Newspaper Page Text
irr^T TTUff IT_N?TMRER 1259.
CHARLESTON, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1870.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR.
WASUINOTON, February 26.
Immediately after conducting Revels to thc
bar of the Senate, Mr. Wilson withdrew his mo?
tion to reconsider the vote on the disability bill.
nie disability bill is now before the President.
Btlknap and Sherman want $50,000 for recruit?
ing service for the balance of the year.
BoutweU directs thc sale of two millions of gold,
acxl the purchase of four millions of bonds during
Stormy Scene in tuc Corps L?gislatif.
PARIS, February 24.-There wu a stormy scene
In the Cor/is L?gislatif to day. Ollivior announced
th.at the government, in accordance with the
liberal ccurse it has marked out, proposed to
abandon wholly the system of placing in the Held
and supporting ?ricial candidates for the Cham?
ber. This met with great opposition from the
Deputies of the Right, who burst into loud cries
of disapproval, und caused a scene of confusion
which lasted many minutes. M. Ollivier, never?
theless, "persisted in speaking. Ile declared the
government would not separate itseu" from x\ hat
had been well done during the past eighteen ?
years, bat it could cot act contrary to its own
antecedents, lt contd not present the spectacle
of men arrived at .power and disownlug their
principles and acts. M. Ollivter was coutlnuaily
interrupted while making the explanations, and
it was only when he closed speaking that order
The Right immediately moved the order of the
day, upholding the system of official candida?
tures. A stormy discussion ensued. M. ollivier
asked that the orfier or the day be not made a
wore of want of confidence. The Deputies, of the
-Left declared they must support the minister bc
?cause they were pledged to elcc'oral freedom, 'ont
."Torno other reason. The question was then
taken, and the order of the day, as moved by the.
Right, was adopted-is: against 56. Much agi?
tation has been produced by this result, which ts'
considered equivalent to a declaration of want of
confidence in the ministry.
PARIS, February 3d.
Spanish letters report a fierce struggle pro?
gressing between the revolutionary and church
'fue conscript troubles at Lyons yesterday were
suppressed without bloodshed.
The Archbishop of Lyons ls dead.
It is said the Emperor is dissatisfied with diis
Cabinet, in consequence of its inability to recon?
cile conflicting parties.
LONDON. February ac.
The convention of the English Chambers of
Commerce urge sales of cereals by weight. A
bill ls to bo Introduced In Parliament authorizing
the sale of cereals by weight.
.The divorce Jury's verdict is that Lady Mor
daunt has been insane.
A strike is imminent among the cotton opera?
tives at Bolton.
Duke of Richmond leads the Tories in the House
MADRID, February .28.
The debate on the proposition to prosecute the
Archbishop of Santiago for treason threatens to
consume the entire session.
Montpensier publishes in a letter that he will
follow the win of the Cortes, uncompromised with
any poUtlcal party.
SAN FRANCISCO. February 26.
A public meeting at Tepico declared In
favor of the independence of the Northwestern
States. Generals Lozoda and Vega lead the
movement. The governors of Sonora, Chihauaua
and Lower California raver the movement. The
governors of Sinaloa and Durango adhere to
XATEST FROM CUBA.
HAVANA, February 26.
Valmaseda, in person, has gone in pursuit
ot filibusters recently landed In the Holquln dis- '
trice The Spanish gunboat Guardian is ashore.
Nsw YORK, February 26. j
The Cuban Junta have the following from;
Jacksonville: "The Spanish winter campaign has
ended disastronsly. The Spaniards retreated Into '
the towns. Quesada will arrive at New York j
before the 1st of March."
*? FAT ALL RAILROAD ACCIDENT.
MBMPHIS, February 26.
The locomotive "Carson," on the Mississip?
pi Central Railroad, went through the trestle be?
low Oxford. Mr. Meconies and son were killed.
Colonel Sara Tate had a leg broken. Fifteen bo?
dies had been taken from the wreck at the las;
accounts. Seventeen persons were killed by the
accident, mostly emigrants for Texas.
THE NEW PARTY MOVEMENT.
The Orangebarg News Declares for "The
[From thc Orangeburg News. February 26.]
We call the attention of our readers to the
article entitled "A Place in the Fight." which
we clip from the editorial columns of Tnt:
CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS. THE NEWS and
ourselves are now in fnll accord as to the situ?
ation and the remedy, and we appreciate the
tone of courtesy and sympathy in a common
cause which characterizes the article, and
which should mark the course ot THE DAILY
NEWS, as the leading organ of the State.
This question, as to whether the State can
be redeemed from its thrall of corruption and
usurpation, and restored to the keeping of
those whose interests and whose love for her
will be guarantees that she will suffer no detri?
ment in their hands, is a vital and Imminent
The result of the elections this coming fall
will settle this question for a decade ot years,
Does lt not behoove us, then, to devote all
our efforts, in a direction thal has some prom?
ise of success, to break down the party ma?
chinery" which impels the colored people to
^Me like automatons, and to secure some of
them to vote as the dictates of honesty shall
direct them, freed from the galling shackles ot
a party ?
THE CHARLESTON NEWS sugsrests the Citi?
zen's party as the term which shall leflnc and
include all our citizens. Democrats and Repub?
licans, white and black, united by the bonds
of common danger and common hope. It says:
"The Scylla of Democracy, no less than the
Charybdis of Republicanism, must bc avoided."
Let us unite, then, at once ! Let thc white
people of the State sacrifice much; let them
do their whole part towards bringing about
that bright dav of accord and peace, when the
colored voters will realize that their rights are
in no jeopardy, and that their common and
tme Interests will be promoted and secured
by a union with the honest of our people
against the corrupt and the ignorant.
Let this day dawn before the elections in Oc?
tober next, and let that election be the inaugu?
ration of that bright em of prosperity. Let
every individual man do his part towards
bringing about this consummation !
Then shall our State bring forth her Increase,
ber valleys shall bloom os the rose, her bills
shall smile with plenty, and her people from
the seaboard to the mountain shall rejoice and
be glad ! _ _ _
A youth named Alvin M. Miscally, son of
Daniel Miscally, was accidentally snot near
Savannah on Wednesday lasr He had taken
his fathers double barrel gun from the boase
to carrv to his grandfather, and while on the
road saw some doves. In . endeavoring tu
creep nearer to them, the sun became entan?
gled in the briars and was discharged, the
load taking effect in the right side under the
arm pit. inflicting a wound which caused ms
death the same night.
COLI M BIA.
TITO DAYS' PROCEEDINGS IN TUE
COLUMBIA. February 25.
The Committee on Claims made reports on
Sunday school teachers' accounts; as also on
the account of Hoy ward, Bartlett <fc Co., which
were laid over.
Cain introduced a concurrent resolution to
pay to Judge J. J. Wright the amount appro?
priated for the salary of S. L. H?ge; which
was laid over.
Resolution to require the commissioner of
thc bureau of agricultural statistics to
forth with make a report of the State census
taken under his supervision, was laid over,
A bill was introduced providing for thc
general elections, and the manner of conduct?
ing the same.
The Speaker offne House attended in thc
Senate, when tho following aas worn ratified :
To amend an act entitled "an act to fix the
salary and regulate tho pay of certain officers;"
to recharter Rantowle's Bridge; to provide tor
the formation ol' certain religious, charitable
and educational associations; to amend an act
entitled'ton act to authorise the sale of the
Columbia Canal;" to grant to certain persons
therein named and associates the right to dig
and mine in the beds of tl'e navigable streams
and waters ot the State tor phosphate rocks
and phosphatic deposits; to authorize the Stute
treasurer ro reissue to Martha H. Pvatt certain
certificates of State stocks lost or destroyed.
A bill to provide for an assessment of real
property for the year 1670 was passed.
The petition of the county commissioners
of Lancaster County, asking permission to
levy an additional tax for county purposes,
A bill to restore to the family of Isaac Haith
cock. dec-eased, a tract of escheated iand in
the County of Sumter, was passed.
ROUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The following bills were passed: To au?
thorize clerks of the Courts of Coratnon Pleas
to take testimony in certain cases, and for
other purposes therein mentioned; authoriz?
ing the State treasurer lo reissue to Martha
H. Pyatt and A. H. Abrahams certain certifi?
cates of Stale stock iost or destroyed; to pro?
vide a sinking fund and for the management
of the same; restoring to Isaac Halthcock, de?
ceased, a tract of escheated land in the County
of Sumter; authorizing the State treasurer to
reissue to Richard P. Buck a certain certificate
of State stock lost or destroyed.
A resolution was adopted, that each member
? of this House be furnished by the State
printer, as soon as practicable, with a bound
copy of the acts of chis General Assembly.
The resolving clause of a joint resolution to
authorize the county commissioners ot Oconee
County to levy a special tax for building a
u courthouse was stricken out.
Most of the day 's session was spent in reading
a second time a large number of bills from the
calendar, which were ordered to be engrossed
for a third reading.
A concurrent resolution from thc Senate to
pay J. J. Wright the unpaid balance ol' an ap?
propriation for the payment of the salary of
Judge H?ge, was passed and returned to the
SATURDAY, February 2G.
Mr. Hose introduced a bill from the Commit?
tee on Incorporations to Incorporate the Town
Mr. Green offered a resolution, which was
adopted, that the committee for securing pro?
posals for finishing Hie State Ca.iitol be in?
structed to coutinne the lime for receiving
said proposals for fifteen days from March 1.
A resolution (by Cain) to rescind the reso?
lution to adjourn, tater much discussion, was
lost by a vote of 14 to 10.
The Governor informed the Senate that he
had approved the following acts: To determine
thc time when the salaries of county school
commissioners shall commence, and to fix the
date of the first meeting of the State board of
education; io provide lor the payment of
claims of teachers for services rendered du?
ring fiscal year, commencing November. 1868.
The lollowlng bills were read a third time
and passed: To encourage cotton and woollen
manufactures in this State; to enforce a uni?
form system of assessment and taxation by
municipal bodies; to provide for construction
and keeping in repair the public highways and
roads; relative to the power of the" City Coun?
cil of Charleston to. Impose punishment for
violation of the city ordinances; joint resolu?
tion, with amendments, to authorize the Com?
mittee of Investigation for the Third Congres?
sional I '?strict to make a similar investigation
for the Fourth Congressional District.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
The enacting clause ol' the bill relating to
stopping Kinsler's ferry was stricken out and
The following bills were passed: To provide
for the appointment of trial justices; to au?
thorize and require the probate judges of the
Slate to take charge of certain bonos und
records in the offices of the late commissioners
In equity; to regulate the taking of bail in
criminal cases; to authorize the attorney-gene?
ral lo institute proceedings against the South
I Carolina Railroad Company, for violation of
its charter; joint resolution authorizing the
State treasurer to reissue to Alexander
Robertson, J. F. Blacklock and E. P. Coach?
man, or their assignees, agents or attorneys,
a certain certificate of stock; to amend the
charter of the Columbia Bridge Company; to
extend the limits of the Town of Camden; to
incorporate the Young Men's Brotherly Asso?
ciation; to incorporate the Lincoln Republican
Guards, of Charleston, and the Beaufort Horse
Guards, of Beaufort; to incorporate the Rock
Hill Hook and Ladder Company; to incorpo?
rate a Home for Invalid Clergymen; to limit
the costs ol' criminal prosecutions; to amend
an act entitled lian act to establish a State Or?
A bill to charter the Enterprise Railroad was
The enacting clause of a bill authorizing
and requiring the county commissioners of
Sumter County to cause forthwith to be assess?
ed and collected from the taxable inhabitants
of said Sumter County, a sum of money here?
inalter to be set forth to indemnify David G.
Robertson and the firm of Dubose <fc Co., for
certain abuses and losses, after a very exciting
debate, participated in by Whipper, Burrell
James, Kansler and Chestnut, was stricken
The account of W. W. Butler lor school
teaching was ordered to be paid.
The following paper was presented and re?
quested to be entered in the journal:
'.We vote 'ne' on the final passage of a bill
to provide for a sinking fund, not because we
are opposed to a sinking fund, but because,
from the determined opposition of those who
are to have the management of the same to
making the sales of property public, we are ied
to suspect a cat in the meal tub. Claude C.
Turner, Javan Bryant, R. M. Smith, J. B.
MATTERS IN GEORGIA.
Father Ryan will deliver the address for the
Hibernians*of Atlarta, at their anniversary on
the 17th of March.
Mr. Joseph Lav, one ol the oldest and most
respected citizens of Glynn County, died last
week. He was a brother of Judge Law. of
The dwelling and outhouses of Captain J.
W. Boston, sheriff ol'Scrcven County. Georgia
were burned a few nights ago. Loss about
six thousand dollars. Supposed t o be the work
ol' an incendiary.
The Cartersville Express records tho death of
two estimable citizens of Bnrtow County-Mr.
Jesse Baker, who was accidentally killed bv
a fall from ills horse, and Dr. J. W. Curry, who
died on Tuesday -after a loug sickness.
The Athens Watchman says that Mondav
was the coldest day known in that section tn
fifteen or twenty years. Th? thermometer at
sunrise stood at 10 degrees above zero.
Three ladies in Lumpkin County, a few days
since, killed a venerable stag In a' field. They
stood their ground manfully, and asserted
their rights with clubs on the antlered king of
The Columbus Enquirer is satisfied from ex?
amination, '"that every tully opened peach and
plum blossom in this neighborhood was killed
by the late heavy freeze, and fears that buds,
if not killed, were seriously injured. We pre?
sume that nearly, or quite a]' of the early vege?
tables have shared the same late."
-Goldsmith's comedy "'She Stoops to Con?
quer" is having a great run at St. James'
Theatre in London. It has already received
more than eighty consultive representations.
THE LAST OF WHITTEMORE.
A Strategic Sneak-Kow He wag Foiled
by His own Act.
A Washington telegram of Thursday, to the
New York Herald, says :
Representative Whittcmore is no more. The
first district of South Carolina is without a rep?
resentative. Justice ls partially satisfied, Lo?
gan is nearly satisfied. Butler is only about
?ne-tenth satisfied, and Whittcmore feels ex?
ultant, that he has escaped expulsion-the full
and complete punishment which his alleged
criminality called for. When the time for
the opening of the House session io-day
arrived, thc galleries and floor were
again crowded to repletion. The great?
est interest in the result was manifested.
AU sorts of rumors had been afloat during
the night preceding, and all sorts of opinions
as to what would happen were expressed.
Especially were there discussions about Mr.
Whittemore's resignation, its effect, whether it
would save him from a vote ol' expulsion,
whether lt could save him from that dishonor,
and a hundred other knotty points, in which
ladies as weil as gentlemen learnedly partici?
pated. Almost the moment after the journal
reading w:us concluded, General Logan, chair?
man ol' the Military Committee and chief
prosecutor, according to Butler, took thc
floor. Profound silence ensued. Every eye
wandered from Logan to Whittcmore' aiid
irom Whittemore to Logan. The latter
?coked firm and determined. Thc victim
appeared scarcely less so. Whittcmore
held a roil ol'manuscript in his hand, his last
words before the intended execution, his last
intended appeal for sympathy and self-vindica?
tion. Logan made nu speech then, he simply
turned for a moment to look toward the South
Carolina victim, and then addressing Speaker
Blaine observed that he yielded fllty-ilve min?
utes of his time to Mr. Whittemore to say
whatever lie might desire, and would claim
thereafter the remaining^ live minutes ol' his
hour to close the debate. Logan sat down and as
Whittemore rose a buzz went through the entire
House. Ail in the gallery leaned lorward to see
and hear. Gla6ses'wcro levelled at the member
fromSonth Carolina from every directk n, and
suppressed exclamations of "There he is,''
'.That's he." were heard from hundreds of lips.
Slowly and deliberately Whittemore unfolded
his manvscript and placed it on thc desk before
him. He then took a drink of water, cleared
his throat and handed to one of the pages
something, which the latter conveyed'to
Speaker Blaine. While the little messengerwas
thus running. Mr. Whittemore commenced
his dying speech. He had not read more than
half a page when down came the Speaker's
gavel two or three times with a loud noise.
Something was decidedly the matter
thought everybody. Whittemore ceased his
reading, as with a sudden jerk, and
looked Inquiringly at the Speaker. There
was a surprise all over the house, en thc floor
as well as in thc gallery. Blaine Boon gave
thc explanation. Hie paper which had bceu
carried by thc page to the Speaker proved to
be the resignation of Mr. Whittemore, accom?
panied by correspondence between thc latter
and Governor Scott, of South Carolina. Its
reading caused a sensation. What was to be
done under the circumstances was now the
question. Tim Speaker ruled that White?
more was no longer a member, and there?
for? -not entitled tb bc heard on the floor
of the House. A few of Whittemore's friends
and Whittemore himself made an effort to
remedy the damage. Whiltcmore asked tile
privilege of withdrawing his letter, to which the
Sneaker bluntly said nay. It was too late now.
The unfortunate victim had sent up the evi?
dence of his legislative extinction a little blt
too soon. Had ne kept the paper in his pos?
session until near the close ol Iiis speech he
would have had no trouble, and would have
been allowed to make his say uninterrupted.
Then a very complicated parliamentary mud?
dle ensued, the result of all of which was that
the House backed up Mr. Blaine in his view that
Whittemore was no longer a representative,
and that therefore he could neither be heard
nor expelled, aad that the resolution of expul?
sion should be tabled. After this had been
accomplished, Logan got the floor again and
offered the motion of censure, which was
adopted without a single dissentient vote, so
that Mr. Whittemore really accomplished little
for the protection of his honor by resigning,
inasmuch as thc censuring resolution was a
unanimous condemnation. Those who would
have voted against expulsion felt that Whitte?
more had made a sort of confession by his
ignominious retreat before expulsion. Clarke,
of Kansas, who was standing by Whittemore
and conversing with the latter while the vote
of censure was being fatten, voted "aye,"
loudly and emphatically. Even before the
vote "was declared, a page was busy nibbing
Whittemore's name irom the desk at which
BL 1ST EUI SH B OREA 8.
THE WEATHER IN THE STATE.
On Friday the third snow of the season was
on the ground In Walhalla. The Courier
thinks it betokens a fruitful season fur the lar?
Gm Saturday night and Sunday morning a
week ago Union hud a very heavy sprinkling
of snow, sleet and rain. On Sunday old Sol
poked his lace out. On Monday there was
a freeze. On. Tuesday evening a hea?
vy snow storm set in, and the flakes
fell thick and fast until midnight, covering
the ground from two to turee inches.
Daring the week, ending Thursday, the
weather was unusually severe, and on Tuesday
night culminated In a regular snow storm.
Wednesday morning the earth was covered
with snow to the depth of three inches, which
ls the heaviest fall of tsnow for several years in
On Sunday morning a week ago there was a
sufficient fail of snow to cover the ground, and
since then the atmosphere has been unplea?
santly cold, thc thermometer running down
some twenty degrees below the freezing point
during Sunday night and Monday morning.
Ice has been abundant with us, bul not suffi?
ciently thick for housing. Tuesday night there
was a heavy fall of snow, and the ground was
covered to the depth of three Inches. Sleigh?
ing was practicable, and "smooth-runners,"
accompanied with "the merry tinkling ol' the
bells," and freighted with a bright and happy
coterie, were 6oen on the streets. Snow-ball?
ing was in season, and extensively enjoyed.
A pretty large snow fell on Tuesday night
last. On Wednesday the indications lor more
0:i last Wednesday night there was a heavy
fall of snow. Wednesday was cold and drizz?
ly- Thursday bright and pleasant. The win?
ter had been remarkably mild with an unusu?
al fall of rain-more like a tropical winier
"the rainy season"-than the rough, biting icy
weather to which Abbeville ls accustomed.
On last Tuesday night, BennetteviUe was
visited with thc heaviest fall of snow fur many
years. On Tuesday evening the cloud's
?lackened and thickened, and at about lu
o'clock the snow commenced falling, aud con?
tinued until near daylight. Tlie depth of lite
snow was three and flve-eighth inches exactly.
The weather has become more mild, the sun
has appeared from behind the dark mountains,
and Hie snow ls rapidly disappearing
The thermometer on Monday morning was
stated to be as low as Ti degrees, and water
continued ro freeze throughout the day. On
Tuesday morning the mercury stood at 24 de?
grees, and there was an abundance ol' Ice.
Since then the weather began to moderate,
and on Wednesday there was a rainy, unpleas?
ant day, with a northeast wind.
On Saturday last the weather was unpleas?
ant; on Sunday rains and high wind all day;
Monday windy and freezing cold; Tuesday more
moderate, but cold; Wednesday morning snow
an inch and a half Ulick lay on the ground,
and early in the day it commenced raining and
continued all day; Thursday clear and cold,
and Indications of more ralu.
After about four weeks ol nnnsnal spring
weather for the season, there was the coldest
snap that Horry has had during the winter.
OB sunday night, ;cc formed Ital!'inch thick
in water buckets ?eft out in piazzas: many fruit
trees, peach, plum Ac. were in full blossom.
All that were unprotected ls doubtless killed,
there is but little hope that we shall enjoy any
of the delicious peach fruit this coming sum?
mer. _ _
ALL ABOUT TUE STATE.
A little son of Mr. B. J. Pope, aged about
seven years, had bis right arm badly man
pled by the gin screw of Mrs. Watson, about
three miles from Bennettsville, on Wednesday
of last week. The physican was immediately
sent for, and it was rendered necessary to
amputate his arm at the shoulder joint as the
only possible chance of saving ids, life. We
are inlormed that thc poor little fellow is still
in a critical condition, but is under the influ?
ence of chloroform. There are hopes, how?
ever, of his recovers'.
At a meeting of the Abbeville District Medi?
cal Society, held on the 24th instant, the tol
lowing delegates and alternates were appont
ed to the meeting of the South Carolina Medi?
cal Association, to bc held in Columbia on the
9th of March next: Dr. J. J. Wardlaw, alter?
nate Dr. A. J. Speer; Dr. W. C. Norwood, al?
ternate Dr. F. F. Gary; Dr. J. C. Maxwell, al?
ternate Dr. M. C. Taggart; Dr. Thomas. J.
Mabry, alternate Dr. w. E. Link; Dr. J. M.
Richmond, alternate Dr. Wiliiam C. Wardlaw.
To thc Citizens of Charleston.
Contributions are solicited toward establish?
ing a public reaihng-room, library and evening
school, devoted to the" use of the merchant and
thc workingman, and for thc belter education of |
apprentices of this city.
We, thc undersigned, feeling the great necessity
and want of au Institution of Hie kind, where
tue old and poor may gain Information, and the
young education, have taken the matter In hand,
and In order to advance what wc have under?
taken, would humbly beg that our fellow-citizens
support and aid us in carrying out this object,
which will not only enlighten the minds of many,
but enrich thc youth In knowledge, good princi?
ples and morola To do this, all we ask from our
fellow-citizens is a small amount, and also con?
tributions of pipers, books, or other reading mat?
ter that will lustruct the youths of all branches
One portion of thc reading-room and library
will be devoted exclusively to religious reading
matter, and we will be thankful for contributions.
The Institution will be placed in good and pro?
per hands, and conducted In thc same manner as
those In other-cities.
Feeling that our appeal will not bc in vain, we
nave selected a ball lu the central part of tte city,
and arc having the necessary repairs done.
Lists will be placed at the offices of the dally
papers and bookstores for contributions, and the
citizens will be called on personally.
JAMES M. BABB. E. B. BAKER.
J. J. Mc LA IN. ROBERT D. MOORS.
M. W. WEBB. H. U. FRAZER.'
THOMAS F. PURSE. Rev. W. s. BOWMAN.
Itev. \V. W. HICKS. Rev. A. W. MARSHALL.
Rev. W. B. YATES. Rev. Dr. J. BAOHMAN.
Rev. C. S. VEDOER. Rev. W. B. W. HOWE.
Rev. J. T. WIGHTMAN. Rev. W. P. MOUZON.
Rev. A. T. PORTER. Rev. R. S. TRAT-IER.
Rev. J. L. GIKAKUEAU. Rev. E. T. WI.NKLER.
Rev. D. X. LAFAR. Rev. W. c. DANA.
Rev. c. P. OAHSDEN. Rev. c. C. PINCKNEY.
Hotel Arrivula-February 20 and 27.
II. Leland, South Carolina; A. F. Butler, Savan?
nah; Asher D. Atkinson, Brooklyn; C. C. Coe,
Boston; J. C. Gillett, Augusta; A. Gayner, Beau?
fort; E. A. Souder, Philadelphia; J. S. Wilder,
Connecticut; M. A. Wilder, New York: Major S.
E. Houghton, Illinois; A. C. Messenger, Syracuse;
C. M. Beecher, Albany; George B. Dickson, Robert
McCurdy, N. Crusslus, New York; T. E. Coffin,
Boston; P. C. Cole, C. H. Dabuey, Mrs. C. H.
Dabney, General Daniel Tyler, New York;
E. S. Deane, nutntio; "Af-rjunbar, <*. Dire, &oum
Carolina; J. F. Forsyth, Cincinnati; D. R. Morse,
V. R. Lasher, J. Wllletts, Mrs. J. Wllletts, New
York;.!. F. Selbs, Richmond; D. V. Scurry, Chap?
pell'*; E. Spooner, Miss P.. Wurdlne, Philadel?
phia; R. Emmons, Mrs._ R. Emmons, Boston;
CK. Dutton, Newbern; P. Herzog, New York;
D. C. List, Mrs. D. C. List, Wheeling; B. Frauk
Jenkins, Richmond; James A. Oates, Mrs. james
A. Oates, E. S. Phlnney, Augusta; Joseph L. For.
sell, E. B. Means, W. Kalluer, Philadelphia; A. B.
S. Moseley, Rome; Mrs. F. M. Chusmuu, MUs K
Chus man, Miss M. Shelton, S. S. Smith, New York;
Barton Miller, Barton H. Miller, Providence.
F. Harwood, wife and five children, Buffalo;
Miss S. Hunter, Mrs. Martha Fore, Miss Sarah
Fora. Washington; J. N. Ward. Camden; G. H.
Martin, Miss Martin, F. C. Millwood, N?JW York ;
S. M. Day, New Orleans J. D. McF. Campbell ,
Cork; S. Balicen, Kansis; Mrs. L. S. Barrett,
Cleveland; .E. C. King, Cincinnati; W. B. Duncan,
Mrs. Duncan and mald.S. a. Ward, New York;
W. J. Had, .Boston; J. B. Cornell aud wife, G. H.
Gale and wife, Kalamazoo; Mrs. Stillman, Mem?
phis: E. B. Stiltson, Nev Orleans; Mr. and Mrs.
H. M. Mood, Newfoundland.; C. M Ward, lady aud
servant, New York; E. Tcwn and lady, Canada;
J. C. Moses, S. Johnson, Omana; A. Price, Miss
Price and servant, Bellview; A H. Hamlin, Kan?
sas; W. A. Patterson and lady, New York; Capt.
Gaunon, Steamer Pocoslr.; J. Arnold, C. Wash?
burn, Boston; W. Doune1, Albany, New Yoric;
J. J. Ford, Austin, Tettai; ?. Tells. Calveston;
J. McGavln, New York; F. Roach, W. Reynolds,
Buffalo; IL Weldon, tidbit); E. Deen, Maine; J.
H. Lacuseo, J. K. Sardy, New York; J. L. WU.
Hams, Montreal; A. L. Sardy, S. McPearson, F.
Howard, New York; B. ll.Keene, MadUou; B. C.
Uanagan and lady, Charbttesvllle; C. Small, G.
H. Gale and wile, Miss Ch e, Savannah^ W. L.
Hull, A. Hamilton, New York; W. E. finoddy,
Louisville; iL U. Gleason,Florida; J. Myers, Miss
Myers and servant, Euglaad; T. B. Scott, Miss E.
Scott, Cumberland; C. Joes and family,!). |U.
Barnes, T. Allen, Little Rock.
Joseph Parker, Ford's Dramatic Company.; Jas.
Creighton, Philadelphia; A. Wittkousky, Cam?
den : J. H. Jones, Augusta; its* Jennie Simmons,
Macon; W. A. Rook, Cliarleson; Julias W. Lache
cotte, St. Thomas; 8. W. ftrtlng, Charleston: N.
Kraft. P. L. Krider, M?. W. Vceks, J. W. Haydon
und Wife, H. T. Allen and vire, A. M. Hernandez
aud wife, \V. P. Sheldon am wife, J. W. Tnorpe,
W. 0. Reardon, J. H. Ctiaitersou, J. c. Kenny, H.
H. Pratt, J. IL Jones, D. Ii. Blanche, Tracy A.
Titus, Brooklyn; G. IL Jactcou, T. H. Radcliffe,
P. L. Jones, SealoUuui, N. ?
MUTUAL LIKE ISBURA;CE-Tho Knicker?
bocker Mutual Life lusuraice Company, whose
advertisement is printed dsewherc, has more
than seven million dollar* of assets, and an in?
come of over/our millions, lt has complied with
thc requirements of thc Slue laws, and contin
iics Us business as usual, u ?1er the skilful 'man?
agement of William S. Haste A Son, of this city.
Tue company was exceedugly generous lu its
treatment, during thc war, if southern insurers,
und enjoys a well deserved popularity. Thc fol?
lowing extra?is show what ne press inink of the 1
"Au eminently sound and reliable life corpora?
tion. The management are rum among our best
business men, uud ure uotd for integrity and
honorable dcuhugs. The :umpauy oners tue
most liberal advantages o members."-Seto 1
"None of our life corapanes are makins: bet?
ter progress in well-doing."-National Quarterly '
"We regard thc company * being antler excel- i
lent management, and in a ouud financial con?
dition."- nie. Methodist. 1
"Shows Urst-closs mauageient and ability.'*_ <
Sew Fork commercial Advclistr. -?
"A good company beyud coutingeucv.''
Chicago Tribune. 1
"We cordially recoramem the Knickerbocker '
to our citizens tor safety, librality and fair deal- i
lug.''-Sew Orleans Times.
"The Knickerbocker Mutu.l, of thlsclty, has ac- 1
tuaily doubled its busbies and proportions
twice within the last two ye;rs. This rapid pro?
gression is the more satisfactory because it is
made by so staunch an instintion, which, like its '
name, is synonymous with tk) sterling qualities 1
of solidity, steadfastness andsecurlty. Iis popu- i
larity ls doubtless proportlonitely attributable to
its abolition of the usual reductions on travel und
oecup.it ion, Ita helpful acccptiuce ol note? in part
payment of premium*, the dvlsion of Its prouts,
in the shape of dividends, among Hie insured,
and the engrnftment or the mn-forteiiuiv plan on
its system'."--Vee York Triune, Avril :u. istis.
ANDREWS-BURNHAM.-On Wednesday after?
noon, tbc 23d instant, at Bethel M. E. Church, by,
ute Rev. John T. Wightman, WILLIAM H. AN- I
DREWS, of Snmter, So. Ca., to Miss MARY 8.,
daughter of Mr. R. W. Burnham, of this city. *
SEEL-SHAW.-On the evening of the 23d in?
stant, by the Rev. W. S. Bowman, Mr. CHARLES
SEEL, to Miss MALVINA SHAW.
GREGORIE-YENNING. -At Mount Pleasant,
Charleston County, at the residence of the bride;s
father, on the 22d instant, by thc Rev. Thomas
Gadsden, Mr. EDMOND GREGORIE to Miss EMILIE
RIVBRS, second daughter of M. w. Yenning, Esq.,
all of the above place.
SINCLAIR-HENDRICKS-On Thursday even?
ing, February 17th, at the residence or the bride's
father, by tne Rev. W. S. Bowman, Daniel W.
SINCLAIR to AMANDA M., eldest daughter or Cap?
tain Lt. W. Hendricks.
the 23d Instant, by the Rev. A. B. Carter, at the
Chapel or the Holy Saviour, New York. CHARLES
H. Bo6WORTn, to Cn nt,LA, daughter of Thomas M.
Newbould, all or New York City.
CORBIN.-Died, February 2fi, 1870, LAWRENCE
P. CORBIN, eldest child or David T. and Caroline
Corbin, or Charleston, In the third year or his age.
^SS-FEJENDS OF THE FAMILY ARE
Invited to attend the Funeral at 3 o'clock Tins
AFTERNOON, from their residence in Meeting
street, opposite the City Sqnare._feb2S
?ST-THE FRIENDS AND ACQUAINT?
ANCES or Mr. and Mrs. D. Spearing, and J. B.
Spearing, are respectrully Invited to attend the
Funeral of Mrs. SARAH SPEARING, at 2 o'clock
THIS AFTERNOON, at Rev. Adams' Church,
George street. feb28 *
^THE SEASON AND ITS DANGERS.
The human body ls chiefly composed of tissues
and Ubre?, as sensitive to every change in the
condition or the atmosphere as the most delicate
electrometer, or the quicksilver In a barometer
The stomach, thc skin, the nerves, the lungs,
and the excretory organs are especially liable to
be a nee ted by these variations, and the best de?
fence against their disastrous tendency ls to keep
the digestive machinery, which feeds and nour?
ishes the whole system, in good working order.
If the stomach ls weak or disordered, neither
thc blood nor the bile can be In a healthy state;
and upon the illness of these two important
fluids for the offices assigned to them by nature,
and the regularity of their flow, health In a great
wi;cn th? air Is heavily laden with chilling va?
pors, as lt often is at this season of the year, the
digestion should bc an object of peculiar care. If
it is weak and languid, the whole physical struc?
ture will be enervated. If it ls vigorous, the en?
tire organization will be strong to resist thc un?
toward and depressing Influence of a damp and
A pure and powerful tonic ls therefore espe?
cially needed as a safeguard against thc diseases
most common In the sprfug; and HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS, being the most whole?
some and potent medicine of the class at
preseat known, a couree of lt ls particularly ad?
visable at this period or the year. The stomach
w'll thereby be toned and strengthened, the liver
and'bowels regulated, the nervous system braced
up, and nature put In a state of ictlve defence
against thc miasma which supc.nduces Inter?
mittent and remittent fevers, rheumatism, ner?
vous debility, headache, hypochondria and other
complaints which are apt to assail the un
toned and unfortlfled organizations. The body
ls strengthened without exciting the brain, and
ennsecu?ntly no unpleasant reaction follows its
reviving and renovating operation. feb28 0
?STA GRAND EPOCH Di SCIENCE.
From thc time when, In 1834, Dr. RCGGE discov?
ered "Carbolic Aold" and Its extraordinary medi?
cal effects, nothing in the history of Medicine has ?
equalled lt. Lurgdy used by the French physi?
cians m treatment of consumptive and scrofu- ;
lous Aireases, lt was introduced by the Court Phy?
sician of Berlin, MAX ERNST HENRY, into Prus?
sia, and from thence to the United Sutes. No-,
thing else of the present day can equal HEN?
RY'S SOLULION OR CARBOLIC CONSTITUTION
RENOVATOR. Patients get better after only one
dose has been taken, and we cordially recommend
it to the public-fEdltor "Argns." janl7 lyr
pa- TO PRINTERS.-DJ YOU WANT
NEWS, BOOR, OAP, DEMI and MEDIUM PAPERS,
Bili Beads, Statements, Cards, Card Board, Print*
lug Material, Brading, Ruling and Cutting, go to
EDWARD PERRY, No. 166 Meeting street, oppo?
site Charleston Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
doc IA Cmos
pSrlQ REMOVE MOTH PATCHES,
FRECKLES and TAN from the face, use PERRY'S
Moth and Freckle Lotion. Prepared only by Dr.
B. C. PERRY, No. 49 Bond-street, New York. Sold ,
by all Druggists. dce6 amos
J** IF YOU WANT STRAW, MANIL?
LA and all kinds of WRAPPING PAPERS, go to,
EDWARD PERRY, No. 166 Meeting street, oppo?
site Charleston Hotel, Charleston, S. C.
pa- AWAY WITH UNCOMFORTABLE
TRUSSES.-Comfort and Cure mr the Ruptured.
Sent postpaid on receipt of io cents. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, Na 120 Lexington avenue, New
pa- AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or medl
cines. Sent postpaid en receipt or 10 cents. Ad
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE,No. 120 Lexington avenue,
New York._dec?s wfra3raos
^BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE ie the best in the world
harmless, reliable, instantaneous, does not con?
tain lead, nor any vitalic poison to produce par?
alysis or death. Avoid the vaunted and delusive
preparations boasting virtues they do not possess.
The genuine W. A. BATCHELORS HAIR DYE
has bad thirty years' untarnished reputation to
uphold Its integrity as the only perfect Hair Dye,
Black or Brown. Sold by all Druggists. Applied
at No. 16 Bond street, New York.
pSf JUST OUT.-CHERRY P E C T O
RAL TROCHES, superior to all others for Colds,
Coughs, Sore Throats, Bronchitis, and Hoarse?
None so pleasant. None care so quick.
Manuractured by RUSHTON A CO., Astor House,
No more or those horrible tasted, nauseating
Brown Cubeb things.
For sale at wholesale by GOODRICH. WINE
MAN & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 23 Bayne
street. decSO Sra os
pa-KO MORE MEDICINE.-SEVENTY
thousand cures without medicine by DuBarry's
delicious REVALENTA ARABICA FOOD, which
eradicates dyspepsia, indigestion, acidity, nausea,
vomiting, wasting, diabetes, sleeplessness, congn,
nsthraa, consumption, debility, constipation, diar?
rhoea, palpitation, nervous, bilious, liver and
stomach complaints. It nourishes better than
moat, and saves, moreover. Arty times its costin
jther remedies. Cure No. 68.413-"ROME, July 21,
ISoS.-The health or the Holy Father ls excellent,
?specially since he has confined himself entirely
to DuBarry's Food, and his Holiness cannot praise
this excellent rood too highly." Sold In tins or
sue pound, SI 25; 24 pounds $18; carriage free.
Also, the REVALENTA CHOCOLATE, In one pound
packets, SI 50. Copies of cures sent gratis. Ad?
dress C. N. DUBARRY & CO., No. 163 William
street, New York, and at all Druggists and Gro?
cers, lani 3raos
,-53'USE JOHN DWIGHT & CO.'S
SUPER-CARD. SODA, the best for housekeepers.
Established 1S4G. sep;27 mcrnosDsc
^CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
SOUTH CAROLINA, from New York, are notified
t!iftt the cargo is being discharged at Pier No. 2,
Union Wharves. All Goods uncalled for will be
stored at expense and risk of owners.
WM. A. COURTENAY,
RUNION BANK, SOUTH CAROLINA.
CHARLESTON. FEBRUARY 21, 1S70.-The An?
nual Election for DIRECTORS OF THIS BANK
will be held at the Banking House, on WEDNES?
DAY. 9th day of March proximo, betweeu the
hours of ll A. M. and 2 P. M.
feb23 wfm7 H. D. ALEXANDER, Cashier.
JSS* NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAV?
ING claims against the Estate of J. A. WAY, will
present the same properly attested within the
time prescribed by law, and those Indebted there?
to will make payment to p. c. WAY,
feb25 3*_Holly Hill Postonlce. S. C.
?&- -NOTICE. - OFFICE SAVANNAH
AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.-The Coupons for Interest
on the Bonds of the Charleston and Savannah
Railroad Company, guaranteed by tjie State of
South Carolina, which mature Marci1,1st, 1870,
will be paid on presentation at the First Na?
tional Bank of Charleston.
feb23 14_S. W. FISHER, Treasnrer.
jZ??* NOTICE-OFFICE SAVANNAH
AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD COMPANY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.-The Coupons on the Bonds
of the Savannah and Charleston Railroad Com?
pany for funded interest, which mature March 1,
1870, will be paid on presentation at the Banking
House of H. H. KIMPTON, Financial Agent State
of South Carolina, No. 9 Nassau street, New York,
or at the First National Bank of Charleston, at
the option of the holders. S. W. FISHER,
?Sf FAMILY GROCERIES SUPPLIED
at Wholesale prices, when purchased by the case,
half barrel or barrel. Hermetically. Scaled Goods
by the dozen. AU goods warranted, and FULL
WEIGHT GUARANTEED. We Invite the atten?
tion of the public to the QUALITY and PRICES of
our Goods, and particularly to the WEIGHTS.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Grocers,
janal _No. 276 King street.
^NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
at the expiration of three months, application
will be made for renewals of the following CER?
TIFICATES OF STOCK, the originals of which
have been lust, viz: In Bank or Charleston,
No. 1969 for thirty-two (32) new Shares; ta Union
Bank, No. - for seventeen (17) Shares, both above
standing In name of Henry R. Frost; and in
Planters' and Mechanics' Bank of South Carolina,
No. 12,779 for forty-six ((46) Shares; No. 14,228 for
ten (10) Shares, and No. 13,724 for two (2) Shares,
In name of Henry R. Frost, Trustee.
THOMAS FROST, JR.,
dec29 lamo3 Executer.
^MILHAFS GOLDEN COD LIVER
OIL.-With Hypophosphlte of Lime, a great Im?
provement; made with the best oil known, it
unites efficacy with pleasant flavor aud easy di?
gestibility. Sold by all respectable druggists.
J. MILHAU'S SONS, No. 183 Broadway.
feb? thmlmo_New York.
~??r MANHOOD.-A MEDICAL ESSAY
on the Cause and Cure of Decline in Premature
Man, the treatment of Nervous and Physical De?
"There ls no member of society by whom this
book will not be fonnd useful, whether such per?
son holds the relation of Parent Preceptor or
Clergyman."-Medical Times and Gazette.
Sent by mall on receipt of flit y cents. Address
the Author, Dr. E. DEF. CURTIS, Washington,
D. C. _septa lyr
p?* JF YOU WANT LAW BOOKS,
LAW BLANKS and Legal Printing, go to EDWARD
PERRY, No. 163 Meeting street, opposite Charlea
ton Hotel, Charleston. S. C._dec!4 Sags
^-PERRY'S COMEDONE AND PIM?
PLE REMEDY positively enres Comedones, (Bald
Heads or Grubs;) also Red, White and Malterated
Pimples on the face. Depot No. 49 Bond street,
New York. Sold by Druggists everywhere,
?ttf WEDLOCK-THE BASIS OF CIVIL
SOCIETY.-Essays for Yonng Men, on the honor
and happiness of Marriage, and the evils and dan?
gers of Celibacy, with sanitary help for the at?
tainment of man's true position In life. Sent free
in sealed envelopes. Address HOWARD ASSOCI?
ATION', Box P, Philadelphia, Pa.
HJrngs, Chemicals, &c.
USSELL'S SOOTHING CORDIAL
' FO* INFANTS TEETHING.
ALLAYS OKPLAMJ1ATI0N OP THE GUMS. CUBES
CHOLIC, CHOLERA INFANTUM, DYSENTERY,
AND ALL DISEASES TO WHICH
CHILDREN ARE Ff BJ EOT
CONTAINS NO ANODYNE.
RUSSELL'S SOOTHING CORDIAL ls offered to
the public with an absolute guarantee against all
danger from its use. Read the following certifi?
CHARLESTON, May 16,1868.
Mr. J. B. RUSSELL, one of our careful and Intel?
ligent Pharmaceutists and Apothecaries, has sub?
mitted to my examination the formula for the
preparation of a Soothing Cordial prepared and
vended by him.
It affords me pleasure to express a favorable
opinion of Its safe and edi clent adaptation to the
particular cases of the diseases of children, which
lt ls designed to relieve.
E. GEDDINGS, M. D.
Having had occasion to prescribe RUSSELL'S
Soothing Cordial in severe cases of Bowel Com?
plaints in children and delicate females, I have
been much pleased with Its effects. I consider it
a valuable medicine in all cases, in which it may
be advisable to avoid thc usc of anodyne, and par?
ticularly for family use, as lt is perfectly safe.
W. T. WRAGG, M. D.
CHARLESTON, S. C., 186S.
Dear Sir-1 have used your Soothing Cordial for
Diarrhoea in teething children, and lind lt a very
excellent preparation, lt has a great advuutage
over most preparations of the kind In eontalnlng
no Opium or Narcotic.
When these are required they can be added in
proportions applicable to the case.
I therefore can recommend its use in the affec
tious for which it is designed.
Respectfully yours, A?..
T. L. OG1ER, M. D.
CHARLESTON. S. C.. 1868.
I certify that I have most successfully used
RUSSELL'S Soothing Cordial in the Summer Com?
plaints of Infants. He has fully exhibited the In?
gredients of his remedy, and the tedious method
of preparation. I recognize the prescription
sontniaing no anodyne whatever-as a most safe
iud efficacious one in bowel affections of children.
When much pain or restlessness attends the affec?
tion, doses of Paregoric can be added to the pre?
scribed doses of the Cordial according to the age
it Hie patient. The compound, though more
jftcn, acts In au efficient manner without any ad?
dition of anodyne.
In the Diarrhoea of the aged, In increased doses,
t is of great value as a remedy; never dlsagrec
og with the stomach-increasing appetite, in
?roving digestion, and acting as a slow but ertl
ilent astringent agent.
W. M. FITCH, M. D.
MOUNT PLEASANT, S. C., 18*8.
Vr. J. B. Russell : 1
DEAR SIR-I have used vour Soothing Cordial
or children extensively in my practice, and most ?
meerfully testify to its merits. I have found tt,
ivlthout an exception, to accomplish ali it claims,
md consider it superior to anything in nae for
Its freedom from anodyne of any kind recora
n?n?s lt as a perfectly safe preparation in the i
muds of mothers and inexperienced nurses.
Very respectfully, Ac. i
D. K. WILLIAMS, M. D. I
Made bv J. B. RUSSELL, Chemist.
Sold by Dr. H. DAER, Wholesale Agent for
iou'..'! Carolina. odis
.pOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPO
CATALOGUE No. 26.
ANCIENT HISTORY OP THE EAST, DS''T>efioT
tnantand Chevallier, to tbe commencement of
ttieMcilian Wars; vol li -$3.. ; us tyurj ?
Toe Andes and the Amazon; or, Across the Con?
tinent of South America, by Orton; illus?
trated. $2. . . W
The Pope and the Council, by James. $140.
Words In Season; a Manual of instruction, Com
fort and Devotion, by H. B. Browning, M. A
The Star of Hope and the Staff of Duty; Taita of
Womanly Trials and Victories. $160. . .
Poems of Childhood, by Mrs. Browning; beauti?
fully lhnstrated. $3 M. ... a
GOOB AND PROFITABLE READING FOR THE
SEASON OF LENT: ; f. "v
READINGS FOR EVERY DAY IN LENT,compiled
from Jeremy Taylor, by Mrs. Sewell. ''$160'.''
The Lenten Fast; The History, Objects and Proper
Observance of Lent, by Bishop Kip. SI 25.
Lenten Thoughts; Meditations on the Collects;
Epistles and Gospels for Lent. $1. 3 '-^OH
The Good Report; Morning and Evening Lessons
for Lent, by Alice Haven. $1 so. ... "
A Rosary for Lent: or. Devotional Read In gB,' by
the author of "Rutledge." $1T5.
Christ In his Passion; Lectures on the Principal
Events of the Holy Week, by George Trevor,
M. A., Canon of York. $1.
Six Short Sermons on sm-, Lent Lectores, by the
? Rev. Orby Shipley, M. A 00c ss
The Sinfulness of Little Sins, by Bishop Jackson.'
J CC * *" r ' . ' ? l'
Tho Second Adam and the New Birth, by RevAf.
F. Sadler, M. A. $150.
Emanuel; or, the Incarnation of the Son of God,
the Fonndatlon of Immutable Troth, by Rev.
M.F.Sadler,M.A. ?3 60.
Ninety Short Sermons for Family Reading: Fol?
lowing the Coarse of thc Christian Seasons,
bv John Wm. Bengon, M. A., Oxford; 2 vols.
$4. Second Series containing Ninety-one
Short Sermons; 2 vols. $4.
Christ and the Scriptures, by. Rev. Adolph Saphir,
B. A. $125. .
Venn's Complete Duty of Man. $1 75.
Christian Retirement; or, Spiritual Exercises of
the Heart. $125.
Goulburn's Thoughts on Personal Religion. ' $125.
.The Pursuit ef Holiness; a Seqnei. to "Thoughts
on Personal Religion." 76c |
Warnings of the Holy Week; a. Course of Lec?
tures for the Week before Easter and the
Easter Festivals, by Rev. W. Adams, M.'. A.,
oxford. $l 50.
Liddon's Bampton Lectures; the Divinity of Our
Lord and Savionr. Jesus Christ. $250'
Liddon's University Sermons. $176..
Jeremy Taylor's Holy Living and Holy Dying
Thomas A. Kempis: Of the Imitation of Christ
Hele's Select Offices of Private Devotion. $125.
In addition to the above, we will receive this
week a large consignment of Books suitable for
A new supply of EPISCOPAL PRAYER BOOKS,
with the additional Hymns, some of which are
new editions and new styles of binding.
A general stock of Stationery, School Books,
Writing Desks, Mathematical Instruments? Phono?
graph Albums. A superior stock of Family Bibles,
from $3 to $35. . '"
ag- Persons residing In the country will please
bear in mind that by sending their ordcrs.to us
for any books published in America, they, will be
charged only the price of the book. We pay for
the postage or express.
?S" Address '" ; -
FOG ARTI E'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 260 KING STREET (In the'Bend,)
feb22tuthsemos Charleston. S. C.
EDrngs, Crjeroicals, #c. ..'.;,".,
P A N K N. I, N ',
APOTHECARY AND CHEMIST, . .
No. 123 MEETING STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
The advertiser begs to call attention to his stock
of the best imported and domestic
CHEMICALS, DRUGS AND PATENT MED?
Upon the DISPENSING DEPARTMENT of bis
business he bestows the utmost personal care and.
attention, and guarantees the purity of the med?
clues naed In compounding. 4.
Prepared carefully at all boera of the day and
Special Agency.for the sale of
Messsrs. GEORGE TA E M ANN A CO.,
OF NEW YORK.
HIS STOCK OF
HAIR, TOOTH AND NAIL BRUSHES, PERFU?
Is large and well selected.
AGENCY FOB TH2 8ALS OF TES CELEBRTZD
ROCKBRIDGE ALUM SPRING WAT EH?
A supply of which ls always on hand.
HEPATIC BITTES *,
Which have established for themselves a reputa*
Hon surpassed by none. i
Through constant effort and attention he hones?
to merit a continuance of the public patronage
which has hitherto been extended to h'm,
jDENZINE, DOUBLE DISTILLED,
WILL REMOVE GREASE SPOTS.
Manufactured and for sale, wholesale and re
-all, by DR. H. BAER,
nov? _No. 131 Meeting street.
?PHAM'S ANTIDOTE FOR STRONG
A SURE CURE FOR DRUNKENNESS.
One Dollar a Bottle. Sent by mail, postage
paid, on receipt of price.
The Antidote is the best remedy that can be
idmlnistered in Mania-a-Potu, and also for all
For sale bv Dr. H. BAER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
octe AjreiH for 5ou:;i carolina.