Newspaper Page Text
Who ask how came it so ? The same
Happens to others every day.
Bv chance or fate thc meeting came;
"Which-who shall say ?
lt was not much that either said.
But each felt richer Tor that night;
You turned, as 1 drew near, so red;
When 1 went, white.
And then came meetings day by day.
Our onlv thought near, sun and moon.
The summer quickly passed away,
Indeed, too soon.
We pressed 'ond hands; for nothing smiled;
For nothing, foolish tears let fall.
We quarrelled, and were reconciled;
And meaut it all.
Then autumn came, and winter white;
The swallows tied to skies of blue:
Love?-It was freezing day and night;
It iroze us too.
And ' to other lands must go;
"Farewell I" you said, so courteously;
Courteous I kissed your haud, and ec
so let it be : _
TRAurMAyx, TOLE MURDERER.
Later Particulars of lils Trial and Con?
viction-His Confession and Subse?
quent Retraction Thereof-Dialogue
Between the Criminal and thc Judge.
The Paris papers are filled with the details
of the trial and conviction ot Traupmann,
thc Pantin murderer. The most important
evld?nce given, on December 29, was that of
M. Roussin, the chemist, who stated that there
was positive proof that Jean Klnck, Sr., wfts
poisoned by prussic acid. M. Granperet, the
Procureur-General, in reviewing the case, said
never had a more murderous assassin than
Traupmann been brought before a court of
justice. There could be no doubt that Traup?
mann had no accomplices, and that he, and he
alone, had been guilty of the crime of which
he was accused. The Procurcur-General, in
concluding his speech, demanded that the
punishment should be equal to the
crime. When M. Lachaud opened his
speech in defence, looking to the previous in?
difference manifested by thc prisoner, the per?
sons in court were rather astonished at the
. tears he shed when his counsel alluded to his
mother and family; he fairly broke down and
nid his face in his hands. The prisoner was
found- guilty at a late hour, and sentence of
Heath was passed. On hearing Iiis sentence
he smiled and bowed to the court. When the
cab-driver Bardot -was giving his evidence,
and related his conversation with the young
Hincks left in his vehicle while Traupmann
was engaged in murdering their mother and
sisters, both judge and audience were carried
away by their. Indignation, and the president of
the court could not refrain from asking
the prisoner, who was listening calmly
to"" the recital, if he would never
have a gleam of feeling. On another
occasion the. whole assembly hooted the
prisoner when he recurred to his old system
of defence, concerning fiis pretended accom?
plices, and some of the spectators appear to
hare indulged in abuse of thc criminal, which
circumstance failed to h?Ve any effect on
him. The caulke/ Haugnel,- who saved
Traupmann from drowning at Havre, when he
jumped into the basin^ of the port, was ap?
plauded In court, and highly complimented by
the judge. Tile sentence qi death passed upon
Tranpmann called forth an outburst of ap
* plause among 'the spectators, which was,
" however, speedily suppressed. The condemn?
ed himself did not show thc slighest sign of
feeUng. He bowed to thc jury unaffectedly,
and was silent on his way from the court to
the Conciergerie. Upon re-entering his ce 1
he did no?, display the Same gaiety as on the
previous evenings, and could hardly stifle a
certain emotion. He took no nourishment
with the exception of a glass of wine. Thc
following particulars of the trial are from the
Paris correspondence of the New York World:
Even the criminal's appearance was familiar
to everybody before he came into the dock.
True, there was a flutter of excitement as he en?
tered, but it was d ue to the satisfaction of meet?
ing the reality of the famUiar mental concep?
tion; for there was not a trait of. the criminal
which the mind had not accurately conceived.
Be was, perhaps, younger than had been ex
Eec ted; but how often had we been told to
nagine a beardless youth, without indications
of muscular power, whose soft voice and mod?
est appearance bore prima facie evidence to
his innocence. We all knew his strength lav
in his forearm, and in the accurate dexterity
necessary in his trade (he was a machinist.)
We had beeu told beforehand he wa3 fiat
sheuldered. flat-footed, with a thumb as long
as his fingers, a well-made nose, high and
prominent forehead, and handsome ears. We
expected to hear him speak French badly, to
call himself Draupmann, and call every b as if
it were p. He came in as easily as if he were
entering a cafe, and saluted the audience
with a cold, salute, just as one gives on enter?
ing a public establishment where one is in some
degree familiar with its other lreqneuters. The
aufiijnce sprang to their feet with wild curi?
osity (your mob ls ever a me.e mob, though
composed of high-bred people) without ruining
When the presiding judge ordered Traup?
mann to stand up to bc examined (you know
here the prisoner is examined by thc presiding
judge, who conducts the examination of all the
witnesses,) he rose, modest but unabashed,
and with a loud, clear, brutal voice-the voice
Of a butcher's boy-answered thc questions
put to him. As he stands he seems even weak- '
er and moxe youthful than he appeared sitting. |
The examination fills seven columns of our j
newspapers, for It lasted four hours. The
greater part of it is barren of interest even to
us here, therefore I select the more salient
parts of it.
TRACPMAXX'S CONFESSION-JEAN KfXCK'S MUR?
I am the sole perpetrator of the assassina?
tion of Jean Kiuck, of Gustave Kinck, of Mme.
Klnck and of her five other children. The
25th August last I went to meet Jean Kinck,
whose coming I expected, nt the Bolwiller
Raliway Station. We got in the omnibus lo
?pether and went to S?nitz, where he left his
uggage. After eating something at tue
bakers, wu went on tc Wattawiller, where we
bought a bottle of wine, and kept on our way
towards the ruins of the Chateau de Herin
fluct. Before we got there, we had already
drank a portion of the wine in the bottle. I
carried the bottle. I had in my pocket a phial
of prussic acid which I myself had made. Tak?
ln* advantage of u moment when Jean Kinck
did not see me, I poured the contents of the
phial into the bottle, and when we reached the
brow of the hill I invited Jean Kinck to drink.
He did so aud instantly fell dead. Tlus took
place about 4 o'clock P. M. The place was
completely deserted. I dragged the corpse
some live or six yards from i lie road. I dug
with my hands a grave in the ground, which
there is composed of gravel and friable earth,
and I buried the corpse near a large oak. Be?
fore I interred it 1 searched Kinck's clothes
and took possession ol' all his papers; among
them were two blauk checks, two 100 franc
bank-notes, his watch, and twelve francs in
small change, i returned to my father's house
and stayed there un.'il the lld September, when
I sat out for Paris. Willie I remained at my
father's house I assumed Jean Kinck's narnu
and imitated his hand-writing. Kepi up a cor?
respondence with Mme. Kinck, at Roubaix, I
also filled up the two blank checks I had found
in Jean Kiuck's pocket, but i sent to Roubaix
only one for 5500f., whose proceeds I ordered
to be seut to nie at Guebwiller. When I
went to Roubaix, some time afterwards, I
gave the second blank check, which I had
filled up for 500f., to Mine. Kinck in her hus?
band's name. Being unable to get the 5300
francs sent to tho Guebwiller postotlice, I set
out for Puris, and the day or my arrival I took
the train for Roubaix. 1 told Mme. Kinck that
her husband (who was detained by business lu
Paris,) had asked me togo to Guebwillcr to
get Hie 55U0 liane;, but the postmaster having
refused to deliver them to me, I hud returned
to Paris. I found her husband waiting at the
station, and he told me to return instantly to
Roubaix, to order his son Gustave to go at once
to Guebwillcr to get the 5500 francs. I gave lo
Gustave Kinck ii power of attorney from his
father (I forged this JO wer of attorney at Lille,
where 1 had 8tf?j?jH.ilj to enable him io get the
money. Gust:.vc Kiuck went to GueJnviUer,
but ho could not get thc money ns his fatl
signature to the power of attorney wat
OCST.VVK KINCK'S ASSASSINATION.
T received at the Hotel du Chemin de Fe
Nord thc lotter by which Gustave Kind
formed his father of his inability to get
money at Gnebwiller. I had written to
tuve Kinck in his father's name not to corr
Fans until he had received thc 5500f. Bu
telegraphed me (thinking ho telegraphed
father,) the 10th ot September, to anuoi
his arrival the next day. 1 went lo meet
at the railway station. It was 9:30 P. M.,
of September. He told me he Had been
able to get the 5">00r. at GuebwIUer. I ink
ed him I was goimr. to take him lo his lat
We took the omnibus to La Villelte, and
went on foot to Pantin. When we reach?
solitary part of u.e fields (it was then 10:3
M.,) we walked side by side. I too* oi
table-knife, which I had bought the day
fere, and I dealt Gustave a blow in the b?
He did not scream once, but fell
his face and did not move. If I gave
several other blows (and I do not remcmbc
have done so) it was doubtless to prevent
from being recognized. I do not even rem
ber where I left my knife. I afterwards h<
it remained slicking in Gustave Kinck's thr
I had before this bought a shovel and a p
ax?, and had hid them nard by under groi
I dug a grave with them, and placed Gus!
Kiuck's corpse in it. after having first ta
Iiis watch, papers, and the four or five fin
in small change lie had in his pockets
buried near him the shovel and pick-axe I
used. Before I carried Gustave Kinck to I
titi I went with him to the Hotel du Che
de Fer du Nord, where I made him writ
his mother to announce his arrival to her,
tell her lo come to Paris with the ot
MME. KINCK AXn HER FIVE CHILDREN'S AS?
Mme. Kinck reached Paris with her c
dren the l'Jth September, about 10 P. M
met her at the railway station and told hi
was going to escort her to lier husband,
took a hack to Los Quatre Chemins. I
gaged her to get out and leave thc chihlrei
the hack, saying lier husband might wisl
return to Paris, anti thal we would not take
children; but the two youugest insisted a]
going with their mother, and we started a
getherin a path across the fields. Mme. Kit
walked foremost, with her little daughter
her arms and her little son walking by ner si
When we had gone some distance from
hack I plunged the table knife with whir,
was armed into her back. She did not crt
the least. I do not remember whether she
instantly. All I remember is I struck her
peatcdly, but more I cannot say. I also stn
ihe children, the little girl tirst, and then
little boy: neither of them gave a cry. I-H
went at once for the three other childen ;
in the carriage. Before reaching the s
where the corpses lay I made the children st
and then I brought them forward one
one. I made thc tirst one put a silk handk
chief around his neck under - somo pr?te
and when we got near his mother's corp*
strangled him with this handkerchief. 1
child gave no cry. I went for the second, t
afterwards for the third in thc 6ame way, t
suco?ssivdy strangled each in the same m
ne% They fell without uttering a sound,
was only after the deatli of these three c
dren I struck thom with Hie pick-ax to dis
ure them. I do not remember whet he
struck the mother and two other children
thc same way. I did not search their po
ets, but instantly dug with a .second sim
and a seeond p'ick-nx which I had bought i
hidden be'forehand in the field, a grave,
which I placed the six corpses. It was ab
i A. M. when I ended cirffring them up.
killed Jean Kinck to get possession of 1
money he told me lie had at Iiis bankers, a
which would be paid on presentation of
check. I intended lo forge his name tc
check for this amount. Aller I liad assn:
nated Jean Kiuck I was undera necessity, so
say, to kill all the members of Iiis family,
every one of thom kuew Jean Klucklnul go
to Alsace witlftne. . *
TRALTMANN RETRACTS HIS CONFESSION.
Traupmann, during the trial, retracted t
confession. He pretended he went willi Je
Kinck to Alsace to counterfeit money, a
that his accomplices killed Jean Kinck and t
other members of the family. A short extn
from thc examination will place Ia a ch
light the whole system of defence :
Judge. You went to S?nitz with Joan Kith
What, then, did you do with your luggage ?
Traupmann. ki nek left it nt the omnibus
flee, and then we went to breakfast with
don't remember whom.
Judge. You breakfasted with a baker w
distinctly recognized yon, and saw both of y
go towards Cernay. Did you not stop at Wi
tawiller ? #
I Traupmann. Tos, nt the Hotel du Chev
Blanc, where we took a bottle of wine. V
then together went towards Herinfluct, aft
meeting the three persons of whom I ht
spoken to Jean Kinck. We continued to pu
forward. Jean Kinck asked for something
drink. One of my accomplices gave him tl
bottle. He drank and fell dead.
Judge. Who procured the poison ?
Traupmann. I made the prussic acid.
Judge. Who killed Jean Kinck ?
Traupmann. One of my accomplices.
Judge. You are now entering upon a ne
system. Explain yourself.
"Traupmann. The l?th August last I sa
three robbers climbing over a wall. At n
approach they tied. I recognized thc youn
est of them, and wrote to him the next da
He came to me and begged me not to d
nounce him. I have remained since Hi
epoch in relations with him and his two a
THE HACK DRIVER'S EXAMINATION.
Claude Bardot, driver of hack No. 010S, wi
introduced amid a buzz of curiosity. It wi
lie who carried the unhappy family to the
The 13th September, at 10:50 P. M., I toe
thc prisoner at tho railway station to carry hi;
to tile Porte de Flandre; li? got into the earring
with a lady anti th e clrlldrcn; when wc lvaclu
Porte de Flandre he paid me the price for ll
job, three francs, and asked me to drive thei
to Les Quatre Chemins; there he left the thrc
children in the carriage; and in twenty <
twenty-five minutes came back for them.
Judge, ls yours au open carriage ?
Witness. Yes. The lady occupied thc bac
scat, two of her children were by ho*r side, an
the the little girl was in her lap. The prisom
and the two boys were on thc Iront seat.
Judge. They ail seven were together an
talking-about what ?
Witness. I did not hear what they said.
Judge. The prisoner was talking to that ur
happy family of thc beauties of Paris, while h
was carrying them to deatli ? Go on.
Wltncs's. When we reached Les Quatre Cht
mins he got out of the carriage witli the ladt
who held the youngest children by the hand
They lett mc with three others and walkci
Judge. Did yon hear nothing ?
Witness. No-'twas a windy nisrlit. I morel
asked the children why they stopped there
Tiley replied that they did not know. Whili
talking wilh them they told mc two person
were to have come to the statiou to mee
them, but that the prisoner alone had come.
Judge. Ana w#ton Traupmann reltvrnci
what did he say to them ? .
Witness. He Raid : '"Como, my chHdrcn. ge
out ; it is resolved wc stay here.''
Judge. Do you hear. Traupmann ? Yoifl
heart ls the only heart ?ti this room which duel
not thrill with indignation. You go for ?host
poor little creatures lo assassinate them, am
you say lo thom: "My children." Jt make:
all of us shudder. Is it true i
Traupmann. 'Tis true, [For tile first timi
during the trial Traupmann changed color,
turning slightly pale as he spoke, and Iiis volet
hesitated, ami seemed choked.]
Judge. Where did Lc go with these throe
last victims ?
Witness. By thc same paJJi be took witli
Judge. Traupmann, where wore thc accom?
plices of whom you talk continually ?
Traupmann. They were walting irw-the
Judge. You all alone hire thc hackman;
youan alone point nut to him tho road he is to
go: you all alone nay him, and you taik of ac?
complices ! Do have at least one gleam ol
Traupmann was silent.
TnE (lEXOARME WHO ARRESTO) TRA CPU INN.
Another witness whose appearance created
a marked sensation was Kerrand, the gend?
arme who arrested Traupmann at Havre? He
was so timid he could scarcely make himself
heard : The '2:Jil of September last 1 was oft"
service in Ruc Royale, Havre, hunting a cabin
boy iinil cook wiio had deserted their vessel.
In going towards Port. Noire Dame, I noticed
two persons, one ot whom was known to nie
as thc touter ol' Hold di; Now York. I gave ti
glance al the other, and kept on my way. Rut
arter going a few stol? I looked back and 1
saw the touter's companion likewise looking
back: nevertheless. I kept on and lost si-rlit. of
them both. A few minutes afterwards, as I
went Hom vintner's to vintner's, bunting
lor tho deserters I haw mentioned, I
again met those two persons, ?iud 1 noticed
that tho one with whom I was unacquaint?
ed remained with his head hung over the
table. Thereupon I went up to him and asked
his name and passport. He replied, "I have
none; is a passport necessary for one who
merely passes through France ? I have only
letters.He showed them to mc. I observed
to him they were not enough to establish his
identity, and that I must carry him to the
prosecuting attorney. He turned slightly"
pale, but rose and followed me into the street,
walking quietly by my side. As we went along
I asked him how long he had been in Havre,
and what he came there for. He said he had
been there only two days, was a machinist,
and wished to get work in Havre. We were
then near Font Notre Dame, and thinking of
the cook I was looking for, I told the prisoner
to show me his hands." He only showed me
one; but I saw at once he was no cook. I
asked him several other questions, and he told
me he was from Roubaix,but lie talked with such
embarrassment, he was so yellow, he looked
like a man who had done something wrong. I
asked him, ''Whence come you ?" He replied,
"Paris." I then asked him. but without at?
taching great importance to the question,''Did
you not pass through Pantin ?" We were then
near the Bureau de l'Inscription Maritime.
Suddenly taking advantage ot some carriages,
he ran towards the quay, leaped on a rail and
jumped into thc water. ' I called for help; at
last Hange], the caulker, went in after him,
and after a severe struggle brought him sense?
less and half dead out of the water.
TUE PROSECUTION AND DEFENCE
attracted little attention, though the defence
was conducted by M. Lachaud, thc most emi?
nent criminal lawyer. But the verdict was a
SENTENCED TO DEATFT.
When the jury retired to consider their ver?
dict, Traupmann said to one of tile gendarmes
who accompanied'liim (here the prisoner and
the judges retire while the jury arc considering
their verdict:) "Is their petite machine going
to last long ?*' Thc gendarme replied, ''About
an hour." Thereupon Traupmann laughed
and said, "Then we will have time to play a
little game of cards." Thc verdict of the jury
having been rendered, the court passed sen?
tence of death on the prisoner. The audience
applauded loudly for some time. Traup?
mann was as unmoved as ever, and as he was
carried away bowed ironically to the court
and smiled cynically at the audience.
TUE ZVCKY MILLISER.
How Sile became n Millionaire- Thc
Facts of the Case. >
The Troy New York Times says:
Some time ago wc published a statement to
the effect that Miss Gray, a milliner of Fort
Edward, had become the fortunate heir to
$111,000,000, which her lover, a young English?
man, had willed to her upon his dying bed.
The main "act In the case, the heirship, is true,
but we now learn that it was not to thc lover,
but lo his father, that Miss Gray is indebted
for her extraordinary good fortune. It seems
the lover, on his return to England, like too
man v others, proved inconstant, and married
another lady, against his father's will. Whether
it was r?moise at his faithlessness or ironi
some other cause, certain it is the young man
died in about u year after* his marriage, and
left all his property to his lather. The old
gentleman was without heirs, and not having
become reconciled "to his daughter-in-law.
upon his death lett #jie-ha!t of his property tu
Uie Government of England, and the remain?
ing halt, siii.iino.not?. to Miss Gray, the Jort
Edward milliner! The sum was so large that
many people were disposed to doubt its truth
when it Urstappeared in print, but-Miss Cray
hus already received the Hrs! instalment ol
her fortune, a trifle of $5,000.000, ,voin the
British Consul in New York, t'n Tuesday last
she received a dispatch from the consul an?
nouncing thal the money awaited her order,
and on the following day she lett Fort Edward
for New York, where lt was paid over to her.
NEW YOKE-Per ling Wm Creery-37.700 feet
yellow pine timberi 1*8,243 ieet yellow pine lum?
BALTIMORE-4*cr steamship Sea Gull-Ml bales
up'aud cotton, os tierces rice?SS casks clay, 7
packages hides, lu bales yam, 58 packages dried
fruit, and sundries_Per sehr Active-300 tons
The Charleston Colton, Klee amt \aval
OFFICE CHARLESTON NEWS. I
WEDNESDAY EVENING, January 19,1870. )
COTTON.-There was a moderately fair Inquiry
Tor this article, priceti being steady at about the
rates of the day before. Sales near COO bales, viz:
2S at 22 >i; 10 at 22J?; 9e at 23; 14 at 23'4; io at 23%;
ci at 23;,: 02at 23Jf; C at 23?;; 27 at 24; 00 at 24Ai;
42 at 24?;; 04 at 24)?:3at 24"4;30 ou private terms.
Wc quote :
Ordinary to good ordinary.223(4123*?
RICE.-There were no transactions In this
NAVAL STORES.-Thc business nnder this head
FREIGHTS-Are somewhat dull. To Liverpool,
by steam, engagements are making at jrd fi
lb. on uplands and l'4d on sea islands; by
sail, 5-lG@?,d ft on uplands, and Xaftd "A ft
on sea Islands. To Havre, by steam, nomi?
nal; by sail, nominal at ?jc on uplands
and l?g'c on sea Islands. Coastwise tc
Sew York, by steam, *4'c *a lb on uplands
and lc on sea islands; by^sair, >;c "S ft on up?
lands. To Posion, by steam, nominal; by sall, y,
@.J?c T* ft on uplands. To Philadelphia, by steam,
)?c ? ft on uplands; by sail, somewhat nom?
inal. To Baltimore, by steam, ),<?)*?o ? ft on
uplands; by sail somewhat nominal.
EXCHANGE.-Sterling co days bills 130*;@130'.,\
DOMESTIC EXCHANGE.-Thc banks purchase sight
checks at yt<fo)i oir, and sell at par. Outside, they
purchase at orr, and sell nt '?@A?on*. Money
l,'i per cent, per mouth.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, January 19 - Noon. - Consols 02,'..
LIVERPOOL, January 19-Noon.-Cotton steady,
uplands n.v'; Orleans li "id; sales 12.00? bales;
actual sales yesterday exceeded published sales
Evening.-Cotton steady. Uplands II ??il; Or?
leans \\%d. Sales 15,000 bales; for speculation
and export 4000. Naval stores firmer.
HAVRE, January 19.-Cotton opened quiet, both
on Hie spot and afloat.
PARIS, January 19.-Bourse opened quiet.
NEW YORK, January 19.-Neon.-Stocks unset?
tled and off from yesterdi 's prices. Money
easy at 7 per cent. Gold 21 j?. Sixty-twos, cou?
pons, 15 V- Sterling, longS7i; short0,'i. Tennes?
see, ex-coupons, 50.V; new 45,',,; Virginia, ex
coupons, 45; new ti".; Louisiana sixes, C'j;?: new
cu; Levee sixes OJ,1;: eights TS; Alabama eights
94; theses; Georgia sixes so; sevens 90; North
Carolina sevens, old 41*?; new 24.'.,'; South Caro*
lina, old S2.la; new 75.\. Cotton dull at 25"?c.
Turpentine steady at 44 .'ic. Rosin quiet at $205
11210 for strained. Pork dull: mess $27 75a2S
Lard dull at lS'^alG^c. Freights (?rm.
Evening.-Money easy at Sad. Sterling firm
with an improved demand nt R7,':i9. Gold steady,
closing at 21 a. Governments steady; 82*sat 15.'-'.
Southern securities, weaker lu Tennessees and
North Carolinas; generally finn on balance. Cot?
ton heavy and drooping; sales 2900 bales, at 25*,'c.
Flour heavy and In buyers' favor;common to fair
extra Southern tine S5 40a5 05. Wheat, spring a
shade easier; in spring rather more doing for ex?
port: winter closes lc better, with a fair demand;
winter red mid amber Western $1 25al 27: white
Michigan $1 35. Corn dull; new mixed B0a97c,
Litter for very choice: old $lul 04. Pork heavy
amt lower, $27 50aJ7 75. Lani linn ; kettle I7ul7"4c.
Whiskey limier, at *l 01.'-'al 03& Groceries and
naval stores quiet. Freights firm. *
BALTIMORE, January 19.-Cotton quiet and
steady. Flour finner and prices unchanged.
Wheat steady; prime to choice Maryland $1 4ua
$1 45; Pennsylvania $1 20aSl 23. Corn active and
prices unchanged. Provisions unchanged in every
respect. Whiskey scarce at 99c.a$l.
CINCINNATI, January 19.-Corn dull ar 7:.a7fi.
Whiskey dull at 93. Provisions unchanged. Pork
$27 50; $27 utTcred. Bacon lu fair jobbing de?
mand. Shoulders 13c; clear sides ICC.
SAVANNAH, January 19.-Cotton, receipts 27TS
bales; exports 3621 bales; sales 660 bales; mid?
dling 24.1?c; market Arm.
AUGUSTA, January 10.-Cotton, market closed
quiet btu unchnnged; sales 53S bales; receipts
396 bales; middling 23J?c.
NEW ORLEANS, January 19.-Cotton active and
advanced an }?c-23,'?n23>?; sales 10,200 bales;
receipts 7734 bales; exports 7734 bales; to Boston
6075 bales. Gold 21?i. Sterling 31,'i; sight >i dis?
HAVANA, January 16.-Thc following shows
the state of the market at the close of business,
January 15 : Sugar, 1) s. 9??ail?X reals. Molasses
sugar steady. There is au absence of business
for want of stock; quoted at. 0}?a"'A reals. Mus
covadocs-Fair to good relining active at "UaS}?
reals; grocery grades Arm and stock scarce.
Sugar exported durlug the week from Havana
and Matanzas 12,000 boxes, 4S00 lihds. Stock in
warehouses at Havana and Matanzas 111.000
boxes, 13,000 hhd9. Freights finner-per box of
sugar to the United States, $1 50; per hhd or sugar
to the United State3, $0n$7; per hhd molasses to
the United States, $4a$4 25. Freights to Fal?
mouth and order, 40a45s per ton.
WILMINGTON, January IS.-T r n r I s T I N E.
Sales ol leo bbls. at $2 80 Tor sort, and $1 05 Tor
hard, per 280 lbs.
SPIRITS TURPENTINE.-Only one small sale re?
ported to-day at 40c. per gallon.
ROSIN.-170 bbls. extra No. 2 changed hands at
$1 70 per bbl.
TAR.- Sales ori41 bbls. at Si 85 per bbl.
COTTON.-Small sales at 23,'?c per lb.
Interior Cotton Markets.
WINNSBORO', January 18.-117 bales or cotton
werp sold lu this market durlug thc past week at
COLUMBIA. Januarv IS.-Cotion was In,good
demand to-day at 23,'4'c lor middling; the sales
amounted to about 50 bules.
MACON, January 17.-Receipts to day 314 bales;
sales 218: shipped 266. The market was (inn with
a good demand all day at 23c for the best. Offer
iug stock very light.
COLUMBUS, January 17.-There has been a
moderate demand to-day. Middlings opened at
22??n23c. but closed at latter Ugure. Sales 342
bales. Receipts 192 bales. 'Shipments 570 bales.
Receipts by Railroad, January IO.
S0CTU CAROLINA RAILROAD.
904 bajes cotton, 96 bales domestics, 121 bbls
(lour, ITO casks clay, 1 car stock. To Ruilroad
Agent. J & W H Armstrong. W Roach. Wagner,
Stewart A co, Mowrv A co, Kirkpatrick k Witte,
O W Williams A co, Beizer, Rodgers A* co, Frost A
Adger, W W Smith, G II Walter A co, Dowling A
co. Reeder k Davis, A J Salinas, A B Mulligan, J
B E Sloan, E J Wiss A co, W C Courtney A co, W
K Ryan, J R Pringle A Son, R Mure 4 co. Clag
horn, Herring A co, Bollmaun Bros, and B O'Neill.
167 bales upland cotton. 7 nags sea Island cot?
ton, 294 bags cotton seed, cars lumber, wood,
mdse, Ac. To Courtenay A Trenholm. Ravenel A
co. Caldwell A Son, Barden A P. Reeder & Davis,
W K Byan, Kirkpatrick A Witte, Mowry A co, G
H Uoppock, Greaser A Smith, Frost A Adger, T L
Webb, Scmpken A P, Street Bros, Dowle, Moise A
Davis, Howard A Bro, W P Dowling A- co, Pringle
A Son, Walter A co, H Dalv, G w Mciver, M Gold?
smith A Son, J A Pritchard, J Simmons, E M Mur?
rell, M Jackson, Roper A Stoney, E Welling, and
J C Mallonee.
Passi nm rn.
Per steamer City Point, from Palatka, via Jack?
sonville, Fernandina and Savannah-A E Lewis,
wire and ramilv, W J-McGrath, Captain L M .Cox
etter, P Pink?rsohn and wire,,F SToonier, F A
Sabvdas, Mr Bickmore, Mr Flynn, Mr Brown. Mr
Curran, Mr Lenuow*Mr Sanders, Mr Shepherd,
Mr Beach, Mr Crowley, B Randall, Mr Johuson,
Mr Gouches, Mr Leitner^M ^y_Burrls, W M Pidkett,
Miss Wordham. Mr Argali and wife, J Mcllvnlne,
1 Dohlen, Mrs Earle, T O'Keere, Miss Minnie Lan?
drigan. A S Izard, II D Vau Ostrand, o Richards,
L L HBb?e, B Wilson. MG Casey, Miss M Holloway,
W S Coates, S R Smith, J ll Chapman, J Werner,
T Biddle, and 17 on deck.
Per steamer Emilie, ironi Georgetown, Ac
Mrs II M Tucker and two children, Miss L linnie,
ES Morrey, H F Heriot. J R Ensterllug. fi Hcy
ward. Mrs Uuvne, Mrs Tra pier, S E Barnwell. F
W Mlcusken, 0 Head, C Forster, Miss S.P Gibbes,
Mrs M J Alston and servant, Mrs A Morgan "rind
servant. Master J Morgan, and 40 on deck. .
Per steamer St Helena. Hom Edisto. Rock?
ville, Enterprise and Landings-O ll Middleton.
R C Christy, J A Goodrich, Dr W G Randolph. E
M Whaley, lady and servant. R Seabrook, W D
Hannifin.*C Gcratv, Rev CB Northrop, J F Foster,
W C Geratv.
.PO .RT CALENDAR
New Moon, 1st, 6 hours, 63 minutes, evening. *
First Quarter, 9th, 3 hours, 42 minutes, evening.
Full Moon, I7th, 0 hours, 25 minutes, morning.
Last guarter, 2Mb, 5 hours. 3 minutes, morning.
New Moou, 31st, lo hours. 21 minutes, morning.
?j j; Sunday.
R. & S.
MARINE NEU S.
C II AR L E S T O N , JANUARY 20.
Steamship Maryland, Johnson, Baltimore-left
- Inst. Mdse. To Mordecai A co, Courtenav A
Trenholm. Railroad Agents, J ll V?llers. W lliiut,
E H Stelling, E F Ton k, J M Baker, J P Morgun,
IE O'Neill, Douglass A Milter, K J Oliveros. Chichis
A Witte, C Lilientliul & co. Bollmann Bros, Osteti
dorff A cor C. J Ullin, D Stelling, J N M Wohlt
mahn, J Volgcr k co. J II West, Jr, A Bro, J ll
Wurhmann A co. and others.
Sehr Alexander Young, Young, Philadelphia
10 days. Guano and mdse. Toll F Baker A co,
.1 N Robson, W S Blssell, H Btilwinkie A co, Cam
cion. Barkley A co, Jeffords A co, J H Renneker.
, M A Tanidunson, J II Wurhmann .te co. Railroad'
Agent, and milers. The A Y experienced very
heavy weather on thc passage.
Sehr Flag, Blaslck, Georgetown, 8 C. 21 co
bushels rough rice. To Thurston A Holmes.
Sehr Ann s Deus, (tarbati. West Point Mill, co
tierces rice. To Cohen, llanckel A co, and W C
Bee A co.
Steamer City Point, Peck, Palatka. via Jack?
sonville. Fernandina and Savannah. 110 bales
sea Island cotton, ll bides upland colton, and
Mdse. To J 1) Aiken A co. Fraser A Dill. Ingra
ham A Son, W M Lawton, R Q. Pinckney k co. R
S Yenning, Kirkpatrick A Wilie. Cohen, llanckel
A co, J A Enslow A cn, J F O'Neill A Son, Adams
Express Company, J D Wtttscli??, J B Togui, T C
Reinheit A co, Muller, Nimitz A co, W B Williams
A Son, Wardlaw A Carew, Agents Baltimore
Steamers,.! Levlnsohn, L DcSaussnrc, LDclamp
sou. G W Williams A co. M J Bennett, and Mrs J
Steamer Emilie. Lewis, Georgetown. S C. 2So
tierces rice. 33 bags seed cotton, and sundries.
To Shackelford A Kelly, S L Howard A Bro, Hall
A Panter, J R Pringle ? Son, Thurston A Holmes,
L D UcSatissure, Mrs J il Dawson, WC Johnstone,
Steamer St Helena, Killott, Edisto, Rockville,
Enterprise and Landings. 20 bales S 1 Cotton,
9 do Upland do. To J ll Murray, Mowrv A Son,
Fraser A Dill, Ravenel A co, W A Boyle, W C
Courtney k co.
Sloop Julia, Purcell. San tee. 1600 bushels rough
rice. To Ravenel A co, and Thurston A ?Holmes.
IN THE OFFING.
Sehr Ida Richardson, Bedell. New York, -days.
Mdse. To W Roach A co, J E Adger A co, Ada iiis,
Damon A co. E Bates A co, W M Bird A co, Boll?
maun Bros. Macduff Cohen. J c H (Haussen, J K
Heall), Jeffords k co, J F O'Neill A Son. B O'Neill,
W Shepherd A co, W L Webb, G W Williams A co.
Paul, Welch * Brande*. S Yendon, E R Cowper
thwait, I) II Silcox, Holmes A Cahier, Il Gerdts k
co. c J Cullock. Jr, T Murphy. E Lee. A McCobb,
Mills Bouse. Dr ll Baer, J A Quackenbusb. WA II
D Lauderdale, M P Cherry, O Cohen, and Wads?
worth A Hendricks. *
Steamship Sea Gull, Dinton, Baltimore-Courte?
nay A Trenholm.
Brig Win Creery, Si^ghons, New York-Risley
Sehr Active. Cdombft Baitimore-Risley k
Sehr L C Hickman. Robinson, Baltimore via
Wilmington, N C- W Roach A co.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dutton, Baltimore,
sehr Janies M Brooman, Crawford, Jackson?
. FROM THIS PORT.
British bark Iris, Sulloch, Bristol, Eng, Decem?
UP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr A J Bentley. Burnett, at New York, Janu?
Sehr Oaks Ames, Edmunds, at New York, Jan?
Sehr Matoaka, Fooks, at New York, January 16.
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Bark A B Wyman, Wyman, at Liverpool, De?
Sehr Mary A Holt, Holt, at New York, Jauua
SAVANNAH, Januarv io.-Arrived, steamships
San Jacinto, and Huntsville, from New Vork:Car?
rol from Baltimore; schooners, Thomas Boose,
Richmond, Ya.; Kidder, Boston. Cleared, steam?
ships Leo. New York: Pioneer. Havana: ships
Burmah. Liverpool; Moravia, Baltimore: schoon?
er E A C Brooks, Jackson.
Tlie brig Black Swan, Podger, for Georgetown,
J c. via Charleston, cleared at Baltimore Junua
AST FREIGHT LINE
TO BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOSTON AND
THE CITIES OP THE NORTHWEST.
The Steamship "MARYLAND," John-^^aap
son, Commander, will sail for BiltimoreiaMBS
on FRIDAY P. M., 21st January, 1S70.
.(^?Insurance by the Steamers of this Une H
per cent, to Enltimore and Philadelphia. To Bos?
ton Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional expense for insurance.
For Freight engagements or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENIIOLM,
Jan20 2 Union Wharves.
OR NEW YO*RK
The First Class Side-wheel steamship^?jCPjL.
CHAMPION, Robt. W. Lockwood, Com BMHS
mander, of the New York and Charleston Steam
ship Company's Line, will leave Adger's South
Wharf for the above port on SATURDAY, the 22d
Inst., at - o'clock.
jaar Through Bills of Lading given on Cotton to
?F" Marine Insurance half per cent by this Line.
?5- Superior Accomodation for Passengers.
janlO_JAMES AUGER A CO.. Agents.
-pOR NEW YORK. -THURSDAY.
THE Al SIDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP '
S. Adkins, Commander, will sall for -d*"?i?&fc
New York on THURSDAY, January 20th, ^mn?riri
at 3 o'clock P. M., from Bier No. 2, Union Wharves.
Through Hills Lading will be Issued for Cotton
to LIVERPOOL, HAVRE, Boston and thc New
England Manufacturing Cities.
Insurance by thc Steamers of this line }i per
For Freight engagements, apply to WAGNER,
BUGER A CO., No. 26 Broad street, or to COUR?
TENAY A TRENUOLM, Union Wharves.
janis 3 _
?p OR LIVERPOOL
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
The Fine Iron Screw Steamship
"ADAL1A," Sanderson, Master, wBlJayBMS
take whatever Freight offers and sail positively on
SATURDAY next, 22d Instant.
Tao tine new Steamship "ARRAGON" will fol?
low on SATURDAY, 29th instant.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
R NEW YORK
The superior Side-wheel Steamship
MAGNOLIA, Captain M. B. dowell^_
having elegant accommodations for passengers,
will leave Vanderhorst's Wharf, on TUURSDAY.
January 20, 1870, at S o'clock A. M.
RAYEKEL A CO.,
pACLFIC MALL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LTNB TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leave Tier
No. 42. N?rtli River, foot of Canal street,?_
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the 5th and
2ist of every raontji (except when these dates fall
on Sundav, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of the 21st connect at Panama
with .steamers tor South Pacific a.id Central Amer?
ican ports. Those of 5th touch ut Manzanillo.
Steamship AMERICA leaves San Fraucisco for
Japan and china February 1, 1870.
No California steamers toueli at Dav i i, but go
direct from New York to Asplnwall.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free. ?
For Passage Tickets or further Information np
plv at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf, foot of Canal-street, S?rth River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
rjIRAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON E9 ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay In their jfdPf&f^
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, c<,\-.~J^lr&?2
' dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Canned soups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segars.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street.
New York._sept28 6mos
?pOR PALA T KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNA n, FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "DICTATOR," Captain _ . JTT*****^
George E. McMillan, pails every
TUESDAY EVENING at s o'clock.
Steamer "CITY POINT." Captain Fenn Peck,
sails everv FRIDAY EVENING at 8 o'clock. Con?
necting with SteamerSTARLICHT for Enterprise.
Through Tickets and through lillis of J-adlug
for Freight given.
J. D. AIKEN A CO.. Agents,
Janl3_South Atlantic Wharf.
Jp?R BRUNSWICK AND FERNANDINA,
VIA BEAUFORT, SH A YANN An, AND
rOINTS ON THE GEORGIA COAST.
Steamer CI LOT BOY. Captain C.
Carroll White, will sall every sux-_
DAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, Tor above places.
The PILOT BOY will make an extra I rip to Beau?
fort and Cbiaolm's Lauding every FRIDAY, leav
ug here at S o'clock A. M.
?> J. D. AIKEN & CO..
janis_South Atlantic Wharf.
R GEORGETOWN, S. C.
WAVERLY, RROOK G KERN, AND KEITHFIELD
MILLS, TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND.
SCHEDULE FOI! MONTH OF JANUARY.
Thc Steamer EMI l-l E.Captain P. C. r ^TT**0^.
?wis, will run aa follows, leaving ?-5%. y*"^""^,
Charleston every MONDAY and THURSDAY SUTUN'
ING and Georgetown every WEDNESDAY and SAT?
URDAY MOUSING, at c o'clock:
LEAVE CHARLESTON. I LEAVE GEORGETOWN.
MONDAY, January 17. I WEDNESDAY. January 19.
THURSDAY. January 20. SATURDAY. January"22.
.MONDAY, January 24. ! WEDNESDAY, Janna rv 2?.
THURSDAY, January 27. ?SATURDAY, January"29.
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
SHACK ELFORD & KELLY, Agents,
janl2 Boyce's Wharf.
O U I S M c L A I N ,
BROKER AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 48 BROAD STREET.
Charleston, S. C.
Stocks. Ronds and G?hl bought, carried and
sold short In New York City.
Particular attention paid to the purchase and
sale of all kinds of Southern Securities.
Q HECKS ON NEW YORK
KILLS ON ENGLAND AND FRANCE
STERLING A.^T> FIIANC??
BOUG H T.
ADVANCES ON CONSIGNMENTS,
By LESESNE ? WELLS,
nov2 3mos NO. 10 BROAD STREET.
TF YOU WANT BLANK BOOKS MADE
JL TO ORDER, And nf the best material, to any
pattern, go to
No. 15;", Meeting street, opposite Charleston notel,
Charleston, s. c._decl4 ?mos
IF YOU AVANT SCHOOL AND TEXT
BOOKS of all kinds, cheaper than you c?.n
ourehasc elsewhere, go to
No. 155 Meeting si reel, opposite Charleston Hotel.
Charleston. S. C._decM fimos
F YOU WANT YOUR PRINTING DONE
iiiFineStvlc and at Reasonable Rates, goto
>*o. 155 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel,
Chu teston, S. C. decU emus
Vessels to load at tills and neighboring
ports for Klttery, Boston, Mass., New York, J_
Philadelphia, Mobile, Middletown, New Haven and
Hartford, Conn., Savannah, Ca., Rio dc Janeiro
and Cuba. High ratenpald and dispatch given.
Apply to H. F. BAKER 1 CO.,
jan20 2 No. 20 Cumberland street.
250 bales of Cotton wanted to complete ^3
cargo of British Ship MUSCONGOS. SQ
janl9_RAVENEL A CO
The Al Norwegian Brig APOLLO, Reinert,
Master, will have quick dispatch for the
For Freight apply to R. T. WALKER
The Fine First Class British Bark LA-^jg?,
KEMBA, having a portion of her cargo en-Jggis
gaged, will load with dispatch for thc above port.
For Freight engagements apply to
#-pOR NEW YORK-MERCHANTS' LINE.
The regular packet Schooner LILLY, j??
HUGUES, Master, Having a portion cargo en-2??K
gaged, will load promptly for above port.
Juni" WJLLIAM ROACH A CO.
The staunch British Brig LADY PERIE,
Captain Airaar, of 356 tons, Is nowrccclvlngl_
cargo, a large portion of which ls engaged and
gying on board. Insurance upon Cotton by this
vessel can be effected at the cheapest rates charg?
ed Al ships.
For Freight engagements, apply to
W. P. HALL,
janl2 10 _Brown & Co.'s Wharf.
JpOR LIVERPOOL. "
TO SAIL ON OR ABOOT THE 20TH INSTANT.
The first class American Bark WETTER-^?j:
HORN, Lamlerken. Master, of small capa-SSS
city, ls rapidly loading for thc above port.
For balance or freight room apply to
jan' STREET BROTHERS A CO.
-pOR LIVERPOO. Lv
The Al British Bark ATLANTIC, Captain J?t?
Veruam, having a large portion of her car-S32i
go engaged and on hoard, wants 500 bales of Cot?
ton to complete the same.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
dec28 Boyce's Wharf.
The British Ship GORILLA, Captain Say,
having a large portion of her Cargo en-3g~g
girfeed and going on board, ror Freight engage?
ments apply to ROBERT MORE A-CO.,
dec28 Boyce's Wharf.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
ATLANTIC AND GULF RAILROAD, J
SAVANNAH. November 5,1S69. J
On and arter SUNDAY, the 7th Instant, Passen?
ger Trains on this road will run as follows, com?
mencing wlfWthc 4.30 P. M. train:
NIGHT EXPRESS TRAINS.
Leave Savnnnab dally at.4.30P. M.
A tri ve at Bainbridge (Monday's except?
Arrive at Live Oak daily at.2.20 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville daily at.7.02 A. M.
Arrive at Tallahassee dully at.....7.07 A. M.
Arrive nt Quincy dally at..*..,_9.15 A. M.
Leave Quincy dally at.0.25 P. M.
Lcavs Tallahassee daily at.8.25 P. M.
Lea* Jacksonville daily ul.8.30 P. M.
Leave Live Oak tinily ai.i.2s A. M.
Leave Bainbridge (Sunday's excepted)
at.9.30 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah daily at.lu.oe A. M.
Leave Savannah (Sunday's excepted)
at.7.15 A. M.
Arrive at Live Oak (Suuduy's excepted)
nt.7.00 P. M.
Leave Live Oak (Sunday's excepted) at. .6.00 A. M.
^rtve at Savannah (Sunday's except
^*ed)at.5.35 P. M.
Passengers for Stations west or Lawton, on
main linc, take Express Train leaving Savannah
at 4.30 P. M.
Leave Savannah (Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday) at.12.50 P. M
Arrive at No. 6 (Junction) at-*..4.30 P. M.
Arrive at Brunswick at.6.42 P. M.
Leave Brunswick (Mouday, Wednesday
and Friday) at.m.12.50 P. M.
Leave No. <\ (Junction) at.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Savannah at.6.20 P. M.
Connect at Jacksonville with steamers ror Pa
:a: k.i. Plcolata, Enterprise, and aU points on the
St. John's River. Through tickets good by all
steamers on the river. H. S. HAINES,
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
CENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE/1
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 15, 1S69. J
On and after Thursday, September 16, the Pas?
senger Trains on the South Carolina Railroad wm
ruff as follows:
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M
Arrive at Augusta...T..4.45 P. M.
Connecting with trains ror 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
Railroad, and Camden tram. .
Leave Augusta.. . . ..8.00 A. IL
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
AUGUSTA NICnT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta....o.lO A. M.
Connecting with trains ror Memphis. Nashville
ami New Orleans, vin Grund Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.C0 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.>..6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, und on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
lina Riillroatl. .
Leave Columbia.5.50 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.2.50 P. lt
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 SATURDAY'S, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville dally, (Sundays ex?
cepted.) connects with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.46 P. M.
Arrive at Camden.6.00 P. M.
(Signed) H.T. PEAKE,
septie titi General Superintendent.
FOR GALET DY
?Drags, C?jcmicols, #c.,
?Q F . FANKNIN
APOTHECARY AND CHEMIST,
No. 123 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
Tue advertiser begs to call attention to his stock
of the best Imported and domestic
CHEMICALS, DRUGS AND PATENT MED
Upon the DISPENSING DEPARTMENT of bl?
business he bsstows the utmost personal care and
attention,.and guarantees the purity of the medi?
cines used in compounding.
Prepared carefully at all hours of the day and
Special Agency for the sale of
Messsrs. GEORGE TIEMANN* CO.,
* ^ ?
OF NEW TORE.
, ; HIS STOCK OP
HAIR, TOOTH AND NAIL BRUSHES, PERF&?
\ MERIES, Ac,
ls large and weU selected. ****
AGENCY FOT. THE SALE OF THE CELEDRTED *
ROCKBRIDGE ALUM STRING WATER,
A supply of which ls always on hand.
** PAN K N IN'S
Which have established for themselves a reputa,
tion surpassed by none.
Through constant effort and attention he hope
to merit a continuance of the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to lum.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and for sale by
Dr. H. BAER.
octfi No. 131 Meeting street.
ROSAD ALIS, ?
- GOODRICH, WINEMAN & CO..
Direct Importers of European DrHgs and Chem
cals. Charleston, S. C._mays stuthly
^YER'S CATHARTIC PILLS,.
FOR ALL THE PURPOSES OF A LAXATIVS
Perhaps no one medl?
in cine ls so universally re-,
/gr quired by everybody a?
Ar a cathartic, nor waa
?^^===<SfeL cvcr nny before so uni
>p^l*y*ilay...3c0; vcrsally adopted into
? use, in every country
1 \ ??rV/ and among all classes,
lAlW^TriSr/ as tllls m?(i unt efficient
T^J^^SPy 'hnrgauve PILL.. The
^t~L_^E' ob\ ious reason ls. that
. ^sg^Pt"^**55>*g lt is a more reliable and
?' ~*Q&&*flvK&Va^' :\\: ?llore effectual rcm
~ -. edy than any other.
Those who have tried it, know that it cured them:.
those who have not, know that it cures their
neighbors and friends, and all know that what lt
does once lt docs always-that lt never falls
through any fault or neglect of its composition.
We have thousands upon thousands of the certW
- cates of their remarkable cures of the followapg
complalnts, but such cures are known in every
neighborhood, end we need not publish them..
Adapted to all ages and conditions in all climates;,
containing neither calomel or any deleterious
drug, they mnv bc taken with safety by anybody.
Their sugar coating preserves them ever fresh andi
makes them pleasant to take, while being purely
vegetable no harm can arise from their USP in ?fr
They operate by their powerful Influence cn tbe.
luternal viscera to purify the blood and stimulate
lt Into healthy action-remove the obstructions of
the stomach, bowels, liver, and other organs of
the body, restoring their irregular action to health,,
and by correcting, wherever they exist, sucn
derangements as are th?tlrst origin of disease.
Minute directions are given In the wrapper oft
"the box. for the following complaints, which thes*
P.i.LS rapidly cure:
For DYSPEPSIA or INDIGESTION, LISTLESSNESS
LANG COB and Loss of APPETITE, they should be?
taken moderately to stimulate the stomach and
restore its healthy tone and action.
?For LIVEK COMPLAINT and its various symp?
toms. BILIOUS HEAPACIIE. SICK HEADACHE, JAUN
nicE or G KEEN SICKNESS, BlMOVS COLIC aniV
Hu.IOCS FEVERS, they should be judiciously takur
for each case, to correct the diseased action or
remove thc obstructions which cause it.
For DYSENTERY or DIARKHOA, but one mild
dose ls getiernlly required.
For BnEi'JtATiSM, GOVT, GRAVEL, PALPITATION
OF THE HEART, PAIN IN THE SIDE. BACK anil
LI NGS, they should be continuously taken, as re?
quired, to change the diseased action or tue sys?
tem. WUh such change those complaints dis?
For DnorsY and DROPSICAL SWELLINGS they
should be taken In large and frequent doses re?
produce thc effect of a drastic purge!
For SUPPRESSION a large dose should be taker?
as it produces thc desired effect by sympathy.
As a DINNER PILL, take one or two PILLS to pro?
mote digestion and relieve the stomach.
An occasional dose stimulates Hie stomach ano
bowels into healthy action, restore* the appetite,
and Invigorates the system. Hence ii is often ad?
vantageous where no serious deningement exists.
One who feels tolerably well, often linds that a
dose of these PILLS makes him feel decidedly bet?
ter, from their cleansing and renovating effect on
the digestive apparut us.
DR. J. C. AYER A- CO.. Practical Chemists.
Lowell. Mass. "J. S. A.*
Sold at wholesale and retail by DOWIE, MOISE
Sc DAVIS. Charleston, S. C., ami by Retail Ding
gists everywhere. oct4 ??c