Newspaper Page Text
To-morrow is too far nway,
A bcd or spice tue garden ls,
Nor bun nor blossom that we miss.
The roses blossom on the stem.
The violets and the anemones,
Why should wc wnit to gather them !
Their bloom ano* balm are ours today;
To-morrow, who can say ? 4
To-morrow is too rar away.
Why should we slight the joy complete.
The flower open at our feet?
For us io-tla.v the robin sings;
His carved nicht the swallow wings;
For us the happy moments t.tay
Stav .vet, nor leave us all too fleet l
For life is sweet, and youth ls sweet.
And love-ah ! love-is sweet to-day;
To-morrow, who can say?
THE SPIRITS ABROAD.
STRANGE PHENOMENA-THE EX?
PLOITS OF A MEDIUM.
Excerpts from Loni DnnraTon and Vis?
count Adare'? Work-Invisible Pian?
ists and Drinkers within Call-Mr.'
Home's Charmed Life and Power ef
A SOBER STORY FOR PRIVATE CIRCULATION.
A record of phenomena known as spirit
manifestations has recently appeared in Eng?
land, which appeals strongly to our love of thc
marvellous. It is entitled "Experiences in
Spiritualism with Mr. D. D. Home," by Vis?
count Adare, with an introduction by the Earl
of Dunraven. As it was printed for private
circulation among thc friends of these two
gentlemen, and is jealously protected lest it
should get into general circulation in some
surreptitious manner, it is not likely to bc ro
pubUshcd on '.his side of thc water. It has at?
tracted thc attention of scientific men, how?
ever, because of t'.ie extraordinary manifesta?
tions therein recorded, and the numerous and
distinguished names that attest thc truthful?
ness of the statements.
A correspondent of the New York Times
has been permitted to examine thc book, and
has so far used his privilege as to give us an
abstract ol' its contents. According ta this
writer, the moving of <>WcctR 5j themselves,
with no visible force, was an ordinary occur?
rence. Pianos, sofas, chairs, tables and books
were moved about the rooms in which seances
were held, and appeared to rise in the air. of
their own accord. In fourteen Instances, he
says, flowers were brought by invisible hands
and distributed among different persons.
Their fragrance was taken from th?m and
thrown: about the room. Brandy disappeared
from th? glass containing it, and fell through
space into lt, through the fingers of Lord
Adare. ' The spirit was then extracted from lt,
lie water remaining. In twenty-three in?
stances, spirit forms were seen in thirteen
spirit hands, and in twenty other cases they
touched persons in tho room. Spirit voices
were-heard, and other interesting phenomena
of like sort were seen, and arc attested by
upward of fifty witnesses.
But the more striking phenomena occurred
in connection with the medium, Mr. Home
Thus, at Ashley House, for instance, in the
' presence of Lord Adare and the Master of
Lindsay, Home was seen to rise in the air; he
was "carried along the wall, brushing past thc
pictures, to the opposite side of the room."
He was afterward taken in the open air, car?
ried clear over a wall a distance of ten or
twelve yards. At Buckingham Gate No. 7, he
was raised in the air horizontally, his "head
became luminous at the top, giving him thc
appearance of having a halo around it," and
in each hand "there came a little globe of
fire," which, says Lord Adare, had, to his eyes,
a blue color, and made a very pretty effect. At
another seance at Ashley House, Home was
carried out of one window and came in at an
other, at an elevation of forty-five feet from
the ground. When he went out of the window
ol one room he presently appeared at the win
dow of another, which he opened "and walked
in quite coolly."
At some ot these seances his body was elon?
gated, from his usual stature of five feet ten
Inches to six feet four. The measurement
was carefully taken by Lord Adare, assisted
by a Mr. Jenckea. "He appeared to grow,
also, in breadth and size all over." This ex
p?riment was often repeated. He was, as thc
painters wotdd say, 'foreshortened'' by the
same agency. At another time his arms were
stretched out, so that, from finger tip to finger
tip, the elongation amounted to nine and a halt'
inches beyond the natural measurement of the
extended arms and hands. The skeleton of
this gentleman will probably be found com?
posed of gutta percha.
But tho most remarkable test was that of
Ure. It reminds one of thc Biblical story o?
the three young Israelites who were cast into
the fiery furnace and came forth unsinged
But we cannot do Justice to the account by an
abstract, and we therefore quote fully. At the
house of Mr. Hennings, at Norwood, and in
the presence of several persons, whose names
ure given, Lord Adare says :
He (Mr. Home) went to the fire, poked up
the coals, and putting his hand in drew out a
hot burning ember, about twice the size of an
orange; this be carried about the room as if to
Bhow lt to the spirits, who he said were pre
sent, and then brought lt to us; we all exam
incd it. He then put lt back In the Arc and
showed us his hands; they were not In the least
blackened or scorched, neither did they smell
of fire, but on the contrary of a sweet scent
which he threw off from his fingers at us
across the table. Having apparently spoken
to some spirits, he went back to the fire, and
with Ms hand stirred the embersipto a flame;
then kneeling down, he placed his lace right
among the burning coals, moving it about as
though bathing lt Tn water. Then, getting up,
he held his finger for some time in the flame of
a candle. Presently, he took the same lump
of coal which he had previously handled and
came over to us, blowing upon lt to make it
brighter. He then walked slowly round the
table, and said: "I want to sec which of you
will be the best subject. Ah ! Adare will be
the easiest, because he has been the most with
Dan." Mr. Jencken held out his hand, say?
ing, "Put ir, in mine." Home said, "No,
no; touch it and see. He. touched it with
the tip of his finger and burned him?
self. Home then held lt within four or
five inches of Mr. Baal's and Mr. Hurt's
hands, and they could not endure the heat.
He came to mc and said, "Now, if you are not
afraid, hold out your hand." I did so, and
having made two rapid passes over my hand,
he placed the coal in it. I must have held it
for nail a minute-long enough to have burned
my hand fearfully; the coal felt scarcely wnrm.
Home then took it away, laughed, and seem?
ed much pleased. As he was going back to the
fireplace, he suddenly turned round and said,
. "Why, Just fancy, some of them think that
only one 6ide of the ember was hot." He told
me to make a hollow ot both my hands; I did
so, and he placed the coal in them; and then
put both his hands on the top of the coal, so
that lt was completely covered bv our four
hands, and we held it there lor some time.
. Upon this occasion scarcely any heat at all
could be perceived.
Similar experiments were made at Ashley
House, and are attested by witnesses whose
testimony would stand unimpeached in any
community. We quote the following passages
from a letter of the well known authoress, Mrs.
8. C. Hall, who ls distinguished the world
over for the purity of her writings and ihe
elevated religious thought that runs through
them. The letter ls dated at "No. 15 Ashley
Place, July 5,1869," and is addressed to thu
Bari of Dunraven. The seance had taken place
some weeks previous to the date of the letter.
She says :
We were nine (a greater number than Mr.
Home likes;) we were seated around the table,
as usual, in the small drawing-room, which
communicates with a much larger room; the
folding doors were pushed back into the wall,
t nd the portiere unelosed. I think there was
one lamp burning over the table, but a very
large fire was blazing away in thc large room.
1 know that, there was a great deafof light.
The Master of Lindsay. Rev. Mr. Y-and
his wile, Mr. Hall and myself, Mr. Home, and
thc Misses Bertolaccl, were present. We sat
for some little time before the tremulous mo?
tion, that 60 frequently indicates stronger
manltestatlons, commenced, but it was
quickly followed by raps, not only on the
table, but in different parts of the room;
the table was moved up and down-lifted per?
fectly off the ground-made Might and Mieavy"
at the request of om: or two ol' the gentlemen
present; and, after the lapse of, 1 suppose,
nearly an hour, Mr. Home went into atranco.
Presently he pushed his chair, or the chair was
pushed, quite awav froui the table. He got up,
walked about tho room In his usual manner,
went to the fireplace, half kuclt on the fender
stool, took up the poker and poked the fire,
which was like a red-hot furnace, so as to in?
crease thc heat, held his hands over the fire for
some time, and tinnily drew out of the fire, with
his hand, a largo lump of live burning coal, so
large that hu held it in both hands as he came
from the fireplace in the large room into the
small room where, seated round the table, we
were all watching his movements. Mr. Hall
was seated nearly opposite to where I sat, and
I saw Mr. Home, alter standing about haifa
minute at thc back of Mr. Hall's chair, deliber?
ately place thc lump of burning coal on his
head ! I have often since wondered that I was
not frightened, but I was not; I had perfect
faith that he would not be injured. Some one
said, "Is il not hot !" Mr. Hall answered,
"Warm, but not hot." Mr. Home had moved
a little away, but returned, still In a trance; he
smiled, anil seemed quite pleased, and then
proceeded to draw up Mr. Hall's white hair
over the red coal. The white hair had the
appearance of silver threads over the red
coal. Mr. Home drew thc hair into ;i
sort of pyramid, the coal, still red, show?
ing beneath the hair; then after, I think,
four or five minutes, Mr. Home pushed the
hair back, and, taking the coal off Mr. Hall's
head, he said, (in thc peculiar low voice in
which, when In a trance, ho always speaks,)
addressing Mrs. Y., "Will you have it. !" She
drew back, and I hoard him murmur, "little
faith, little faith." Two or three attempted to
touch it, but it burned their fingers. 1 said,
"Daniel, bring it over to me: I do not fear to
take it." It was not red all over, as when
Mr. Home put it on Mr. Hall's head, but it was
still red in par's. Mr. Home came and knelt
by my side; I put out my right hand, but lie
murmured, "No, not that, the other hand."
He then placed it in my left hand, where it re?
mained more than a minute. I felt it, as hus?
band bad said, "warm," yet when I stooped
down to examine the coal, my face felt the
heat so much that I WR8 ?Y!???3 LC "''thdraw
lt-. .A n**r !!:*!, "ls. Y. took it, and she said
she felt no inconvenience, when Mr. Hall
brushed his hair at night he found a quantity
of cinder dust. Mr. Home was elongated*,
and all the manifestations thot evening were
We leave the reader to draw Iiis Own con?
clusions. If he can satisfactorily account for
this phenomena on scientific principles, he is
welcome to do so; or, If he thinks it possible
that thc art of juggling has reached such per?
fection that upward of fifty witnesses could be
successfully deceived, and their senses bc out?
witted, he is entitled to that view of the mat?
ter. Juggling has been carried to great per?
fection-witness the Davenport Brothers and
the Chinese and Hindoos-and as to science,
Mr. Home, however great his pretensions,
has scrupulously declined to submit to such
scientific investigations ..s he knew would be
thorough. But that extraordinary manifesta?
tions did occur, or seemed to occur, at Hie
time and place mentioned, we aro hardly at
liberty to doubt, unless ready to believe that
men and women occupying thc blghest'social
positions, anil distinguished for thc purity and
usefulness of their lives and thc excellence of
their works, have deliberately combined to
impose upon the credulity of mankind.
Coast Mountains Changing their Rela?
San Francisco folks arc just now exorcised
by announcement In tho Scientific Press that
the coast mountains are changing their relative
level with the Sierra Nevada-that is, that one
or the other range Is rising or sinking- it docs
not appear certain which.
The writer In the Scientific Press is Mr. F.
A. Herring, who stales that, "looking west?
ward from his house in the Sierra Nerada
near Forbcstown, 2.100 feet above thc level of
the ocean, he eau see the Marysville buttes,
thirty-five miles off, and the coast range, one
hundred and thirty or one hundred and fifty
miles distant; that seven years ago one peak
of the buttes appeared higher from his house
than the summit of the range; that on the .1th
of September last the same peak appeared to
be Just as high as the ridge; that ht; had lo go
seventy-five feet down the hill to make inc
peak appear ns high above the ridge as it did
bet?re; that on the 8th of November thc peak
appeared from his house lower than the ridge;
that when he went seventy-five feet down tho
hill the peak of the buttes appeared to be on a
level with the ridge; that the chang? of level
has been the subject of frequent observation
with him for months, aud tbut his brother ob?
served it as well as himself.
The Scientilic Press accepts these statements
as unquestionably correct, ami says : "Refer?
ence has frequently been made to observe
changes of level that are going on on this coast
and elsewhere. An inch ofchungo in a century
is a mile in little more than tilly thousand years
-a brief'day'in geology. While the eastern
coasts of the North American continent are
known to be sinking, and the western oscillat?
ing or rising, lroui Ohio to British Columbia,
there are to be noted with special cure and
exactness local variations or oscillations,
periodical and regular, or otherwise. The stu?
dent of tho geological history of California
may find something that ls to the point and
suggestive in thc following communication,
stating a few facts, the purport ol' which, io
regard to our local geology, need not be en?
larged upon by us at present." The commu?
nication here referred to is that ol' Mr. Her
rin<i's, above mentioned.
The editor of the Scientific Press can hardly
have given the subject due consideration. The
change ol'elevation or depression indicated by
thc facts-il' facts they are-is absolutely ter?
rific. One of these things must be occurring:
Either Forbcstown on tho Sierra Nevada Ts
rising, or the Marysville buttes are sinking, or
the coast mountains are rising at a rate alto?
gether unprecedented in the annals ol'geology.
None of thc marvels recorded by Sir Charles
Lyell approach it. Let any mathematician
compute the angle ol' thc parullex from Hie
following premises, giving first of all thc
correct distances between the objects-viz.,
130 miles from the coast range to the Sierra
Nevada. A line drawn from Forbcstown
to the summit of the Marysville buttes, and,
being a tangent, when prolonged to the
highest point of tho coast nioutituins, would
be somewhat longer. The height ol' Forbes
town from the level of the sea is 2300 feet;
that in the Marysville buttes is 2000; that
of Ihe summit of the coast range is about 4300.
When Mr. Herring looked in this direction
seven yeats ago the buttes appeared higher
lhau thc coast summit. The Unter subsequent?
ly (iu September last) rose to a level with
them, and in November it was necessary to
desceud 75 feet at Forbestowu to make* the
coast range appear the same height as the
buttes. Marysville is thirty-five miles from
Forbestowu. The time ls also given in which the
changes occurred. The lust one is the most stu?
pendous, for it occupied only from the -1th of
September to the 8th ol' November-a little
more than two mouths. Here are all the
elements of the problem. Calculating
roughly, and assuming that Marysville buttes
and Forbestown have moved, the proportion?
ate rise ol'the coast range would be two and a
half feet for every foot of descent at Forbes
town. Thus, if Mr. Herring went down
seventy-five feet, the coast range must have
gone up 187k aud that, too, in Hie space of
two months, being ut the rate of 1125 feet per
annum, and more than twenty-one miles in a
century, lt would be a more feasible theory
to supli?se thal the Marysville bulles were
sinkitur; but a catastrophe like that could not
be going on at so rapid a rule without affect?
ing Hie surrounding regions. To produce the
result described by Mr. Herring, thev would
have to sink at thc rate of aboiu twenty-lire
ieet a month, which rate would enable them
lo "git out" ol'the State in eight v years.
-The official organ or Bismarck at Berlin com?
ments at length upon the recent changes In thc
French Government. It regards the circumstances
under which thc French Ministry has been Tunned
as guaranteeing the friendliest relations between
France and Germany. The changes In Uie French
Government are regarded by liaron Von Beust
and the Austrian Ministry as indicative or a neu?
tral policy between Austria and France. The
supposition that France would prevent Bismarck
rroui exi n mg the dominion rn* Prussia beyond
the line 11 Hie Main is dispelled. France will be
neutral between Prussia and Austria.
A VTOMATIC TELEGRAPHY.
A telegraph line between New York and
Washington, to be operated on Little's auto?
matic system of telegraphy, is now in process
of construction, and is at this season of thc
strike among telegraph operators a matter of
general interest. The line is styled thc M Na?
tional Telegraph," and is expected to be in
operation by thc first of March ; the polls have
all been placed at proper intervals, and are
being rapidly put up. By Mr. Little's system
of telegraphy, it ls expected to enable the
transmission of 200 words per minute, instead
of twenty words, which is now stated as the
capacity ol' a very expert operator under thc
Mr. D. H. Craig, formerly superintendent of
the New York Associated Press, is prominently
connected with the National Telegraphic Com?
pany, and it isstatcd that Mr. George R. Hicks,
thc agent of the Associated Press at Chicago,
has tested thc automatic system and reports
that i wo hundred words per minute can bc
tra', smitted on wire over a circuit of two
th usand miles, and that boys and girls can
pr -pare the dispatches at the rate of eight hun
drja words each per hour, as many being em?
ployed as arc necessary. The method of ope?
rating thc machine is thus described by the
inventor : UA ribbon of paper Is perforated by
a machine with characters it is proposed to
transmit The transmitting instrument is a
magnetic engine or mortar of thc usual
construction, with a governor to keep its
speed uniform. The receiving machine is
essentially the same. A ribbon of paper, per?
forated, is placed upon a roller, and the en?
gine is set in motion by a two-cup battery; a
wheel with a platinum edge or pen, construct?
ed like a brush, is made to press upon thc pa?
per, and the connection of thc wires is such
that in traversing thc spaces punctured out of
the paper ribbon, a current is sent upon the
linc, while, when traversing the paper itself,
thc current is broken, the paper beiug a non
conductor. At the receiving station a paper
chemically prepared, and' of a very sensitive
naturi', is used, so that thc least current trans?
mitted will, by decomposing the clements used
in preparing tho paper, have traced upon it in
bold, black characters an exact fae simile of
the characters perforated at the transmitting
-A survey or the kingdom or Great Rrltain,
which was commenced in 17S3, was concluded
this week with the completion of surveys in
?EU3 roST? Rico-Per sehr Petrel-62,545
Haw YORK-Per steamship Charleston-70 bags
Rea Island cotton, C27 bales upland cotton, 06 tes
rice, 46 packages.
I! A I.TIM ORE-Per sehr D F Keeling-116,000 feet
Thc Charleston Cotton, Rice and Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS, I
TUESDAY EVENING, January ll, 1870. j
COTTON.-There was a little more doing in this
article; thc offering stock, however, still continu?
ed unimportant, prices remaining Arm. Sales-loo
bales, viz: 5 at 22; 42 at 22?.; ; 64 at 23; 23 at 23?,';
27 at 23?;: 21 at S3X; 31 at 23?;; 32 at 23?i: 5 at
34; 33 at 24V, 36 at 24?;; 44 at 24?;. We quote:
Ordinarv io good ordinary.
ItiCE.-This grain was depressed and prices low?
er. Sales about 240 tes. of clean Carolina, say 20
tes. at 6c.; 22 at 6,v, and 200 on private terms. We
quote common to fair clean Carolina at 5?;@6j;;
good 0?6?;c. ft lb.
NAVAL STORES.-Thc market was quiet. Sales
ISO bbls. of low No. 1 rosin at 12, and 100 bbls.
spirits turpentine on private terms.
FitEifiiiTS-Are somewhat dull. To Liverpool
by steam, engagements are making at "?tl fl
lb on uplands and l?;d on sea Islands; by
sail, ?;d ft lb on uplands, and X<1 ft lb
on sea islands. To Havre, by steam, nomi?
nal; by sall, nominal at j ic on uplands
and i\'c on sea islands. Coastwise to
New York, by steam, Xe ft lb on uplands
and lc on sea islands; by sail, "ic ft lb on up?
lands. To Boston, by steam, nominal; by sall, >;
@?icft lb on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
S'c ft lb on uplands; by sall, somewhat nom?
inal. To Baltimore, by steam, a?Xe ft tb on
uplands; by sail somewhat nominal.
EXCHANGE.-Sterling CO days bills 131V
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE. - Thc banks purchase
sight checks at ?; on* and sell al par; outside, pur?
chase at o?r, and sell at par to )i off.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, January ll - Noon. - Consols 92?;.
P.i nds 87?;.
LIVERPOOL, January ll-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
uplands ii?,all?;d; Orleans ll?;all*;d; sales
Afternoon.- Cotton dull, uplands ll?;d; Or?
leans ll*id; sales about 8000 bales. Bcd Wertern
wheat 7s lldass; red winter 8s 7d. Corn 28s 3d.
Pork lo-js ed. Lard 8s Cd. Bacon 5Ss. At Man?
chester yams and fabrics were quiet.
Evening.-Cotton dull; uplands ll?;, Orleans
ll??; sales 8000 bales; ror speculation and export
1000. Naval stores quiet.
PARIS, January ll-Noon.-Bourse opened dull.
HAVANA, January H.-Sugar flat nt 8J?a$2? ror
NEW YORK, January ll-Noon.-Stocks sternly.
Money easy at 7 per cent. Exchange, long 8?;;
short 9?;. Gold 22?;. Sixty-twos, coupons, 110;
Tennessee, ex-coupons, 53?i; ncw49??; A'irginla,
ex-coupons, 61?;; new 67?;; Louisiana, old 69;
uew 06; Levee sixes Q6; eights so?;; Alabama
eights 93; lives 63; Georgia sixes 80; sevens 80;
North Carolina, old 42?;; new 25?;; South Caro?
lina, new 70. Flour dull and declining. Wheat
dull aud lc lower. Corn dnll and nominally
lower. Pork heavy; mess $28a28 25. Lard de-'
dining at I6?;al6";c. Cotton heavy at 25?;c.
Turpentine firm at 46>;c. Rosin very linn at $2
20 tor strained. Freights dull.
Evening.-Cotton heavy and ravors buyers at
25?;c. Flour dull aud heavy, and 5aloc lower.
Wheat heavy and la2c lower; winter Western $1
27al 30. Corn heavy and declining; new mixed
W estern 83a00c. Mess pork quiet ; new ?2Sa28 25.
Lird heavy and a shade lower at I7al7?;c. Whis?
key Armer but dull at $1 62>;al 05. Groceries dull
but Armer. Turpentine 40a46}?c. Rosin $2a8.
Freights firm. Money became sharp at 7 in cur?
rency. Gold 22?;. Governments steady; North
Carolina heavy; Louisiana firm; South Carolina
advanced, new 7ca76>?.
BALTIMORE, January H.-Cotton dull at 25 cts.
Flour active and steady. Wheat dull; prime
Maryland $1 40nl42. Corn active; white 98ca$l;
yellow 90a93c. Provisions tlrm and unchanged.
Whiskey $1 02.
CINCINNATI, January ll.-Whiskey dull. Lani
dull at 16?;. Sides I5?;al0. Pork $27 75.
AUOISTA, January ll.-Cottou closed dull and
weak; sales 498 bales; receipts 460 bales; mid?
SAVANNAH, January H.-Cotton, receipts 1930
bales; exports 10S9 bales; sales 350 bales; mid?
dlings 24?;c. Market quiet.
MOBILE, January ll.-Cotton in limited de?
mand, closed quiet; middlings 23?;a24; sales lu
two days 2200; receipts same time 474; exports
same time 3S55.
NEW ORLEANS, January ll.-Cotton active and
easy at 24?;; sales S000 bales; receipts 0053 bales;
exports to Bremen 2099 bales. Gold 21?.;. Sterl?
ing 31?;. Sight exchange ?; discount.
WILMINGTON, January 10. - TURPENTINE. -
About 1378 bbls. received and 6old at $2 so ror soft,
and $1 65 for hard, per 2su lbs.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-NO sales reported.
ROSIN.-Sales reported of only 4ti bbls No. 1, at
$2 50. Sales have also taken place on private
terms, thc particulars of Which we could not ob?
TAR.-171 bbl? sold at $1 S6 per barrel.
COTTON.-Sales of only 10 bales at 24c per lb.
MONTGOMERY, January 8.-We quote thc mar?
ket to day steady at 22%?22?; for low middlings,
the demand being in excess of the supply.
Stock on hand September 1,1869_ 130
Received past week. 1,101
."hipped post week. 1.371
StocK ou hand January 7,1870. 10,976 |
Receipts by Railroad, January ll.
form CAROLINA, .RAILROAD.
850 bales cotton. 08 bales domestics, 80 obis
nour, 84 bbls naval stores, 5 cars lumber, 2 cars
stock. To Railroad Agent, Graeser k Smith, W
K Ryan, Kirkpatrick k Witte, Pclzcr, Rodgers k
co, Dowling 4 co, G W Williams k co, G II Walter
& co, W W Smith. Thurston k Ilolmes, W Gurney,
J B E Sloan, A J Salinas, Claghorn. Herring k co,
Frost k Adger, Watson k Hill, R Mure k co, and
136 bales upland cotton, 2 bales sea Island cot
I ton, cars wood, boxes tobacco, mdse, Ac. To Rev
I A H Bradford, Reeder k Davis, W K Ryan, Geo W
i Williams k co, Claghorn, Herring k co, T Sedge
I wick, Kirkpatrick k Witte, Frost k Adger, W C
I Bee & co, J A Pritchard, C P Poppenhelm, S Kass,
? Kanapaux k Gonzales, Graeser k Smith, Walter
,t co, A J Sahnas, A Farrar, Na eli ni ann k co, G
Foll?n, II Klatte k co. Palmetto Pioneer Co-opera?
tive Association, W n Welsh, and Schlrmer.
Per steamship Charleston, for New York-G
Jones, E M Willett, A A Burwell. A Lundrier, J W
S Burger. H Newsteln, A Allen, H Lehlbach, Miss
C Kirk. H Van Dwyne, H Kirk and wile, T Smith,
J Hutton, J W Tyler, D Callahan, and 4 on deck.
Per steamship Prometheus, from Philadelphia
R Myere, H Elliott. J G Hauptman. J G Thomson,
J Frlcdersteln, II C Hermann, wife and Ave chil?
CHARLESTON, JANUARY 12.
Steamship Prometheus. Snider. Philadelphia-left
- inst. Mdse. To J A T Getty. (Consignees pre?
Bark David Nichols, Wyman. Milk River, Jam
20 days. Logwood. To J A Enslow k co. Janu?
ary 2d, lat 39, lon 67. encountered very heavy
gales, during which sprang aleak, and has put
into this port for repairs. January 30, Robert
Tillie, passenger, a native of London, died and
was buried at sea.
Brig Mary Stewart, Adams. Baltimore-12 days.
Guano. To W C Bee <fc co, J R Pringle * Son. S C
Railroad Agent, T J Kerr k co, and R J Ruth k
co. Encountered heavy westerly gales the entire
passage and xpruojc itk-ak.
Sehr T ? Wilder, Holmes. New York-12 days.
Railroad iron. To W Roach k co, and S C Rail?
Sehr Ann S Deas, Carbattic. West Point Mill.
18 tierces rice. To J R Pringle 4 Son.
Steamer General Manlgault. Cordes, Peedee
River. 184 bales cotton, and rongh rice. To
Shackelford k Kelly, Mowry k Son, Kirkpatrick
k Witte, and Pelzer, Rodgers k co.
Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York-James
Adger k co.
Sehr Petrel, Skinner, a Port In Porto Rice
Street Bros k co.
Sehr D F Keeling, Robinson, Baltimore-Street
Bros k co.
Sehr Clara Rankin, Folker, Wilmington, N C
Risley k Creighton.
Steamship Charleston, Berry. New York.
Steam yacht Anaa, Somers, Nassau, N P.
Sehr D F Keeling, Robinson, Baltimore.
Steamer Dictator, Willey, Palatka, via Jackson,
ville, Fernandina and Savannah.
FROM THIS PORT.
Sehr David Collins, Townsend, Wilmington, N
C, January io.
Sehr E H Naylor, Naylor, Wilmington, N C, Jan?
UP* FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr A Devercaux,-, at Boston, January 8.
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Lizzie Watson, Watson, at Baltimore, Jan?
Sehr Anna Glllcse, Mitchell, at Ballimore, Jan?
Sehr Send, Morgan, at Baltimore, January 8.
SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Marian Gage, Sheppard, from New York,
SAVANNAH, January H.-Arrived, steamships
Wyoming, Philadelphia; America, Baltimore; ship
J u Baker, Antwerp; sehr David Gifford, George?
town, D C. Cleared, steamships Yirgo, New York;
The sehr Mary, rrom Rockport, Me, for Charles?
ton, arrived at Holmes' Hole January 0.
OR GEORGETOWN, S. C.
WAVERLY, BROOK GREEN, AND KEOTIFIELD
MILLS, TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND.
SCHEDULE FOR MONTH OF JANUARY.
Thc Steamer EMILIE, Captain P.O. _ .^fT
Lewis will nm as follows, leavlng?Sa?gjjS
Charleston every MONDAY and THURSDAY MORN
IN? and Georgetown every WEDNESDAY and SAT?
URDAY MORNING, at 6 o'olock:
WEBNEKDAY, January 19.
SATURDAY, January 22.
SATURDAY, January 29.
MONPAY, January 17.
THURSDAY, January 20.
MONDAY, January 24.
THURSDAY, January 27.
MONDAY, January 31.
Freight and Wharfage must be prepaid.
No Freight will be received after sunset.
Steamer leaves Charleston from Commercial
Freight will be received on the days previous to
For engagements, apply to
SHACKELFORD k KELLY, Agents,
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON
PEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGETOWN, S. C.
Thc steamer GENERAL MANI- - ^TT^w
G AL'LT, Captain H.s. Cordes, ls now^c?Sygg^
receiving Freight at Middle Atlantic Whan, and
will leave as above on FRIDAY MORNING, thcl4th
SHACKELFORD ,t KELLY, Agents,
janl2 2 No. 1 noyce's Wharf.
m??AVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay in their^f^Cffl*.
supplies or Clarets, Champagnes, <:nr-T"^Jlpft?
dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned feoups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segars.
WM. S. CORWIN k CO.,
No. 275 Klug street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch or No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street.
New York. se pi 28 6m os
"piOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "DICTATOR," Captain r . T-ir**"*v
George E. McMillan, will sall from iTTirwrrvSa
Charleston every TUESDAY EVENING at 8 o'clock,
Tor above points.
Steamer "CITY POINT," Captain Fenn Peck,
will sail Iroin Charleston every FRIDAY
EVENING, nt 8 o'clock ror above points. Connect?
ing with all railroads at Savannah going South
and West. Connecting witt. I he Florida Railroad,
at Fernandina, ror Cedar Keys, from which place
steamers connect with Mobile and New Orleans.
Connecting, at Palatka, with Hart's steamers for
the Oelawaha River. Through Bills of Lading
given for freights to Mobile and New Orleans.
Freights payable on the wharf. All goods remain?
ing on thc wharr at sunset will be stored at risk
and expense or owners.
(Signed) J. D. AIKEN k CO.,
JgXTRA TRIP TO BEAUFORT AND
CUISOLM'S LANDING ON AND AFTER
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C. - ^r?T"""??
Carroll White, will sail lor above?BgSofigC
points every FRIDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock. Re?
turning, will leave Beaufort same evening to suit
thc tide. J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
nov24 A (ten ts.
OR C1IERAW AND INTERMEDIATE
LANDINGS ON TUE PEEDEE RIVER, VIA
Thc Steamer PLANTER. Captain _ ^?T^S
J. T. Foster, will receive Freight To-?gg&?g?2
MORROW, (Tuesday.) the 11th Instant, ut Accom?
modation Wharf, and leave on THURSDAY MORN?
ING, the 13th instant, at 0 o'clock. Having supe?
rior Stateroom accommodai iou?, will take Pas?
sengers for the above points.
Freight and Wharfage must be prepaid.
For engagements apply to
RAVEN EL & D?LMES. Agents,
jnnlO 3 No. 177 Eust Bay.
HARLES II I ? K E Y
PORTRAIT AND PICTURE FRAME MANDFAC
No. 345 KINO STREET,
Charleston, S. C.
Old Frames Regilt equal to new. Looking
glasses of all sizes fitted to Frames.
Just received, an assortment or Ane Cbromos
and Engravigns. dcc8 wrmsmos
The Regular Packet Schooner N. W.
SMITH, Tooker, Master, warns 290 bales
cotton and light freight to ml promptly.
Janl2 WILLIAM ROACH A CO
OR n A V R E
The stannch British Brig LADY PERIE,^
Captain Aimar, of 856 tons, ls now receivlngSg
cargo, a large portion of which is engaged and
going on board. Insurance upon Cotton by this
vessel can be etfcctcd at the cheapest rutes charg?
ed Al ships.
For Freight engagements, apply to
W. P. HALL,
Janl2 10_Brown A Co.'s Wharf.
Jp O R LIVERPOOL.
TO SAIL ON OR ABOUT THE 20TU INSTANT.
The first class American Bark WETTER
HORN, Landerken, Master, of small capa
city, 1H rapidly loading for the above port.
For balance of freight room apply to
Jan7 STREET BROTHERS A CO
The British Ship M?SCONG?S, Groves,
Master, having a large portion of her cargo
encaged and on board, will have dispatch.
For freight Tor 400 bales of cotton, apply to
RAVENEL A CO.,
Corner East Bay and Vanderhorst's Wharf.
The fine British bark LAKEMBA, Capt. P. ??h
A. Brown, being of small capacity, will ioartSK?i
with dispatch for thc above port. For freight en?
gagements apply to HENRY CARO,
jan3 Accommodation Wharf.
The Al British Bark TUMURT, Cochran, ig
Master, will havo quick dispatch for the
For Freight apply to R. T. WALK ER,
dccl" Boyce's Wharf.
OR LIVERPOO L
The favorite American ship "R. C. WIN?
THROP," J. H. Stewart, Master, is now
ready for cargo.
For engagements of Freight apply to
PATTERSON A STOCK,
South Atlantic Wharf,
jan3_Corner Exchange street
0 R LIVERPOOL.
The Al British Bark ATLANTIC, Captain
Yernam, having a large portion of her car-'
go engaged and on board, wants SOO bales of Cot?
ton to complete the same.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
dec26 Boyce's Wharf.
The British Ship GORILLA, Captain Say,
having a large portion of her Cargo en-2_
gaged and going on board, for Freight engage?
ments apply to ROBERT MURE A CO.,
dec28_ Boyce's Wharf.
EXCURSIONS TO ALL POINTS OF
INTEREST AROUND THE HARBOR.
The fast sailing and comfortably ap?
pointed Yacht ELEANOR will nowresnme^
her trips to all points in thc harbor, starlin);
EVERY MORNING, at lo 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. nov8 3mos
OR NEW YORK.
The First-class Side-wheel Steamship.
MANHATTAN, M. S. Woodhull, Com-_
mander, of the New York and Una neston steam?
ship Company's Linc, will leave Adger's South
Wharrun SATURDAY, the 15th Instant, at 4 o'clock
US' Through Bills or Lading given on Cotton to
?yMarinc Insurance by this Line hair per cent.
??rSnperior Accommodations for Passengers.
Janl2 4_JAMES AUGER A CO.. Agents.
ST FREIGHT LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA. BOSTON AND
THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The Steamship "FALCON," Horsey, ,*dp#f?k
Commander, will sail for Baltimore n"n HJalfcafl?
FRIDAY, Januaryu, 1870, at 3 o'clock.
49"Insuraticc by thc Steamers or this line ii
per cent, to Ballimore and Philadelphia. To Bos?
ton Ji. Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city hy railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional expense for Insurance.
For Fracht engagements or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY & TREN II OLM,
Jami 3_Union Wharves.
?pOR NEW YORK.
The superior Steamship SARAGOSSA, ?g&e?.
Captain C. Ryder, having elegant nn.i ~:J\\$fr.*
spacious accommodations for passengers, will
leave Vanderhorst's Wharr. on THURSDAY, 13th
January, 1670, at 2 o'clock P. M.
RAVENEL A CO.,
J?""OR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
Thc steamship PROMETHEUS, Capt.^f<Stto.
A. B. Gray, will leave North Arian rle. "^iiESE*
Wharr on THDBSIIAY, the 13th lustant, at -
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
jans North Atlantic Wharr.
p 0 ll LIVERPOOL.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
Tho Fine Iron Screw Steamship
"AUAL1A," Thomas Sanderson, Com-SSBHS
mander, is now ready to receive Freight lur the
Cotton forwarded by this Line to all the prin?
cipal points on thc Continent of Europe, and
Through Hills Lading signed at Charleston.
Thc "ADALIA" will bc followed the new Steam?
For Freight engagements, apply to
dec28_ ROBERT MURE A CO.,
Q UN ARR LINE OF MAIL STEAMERS
llctween NEW YORK and \AVE\i-^P?s?
POOL, calling at Queenstown. Zd?????
CUBA. SI HERIA,
One or thc above First-class Iron Mall Steamers
arc intended to salt us follows:
From Liverpool for New York direct every SAT?
From Liverpool (calling at Cork Harbor) for
New York via Boston every TUESDAY.
From New York for Liverpool (calling at Cork
Harbor) every THURSDAY.
Certificates issued to bring out Passengers from
any part or Europe at lowest rates.
For Freight or Cabin Passage, apply to
CHAS. G. FRANKLYN,
No. 4 Bowling Oreen, New York.
For Steerage Passage, apply to Trinity Build?
ing, No. Ill Broadway, New York, or to
WM. ROACH St")., Agents,
nov4 1 smw.lmos Charleston.
J)ACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPAS
TilKOrGU UNE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING DAYS.
Steamers or the above Une leave Pier,,
No. 42, North River, fout of Caualstreef,,_
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, or the stu and
2lst or every month (except when these dates rall
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure or &th and 21st connect ai Panama
with steamers for South PuciUcuud Central Amer?
ican puns. Those of 6th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship AMERICA leaves San Francisco for
Japan and China February l, 1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to Aspmwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
.Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Information ap?
ply at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf, foot of Canul-strcet, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent,
OR FERNANDINA, FLORIDA
INLAND ROUTE VIA BEAUFORT, niLTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK AND
ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS
OX THE GEORGIA COAST.
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C
Carroll White, will leave charleston,_
for above points every SUNDAY MUCNIKG, at
o'clock. Leaving Savannah MONDAY MORNING,
at o o'clock.
Returning, she will leave Fernandina oa TUES?
DAY AFTERNOON, alter arrival of the Kain rrom
Cedar Keys and Gainesville; leaving Brunswick
same evening; leaving Savannah for Charleston,
via Beaufort, ou WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, at 3
For Freight or Passage apply to
J. D. AIKEN A CO..
nov24 South Atlantic Whurf.
Manufactured at Charleston, S. C., under the dlrec
ric Acid and Superphosphate Company. SOLDBL1
PHOSPHATE OF LIME, or DISSOLVED BOKE PHC
these are valuable in the ratio of Soluble Phosphor
The immense deposits of Phosphatlc Ouanos whli
Dr. PRATT, consists mainly of Insoluble Phosphat
by b^lng ground to powder, and reduced by Sulphi
ble phosphate soluble in water, and thus made cap
insoluble Phosphate found In any commercial Fert
original Phosphate rock. The greater the proporti
contains, the less the quantity required per acre, a
containing the highest percentage of Soluble Phos
Impressed with these truths, the Sulphuric Acid
Charleston the first extensive Acid Chambers south
the highest percentage of Soluble Phosphate of Lb
Their Fertilizers are offered under two forms :
L ETIWAN No. 1.-Tnre Soluble Phosphate, gaai
solved Bone Phosphate of Lime. $60 per ton; ten r
2. ETIWAN No. 2.-Peruvian Superphosphate, go
Bone Phosphate, and one and a half to three per ce
ruvian Guano to adapt it to all Crops. $70 per ton;
We also ofTer DISSOLVED BONE, of high grade, I
mix Into any other compost, and we suggest that t
tarers to transport the Sulphuric Acid contained in
HANGE OF SCHEDULE
GENERAL SUPERINTP.NDENT'S OFFICE,}
ATLANTIC AND GULP RAILROAD, J
SAVANNAH, November 5, i860. )
On and after SUNBAY. the 7th Instant, Passen?
ger Trains on this road will run as follows, com?
mencing with the4.30 P. M. train:
NIGHT EXPRESS THAIN'S.
Leave Savannah dally at.4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Bainbridge (Monday's except?
ed) at.8.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live Oak daily at.2.20 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville dally at.7.02 A. M.
Arrive at Tallahassee daily at.7.67 A. M.
Arrive at Quincy daily at.9.15 A. M.
Leave Quincy daily at.6.25 P. M.
Leave Tallahassee daily at.8.25 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville dally at.....8.30 P. M.
Leave Live Oak daily at.1.28 A. M.
Leave Bainbridge (Sunday's excepted)
at.?.9.30 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah daily at.10.50 A. M.
Leave Savannah (Sunday's excepted)
Arrive at Live Oak (Sunday's excepted)
at.7.00 P. M.
Leave Live Oak (Sunday's excepted) at. .6.00 A. M.
Arrive at Savannah (Sunday's except- ,
ed) at.5.35 P.M.
Passengers for Stations west of Lawton, on
main line, take Express Train leaving Savannah
at 4.30 P. M.
Leave Savannah (Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday) at.12.60 P. M.
Arrive at No. 6 (Junction) at.4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Brunswick at.6.42 P. M.
Leave Brunswick (Monday, Wednesday
and Friday) at.12.60P.M.
Leave No. 6 (Junction) at.3.00 P.M.
Arrive at Savannah at.6.20 P. M.
Connect at Jacksonville with steamers for Pa
latka, Plcolata. Enterprise, and all points ou the
St. Jehu's River. Through tickets good by all
steamers on the river. H. S. HAINES,
deco General Superintendent.
Shrugs, (Eljcrmcals, &z.
^YER'S CATHARTIC PILLS,
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A LAXATIVE
Perhaps no one medi?
cine is so univcrsolly re?
quired by everybody as
a cathartic, uor was
ever any before 60 uni?
versally adopted luto
use, in every country
and among all classes,
as this mild but efficient
purgative PILL. The
obvious reason ls, that
lt is a more reliable and
-far more effectual rem?
edy than any other.
Those who have tried lt, know that lt cured them :
those who have not, know that lt cures their
neighbors and friends, and all know that what it
does once lt does always-that it never falls
through any faHlt or neglect of its composition.
Wc have thousands upon thousands of the certifi?
cates of their remarkable cures of the following
complaints, but such cures are known m every
neighborhood, and we need not publish them.
Adapted to all ages and conditions In all climates;
containing neither calomel or any deleterious
drug, they may be taken with safety by anybody.
Their sugar coating preserves them ever fresh and
makes them pleasant to take, while being purely
vegetable no harm can arise from their use in any
They operate by their powerful Influence on the
Internal viscera to purify the blood and stimulate
lt into healthy net lou-remove the obstructions of
the stomach, bowels, liver, and other organs of
the body, restoring their Irregular action to health,
and by correcting, wnerever they exist.'suca
derangements ns are thc first origin of disease.
Minute directions are given In the wrapper on
the box. for the following complaints, which these
PILLS rapldlv cure:
F'or DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LISTLESSNESS
LANGUOR and Loss of APPETITE, they should be
taken moderately to stimulate thc stomach and
restore its healthy tone and action.
For LIVER COMPLAINT and ifs various symp?
toms, BILIOUS HEADACHE, SICK HEADACHE, JAUN?
DICE or GREEN SICKNESS, BILIOUS COLIO and
BILIOUS FEVERS, they should be judiciously taken
for each case, to correct the diseased action or
remove thc obstructions which cause it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARRUOA, but one mild
dose ls generally required.
For RHEUMATISM, GOUT, GRAVEL, PALPITATION
OF TUE H KART, PAIN IN THE SIDE, BACK and
LUNGS, they should be continuously taken, as re?
quired, to change thc diseased action of the sys?
tem. With such change those complaints dis?
For DROPSY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS they
should be taken in large and frequent doses to
produce thc effect of a drast.'c purge*.
For SUPPRESSION a large duse should be taken
as it produces the desired effect 1 y sympathy.
As a DINNER PILL, take one or two PILLS to pro?
mote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates thc stomach ana
bowels into healthy action, restores thc appetite,
and invigorates the system.. Hence it is often ad?
vantageous where no serious derangement exists.
One who feels tolerably well, often finds that a
dose of these PILLS makes him feel decidedly bet?
ter, from their cleansing and renovating effect on
the digestive apparatus.
DR. J. C. AYER A CO., Practical Chemists.
Lowell, Mass., u. S. A.*
Sold at wholesale and retail by DOWIE, MOISE
k DAVIS, Charleston, S. C., and by Retail Drug?
gists everywhere. oct4 DAG
THEY CURE DYSPEPSIA,
AND ALL DISEASES OF THE
STOMACH AND LIVER.
THEY ARE BECOXMZNDED BT TH I
MEDICAL JP A. O ULTY.
HEGEMAJN ?SC CO.,
AGENTS, NEW YORK.
Maniifactirred by C. F. P?NKNIN,
CHUTIST AND AF0TEZ0AB?,
*3~For Salo by Druggist? Evcrywhore.^d
gHAMPOOLNG AND HAIR CUTTING.
LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended at their residences promptly and at
Scud orders to
W. E. MARSHALL. Barber,
aprill4 No. 31 Broad street, (up stairs.)
JD ' .
ic A c i r> ?
ition of Dr. N. A. PRATT, Chemist, for the Sulph?
? PHOSPHORIC ACID, in thc form Of SOLUBLE
?SPHATE, is the basis of all good Fertilizers, and
Ic Acid which ls in them.
:h were discovered in 1867 In South Carolina, by
eof Lime, which is made available as a Fertilizer
uric Acid to such a condition as to mase its insola
iable of beiug taken up by growing plants. The
ilizcr is of no more value to the plant than the
on of this Soluble Phosphate which any Fertilizer -
nd consequently the cheapest Fertilizer ls that.
and Superphosphate Company have erected at
i of Baltimore, and are able to offer to planters
ne known in any market.
.anteed to contain twenty-four per cent, of Dls
ter cent, discount for cash,
laranteed to contain twenty per cent, of Dissolved
nt. or Ammonia, with a sufficient addition of Pe?
ten per cent, discount for cash,
tor planters or manufacturers who may desire ts
his ls the best and cheapest method for mannfae
i thc mixture. Trill bc sold at a fixed rate for each.
WM. C. BEE A CO., Agents,
No. 14 Adgcr's Wharf.
BROKER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,.
NO. 48 BROAD STREET.
Charleston, S. C.
Stocks, Bonds and (?old bought, carded and'*
sold short in New Tork City.
Particular attention paid to the purchase and
sale of all kinds of Southern Securities.
QHECKS ON NEW YOEE
BILLS ON ENGLAND AND FRANCE.
STERLING ATSD FRANC&
ADVANCES ON CONSIGNMENTS,
By LESESNE & WELLS,
nov2 3mos Ko. 10 BROAD STREET.
FYOU WANT YOUR PRINTING DONE,
in Fine Style and at Reasonable Rates, got?
No. 105 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel,.
Charleston. S. C._decl4 6moa
Q.EORGE S. HACKEE'S
DOOR, SASH AND BLIND FACTORY, +
KING STREET, orposrra CANNON.
I DRESSED LUMBER of every description.
Turning dooc to order. A large stock of t her
ab"ve constantly 'on hand.
Warcrooms and office.
No. 22 UAYNE STREET,
fleet? fmwlmoDAc_Charleston, 8. C.
IF YOU WANT SCHOOL AND TEXT
BOOKS of all kinds, cheaper than you can.
purchase elsewhere, go to
No. 156 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel,
Charleston, S. C. decl4 6mos
y/* FOR G ALU DV
gain Agata inJewYnrtiar JfrP. Cttaflg
of Taidty, Scotland".
jnnio mw'3 .?n*
IS THE BEST FOR
HAND1MACHINE SEWING. 1
FOR 8ALE BY ALL
WHOLESALE aiad BETAIL
DRY GOODS DEALERS