in demand, empty hogsheads ad?
In quoting the prices of provisions imported
from thc United StHtes and sold on the wharf, in?
cluding hay, petroleum and other articles, thc
6elier has always to lose 4 ?t cent, on the gross
amonnt of thc sale toward paying, thc deficit of
thc crisis of 1865. As a gunerid rule thc merchan?
dise is sold on from sixty to ninety dai s' time,
in which case the seller is compelled to discount
the notes at 8 ft cent, ft annum, thus causing a
loss to the exporter from the Uulted States of from
4 to 0 ft cent, on the. merchandise sold, to bc de?
ducted from the price as quoted in these tele?
Ijitcrlor Cotton 7ZarUcts.
COLUMBIA, December H.-Sales of cotton to?
day 123 bales; middlings UXaSSXC.
MONTOOMRRT, December 13.-Cotton market
e.uict; low middlings OXCi demand fair; supply
ATLANTA. December 13.- Thc market eloped
quiet at 22\'c for middlings; Zl)|*e for low mid?
dlings; 20c for good ordinary; 19'4c for ordinary.
COLUMBUS, December 13.-The market has
been very quiet and weak; middlings 22N'ai'ic;
only good notions In request; sates lil bales;
shipments 528 balea.
Receipt* hy Ka iii oatt, December 35.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
16.-.9 bales cotton, 25 bales mdse, 290 bags rongh
rice. 40bbls spirits turpentine'. 196casks clay, 4
ears cattle, S cn rs woori. 4 ens sundries, Ac. To
RaUroad Agent, and othors.
200 bales upland cotton, GS bales sea island cot?
ton, 4C8 bbb) naval stores. 45 bushels rough rice,
lumber, mdse, Ac. To ?I Bischoff A co. S 0Stoney,
0 W Williams ft co. J R Adger A co, .1 ? Milliken,
.1 Marshal!, .tr. Kinsman A flow? II. Reeder t Da
v|s, ShackClford A Kellv. Walter A CO. A J Sali?
nas, PW Emanuel. Graetwr A Smith. Ravencl A
co. Mowry k c<\ Kirkpatrick ft Witte. Stenhouse
A co. Pclzer, Rodgers A 00. Roper A- Stoney, Frost
A Arte?r, Brodie A co, Caldwell A Son, Claghorn,
nerring A co, WK Ryan. J F D, Gaillard A Ml
oott, G Spray, Thurston A Holmes, Wiss A co,
Palmetto Pioneer Co-operative Association, Prin?
gle A Son, Wagtncr A Monsees, nukes ft co. In
graham A Son, Howard k Bro, LR, T T. D Paul A
co, T L Merer, J I) Aiken, J A Quacketibusli. A D
Walker, W Gurney, Railroad Agent, and Order.
Per steamer St Helena, from Edlstn, Rockville.
Ac-Dr S Muller, Cant H L Farley, J Gerarty and
lady, ll K Swinton, W Beckett, J R Westona!, .1 AV
s burg, F M Baller. ladT and servant, J Beck, C
Sams, MajorC Berlin, J .1 Walker, 4 King. J Chad?
wick, G LMantlllcr, G S ?ilenn. Mr? Milnor and
child. Br Pope, Dr J W Randolph, J Johnson, and
Mrs W Johnson.
Per steamer CUy Point, from Palatka. via Jack?
sonville, Fernandina and Savannah-J D Ch and
Ipr, J Jacobs und famtb\ J Barnwell, Mrs Hoag.
Mr noer. Mr Tucker. Mr Curtis. Mr Palmer, D E
Kemp. 1) B M Murphy, Mr Hardin, Mr Page, Mr
Molyen, Vr FoMdaa, A S tz.nrd. J W Roggln, M T
Ferry, G Banter, A Benoni h. Mr Adams, .1 Rich?
ardson, G M Brown, Mrs Layman, Miss Dey ward,
D E Huger, Jr, L B Arnold, and 23 on deck.
POBT CA LBS J) A R .
New Moon. 3d, 6 hours, 21 minutes, morning.
First Quarter, loth, 6 hours, 61 minutes, evening
Full Moon, lfith, s hours, 30 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, 25th, a hour, 14 minutes, evening.
ll. A S.
CHARLESTON, DECEMBER 16.
Spanish polacre Antonio Marla, Maturo, Matan?
zas-13 days. Uallast. To W P Hall.
Steamer City Point, McMillan, Palatka. via
Jacksonville. Fernandina and Savannah. 80
hales cotton, 19 obis svrup. Ao. To J 1) Aiken A
co. Reeder A Davis, H Bischoir A co, G Logau, W
15 Williams A Son, Paul, Welch A Brandes, Kirk?
patrick A Witte, Fraser A DHL G H Ingraham A
Son, J L Dav Ls, Mrs Sarah Rodgers, Wilson A 00,
S C Railroad Agent, Adams Express Company, J
A Enslow A co, Colonel II P Blount, Mrs J A Fis
low, Jr, J Jacobs, Pinckncy Bros, Agents Phila?
delphia Steamers, Mrs 8 B Lanneau, Cohen,
Hanckel A co, Roper A Stoney, P Rogers A co, and
Ravenel A co.
Steamer St nelenn. Klliott. Bdlsto, Rockville, Ac.
67 bales sea lHiaad, Mdse, Ac. To J il Murray,
II C Robertson, W C Courtney A co, H F Ba?
ker lc co, Kirkpatrick A Witte, Barencl A co, W
K Rvan, J Colcock A co, Cohen, Hanckel A co. W
Gurney, W P Dowling, Fraser A Dill, Mrs E N
Fuller, and G n Iloppock.
Sloop Rongh Diamond, Williams, Pon Pon. 330
bushels rough rice. To G II Ingraham A Son.
Sloop George Washington, Kelly, Pon Pon. 500
bushels rongh rice. To G li Ingraham A Son.
Sloop Mary, from Pine Berry. 2!? bushels rough
rice. To G H Ingraham A Sou.
Boat from James Island, ll bogs sea island
cotton. To W K Ryan.
Boat from Christ Church. 2 bags sea island
cotton. . To W Gurney.
Received from ChlSolm's Mill. 85 tierces rice.
To H Bischoff A co.
Received from Chieolm's Ginning Milla. 3 bags
sea island cotton. To Willis A Chlsolm.
OLEARBD YESTERDAY. .
Steamship Falcon, Horsey, Baltimore-Courte?
nay A Trenholm.
Brig Reasbaw, Sylvester, Boston-Risley
Sehr Virginia Dare, Johnson, Baltimore.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Magnolia, Crowcll, New York, De?
Steamship j W Evcrman, Hinckley, Philadel?
phia, December 13.
BP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Henry Whitney, Perkins, at New York, De?
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, at New York, Decem?
CLEARED FOR TniS PORT.
Sehr Myrover, Brown, at New York, December 12
Thc sehr Aldana Rokes, Jameson, from Rock?
land for Charleston, arrived at Holmes' Hole De?
SAVANNAII. December 15.-Arrived, steamship
Oriental, Holton; ship Colonist, Liverpool. Clear?
ed, bark Wentworth, Havre; brig Star, Wood's
Hole; Bloomer R L Mayberry, Jacksonville.
LIST OF VESSELS
Cr, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR TU IS PORT.
Steamship Adalia, Sanderson, sailed.Nov 20
Norwegian bark Skjold. Albrcclitsen. sid...Oct 31
British bark Queen, Hetlierincton, soiled..Nov 23
Bark David McNutt. Lockhart sailed,.Oct 29
Bark Annie Torrey, Lebb.v, soured.Nov 25
British bark Apollo, Rclnbart, sailed.Oct 29
The Slicvc Bloom, Leask, cleared.Nov 9
Ship David Brown, Nichols, sailed.Nov 16
Tuc France, Rx melin, cleared.Nov 24
Brig Josie A Dovcreaax, Clark, up.Dec
Sehr Ida Bella, Fisher, cleared.Nov 27
Sehr C E Raymond, Higgins, cleared.Dec 10
Sehr James Young, Wilson, cleared.Dec 9
Ship R C Winthrop, Stewart, cleared.Dec 9
Ship Hope, Dre. cleared.:.Dec io
Brig Wm Creery, Fields, cleared.Doc ll
Sehr D F Keeling, Robinson, up.Nov 26
Sehr LOC Wishart, Mason, cleared.Dec l?
8chr Henry Whitney, Perkins, up.Dec 13
Sehr N W Smith, Tooker, up.Dec 13
Sehr Myrover, Brooks, cleared.Dec IS
Sehr S V W Simmons, Williams, up.Dec
Sehr Fanny Keating, Jones, cleared.Dec 9
Sehr Whitney Long, Hayes, up.Dec 3
J E Woodbury, Woodbury, cleared.Dec
QABOLINA LIFE Ii^l^VNCB^OM
PANT, OF MEMPHIS, TENNESSEE.
President, non. JEFFERSON DAVIS, or Mis?
sissippi; Vice-Presidents, M. J. WICKS and J. T.
PETIT; Secretary, W. F. BOYLE.
Assets. 654,154 ts
Special attention ls called to the NEW S?R
RENDER VALUE SYSTEM, by which the greatest
advantages are otfered to Insurers.
Travelling Agcnis and Canvassers/or city arc
wanted. Apply to R. J. MAGILL,
General Areut, No. CO liroad street.
TNCORl'ORATEl) 1 8 5 9~
fa fifi ill \ol
J. F. B07.F.MAN. President.
D. F. WILCOX, Secretary.
Continues te furnish perfect security against
loss or damage by fire on all Kinds of insurable
picperty at adequate rates.
Agents tan bc found at every prominent point
In thc Southern States, to whom applications for
insurance may bc made.
A pjily to
II U T fi 0 K LEE, Agent,
No. 2 BROAD STREET,
oct!9 tutb-2morf CUAIII.KSTON, S. C.
LIFE INSUKANCE COMPANY.
Assets over.$1, M0,ooo
Issues all kinds of Life and Endowment Poli?
cios. Dividends annually lu cash. Only Com?
pany having thc Definite Guaranteed Surrender
Value Plan Policies, world-wide. Second to no
Company In the United Stales for stability, libe?
rality and economy.
OfUccNo. 141 Broadway, New York.
CHRISTIAN W. BUCK, President.
WILLIAM M. COLE, Secretary.
Slate Agency No. 35 Broad-street, second floor.
Local and Canvassing AgenU wanted through?
out thc State.
Apply iu person or by lotter to
JAME8 G. HOLMES, JR.,
General Agent fer South Carolina.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and lor sale by
Dr. H. BAER.
oo to No. 131 Meeting street.
AST FREIGHT LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AND
THE CITIES OP THE NORTHWEST.
THRO??OII BILLS LADING GIVEN FOR COT?
TON TO BREMEN.
The Steamship SEA GULL, Dutton,
Commander, will sail for Baltimore"jLjHZfa
on SATURDAY, December 18, at 3 o'clock P. M.,
from Pier No. 1, Union Wharves.
?3-lnsurance by the Steamers of this linc H
per cent, to Baltimore and Philadelphia. To Bon?
ton X- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional expense for Insurance.
By arrangement with thc Steamships of the
Baltimore and Bremen Line, sailing semi-month?
ly, Tlirongh Bills LadlHg for COTTON will hereafter
be issued to the latter port on accommodating
?3- Through Bills Lading given to PHILADEL?
PHIA, BOSTON and the CITIES OF THE NORTH?
For Freight engagements or Passage, applv to
COURTENAY A TRKNHOLM*,
decl5 4_Union Wharves.
OR NEW ? ORK.
The First Class Side-wheel Steamship
MANHATTAN, M. S. Woodhull. Oom
mander, of the New York and Charleston steam?
ship Company's Linc, will leave Adger's South
Wharf on SATURDAY, the 18th Instant, at 4 o'clock
?y Through Bills of Lading given on Cotton to
OS- Thc Steamers by this Line Insure at one
air Superior Cabin Accommodations for Pas?
decl54_JAMES ADGER A CO., Agents.
OR NEW YORK
The steamship SARAGOSSA. Captain
C. Ryder, will leave Vandcrhorst'sJ_
Wharf, ou THURSDAY. December 16, ison, at :
O'Clock. RA VEN EL A CO.,
?pOR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
The Steamship PROMETHEUS Cap-^jCH*
tain Gray, Will leave North Atlantic *^?tifi??
Wharf, FRIDAY, December 17, at 2 o'clock P. M.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHNA THEO. GETTY,
decio_North Atlantic Wharf.
JpACIFIC MALL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LINK TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING DAYS.
Steamers of the above line leave Pler^T-.?jfi?
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal - ^flfflgfi.
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the ?iu mid
21st of every month (except when these dales lull
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of 6th and 21st connect at Panama
with steamers for South Paeltlc and Centra! Amer?
ican ports. Those of 6th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco for
Japan and China December 4, I860.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AspiuwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tlckots or further Information np
ply at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, OH the
wharf, foot of Canal-street, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
marchi 21 yr_
rJTRAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay In their^^.ps*
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, Cor-2<L!??i4?
dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned Soups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits. De?
villed Ham. Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Import eil Segara.
WM. S. CORWIN ft CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street.
New York. sept28 fimos
jT?R GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
KEITH FIELD, BROOK GREEN AND WAVERLY
Thc Steamer FANNIE, Captain C. _ ^T"***
Carroll White, will receive Freight
Tms DAY, at Accommodation Wharf, and leave
TO-MU .KOW Mon*INC., thc 17th Instant, at 6
Freight mnst be prepaid.
For Freight or Passage apply to
THURSTON A HOLMES,
decie 1 Adger's North Wharf.
J^OR EDISTO, ROCKVILLE, ENTER?
PRISE AND WAY LANDINGS.
The Steamer ST. HELENA, Capt. - -rTT^N
H. D. Elliott, will leave North Oom-jggqgSSISia
mercial Wharf, as above, TO-MORROW MURNINI;,
ut 2 o'clock, and Edlsto SATURDAY MORNI.NO at 2
Freight received THIS DAY nntll sunset.
JNO. II. MURRAY, Agent,
Thc steamer leaves again TTKSDAY MOKNINO at
5 o'clock, and Edlsto WKDNKSDAY MORNING, at 4
o'clock. decl? l*
JgXCURSION TO DRAYTON HALL AND
PHOSPHATE WORKS, ON ASHLEY RIVER.
Thc steamer SAMSON. Captain " ..?~J^',s,
Adair, will leave AccommodationJgs33BELs
Wharf on SATURDAY MOKNINO, lath December, ut
9 o'clock, and return to the cby at dark, giving
an excellent opportunity to strangers of visiting
I be Phosphate Works on the River, and also to
persons wishing lo attend the sale of Messrs.
?tolmos ft Macbeth at Drayton Hall.
Tully will bc in attendance to furnish dinner ?it
enr Fare foi- tho trip so cents._ilecis
GARD N E R'S li L U F V
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON
The steamer CEN M RAL MANI- r .^Fj^
GA ULT, captain H. S. Conlea, Isfeg^wgS^
now receiving Freight at Middle Atlantic Whan,
and will leave as above on FRIDAY MOONING,
For engagements, npplv to
SHACK ELFORD "ft KULLY. Agents,
dri l l 3 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
jp 0 R ~G E 0 ll G K T OW N , S. C.
The steamer GENERAL MANI- " .??T***.
G A ULT, Captain II. S. Coules, iH&gS^?SjjsL
now receiving Freight at Middle Atlantic Whan,
und will leave as above on FRIDAY MORNING, De?
For engagement**, applv to
SHACKELFOKD St KELLY, Agenb?,
decl4 3 No. l Boyce's Wharf.
OR FERNAN DINA, FLORIDA,
INLAND ROUTE VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK AND
ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS
ON THE GEORGIA COAST.
Steamer PILOT BOY. Captain _ ^-rTT^ls
Fenn Peck, will leave Charleston ?.A'O.iSS
for above points every SUNDAY MORNING, at a
o'clock. Leaving Savannah MONDAY MORNING,
tit li o'clock.
Returning, she will leave Fernandina 0:1 TUES?
DAY AFTERNOON, Biter arrival of the train from
Cedar Keis and Gainesville; leaving Brunswick
same evening; leaving Savannah for Charleston,
Via Beaufort, on WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, at 3
For Freight OJ Passage apply to
J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
nov24 South Atlantic Wharf.
TTjXTRA TRIP TO BEAUFORT AND
CUISOLM'S LANDING ON AND AFTER
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain " .-T1""3**,
Fenn Peck, wiU sail for above ?Za&??u0?i
points every FRIDAY MORNING, at S o'clock. Re?
turning, will leave Beaufort same evening to suit
the tide. J. D. AIKEN ft CO.,
ROVSI fc Agents.
OR PAL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "DICTATOR," Captain p ..r?P'?lS
W. T. McNclty, will sall froin^^^^i,
Charleston every TUESDAY EVENING at s o'clock,
for above points.
Steamer "CITY POINT." Captain George E. Mc?
Millan, wlH sail from Charleston every FRIDAY
EVKNING, at 8 o'clock for above points. Connect?
ing with all railroads at. Savannah going South
and Wast. Connecting with the Florida Railroad,
at Fernandina, for Cedar Keys, from which place
steamers counect with Mobile an?4 New Orleans.
Conneuting, at Palatka, with Hart's steamers for
the Ociawnha River. Through Bills of Lading
given for freights to Mobile and New Orleans.
Freights payable on the wharf. All good* remain?
ing on rh? wharf at snnsei will bc stoicd at risk
and expense of owners.
(Signed) J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
The A No. 1 Schooner ELIZA PIKE, Cant. J3t?
Larkin, having a large part of cargo en-SS
gaged, will have qnick dispatch.
For Freight, apply to
dec?a 4 JOHN A THEO. GETTT.
JpOR BOSTON-DESPATCH LINE.
The Favorite First-class Packet Schooner J&t
B. N. HAWKINS, Wyatt, Master, having aSS*
large portion of cargo engaged, wUl load prompt?
ly for above port.
For balance, apply to WM. ROACH A CO.
JpOR NEW YORK-MERCHANT'S LINE.
THE ONLY REGULAR LINE.
The Schooner VRAIE, Mason, Master,
having a large portion of her cargo en-1
gaged, will load with prompt dispatch for ?E?ve
port. For balance, apply to
decU WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
The A 1 British Bark ATLANTIC, W.
Vernam, Master, being of small capacity, sSui
and having a large portion of her cargo engaged,
will meet with dispatch for the above port. For
Freight engagements, applv to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
decl3_ Boyce's Wharf.
Thc First Class American Bark WETTER-^AI?
HORN, Minott, Master, will load for theses
above port For Freight engagments apply to
decU STREET BROTHERS A CO.
The British ship MUSCONGUS, W. M.^Qt
Groves, Master, having a large portion ofSSSa
her cargo engaged, will have dispatch. For
freight engagements apply to
nov29_RAVENEL A CO.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF
INTEREST AROUND THE HARBOR.
Thc fast sailing and comfortably ap- j?g*
pointed Yacht ELEANOR will now rcsumeSSg*
lier trips to all points in thc harbor, starting
EVERY HORNING, at io o'clock, and every AFTER?
NOON, at 3 o'clock, from South Commercial
For Passage or Charter, apply next door south
of the Mills House. novS 3mos
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 16,1869. t
On and alter Thursday, September 16, the Pas?
senger Trains ou 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 Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.40 P. M...
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester-1
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.LOO P. M.
AUUWTA MORT KXfKKKS.
Leave Charleston.7.?o P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.lo A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis, Nashville
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.oo A. M.
COLUMBIA NIORT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Kail road, and ou Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
Leave Columbia.5.50 P. M.
Arrive ut Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.2.50 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 dally, (Suudays ex?
cepted,) connects with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camdon.8.36 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.40 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.6.00 P. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
septie General Superintendent.
~HANGE OF SCHEDULE.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
ATLANTIC AND GULP RAILROAD, |
SAVANNAH, November 6,1869. J
On and after SUNRAY, the 7tu Instant, Passen?
ger Trains on lids road will run os follows, com?
mencing with Mic 4.30 P. M. train:
NIfillT EXPRESS TRAINS.
Leave Savannah daily at.4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Dambridge (Monday's except?
ed) at.6.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live Oak daily at. 2.20 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville dally nt.7.02 A. M.
Arrive at Tallahassee dally at.7.07 A. M.
Ai rive at. Quincy daily at.9.16 A. M.
Leave Quincy daily at.6.25 P. M.
Leave Tallahassee daily nt.8.2.1 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville daily at.8.30 P. M.
Leave Live Oak daily at.1.2S A. M.
Leave Bainbridge (Sunday's excepted)
nt.0.30 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah daily nt.10.50 A. M.
Leave Savannah (Sunday's excepted)
at.7.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live oak (Sunday's excepted)
at.7.C0 P. M.
Leave Live oak (Sunday'sexcepted)at. .6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Savannah ('sunday's except?
ed) at.5.35 P. M.
Passengers for stn Hons west 01 Lawton, on
mainline, take Express Train leaving Savannaii
at 4.30 P. M.
Leave Savannah (Tuesday, Thursday
and Sui unlay) at .12.10 P. M.
Arrive at No. o (Junction) at.4.20 p. M.
Arrive Rt Brunswick ?it..6.42 P. M.
Leave Brunswick (Monday, Wednesday
sud Friday) at.12.50 p. M.
Leave No. o (Junction) at.3.00 p. tl.
Arrive at Savannah at.C.20 P. IL
Connect .:t Jacksonville with steamers for Pa
latka, Plcoiata, Enterprise, ami all points on the
St. John's Liver. Through tickets good by all
Blearners on tue river. H. s. HAINES,
dec? General Superintendent.
J#* FOR S ALU DY
JENKINS & CUNNINGHAM,
No. 2 WARREN BLOCK, (rp Stairs,)
JOHN JENKINS. 11WBT. E. CT NNINGHAM
Sole agents forthesalc of the celebrated Dickson
,V Pooler Cutten Seed for the States of South Coro
Una and Georgia.
Reicreuees-I. T. Gardiner and J. J. Ochoa A
Sous. Augusta, Ga., and CUighorn, Herring A Go.,
Charlestiiu. 8. C. and Augusta, Go.
?HECKS ON NEW YORK"*
BILLS ON ENGLAND AND FRANCK
STERLING A.NT> FRANCS
ADVANCES ON CONSIGNMENTS,
Bj LESESNE & WELLS,
nov2 3mo8 No. io BROAD STREBT.
CAP PAPERS and ENVELOPES, ge to
No. 168 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel
Charleston, s. o. tl eel* 6mos
- ^ ?I ?51 ? ?Ss *-?
^ I-S*S ^?a^??**
no vi 3 38
IF YOU WANT SCHOOL AND TEXT'
BOORS of all kinds, cheaper than yon caa
purchase elsewhere, go to
No. 156 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel,
Charleston, S. C. decl4 Cmos
EJrng?, ?r)em?calG, &c.
P A N K N I N
APOTHECARY AND CHEMIST,
No. 123 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
The advertiser begs to call attention to his stock,
of the best imported and domestic
CHEMICALS. DRUGS AND PATENT MED?
Upon the DISPENSING DEPARTMENT of his
buslnes8 he bestows the utmost personal care and
attention, and guarantees thc purity of the medi?
cines used.lu compounding.
Prepared carefolly at oil hours of the day and
Special Agency for the sale of
Messers. GEORGE TIEMANN & CO.,
OF NEW YORK.
ms STOCK OP
HAIR, TOOTH AND NA II BRUSHES, PERFU?
MER! Ll, AC,
Is large and ?roll selected.
AGENCY FOR TH7; SALE OF THE CELEBRTFD
ROCKBRIDGL ALUM SPRING WATER,
A supply of which is always'on hand.
PANE N IN' S
Which have established for themselves a r ..pota?
tion surpassed by none.
Through constant effort and attention b . hopes
to merit a continuance of the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to him.
C/y ROS AD ALIS, ?
Tj y* '-X'Afl??^?2.'<JglkHllM [M ?
/w/> \ ^,v* IS
"! ROSAD ALIS..
GOODRICH, WINEMAN ? CO.,
Direct importers of European Drugs and Chem
cals. ChniL-ston. S. C._mays stutlily_
?PHA?'S ANTIDOTE FOR STP.ONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Mottle. Sent by mall, postage
paid, on receipt of price.
The Antidote is the best remedy that can be
administered in Monla-a-Potu, and also for all
For sale by Dr. H. RAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
rvetfl Agent for South Carol tr?a.
fm- AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or raedl
ines. Sent postpaid on receipt of 10 cents. Ad?
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. 120 Le.xln?ton avenue,
New York. * decli wfm3mos