Newspaper Page Text
Tbc Ivory Gate.
Mortimer Collins, the English post, has sent
~4>at a volume ot pieces under the title, uThe
Men of Strange Meetings," some of which are
unique. The following is an example ol the
spirit and method of his muse:
When, loved by poet and painter,
The sunrise flus the sky.
When night's gold urns grow fainter
And lu depths of amber die;
When the morn-breez . tstlrs tue curtain,
Bearing an odorous freight,
Then visions strange uncertain,
Poor thick through the Ivory Gate.
Then the oars of Ithaca dip so
Silently luto the sea.
That they wake not sad Calypso,
And the hero wanders free.
He breasts the ocean-furrows.
At war with the words of Fate,
And the bine tide's low susnrrus
Cornea np to the ivory Gate.
Or, clad in the hide or leopard,
'Mid Ida'a freshest dews,
Paris, theTeucrtan shepherd,
His Bweet Ouone woos.
On the thought or ber coming bridal
Unuttered joy doth wa.t,
W bile t he tune of the false one's ldy l
Rings sort through the Ivory Gate.
Ah, the vision of dawn is leisure.
But the truth or day is toil.
And we pass from the dreams or pleasure
To the world's unstayed turmoil.
Pe rebanee, beyond the river
Which guards the realm or Fate
Our spirits may dwell forever
'Moog dreams of the ivory Gate.
SETTLING TBE STATE.
A Circular from the South Carolina
Real Estate, Planting and Mininer
2b the People of the State of South Carolina:
Tit the last session ot the Legislature of this J
State a charter was obtained by the South
Carolina Beal Estate. Planting and Mining
Company, "for the purpose ol securing for?
eign and domestic capital in the purchase and
improvement of lands and other property, and
for the working of the same, and for selling
and settling the same," or, as lt is more fully
expressed in the fourth section ot the charter,
"The said corporation shall have power to j
purchase, acquire, hold, use, work und dispose
of real estate in any of the counties ot this
State, to work and operate mines, to work
and operate farms and plantations within the I
State, and to dispose, generally, of the pro- j
ducts of the same."
This company has been duly organized un?
der the .charter, and fifteen responsible citi?
zens selected by the stockholders as a board j
of directors, by whom one of th >lr number,
the Hon. William Aiken, a gentleman of the
highest repute, both at home and abroad, has
been chosen president. At a recent meeting
of the board ot directors, lt was resolved that
the undersigned be appointed a committee to
lay before the people of the Slate a prospectus
of the company, and to solicit donations of
land, or subscriptions to the capital stock of
the company, in cash or in lands, in shares of
one hundred dollars each.
in presenting this enterprise to your favor?
able consideration, we are not unmindful of
the prejudices against untried experiments,
and if your experience in the past, or your
condition In the present pointed ua hopefully
to a prosperous future, we might Bhrlnk from
the task ot attempting to introduce a popula- J
tlon to build up our waste places and restore j
us to our wonted material vigor and vitality.
But what are the facts of the case ? Seven
years of continued exetions have well nigh
exhausted our energies, and failed to revive
?B as a State or resuscitate us as a people.
The presentjeo edition of tho civil affairs of
?hla Commonwealth is lamentable in the ex?
treme, and lt allowed to continue forbodes
naught but Irretrievable ruin to our people
and the State. To avert such a destiny is one
o? the prime motives of the organization of
the South Carolina Beal Estate, Planting and [
Mining Company. Our efficiency to Improve
tile condition of ourselves and our people will
depend upon the means placed at our dis?
Combined effort is the popular idea of the
times. Stupendous projects are undertaken
and successfully accomplished thereby; co?
operation surmounts obstacles with apparent
ease, that Individual enterprise would not
dara encounter. Throughout the South com?
bination ls daily effecting mighty results lor
tne public weal Shall we not make an effort
to accomplish as much for our down-trodden
State ? Do not our depleted treasury, our
abused credit, our debased officials and the
general depression of our people convince us
that a change is Imperative ?
- There ls a vast amount of unoccupied land
la South Carolina. The proprietors would
enrich themselves by deeding a moiety of
such lands to any company that would-settle
upon them a thrifty, honest, industrious popu?
lation; for, be they i arm ern, mechanics, trades?
men or miners, they would enhance the value
ot tne adjacent lands by every Improvement
made upon their own. In addition to this,
they would also share In the profits derived
from sales to Immigrants, the working of
lands that may be placed under cultivation, or
such other operations, as mining, spinning
yarns, ?c., that may be determined on by the
company as being to the most advantage.
Any parties disposed to aid this laudable I
enterprise, by donations or subscriptions of
land to the capital stock, will please address [
either of the undersigned.
D. WYATT AIKEN, Cokesbury.
GABRIEL CANNON. Sparenburg.
W. W. BARLEE, Mars' Bluff.
. - WM. M..SHANNON, Camden;
W. M? LAWTON, Charleston.
CRIME IX IBB STATE.
The KUllng of A. Y. Pani.
The Jury toonda verdict of not guilty in the
case ot Mr. George Martin,' ot Winnsboro',
charged: with killing A, Y, Pani.
.-.J , , 'Color Upon Colo**. '. "" .
The Columbia Union, sayer "On Wednesday
last a colored woman living on a plantation
near Hopklu'-Turnout was sel upon by five or
six colored womett-and one or two men,.who
beat iwr-anuwrclfnlly. What her offence WBB,
or what they pretended lt to be, we did not
A Bold Robbery.
On Sunday 'aat some bold person effected
an entnnce through the window of the office
room of the depot it Darlington and took
therefrom several valuable articles belonging
to the agent? Mr. E. W. Charles, Jr., amount?
ing to seventy-five dollars or upwards, be-1
sides breaking into one or two express pack-1
The Moble y Marder.
The Chester Reporter says : "Mr. Amzl
Triplett, 9 well-known citizen of this county,
was arrested on. Saturday last ou a warrant I
issued by Trial Justice McDonald, charging
him with murder committed on the person of j
a negro man, Aaron Mobley, in the spring of ?
1665. Mr. Triplett was carried belora Judge ]
Thomas, at chambers, on Saturday afternoon,
and ' admitted tb ball In the sum of two thous?
A Mysterton* Suicide.
The'Chester Beporter says: "On Friday
morning last, John Benson, a colored boy
twelve years of age, son of Moses Benson, i
wak found hanging dead on a tree, on toe side,j
ot the road to Yorkvllle, about a mlle and
three-quarters from this town. The finding
of the Jury was that the boy came to his death
by his own hands.!'
"Popular indignation on Friday, particular-1
ly among the colored people, was roused to a
very high pitch against Moses Benson, the
lather of the boy, under tho impression that lt
was his crnel treatment of the boy that caused
him to seek relief in death from the punish?
ment threatened' 'him. The story was that |
Moses Benson' had sent the boy out to look
for a cow, that be returned without finding
it, that his lather, punished him severelr and
Eent him out again, with the threat that if he
returned without the cow he would punish
him much more severely. Moses' Benson de?
nies all this; says that he did not send the boy
for a cow, .did not punish him, and did not
make any threat-abo ut punishing him. It ls a
verv mysterious case. Nothing but a very
strong motive .would drive a boy of twelve
years of age to commit suicide. Some Rad l
cal scoundrel or other tried to create the im?
pression among the negroes that it was a case
o? Ku-Kluxlng; but the testimony before the
in ry was too olear to leave any doubt that the
toy deliberately took his own life."
TUE GROWING CROPS.
The Abbeville Banner says: "On Monday
we bad very general rains throughout the j
district'' ? :
The Winnsboro' News says: "The com-|
munity was visited by an all-day rain on Mon
>day, and got it again a good portion of Tues?
The Chester Reporter says: "Since our last
issue we have bad abundant rains in every
portion of our county. This insures a good
cora crop, and makes the prospect tor cotton
most encouraging. Give us a good crop and
Greeley and there will be life in the old laud
The Darlington Southerner says: "The
rains for some days past have been ample,
and it ls very probable that too much has
fallen on low lands, (where the prospect for
the heaviest yield was best,) but all accounts
concur in saying that the present promise ls
on unusually fine one lor a general crop."
The Marlboro' Times says: "As a matter of
course, the rains have had a beneficial in?
fluence upon the crops. They have put a stop
to the drying up process. But before the
rains came crops were so seriously Injured
that many farmers do not expect more than
half a crop. The injury ls undoubtedly serious,
though we hope not so much so UB was at
ii ret supposed."
The Camden Journal says: "We regret to
learn that the much-dreaded boll worm has
made its appearance, though only in a few
places as yoi. We have been shown by Mr. T.
Pegues several bolls which had been com?
pletely destroyed. Mr. Pegues says they have
done very little damage at present, but, from
the known increase ot these marauders, lt is
hard to tell what destruction might be accom?
plished before the season has expired."
Tbe Greenville Enterprise says: "The
weather has not been so hot during the past
week, and, saving Thursday last, the days
have been comparatively cool; on that day, tue
thermometer reached 94 deg. Bain has (allen
in plenty. John A. Goodwin, Esq., and Dr. W.
A. Mooney, from the upper part of the county,
say tbey do not remember in their whole farm?
ing experience, of a more promising crop;
and Rev. A. C. Stepp and Dr. J. M. Sullivan
give the same glowing account of the corn and
cotton in the lower end of Greenville. A big
crop, counled with the election ot Greeley and
Brown tn the fall, will give us an Elysium."
THE COTTON SUPPLY.
[From the N. Y. Bulletin, August 7.]
j At present, there are too many elements of |
uncertainty surrounding tho question, lo ad?
mit of anything like a definite estimate ol the
out-turn of the new cotton crop. Some ma?
terial lacts affecting the problem are, how?
ever, ascertained beyond reasonable question,
upon which we may base certain suppositions
at least. It is conceded, on all sides, that the
area planted ls equal to that ot 1870, when we
had a crop of 4,350,000 bales. It ls also allowed
tnat the crop was planted under generally
favorable conditions, and that fertilizers were
freely used in preparing the ground. Although,
in April and Hay, the growth of the plant was
delayed by drought, yet subsequent rains and
a genial temperature Invigorated the crop,
and at the middle of June its condition, tak?
ing the whole area, stood at a fair aver-j
aire. At the middle ot July, notwithstand?
ing variable weather, the condition of the
crop showed an improvement. According to
the reporls of the department ot agriculture
which, under the new management, are much
more deserving of confidence than formerly
the averages ot condition in the several StaieB
(100 Oeing adopted as the standard of good,)
was as follows: Virginia, 96; North Carolina,
94; South Carolina, 97; Georgia, 101; Florida,
102; Alabama, 106; Mississippi, 109; Louisiana,
103; Texas, 105; Arkansas. 95; Tennessee, 104;
which, taking into consideration the relative
standing of the states as to production, gives
a general average ol 103-a very gratllylng
showing. The commissioner of agriculture in
his last report says: "As a whole, the July re?
turns of the present year present a higher
average of condition than those of any pre?
vious reports except those of 1868."
Since the 15th ot July, there have been com?
plaints from some sections of too much wet;
and In some localities tho worm has made its
appearance. But there appears to be no rea?
son for concluding that either of these acci?
dents has reduced the condition of the crop,
as a whole, below the high average at which
lt stood three weeks ago; and this conclusion
agree? with the last report of the commis?
sioner on statistics and Information of the
New Orleans Colton Exchange, dated August
1st. That report also bears satisfactory testi?
mony as to the condition of labor In every
State excepting, perhaps, Arkansas-a matter
very essentially affecting the prospects of the
In comparing the present crop with that
of 1870-71, we have this certain element
In the comparison, that the area planted was j
in both i ears about the same; but the con?
dition ot the crop, at this date In the two
years, must be regarded as somewhat a
maller of opinion. The abundant crop of j
two years ago was the result not only ot a
large acreage, but also of conditions affect?
ing the yield exceptionally favorable;
whether those conditions are this year equally
favorable is a matter we do not undertake
to decide for our readers, although lt may
be said that the tenor of reports la suob that
a sanguine estimator might be easily ex?
cused for taking the affirmative aide of that
The New Orleana Exchange report, above
alluded to, estimates that picking will this
year be begun a few days earlier than last;
and, this being thc case, we are now but
two or three weeks from the commence?
ment of the gathering ol the crop, and the
risks of injury are narrowed down lo that
These are the main laois affecting the pros?
pect of the yield. What conclusion do they
lead to ? Do they warrant, on the assumption
that the weather continu?e favorable and
there ie no further Injury from worms, the ex?
pectation ot a crop equal to that of 1870-71
4.350,000 bales ? Or, if both these conditions
should prove unfavorable, what ls tbe lowest
yield that may be expected ? As our readers
would perhaps prefer their own answers to
these questions to any that we might give, we
leave them to make their own estimates In
the premises, and direct their attention to
another fact of great Importance in connec?
tion with the prospects of the supply of Ameri?
can cotton. The supply of cotton "in sight,"
on August 2, 1872 and 1870, is thus stated by
the Chronicle, whose high authority on cotton
information we have much pleasure in ac?
Stock m Liverpool.Bales.. 986.000 6?8,ooo
Stock In London. 247,000 27,414
stocK In Glasgow. soo
Stock In Havre.. 262,000 148,?K>
Stock In Marseilles. 19,760 10.600
Stock la Bremen. 29.000 21,047
steck in rest of Comment.. 212,000 36.ooo
Vfloat for Great Britain (Am.).. 24,ooo 50.ooo
afloat for Havre (American aud
Brazil). 3,000 16,901
Afloat for Bremen (Am ). 452 ?
Toi?) indian cotton afloat for
Europe. 310,000 677,691
Stock in United States porta.... 99,660 108,276
?stock tn Inland towns, U. S_ 8,297 22,170
Total.2,109.107 1.636,468 I
It thus appears that there are now 663,654
bales more afloat than there were at this- date
of 1870. Two years ago, from the cotton In
sight and the new American crop, the world
had a supply, from August I to Septeuber I,
1871, ot 5,885,000 bales. This year, should the
crop prove equal to that ol 1870-71, there will
be a supply, for the next thirteen months,
from these combined sources of 6,550,000 bales.
If lt be said that we cannot count upon a crop
equal to that of two years ago, the answer is
thar, having 603,000 bales more lo sight 'than
at this period of 1870, we should be in a posi?
tion equal lo that of two years ago, even If we
count upon a yield 01 only 3,687,000 bales.
Taking all the facts ot the situation into ac?
count, there Is strong probability to sustain
the supposition that the supply ot cotton, dur
lng the coming crop year, may exceed that of j
all former years. .
POLITICS IN THE STATE.
florry Leading Ott*.
The Conservatives of Morry have made the
following nominations lu convention: For,
senator, f. C. Dunn; members or the house of I
assembly, J. E. Dusenbury and N. B. Cooper; j
sheriff. A. fl. Skipper; school commissioner.
Daniel Lewis; clerk of the court, B. E.
Session*; probate Judge, R. G. W. Grissel'.;
county commissioners, J. W. Holllday, P.
Vaught and C. Granger; coroner D. W. Oliver.
Picketts Follows Snit.
The follow! nc nominations were mada by the
Democratic party ol Pi c k ens County on Monday
last : For the house of representatives, Robert
E. Bowen; sheriff;- John Blley Ferguson; clerk,
Stephen D. Keith; probate judge, I. fl. Philpot;
solicitor, Wm. H. Perry.
-Mr. Wm. M. Kerr, of York vii le, has re?
ceived the appointment of United States
-George D. Wallace, of York County, who
graduated at the West Point Military Acade?
my, has been appointed a second lieutenant
and assigned lo duty with the 7th cavalry.
-Mr. James Zachary died In Oconee County
on the 30th ult., of fever contracted in Abbe?
ville, during a stay there of several weeks.
Mr. Zachary bad former); held the position of
-Captain J. C. Phillips died at his residence
near Zeno, in York County, on S un.;,ty. He
had been in ill health for some time.past. -By
his aeath the county loses a good citizen and?
man o? sterling Integrity.
LIST OF LETTERS remaining In the Postofflce
at Charleston, Tor the wees ending August 0,
1873, and printed officially In THB DAILY NK WS,
as the newspaper haring the largest circulation
In thc City or Charleston.
W Office hours from 8 A. M. to OK P. M. On
Sundays, from 6>i to ex P. M.
?3-Persons calling for Letters Advertised
should state that they aro "Advertised."
STANLEY Q. TROTT, Postmaster.
Allender, Ann P
Antonio, Mrs D
Binon, Mrs J B
Biohrue, Fran D
Brawloy, Mrs E
Brady, Mrs Pat
Brewer, Mis B
Chase, Ma lida
Chesnnt, Miss A
Conllu, Mis E
Dart, Vean us
Davis, Mrs L A
Dawson. Miss S
Devis, Miss H
Fuder, Mrs M B
Glover, Mrs ll G
Grant, Mrs Ma
Grant, Mra Sa?
Houston, E Ga?
Unison, Mrs L
Joger, Julia T
Jemlson, Mrs ll
Lehre, Mrs J 0
Logan, Julia O
Lord, Annie fi
Lucas, Miss M
gi an a
Mina. Mrs Elle
Miller, Miss SJ
Myers. Lizzie 0
O'Qrean, Mrs M
Rick, Mrs J A
Hoopers, Miss A
Rose, Miss M V
Rutledge, Miss ,
Sanchez, J ulla C
-ilkina, Miss D
Smith, Julia E
Stafford, Miss O
Th o mp w Mrs
wilson, Sue K
Agnew, Thos Jervey, Paul oree, ur
Alexna, (54 Ha Jeffords. Thos Ott. J D
selBtreei) Jennet.HP uttolengni, J
Anderson, Mo- Johnson, F S Oijeo, christian
sea Johnson, Fran- Phillip?, Law
Anderson. John. els renee
Ashpry, Frank Kennedy, John Pierce, Phineas
Barton, John Kerrison, A Pllzel, W M
Baum, Charles Kennell, Thoa Plneaett, Bona
Badenhop, H H King, B L parto
Berkmeyer, Risen, G G Poppen, Master
Chas Knox k Meian - Theo
Bennett, AmoB rey Potter, James
P KohnarenB, J N R, Mr J .
Berry, Joseph Kruger, Henry Radzlnskl. L D
Blanchard, Kuck, John Rasga, James
Staulty Kuck, G Redmon, J F
Bolles A Cam- Lawrence, Jno Relis, B
mer R Reynolds, E T
Bolds, Jno B Lawrence, Wm Reeves, James
Brown, Victor Lsccet, Wm Rippon. Isaac
O Leland, Dr Hor- (col'd)
Brown, T R ace Rollinson, S W
nra wer, W A Liiienthai. JOS ihlmann, B
Brandt, J O t lnsobrlnk J B salvo, R A
Brandt, OJ Lit'le, Geo O Sanders, Lon H
BrunjPB, W Lindie. G F H Sanders, W O
Bnlwinkle. John Long, R J Sasportas, F O
Butler, D M Lowry, W J ?emkey, H
Cambridge, Loyd, Wm Shepherd, Prof
Alonzo Manning, Jas E HE
Carey. Thoa Marshall, Steph Slellng. Fritz
Campbell, Joha ney Singleton, Al
Chaplln, N Marun, Jno R bert
onancey, L B Martin, E P N Singleton, John
Collins, WU- Meyers, Mr (Ju- 8
Ham dtthatreet) skrioe, T O (M
Collins, Ed- Meyers, EL D)
ward Meyers, Henry Small, Chas
Cole, Jullui H Ml -bael, WU Smith, Andrew
Cohen, S liam Smith, Thos
Cutteno, Henry Michell, William smut, O
Davis, James Michele, Signor Smythe, Jaa A
Dean, F Poerlo Snow, Alex N
Deveanx, E S Middleton, Wm stark, Frank
Douglas,JP A Steers. Samuel
Drayton, Morris Middleton, San- Stommermano,
Eldridge Jcs dy A
English, Rorit ?Har, Robert Stone, BA
Finnegan,Mich- Mingo, Thos stork? lin, G F
ael Mernott, John Sufi rat'edt, O H
Fox, William Mitchell, Wm Sullivan, Ella
Gerard, C Uenrv Thomas, Geo
Getty. R N Mitchell, Rev W Thompson, Al
Glover, ceasar Tin s fred
Goodman, B B Mitchell, Tho* Turner, T Fliz
Grar, Mr Mitchell. E B hugh
Green. Isaac Mitchell. Primus Von Lehe, J H
Green, H E Moode, Mike F
Hampton, Jaa Moore. Wm Wacker. F S
Hayne, J N Morgan, Furris * ademeler, H
H ay ne, Levi Morrison, Frank Walker, O J
Hayne, Ben] F IConrgeon, L E Welch, SP
Heath, B Murphy, Rich- Weacoat, R E
Henne, A ard West, Wm
Holland, Wm Murry, Samuel West, P
Howland, BenJ Mcllvane, Rev White, Geo
Hoves, James Rlchat d White, Thoa
Hubbard, Chas McNally, P Wilson, Francis
H NoNeal, Alexan- E
Jager, J Add-, der Wilson, J W
phus noland, J Wood, W Henry
Jackson. Frank | 'J'Mara. Arthur Zona. John..'
49" Persons depositing letters In the Poacoince
win please place the stamp near the npper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they wUl alao
please to remember that without the stamp a let?
ter cannot be moued, bnt will be sent to the Deed
(Cloiljmg, tailoring, Ut.
MENKE ft MULLER,
NO. 323 KING STREET,
THREE DOORS BELOW LIBERTY STREET,
Respectfully announce to
their friends and the public
that they have marked down
their entire Stock of Fine
CLOTHING and FURNISHING
GOODS to actual New York
cost, preparatory to removal,
on the first of September next,
AT THE CORNER OF KING AND WENTWORTH
THE PRESENT STOCK MUST BE
CLOSED OUT, AND THEY SOLIC IT
A CALL AND AN EXAMINATION OF
THEIR GOOD8 AND PRICES. :
Til URN IT URE REPAIRED AND KENO
lei rt VATED
NEATLY, PROMPTLY, AND AT MODERATE
i ?uno "bin " -BATES,
i By J. L. LUNSFORD, j
feb? smith Street, north of Wentworth, '
5 Jj iris ano fnvniQ rjing ?ooo e.
To Make Room For
OPPOSITE MARKET HALL,
IS NOW CLOSING OUT
HIS UNEQUALLED STOCK OF
BEATS' FURNISHING GOODS,
INCLUDING THE FAMOUS
Jk. T COST!
CALL AND EXAMINE FOB YOUB3ELVB8 !
nov i *
Orri ?Doos, sn.
M 1 a fe S'S 3 H S
& I hi w ^
fi g H g H S H ?
B I ? S
P 19 I B I" ?
? t? '
Drugs and JSUoinnes.
- Give lt not tho deadly compound known as
Soothing Syrnp. A certain popular article of tala
name has launched thousand* or helpless Inno?
centa ln'o an early grave This has beea proven
repeatedly, and beyond the sn ad ow of a doubt,
Tor which reason lt ls condemned by the majority
Seeing the necessity for an article of this sort,
entirely free from opiates, and other lojurlous
drug?, Dr. Baer has pot up the
GERMAN SOOTHING CORDIAL
for the use of Intents Teething, and for children
BniT-.-rlo?; from diarrhoea dysentery, Ac. ThU
may be ghrea wita perfect confidence, and IS ap
proved hy 'every physician who has examined thc
formula. Price 25 cent* per bottle; Ave bottles
for il. ? .
Panal Discount to the Trade._
jQR, BAER'S IMPROVED VEGETABLE
The proprietor or these Pills confidently be
lleves that he ha?? succeeded, by a skilful comm
nation ot vegetable remedies, in producing a pre
paraiian that wUl bring health and happiness u
the unfortunate suUerer. in. the- following dis
eases ibej have been used by thousands- will
most wonder?ul.-sucqesj: Bu^as -Disorders^ uni
.Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia or Indigestion, Head
ache. Costiveness, Losa ' of Appetite, Neuralgia
Dropsy, Diaentery; Pile', Diseases of tbe Skin
Pain in the Side.- ?anhand Limps, Hck Headache
and all derangements of tue Stomach.
These Pills may be taken with- perfect s a fe t y fr
'person s of any age or sex. No family should b
without them.- - j :- rjpu
Price 25 cents a box; 6 boxes for one dollai
The uanal dtucount to the trade.
For sale by ? ? . DR. fl. BAER,
augy No. 181 Meei lng street.
SIMMONS'S HEPATIC COMPOUND, OR LIVER CURE,
FOR ALL DERANGEMENTS OF THE LIVER, SKIN, KIDNEYS, STOMACH AND BOWELS.
Tala well known preparation ls a great improvement upon the Original Recipe or A Q. SIMMONS,
or Georgia, the flrst proprietor Of SIMMONS'SLIVER REGULATOR. It ls pat ap la liquid form, which
saves trouble and whlcn.guaranteea its proper proportions, and ls mach lower la price than the pre?
pared ".simmons's Liver Regulator.n Hundreds of reliable testimonials of its great value, from
amoDg the beat citizens or Georgia. Florida. North and South Carolina, are In possession or the pro?
prietors, and will be given to the public from time to time. .?
It ls put up in large bottles, ready ror immediate nae, and ls for sale at Retail by
O.F. PANKNIN. JOS. BLACKMAN, W. A. SKBINE. GRAMAN A SOHWAOKE,
S*^13'?'J*LUHN- EDW- S BORNHAM, A M. COHEN,
^'A,IliARV ?-A- BARBOT, ECKEL * 00.. A RAOUL,
and at Wholesale by
DOWIE, MOISE & DAVIS,
AGENTS FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
HAVING AMPLE MEANS FOR ADVANCES, A BUSINESS EXPERIENCE OF
twenty years, and conaning himself strictly to a Commission Business, without operating
on nts own account, respect fully solicits consignments or Cotton, Flour, Corni Wheat; Ac. shippers
or produce to him may, at their option, have thete consignments aold either In Charleston or New
York, thus having the advantage or two markets without extra commission*.
References-Bishop W. M. Wightman. S. C.; Colonel Wm. Johnson, Charlotte, N. C.; Rev. T. 0.
Summers. D. D.. Tennessee; Bon. John P. King, Augusta,.Oa.; Messrs. 0. W. Williams k Co., Charles?
ton, S. C.; Messrs. Williams, BI ru le A Co.. New York.
AS tho SPEOIAL AGENT FOR THE STATE CF DUPONT'S GUNPOWDER, I Will always keep a rall
stock oran kinds at Magazlue. The-long experience of Messrs. Dupont In tha manufacture or Gun?
powder,.makes it unnecessary to say more than that L-guarantee the quality or every package. Price
aS low as any other Powder In the market. Feraons ordering please name DUPONT. . ?
MARYLAND STEAM SUGAR REFINING COMPANY.
AB Agent for tho MARYLAND STEAM SUGAR REFINERY OF BALTIMORE, I will keep constantly
on band a tnll assortment or Crushed. Powdered, Granulated, A White, B. White, 0 Extra, 0 Yel?
low; a ao Amber Drips ki barrels, which I offer at manufacturers' price*, rreight added. Any change
In price being reported dally by telegraph, thus giving the trade the advantage of lt.
Am also Agent for the celebrated brands of Family Hour manufactured ny Messrs. DAVIS &
EMMONS, or St. Louts, which I can recommend in every respect; pur. np in Ninety-eight Pound Bags
and Barr?la-BEST AND GOLD DUST, Choice Family, Home Mill Medium Family, Santa Marla Good
Family. Also several or the best Mills In Virginia, Georgia and Tennessee.
Aa Agent ror WHITTAKER k SON'S CELEBRATED HAMS, Anderson H.'a co. Beargras9 Hams
Fairbank, Peck k Oo.'s Caddy Lard, Werk k Co.'a Candles, Samuel leonard k Son Candles. Johnson
k elementa Corn Starch, James Beatty k Co.'s Crackers.caRes, tc, Soaps or all varieties, Mackerel in
alts and hair barrels, Ludlow Brand or Gunny cloth, Baling Twine. Ac, Ac; and as I devote myself
exclnalvely to a Commission Business and all the goods are received direct from factory and neither
sell nor buy on my own account, would respectfully call tho attention or the trade to my facilities
far doing business, and the inducements offered to purchasers. Having an experience of over
twenty years, and haring Juat erected a large and commodious store In addition to my others, I am
folly propared for business.
ENGLISH SUPERPHOSPHATE OF LIME,
ImporteJ direct from Llverpool.and guaranteed to contala twenty-four per cent of Soluble Phos?
phate or Lime.
DIRECT FROM THE AGENT, WARRANTED PURE. For sale at market rates.
RAW BONE SUPERPHOSPHATE. FLOUR OF BONE, DISSOLVED
BONE, PLASTER OR GYPSUM. ?
Always on hand, and as every shipment ls analyzed on arrival, Planters can rely on getting the
same article, and fuiiy np to standard.
SOLUBLE PACIFIC GUANO.
The highly satisfactory and remarkable effects of thia Guano In producing very largely Increased
orops of Cotton, Corn and other staple crops, has attractod the general attention or Planters and
J. 1ST. ROBSON,
AGENT FOR THE STATE,
Noa. 1 anti ?3 Atlantic Wharf arni 68 East Bay, Charleston.
Agricultural iliac i) mern.
WRIGHT & WARNOCK'S
PATENTED OCTOBER 10, 187?.
We take pleasure In presenting to the planters
and public a Horse Power gotten up by Messrs
WRIGHT A WARNOCK, of Barnwell and Beau?
fort Counties, S. C. which ia a most perfect ma?
chine T.ic said Power will give greater speed at
thc expense of less power than any thing yet tn
nee; ls strong, simple and durable. Can be used
with equal ease for ginning cotton, threshing
grain, pumping water, Ac. Will, ou a forty-saw
gin in good order, with two mules, moderare
galt, gin 1600 pounds lint colton per day ; brisk
driving 2000 pounds. One mule can pull lt; light
for two. lt Sits in a frame l:i me l oose; can be
arranged to gin with the gin and gear sitting on
Another Important feature of this Power ls
that the rising or falling of the floor ol the house
does not airect the working of the gear lu any
.way. ... i
This ls a Southern enterprise, and no humbug
Price $126, and freight, ready for putting up.
O. H. KIRKLAND and W. A. UHIIK.
' Allendale, S. C.,
Agents for Sooth Carolina.
G. H. KIRKLAND, Agent for North Carolina.
r.ev." Messrs. Joseph A. Lawton* and Joseph
Bostick,* of the Savannah River Assoc'a
tlon, Allendale: captain W. M. Bostick,* Allen?
dale; Rev. Messrs. D. J.Simmons and F. Milton
Kennedy, of the south Carolina Conference; Gen-'
eral Johnson TT?gnod, Barnwell Courthouse;
Captaiu R D. Senn, Columbi?; FyJ. Pelzer, Esq.,
and Messrs. Keener & Davis, Charleston, s. c.
.Those marked thus have seen the Power at
Btu in e M Caro*.
rjl T. 0 H APE A ? Jb CO.,
DB1LBB8 AND DISTILLSRS OF.
TURPENTINE AND ROSIN,
OFFICE NO. 173 RAST BAT,
. CHARLESTON, S. C
Tho highest prices paid for erode.
QHAS. LIE BEN ROOD,
STEAM TURPENTINE DIST?LERI",
AT WORKS OF ROAD,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Offices-No. m Meeting street, and corner Line
- '<? / and Meeting streets.
?-Highest prices paid in Cash for Crude Turp?n
..vj-.-j.-.M i nj. ; tlne.-?? i-.-:
iDatcrjee, Jcrocirp, Ut.
ALL, BLACK A CO.,
NOS. CBS AND 567 BROADWAY,
will continue the sale o? their immense stock of
FA NC i' GOODS
nrlng the summer months. All goods will be
sold without reserve, at a great, reduction, to
elane the hrtplness. junio
di g aro, tobacco, Ut.
EMPEROR ; WILLIAM
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL MAN?FACT?BJN(
CIGAR AND TOBACCO HOUSE
No. 310 KING STREBT,
THREE DOORS SOUTH OF SOCIETY STREET.
CIGARS AND TOBACCO of all kinds.
PIPES of every quality.
Call and examine stock before baying ela*
WILLIAM SCHRODER, Proprietor.
N. B.-The Wheel of Fortune constantly OJ
band. Invest 26 cents and try your lacr- ,.2?.
PEREMPTOEY SALE OF HOUSEHOLD -
FURNITURE.-Will be sold THIS DAY. CC
io o'clock, ac No 45 Wentworth street :-Tne-Far- -
ni ture of a Family i earing tile city, consisting ot
BEDSTEAD, Mattresses, Wardrobe, Bureaus,
washstand, Chair*, Ex. Dining .Table,- Sofa,
Stove" and. Cot king Utensils, Urockerv. Mirror,
Batn Tnb, and sundry other article?. Bale poeu
tire. Terms caster . r. ?crT -anglo'
fttution BaltB^Mnrt Was*..,
By JOHN e. MIXNOB ?'0&?i;?~^
r\ ENTEEL, HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE
VT belonging to a family removed from' tha r'
J Siate. xflw^gy-^
I On MONDAY, 12h Instant, at half-past 10 o'clock,
will be sold at toe residence. Coming street, op?
posite St. Paul's Church. - - ? . :
A variety of genteel HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE,
consisting or Mahogany Hair- a eat Sofas, Mahoga?
ny Hair-seat Chairs, Marble-Top Bureaus, Hat
>tand. handsome Mahogany Bedstead, Met od eon.
Oas Fixtures, Feather Bed, Hair and Moss.'Mat?
tresses, Ac. . . :'??< >f ::-:::T'r.
Conditions cash on delivery, to be taken away
same day. - > "-#>
The House to rent,: wWch is a very desirable
location. . . .. . . .. .angip,
Bf W. T. LEITCH ft R.S. BRUNS*
Auctioneers. . ' "\. ".' ?*?
Property, by order of the Executor of ?ev.
I P. Gadsden. .,- , " -. ..r-.
Will be sold on THURSDAY, August 15tb, at ll
o'clock, at the Old Pos'omce, , "-jj^.. .'
That Two and a Half Story WOODEN ?DWELL
ING and outbuildings In Sammertille, k^own as
the new Residence of Rev. P. Gadsden; -lot meas?
ures two acres, more or less.' . . . ;
Terms-One third cash; balance In one and two
years, secured by bond and mortgage of tne pro?
perty, with lGsurance, Purchaser to pay ua for
papers and stamps. augio-Htutb3
~ " J.J - L
HAVE Y O O.B SHIRTS -..
/.".?i. .?. ... ? rv: ?t v: ... r.s-:&nA
MADE TO ORDER IS CHARLESTON,
I AT LANGLEY'S....No. 161 KING STREET.
ENCOURAGE HOME LABOR I
EEiD THE FRICKS r . ' V .iif'f '?
Linen Shirts, with finest Linen Fronts, only $3 60.
Wamsatta L. c. nolah Linen Fronts and culla,
only $2 60.
Lower grades In. proportion.'L
Linen Drawers from $ I M to $2. -
Cotton Drawers from 75c to $i. .? -
Night Shirts. Linen, $?> 76; Night Shirts, Cotton,
from $1 to H 75.
Lao leo' Underwear, .made In the best manner
and at very lbw prices; abo, stitching and Tuck
lag, of all kinds, done to order in the neates tat j le
and at short notice. .
Flour Bags made at prices that cannot be beat
by Northern houses. . ...
Childrens Olotbing, or all kinds, made to order.
MW Call and examine work and prices,' . K '? Itu
At LANGLEY'S, No. 161 King street,
Jnly26-1 mo Near Clifford street,
JAV COOKE, MCCULLOCH A OCLV
TA . -.-.ii- hi ... n^rsO
No. 41 LOMBARD STREET," LONDON. -V* '
? . : .. ,
:. " ''. - " .'. . ?ilaiif
FOREIGN EXCHANGE, .. ' <;w<;,^
COMMERCIAL CREDITS;-- -1 ..
. CABLE TRANSFERS. ?.
CIRCULAR LETTERS .. ..
FOR TRAVELLERS; AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD. :..
JAY COOKE A CO., .
NO. 20 WALL STREET..
tOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD,
? 0nAEO8WK,:!Jdne inlett,' . -
EXCDRS'ON TICKETS to Greenville, And?reon J
and Walhalla have been put on Sale TOI>AT," ana
will con tl noe on sale un ul 1st September. G
Good to return until 1st November.:' ? ,: ? ..i*f,
Baggage cbeoked through.,,,. fiM vtt J?
Price to Greenville and Return $17 80. "Vi
Price to Anderson aird Return $16 70.'.% ' ' ". .
Price to Walhalla and Return $10 80. "
Price to Spartanburg and Return $15 30. ^"-s^
Excursion Tickets also on sale to Oatoosa
Springs (Ga.)-price $24.. ,
The above Tickets on sale at the Line street
Depot, and at the Charleston UoteL ..?-IM
8. B. PICKEN9. .- .- : A. L. TYLKR, 6 '
jnni_, Q. T. Ju-. - .. 7 ^ioe-PreaMenC -
SOUTH CAROLINA RATF.ROftDw 'Zv-i
.:., . .,,;.;.'" rx'.:-'p.i.ii-.'r ?
CHABisarrOK, H. c. May 10, 1872.
On and after SUNDAY, May ie, the Passen?
ger Trains on the Sou? Carolina Railroad will Ton
4Sfollows: ' ; ' . -ku ?? ? [Un vj ?,0
... r1C TOR AUOUBTA.' . .,' ?
Arrive at Augusta............;..?j&r x
. WOn COLUMBIA.
Leave Charleston.;. s.ia AK
Arrive at Columbia..-.J. tOArX;
FOE CHAHLBHTON. ...
Leave Angosta.......f,. ,7.40.A-M^.
Arrive at charleston.8.20 r x
Leave columbia.7.40 A lt .
Arrive at Onarleston....i.e.. 3.20, p;n
AUGUSTA HIGHT BXFBX8& lifi-ff^onO
Leave Charleston......7.20 r M
Arrive at Angosta. coo A M
Arrive at Charleston.e.? AM.
COLUMBIA NIGHT BJCi'KKSS. "' V
Leave Charleston.J. 8.20 r u
Arrive at columbia.?.?'in
Leave Columbia.....6.60 r M
Arrive at charleston.6.66 AX
Leave Snmmervilleat.......7.28 A X
Arrive at Charleston at..8.46 A X
Leave Charleston at..................... 8.80 rX'
Arrive at summerville at..'::..V...-.^.?. 4A8 .rs
C AMD EX BEAK CH. . .......
Leave camden..e.15 A M
Arrive at Colombia..;.10.40 A M
Leave ?olumbla......v,....?,. l.46,p, X:
Arrive at Camden.fl,25*?l
Day and Night Trams connect at Angnsta-with
Macon and AQgnsta Railroad, centrai Railroad
and Georgia Railroad. This ls the quickest and
mostdlrect route arid as comfortable and chearp aa'
any 01 her route to Louisville, CinclnnsttrUhlcago,
St. Lonla and all other points Weat and North ww&~~-->
Columbia Night Tram connecta with ure?unlie - -
and Colombia Railroad; and Dayand NlgntmlBdi
connectwUh CharlotteBnad. ' - -:? --Vi;"
Tn rou g ii tickets on sale via this route to ali.
points North. " ' ?
Camden Tram connects at Ringville dally, < s
cept sundays) with Day Passenger Train, a^.
runs throuch to Columbia.
A. L. TYLER, Vioe-Prealrieiit..
8. B. PIC KENS. G. T. A. , . " \*aX%r >
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM'
OHABLBSTON, S. C., June 8, 1872.,
Trains will leave charleston Dauy at 10.16 A. M.
and 8.00 P;?r tt'.'S
Arrive at Charleston 0.00 Ai M. (Mondays, ex?
cepted) and 3 P. M. ' ,"? . "^
Tram does not leave Charleston 8.00-K xv^&WP
DAYS. ? ..!.-, :...>.. .;r boan'io
Train leaving 10.16 A. M. makes through connec?
tion to New fork, via Richmond and-Acqnis
Oreck only, going through In 4t hours.: . .. -?^OMl
Passengers leaving, by . 8.00 P. M. Train-have
choice of route, via Richmond and Washington;
or m Portsmouth and BalUm?re. Those leavtaft,
EBIDAY by thia Train lay over on SUNDAY in Bal .
tlmore.' ThoeeTeaving on'SArrmDArrtmaln SrjK.'
DAT in W ll m In g ton, Tai Ci t ! ! - 10 83Ri 0
This ls the : cheapest, quickest and rn oat pleas?
ant route to ' cincinnati, Chicago and othef points
West and No th west, both Trains making-COB
neotlona at. Washington with western Tra?na of.
.Baltimore and Ohm Railroad. ?^?J??^Rf,mT
. B. 8. SOLOMONS,n,?1*
?? Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. OLEAFOR, Gen. Ticket Agent. ,. mayftj
AVA NU AH AND CrlARliBBT0?:
. ' .. . RAILROAD. Anff'}
0HARLX8T?N, Jorie^S.'lSTSI. .
On and after MOKDAT. June T*??g?Z
Leave Charleston daily... e 45 P; M;
Arrive at savannah dally.""..11.30 PJB,
Leave Savannah dally..-.-??'- 7 Ai?;'1
Arrive at Oharieston^ly^.-- ^ 2 _u
.Arrive at ^^^5dsy??ceptedv..:.: aiiaC'Mr-'
Arrive a'j?^m Wries ton by a?soFl MrffiS
Son with Port-Royal BMrdttd
i0^ht forwarded dally on through bins of lad
iniwpoints in Florida a?d brSavannsii una of
JSJaSattips to Boston., rr^pt dlapafohjdvMajo
tgi?h:u for Beaufort and pointa on Port Royal
KAiiroad and av aa low rates as try any ocier lia?,
port Koiai >^^(t^^st^(UMatu% .
S..C, BOYLSTOF, OenU Ft. and