Newspaper Page Text
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VOLUME X.-NUMBER 1536.
CHARLESTON. WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1870.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR. *
ORGANIZATION OF BOTH HOUSES
Crew* and WUIpper make Incendiary
Speeches-Crews Speaks of a Plan on
Foot not to De Divulge.I at Present
Wilkes, of Anderson, Replies, and An?
[SrXCIAL T?LKQRAM TO THE KETTS.]
COLOMBIA, November 22.
Kotri houses met at 12 noon, there being a
large attendance or members and spectators.
The Senate was called to order by Corbin, th e
president pro tem. The clerk called the roll by
counties, aud all were found present except Clin?
ton, Dickson, Foster and Rainey. The new sena?
tors were 6worn in by Corbin.
C. w. Montgomery was elected president pro
tem. Tl- e organization of the Senate resulted in
Woodn.; being elected clerk by a unanimous
vote; Slsson, reading clerk; Green, sergeant-at
anls; Dr. A. Webster, chaplain; Matt Brooks and
A Thomas, doorkeepers.
The usual messages were interchanged an?
nouncing the organization of each house. Com?
mittees were elected with the following chairmen:
printing, Allen; judiciary, Corbin; education,
Hayne; raflroaus, Leslie; finance, Green; contin?
gent accounts, Leslie; claims, H?ges; military,
Swalls; public buildings, Allen; mines and mining,
1 Corbin ; Incorpor?t ions, Arnim; roads, bridges and
ferries, Owens;agriculture, Dickson; penitentiary,
Hayne; elections, Corbin; county offices, Arnim;
engrossed bills, Whlttemore; enrolled billa, Max?
well; retrenchment, Foster.
By resolution, the following committees were
appointed : First, a special committee, to consist
of three, to examine and report to-morrow at l
o'clock upon the unfinished business of the last
session; a committee to act with a similar com?
mittee from the Honse to walt upon the Govern T,
to inform Mm that the General Assembly was or?
ganized and ready to proceed to business; a com?
mittee of three to act with a similar committee of
the House to wait upon the Governor and Lleu
tenant-Governor and Inquire when lt will suit
them to qualify.
Speeches were made by Corbin and Montgome?
ry, as old and new presidents pro tem. The
Senate adjourned at half-past 3 P. M, to meet to?
morrow, at 12 M.
Ae House was called to order by Jones, the
clerk. Moses was elected temporary speaker.
The organisation resulted In the election or F. J.
Moses, Jr., as speaker, and Jones as clerk. Both
unanimously. Williams was elected sergeant-al?
arms. The other offices were left to the gift of
Moses made a short speech on accepting. The
clerk called the roll by counties, and the mern,
bera qualified-110 present, 13 absent. Notice of
contest was given for Spartanburg and Chester?
As soon as organized, the House resolved Itself
into a committee of the whole on affairs of State.
Whipper spoke, demanding protection of those
men who bad risked their lives during the cam?
paign. Crews followed m an incendiary
speech, giving an account of affairs in Lau?
rens and his trip to Washington. He was
closely questioned,and stated that apian was on
foot which it would not do now to divulge. W.
D. Wilkes, of Anderson, obtained the floor, and
made an eloquent and forcible reply, annihilating
Crews, and announcing himself as being Indepen?
dent of party. His speech made a strong Impres?
sion. " .
The House adjourned at half-past 4 P. M., to
meet to-morrow at 12 M.
Donaldson will contest Du vail's seat. Caucuses
were ^elng held generally to-night.
GOLD AND BOND MARKET.
NEW YORK, November 22- Evening.
Wall street generally dull, and the different
markets are devoid of interest. Fluctuations
slight. Money tn the same easy condition as lt
has been for some tim i past Prune discounts 7a
8 per cent. Governments were steady nearly all
day. though late In the afternoon tens and fives
advanced )?a}i, closing quiet and dull. Sixes
13tf ; sixty-fours 7; sixty-Oves 7X; new 9i?; slxty
sevenB 9j<; sixty-eights ?Jf; tens BK< Tennessees
67X;uew 56X. Virginias ot*. Louisianas Ti;
new 06. Levee sixes 72; eights 89. Alabama
eights 101; fives 70. Georgias sixes SO; sevens 91.
North Carolinas 46J?; new 23 v. South Carolinas
80; new 69)?.
CITT OF MEXICO, November 19, 1
Via HAVANA. November 22. j
Congress, by a large majority, has continued
the zona libra. Romero was strongly opposed,
but thirteen States threatened revolution unless
the zona libra* was continued. During the dis?
cussion much ill feeling against the Gaited States
was manifested. Many members stated, In cast?
ing their final vote, that the United States, having
demanded the removal or the free zone, they,
voted for Ita continuance as an expression of de?
fiance against the Yankee nation. Juarez has en
entlrely recovered. The telegraph between the
City of Mexico and Texas will soon be a reality,
y WASHINGTON, November 22.
Advices from Mexico say that the eruditions
tacked on the Tehnantepec Railroad hill were
Buch as to render the concession nominally worth?
less. Juarez returned the bill to Congress with
certain observations, and lt ls believed the meas?
ure will soon pass In au acceptable shape.
A gunsmith at Puebla now manufactures the
Sonora will pay $800 in future for every Indian
scalp, instead of $200.
? - .
WASHINGTON, November 22.
Reports to the Census Bureau from two huit
dred counties show an Increase in the negro pop
nlatlon. All places or ?ub.lc business will close
on ThurBday. A dispatch to the Navy Depart
ment fron? Xey West announces the killing or
Chler Engtneer Kellogg, or the "Terror," by
Surgeon King, or the Dictator, in a Tracas on
shore. The President has completed his message.
The census reports from Wilmington, N. C.,
show a population of 13 46?, against 9552 in i860.
Commodore Vanderbilt and others, represent?
ing the New York Cen ral Railroad, had a con?
sultation with the revenue commissioner upon
the subject of thc taxation dividend.
ST. LOUIS, November 22.
Two drunkards, Armstrong and Folly, killed
the Lapine family, a man. two women and two
children, near Potosi, Washington County. They
cut their heads orr. and thea burned the house.
PBOSPECTS OF A G ES ERAL WAR
Important Movements of the" Contend?
ing Forces-Paris In Good Spirits.
LONDON, November 22.
Balloon dates from Paris to midnight state
that the city is t-ntir? ly tranquil. Fionrens, who
was arrested for participation in the riots, has
been released. Tne meat supply is limited to Arty
grammes daily. Horse nesh and vegetables are
still abundant. All unarmed men between liven
ty and thirty-flve have been enrolled in the Na?
The Luxembourg Echo says the Francs-tireurs
have been successful against the German Uhlans
near the border. Over a thousand Uhlans have
been driven into Luxembourg and disarmed.
The siege of,. Mon tmedy continues. The garri?
son made a sortie on ihe 17th, and live hundred
Germans were either killed, captured or wounded.
The besiegers have sluce withdrawn beyond fire.
BERLIN, November 22.
It ls reported that Paris Is disposed to yield.
LONDON, November 22.
The Shipping Gazette mentions that the French
products, fabric?, wines, Ac, may be bough t now
lu France at fabulously low prices, owing to the
war and the paralization of commerce.
Odo Russell dined with the Crown Prince of
Prussia on Sunday.
Parties have arrived at. Versailles lately on a
hopeless mission to effect an armistice.
LUXEMBOURG, November 22.
The bombardment of Thlonvllle by the Prus?
sians U very active to day. Thc shots average
, about eighteen a minute. The cannonade is very
distinctly heard here.
NEW YORK. November 23.
A special to the World, dated Berlin 22d, says.
Hutt acoording to the latest Information 'received
from Versailles incessant exertions are directed
to the formation of a second outer line of invest*
ment to' dover the operations of the inner Hue.
The strategy pf PaUadines ls understood at Ver?
sailles, and bas '..een met by a counter movement
with the ce ure at Orleans. Palladlues has ex?
tended his Iii es both north and. south, intending
te enclose tba Germans on both flanks. The lat?
ter have exacuted a similar movement, having
fallen back at the same time towards Paris.
Palladlne'a line is now said to extend from
Lemans through Vendome, Orleans and Bourges
to Nevers. Ills main body rests along this line,
while it ls feared that the larger portion of his
rorce has passed north towards Evreux.
PARIS, November 14.
Dates to the 14th, by balloon, report the city
quiet: perfect order prevails, with ample provi?
sions for three months.
There had been no great engagement lately.
Great events are expected within a few days.
THE EASTERN QUESTION.
LONDON, November 22.
The feeling to-day, on the Eastern question,
18 healthier. Confidence lu good part has been
restorted In money circles. Leaves of absence
are cancelled. The Guards have been ordered to
prepare for active service.
ST. PETERSBURG, November io.
Special to the New York Herald: The reply of
the Russian Government to Earl Granville's let?
ter was promptly forwarded to London. Russia
adopts a highly conciliatory one, but remains
entirely firm In the position already adopted, and
refutes at length the statement that the move?
ment of the Principalities in contravention of the
treaty of Paris inured to her advantage, an d ap?
peals to all friendly powers to note the fact that a
congress ls imp ract ?cable lnthe present state of the
principal European powers. The reply also states
that Russia expressly disclaims any hostile inten?
tions or desire to disregard any of the provisions
or the treaty of Parla other than those generally
admitted to be unjust and oppressive against her.
She would deeply regret an Interruption of the
friendly relations which she has endeavored to
cultivate with Great Britain, bu* repeats her In?
tention to act upon the previous noiincatlon in re?
gard to the Black Sea. Wie Russia ls willing to
submit her pretensions to the decision of a con?
ference, Prussia will consent to the schem e only
on condition that her relations with France shall
not be discussed thereat.
There is a better feeling in Russia in c onse
quence of GortschakofiPs dispatch, "r-hich ls con?
sidered calculated to assure the doslred object
without war. An Imposing Iron-clad Russian
squadron win shortly make Its appearance In the
Dard?nelles, and a military force will appear on
tbs Danube, if Vienna and Constantinople are
less compliant than Russia hopes.
In German circles there ls a s'rong conviction
that there will be no war. In ca:e of war a large
number of officers serving In India will be drafted
into the Turkish army, and a considerable por?
tion of the Madras army will bs sent to Turkey.
Nsw YORK, November 22.
A special to the Tribune from Berlin reports
the English and P?u**>ian ministers as saying that
the danger of a rupture is abating.
LONDON, November 22.
The Paris Constitutionnel says Russia errs in
thinking the neutrality of the Black Sea was
Napoleon's Idea. It ls the traditional policy of
A special telegram to the Times this morning,
from Berlin, Bays: Russit ls seeking to prove that
the story of her buying an American fleet to serve
as a Black Sea squadron is untrue. Her language
Prussia lt ls expected will sustain a peaceful
solution of the question between Russia and the
other powers relative to '.he Paris treaty of 1856. .
The Morning Post off jfaiUy denies that Bism arck
repudiates the exfcrtnee of an understanding with
Russia about the Kuxine question.
Earl Russell urges this as an emergency requlr
lng ministers to call out and organize the militia. ]
NEW YORK, November 22. J
A special to the World, rrom London, says it is
the belief in Downing street that Russia will, in 1
deference to' the united opinion of the Great
Powers, withdraw the pretensions advanced in
GortschakofTs note, and expresses her willing?
ness to refer the question at is me to a coherence,
which will not be summoned until after the issue
of the present war. it ls believed in some quar?
ters that Italy will ultimately j jin Austria and
England In resisting Russia. There ls no truth
in the report that Turkey ls negotiating with Rus?
sia in regard to an armistice between the French
General European News.
MADRID, November 22.
The Imparclel says that an announcement of
the formal reception of the crown by Aosta has
been received. The esoort squadron leaves Car
thagenia for Genoa next Friday.
FLORENCE, November 22.
Partial election returns warrant the statement
that the government is sustained by an Immense
LONDON, November 22.
The yacht Cambria has arrived. She had a
rough passage. The weather is disagreeable
throughout Great Britain.
STEAMERS BURNED-LOSS OF LIFE.
PHILADELPHIA, November 22.
The sieamer City of Bridgeton, which ar?
rived at ll o'clock, was burned at 2 o'clock this
morning at the wharr. There was a large freight,
and seventy passengers aboard. It ls feared that
from the rapidity of the Ure some passengers fail?
ed to escape.
EVANSVILLE, November 22.
The steamers Norma. Pine Binn* and City of
Evansville, with Humphrey, Lewis ie Co.'s wharr
boat, and a lady, were burned.
A prominent German house lu the cloth trade,
In New York, failed yesterday.
STRIKES, ARBITRATIONS AND
TRADES' UNIONS IN ENGLAND.
A Lecture by A. J. Itlnnrtella, BE? P
Mr. Mundella, M. P. for Sheffield, delivered
a lecture on Popular Reforms at the Cooper In?
stitute, New York, on Monday, the 14th Iastan t.
The hall was crowded with aa audience rcpre
seating all classes of citizens, but the working?
men being largely in thc majority. After describ*
lng the administrative reforms which had been
effected In England during the past thirty
years, the lecturer discussed the question
or popular education, which, In his oplnlen,
should be compulsory, and sketched the changes,
made la the English civil service. Upon this
branch of the subject, Mr. Mnridella said; stand
before you the representative or one or the largest
constituencies In England, without the power to
Influence in the smallest degree the appointment
or a customhouse officer .or an exciseman." And
lt Is a significant circumstance that these words
brought forth a storm of applause. Upon the
subjects or capital and labor, trades' union?,
strikes, dec, Mr. Mundella spoke as follows:
CAPITAL AND LABOR,
Thc relations of capital and labor ls the ques?
tion to which 1 Invite your attention,and I would
ask you to consider the conditions under which
we approach the solution of this and all other
social problems as compared with yourselves.
You are an old people In a new country, possessed
of all the experience which centuries of European
success and rallare have given you. You have no
trammel or caste, or prejudice, or ancient In?
stitution remaining-to overcome. Above all, you
have the command of resources so vast that they
are as yet even unsnown to yourselves,
and generations of well-remunerated Indus?
try will be required to develop them. We,
on the contrary, are lu an old country,
where all the resources or nature are
already appropriated. Where laws, traditions.
Institutions require to bc changed. Where we
cannot build up without first palling down, end
cannot pull down without Inflicting injury and
loss somewhere. We have old wrongs to redress,
old neglects to repair, old class prejudices and
distinctions to remove. More than all, we have a
dense population in a sea-girt fortress without
power - of extension or expansion. The area of
England and Wales, as you know, is less than
that of New York and Pennsylvania; and this
limitation of territory, while lt greatly enhances
the difficulties or our jroblems, renders their so?
lution Imperative. We are a large family in a
small house, and we must learn to live together
In peace and amity, otherwise the happiness or
the entire ramify will be la Jeopardy.
The tenden?7 or industry everywhere is to
localize Itself". We have our (rou and coal dis?
tricts, our cotton and woollen districts. Ribbons
are onlv made in Coventry, cntlery In Sheffield,
lace in Notting-um. Wherever numbers are con?
gregated engaged In the same Industry, commu?
nity of interest and sentiment ls certain, sooner
or later, to bring them into association. Trades'
unions aie the natural c nsequence. They are
no; confined to England and America. They ex?
ist In all free countries, and wherever legislation
has attempted to deprive workmen of their right
.Of combination, conspiring and outrages have In?
variably followed. Combination ls good In Itself
If wise y directed. H. ls only to be deprecated
when tbs means lt employs aad the ends at w hlch
lt alms are not conformed to order ami good gov?
ernment. It is alas I too true that trades' unions
have often been managed by misguided mon,
have aimed at Impracticable and Injurious ends,
and have stooped to Intimidation, outrage and
crime. In my country I believe these evil days
are fast passing away. The spirit er Intelligence
and the growth of co-operation, arbitration and
Industrial partnerships are raising the condition
of tue workmen, making more pleasant the rela?
tions betwixt the employer and the employed,
narrowing the area of strife, and rendering
strikes less frequent, and less aggravated.
In all the Urge well-conducted Trades'Unions
of England strikes are now or very rare occur?
rence and very short duration. Still, both in
England and America, there ls a large class which
ls bitterly hostile to combinations, forgetful of the
fact that labor can ?n'y stand on equal terms
with capital when lt ls associated. Adam Smith,
the father or Economic Science, has laid lt down
with the greatest clearness that combinations or
capitalists are not loss common than those of la?
borers. "The masters," he says, 'are always
and everywhere In a sort of tacit but constant
and uniform combination not to raise tbe wages
of labor above their actual rate." Capital is, in?
deed, a combination wita itself. It is strong, and
can walt. Labor without association ts weak,
and cannot long bc kept out ot the market, "ft
is hard tor aa empty sack to stand upright."
Combination then enables the workman to deal
on equal terms with the capitalist Invariably the
power possessed by each has been exercised lu
turns to enforce unreasonable demands on the
other, and strikes and lock outs in tne absence of
any reconciling influences have been the result.
1 cannot recall a strike ia my experience which
has not been attended with natural and moral In?
jury to the parties engaged. 1 could enumerate
Beveml In which the pecuniary loss has been from
?;00,000 to ?1,000,000, and the moral loss beyond
all computation. If I have correctly Informed my?
self, you are able to point to examples equally de
plnrable. The nine months'.nrlke or the puddlers at
Pittsburg, and thc one which has recently termi?
nated In Pennsylvania, were barren or any good re?
sult. I cannot discover that anybody was benefit?
ed by tho strike of the rainers. They lost their wages
and expended their previous savings. Their em?
ployers lost the profit and interest or their invest?
ed capital. The public lost in the high price or
coals. And I fear lt will cause many a child to be
sent early to work, and many a ram Hy to wait
longer for new clothes.
Th? evil strikes will, I think, be so generally
conceded, that I need not detain yon farther with
proofs. If. in describing remedial measures, I
appear to give undue prominence to boards of ar?
bitration, l beg lc may not be understood that
there ls any onflic: of opinion between Mr.
Hughes and myself. I am a sincere advocate of
co operation aud industrial partnerships; but be
has placed his views on these questions so ably
before you that lt would be detaining you un?
necessarily were I to do more than glance at
these en passant.
Co-opera'lon ls making rapid strides both In
England and Germany, and in proportion to its
cxteuslon ls the condition ol the laborer improv?
ed and the area or possible strife diminished. It
has moral aid educational aspect?. No laggard,
no drunkard, no dishonest workman will be tole?
rated as a partner in a co-operative mill or work?
shop. Mr. Ludlow, treating of this subject says:
"Let this state of things last awhile, and there ls
literally evoked a new type or workingmen, en?
dowed nos only with that honesty anti frankness,
that kindliness and true courtesy which distin?
guish thc best specimens of manhood wherever
they may be placed, but with a dlgulty aud
self-respect and sense of conscious freedom which
are peculiar to the co-operator."
In the spring of last year 1 presided over a co?
operative congress in Loudon, at which the so?
cieties of every district or Great Britain were rep?
resented, and at which Mr. ludlow's statements
were cordially Indorsed. The delegates, entirely
of the wot king class, were the most intelligent
and manly set of follows I have ever met. Their
capacity for business, and the economic education
i hey had recelved.may bejudged rrom the ract that
the delegates rrom Manchester and twenty miles
around were conducting transactions amounting
to over ?5,000.000. Fully three-fourths of this,
however, was distributed, and not productive.
BOARDS OK CONCILIATION.
Although co-operative societies and Industrial
partnerships will probably exp?rience great ex?
tension In thc fut ure, I am not prepared to believe
that they will ever supersede the present system
or autonomy. In any case, until this is done, and
while lt ls lu a process or transformation, it ls or
tlie utmost Importance that by some method capi?
tal and associated labor should be brought into
kindly and harmonious relations with each other.
The need for this was so greatly reit In England
that four years ago a royal commission was ap?
pointed to Inquire Into the working of trades*
unions, and suggest Improvements In the laws
concerning them, or the relations between work?
men and their employers. The commission con?
sisted of ten gentlemen of great eminence, and
was presided over by Slr William Erle, formerly
chief-Justice. They sat for two. years, and re?
ceived evidence, not only from all paris or the
United kingdom, but also from ail quarters or the
industrial world. And the conclusion they came
to ls embodied In the report rrom which' I will
read the following extract :
-The establishment ot boards or conciliation,
such as those brought before us In evidence bv Mr
Mumlella and Mr. Hollins, seems to offer a remedy
at once speedy, safe and simple. These boards
require no new mode of conducting business
They need no act or Parliament, no legal powers
or faculties. All that Is needed is that certa-n
representative employers and workmen should
meet at regular stated times, and amicably dis
cuss around a table the higher Interests or their
common trade or business. There ls not a trade
or business In the United Kingdom in which thin
system may not at once be adopted; and we see
no reason why results should not follow from the
general establishment or boards or conciliation
as satisfactory as those at Nottingham and In the
Potteries, to which we have before reforred.
Under finch a system, we should loot hopefully
for a peacerul and prosperous future for the ln
dnsti les of this country. And If this commission
were to have no other result than to be the means
of drawing attention thus pointedly to this simple,
speedy, and practical way, not so much of set?
tling as of anticipating and preventing disputes
between masters and workmen, and of establish?
ing lasting and friendly reta'iona between capital
and labor, we believe nar time will not have been
misspent, and that good will will come ont of our
ORIGIN OP T ft ESK BOARDS.
Boards of arbitration and conciliation had their
origin somewhat as follows: In 1859 a strike oe
curred in the Nottingham hosiery trade, with
which ( am connected. lt was the third of that
year. When it had endured for eleven weeks
some of my n.llow-mannfacturers agreed to con?
sider ir lt were not possible to devise some machin?
ery which should not only terminate the existing
feuds, but also prevent their recurrence, Cur
trade has had a terrib e history, and we were
reaping the fruits of ancient hatred and acuramu
lated strifes. Ia the early part of this century
the relations of the capitalist to the laborer In
that district were in the li giiest degree unsatis?
factory. "Frame-breaking"- and outrages were
so common among ns that Parliament enacted
special laws punishing the destruction of macht?
en- with death, six workmen suffered the ex?
treme penally or thc law after one Assize In my
native town. The struggle for mastery continued
with undiminished violence until the period 1 have
Impelled by a desire to extinguish these ancient
feud?, and to restore the prosperity of the trade
In which we were engaged, we invited rhe repre-'
sea tat Ives of the workmen to a conference, wh.eie
wedeoated, for three days in succession, the
most equitable method of terminating our dis?
putes, and of establishing aime tribunal which
should prevent their future reccurrence.
THE HOSIERS' COUNCIL.
Without any plan to guide us, we agreed to In?
stitute a council, to be c ?lied th? Board of Agi?
tation and Couclltaiioa of the Midland Counties.
It was arrrnged that the manufacturers should
elect seven or their number, and that.the trades'
unions should choose an equal number, who
should form the council; the meetings of the
council to be held at certain periods, to discuss all
questions aifectlng the rate of wages- and the
lisura of labor. A commission, consisting of two
of the employers and two of ths workmen, was
appointed to Inquire into, and if possible to ar?
range, all questions In dispute' bsfore they were
presented to thc board. This substantially his .
been the practice for the past ten years. And
although there lias often been, much discussion,
and at times considerable difference of opinion
rrevalllng among us, we have coutrlved, ny ex
hihltlng a spirit of courtesy and conciliation, to
prevent any strike from that time to thc present. -
The workmen, instead of suffering rrom periodi?
cal strikes, have never lost a day's wages fro?i
that time to this; and the employers have been ?
enabled to accept and execute commissions with?
out fear of hlnderance or arbitrary interference.
PR0GR8SS OF THU MOVEMENT.
Our example was gradually " followed by
other trades. The lace trade, which . had
also suffered from constant strikes, was thc
drat to adopt our system, t Subsequently the
Staffordshire potteries and the great Iron
trades In the north. of. England have adopt
ul it with eminent success. Yon have heard
from Mr. Hughes what occurred lu the northern
Iron trade mis year. When the board called him
ns umpire to decide the difference in the rate of
wages offered by the employers to workmen,
titer a few hours' consideration and hearing
juch others' arguments, the two parties agreed,
without calling up m the umpire for his dede lon,
mis is In the district which, tineen yea? a-to,
was desolated by a stitkc of eleven mouths' dura
: on. There ls scarcely a trades'union in England
which, ia not at this moment advocating the ad np.
lon of the system. The amalgamated carpan
?rs and joiners have from twenty to thirty boards
n their tnTde, and m some districts the various
tranches or the building trades have foi med
:ourts of their own. ,
WHAT TRADES' UNIONS SHOULD DO. .
And now, gentlemen, I have explained to you
?vhnt thW is, and lt ls very simple, and lt ls some
hing which can be Introduced everywhere. [Ap
lUuse.] Your trades' unions are what I have to ;
itand ap for In the House of Common < and else?
where, am' they arc legitimate- and right so long
is the alni Is legitimate; but I ask you whether
hey are quite on the right track In this country r
I haye br?r. examining int*> your aims in thia
:oun:r;, and I Unit that some of them are utterly
inpracticable, and some of them rou ought to
Irlve out. Now I will tell you what objects I ?
ihlnk are not legitimate. It is not legitimate for
workingmen to oppress or intimidate or commit
mirages upon their fellow-work logmen. [Cries ,
if hear, hear, and applause.] Every man has a
?ight to decide ror himself wnether he will or will
int be a member of the trades' union. [Applause.] -
Iud, as we say in England, you never can con?
vince men's Judgments by punching their heads.
Laughter.] Instead of asking for legislation to
ffhtcu you nave a right, whicn will admit of yonr '
-olog Into partnership with your employers and
maring their prouts, you a-k ipr legislation to :
:ut tfownVyohr hours of tabor. Look; at the folfy? '
)f the eight hours' labor law. tryon delegate to
3oDgress th? right to say that eight boura are a
lay's labor, they have the sam? right to say six- '
:een. You have parted with your freedom, but
here ls something more than tnar. Suppose you I
iould retain the same wages ror eight hours aa l
Tor ten ? You could buy a great deal less with lt, i
secause boots and clothing, and everything else, !
would be twenty per cent, higher than at present. I
Now I speak with great frankness and I never I
iddress workingmen without speaking so. I Ray <
mis, gentlemen-you go In for foolish restrictive
laws. Talk about the restriction or apprenticing, <
md restriction or the hours of labor. That ls all I
reiy well when they are crowded together in a i
mass; but in a country like this every man should i
lo what he can to emancipate himself from labor 1
?efore he ls fifty years old. [Applause.1 Why i
ion't you study co-operation more earnestly f i
Aim at what I believe the Amalgated Engineers <
lave always aimed at, to transfer any excessive i
abor to a place where there ls a deadener. I
When you have to ? much for any one place, pay i
its expenses and send lt to another. [Applause.] ?
Aim to assist each other. Aim to promote legls
aiion walch will promote equality between em- ;
plovers and employed. Aim >o protect the women i
ind children that arc working in factories and I
L-lsewhere. [Applause.] Above al), aim atseir- I
lependence, which ls independence. For I say to I
rou,- lu a couniry like this, where the conditions i
bf labor are so favorable, if a man ls only thrifty, i
honest and Industrious, I believe he may, by i
Bod's help, defy fortune.
WARS AND TOUR PREVENTION. 1
And now I have deialned you long enough, and
my task is ended; but I should like to say three 1
or four words-paning words-before I retire. I
have been speaking to you In the last part of my
address about a war or dusses, and some effort to
put an end to it. There are wars which are even
more distressing, mor; desolating than the war
of classes. Look at those terrible wars which are
desolating the continent of Europe, and which
we thoiuitit and hopjd we had seen the end of.
No mun suffers so mach from war as the working?
man all over the world. [Applause] And make
up your mind to this : you workingmen In Amer?
ica are suffering from the oppression of your
brethren In Europe. As they are raised In the
B'icial scale you are raised; os their difficulties are :
removed yours become less and les*. We act and
react, so to apt ak, upon each other.
And now I say I believe it- is possible to do
s miel h in g io put an end even to war, and I be?
lieve the only people that can do lt are the great
Anglo Saxon people of which you are the noolest
cralt on this side or the water. Where . an we
hope for any extension of the principles or Christ,
"Peace on earth and good will to men," ir this
great Engil-h-speatlng people do not make some
effort In that direction ! I hold that If we coul l
only erect some board of arbitration between
ourselves, English and Americans, to settle all
questions, past, present and future, and prevent,
as far as In us lay, wars In other countries as well
as our own, we should Influence the destiny or the
wlmle human race. [Applause.]
TAKING COLD.-There ls no more seasonable
time In the year to .take cold than the present;
the facilities are abundant, and, as a conse?
quence, every other person we meet admits to
having taken advantage of the opportunities fur?
nished. The Technologist condenses the philoso?
phy of taking cold Into a few lines, and we give
them for Ide benefit or those who would learn
how to avoid the disagreeable complaint. It says:
Thc human trame was Intended for activity, to
run fast and to run s.ow, bur. it mast be man?
aged. A locomotive can run very fast, but if stop?
ped instantaneously, when going at a high rate
or speed, it is unjoiuted as badly as ir lt had bad
Inflammatory rheumatism for seven years. A
skilful engineer, however, tones down his speed
gradually, and in this lies the whole secret of
taking cold, lt ls exposure or carelessness, arter
exercise, that brings on colds. After walking,
or miming, or dancing, or any exercise that
quickens the circulation, a little current or air
rrom a window, a crevice, from an op-ra door for
a few minutes, Just to cause a chill, is sure to
produce cold. Merely stopping ou tlie street In
a current of air-as at a corner where the wind
breaks or rankes an angte-will do the Job. Any
sudden subsidence of active forces of the body In
a temperature that chills, will produce cold. The
little common sense that is nee led, and ror the
lack or exercise or which so much money ia paid
to ilociors ls, preserve au equable temperature, or,
having exercised freely, recover the proper state
gradually without a chill. This is attained in a
bimple aud easy manner. After exercise always
Beek rest In a sheltered place, where you will he
warm, never being hasty to remove hat, gloves or
cape. Let the perspiration subside before disrob?
ing, if in-doors. and if out-doors, always keep
gently moving until the usual condition is at?
-Emile de Qirardln is said to have Issued a
card explaining that his near-sightedness pre?
vented lum from taking an active part lu the de?
fence or Pans, and that, therefore, he 'should
leave to establish In the provinces a newspaper to
he called The National Helen ce. A German Jour?
nalist wants to know why he couldn't wear spec?
tacles a ad remain In Paris, and add s that there
are thousands of soldiers in the Prussian army
THE TRADE AND UK ANTJEACT?RE IN
The following statistics of the cotton trade
and manufacture in Europe, taken from the An?
nual (October) Circnlar of M. Oct-Trum pier, of
Zurich, will be interesting to our manufacturing
and cotton-growing readers. These statistics are
useful and valuable for their accuracy of state?
ment, and as presenting In a clear and concise
form the business of the year ending September
30, corresponding with the beginning of onr
cotton season and movement of the new crop:
Stock In European ports sept. 80.1867....1,002,000
Import for the year ending Sep . 30,1368.. 4,126,000
Total supp ly.6,218,000
Consumption ror the year
Stock in ports Sept. 30, 1868 . 614,000
Import for the year ending Sept. 30, 1369..4,472,ooo
Consumption for the year
Stock In ports Sept. 30, 1869 . 683,000
Import for the year ending Sept. 30, 1870.4,463,090
Consumption for the year
Gun tin en t.1,627,000
Stoek remaining in ports Sept. 30,1870.. 759'OOo
The imports from different sources compare as
1868- & .
Ametl- . '
can. E. India. Brazil. Egypt. Others. Total lbs.
1,362,000 1,856,000 635,000 237,000 382,000 4,472,000
2,084,000 1,419,000 532,000.226.000 302,000 4,563,000
Showing an increase from America
And a diminution from India
From other countries of. .194,000-esi.ooo bales
And a net Increase of..91,000 bales
The average weight of bnles has Increased or
fallen from year to year, with the rising or fall?
ing proportions of American bales In the supply.
The comparative consumption Is thus stated, In
bales and pounds:
PROPORTIONS CS ED-BALES.
Amer. Indian Oth rs Total. In pounds.
1,735,000 1,522,000 1,347,000 4,604,000 1,676,000 OOO
1,422,000 1,773,000 1,318,000 4,508,000 1,598,000,000
1,912,000 1,457,000 1,018,000 4,887,000 1,640,000,000
The average weight of American per bale waa
364. Indian 365 and others 374.
The stock In ports, remaining Sept. 30, was:
1870... .759,000 bales, weighing 264,ooo,ooo pounds.
1869....583,000bales, welshing 205,000,000 pounds.
Inc....176.ooo bales, weighing 70,coo,ooo pounds,
(equal to 30 per cent In bales, and 39 per cent,
The deliveries for consumption in England,
1869-70, were 2,760,000-an average.(for the whole
year.) per week, of 63,077 bales.
For the nine mouths before the war, per week,
sr 63,410 bales.
For the three months of war, per week, or 62,077
Consumption of the Continent, .1,627,000 bales
per week, 31,238 bales.
For drat niue months, per week, 34,487 bales.
For last three mouths, per week. 21.692 bales?
The weekly deliveries for consumption com?
pare for several years as follows :
England. Continent. Total.
1860-'61....?0,231 30,000 (estimated) 60,231
L860-'?, v..46,423 38,327 -. .70/760
l867-'68....64,269 34,270 89,689
|86?-''69....49,750 36,846 86,696
L809--70_03,077 31,283 84,366
M. Ott-Trumpler estimates the consumption or J
:he Continent ror the two years, 1869-'60 and
1860-'61, at (per; year) 1,660,000 bales of 426 lbs.
:ach-665,000,000 lbs. ; and states the actual for
!869->70, 1,627,000 bales Of393 lbs. each-607,000,000
bs.; to which wo may add that the consumption
Tor l868-'69, taken at bis fleures, 1,916,000 bales
jf 355 Iba each-680,000,000 lbs.
We have orten rebuked the extravagant and
?elnslve assertions and estimates In the cotton
literature of thc day. of a rapid increase of con?
sumption, In bales-such careless statements ig?
noring both the augmenting weight of bales and
the absence of the additional spinning power re?
quired to stand the consumption so widely. The
move comparative figures are conclusive. II.
Ort has round the consumption to be reduced
Trom the full rate for the past nine months, 63,410
Dales per week in England, and 34.387 bales on the
Continent, to 62,077 and 21,69-2 bales respectively
-an aggregate falling off o. 14,128 bales per week.
Reckoning the three months ending September
30 as consuming at thc full rate Had peace re?
mained undisturbed, the consumption would
nave been 184,000 bales more in all Europe,
by so much reducing the stock remain?
ing September 30. On the other hand, how?
ever, the war arrested for a time the move?
ment of colton to Europe to the extent probably,
Tor that per.o t, from au countries, or some so,ooo
hales. Un the-e premises, without war, the
stocks in European ports, September 30, wonld
have been 655,000 bates, or 72.000 bales more than
In 1869, notwithstanding a diminution In the sup?
ply rrom India and other countries of 631,000
bates compared with the previous year.
The influence of these facts which were ap?
parent In July, forced the (ince of middling up?
lands In Liverpool down to 9tfd. Then there was
no reason to look ror a crop exceeding that or
1860, admitting a planting ten per cent, larger,
as from all experience two such favorable seasons
In succession coull not be expected. The world
was at peace, and every spindle was lu motion, a
large proportion very profitably.
Now, ail ls changed. War has prevailed for four
months, desolating France, exhausting the re?
sources of Germany, and depressing trade and in?
dustry, except for war purposes, everywhere. It
bas reduced the consumption of cotton actually
250,000 bales, and prospectively about 600,000
more if lt continues through the other eight
months or 1870-71, or 250,000 more If peace should
come at once. The weather for the seven weeks
arter september 20 was remarkably favorable for
the cotton crop to mature and be gathered; lt bas
induced, and with reason, the popular estimate to
range from three and a half million bales as a
minimum up to roar millions aa more chan possi?
ble. At the same time the reports from other
countries promise an Increased production over
that of 1869.
Finally, the summing up or the business or
1869-70 shows that an American crop or 3,120,000
bales, notwithstanding the reduced supply irom
other countries, was enough to supply the large
consumption or Europe, urged by the fair profit
which spinners were making, and add to the sur
p?as 75,000 bales of cotton. Contrast the state of
things before the war, when middling npland
cotton was ar, o>in, and that which exists now
with a promise of an addition of 500,000 or 1,000,
ooo bales to the surplus or October 1, 1871, and
cotton at 9^d In Liverpool, and still dearer In
New York. Is lt well to advice planters to hold
on to their cotton at present prices ?
SPARKS PROM THE WIRES.
A heavy northeast storm prevailed at For?
tress Monroe I esterday morning.
All the Ba'on Rouge prisoners have been ad?
mitted to ball except five, whom the court con
sldeted had been iden tiled with the shooting
through the window or the courthouse, whereby
Harry Williams, colored, was killed. The trial
will probably last another week.
The Alabama Senate met yesterday and organ?
ized. The Uouse will be rully organized to day,
and the Tote or the State will probably be counted
on Friday or Saturday and the new officers In?
The Northern Transportation Company has
suspended payment on liabilities of $400,000. Ar?
rangements are negotiating which will probably
enable them to resume business.
The North Carolina Legislature organized on
Monday. The Hon. T. J. Jarvis was elected
Speaker, and all the offices are filled by Demo?
crats. The Governor's message was: read.
-It having become the fashion In Dresden for
the citizens of the better classes to lavish allsorts
of attentions on tne French prisoners arriving
there, and, wblle pressing upon them varions
presents and overloading them with refresh?
ments, to ignore entirely the existence of their
German escorts, the City Council have determined
that hereafter soldiers acting as guards to pris?
oners shall be received as the guests or the olty.
. In Savannah, Georgia, on Tuesday mornlDg
November 15tb-, 1870, by the Rev. J. E. Evans, D.
11)., SAM'L A. WHITS and MART ISABEL, second
daughter of the late J. Cart Glover, all of South
PUBLIC MARKETS, NOVEMBEE
33, 1870.-TO-MORROW, the 24th, having been set
apart as a day er Thanksgiving, the Markets will
be closed at 9 o'clock A. M.
nov23-l? .. WM. KIRKWOOD, Chief Clerk.
pS* FIBST NATIONAL BANK OP
I CHARLESTON-OH ARL ESTON, NOVEMBER 23,
j 1870.-TO-MORROW, 24th Instant, having been ap?
pointed as a day or general thanksgiving, this
Bank will be closed. Papers payable then must
I be anticipated. WM. 0. BREESE,
?S* UNION BANK OF SOUTH CARO?
LINA, CHARLESTON, ; NOVEMBER 22, 1870.
THURSDAY next, 24th instant, being Thanksgiv?
ing Day, this Bank will be closed. Paper payable
On that day most be anticipated.
nov23-l_ H. D ALEXANDER, Cashier.
pS*TEE PLANTERS' AND MECHANTICS!
BANK OF SOOTH CAROLINA;' CHARLESTON1,
S. 0" NOVEMBER 2V1870.-THURSDAY; 24th in?
stant, having been set apart as a Day of Public
Thanksgiving, this Bank wul be closed. Paper
payable on that day must be anticipated.
nov23_W. E. HASKELL, Cashier.
JOT PEOPLES' NATIONAL BANK,
CHARLESTON, S. C., NOVEMBER 23, 1870.-TO
MORROW being Thanksgiving Day, this Bank will
be closed. AU maturities then payable must be
anticipated. J. H. LOPER,
nov28 , _Cashier.
ps* PEOPLE'S BANK OF SOUTH CAR?
OLINA-CHARLESTON, S. C, NOVEMBER 31,
1870.-THURSDAY, 24th. instant, having'been set
apart as a day of Public Thanksgiving, this Bank
will be closed. Paper payable on that day must
be anticipated. JAMES B. BETTS,
nov22_- _ Cashier.
THE SOUTH CAROLINA LOAN
AND TRUST COMPANY-CHARLESTON, S. C.,
NOVEMBER 21, 1870.-THt7R8DAY, 24th instant,
having been appointed as a day of general
Thanksgiving, thia office wlU.be "clo-.ed. Paper
payable on that day moat be anticipated.
nov22 THOMAS R. WARING. Cashier.
pS*- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that Check No. 107, dated August 18th, 1870, for
$7000, signed JOHN HUNN, Chairman Board of
County Commissioners, and drawn on E. s.
K?H, County Treasurer, has been lost or mis?
laid at Columbia, South Carolina. This ls to warn
all parties that the said Check ls null and void, no
equivalen: having been received therefor.
By order or the Board.
JOHN HUNN, Chairman,
novlO-30 JAMES E. MCGREGOR, Clerk.
F1YE CENTS ADDITIONAL WILL
buy Shoes with silver or copper tips, which will
save the buyer the price of a new pair of ahoes.
Compared with ragged toes and dirty stockings,
they are beautiful, to say the least. Parents, try
^OFFICE OF CHER AW AND SALIS?
BURY RAILROAD COMPANY-CHE RAW, S. C.,
OCTOBER 25TH, 1870.-TO CONTRACTORS.
Bids are invited for GRADING the Cheraw and
Salisbury Railroad, between Cheraw and Wades
boro', as far as located, say 18 miles, com?
mencing at Cheraw.
Profiles and speciflcations will be shown, and nil
necessary tniormatlon given by the undersigned
at Cheraw, S. C., from the lat to the 21st Novem
! ber ensuing, when lt is proposed to let the con?
tract. GEORGE. W. EARLE,
jEfr-THERE IS GOOD AUTHORITY
for stating that lu this country one adult out ot
every six dies of consumption; and, Indeed, so
prevalent and so fatal has this disease become,
tbat lt is dreaded as the great scourge of the race;
and yet, in the formative stages all pulmonary
complaints may be readily controlled by resort?
ing promptly to the EXPECTORANT of Dr. D.
JAYNE, which soothes and strengthens the bron?
chial tubes, allaying Inflammation and cleansing
them and the lungs or all impurities. It is a
certain remedy for' Coughs and Colds, which,
when left to themselves, frequently bring on pul?
monary complaints, and it cures Bronchitis
effectually If taken in time, and the directions
strictly followed. It has maintained its reputa?
tion as a curative for over a quarter of a century,
and if those who are threatened with lnng dis?
eases, or any of the symptoms of Bronchitis or
Asthma, will at once give this standard remedy a
trial, they will never regret it. Sold everywhere.
GOODRICH, WINEMAN A CO., Wholesale Drug?
gists, Charleston, S. 0._nov23-wfm3
pS* EARLY MORN. -THOUSANDS OF
both sexes, in this country, awake every morn?
ing languid, unrefreshed and devoid of all Incli?
nation ror breakfast. No matter from what cause
these indescribable feelings may proceed, their
best and quickest remedy will be round In a dose
of PLANTATION BITTERS. The beneficial effect
ls immediate. The stomach at once responds to
the genial Influence of the preparation, and a re?
serve of latent vitality, which only required the
awakening agency or this potent lnvlgorant to
render lt active, ls brought into play. Of all ap?
petizers lt is the most infallible, and the Impulse
which it Imparts to the digestive fonctions soon
puts dyspepsia to flight
From Sea Moss Farine may be made Riane
Mange, Lighthouse Pudding, Loog Branch Pud?
ding, Farine Cream, Cream Cakes, Farine Pies
and Custards, Ice Cream, Soups, Gravies, Ac.
ASHALL NATURE BE SUSTAINED T
To give debilitating medicines to the weak la
about as sensible as lt would be to try to help a
man to his feet by kicking him when he was
That sort of practice ls going out of fashion. It
has filled so many graveyards that people no
- nger believe in it.
ir those who are not strong by nature expect to
avoid the attacks ot disease, they must endeavor
to acquire the vigor necessary to resist it.
How ls this to be done ' Common sense sug?
gests by the use or Invigorating medicine.
The great object ls to strengthen the system
without exciting lt. *"
This object is accomplished by thc Judicious use
of the most potent and genial of all vegetable
tonics and alteratlves-HOSTETTER'S STOMACH
Many valuable properties are combined in this
preparation. It Improves the appetite and ren?
ders digestion easy and perfect.
It gives steadiness to the nerves, lndnces a
healthy, natural flow of bile; prevents constipa?
tion without unduly purging the bowels; gently
stimulates the circulation, and by promoting a
vigorous condition of the physical system, pro?
motes, also, that cheerfulness which ls the truest
Indication of a well-balanced condition of all the
Summer leaves both the body and the mind
more or less exhausted. Now ls the time to re?
cruit them, and thus forestall the malarious fevers
and other complaints which prostrate so many
thousands every fall. novl9-6D*c
for Young Men on Social Evils, and the propriety
er Impropriety of getting Married, with sanitary
help for those who feel unfitted for matrimonial
happiness. Sent free, in sealed envelopes. Ad?
dress Howard Association, Box P, Philadelphia,
pf I WH?L CONTRACT TO BUILD, '
Repair or Superintend, any work In my Une.
TL S. R. C URI ETZ BERG,
no23-wf2* , No. 70 Wentworth street?
??-NOTICE.-ALL CLAIMS AGAINST
British Brig ISADORA, Griswold, Master, most Dd
handed In at onr office THIS DAT, before 13
o'clock, or they will be debarred payment
DOT23-1_J. A. EN SLOW A CO., -Agents;; '
pf* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
J. W. EVE RM IN, from Philadelphia, are noti?
fied that she will discbarge cargo TO-DAY, afr
Brown's Wharf. Goods uncalled for at sunset will
remain on wharf at ovrncr'a risk and expense.
nov28-l_WM. A. COCRTENAY, Agent
?&- MONUMENT TO LEE TNRICB
MOND.-It ls proposed that the-fourth Sabbath
m November (November 27th) be observed as a
MEMORIAL DAT OF GENERAL LEE throughout
the South, and that every Congregation (C'lristlan
and Hebrew) should make their contributions
for the Monument on that day. Clergymen are
respectfully requested to notify; their Congrega?
tions of tbls proposal, take np collections, and re?
mit their contributions to Mfss S; N. RANDOLPH,
Secretary of tho Ladles' Lee Monument Comm lt?
tee, Box 838, Richmond, Va.
MKS. WM. H. MAOPABXAND,
MRS. G. W. RANDOLPH,
MRS. JAMES LYONS,
MRS. WM. BROWN,
.. MKS NICHOLAS.' nov23-A
pm GO TO GEORGE LITTLE * CO.
! for BOTS* CLOTHING, all sizes. n o vlS-fmw
THE GREAT MEDICAL WONDER,
DR. B AS E. ELL'S ELECTRIC OIL. kills all pam In
two minnies. Cancers, Bolls, Tetter and Old
Sores, cured In 48 hours by DR. HASKHLL'S CAR?
BOLIC CANCER SALVE, por sale at retail by
G. W. AI MAR, COHEN'S MEDICAL DB*
DB.H.BAE?, POT, ?i
A. 0. BARBOT, DR. G. J, LTJHN,
ED. S. BURNHAM, .-. i W. T. LITTLE A CO.,
M. H. COLLINS A CO., ALFRED RAOUL, M. D.,~
GRAMAN A SCH WAKE, DR. W. A. SERINE.
E. H. KELLERS, M. D., . ;,
And at wholesale by DO WIE, MOISE A DAVIS,
sole Agents for South Carolina. novll-3mosD*w,
?fDR. A YER'S LABORATORT, THAT
bas done such wonders for the Siek, now Issues a
potent restorer for the beauty of mankind-for
the comeliness which advancing age ls so prona?
to di m h ls h and destroy. His VIGOR mounts
Luxuriant locks on the bald and gray pates among
ns, and thus lays ns under obligations to him for
the good looks aa well as health of the commu?
^BATCHELORS HALE DYK-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE ls the beat 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 genome W. A. BATCHELOR's HAIR DYE
baa had thirty years' untarnished reputation to
uphold its Integrity as the only perfect Hair Dye,
Black or Brown. Sold hy all Druggists. Applied
at No. ie Bond street, New York.
^?TLJPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT?
TERS, an old German Tonic. _
.^^LflPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BT?C
TE RS, the most delightful and effective in the
world. '.'' \
lIFPMAira- GREAT GERMAN 9L?
TE RS strengthens, the debilitated._
pf LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT
TERS cures female complaints._ .?,
^*-LLPPMAJS'8 GREAT GERMAN BIT?
TERS cures "never well? people._'
^LIPPMAN'S GREAT GERMAN BIT?
TERS will give an appetite._Jnnio-fmw
JET- AWAY WITH UNCOMFORTABLE:
TRUSSES.-Comfort and Cure for the Ruptured.
Sent postpaid on receipt of io cents. Address
Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington aven ne, Hew
.m- AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD
Eyes made new, easily, without doctor or medi?
cines. Sent postpaid on receipt of io cents. Ad?
dress Dr. E. B. FOOTE, No. 120 Lexington avenue.
?-A GRAND EPOCH IN SCIENCE.
Prom the time when, In 1884, Dr. RUGGE discov?
ered "Carbolic Acid" and its extraordinary medi?
cal effects, nothing m th? history of Medicine ha?
equalled lt Largely used by the French physi?
cians m treatment of consumptive and scrofu?
lous diseases, lt was Introduced by the Court Phy?
sician of Berlin, MAX ERNST HENRY, Imo Pms- '
ela, and from thence to the United States. No?
shing else of the present day can equal HEN?
RY'S SOLULION OR CARBOLIC CONSTITUTION
RENOVATOR. Patients get better after only one
dose hat been taken, and we cordially recommend
lt to the public.-(Editor .'Argus.*' janlf lyr
?SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAIL
PASSENGER TRAINS on this Road run dally as
Leave Charleston.8.80 A.M.
Arrive at Savannah.3.00 P. M.
Leave Savannah.il. 15 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.20 P. M.
Connecte at Savannah with the Atlantic k Gulf
Railroad for Jacksonville, St, Augustine, and all.
points in Florida.
Wita Centre! Railroad for Macon, Atlanta, Mo?
bile, New Orleans and the West.
With Steamboats for points on the Savannah*
At Charleston with the Northeastern and Serat a
Carolina Railroads, and Steamships for all polilla
North and West
Through Tickets over this lino on sale at Hotels
in Charleston; Scroven House, Savannah; aid all
principal Ticket offices North and South.
Freights forwarded dally to and from Savan?
nah and all points beyond.
Through Bills of Lading Issued to Jacksonville,
Tariff as low as by any other line. ? .
C. S. GADSDEN,
octa Engineer and Superintendent
^ORTHE ASTERN RA iii ?A i
Trains leave Charleston dally at 9.89 A. M.,
(Sundays excepted,) and 6.80 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston 7.30 A M., (Mondays ex?
cepted,) and 6 P. M.
Train lea.vlng at 9:30 A. XL, makes through con?
nection to New York via Rlohmond and Aqula
Creek only-going through lu 42 hoars, and with?
out detention on sunday. ? "
Train leaving at 6:30 P. M, have choice of route
via Richmond and Washington, or Bay route vu>
Portsmouth sud Baltimore. Passengers leaving,
Friday by this tram lay over on Sunday In Balti?
more ; those leaving on Saturday remain Sunday
In Wilmington, N. 0.
This ls the cheapest, quickest and most pleasant
route to Cincinnati, Chicago and other point?
weat and Northwest, both trains making dote
connections at Washington with Western trains of
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS. '
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLXAPOB, General Ticket Agent
rJlHE GREAT GERMAN REMEDIES.
professor LOUIS WUNDRAM'S BLOOD PURI?
FYING AND PURGATIVE HERBS, (In PlEs .OT
Powders,) for the cure of all Acute or Chronic
Diseases, resulting from impure blood.and Imper
Also the following Medicines by the same (Pro?
fessor Louis Wand ram, Brunswick, Germany r)
Herb Tea (for Dy s pepsi a and Nervousness.)
Rheumatic Herb Tea.
Wund waaser (the German "Pal ni Har.)
For sale by Jr. H. 3 A KB,
may&O Bo. m Meeting suit-.