Newspaper Page Text
Good Mg nt.
Soft^glimmers the moon through the trellised
Bat ? softer splendor quivers aDd shines
In eyes tear-wet. yet bright ;
Like tue crimson fla*h of the coming dawn,
The rose on her check blooms quick, and ls gone
"Good night, dear Love, good night !"
Swayed In the wind, the rose buds pour
Their perfume at the cottage door,
From petals purple and white ;
But their honeyed sweets are mixed with pain, .
For lovers who part to meet again
"Good Eight, sweet Flower, good night !"
Sad ls tho touch of :h3 wave on the sands,
Bat sadder the pressure of trembling hands
The brown one clasptne the white :
And heart-throb3 are wilder than waves on'the
As th03e'sad, sweet words are faltered once
"Good night, pale Trembler, good night !"
From leaf to leaf, from flower to flower,
The new aplrits dance In the midnight hour.
With suppers of sliver bedlght ;
But perfecter pearls are the tears that shine
On the fair young cheek 'neath the eglantine :
I^Good night, bright Weeper, good night 1"
But the*moon most wane in an hour or more,
And the flowers that swing at the cottage door
Mast dream of the morning light ;
So love must slumber, so love's sleep beam
With the trust and the truth of a morning
"Good night, Heart's.Dearest, good night I"
[NATHAN D. CRNKR.
BT BALLOON BB O M PARIS.
The Last Tiling in Newspapers.
The balloon postal system ol Paris has pro?
duced a new style of journal, which combines the
letter and the newspaper, lt ls called the Lettre
Journal Cte Paris, and appears twice a week.
Two of the four pages are blank, to be filled In
with the epistolary correspondence which the
balloons carry to the postofflces beyond the Prus?
sian sway. The news ls given en the other two
pages In a condensed form, the natural tendency
of the Parisian journalist to expansion being
sternly repressed. The articles are short, tren?
chant and'witty, showing clearly tbat the gayety
Of the Frenchman is the result of a braze philo?
sophic defiance of misfortune and danger, and
that .the,siege has not impaired the national
healthy appetite. We give an extract from one
of those papers:
We go to bed at half-past 2, and rise at 6. We
walk on the ramparts every morntng, tod occa?
sionally spend a night there. AU this ls exfr#a$
ly good for the health. We have no bother about
business, for there is none; no anxiety aboutotlis
that may be protested; no fear of bankruptcy.
This ls still better. As a consequence, our natur?
ally line appetites renew themselves three times a
day, with a punctuality that becomes alarming.
We no longer eat, we devour. This, to an analy?
ser of the mind, ls curious. We never ate so
much or so heartily until whispers went round
of being pat on rations. No one knows what
appetite la until he has been besieged. The-sea
?ide is nothing in comparison. When we pass the
'batchers' stores we break a commandment, and
covet bis goods. We throw longing eyes of envy at
the shops where they sell Bologna and Lyons sau?
sages, and as for the grocer, whose ample shelves
are filled with long rows of tins containing ail
kinds of mysterious gastronomic dainties, we
simply look on him as something above humanity,
as an angel upon earth, a glorified Soyer. Even
his white apron is regarded with a reverence
warmed with gratitude. We are all hlppophagt
now; we put our old friend, the horse of the Job
brougham, into the pot; we stew him with vege?
tables: we-transfix him with spits; we lard hue
very delicately with bacon, and very good in?
deed we find him. We are forming designs upon
the integr.ty of the male; the ass will follow, and
li the siege is not raised, the whole contents of
Noah's ar\ will go down our throats. Let us trust
that we may digest them all, and that our stom?
achs, filled with true -Republican energy, will be
equal to the requirements of the situation.
THE AMERICAN PREMIER.
Interview with Secretary Fia h on Eu?
ropean Affairs, ?fcc.
The Interview reporter of the Washington
Star has been talking with Secretary Fish, of the
State Department. From the alleged conversa?
tion we abstract the following utterances, said to
be the views of Mr. Fish on arrairs in Europe :
WAR CLOUD IN EUROPE.
?The news this morning," (Saturday.) said the
Secretary, "Indicates, with great certainty, that
Russia ls In earnest. It will at least convince
England that Gortschakoff means serious busi?
ness. I do not think, however, tbat tbe necessary
result or all this is a general war in Europe."
Re ton: tn g to tbe subject of the war, he said,
"the most reasonable result of the present com?
plications will be a congress of all the great pow?
ers; but that ls not certain. I merely say it ls
reasonable and probable. There are always oc?
cult Influences at work lu European politics,
which frequently develop astonishing results. So
?on cannot count upon any result with certainty,
n fact, the future of Europe is clouded with
"ff there ls a peace congress," we remarked,
'it will probably result lathe destruction or the
"Not necessarily," he answered. "The exis?
tence or the french Republic depends entirely on
the terms ol peace walch the present administra?
tion ls abie to make, ir Favre ts able -omake
peace without a cession or territory, he will be
strong enough with the people to continue the
power. You roust remember, however, that
there ls no government Oe Jure in France now, for
the people have not sanctioned, with any formali?
ty, the existing condition of affair*, ir Favre
cannot make peace without cession or territory he
will be compelled to go ont.
"lt ls not Impossible that the peace congress
would not only settle the Eastern question In
which Russia ls interested, but. also take upon It?
self the responsibility or settling the dispute be?
tween France and Prussia, or course the latter
power would object to this as something outside
ol the Immediate cause or the convention. In
truth, the European situation ls entirely prob
?The Empire ls at an end," he said. "If the Re?
public falls, and you must understand that I do
not propose to discuss lt except as the Informal
authority of the present and future, that 1 do not
propose to discuss the oapaclty of the French
people to live under a Republican form or gov
ernment; ir, I say, the Republic rails, the perma?
nent authority win devolve on one of the Bourbon
family. The Empire being at an end, and the Re?
public having railed, a kingdom will be establish?
ed. It ls not Improbable. In fact lt ls quire possi?
ble, that an Orleanlst may be taken up; but you
most remember, as I said before, that the future
In Europe ls, as ever, entirely problematic."
WHY LACE IS COSTLY_Many people wonder
why what ls termed real lace-as lace made by
hand ls sailed, to distinguish it from that made
by machine, which ls called Imitation-ls so
costly. The following paragraph from a foreign
exchange explains the reason :
The manufacture of lace is carried to itu highest
perfection" tr, Belgium. The finest specimen of
Brussels lace ls so complicated as to require the
labor ofsevdn persons on one piece, and each ope?
rative ls employed atdlstlnc: features of the work.
The thread used ts or exquisite Oneness, which is
spun in dark underground rooms, where it Is suf?
ficiently moist to prevent the thread from separat?
ing. It ls so delicate as scarcely to be seen, and the
room ie so arranged that all the light admit?
ted shall rall upon the work. It is such material
that renders the genuine Brussels ground so cost?
ly. . On a piece of Valenciennes not two inches
wide, from 200 to 300 bobbi'i' are sometimes
used, and for the larger width as many a* SOO, on
the same pillow. The most valuable Valenci?
ennes ls determined by the number or times the
bobbins have been twisted in making the ground;
the more frequent the twists the clearer and
more beautiful will be the lace. Belgium annually
sells of this lace alone to the value of over $4.000,
000. Chantilly lace is always black, and is used
chiefly Tor veils and flounces. Ic ls very fine, and
ls extensively worn. Meebun lace is made at
Meohlln, Antwerp and other localities.
K.?ARB?R ISLAND, BAH-Per Br sehr Rosalie-235
bbls and 92 sacks flour, 5 bbls grits, 20 bbls corn
meal, 5 bbls bread, 14 trunks sheep, 2 pkgs dry
goods. 20 bags com. 8 boxes soap. 6 boxes can?
dles, 8 tubs lard, 2 tubs butter and sundries.
NEW YORK-Per steamship charleston-70 bags
?ea Island and 1174 bales upland cotton, 105 tes
rice. 18 bbl3 oil, 22 hales mos-, 56 bales domestics,
69 pkgs sundries, 219 t>bls oranges.
*?A??2??0RK-Per steamship Maryland-125 tes
TESL??L?S* co?on, 60 ions railroad Iron, 7 bales
SSL bbJ? "reuses ttna sundries.
vit f,7. erBcnr Alex Youug-?0 tes rice.
w^tbW?cartcT' Joel Vanzant-200
?he Charleston Cotton, Klee and Naval
Tnxan.<?lllC* CHAR"8TON NEWS, )
_TTODAY EVKNIKQ, November 22, 1870. }
OorroN.-The market opened with a Arm feel?
ing on the part oiseliers, and they were generally
Asking an advance, but buyers were somewhat
an Willing to concede an improvement, and there
waa but little done, and that at previous rates
for much of the forenoon, but later factors In
some transactions succeeded In selling at Agares
about xe V rb higher. The transactions were
about 800 bales, say io at 13; 4 at 13.x; 1 at 14; 7
at 14X ; ll at 14&; 54 at 14X; 27 at 14Ji ; 86 at 15;
176 at I5*i*;8S at 15"?; 168 at 15J?; 208at is*; l ex?
tra staple at 16c "p ft?. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.14 &UH
Low middling.15 ?15>i
RICE.-The transactions were light, but prices
were steady. Sales about60 tierces of clean Caro?
lina, say ll tierces at 50 at 6??c * ft. We
quote good rice at 6>?@6??c 1? ft
NAVAL STORES.-NO sales of note.
FREIGHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct nomi?
nal; via New York, %a on uplands, ltfdon sea
islands ; by sall 7-16 to 3?d on uplands, J?d on sea
Islands. To Havre nominal. Coastwise-to New
fork, by steam, Xe on uplands and lc on sea
Islands; $2 ?*? tierce on rice; by sall, Kc "fl ft on
cotton :-?? tierce on rice: 40c V barrel on rosie :
67@? ?i M on lumber; $9@10 ?S M on timber. To
8oston, by sall, %@Hc t? ft on upland cotton.
To Providence, by sall $8 <B M on boards, Xe
?? ft on cotton; by steam $1 9 bale on New
York rates. To Philadelphia, by steam, y?o H ft
on uplands; by sail, $7 *fl M on boards; $9 on
timber; $3 t> ton on clay, aHd $3@3 50 on phos?
phates. To Baltimore, by steam, >,'c 1? ft; by
sall, $0 50@7 f, M on boards; $3@3 25 fl ton on
phosphate rock. Vessels ar" in demand by
our merchants to take lumber freights from
Georgetown, S. C., Darlen and Satllla River, Ga.,
and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern ports, and $10
912 *? M are the rates on lumber and boards.
I ExcHANGE-Sterllng 60 day bills 19tf@l9.Js'.
I DOMESTIC EXCHANGE. - The banks purchase
1 sight checks at X@? off, and sell at par.
Markets by Telegraph.
LONDON, November 22.-Noon.-Consols 92?f.
LIVERPOOL. November 22.-N o o n .-Cotton
opened arm; uplands 9#d. Orleans 9%; sales 12,
ooo bales. American cotton scarce in market.
Breadstuff's declining. Re I winter wheat 10s 8da
10s 9d. New beef 115s; no old In the market. Lard
70s. Tallow 43s.
Evening.-Cotton active; uplands 9)id; Orleans
9%d; sales 15,000 bales, including 3000 ror export
and speculation. Yarns and fabrics at Manches -
NEW YOKE, November 22-Noon.-Stocks arm.
Gold llX. Money 4a5 per cent. Sterling, long,
9>i; short 10. bonds tj?. Flour dull, 5al0c low?
er. Wheat quiet and nominally lower. Corn
scarce and quite firm. Pork Inactive; old $23 25a
24. Lard dull; steam 13?ial3*<c. Cotton moder?
ately active and tin .er: uplands 16)ic, Orh ans
16Xc; sales 2000 bale?. Turpentine qniet at 45>jc.
Rosin steady at $1 95a2. Freights Arm.
Evening.-Gold closed at n?(. Oovernmr-nts
steady. Money easy at 4a5. Sterling O.^aa^.
Sixty-twos at 7J?," Southerns opened generally
weale, but closed with an advance lu Tennessees
and North and South Carolinas. Cotton strong
and active, chiefly for export; sales 9800 bales;
uplands lejtfc. Fiour. State and Western less ne?
uve and Saioc lower; Southern dull and drooping;
common to fair extra $5 90a6 30; good io choice
$6 35a? 25. Wheat ia2c lower; wlnrer red and
ami.er Western $1 40al 43. Corn scarce nnd 3a4c
higher; new mixed Western 88aWc. Beef quiet
and steady; plain mess $loai5. Lard heavy
steam 13Kauo. Whiskey Arm; Western free 87a
87>i. Turpentine quiet at 45a45>ic. Rosin steady
at $i 95aa for strained. Freights to Liverpool
dull and drooping; cotton by steam l*<a9-16d.
BOSTON. November 22.-Cotton dull and nomi?
nal; middling 16^c; sales 200 bales; net receipts
360; coastwise 1005; total 1305; stock 4000 bales.
BALTIMORE, November 22.-Cotroa Arm at 15c
Flour quiet; Howard Street super $5a6 50; extra
$6u6 7i. Wheat dull; prime to choice $1 66al 75.
Corn active anet Arm; white 80a8ic: >ellow 83a
84c. Oats heavy at 61a52c. ?ork quiet at <-'6
Bacon Arm: srock source; clear sides MKaWe*
shoulders lStfal?Jic. Horns 2-.'a24c. Lard dull ut
lotf. Whiskey steady at 90c.
CINCINNATI, November 22.-Flour dull and
lower; family $6 Wa5 85. Corn Arm and tn good
demand at 50c Mess pork dull and lower at i->o
Lard higher; price of steam 12c. Whiskey S?a
ST. Lons. November 22.-Flour quiet. Corn
dull: 62a?5c for yellow; 65a67c for whne. Whiskey
quiet at 85.036. Provisions declining. Pork v?
clear sides iS^c. Lard heavy at I2,<*al23ic. "
AuJS?^? November 52.-co'ton Arm; low mid
dungs Ugo; bales 2uo bales; net receipts 1955
?.gi exports coastwise 3307 bales; stock <M5
miTmHIN'???N* November 22.-Cotton steadv;
middling 15c; sales 267 bales; net receipts lti
bales' e-SPOrt8 COafltwi3C 085 b?'es; stock 1035
SAVANNAH, November 22.-Cotton firm- mid?
dlings I5tf cts; sales 1200 bales; net recel DIB 5:eo
exports to Great Britain 1860; stock 74 437. '
MOBILE. November 22.-Cotton quiet a> d steady*
middlings 15c; sales 1000 bales: net teceipts T'7:
8t?o&ck 4M993; eXP0rt8 coa8tw-?0 "?i
GALVESTON. November 22.-Cotton aniet nnd
^,m; gc0c?na ordtnar* "??i sales 500 bales net re
celpts 850; stock -?0,644.
NEW ORLEANS. November'22.-C0: ton quiet and
strong; middling ltJi*?15}4C; sales "leo bales; ne
receipts b205; cuasnvise 326; total 8891; exp.irls to
S&f. lTllala 292?: l" Continent and Bremen
3o92; to Genoa 2099- stock 111.703 bales. Sumar
prime, loralie. Molasse-.; prime 63a64c. Others'
unchanged, sterling 2l/SiP sight &%???SS!
Easton <*k Co.'a Cotton Report, for the
Week Ending November 18,1870.
NEW YORK, November 19 -THE MAKKET_In
onr last report the mar ?et closed quiet at 10>?C
for middlings. Satnrday ihe market was Irregu?
lar but Arm; the demand was light; sales 2>81
bales; middlings io-ja Monuay the market was
more active at ?rmer prtci-s; the offert gs were
small, and holders indifferent about selling; Bales
3375 bales: middlings lCVfc. Tuesday the market
was active, and prices .'?c higher; sales 7876
ba'.es; middlings lej^c. Wednesday the market
opened acive at an Improvement ol J?c In pi let?;
but became quiet on receipt of unfavorable ad?
vices lrora abroad; Liverpool closing tame at yes?
terday's quotations; sales 5515 bales. Thursdav
the market was quirt at >ic decline; sales 2604
bales at 16>?c. Yesterday the markft was dull
and heavy, the unfavorable foreign advices exert?
ing a depressing influence; sales 2308 bales, mid?
and Floridas. Mobile. Orleans. Texas.
Ordinary.13 ISM 13>i 13X
Good ordinary.. 16% 15* 16*i 16%
Low middling...15? 15Ji W% uyt
Middling.16 16? 16>? 16>?
Sa'es of the week 24,769 bales, including 7047 to
spinners, 2032 to speculators, and 15,6S0 to ex?
Gross receipts at this port for the week 33.730
bales. Since 1st September, 257,170 bales, against
189.631 last year.
The week under review has been an active one
and prieeB rose to I6*ic for middling, closing at
16c, under rumors of runner European complica?
tions. Whether other countries will be involved
in war. of course no one can tell, but as long as
this state of things continues the public mind will
be diverted by the dally rumors from the more
important question of crop and supply and de?
mand. The recelptp this week are over 50 per ct
ahead of same we?*; last year, and considering
that prices are 16c against 2&>i cts lust year, and
that the weather for plckiug ls as Ane as possible,
such receipts indicate two thlm-s: 1st, that the
crop must be larger than ls now generally believ?
ed, and 2d, that the planters are meeting their
obligations to bankers, factor? and others, with
praiseworthy promptness. We have received from
our correspondents ut Columbus .-'id Macon tele?
graphic advices or k Him- frost on th* night or the
15th November. Only 15,000 bal? s American ar?
rived last week at Liverpool, and 19,000 bales this
week; and it is evident that uone of the cottoa
ships, mw overdue, have arrived.
Th? New York Cotton Exchange ls now mnking
arrangements with the secretary of the Liverpool
Cotton Broker's Association to receive daily the
notice of arrivals or all cotton ships and steamers.
As this information cannot at. pr?sent be found
elsewhere, lt should add much to t he importance
and usefulness of the Exchange The new ar
rangements for the dally receipt of reliable oni?
da! news from Liverpool work* well.
Actual position of American cotton at Liver?
pool and afloat on 18th November: Stock 1870,
43.000; afloat including shipments up to 12th No?
vember, 169.0DO; shipped week ending 18th No?
vember, 82,713; tot ?1294.718. Stock 1869. 29,900;
afloat, including shipments np 10 12 li November,
100.000; shipped week ending 18th November. 24,
085: total 153,933. Excess compared with 1869,
STATISTICAL POSITION- 1S70. I860.
Stock in Liverpool. 408.000 419,850
Afloat from India. 121.000 91.000
Afloat from America (includ?
ing shipments to Nov. 12.... 169.000 100.000
Stock in London. 44.000 76,320
Afloat for London. 29.000 94.000
Stock In navre. 90,370 78,230
Afloat for Havre. 3.720 22.743
Stock In Bremen. 8.815 4 283
Afloat for Bremen. 2,500 3,950
Stock m United States ports. 336,i>03 26'.,034
Stock In the Interior towns.... 68,510 J0,419
Total. 1,271,718 1,211,829
Excess In visible supply,
compared with 1869. 69,889
Stock of cotton held by Man?
chester spinners at the mills 116,000 70,000
Price of mid Orleans In Liver?
Price or mid uplands in New
Price of gold.12X 27Jf.
New York Rice Market. ?
Prom theDa?y Bulletin, November?: Holders
reTraln entirely from urging business as for the
present they have the market In their own hands,
and values are well sustained on all grades of
domestic. The demand however ls as bef?te
simply 'for enongh stock to satisfy immediate ne?
cessities and the movement is slow. Sales of
170 tes Carolina at 7??a73?c
New York Hay Marke..
From the Dairy Bulletin, November 21 : The de?
mand Is decidedly more active and prices favor
buyers but are no higher as yet; sales are 50 bales
for Macon, 180 for Savannah, 100 for Charleston,
480 for Portsmouth, 35 for Wilmington. 175 for
Havana per steamer Cleopatra, 130 for Brunswick
and 20 Tor Brattleboro, all at fl 10; also 30 bales
for Jacksonville at $115. Retail ls again steady.
Straw la firm; sale3 are 340 Tor Trenton at $112}?,
and 90 bales for Passaic at $115. Oat Is easler.
WILMINGTON. November 21.-SPIRITS TORPEN
TINB -No sales reported-41c offered, and I acora
T?RP NTINB-Is unchanged In price. Sales'of
90 bbls at $2 90 for soft, and (1 70 for hard, per
ROSIN.-Sales of 189 bbls at $1 80 for extra No.
2; $2a2 25 for low No. 1, and $276a3 for No. 1.
TAR.-No receipts or salea.
COTTON.-Market quiet, but steady. Sales of 90
bales at 14&C, and 115 biles at 15c per pound.
Interior Cotton Markets.'
COLUMBIA. November 22.-Sales oPcotton yes?
terday 100 bales-middlings 14c
ATLANTA, November 19.-The market to-day
has been dull and lower; middlings 14s'; low mid?
dlings 14: good ordinary 13>?; ordinary n#.
MACON, November 19.-Receipts 750 baleB.
Shipments 683 bales. Sales 653 bales. The mar?
ket active, with middlings at 14J?C
COLUMBUS, November 19.-in our market there
was a fair demand on a ba-'S of 13^al3Nc for
middling, holders asking 14c. Market steady.
Sales 671 bales. Receipts 500 bales. Shipments
MONTGOMERY, November 19.-Cotton market
ls Armer at 14c for low middlings.
SELMA, November 20.-There were sales yester?
day of 250 bales. Middlings l?o; tow: middlings
14al4J?c, and strict good ordinary lZ%c The
sales were made on a basis or 14c, till the favor
able news from New York caused holders to ask
Ulgherprice?, and the market closed firm at 14>?c
for low middling.
Itecelpt? by Railroad, November 22.
m.i'm CAROLINA RAILROAD.
1898 bales cotton. 54 hales goods, 100 bbls flour,
3 cars stock. To Railroad Agent, and others.
162 bales npland and 1 bag sc* Island cotton, 51
bbls naval stores, lumber, rough rice, mdse, Ac.
To G w Williams A co, Graeser ft, Smith, Frost A
Adger, L D Mowry A Sou, W K-Ryan, C Duncan,
Walter A co. t aid well ft Son. Claghorn, Herring A
co, Brodie A co. Ravenel A co. Reeder A Davis,
TP Smith. A J Salinas, M Welsh, Pelzer, Rodgers
A co, Nhchmann A co, W C Kee A co, J Marshall,
Jr, J Wieterd. Harden ft Parker. S D Stoney, WIss
A co, Kinsman A Howell, shackelford -.?A. Kelly,
W C Courtney A co. Pringle A Son, lngraham A
Son, THAW Dewees, P Brlckwell. Kanapnux A
Gonzalez, DnkesA co, Gaillard A Mtnott, D Paul
A co, E Welling, Railroad Agent and Order.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD.
ll bales cotton. 500 bushels rough rice, live stock
and mdse. To Ravenel k co, L Small, Fraser k
Dill, W P Dowling ft co, W C Courtney A cn, W A
Hoyle, Kanapaux ft Gonzalez, W A Prlogle, W C
Bee ft co, R Clusolm. ? i j
Per stoamsnlp Manhattan, from New York-P
T Tucks, C ti Aldrich, Mrs H D Wesue, N O DaU
ton, A P Holmes, M ll Marana, B Cook, C Hemp
stead. J W WoKgasten. Mrs IS J Whaloy, Mrs A G
Holmes, Miss Gage, Miss Holmes, K Doacher, J G
Griffin, Mr Qulribv, J II Stocking, Mrs C A S Mc?
Kenzie, Miss McKenzie. Mrs J J Perry. F ll Little,
J T Glichtisr, F Kressel. and 27 on deck.
Per steamship Sea Gull, from Baltimore-Mrs
A M Sevens, Miss Ada Sevcus. Miss Ellen Higgins,
Miss L Levy, C Streeks.
Per steamer Pilot Boy. from Savannah via Bean
fort, Ac- Sollie Barnes, Elizabeth Barnes, and 8
Foll Moon. 8th, 2 honra, 12 minutes, morning.
Last gua ?-ter. 16th, 3 hours. 39 minutes, morning.
New Muon. ?2d 8 hours. 1 minute, evening.
First Quarter. 29ih. 5 hours. 12 minutes, evening.
iL ft S.
CHARLESTON, NOVEMBER 23.
Steamship Manliattan. Woodhull. New York?
lea Saturday. Mdse. To Jas Adger A co, J E Ad?
ger A co. J D Aiken A co, D A Arame, C l) Ahrens
ft co, G W Altnar. C T Aldrich, J Allon, J Archer,
MAA Ashton. Edw Bates A co, E K Bedford, E T
Brown, T M Bristol! A co, F C Borner. Bollmann
Bros, Beyer A Kressel. B Boyd. G W Brainard, TA
Beamish, W M Bird A co, H Bischoff A co, c Bart
A co, L Cbapin, H Cobla A co, W H ch afee ft co.
Cameron, Barkley A co, J Cohen, T M Cater, M
Coffee, Claclus A Witte, L Cohen A co. T D Clan?
cy A co, Crane, Boylston ft co, M Drake, Dowle,
Moise ft Davis, w G Duval, Edgerton ft Richards,
Elias A Bros, G F Elsenbacb, D F F.eming ft co, B
Feldmann A co, Furchgott, Benedict ft co, E J H
Fischer, B Foley, I L- Falk ft co, J H Graver ft co,
Foray the, McComb ft co, Wm Corney, ll Gerdts A
co, D W Gotjen, P L Guillcinln, M Gai funkle, 31 C
Griswold, Goodrich, Wlneman ft co, Goutevenier
Bros. J Uurkamp ft co, G S Hacker, G A Ilopley A
co. Hart ft co, Ravenel ft Huger, I) B Haselton,-J
Hyman ft co. Holmes ft Calder. J W Harrisson, N
A-llunt, Hulmes's Book Store J Hecseraau ft Bro.
A H Hayden, P G Ilosell. J. P Horbach, Hon Allred
Huger, A Johnson, C Johnson, E U Jackson, A W
Juger, Johnstou, Crews ft co, Jeffords A co, T J
K\rr ft co. KItnck, Wickenberg ft co, H Klatte ft
co, Kriete ft Chapman, Klusinun ft Bros, C Kerri,
son, J H Lawton, Jr. J ll Lawton ft co, C Lltsc'igl,
Lancaster, Howe ft co. Laurey ft A'exandcr, T
Lyons, Leugniek, sell ft Foster, G J Lutin, Men?
tone ft co, Me Lo y ft Rice, Mar-li a ll ft Burge, Wm
Matthlessen, Macqueen ft Riecke, J GMilnor ft co,
W A Mi-rtens. J B McElbose, Muller ft Wleters,
Mclchers 4 Muller. Naclnnuna ft co. Order, Jno F
O'Neill, D O'Neil ft Son, 1) O'Neill, B O'Neill, Edw
Terry, Osteudorffft co, J c Dljen. J C Ogtrmauu.
D Paul ft co, C P Poppenheim, Palmetto P C Asso?
ciation, J A (Juacketibush, Qulniiy ft co, J N Rob?
son. Riordan, Dawson ft co, J R Read A co, C C
Righter, S C Railroad co, Southern Express co. II
Soubeyrux, Sieflens. Werner'ft Ducker. A Stel?
ling, E B Stoddard ft co, A o Stone, W Sheppard A
co, U Slender, Col G H Slmonton, A T Smythe, A
L Tyler, J Thomson, J F Tavlor ft co. S Thomson,
Mrs M A Tanlunson, J H Tiitjen, W Ufferhardt, U
Vtohl, O Voigt, S U Wlls?n, Geo w Williams A co,
Walker, Evaus A Cogswell, J Wulbern, J Wily ft
co, Whittemore ft Rohdcs, J Wleters, J Wlrth, W
G wfilidi-n ft co.Wageuer ft Monsees, R T Walker,
W J Yates, Mrs Zerriow and other*. Sunday. 0.30
PM. 60 miles north from Hatteras, passed steam?
er J W Everman, from Philadelphia lor Charles?
ton; 9.30, Hatteras light bearing SW by S, ex?
changed signals with steamer Champion, for New
York. Monday, 11.45 A M. 40 miles northeast or
Frying Pan, passed steamer Hercules, bound
Steamship Sea Gull. Dutton, Baltimore-left
19th inst. Mdse. To Mordecai A co, P C Tren
holm, Kinsman ft nowell. H Bischoff ft co, R H
McDowell, steamer Dictator, G W Almur, Jeffords
ft co, S R Marshall, Ravenel ft Holmes, E E Bed?
ford. J A Quackenbush, B O'Neill, R Perry, Lau?
rey A Alexander. F S Blake. C T Walker, Dr E H
Kellers, Jno t; Milnor ft co, p B Lalanc ft co, W F
Miller. Chapeau ft Heffron. J Camp-tn ft co, Man?
tons ft co, H Klatte ft co, B > liuann Bros, South?
ern Express co, U Cobla ft co, C Kerrison, Jr. ft
c?. Adams, Damon ft co. Stoll. Webb ft co, C C
Coe. H D Mallery, J D Aiken ft co. C K Huger, J P
Brown, B Feldmann ft co, G W Williams ft co, D
O'Neill, J Hems, s A Woodside, R Thomllnson, R
M Sage ft co, Cameron, Barkley ft co, W H Law?
Sehr Greyhound,-, Santee. 205 bushels rough
rice. To W C Bee ft co.
Sehr Oild Fellow, Prince, Back River. 2400
bushels rough lice. To w 1 Bee ft co.
Sehr Ann S Deas, Garbattl. West Point Mill. 62
tes rice. To ?'oben, Ilanckel ft co.
Steamer Pilot Boy, sly, Savannah via Beau?
fort and Pacific Lauding. 19 bags sea Island and
25 bales upland cotton, mdse, ftc. To JD?lken
A co. Reeder ft Davis, w p Dowling ft co, Pelzer.
Rodgers ft cn, Hopkins. McPherson & co, W Gur?
ney. R Roper, Dr A B R se ami Order.
sloop Black Crook, Cooper River. 9 baleB cot?
ton. '! 0 W ii Bee ft co, and ol hers.
Boat from .lames Island, e-bags bea Island cot?
ton. To Kinsmau ft Howell.
Loaf, rrom christ Church. 4 bales upland cot?
ton. To Kinsman ft Howell.
Boat from St Andrew's. 3 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Kinsman ft Howell.
B'iat rrom Christ Church, ll bags sc a ?aland
cotton. To Frase1-A Dill.
Boat from McClelianviiie. io bales upland cot?
ton. To Gaillard ft Minoit.
Received from Bennett's Mill. 54 tes rice. To
W c Bee ft co.
Received from Habenicht's Mill; James Island.
4 bags sea island co: ton. To W Gurney.
Steamship Charleston, Burry, New York-James
Adger ft co.
Steamship Maryland. Johnson, Baltimore
P C Trenholm.
Brig Wm Robertson, Shephe rd, BuckBvllle, S C,
to loud for Moule, Guadaloupe- J A Eusiow ft co.
Br sehr Rosalie, C.eare, Harbor Island, Bah-A
Sehr Alex Young, Young, Mobile-T Tupper ft
Sons. . .
Sehr Joel Vanzant, -, New Orleans-T Tupper
j . SAILED YESTERDAY.
Steamship Maryland, Johnson, Baltimore.
LIST OF VESSELS
UF, CT.BiR.3B AND SAILED FOB THIS. rOBT.
LIVERPOOL. . .,.
Br ship Muscongus, Glover, sailed......Nov 6
Br bark Yumurl. campbell, sailed.October 20
Br bark Arbitrator, Irwin, sailed_November 1
I . CARDIFF.
Bark Benjamin Ossena, Hill, sailed.October io
The Prof Schweigard, Svang, np.Nov 2
Fr bark Intimes, G etilo t, sailed.Oct 16
Bark Amelia. Lincoln/cleared.Nov 16
Brig J H Kennedy, Hallett, np.Nov 17
Sehr Grace Girdler. Smith, np.Nov 16
Sehr Montana, Bearse, cleared.Nov 16
Brig Ellen Marla, Hoxie, up.Nov 16
Sehr Florence Rogers, Sheppard, cleared..Nov 16
Sehr Myrover, Brown, np-..'...........Nov 16
Sehr Marietta Tllton, Frltslnger, cleared..Nov 15
Sehr Mary.D.L'elan?, Ireland, up.Nov 16
P 0 R N E_W T 0 RE
ON THTJRSDAY, NOVEMBER 24TH, AT 4
.O'CLOCK i P. M.
NEW IRON STEAM LINE-ESTABLISHED 18?0.
STATE-ROOMS ALL ON DECK. ;
The Splendid New Iron Side Wheel Steamship
GEORGIA, CroweD, Commander, will sall for
New York on .THURSDAY. November 24th, at 4
o'clock, P. M., lrom Pier No. 2. Union Wharves,
connecting with Day Passenger Trains from Co-,
lumbla and Angosta, arrivlBgat half-past 8 P. M.
Insurance by Steamers of this Line X per cent.
For Freight Engagements or Passage, having
very One state-room accommodations, apply to
WAGNER, HUGER A CO., No. 26 Broad street, or
to WM. A. COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
JP O R NEW YORK.
ON SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, AT 6
':: ? O'CLOCK P. M.
OLD LINE S&W YORK AND CHARLES
. . TON STEAMSHIPS.
ESTABLISHED 1 846.
The very fast and splendid Side-wheel Steam?
ship MANHATTAN, Woodhull. Commander, will
sall from Adger's Wharf as above.
?3- Insurance by this line half per cent
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMhs A DU KU. A CO., Agents..
O' The JAMES ADGER will follow, and sall on
TUESDAY, November 29th, at-o'clock.
IJIHROTJGH BILLS LADING TO AND
FKO.11 BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA,
AND THE CITIES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The fine Steamship SEA GULL, nut-^rjaft.
ton, Commander, will sail ror Balti-SjUBE
more on SATURDAY, 26th November, at o o'clock.
49* Philadelphia Freights forwarded to tn?t
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional Insurance, and Consignees are allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Gooda from
the Railroad Depot In Philadelphia.
PAUL C. fRENnOLM, Agent,
nov23-4_No. 2 Union Wharves.
pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
11B0UQH LINK TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leave "Irr ? frT<*a.
No. 42, North River, foot of CanalS&JMjg
street, New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the 4tu
and 20th of every month (except when these
dates fall on Snnday, then the Saturday preced
Departure of the 20th connect at Panama with
Nteamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those'of 4th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco for Ja?
pan and China October l, 1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but
go direct from New Yerk to AspinwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or other Information applt
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
wharf foot of Canal street, North River, New
York. F. R. BABY, Agent.
TIMETABLE OF STEAMER "ARGO,"
FOR NOVEMBER, 1870.
FOR EDISTO, ROCKVILLE. ENTERPRISE, Ac.
ON TUE- DAYS-EDISTO, ENTERPRISE, AO.,
ON FRIDAYS-INLAND ALL THE WAY.
The Steamer "ARGO" will re- _
ceive Freight, as above, nt South At- EaSSaHL
lan tlc Wharf, on MONDAYS and THUBSDATS, and
leave as follows:
CHARLESTON. I EDISTO.
Tuesday, 1st, l P. M Wednesday, 2d, ll AM
Friday, 4th, 2PM Saturday, 6th, 1 P M
Tuesday, 8tb, 6AM Wednesday, 9th, 2x A ld
Friday, nth, 8AM Saturday, 12th, 6 A W
Tuesday, 16th, ll A M Wednesday,loih, 9>i A M
Friday, 18 h, 2 P M Saturday, 10th, 12 M
Tuesday, 22d, 6 A M Wednesday,23d, 2>i Pu
Friday, 26th, 8tf A M Saturday. 26th. 7AM
Tuesday, 29th. ll ii A M Wednesday, 30th, 9AM
Freight received until one hour before leaving,
but none after sunset.
DOUGLAS NISBET, Agent,
Office on Accommodation Wharf.
N. B-Freight aud wharfage payable on the
pREIGHT AND PASSAGE REDUCED.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON UNE
FOUR TIMES A WEEK TO AND FROM
PILOT BOY leaves Charleston for .
Savannah i very MONDAY, at 8 A. M Jj
DICTATOR leaves charleston for Savannah
every TUESDAY, at S P. M.
PILOT BOY leaves Charleston for Savannah
every THCRSDAY, at 8 A. M.
CUT POINT leaves Charleston for Savannah
every FRIDAY, at 8 A. M.
PILOT BOY leaves Savanah for Charleston
every TUESDAY, at 7 A. M. T _ ,
CITY POINT leaves Savannah for Charleston
every WKDNBSDAY, at 8 A. M. - .
PILOT BuY leaves Savannah for Charleston
every FRIDAY, at 7 A. M.
DICTATOR leaves Savannah for Charleston
every SUNDAY, at 8 A. M. . J,
The PILOT BOY will stop at Pacific Landing.
Beaurort and the usual Landings on ihe Inside
route both ways, and go through by daylight.
Freight received at Central Wharf every day
and stored free of expense.
J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
oci28 Central Wharf.
R F LOR IDA,
TWICE A WEEK.
FOR SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, P1LATKA AND ALL POINTS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The Steamer DICTATOR, Captain _ .
George E. McMillan, will sali r'nm jcE~fV-r
Central Wharf for above pointa every TUSSDAV
EVENING, at 8 o'clock, arriving back at Charles?
ton every SUNDAY AFTERNOON, at 6 o'clock.
The Steamer CITY POINT. Captain D. B. Vin?
cent, will sall from Central Wharf for above points
every FRIDAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock, arriving
back at Charleston WsdNESDAY AFTERNOON, at 6
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agenta,
octio No. 6 Central Wharf.
O E L I VEE P. O ? L.
500 BALES WANTED.
The first-class Bars ADELAIDE NORRIS,
Reed, Master, wants Ave hundred bales
Cotton to All np.
For engagements apply to
H0V23-2 J. A. ENSLOW A CO.
The first-class American ship J. 0. BA
KER, Spear, Master, having large engage-SSL
ments, will meet with dispatch for the above
For Freight engagements, apply to
nov23 STREET BROTHERS A CO.
OE LIVEEPO OL.
500 BALES WANTED.
The flr8t-0lass Bark ROSETTA MCNEIL,
Sprawl, Master, wants 600 bales Cotton to
Oil up. For engagement, apply to
nov23-2 J. A. ENSLOW A CO
JP O R LIV E E POO L.
The first-class small capacity Burt Ai
EVANELL, Randall, Master, having a largeSS*
part of her cargo engaged and going on board,
will have dispatch. For engagements apply to
nov23 J. A. ENSLOW A CO.
jp OE LIVEEPOOL.
The fine American Ship HOPE, George J&t
Hancock, Master, having a large rortion pfiffig
her cargo aboard, ls ready for further engage?
ments. Apply to W. B. SMITH A CO.,
-pOE NEW ?OBK-MERCHANTS' LINE
The First-class Regular Packet Schooner
B. N. HAWKINS, Wyatt, Master, having*_
large portion cargo engaged and going on board,
wants Cotton and light freight to till up.
nov28-2 WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
OE WEIGHT'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
The Steamer MARION, Captain W. _ ..^T^w
F. Adair, ls now receiving Freight JgBBtmBSE
at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave on FBI
DAT NIH ur, 25th inst.
Freight and wharfage prepaid.
For engagements apply to
RAVENED ft HOLMES,
D0T23-3 _No. 177 East Bay.
-^EEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH..
THROUGH BY DAYLIGHT. /
FOR PACIFIC * LANDINO, BEAUFORT. HILTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH, DARIEN AND
: BRUNSWICK, GA.
The favorite steamer
ELIZA H AN C OX,
Captain h. W. BURNS,
will receive Freight at -South Atlan?
tic wharf for above points every,_
TUESDAY, and leave on every WKDNBBDAY MOKN
INO, at 7 o'clock, arriving at Savannah the same
evening, and leaving for Darien, Ac, the follow?
ing morning. Returning, will leave Savannah for
Charleston every MONDAY MORNING, at ; o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
. RAVKNEL A HOLMES.
seplO No. 177 East Bay.
O L U M B IA HOTEL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
WM. GORMAN, PROPRIETOR.
The Proprietor of this pleasantly located and
elegantly furnished Establishment, at the State
Capital, desire s to inform the travelling public and
others seeking accommodations, tha*. the "CO?
LUMBIA" ls in every respect a first-class Hotel,
unsurpassed by any In the State or the United
States. . Situated in the business centre of the
city, with One large airy rooms, and a table sup?
plied with every delicacy of the season, both from
New York and Charleston markets, the Proprie?
tor pledges that no efforts will br spared to give
perfect satisfaction in every respect,
A flrst-oiass Livery stable ls attached to the
Hotel, where vehicles of every description can be
had at the shortest notice? '
Omnibuses attend the arrival and departure ol
every Train. . WM. GORMAN,
Proprietor and Superintendent.
J. D. BUDDS, Cashier._apr!3-wfm
107 HENEYS betreat' JQ7
No. 107 EAST BAY, ONE DOOR BELOW BROAD
2. Oysters always fresh on hand.
3. FREE LUNCH from half-past 10 o'clock
4. Meals at all hours. Dinner served from 12
to 4 P. M.
5. Meals served on Sunday until 2 P. M.
6. The best IMPORTED WINES, Liquors and
7. Only place tn town for good genuine Hot
Tom and Jerry.
Give me a call.
Formerly Barkeeper at the Mills ll on s e.
AGRICULTURAL WORKS, &C
THE PARKS, PROMENADES AND GARDENS OF
PARIS, Illustrated. 1 vol., 8vo.
Curtis's Farm Insects,with Colored Plates. 1 vol.,
ntephens's Book of thc Farm. 2 vols., Svo.
Insect Enemies of Fruit and Fruit Trees, by Trim
Viole's Six Lectures on Agriculture.
Wright's 3000 Receipts,
venait on the Dog, edited by Lewis.
McClure's Diseases, American stable, Field ano
Stonehenge: The Horse In thc Stable and the
American Gardiner's Assistant-Bridgman, revi?
ed by Todd.
Bridgman's Kitchen Gardener, a new edition.
Culture or the Grape and Wlnemaklng, by Robt.
Buchanan, with an Appendix on the Cultiva
Mon or the Strawberry, by Longworth.
Downlug's Landscape Gardening, Illustrated.
Farmer's Barn Book, by Cater, Youatt, Skinner
Gleanings from French Gardening, by Robinson.
Henry Courtland, or What a Farmer Can Do, by
A. J. Cline. .
Leavit t : Facts about Peat, as an Article of Fuel.
The Sportsman and the Dog.. 1 voL, 12zno.
Woodward's Graperies and Horticultural Build?
The nouse: A New Manual or Rural Architecture,
or How to Build Dwellings, Barns, Stables and
Outbuildings uf all kinds.
The Garden: How to Cultivate Vegetables, Fruits
The Farm: A New Manual of Practical Agricul?
The Barn-Yard: A New Rf annal of Cattle, Horse
and Sheep Husbandl y.
Johnston's Elements or agricultural Chemistry.
Bom mer's Method of Ma; .-ie Manures.
Breck's New Book of Flu . ors.
Caldwell's Agricultural Chemical Analysis.
Dadd's American Cattle Doctor.
Johnson's How Crops Feed.
Johnson's How Crops Grow.
Mohr on the Grape Vine
Our Farm of Four Acres.
Pardee on Strawberry Culture.
Pedder's Land Measurer.
Percher on Horse.
Randall's Sheep Husbandry.
Saunders's Domestic Poultry.
Turner's Cotton Planter's Manual.
Warder's Hedges and Evergreens.
Waring's Draining for Prout and Health.
Wheeler's Rural Homes.
Wheeler's Homes lor the People.
White's Gardening for the South.
Woodward's Country Homes.
Farm Talk (Brackett.)
Fuller's Forest Tree Guitarist,
jennings on Cattle.
jennings on the Horse and his Diseases.
May hew's Illustrated Horse Management.
McMahon's American Gardener.
Norrie's Fish Culture.
The Horse (Stonehenge.) English edition, 8TO.,
The Mule (Riley.)
ThomaB'B Fruit Culturlst.
may4 No. 286 KINO STU BIT.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATEE
Mannractnred and fer sale by
Dr. H. BAER.
_22tf_)3i Meeting street.
FLEMING'S WO EM CONFECTIONS,
They ? * ? purely vegetable, safe and sure. The
best in usc For sale by Dr. H. BA ER,
No. 131 Meeting street,
octa Wholesale Anent
A FULL ASSORTMENT just received by
Da. H. BAER,
'nlyS No 131 Meeting street.
1 ' B-TTT-!-1 \J -IV lill-f
J^ONEY CANNOT BUY IT!
FOE SIGHT IS PRICELESSIf
The DIAMOND GLASSES, manufactured by T. E.
SPENCER A CO., New York, which are now off tred
to the public, are pronounced by all the oelebrsred
Opticians of the world.to be the most Perfect. Na?
tural Artificial help to the human eye ever t-uown.
They are ground under their own supervision,
from mlnnte Crystal Pebbles, melted together,
and derive their name, "Diamond,** on account
of their hardness and brilliancy.
The scientific principle on which they are con?
structed .bringa the core or centre of the lena di?
rectly In front of the eye. producing a clear and
distinct vision, as in : lie natural, nealfhy sight,
and preventing all unpiensnnt sensations, such as
glimmering and wavering of sight, dizziness, Ac,
peculiar to all others in use. . ,. i,
They are mounted in the flnest manner, in
frames of the beat quality, of all materials used
for that purpose. T.ieir Un Mi and durability can?
not bc surpassed.
CAUTION.-None genuine unless bearing' their
trade mark stamped on every frame.
No. 307 . King Btreet. "
octSl-mwslyr Charleston. S. C.
H E SINGER MANUFACTURING
have orene1. a State Agency for the saie of their
CELEBRATED SAWING MACHINE.*", at No.'197
King street. Charleston, where Silk, Cotton and
Flax Threads. Needles. Ac, may b obtained. ? "
Attention ls In> lied io our
NEW FAMILY SEWING MACHINE
' AND THE
NEW MANUFACTURING MACHINE,
In which simplicity and durahllitv are combined.
Machines for sale on the LEAS . PLAN. Stitch?
ing done to order, i i>- ?
Local and Travelling Agen?s wanted.-, - . ;)
THE SINGER SEWING MACHINE AGENCT,
No.. 197 King Street, Char leaton.
nov2l ., U! tl ir- - *
WEED*' FAMILY FAVORITE LOCK-STITCH
are the bes- :n nse.
For sale on rue Lease Plan, wun monthly pay?
ments, on en>v terms, or for cash. All kinds ot
Machine attachments, Needles, Cotton, (white,
black and colored.) Silk, Oil, Soap. Ac, Jtc.
Repairing aa rn-nal. circulars and eamplea ol
work sent on application.
. D. B. HASELTON.
General Dealer In First Class Sewing ?a
chinea and Material, No. S07- King ft ree;,
augl7 Charti-cti n s. C.
4?locl)in*rrp, (Eastings, Uti
JJIDER GOVEBNOK C UT-OFF ENGINES
HORIZONTAL, VERTICAL AND INCLINED.
Embracing, without complication, all tho per?
fections attained In the most complex ENGINES,
the smallest sizes having all the excellence of the
larger ones, a feature not possible in any other
construction of high class expansion Engines.
The greatest attainable economy and perfect
regulation, by the most simple and durable mech?
anism. A large number now lu operation.
Pamphlets and price Hst bu application.
DELAMATKR IRON WORKS,
Foot ef West Thirteenth street, New York.
Jg AGON'S TRUNK ENGINES!
FOR ALL P?RP03ES. COMPACT, DURABLE
BACON'S STEAM AND BELT
For Manufacturers, Stores, Docks, Ships, Ac.
Price hst on application.
OELAMATBR IP.ON WORKS,
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York,
JYRICSSON'S CALORIC ENGINE,
SAFE, ECONOMICAL, DURABLE.
USES NO WATER, REQUIRES NO ENGINEER.
Having made arrangements for manufacturing
this ENGINE on an extensive scale, we are now
prepared to furnish to all delringa light power,
the best and most economical Engine ever offered
to the public.
_ DELAMATER IRON WORKS,
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York.
Branch Offlee-JAS. A. ROBINSON,
augl0-ws3iuos* Nt). 130 broadway.
jyjEETING STll03ET FOUNDRY,
THIS ESTABLISHMENT IS NOW FURNISHING THE TM'
MCCARTHY COTTON GIN,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Of various sizes, on hand.
Improved vert?a?! and Horizontal corn Mina,
Sugar Mills, Sugar Boilers and Pans, of at
Horse-Powers and Gin ueuni; g, I rom s to 16 feet
Improved Lever Cotton Presses, for Hand, Power,
Saw and'Rlce Mills.
Machinery and Castings of all descriptions madt
Particular attention paid to House Fronts ano
Castings for Buildings, Gratings, Cistern Covers.
Sash Weights, Ac, Ac.
WILLIAM S. BENERBY;
MACHINIST AND FOUNDER.
NO. 314 MEETING STREET.
CHARLESTON. *" i.
fic/"\NLY INFALLIBLE REMEDY
.FREE FROM POISON, NOT DANGERO?8
"COSTAR'S" RAT, ROACH, Ac, EXTERMINATOR
Destroys them effectuallv and Forever.
"COSTAR'S" B E D-B U G EXTERMINATORS
Certain, snre and quickly Prevented.
"COSTAR'S" INSECT POWDER (ONLY PURE)
Distantly kids Roaches, Bed-Bugs, Moths and
Insects. * ->4
?? For safety use only "COSTAR'S."
Special Wholesale Agents at Charleston,
GOODRICH, WINEMAN A CO.
Sold by all Druggists. may4-wlyrDAo
G R EAT GERMA?? B1TTIBS?
THE PUREST MEDICATED CORDIAL
. ---vj-<?>;;; vi??A/i .JV..;
- . % ? 1 -J ;
jtj-Lippmau's Great German Bitters Btren gu>
ens-the debilitated.' f ' .' -
jt^Llppman's Great German Bitten strength?
ens the consumptive.. .
4^-Llppmah'R Great German Bitters caren
Female Complaints. ''? ?. '
?a-Lippruan's Great German Bitters, the most
delightful and effective tn the world. , ,
*s-Lippman's Great. German Bitters cures
"never well" people,
jj^Llppman'8 Great German Bitters gives aa
appetite.., . . . . . *.
jWLlppman's Great., Germen Bitters euroa
Liver Complaint. . ,H,
a^Ltprtn?n's Great German Bitters gives tone
to digestive organ*; .
?g-Lippnian's Great. German Bitters caret
Nervousness. . "k
4S"Lippinan's Gri'it German Bitters, the vest
Spring Medicine. f?' .' ' ' , .
49-Lippuaau'B Great German Bitters regulates
ayLlppma'rf's Gie .t German Bitters eicltt?
the Torpid Liver. ' "
aa-Lippmnn's Great? German Bitters, bent
physician* recommend. > .'
O-Lmpniaii's Ali eat German Bitters wUl give
youthful vip.tir. . .'? ? ?
< ayLippumnu's Great German Bitters euros
debility..- . r . ? ? . -il
49-Llppmau*9 Great, German Bitters, tba
favorite of Ocrniimr.
Chills and Feveri ciro'f-.T*.<? ?<?.'< ~
??-Lipp ma a's Great. German Bitters bas. mitt
with'success every wUei?.
CHARLOTTESVILLE VA., May-, 1870. '
MESSRS. JACOB- urra AN ? BB^.: ?
Gentlemen-\ certify that I, have examin?
ed and used In my practice Lipp mon's Great Ger?
man Bitters. I regard them as an admirable
.tonic and appetizer. J. W.POINDEXTER, M. D.
Depots in Charleston S.C.:!' . .
W. G. TROTT. . - ?J>. S. "BURNHAM, *
A. W. ECKEL k CO., ft. J. L?HN,
W. A. SK Ri NE
Wholesale Agenu: , ,
HENRY BISCHOFF A CO.
STEFFENS,-WERNER A D?CKEK,
BOWIE, MOISE & DAVIS, Druggist*,.
OLACIUS A WITTE.
JL.II?I?M:AIV?S DP YUAru?Bf
THE CREAT CHILLANDFEVKR. KXPELLE*
ONE DOSE STOPS THE CHILLS.
NEAR GRAHAMVILLE, S. C., November 10,1849.
MR. LIPPU AN : . - - : '? ' *
DPOT Sir-Plea?e.send me half-dozen.tbotUeaoi
your invaluable and Infallible. Pyraiuge. She
beni er himself was ciireil ora two years'catll lad
fever, nnd hi--whole family; It has never failed
m a singlfc eas.. Yours respectfully, .
We annex herewith one of the many oerttfl
cates for the famous "OIL OF LIFE," in our pos?
MAYOR'S OFFICE, GRIFFIN, GA., 1
This Is to certify that I have, used- Professor H.
H. Kayton's "on of Life" in my family, In A case
of aggravated -N'euralgia In the Face.? and after
three applications, gave Dermauont relief.
oct25-s6 w. M. CLINE, Mayor. .
ti) nt cl, cs, JJ era ciro, &z.
-^TILLIAM G. WHILDEN A CO.
Have on hand a large and handsome stock of
SILVER - WABE,
PLATED - WARE,
AND FANCY GOODjB,.
And are now receiving their FALL STOCK, which
has been recency selected from the best manu?
Their stock or goods, or direct importation*
FINE CHINA DINNER AND TEA SETS,
CUT GLA-- S DECANTERS, .
Is complete, which they offer at reduced prlcesy
in accordance with the low price of Gold.
Visitors to 1he city are requested to call and in?
spect their stock, .j
^55 KINO STREET,*
Comer Beau fain-street.
WM. G. WHILDEN. STEPHEN THOMAS, JB^.
mchie WM. S. L ANN EAU. 8mos
SATIN GLOSS STARCH
In Six Pound Boxes nnd One Pound Papen.
Gives a Beautiful, WHITE and GLOSSY FINISH,
besides renders Fabrics very durable.
No other Starch ao easily a ?ed, or s*
XJmc it ono?, and
You will use no other.
DUR YEAS' IMPROVED
Made with great care, from the choicest White Cont.
MAIZE INT u3L
A choice preparation of the finest porto os of Starch,,
from carefully selected white Southern Com.
UNEQUALLED AS AN ARTICLE OF FOOD,.
OR AS A DSUCACV,
By any other Preparation from Com.
Noa* 9f the a hore Gooda gean lae with?
1>arreas' on every package. ^
QF3 Persons unable to procure our goods from their
regular grocer, on ad dress ?us the Manufacturers,
49 and 51 Park Place. New York City, will be directed
to those to their vicinity who will supply them. '