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A Pea?? sonnet-By dutl|?. .
Bea Bottler) U s soldier bold,
And food of war's alarm
Since th as he Ulled hlB parse with gold
And kept himself from barm.
Bat now that peace bas birat the land,
They And, who have to pay.
Tte "game they did not understand"
A costly one to play.
So, now, when Ben essays to speak,
Or sing the same old tunes,
They wonder If his sight oblique
Mistakes them all for snoona.
In short, B. B.. ?hey tMuk "le Jeu,"
(Ton understand French well,)
Fur them at least, lr noe for you,
"Xe vant pas la chandelle."
VIGOROUS FROTEST8 AGAiyST TUE
INVASION OF ROME.
Action ot the Northern Catholic?-A
Strong Letter from Dr. Manning, Arch?
bishop or Westmluiter.
In the principal Catholic churches of the
Northern cities, on Sunday last, meetings were
held and addresses delivered In sympathy with
the Pope, and protesting against the recent spolia?
tion of the Papal territory. The churches were
densely crowded, and the proceedings were cfcar
" acterised by great earnestness and unanimity.
' Similar exercises, lt appears, took place la Eng?
land on the same day, and the New York Herald
publishes the followln." vigorous letter from Dr.
limning, Archbishop of Westminster, which was
read mull the churches of London-on Sunday
tost, abd which was sent to that paper by the
HENRY EDWARD, BY THB GRACE OF GOD AND THB
FAVOR or TBE APOSTOLIC SBB ARCHBISHOP OF
WESTMINSTER, TO THB CLERGV, SECULAR AND
REGULAR, AND THB FAITHFUL OF TOE DIOC?SE,
HEALTH AND BK.SK DI CT IO.S :
Dear ahitaren in Jesus Christ :
' We bold lt tobe our duty toward the head
of the church, against whom the government in
florence baslately perpetra1 ed an act of sacri?
legious violence toward the church at large,
which the same act has assailed in its providen?
tial safeguards and Its liberty; towards the
great principles of natural Justice ?nd inter
national law, which at the same time iisve been
profoundly violated, In ?ur own name and yours,
to make this public protest.
The siege and military occupation of Rome by
the army of Kine Victor Emanuel violates all the
rights on which the sovereignty of states is based,
and all the laws by which the sacred possessions
' of the church are granted, it is dangerous at
this moment as an example against order and the
stability of all civil powers. But more dangerous
' still are the principles on which this act of vio?
lence ls being Justified, not only In Italy but in
this country, lt ls alleged that the natural aspi?
ration nf Italy Justify tne seizure of Rome, that
the temporal power of the sovereign pontiff ban
been lawfully dissolved by a plebiscite, and that
the popular wm has . transferred the sovereignty
of Rome to King Victor Emaanel.
We protest against these principles, as being
subversive of public morality, qrder and law. To
aspire for that walch is not our owu ls the motive
of aU injustice, and ls In ltseir wrong, l he doc?
trine which teaches that the peoples may at any
time cast off their rulers and change the form of
government by plebiscites or simp e acts at will
v not to be found either m the laws of nature or
revelation. Nations, like Individuals, are bound
by moi al laws and subject to moral obligations.
They have the power and right to do wrong. It
ls true of a people as of a moral agent, tn potest
qiioCjurepotesL Nations haw nor, however, a
right to do many things for which they have the
power. They have no right to no that which they
cannot do Justly. To rise against the lawful sov?
ereign without Just cause ls rcoelllon; to depose
we near it dally said that the people have at
any time the power to revoke, with their own
bands, the sovereignty of those who rule over
them and transfer that sovereignty to another;
but the people. If lt have Buch a right at any time,
-at no time has suoh a right without flrst having
a Just and sufficient cause. It ls not necessary
here to discuss what canses are Just and sufficient
for the perpetration of such an act of extreme
necessity, it is enough to ?turra that in the case
of the violent deposition of the sovereign of Rome
no canse exists. He holds a right of sovereignty
not derived from kings or peoples. His sover?
eignty ls not at their disposal. It is not In their
possession. He holds lt la behalf of all oat lons
and of the whole Christian world. But even if the
right of sovereignty were liable to forfeiture by
reason of abuse and wrong, lt ls absola ely cer?
tain that no cause exists, or has ever been
alleged to exist, for throwing on" the c overo men t.
of Pope Plus the Ninth. The only c*nse which ls
alleged ts the one which ls realty of providential
ordination. It 1B that of hi? being a priest. But if
God BO ordained it that he should be so. who,
without sin. can overthrow lt. This act, there?
fore, ls one both of treason and rebellion-one
which both natural and revealed morality and re?
ligion condemned as a capital crime.
But this rebellious act bas a still deeper charac?
ter of guilt In two ways-Pin, sac:liege. It ls
sacrilegious, first, because it ls a violence offered
to the sacred person of the most sacred person on
earth-the Head of the Christian Church, the
Church of Jesus Christ. It ls sacrilegious also be?
cause the breaking np of Christian order would
be tba destruction of a providential disposition
by which the Christian world has been formed
and BUS i al ned both m its natural order and politi?
The -temporal power of the Holy See ts a sovcr
eiguty confirmed by possession and preservion
cf more than a thonsand years. Bat lt has a
higher character. The providence or God has so
disposed the Christian world that its Head Ls in?
dependent of any civil superior, and therefore be
)s In himself sovereign. AU Christian sovereigns
. recognize, the Ohler Pastor of the church as equal
with themselves In their civil sovereignty an i as
being superior to themselves In his spiritual pow?
er. Stfch has been, aud still is, the disposition of
' the Christian world by th- will ot God, and for
the purpose nut this disposition may not be ob?
scure ur doubtful the history or Chnsauity man?
ifestly proves- by this fundamental order two
things which have been st cured-one is that there
must be 1 berty In thexhurch for the discharge or
the spiritual office; the other In the conformity of
Christian States and a conformity ol civil legiala
llon to morality and the precepts of the revealed
law of God. Therefore it is natural to socletv, to
. the world, which has been the chief gainer by this
disposition or Divine Providence. While lt was
necessary only to the liberty or the church it was
vital to the welfare of States, In morals, In relig?
ion, la peace. In their stability.
It ls not, then, in the power, because it ls not
in the right, of any ooe nation to destroy that
which is the Joint Inheritance of them all. Neither
is it right that any one people, for the purpose of
gratify fog their political aspirations, should de?
stroy the fundamental order of the Christian
worn? To do so ls to apostatize from Christian
Order, ana no one has & rtgbt to .apostatize from
tne laws or civilization or ctn Isttamty.
lt ls held, Indeed, by certain of the modern
politicians that the people have a right to choose
' their religion; but WP n the right to choose comes
also the right to reject, and n . nation has a i ight
to reject Christianity. A nation may, indeed,
have the power to apostatize, bat it never has the
right of deposition of the head of the church
.from, that Christian sovereignty with whuh the
providence of God invested him. This act ls a
?? violation of the Christian duties of obedience and
loyalty to the government, of the principles of
.authority and nnlty, and of the dlctr.tes of fa th
itself.. They who say to the Vicar of Christ, "We
will not that this man reign over us," rejt ct not
the sacrament of . 1 only, but the Master whose
Judgment ia the case bas been alreadv spoken
ta the words, "They have not rejected th?e, but
have rejected me, that I should not reign ov?.
We have protested, therefore, even on the sup?
position that the people of Rome bad by a pie
blsclte pronounced the dissolution of the Prov!
denUal Christian sovereignty or the Pontiff
Even so the act would be one of rebellion saci i
lege ?nd apostacy. lt would, therefore, be an
ae< null In lt-e f, and vuld of all moral effect. No
time, no usc or prescription could give it validity
But we further declare our belief-a belief
founded on evidence which ls above suspicion
that the alleged plebiscite was illusory. It was
carried through Just a ter the lombardmenr. of
Rome and tn the midst of an invading army. The
number of Roman citizens who voted was m<>re
than the number of voters who had no right to
vote. The great result was expressed not as the
will of the p opie, but as me momentary triumph
of sedition-sedition elxborately prepared during
the past forty years. We have npon record, un?
der the hand or the chief conspirator, the allega?
tion that his aim daring forty years has been the
"uulry ofltalv, with Rome for the capital," and
that to this end two things were necessary-the
overthrow or every throne tn Italy and the ex?
tinction or the Christian Church. The means for
theattainmeot of ihlsend, as declared by him?
self, were a ubiquitous conspiracy, covering the
whole of the States or Italy, ands secret, arming
and simultaneous rising against all governments
-especially against the government er mm who,
by the providence or God, as king and priest, holds
the highest place on earth.
The overthrow of that throne is the deadliest
blow to all christian kings. The deposition or thc
Sovereign Pontiff j? not so mach the deposition
of a pe< son as or a principle. It Is Christian sov
erelgnty, Christian legislation and Christian gov?
ernment that have been dethroned and dissolved
In the person or Pins the Ninth.
For this cause we look with amazement and
rear at the apathv and silence of the governments
or Europe. Ir they are not stirred by faith or
veneration or piety to redress the sacrilegfe-ir
' vT Rr? not movea ?y Justice or the r own Indig?
nation to repair the wrong, let the common dan?
ger, a pradent r^ar or the inevitable spread or
prlnciiil s which are fatal to aU society-to ali
??f , ,1 .aJ??n.K men-move them to action be?
fore it is too late.
As faithful subjects of the British monarchy. I
Alarmed fort lie success or our own local order, we J
protest, with indigna-lon, agpinst. the principles
-ol sedition, anarchy and sacrilege which are em?
bodied in this act against the Throne and right of
the Vicar of Christ, and, as true lovers of our
common country, we desire to neparatc ourselves
altogether from the doctrines which are dally In?
culcated upon the people of these Kingdoms.
Such principles or sedition would not be endured
ror one hour If they were directed sgalnst the
throne of our sovereign.
They are applauded now because they are sub?
versive of the throne or the Roman Pontiff; but
men cannot control the perilous principles which
they may have Invoked. One day they will work
against ourselves. The teachers who propagate
them now will be powerless to resist them tuen.
We, thcreiore, address this protest to all the
raltbrul over the world, we address lt to our
rellow-countrymen, in confidence that the princi?
ples or loyalty, order, political justice and Chris?
tian < bedlence to law which sustain our own do?
mestic authority, and public law will obtain lor
the cuuseor the Sovenign Pontiff sympathy in
the hearts or all good subjects. ??,i-IL
Lastly, we address .this protest to the Catholics
or all nations, uniting our voices with those
which have already spoken so emphatically in
nanv and far distant lands against the outrage
andi ?aenlege which has lately been perpetrated
m Rome against the Sovereign Pontiff, the head
k ul chief pastor of thc Christian world.
Therefore we hereby invite the faithful to pre?
pare themselves ror the celebration or the Feast
or the Immaculate Conception by the exercise or
special-devotions durlnir the next three days, by
conression und the reception or the sacrament or
holy communion, either on the lesli val day or the
sunday nextiroliowinc. and this.for Christian In?
tentions for the Holy Father..
Mav He who Is Head over all things through
His Church abundantly bless you.
-Another of those periodical cessations of
work in the coal regions, known as strikes, has
been raging for nearly a week In Scranton and
vicinity, and through the anthracite region of |
Pennsylvania, in fact, and, unless a compromise
ls effected, coal bids fair to rise to $15 or even $18
a ton in the cities. In the regions named there
are 30.000 Welsh and Irish miners, employed by
the .Delaware. Lackawanna and Western. Dela?
ware and Hudson Canal, and Pennsylvania i oal
Companies, and all banded together in a Miners7
and Laborers' benevolent Union, ol whieh John
Sweeney, or Schuylkill, ls president. Each rainer
ts able to HU, with the help or two laborers,
about seven caVs per day. ror which he bas re?
ceived $1 31 each, or $917 per day. Out of this
he has to pay his laborers say $2 a day each, and
about $1 for blasting powder amt oil, leaving him
about $5 for his day's work. But now the three
companies have reduced the rates to eighty-four
cents per car, which would not be living pay.
The rainers' lodges are debating with closed doors
whether to stop work altogether or offer a com?
promise of reduction to $1 08K per car. Should
the work be st ppc\ the strike bids fair to be thc
greatest ever seen In this country..
LIST OK LETTERS remaining ln.tfce PoetoRlci
at Charleston, ror the week ending December 8,
1S70, and printed officially in THE DAILY SEWS
as the newspaper having the largest circulation
In the City of Charleston.
ja^ Persons calling for Letters Advertised,
should state that they are "Advertised.""
IST OJllce hours from 6 A. M. to e , r. M. On
Sundays, from s?? to 6S' P- M.
STANLEY G. TROTT. Postmaster.
Adams, Mrs ?Funlling, Mrs Dt McCormick, El
Fn>ui i C ! len
Ancrum, Mrs Mi Kell, Ann Elissa iMcCalle. Mrs W
F Ferrett, Martha E
Austli:, Mts o IM'-Pberson, Mrs
Catheriue ?Fuiol. Ellen ?RH
Baker, Mrs ;Fo?ter. Margret Nelson, Ellen M
Maxine -Gadsden, Rc- lO'Brlen. Anu
Barret, Mary L becca ?Olsen. Mrs c M
Uart, Mrs J Gadsden. Phcb*- Purcell, Mrs J
Bates, Lucey R Gambo, U-len ? E
Bennett, Hester Gumble, Bessie Reed. Jnlia F
Bennett. Eliza- Gayuoa, Marg- Rlner*. Marali
beth ret Robinson. Mar
Benn-tt, Sarah Henry, Carrie eret
Besmer, Jane Howard, UagcriRoberson. Rose
Bee, Carrie Jacobs, Mrs R Robbert, Mrs A '
Blalazorslnm, Johnson, Susan Itobert, Ardic
Loulah Jeffords. Mrs L Rouse, W M
Bohlmaun, Mrs A I Sanders, Miss W
F w Kirkland, Jen- ! C
Bowman. Mary nie Schnell, Marla
Brown, Sarah King, Evelina Scheim, Kmc l.e
Brown, Mrs C Lad son, Char- Schmidt.IIaiauu
Brown, susan lott Seor., Fannie
brown. Eliza Labatut, Euphe- Schroder, Mary
Burns, Sallie A mia Shier. Mrs M A.
Burns, Mary Lewis, Mrs A W.Shan kiln. Marv
KV rsl II, Emma Latson, Anne tu Smalls, Shoritm
Capers, Mrs Levlng6ton, Re-!smoke, Miss M
Thomas F becca 1 R
Cash. Nunnie Lowery. Julia ?Stewart, Mrs A
Christopher, H.oudrlck9, Kha-| W
E1U j nora -ste wurt. Sc san
Channels, Mary ?Logan, Liza Stratton, Miss
J * i Macnamara, Stoppleburn.
Chisolra, Mary Mrs M A I Josephene E
B Meggs, Mary ?Ta)lor Mary
Clark, Harnett Meyers, Magdc-j Jane .
Collins, Msry P lalne .Trescott, Carb
Crowley, Mary Middleton, Lu- ! Hue
Ann cinda ' timer. Annie
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Davis, Louisa Miller, Affee i R
Disher, Mrs M A Millar, Mrs W T Vaughan, Ann L
Dowling, Mrs Mitchell. Rosa Wallace, Jose
Ann Merris. Katie phene A
Doyle, Mary ?Mitchell, Dariy Whitaker, Mary
Duun. Abby A White, Mrs S A
Dun, Annie Monz?n, Annie White. Mary J P
Edwards. Em- Mulcalv, Mary Wilson, Susan
ma McAllen, bridget June
.McCilIen, Mary Wotions.Mrs AC
Alexander, J B Hampton. Mr Phillip, James
Alston, S Wade (col'd) Piuckney,
Backman, Har- Hawerktz, Wm shurper
ry Hartman. J H Polneer, Rev
Harwick. A J Harsenschlel, H Samuel T
Beatty, Thomas)Hatch. W w Paul. Mr Gaston
Bostman.F ?Henry, TL iKead. John M
Bird. Thomas A,HIgitlns. T W Read, Price A
Blake, K W lillee. Captain Richardson, S T
Bourknlght. J U Charles E (Richardson,
Bostick, Hilton I Howley, John .li diaries ts
Ho:anu, Patrick I Uoffmau, Hem- ?Ritter, Dr L S
Bowen, William rich ?Rivers, Charles
Bovd. Isaac N Hoffmann. A 0 Royce, H A
Bro v n, J Hullen, TU ? Roberts. Wm
Brqwn, simon Johnson.AbramjRodman, C E
Browu, Benja- R Russell, J C
min Johnson, WU- JRuckkdgo, Hen
Boadner, Stew- dam I ry
art Johnson, Peter Ruts, Philip
Branlgan.James Johnson, M Jltiaii. Mike B
Brill. Julie, Joues, J W ?Sanders, C lt
Brought-n. WU Jones. Thomas [Sas port as, F 0
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Brabham, Jo- Kelly, J B [Schmidt, Wm
' seph Kirk. Rev James Screv. aSydncv
Brennan, Jacob Kitnzoham, J Schuckers, L
Brouchuehan, Lawrence, Wll-|Seeor Walters
. Patrick ham Sheehan, P
Butte. Charles Lee, Edward iSlmmons.Henry
W (Major) Lee. Charles Simons, J L W
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Uurniiam. J W Legree, ?smart Sinclair, WU
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Ca honn, John A liam smith, Thomas
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Cammer, John S Madison, Geo W splnken, D
Carleton, Alex Manning, WU. Stevens, F R
Charter, W R liam Stonewall, Thos
Chaplin, A V Manth?r, WU- Styren, J S
Clarks, Thom- liam E l'aylor, W H
son Mack-, Paul ?Thoma^.JamesE
Carney. A G iMallony, Thos ?Thompson, Rob
Carry, Frank Masure, Wash- ert
Conuor, John ragton Thompson, Rob
Cole. G J Merson, John ert A
Cole, John M Mercer, George iThomnsoo. Ja?
coben A Mertz Meyer, John U ; cob D
Cordes, Henry Meyer, Martin Thurston, James
Cochrum. Kob- Meyer, H Thornton A Fox
bert Meyer, John |Tiiorn. John
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ander Mlsservey, Mas Trlbble, Hiram
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Drew, Edward Miles, SA Vauderhorst,
Ducker. JR Miles,capt J S <'iiar.es
Edwards. DJ Mills, J H Wa-ser H
Ed wai a?. Chas Mitchel, Thomas Wilhams. T R
Eldcott. Wm M L Washington, T
A Sons Morrison, S N
Flbroeck, M viondo.Arlstldes Washlnglon Joe
Emlyn, H N Moore. Walton S Washington. H
English, E F Murray. AB W
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Fiels, Aorum McAssey, Thom-! (col'd)
Furethe, Mr as I Wharrun, Thos J
Fisher, Geo W McCanna. Pat- ?Wlgfal), J N
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Fryer. James Mclndue/Robert die
(col'd) Mclutyie, Wm Williams, S O
Gardener, Cnar- O Willama, Thorn?
ley McPhen-on, Ed- as
Gadsden, John F ward Williams, Alfred
Gerdes, Charlo Nelson. Wm ?imams, Mar
Gens, Thomas Neylan, Daniel quia
Gervais, Paul N-crris, Dennis Wilson, John R
Gibson, SB O'Brien, Wm Wilkinson, Thos
Gorse), II O'Neill, Myles Wing, David
Goldsou, Middle Ovsn-n. John B Wohler-, J C
_ ton Paine, G F Watrous, Rev
Jjodmann. Israel Presbyterian Ames I)
i;?=Unf0,f-Jame^ Church (new) Wright, James
Grant, capt CB Paul, Geo J B E
S"V " Peasly, Thomas Wright. Dandy
Gregorio, Ferdi- Perez, Jose Isa- (col'd)
/,NA, T >. bel Wredeu, Henry
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Grey, RA as Ziegler Flelrn
Gorman, Joe Pltzel, w J Fienri Gustav
tO" Persons depositing letters In the Postofflce
will please place the stamp near the upper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they will also
please to remember that without the stamp a let;
ter cannot be malled, but will be sent to the Deal
BARCELONA-Per Spanish brig Paula-604 bales
Tue Charleston Cotton, Utce and Naval
' OFFICE CHARLESTON NBWB, 1
FRIDAY EVBNLNO, December 9, 1870. I
COTTON.-The business commenced with a mod?
?rate demand, a few transactions taking place on
the basis of 14? cts $ lb for middlings; at a later
hour the arrival of unfavorable telegrams caused
the article to assume depressed features, with an
absence of Inquiry; purchasers afterwards enter?
ed the market and some operations occurred at
about I4?c V rb for the abeve grade, with a dis?
position on the part of buyers to go on at 14?,
without, however. Anding takers at this rate;
sales about 400 bales, say 3 at 13; 18 at 14?; 137
at 14 3-16; 89 at 14?; 112 at 14?; ll at 14?; io at
14?; 60 at 14?. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordlnarv.18 @14
. LowTQlddhng.14 3-16S14?
RICE.-This grain was In fair request at steady
figures; sales about loo tlepses of clean Carolina,
say 15 at 6 5-lC; 69 at 6?c ? lb. We quote good
rice at 6?@6?; common prime 6?c 9 lb.
NAVAL STORES.-There was a limited business;
sales s bbls pale rosin at $325; 35 extra No 1 at
$2 90; 30 No 1 at $2 50; 6 dull at $2 50; 10 bbls low
No 1 at $1 65; ll bbls No 2 at $1 56.
FKBIOHTS.-To Liverpool, by steam direct ? on
uplands; via New York, ?d on uplands, l?d ou
sea islands ; by sall ?donupland?, ?d on sea
islands. To Havre nominal. Coastwise-to New
Fork, by steam, ?c on uplands and lc on sea
isfauds; $2 ?? tierce on rice; by sail, ?c "S lb on
cotton; - $ tierce on rice:40c ft barrel on rosis:
?7@s 9 M on lumber: $9@lo ? M on timber. To
Boston, by Bail, ?@?c 9 rb on upland cotton.
r<> Providence, by sall |9 f M on Hoards, ?ic
fl tb on cotton; by steam $1 $ bale on New
iork rates. To Philadelphia, by steam, Kc "ft rt?
on ii pia mis; by sall, $7 "* M on boards; sa OD
timber; $3 if? ton on clay, and $3@3 50 on phos?
phates. To Baltimore, by uteuui, ?O V lb; by
san, $6 50@7 ft M un boards; $3@3 25 ~fl ton ou
phosphate rock. Vessels are in demand bj
our merchants to take lumber freights from
georgetown, S. G., Danen and Satllla River, Gu.,
tod Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern ports, and $10
di - 9 M are the rates on lumber and boards.
?XOBAKSB.-Sterling 60 day bills 19@19?.
D JMESTIC EXCHANGE. - The banks purchase
sight checks at ?@? orr, and sell at par.
aiarkt tR hy Telegraph.
LONDON, December 7.-Noon.-Consols 92.
Evening.-Consols for money 92; for account
02?. American securities quiet, sixty-twos
LIVERPOOL. December 7.-Noon;-Cotton open?
ed quiet; uplands 8?a9?d; sales 10,000 bules.
Aiternoon.-Cotton null; uplands 8?a??d; 'Or?
leans 9u9?d. Purk liruier. Beef 125s. Bacon
Evening.-Cotton fiat and irregular; quota'ions
unchanged; Bales io,roo bales, including 1000 for
speeui.iu' n and export, common rosin fis 8d.
FRANKFORT, December 9.-Bonds steady.
NEW YORE, December 9.-Noon.-Flour quiet
and unchanged. Wheat duil, uno nominally in
huyera favor. Corn quiet and unchanged. Pork
dull; old $22a22 25. Lard uuchungrd: sic nu 12?
al2?c coiloii dull and lower; middling uplands
1*?C: sales 1800 bales. Turpentine steady ut 47c.
Rosin hr m at $2 < ?> for strained. Freights steady.
Governments opened steady, aud are now very
strong: eights a quarter higher. State secuntles
very il nil, but steady. Cold sternly, but dull at
IO?. Money 5a7 per ceut. Exchange, long, 8?;
Evening.-Moncv obiindant at 0 per cont. Ex?
change orin. Guld 10?alo?. Governments ad?
vanced ? to ? on ali Uve-tw< niles, and steady un
ten-fort les. Sunthtrns very dull and uuehanged.
Cotton dull and heavy; sales 2200 bales at I5?c.
Southern flour unchanged; common io good
extra $6 06 to 45. Whiskey active aud Armer at
91o9.'c. Wheat heavy and lc. lower; winter red
and amber Western $1 40 ro $1 46. Corn 1 to 2c
better; old 82c; new T6a80c. Pork Irregular; old
?22 022 25. Beef steady. Lard dall; kettle 13?c.
vaval stores steady.' Tallow duli at 8?aS?c.
BOSTON, December 9.-Cotton dull: middlings
lS?c; sales 350 bales; net receipts coastwise 7:0;
stock MOO; net receipts or the week 362; coastwise
6341; total 6703: sales of thc week i860.
BALTIMORE. December 9.-Flour Arm and ac?
tive; city mills held higher. Wheat linn, corn
Arm and pearce: white 71a72c; yellow 73c. Pro?
visions flat tn the absence ot .orders: qnutatlons
j nominal. Lard XSJiO. WhLskev active ai BOiSic.
cotton ea-iei ; middlings odored at 15?c; sales
IO-.'U bales; net receipts 609; coastwise 37?; total
"ti;.; expurts coastwise 777; stock 9695; net re?
ceipts of the week 194fi; coastwise 3780; total
6725; exports coastwise 3039; sales 3920.
1 CINCINNATI. December 9.-Flour and cora un?
changed. Mess pork in limited jobbing demand
at $19. Lard same, kettle 12. Bacon same,
shoulders ll; clear rib sides 14; clear sides 14?.
: Whiskey In good demand at 80u88c.
LOUISVILLE, Decemb r 9.-Tobacco firm and
unchanged. Bagging steady at 27c. Flour quiet
at $5 ?5. Corn unchanged. Provisions quiet and
uhchanged. Whiskey 86a87c.
WILMINGTON, December 9.-Cotton dull; mid?
dling 14c: sales small; net receipts 401 bales; ex?
ports, coastwise lill bales; stock 714 bales; net
receipts of the week 2720 bales; exports, coast?
wise, 397S bales; sales of week 471 balee.
NORFOLK, December 9.-Cotton dui ; low mid?
dling 14?c; sales 270 bales; net receipts ir>05 bales;
exports, coastwise. 6615 bale-?: stock 9369 bales;
net receipts of the week 12,563; exports, coastwise,
9196 bales; sales or the week 1470 bales.
A uer STA, December 9.-Cotton in good de?
mand, but nt lower rates; sales 1310; receipts
1780; middlings 14al4?c.
SAVANNAH, December 9.-Cotton, demand lim?
ited; but lew buyers; middlings I4?c; sales Koo
bales; net receipts 4466 bales; exports, jsasiwlsc.
22S5 bales: stock 77,16s bales; net receipts of the
? week 27,808 bales; exports, to Great Brltaiu 10,3*9
! bales; to continent 6834 bales, coastwise 8200 bales;
sales or the week 12,600.
I MOBILE. December 9.-Cotton dull: middlings
14?al4?c; sales 1600 bales; net receipts 3284: ex?
ports to thc continent 210; coustwlsc 5fiC; stock
57,224; net receipts of the week 19,485; exports to
Great Britain 12,147; lo the continent lies; coast?
wise 3609; nales of the week 12,700.
NEW OKLEANS, December 9.-Cotton In ralr ile
I mond, with lower rates; middling 14?ul4?; galt
6300 bali's; net receipts, 6465; coastwise, 506;
I total, 6O20. Exports to Great Britain. 3950; to
Continent, loco, stock, 136,545; uct receipts or
the wrek, 54,020; co;istwl-e 3474; total 57,494;
exports to Great Rrl-ain, x7,I77; Conti?
nent, 6071; Harcelons, 2298; Bremen, loOO; Vera
Cruz, coastwise, 6408; sales of the week, 46,000.
Sugar Armer; prime xOalO?c. Molasses 53a57.
Coffee 17?ul7?. Sterling 20. Sight ?c discouut
RECEIPTS, STOCK, Aa, OF COTTON AT INTERIOR
NEW YORK. December 9.-The roliowlng are the
weekly ou'ton reports from interior towns for the
week eadihg December 9 :
Augusta.-Stock 1870,15,000 bales: stock 1849.
16,200 bales; receipts or the week 90O0 bales; nales
of thc week 6700 bales; price 14al4?c; demand
lair at lower ratea
Macon.-Stock 1870, 9680 bales; stock 1869, 1513
Montgomery.-Stock 1870, 10,945 bales; stock
1869,15,685 bales; receipts of the week 4000 bales.
Selma.-Stock 1670, 9600 bales; shipments or the
week 3000 bales.
Na-hvllle.-Stock 1870, 32*0 bales; Btock 1669,
1019 bales; shipments ol the week, 2232 bales: re?
ceipts or the week, 2663 bales.
, Memphis.-Stock 1870,38,026 bales; stock 1869,
10.219 bales; shlptneniB or thc week, 25.387 bales;
receipts or the week. 23,464 bales; shipments to?
day. '.'613 bales; receipts to-day, 3552 bales; sales
of the week 19,300 bales; price 14?c; market quiet
\cw York lt ir? market.
From the Dally Bulletin, December 7 : There
does not appear tu be much vim tn this market ut
present, an t on recent transactions a slight con?
cession has been allowed. Tue accumulation is
not usually Itirgi-, and the additions thereto con?
tinue a Ht i le'slow, bat there is ulmosr. no coun?
teracting outiet, and receivers arc willing io show
some favors to sell easily. The ordinary daily
wants of tue trade make about all thu nuslncss,
and this afternoon reports cover -aoine CO tes
carolina at 6?a7><o. Foreign ls neglected and
From th! Journal or Commerce, December 7 :
There is not much doing, and buyers retain the
advantage. There ls not much stock coming to
hand, but dealers continue to purchase lu small
lou as they have occasion to use. We notice
sales ol 75 tes. We quote o^a'^c for common
to prime, and head at sc.
Ftom the World : The demand continues mode?
rate and merely m the way or tneordlnury wants
or the jobbing trade, with not a very lu avy supplv
offering, but more than enough ror the current
outlet, aud rece vers rather inclined to operate.
Prices, in consequence, are somewhat weak, and
we learn or concessions granted within a day or
two equal to about ?a?c per lb. Sales of 50 tes
Carolina at 0?a7?c; foreign nominal.
From the Herald: Carolina was in fair request
and prices were quite steady, with moderate or
rerlugs. There were sold 150 tes at from 6?a7?c
for fair to prime. Rangoon was dall and nominal.
New York Naval Stores Market.
The New York Journal of Commerce, of De?
cember 7, says: Spirits turpentine-The market |
has a very steady tone. The arrivals' are mode?
rate, and with the encouraging tone or the re?
ports from the other ?Ide. holders not disposed to
relea e stock unless at full late prices.. Thesales
at the moment are to the local trade. We quote
merchantable lota at 47c, with 30 bbls. soldat
this price. Rosins-There ls a firm feeling in all
grades; the arrivals are small, and the stock ls
not large. There is some inquiry for strained for
shipment; 600 bbls. strained sold at $2 05. and
100 hots, pale at $4. We quote strained at $2 05;
No, 2 ?2 20a2 46: Np. 1 $2 50a3: pale and extra
palo $3 Mae. Tar la Arni, wita tbe demand fer
small lota; wilmington quo ted at $2 80&2 35, as lt
rons, and $2 60 for rope; Washington $2 32?.
WILMINGTON, December 8.-SPIRITS TDBPBN
TINE.-Sales of 238 casts reported at 43c per gal?
lon for Southern packages.
ROBIN.-Sales or 681 bbls at $1 65 for strained,
$1 60 for No. 2, $1 85 for extra No. 2, and $2 62?
ror No. 1.
CRUDE TERPENTINE.-Market steady and prices
unchanged. Sales or 307 bbls at $2 90 ror soft and
$1 70 for hard.
TAR-Sales of loo bbls at $1 75 per bbl, In
COTTON.-Market, closes quiet and firm at 14c
per lb fer low middling. Sales of a few bales at
13?al4c per lb.
Interior Cotton Markets.
COLUMBIA, December 9.-Sales of cotton, yes?
terday, 195 bales; middling 13?al3?c.
ROCK HILL, December 6.-Sales ahont 400 bales
daring the week, with a declining teudency; mid?
YORKVILLE, December 7.-The price or cotton
has declined since last week, good middlings
commanding to-day 13 cents.
ATLANTA, December 7.-The market to-day
trna been dull and declining; middlings 13?; low
middling 13?; good ordinary 12?; ordinary ll?.
MACOV. December 7.-Receipts 771 bales? ship?
ments 591 bales; sales 685 bales. The market
Arm, with middlings at 14c.
COLUMBUS, December 7.-Our market, under
depressing advb-es, sunk in the morning to
13?c for middlings, but improved telegrams
created a reaction and they closed at I3?c. Mar?
ket quiet. Sales 563 bales; receipts 961 bales;
shipments r>,o bales.
MONTGOMERY, December 7.-Our cotton mar?
ket Is quiet, hut steady at 13?c for low middling".
SELMA, December 7.-There were sales yester?
day or 32ft balCB; mlddllmr I3?c; low middling
13?al3'4C, and strict good ordinary I2?al3c.
There was a fair demand. The market opened
dull, and closed hard at our quotations.
Ueoelpts by Railroad. December 9.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
1540 bales cotton, 24 bales goods, 6 cars stock.
To nail mad Agent, i lagnorn, Herring A co, O A
Trcnolm .V Son, Sloan A Seignior. Caldwell A
Son, W A Courtenay, Walter A co. J D Aiken A co,
Pringle A Non, Pelzer, Rodgers ft co. Mowry A
Son. Frost & Adger. A B Mulligan, Wlss A co, G
W Williams A co, Wagner Jc wurdaugh, A J Sali?
nas, G W Witte. Graeser & Smith, Pinckney Bros,
W C Courtney ft co, Reeder & Davis.
248 bales upland cotton, 140 bbls naval stores,
rough rice, lumber, mdse. Ac. To G W Williams
A co, Frost A Adger, L 1> Mowry A Son, W K
Ryan, s Lord, T G Barker, J A Qnackenbitsh, O O
Coe. II L Winter, J II A bra tami A Son, t.alllard A
Stenhonse, Shackeirord A Kelly. Jno Marshall, Jr.
Thurston A Holmes, Barden A Parker, ll Bischoff
A co. Jas R Pringle* Son, Reeder A Davis. A S
Jonston, Nachmann A co. T P Smith. A .1 Salinas,
Ravi ntl A co, Pelzer, Rodgers A co,.Wulter A co,
BKeldmann A co, W H Chaiee A co, Brodie A eo,
caldwell A son. H Klatte A co, Graeser A Smith,
Railroad A cent and Order.
Per steamship James Adger, rrom New York
A S Sardy, J B S .rdy, Mrs A C Randolph, T Spar?
row. J Malom e, S c Siam ure, Mrs Sarah Holley,
S C Smith, S C Dullard. Mrs A Woods aud daugh?
ter, F Gallagher, W Lill nthal, J McGaugh, w J
Haigtit. and wife. J B Whalcy, J Cormier, w Lof?
ton, J F Browlow, J Church, L Pettrlnelll, Peter
Peterson, J H Ki ed ricks, W Oglisby, A F Murt?n,
M O'Brien, J? Keogh, Samuel Taylor, end 9 In the
Per steamer Pilot Dov. rrom Savannah via Beau
rort. Ac-J Apple. W II Cloutraan, C II Wright. W
H Dav, J W seabrook. Susnn Chapman. M C Mid?
dleton. Col H W Crouch, Capt W s McNelty and 13
Per steamer Emilie, from Georgetown. S C
Mrs Baker, Mrs Pyatt and servant, Mrs Parker
?ntl servant. W A Howell, Capt S E Sheppird, T
R Sessions, Gen Manlgault and io on deck.
MARIUS XE WS.
CHARLESTON. DECEMBER 10.
Steamship James Adger, Lockwood, New York
left 6th inst. Mdse. To Jas Adger A co. S O Rail?
road Agent, N E Railroad Agent, Southern Ex?
press co, J E Adger A co, J D Aiken A co, J arch?
er. A H Abrahams A Son, C D Ahrens A co. Jas
Allan, D A Amine, MAA Ashton. Baya A Kres?
se). Jr, W C bec A co, E E Bedford, E D Bei. edict,
J A Blake, F C Bumer. B Boyd, Ii F W Brewer. T
M Brtstoll A co. ETBrowu, E Bates A co, C Bart
A co, Cameron, Barkeley A co, T M Cater, w H
Chafee, Cleghorn. Herring k co, J C H Claussen,
H Cobla A co, McD Cobeu, L Cuhen A co, Jas Cos?
grove, Crane, Boylston A co,- Do wie. MoiBe A
Davis, Ellas Bros, J S Fairly A co. Mrs M Finlay, D
v Fleming A co. Forsyth, McCcmb A co, C D
Franke, Kurcbgoit, Benedict A co. I L Falk A co,
S F.IM-, B Feldmann A co, A V Fleming, M Gold?
smith A Sons, M Garfunkel, W Gurney, J tl Hali
A co, W P nail, Hart A co, W S Uenerey A eo, E
C Holland, Harbeson - A co, Holmes A Calder,
Holmes' Book Store, TM Horsey, J Hyman A co,
Jeffords A co, Johnston, Crews A co, C H Johnson,
Kanapanx A Gonzales. T Kelly, P J Kennedy,
King a Gibbon, Klinck, Wlckenbcrg A co. F Kres
iel, Jr, C Kerrison, Kinsman A Howell, Kinsman
Bros, M N Klein, P B Lalane A co, Laurev JL Alex?
ander, C J Lunn, E Lee, C Litschgl, P L?tz,
Madame C Luzuier, Macqueen A Kiecke, Wm
Murscher, Marshall A Bnrge, Robt Manln, Wm
klathlessen, N Mernsngh, c E Meiz, Mills House,
Muller A Wei'?rs. Mantoue A co, E H Mason,
Melchers A Muller, J G Milnor A co, M McGorty.
J McGary, C c North, J C Ojeman, B O'Neil!, D
O'NeliL F Oriels, D Paul A co, E Perry, Pioneer
Fire Company, Palmetto Pioneer Co-operative
Association, G W Parker, P. F. Murray, ? P Pop
penhelm, Paul, Welsh A Brandes, J A Quackcn
buah, Ravencl A Holmes, Ravenel A co, J Reil, J
R Reed, Jno Russell, Semkeu A Pieper, J Shuw, S
s Solomons, Mrs O StHCklev, Steffens, Werner A
Ducker. A Stelling. E B Stoddard A co, Stoll,
Webb A co, A O Stone, H C Sack. J F Taylor A
co, S Thoo pson, J Thompson A co, J H V?llers, F
Von Santon, W L Webb, W c. Wiillden A co, S H
wilson, J waters, G W Williums A co, \V J Yates,
and Bishop Young.
steamship J W Everman, Hinckley, Philadel?
phia- lett - instant. Mdse. To W A Courtenay,
J E Adger A co, J Apple, G W Almar, J D Alkea A
co, J ll Abrahams A Sou. E E Bedford, Dr U Buer,
E S Burnham, T M" Brlsioil A co, Byrne A Fogar?
ty, B lloyd, \V st Bird A co. ll F Baker A co, M C
liuxbaum, Blum .V Miller, C Burt A co, WS Bis?
sel!, II F W Brewer, Cameron, Barkley A co, C M
M co, J Cosgrove, McD Coben, T M Cuter, Duwie,
Mul-o ft Davis, W ll cn afee A co, J B Duval A Son,
J M nason A Uro, E D Euston, A W E'.k.e, C D
Francke, B Fddnwun A co, Fogartle's Book De?
pository, M Greenland, Jno M Gri er, Goutevcnler
. Brus. W S Heiieiy, Holmes A CHlder. W J irwer, A
Johnson, Jeffords A co, H Klatte A co. Kinsman A
Howell, Kunupaux A Gonzalez, C Lillenthal A co,
M Luhrs. A Langer. L Lorentz A McLelsh, Mac?
queen A Ric kc, Jno G Milnor A co, L D Mowry A
Son, C O Michaelis, C C Mcmmlngcr, B Mcinnes,
Muller k Wietels, Wm Marsclter, N K Rillroad co.
M H Nathan, J F O'Neill. Ostemlorf A co, Order, D
Paul A co, J R Priugle A Son. U F I'oppenheim, J
A Quuckcnbush, Paul,Welch A Brandes, J Russell,
C C Righter. Ravenel A Holmes, u Rhett, airs MA
Snowden, P F N Schults, Steffens, Werner A Duck?
er, E H Stelling, E B Stoddard A co, B D Schur, C
Sauuder?, W Shepherd A co. S S Solomons, Jno P
Taylor A co, J Thompson * co. K w Turuor, T B
Waring, Walker, Bvsns A Cog9wcll, Wagener A
Mousees. P Walsh. J H Wuhrniann.
Brig Ellen Maria, Hoxie, New York-7 days.
Onano, cement aud acids. To Master, G A Tren
holm A Son, A McCobb, Jr, W C Dukes A ou.
Sehr Myrover, Brown, New York-0 days. Mdse.
To W Roach A co, JE Adger A co, J Adger A co.
Adams, Damon A co, W M Bird A co. H Bischoff
A co, Bultmann Bro', E E Bedford, J Bancroft, Jr,
O Bart Acu, H Bullwinkle ft co. H F?W Brewer. W
S Blssell A co, Bayer A Kressell. Jr, T M Bristoll A
co, Blum A Miller, Mrs C II Bernant, J P Brown.
Cameron, Barkley A co, W U Chufee A co. McDufl
Cohen, Jas Cosgrove, Holmes A Calder, E R Oow
penhwalt, I, Dunnemunn, D >wle, Moise ft Davis,
Ellas Bros, J M Easbn A Bro, D F Fleming A co, B l
Felibnanu A co, U Gerdts A co. C Graveley, Hart
A co, J Gorham, Heath A Rice, Hurkump A co, G
S Hacker. Chas Hickey, J L Ilycr, J W Harrisson,
Kinsman A Howell, Knobeloch A Small, Klinck,
Wick' uherg A cu, Kunupaux A Gonzalez, S Jan
covlch. D Lopez. P L Gulllemln, P B Lalane A co,
Laurev A Alexander, A Langer, Muller A Wleters,
A McLeod. Mrs Mertens, S lt Marshal', ll Kial te A
co, Paul, Welch A Brandes, O Prince, Ostendorr A
co, D O'Neill A Son, F L O'Neill, B O'Neill, Wm P
Russell A co, J A Qnaekenbnth, w Shepherd A co,
D H Slxcox. Steffens, Werner A Ducker, J F Tay?
lor A co, H Steinken, W B Smith A co, A Tobias
Sons, M A Tanlun-ou, W L Webb, G W Williams A
co, Waeener A Monsees, Walker, Evans ft Cogs?
well, L Welskopff, Whlitcmore A Rodes, R White,
P Walsh, Wilcox, Gibbs A co, W G Whllden A co.
EC Plum, F von Sunten, E Weekley, Railroad
Agent and Order.
Sehr ?ellle, French, New York-e days. Mdse.
To i he Master, G w Williams A cu, J Campeen A
co. W c Dukes A co.
Sehr Gettysburg. Corson. Baltimore-7 days.
Guano. To the Master and S c Railroad Agent.
Scnr Harrie s Shepherd, fhepherd, Wilmington,
Del-6 dr.ys. Guano. To the Master and Ciag
horn. Herring A co.
Sehr Elvina, McGrath, Combahee. 2700 bushels
rough rice. To w C Bee A co.
Sehr Ann S Deas, Garbattl. West Point Mill. Ill
tierces rice. To Porcher A Henry. J Colcock A co,
W p Dowling ft co, A Conuic and G A Trenholm A
Steamer Pilot Boy, Sly, Savannah, Beaufort,
Pacltle and other Landings. 27 bags sea Hand
and 5 pockets upland cotton, mdse, ftc. To J D
Aiken A co, Hopkins, McPherson A co, W M Bini
A co, w Gurney. B Feld maun A co, F Campbell, J
F Taylor A co. Stoney A Lownde?.
Steamer Emilie. White, Georgetown, S C. 302
tes rice, 2 bales cotton, ll bags seed cotton, mdse
and sundries. To Shnckelfurd A Kelly, Pringle
A Son, E N Thurston, Wm G Whllden A eo, H A
Tllton, o J Walker, Cameron, Barkley A co. R S
Duryea, L D DeSaussure, Mrs J D Ward, W C Bee
A co. J A Jayers.
Boat rrom James Island, io bags sea Island cot
ton. To Hopkins, McPherson A co.
Boat rrom James Island. 5 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Hopkins, McPherson A co.
Boat rrom McClellanvllle. 8 bales upland cot?
ton. To Gaillard A Mlnott.
Walpole's boat from John's Island, 5 bags sea
island cotton. To R Roper.
Boat from Christ Chorea, 1 bag sea island cet
ton. To R Roper.
Boat from John's Island, i bag sea island cot?
on To R Roper.
Received from Babenlcbt's Mill, James Island.
20 baas sea island cotton. To w C Bee A co and
Hopkins, McPherson A Co.
Boat from James Island. 2 bags sea island cot?
ton. To Frasers DUI.
Boat from John's Island. 2 bags sea Island coll
ton. To Fraser St Dill.
Spanish brig Panla, Bertr?n, Barcelona-W P
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York.
December 6.. .
Steamship Ashland, Ingram, New York, Decem?
BP FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Mary Stow, Rankin, ut New York, Decem?
ber 7. "
Sehr Lilly, Hughes, at New York. December 7.
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Darlen, Rogers, at New York, December 6.
The steamship Champion, Lockwood, at New
York from this port, reports that on the night of
the5th, off the woodlands, doringa dense fog,
came In collision with steamer Isaac Bell, Hunter,
hence ror Richmond, striking herjra the starboard
side,-tearing everything away from her cat head
to abaft her wheelhouse, her paddle wheel being
completely demolished and her shaft broke; the
gangway and staterooms were also slightly dam?
aged: both steamers signalled as they slanted one
another, but too late to prevent the collison; BenJ
Jayne, cousin of the first engineer on trie Isaac
Bell, and acting ns oller, on hearing the signal,
left the engine room to look out over the rall; at
that instat-t the collision occurred, tearing > rf one
rd his arms and driving him lifeless against the
galley. The Champion was completely smashed
forward, all her bead gear being taken off and the
bulwarks on the port side eniirelv gouc; her bow
was broke lu to the water line, leaving tho cat
head on board the Isaac Bell, and her fore topmast
was broken short off. The isaac Bell being com?
pletely disabled, was taken lu tow by thc Cham?
pion ami brought np to the city.
(?lotljing anb iurmsliiivg v?oo?s
STTLISil MD FASHIONABLE.
WITH A ORB AT VA nf KT Y OP
KID, BUCKSKIN, HI
THE GAN TAB BRACE
j. H. Lil i CU.,
ACADEMY OF MUSIC Bl'ILDIXU.
]yjONEY CANNOT BUY IT!
FOR SICHT IS PR I CE LBSSM
The DIAMOND ?LASSES, manufactured by J. E.
SPENCER A CO., New York, which are now offered
to thu public, arc pronounced byall the celebrated
Opticians or the world .to be the most Perfect, Na?
tural Artificial t.elp to the human eye ever known.
They are ground nnder their own supervision,
from minute Crystal Pebbles, melted together,
and derive their name. "Diamond,1' on account
of their hBidnes8 ami brilliancy.
The scientific principle on which they are con?
structed brings the core or centre of the lens di?
rectly In front of the eye, producing a clear and
distinct vision, as in the natural, healthy sight,
and preventing all unpleasant sensations, such as
glimmering and wavering of sight, dizziness, Ac,
peculiar to all others in use.
They are mounted In the finest manner, in
frAmes or the best quality, of all materials used
for that purpose. Their finish and'durability can?
not be surpassed.
CAUTION.-None genome unless bearing their
trade mark stamped on every frame.
Dealer In Watches, Jewelry.
Sterling Silverware and Optical Goods,
No. 307 nmg street.
ocWl-rawslyr Charleston, S. 0. 1
K NEWT ?OE?.
[ON SATURDAY, DECEMBER lp, AT 7
O'CLOCK P. lt]:.
OU) MISE IS CW YORK AND CHARLES
SPACIOUS AND ELEGANT DECK STATE
The very fast and splendid Side-wheel Steam?
ship MANHATTAN, Woodhull, Commander, wUl
leave Adger's Wharf as above.
" For Freight or Passage, apply to - - <*
JAMES ADOER A CO., Agents.
tO~ The JAMES AD6ER follows on TUESDAY,
December 13, ut - o'clock P. M. _decT-t
Jp O R PHILADELPHIA.
THE REGULAR STEAM LINE-WEEKLY".
The Screw Steamship .
. J. W. EVBRMAN,
HINCELE Y", Commander,
Will be diupatcbed for Philadelphia on ^"-IS?L
SATUBDAV. loth December, at 6 o'clock SaMflK
P. M., from Brown's North Wharf."
nS"Througn Bills LadlBg will be issued to Bos?
Cotton rate to Philadelphia Kc per pound; Rice
$1 .*>9 per cask; Rosin 40c. per barrel.
For Freight engagements only, apply to . '
WM. A. COt'KTEN.?Y,
dcc6-tuwths4 No. 1 Tnlon Wharf.
fJIHROUGH KILLS LADING ,TO
BALTIMORE, PHIL\ DELPHI.!. BOS?
AND THE OTHES OF THE NORTHWEST.
The fine Steamship ?EA GULL. ^PJ^m.
Dutton, Commander, will sall lorSftlaMS
Baltimore on SATDBOAT, loth December, m d
o'clock P. M.
49* Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore wimont addi,
tioual insurance, and Consignees are allowed am*
pie timo to sample and sell their Goods from
thc Railroad Depot In Philadelphia,
PAUL C. TREN HOLM, Agent,
dec7-i No. 2 Union Wharves.
pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
munro a LISS TO
CALIFORNIA, TH INA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
..steamers of tuc- above line ieave Fier.^p?f*.
Nu. 42, Noni: River, foo? o! Cuual^ssaHWri
street, N?-w Vurk, ai 12 o'clock hoon, ol the 4IL
and 20th ol *v*ry month (except wheo these
dates fall ou Sunday; Dieu thc Saturday preceo
Departure o? th?. i'0! h connect?t Panama with
steamers for soutn Paotdc uno Central Amcricac
ports. Those of 4tN touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco tor Ja
pan and China Decerai'Or 3i, lfiTO.
No California steamers toucn at Havana, bu:
go direct from New York to AspinwalL
une hundred pounds bagaageireu io each aduiu
Medicine and attendance I ree.
For Passage Tickets or other Information applj
at the COMPANY'S TICKET. OFFICE, on th?!
wharf foot of Canal street, North River, New
vork. F. K. BABY, Agent.
J. O R
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON TUE
The steamer GENERAL MANI- "
GAULT, Capialn H. 8. Cordes, ls,_ _
now receiving Freight at Boyce's Whan, and wi
leave as above TO-NIOHT.
SHACKELFUKO A KELLY, Agents,
decto-1 No. l Boyce's Wharf.
OR F L'OR I DA,
TWICE A- WEEK.
FOR SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSON?
VILLE, PILATKA. AND ALL POINTS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The Steamer DICTATOR. Captain u -4T*=w
George E. McMillan, will sail from^aSSiifiS?
Central Wharf for above points every TU ks DA I
EVENING, at s o'clock, arriving back at Charles?
ton every SUNDAY AFTERNOON, at 6 o'clock.
The Steamer CITY POINT, Captain D. & Vin?
cent, will sall from Central Wharf far above pointa
everv FRIDAY EVENING, at 8 o'clock, arriving
back at Charleston WadNBSDAV AFTERNOON, at 6
J. D. AIE EN ft CO., Agents,
DCtlO . _No. S Central Wharf.
TIME TABLti OP STEAMER -ARGO,"
FOR DECEMBER, 1170.
FOR EDISTO, ENT: lll'IMSR AND WAY LAND?
ING?, (INLAND ALL THE w AY.)
The Steamer -ARCO" will rt- " tsT^u
ceive. Freight nt souri. >tlanrfe.??aS53?
Wharr, on MOXPAVS and Tin itsnivs, sud leave
CTIARIJ5STON. E DISTO.
Frlrlav, 2d, 2AM Sundnv. 4th, ll P M
Tuesday, eth, 5AM Wednesday. Ttb. 2PM
Friday. 9th, 7 -A M Saturdav, 10th, 5>i A M
Tnesd'ay. 13th, 0AM Wednesday, Nth. 7AM
Frtdsy, loth, 10 A M S iturdsy, iv th, ll A M
TuesMBy, 20th. 5AM Wednesday. 21st. 2PM
Frldav. 23d, 8 A M Saturday, 24th, b% AM
Tuesiiay, 27th. io A M Wednesday, 2?Hi, 7AM
Friday, 30th, ll A MSanrday, m?r, 9AM
Freight received nntll one honr be!ure the time
Money packages must be properly sealed, and
duplicate receipts cent with each.
For Freight engagements or Passage, apply on
board, at South Atlantic Wharf, or to
DOUGLAS NISBET, Agent,
Office on Accommodate WharL
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on the
No Freight received a'ter sunset.
Shippen are respectfully requested to observe
tnip. oe ti?
"y^TEEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH.
THROUGH BY DAYLIGHT.
I FOR PACIFIC LANDING. BEAUFORT, BILTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH. DARI EN AND
The favorite Steamer
ELIZA IX AN C O X ,
Captain L. W. Bi'kss,
will receive Fielghr <tt South Atlan- ^ g-jF"****.
tlc wharf far abuve pomis every riss23G3fa
TtTESDAY, and leave on every WSDNKSDAT MORN
INO, at 7 o'clock, arriving at savannah the same
evening, and leaving for Danen, ?c., thc fallow
lng morning. Returning, will leave Savannah for
Charleston every MONDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
RAVKN?L A HOLMES,
sepio No. ITT East. Bay.
JpOR BEAU TORT AND PACIFIC LAND
ING, FENWICK'S ISLAND, COFFIN'S POINT,
PORT ROYAL RAILROAD WHARF, PARIS
ISLAND LANDING, STATION GREEK,
AND OTHER LANDINGS WHERE IN?
DUCEMENTS ARE OFFERED.
The steamer PILOT BOY. Captain _ ^dT**)*.
J. W. Sly, will hall far above polnts??^y??EgC
every THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, and wnen
inducements offer will touch at any of the above
WUl leave Beaufort on FBIDAT MORNING, touch?
ing at Pacific Landing. J. D. AIKEN A Co.,
?p?R SAVANNAH VTA PACIFIC LAND?
ING AND BEAUFORT.
The fast sailing Steamer PILOT
BOY, Captain J. W. Sly, will leave. _
Central Wharf for above places every MUMMY
MORNING, at 8 o'clock.
The PILOT BOY will leave Savannah every
TUESDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock. Beaufort and Pa?
ne Landing same day. J. D. ADIEN A CO.,
novJ9 Agents, Central Wharf.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
iS ANTONIN E.)
They k - purely vegetable, sale and sure. Tb'
best m use. For sale by Dr. H. BABB,
Na 131 Meeting street,
octa Wholesale Agent
o R . L I V E R P O O L.
[EARLY CLOT NO VESSEL.;
The Al American bart SARAH, J. w fl_
Atkins, Master, of small capacity, has 1200<fiM|
bales or cotton engaged asa going on board,'and)
will have dispatch. .
Por Freight engagements for 400. bales cotton,
apply to STKEET BROTHERS A CO.
The First-class Bark p URELLA, Lincoln, J?k?
Master, having one-half cargo engaged, SH
will load np promptly. F?r balance, apply to
dep7_WILLIAM ROACH A CO.
jp O R LIVEPOOL.
The AI American Bark VIRGINIA DARE.
Skolfleld. Master, having part of cargo en-SB
gaged will meet with dispatch. .
For Freight engagements apply to
. . E. WILLIS,
nov29-tuthslo North Atlantic Wharf,
rJIHE SINGER MANUFACTURING
have opened a state agency fur the sale of their
CELEBRATED SBWING MACHINES, at No. Uf
King street, Charleston, where Silk, Cotton and
Flax Threads. Needles, Ac, may bj obtained. ,
Attention ls in, ired to oar
NEW FAMILY SEWING ?ACHlNB.
.* ... .>....? , ? ? . ? ..>?..,;-.- ?5
in which simplicity and durability afe combined.
Machines lor sale oh rtiC'LEASh PLAN. ' Stitch?
ing done i o order. - '- '
Local and Travellifs:. A jenrs wanted. ?<
THE SINGER SEWING MACHINE AGENCY,
No. 197 King St-Teet, Charleston.
4 WEED" FAMILY FAVORITE LOOK-STIT0H>
MACHINE. . ?
are the best m nae.
For eale on the Lease Plan, with monthly nay- *
ments, on easy terms, or*for cash. * AU- kinds of
Machine attachments. Needles, Cotton, (whit?,,
black an d colored,) Silk, OIL Soap, Ac., AC . .,
Repairing as usual, circulars and samples of
work sent on application.
D. B. HASELTON, -
General Dealer In Fltst Class Sewing Ma?
chines and Material, No. 307 King stree., .
augl7 -s ? Oharlesmn. S. O,
SATIN GLOSS STAECH
Ia Six Pound Boxes and One Pound Papes.
Gives a Beautiful, WHITE and GLOSSY FINlSft,
besides renders Fabrics very durable. .
Ne other Starch KO easily naed, or ??
Economical. - .
Uno it on oe, and
You will -use no other.
DUR VEAS' IMPROVED
Made with great care, from the choicest White Can. .
A choice preparation of the fine? porn'o ri? of Starch,
from carefully selected white Southern Corn.
UNEQUALLED AS AN ARTICLE OF FOOD,
. OS AS A DELICACY,
By any other Preparation from Com.
Noa? of tho nbove Good* gerin ixe with?
out Duryea?* on ere ry package* .
I35* Persons unable to procure our goods from their
regular grocer, on addressing the Manufacturers,
49 and 51 Park Place. New York City, will be directed
to those in their vicinity who rr?? <upp!y them.
Drugs, ?\)em\ca\s1 &z.
A Niw DUCOYMY 11
fe?- thc Hair.
FtT RttJ?tf?M? ft
vtteriy fnmjMrtbt "?jci,"
(?) in pc. It tm oa a
tcfjL?j deferent principle. It
is UmpidS^gT0^ per?
fectly innocbaajfr predpttatea
no muddy or mj&k^jaA mat?
ter, requires DO ihalung up,
thc ikin or the Kpej. ftp
paper curtain is necessary to
conceal ita t^^iA^pp^v^
for the trimjgrcaaon that it h
not tarHj/T It ia, to all moro?
and pnrooaea, A WIW DCSOOVitY
in loi& Chco?stry.
in the color
10 days after the
IT 18 AS
Dollar per Box,
SOLD IT AI
Sold at wholesale by
Wholesale Druggists, Meeting corner Hasel sjgeef..
sep24-8tath6mos ; m
jyR. BING'S. PILE
For sale by