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The Selfish Ones.
AS A vice we ail or us selfishness hate,
ltT Christian sisters ao rot here :
In ourselves a thing we b.?rce tolerate,
And fiercely resent ia others.
But by far the most sei nah sons of gans,
ir yon ask me to take my pick,.
Are the selfish ones in cross-channel rans
Who insist upon being sick.
OB, the sky ls bine, and the sea ls bright,
And the briny breezes are bracing;
Tour weed is Ut and your heart is light,
. As the vest's deck you are pacing.
You've turned your back on all worries and uuns.
And are off for your holiday quick
But they will have their Inn, the selfish ones
Who Insist upon being sick.
They stand revealed upon every side,
T?ey cumber the deck you tread;
with marmara an?i groans your cheer they chide
With races the color or lead.
They're as bad as the choros of ghostly nuns,
In Robert the-hem :-Well-Mck,
The saiflsh ones with the little ba-suns,
Who insist upon being sick.
A GRAND POLITIC AZ BALLT.
Thc Speeches of the Reform Candidates
and the Radical Canvassers.
A TRIUMPH FOB REFORM.
The political meeting held on Monday was
the largest gathering of citizens wbich Or?
angeburg Courthouse has seen since Sher?
man's soldiery burned out the heart of the
thriving village. From all parts of the county
the voters came streaming in, and, by the
time that the Columbia train came in with its
load ot human freight, Orangeburg was as busy
a scene as its best friend conld wish. Upon the
train were Judge Carpenter, General Butler,
Judge A. P. Aldrich, Major W. T. Gary, of
the Reform party, and Messrs. A. J. Ransier,
F. L. Cardozo, Worthington and Hubbard, ol
?he Radical party. As soon as Judge Carpen?
ter was Been, he was wildly cheered by the
crowd which thronged around the depot. The
colored citizens were especially loud in their
applause, and one enthusiastic freedman
shouted out, "Weall right now-Judge Car?
penter done come." Preceded by the Colum?
bia band, the visitors and their followers
marched to the village, where it was arranged
that the Reformers and Radicals should speak
alternately, each speaker being limited to one
hour ol time. This seemed satisfactory to
The speaker's stand was erected in the Court?
house square, and at 12 o'clock the speak?
ing began. From 1500 to 2000 persons
were present, more than half of whom
were whites. The meeting was called
to order, and the chairman (Dr. Good?
wyn) exhorted the audience to preserve
order, and to extend an equal courtesy to
all the speakers. Dr. Goodwyn then intro?
duced Slr. F. L. Cardozo, the Secrttary of |
REA! AUKS OF MK. CARDOZO.
Mr. Cardozo declared that the Scott admin?
istration had been wise, economical and hon?
est, and argued that the Radical party had in?
creased the State debt only $700,000; that the
taxation bad been low in comparison with the
work done; that the system of taxation was
now just and equal, (a Reformer remarked,
just here, that he owned a building wbich cost
$1500 and was asssessedfor taxation at $4000;)
that it was absurd to say that the increased
taxation prevented farmers from paying their
laborers better; that $350,000 had "been appro?
priated lor school purposes; that 625 common
?C?O019 nar} been opened, in which 25,000
children were taught; List gie ?nancla.1 &d
mimstrd?on of t?tate had been eminently
- successful, ana that if Governor Scott had
grown rich lt waa by Investing the fortune
which he brought with him from Ohio, in State
securiM^ ata. time when scarcely any one
"n??~ confidence In therm These statements
Mr. CardoEO sustained, as well as he could, by
the official reports. In conclusion, he exhort?
ed his hearers to sustain the party of liberty
and progress. With the exception of occa?
sional hints at "slavery" and the "U?V th?
speech ol Mr. Cardozo was temperate, if
REMARKS OF MAJOR GARY.
Major Gary, of Edgefleld, (Reformer,) was I
next Introduced. He exDlained the course of j
politics In the State since the close of thc war,
abo wing that the South objected to the fifteenth
amendment not because of what lt secured to
the freedman, but because it disfranchised the
most honored citizens ot the late Confederate
States. The Fifteenth amendment, also, was
opposed, not because it secured to the colored
man the right to vote, but because the South
Leid that the Mates themselves, and not Con?
gress, should determine who should enjoy the
privilege' of eunrage. He showed that the
Scott'Ring had deluded the colored people upon
all occasions,and that its steadfast aim bad been
to set blacks against whites and whites against
blacks. In glowing terms he praised the col?
ored people tor their conduct during the war.
which conduct he could never forger. He then
read the report of the Senate Committee ex?
onerating Judgj Carpenter from the charges
brought again*!, bim, and explained the record
and standing of General Butler. In conclu?
sion, he urged the meeting to think the mat?
ter over and vote as they thought was right.
Let Reformer and Radical go to the polls arm
in arm, and each defend the right of the other
to vote according to his convictions.
The speech of Major Gary was very effective,
and was frequently Interrupted by applause.
REMARKS OF GENERAL WORTHINGTON.
The next speaker was General Worthington,
(Radical) who endeavored to show that the
Beform party was the old Democratic party in
disguise, and that the Democracy were always
opposed to the interests of the colored people.
As a set off to the report made by Senator Cor?
bin in the Senate, he read that o til ci al's new
charges against Judge Carpenter. He declar?
ed thal the Reformers were willing to give the
negroes only those rights which could not be
denied, and said that the General ? tsem b'y hal
never endorsed Judge Carpenter because "no
charges bad ever been brought against him."
In regard to the land commission, he said that
Messrs. Pope and Haskell, of Columbia, bad
advised Governor Scott that he had no authori?
ty to proceed against persons charged with
crime, and that his proper course, for the
present was to do nothing. He did not say
that the Reform party, if elected, would at?
tempt to repeal the Fifteenth amendment, but,
judging their future by their past, they might
pass some general laws which, while appa?
rently fair and equal, would really injure the
REMARKS OF JUDGE CARPENTER.
- When Judge Carpenter came forward to ad?
dress the meeting there was a storm ol heart y
applausc, which lasted for at least rive min?
utes. After calling the attention of the meet?
ing to the fact thai the Radicals had never
dared to put Governor Scott on the stump to
meet the Reformers, he proceeded to analyze
the financial statements of Mr. Cardozo. 'He
showed that the State debt had really been in?
creased as was charge'! by elie Reformers. The
old bills of the Dank ol the State, which the
the Ring had fi.oded in 3:ate bonds, were used
to carry on the Confederate war, and had
been paid by the Ring in defiance of the
Stote and Federal Constitutions. Why? Sena?
tor Corbin told him (Jnd<:e Carpenter) that
Governor Scotr. held $C0,O0O of those bills,
bousht at about leu cent i on the dollar. They
cost the Ring ten cents, and the people must
pay one hundred ctntd. More than this, the
records showed only $1,213,000 ol bills out?
standing; yet the Ring had Tundee! Sl.246,000,
or $23,000 more than were In existence. The
Bing, as a mask of economy, had agreed to
pay the interest on the debt in coin, thus
adding a fourth or a fifth to the burden ot the
people. Greenbacks were ^ooJ enough for
the people, but tbe Rim; mu?t have gold. He
bad the authority of Congre, man Bowen lor
Baying that this gold bill was passed by
bribing the Legislature. The money was
taken from the State Treasury with which
to bribe the members. Treasurer Parker
pawned the State bonds, raised $48.000, and
with this the bill was passed. Judge Carpen?
ter showed by the statement of Governor
Scott that yie $4,000.000 of Blue Ridge Rail?
road bonds were an absolute liability, and that,
E,tnn?LilVhe Btale d?bt waa increased over
$4,000.000 In two yearB. Timothy Hurley had
told him that he (Hurley) had bousht up the
Legislature again and asaln. aud Hurley was
the first candidate ou the Radical ticket for the
legislature from Charleston County. Wnltte
more, who had been kicked ont of Congress,
was a candidate for the State Senate from Dar?
lington. Scott had no fortune when he came
to South Carolina. He was so needy that Gen?
eral Dennis paid him twice a month to
enable him to get along. Now he (Scott)
and all the officials were rich. Last year Comp?
troller-General Neagle returned an income
of $14 OOO. If the land commission was horr?
ell v administered, why did Mr. Cardozo re?
ms J for six weeks to sit at the board and do
his duty' The land commission had spent
$700,000 in buying lands not worth more than
$,-.0,000. In Charleston, a tract of land, rich
only in tadpoles and frogs, was boucht lor
$124,000, but the man who sold it received
only $26,000. Somebody made $98,000 upon
that transaction. And so lt was all over the
State. He showed that Scott had organized
and armed fifteen thousand blacks and only
one hundred whites, and that Scott's law for
South Carolina was "Winchester rifle law.'"
If the blacks held the whites responsible
for all the pist, there must be eternal war.
How could any colored man ask God to for?
give him his trespasses while sullenly refusing
to forsrive those who had wronged him? Judge
Carpenter said he was a Republican; had voted
for Grant and for Scott, and. sinner that he
was, had voted for Cardozo. In regard to the
Orangeburg case, he showed that Wimbush
had availed himself of that very decision to
get rid of a case of bastardy against Wimbusb
himself. There was no political issue in the
Reform canvass-the platform was honesty
alone. In conclusion, he eloquently urged
the colored people to unite with the whites In
the cause of pood government.
The speech was a powerful one, and pro?
duced a visible effect. It was warmly ap?
REMARKS OP GENERAL M. C. BUTLER.
A tempest of cheering welcomed the gallant
General Butler, who is as lresh and vigorous
to-day as when he made his first speech for
Reform. He explained that he had arraigned
Governor Scott, not because he was a Republi?
can, but because he was the Governor of the
State, and as such responsible to the people.
The Reform party would not allow the whites
to monopolize the chief offices as the Ring had
done everywhere. They would be distributed
fairly, and the colored people would have their
full share. In reply to the charges made
against the South, ne showed that Ohio, in
1868, refused, by a majority of 50,000, to give
the colored people the right to vote. He had
been a slaveholder, and was responsible to
God for it-not to puny man. why did not
General Worthington show you the truth
that Northern ships and Northern men brought
the slaves to the South, and now hold us re?
sponsible ? Governor Scott says he was four
years on the picket line. When the line of
battle advances, the picket line is withdrawn.
Governor Scott was on the picket line still.
Ransier. He can't speak.
General Butler. Can't speak ! Has he never
spoken ? Did he not. travel to Washington,
did he not go seven hundred miles to slander
and traduce this people ? Did not Scott in
Washington denounce this State as a nest of
assassins, and declare that Winchester rifle
law is the only law for South Carolina ? Gen?
eral Butler asked how the patriotism of Gene?
ral Worthington had been so suddenly devel?
oped, and then showed by the record the
huge increase in the expenses ol the Slate
Government under Scotl's rule. In Pickens
the county taxes were about $4000, and it cost
as much to collect them. There were live
officials to do what was formerly done by one.
As for just taxation, take the case of a colored
man In Clarendon, who bought a tract ol laud
at $1 and $2 an acre, and pays taxes upon an
assessment of ?6 an acre. The homestead law
was a good one. and also the land com?
mission. But look at the administration
of the land commission. Leslie was asked to
resign, and a colored man (DeLarge) was jun
in. But when he was put in, the bag was
empty. [Ransier. -That's so."] The Board
gave Leslie $11,000 to resign. [Ransier. -Xot
as much as that."] How much did he get ?
You (to Ransier) admit that he did get some?
thing. He showed how the State was cheated
in the purchase of laud, and how the poor
were cheated out ol' their schools. If the
colored people could not trust Democrats, how
could they trust Grant, and Sherman and
McPherson, who were, all of them. Demo?
crats ? It is said that the Reform movement
is a new thing, but look at the similar move?
ment In North Carolina and Virginia. In con?
clusion, he implored the people, by their love
for the old State, to act like tree meo. and vote
fAr the best Interests of South C.\roljna and
General Butler; was cheered vociferously.
His. speech falrij electrlfleJ. the meeting.
REMARKS OF MR. A. J. RANSIER.
Mr. Ransier, tbe Radical candidate for Lieu
tenant-Governor, spoke last. He charged thal
the Reform party was a cheat and a delusion,
citing the Rev. Mr. Hicks as his authority. It
was a dodge to get colored votes. The acts
passed by the Legislature were good acts, and
t':e Legislature was not responsible for their
taal-adffiioietration. He charged that the whites
cheated the blacks out of their share of the
crop. He denounced Judge Carpenter's con?
duct on thc bench, and said that Wa?e Hamp?
ton Or Kershaw WGuia have united the whites,
and influenced the blacks, Jar more than Judge
Carpenters nomination would do. Governor
Scott did not go on the stump for reasons sat?
isfactory to himself. Governor Scott did
not believe that stnmp-speaklng com?
ported with his dignity as Governor
of the State. He denied that the Radicals de?
sired to encourage war between the two races.
Had the opponents of the administration pro
Eosed to join the Republican party, they would
ave been met half way; now they are believ?
ed to be Insincere. Mr. Ransier spoke of the
-Confidencial CIrcuiar,"which he at first treat?
ed as a farce, or as a way of covering up mur?
der. Upon renectioD, however, he saw In it
"a dagger aimed at the Republican heart." In
conclusion, he eulogized bis party, and urged
the people to stand firm.
When Mr. Ransier finished his address,
about two hundred persons of the original
1500 or 2000 were still on the ground. Dr.
Goodwyn left the chair, and, subsequently, on
motion of Sasportas (?) the R imp adopted
resolutions in support of the Scott ticket.
The meeting was a highly successful one for
the Reform party, and did much good.
The Chu: leaton Cotton, Klee amt Naval
OFFICE CHARLESTON MEWS. I
TCESDAT EVENING, September. o, 1870. J
COTTON.-The market for this staple opened
quiet and dull, but prices showed but little
change from the closing rates or tue day before;
bnt on receipt of dispatches the article took a
downward turn, and the rates declined a full *?c
fl lb, closing weak. Sales about 650 bales, say
S at 14?; I3atl5; 22 at 15?; 70 at 15^; 17 at 16;
80atl6.'?; 120 at 16?; 35 at US', 89 at 16#; ?lat
17. We quote:
Ordinary to good ordinary.14 @15??
I RICE.-The transactions were 15 tierces of fair
clean carolina at S,L?c ? Tb, and 70 tierces of good
at 8 7-16C fi ft.
NAVAL STORES.-The market was quiet; sales
150 bbls spirits turpentine at 3lc; l bbl strainer
dtp rosin at $140; 45 bbls extra No. 2 at $1 50; 7
bois opaque at $1 60; 71 bbls low No. 1 at $1 70;
3 bbls dull at $2; 143 Obis cxtru No. 1 at $2 25a2 75
FREIGHTS,-To Liverpool, by steam direct
nominal ; via New' York, 9-i6d on uplands,
H ied on sea islands ; by sail Md on up?
lands, S?d on sea islands. To Havre nommai.
Coastwise-to New York, by steam, ge on up?
lands and Ji o on sea Islands; $153 ft tierce on rice;
by Hull, J?c on cotton; $1 50 ft tierce on rice; 40c
fl barrel on rosin; $7@8 fi Mon lumber; $9@lo
fl M on timber. To Boston, by sail, >?$,Vc ? ft
ou uplaud cotton. To Providence. 38 9 M on
boards, Xe ft tb on cotton. To Philadelpnla, by
steam, ac fi ft on uplands; by sail, $7 fi M on
boards; $9 ou Umber; $3 fl ton on clay, and $3@
50 on phosphates. To iialtimore, Dy steam, ?c.
fi ft; by sall, $6 50@7 fl M ou boards; $3 fl tou
on phosphate rock. Vessels arc in demand by
our merchants to take lumber freights from
Georgetown, s. C., Harlen and Sutilla River, Ga.,
and Jacksonville, Fla., to Northern :>orta, and $10
912 fi M are the rai es on lumber and boards.
EXCHANGE.-sterling 60 day bills 23023^.
DOMESTIC RXCHANO E.-The banks purchase sight
checks at >? orland sell at par to Ai premium.
Marketa by Telegraph.
LONDON, September 20-Noon.-Consols ?2,3i.
Bonds 90,v Sogar easier.
Afternoon.-Consols w>?. Fine rosin buoyant.
LIVERPOOL, September 20-Noon.-Cotton quiet"
uplands ?Xd; Orleans 9^d; sales 10,000 bales!
Corn 28s a 28s?d.
Evening.-Western wheat 8s 5d; Red winter
wheat 9s7d. Flour 23s 9d. Pork 1163.
Later.-Sales or cotton amount to 8030 bales;
Evening.-Cotton qaiet; uplands 9?id; Orleans
9?id; sales 8OOO bales. Export and speculation
1000. Naval stores quiet.
NEW YORE, September 20.-Noon.-Stocks dull.
Gold ?SX&ISX. Money 5a6 per cent. Sterling 4;
long 9%; short 10'i. Sixty-twos 12 Ji. Flour very
firm- Wheat is held firmly. Corn lc bet ter. Pork
dull at $26. Lard quiet. Cotton dull; uplands
l8Xc; Orleans MMe; sales 500 bales.
Evening.-Money very easy at 5a6 per cent
Sterling very dull at 9%a9?,'. Gold TS??ai3??.
Governments steady, southerns dull; Tennes?
sees 61??; new60,'t"; Tlrginlas 65; Louisianas 71;
new 62; levees 74; eights EC; Alabamas 100; fives
es; Georgias 62; se ve ti a PO; North Carolinas 51;
new 29; South Carolinas 90; new C6)i.
BOSTON, September 20-Cotton dull and lower;
middlings l? valQ7JC; sales 100 bales; net receipts
90; coastwise 33; total 123; stock 3200 bales.
BALTIMORE, September 20. - Flour, iamlly
active and steady. Wheat firm and steady. Corn
scarce and higher, white 90ca$l. Pork $2S 60.
Bacon In good demand; shoulders 15c. Whiskey
92a93c. Cotton dull, prlc-.s have declined Jic;
middlings 19c; sales loo bales; net receipts 31;
coastwise 45; total 76; stock 1435.
CINCINNATI, September 20.-Flour-family $5 75
a6. Mixed corn 69a70c; white 74a75e. Pork dull
and unchanged. Bacon dui', and unchanged.
Lard In ralr dem md at i4Jial5c. Whiskey firm
and In fair demand at 87aSSc.
ST. Lons, September 20.-Flour firm; super?
fine winter (4 10*4 20. Corn firm at 70a75c. Pork
dall at $25 75. Bacon quiet; shoulders 14c; clear
sides lf^alSc; hams 24c. Whiskey steady at 80a
90c. Lard quiet at MaU>?&
LOUISVILLE, september 20.-Bagging firm at 29
S30C. Flour firm ; extra winter $5 25. Corn dull
and unchanged. Pork firm: mess $26 to. Bacon
firm at 17r?c. Lard quiet. Tierce hams 24a25c.
NORFOLK, September 20.-Cotton less active
and lower; low middlings 17c; sales 30 bales; net
receipts 220; exports coastwise 351; stock 644.
A co CST A, September 20.-Cotton market active,
hut prices declining and in buyers' favor; sales
652 bales; receipts 730; middlings closed atl5%?
SAVANNAH, September 20.-Cotton In good'd^
mand, with light offerings. Middlings 17J?&
Sales 300 bales; net receipts 2060; stock 7481 bales.
MOBILE, September 20.-Cotton quiet and easy;
middlings lC;,'c; Fa les 400 bales; ne: receipts 569;
GALVESTON, September 20.-Conon quiet; good
ord.nary 14-ic; sales 2Mi bales; net receipts 155;
stock 4960. ."" -~
NEW ORLEAK?, September 2C.-r-rCotton dull aid
lower; middlings 17??c; sales 600 bales; net re?
ceipts 460; coastwise 215; total 675. Coffee, fair at
I6\.ai6;,c; prime 17-4al7>,c. Others unchanged.
Sterling 24>iaCS; sight }? premium. Gold I3?i.
The New YorkRice Market.
From the Daily Balletin, September 19: The
demand does not improve, and the market re?
mains in a nominally unchanged position. It ls
probable that a little will be wanted in bond as
soon as it arrives, but the new crop domestic is
too near to warrant very full purchases. Sales
:o-day unimportant. Carolina common to good
per cwt $8 50aS T5; ?lo prime to fancy do $8 82>,'a
!?: RnLg*uii per pound 7a?jj'c; Rangoon, gold in
i bomi, do s.'.aa.^c.
WILMINGTON. September :9.-SI'IR?T? Tri:
TENTINK-Sales of 100 tasks ?: SSM cu 9 trallon
for Southern packages.
ROSIN.-Sales of 146 hWs, a: li 75 for No 2 *1 "5
a3 for No. 1. and $3 50 fur ?ow pale.
CKfDE TunrsNTiNE.-sales of 299 bbl*, a: $2 50
for soft and $1 25 for hard.
TAR.-Sales of 19 obis at fl 50 per bbl.
COTTON.-Sales of 179 bales as follows : 1 a; 14,
1 at 15, 34 at 16, acd 142 at My, eta $ lb.
Interior Cotton Markets.
MACON, September 17.-Receipts today 468
bales; sales 279; sbipped 3S4 bales. The market
closed weak this evening, at a decline of >ic lo
the day's operailOLH. We quote middlings at lo
ATLANTA. September 17.-The market closed
Ht Kc ror BlhluUngs; U-C .r?.r,low middling; 14c
for good ordinary ; 13c for ordin?iy.
MONTGOMERY, September 17.-Cotton market
not so active and less demand. Buyers are offer?
ing ?4C less than jesterday's rates. We quote
low middling 16MC
Receipts by Railroad, September 30.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
liss bales cotton, 64 bales mdse, 876 bbls (lour,
5 tes hams. To Vc 12er, Rodgers A co, Mowry A
Son. Reeder ft Davis, W C Bee A co, G H Walter A
GO, Wagner A Murdaugh, Dor/ling k co. Sloan A
Selgnous, W W Smith. Trost. A Adger, J R Prin?
gie k Son, W A Courtenay. Caldwell & Son, G W
Williams A co. W B Williams A Son, A J Salinas,
H Bischoff A co, Wagner A Monseea, R Caldwell,
249 bales cot ton. loo hbls naval stores, tobacco,
rou?h rice, lumber, mdse. Ac. To G W Witte. G
W Williams k co, Frost A Auger, A J Salinas, G U
Walter A co, Graeser A Smith. Mowry A Son, W
K Ryan, Caldwell A Son, Reeder A Davis. Kins?
man k nowell, J Marshall, Jr. J Mertens, Barden
k Parker, S D Stoney. W C Bee A co. R A Mlms,
Pelzer Rodgers k co, Nachman A co, J N Robson,
Raveuel A cn, Sloan 4 Selgnous, Holmes k Cal?
der. J F Griffin, M Goldsmith A Son, R G Chlsolm,
E Welling, D C Ebaugh and Railroad Agent.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD.
20 bal?s cotton, iso bbls naval store, mdse, Ac.
To R S Hudson, W C Bee A co, J A Quackenbush.
Wagner A Murdaugh, W M Lawton. B C Webb, T
C Wescoat, W P Dowling k co, 0 Boynton, W A
Boyle, Reeder k Davis, Mantoue k co, Barden A
Parker, Pinckney Bros, G F Habcnicht.
Per steamship Ciiampion. from New York
E M Moreland and son, K Uuuton, R Reiser, J ll
Moran, Father S!ia?rty. Mrs G W Parker, child
and servant, 0 Pleuge and two sons, Mrs I'lenge,
O H Injiraham and wife, Mrs E Huntington, Miss
Carrie Huntington, Mrs Armstrong, Lieut F B
Taylor and wife, B L White, A J White, Jr, C A
Scranton, G H L"ursberrv, H Flunessee and wife,
G cray. Mrs L Winston, R Roth, Mrs Murphy, J J
Greeni T Moor, T F Nurnbcyer, J P Watson, and
others in steerage.
Per steamer Argo, rrom Edlsto and Wav Land?
ings-Rev W O Prentiss. Chier Justice Mo-es, D D
Wright, J Jenkins, J E Edings, B .1 Whaley. Wm
Whaler, E J Bally, E M wilson, G B stoddard,
and 13 on deck.
First Quarter. 2d, 8 hours, 38 minutes, morning.
Full Moon, 9th, 4 hours, 51 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, 17th, 8 boura, 10 minutes, eveutng.
New Moon, 25th. I hour, 14 minutes, morning.
19 Monday. 5..48
20 Tuesday. 6..48
21 Wednesday.. 5..49
22 Thursday_ 5..60
21 Friday. 5.. 51
24 Saturday.... 5..52
25 Sundav. 5..52
'IL 4 d.
CHARLESTON, S. C., SEPT'R 21
Steamship Champion, Lockwood, New York
left Saturduy, P M. Mdse. To J Adger k co, J D
Aiken A co, J E Adger A co. C D Ahrens A co, G
W Ali?ar, Andrews A Salvo, E E Bedford. Boll
inann Bros. Il Bischoff A co, T M Biistoll A co, W
M Bini k co, <? A Bowman, Agent, J P Brown, E
Bates k co, c Bart k cu, K C Bonier, T M Cater, H
Cobla k co, Cluclus k Witte, Wm ll Chaiee A co,
Cameron, Barkley ,t co, L Chap?n. J Cappel, L
Cohen A co. Chamberlain & Boynton, J Dothage,
Dowle, Moise k Davis. L Ellas, S Kass, D F Flem?
ing k co, B Feldmann A co, J S Fairly A co, J Gor?
ham, C Jravely, ll Gerdts A co, J Hurkamp A co,
A H Havden, Harbeson A co, s A Hunt, W s Hen
erey, I W Hayne A Son, Wm Harral A co. Hart &
c<>, lt Heiser, J W Harrison, W Hun-, J u Hap
poldt, C Hickey, A Johnson, Jeffords A co, John?
ston. Crews A co, Kriete A Chapman, II Klatte A
co. Klinck, Wlckcnherg A co, Kinsman Brothers,
Kinsman A Howell. Knobeloch A Small, Kana
paux A Gonzalez, J H Lawton A co, A Langer, J
H Muller, Lan rey A Alexander, Muller A Wieters,
Mills House, Melden Bros, Jno G MUnor A co. L D
Mowry A Son, Mantoue A co, North, Steele A War?
dell, i is ten dori' A co, Order, D O'Neill A Son, J F
O'Neill A Son, B O'Neill. C Plenge, W F Paddon,
B M Pressen, C P Poppenheim, Pelzer, Rodgers A
co, E Perry, J A Qua kenbusu, J Relis, Ravenel A
Holmes, K Roth, C C Righter, A Raoul F G Kep
koff, J Rnghf imer, L Schnell, >outbern Express
co, E Scott, E B Stoddard A co, Stenhouse A co,
Stiles A Jennings, Steffens, Werner A Ducker. W
Steele, sion, Webb A co, S C Railroad Agent, J F
Taylor A co, O Tidemann, K Th om lin son, F von
San ten, Werner A Ducker, G w Williams A co. P
Walsh, Walker, Evana A Cogswell, Pani, Welch A
Brandes, W G Whllden A co, W H Walters A co,
Steamer Argo, Proctor, Edisto and Way Land?
ings. Cotton and sundries. To D Nisbet, Stoney
A Lownes, J Coicock A cn, J OH Clausaen, M Mc
corty, M TrleHt, Miss A B Smith, and Mrs Rior?
Steamer Planter, Foster, Peedee River via j
Georgetown. 175 bales upland cotton, ooo bbls
naval stores, mdze, sundries; Ac. To Ravenel 4
Holmes, L D Mowry A Son, G W Wltte, G W Wil?
liams A co, J A Quackecbnsh. G H Waller A co,
FroBt 4 Adger, Barden A Parker, Shackelford 4
Kelly, W M Lawton, C Graveley, Goodrlcb, Wlne
man 4 co, and Order.
Boan from John's Island. 6 bales upland cot?
ton. To Stoney ? Lowndes.
Boat from Santee. 4 bales upland cotton. To
Stoney & Lowndes.
Boat from James Island. 2 bales sea island cot?
ton. To Fraser 4 Dill.
Received from Chisolm's Mill. IS tes rice. To
L D DeSaussnre.
Steamer Dictator, McMillan, Palatka via Jack?
sonville, Savannah, 4c.
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Clyde, Hunter, New York, Septem?
ber 19,12 P M.
UP FOR THIS POrtT.
Sehr BenJ Garside, Stewart, at Philadelphia,
Scbr Z Steeiman, Cbarch, a: Philadelphia. Sep?
Sehr Georgies McFarland, McFarland, at Phil
adelphla, September 17.
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr Myrover, Brown at New York, September
A letter received here from Jacksonville, Ra.
mentions that the steamer Georgie, Capt Tocker,
which put into nus port on the 4th of August,
from New York for Cedar Keys, Fla, and which
sailed for her destination on the 11th of August,
and from Fernandina on the 27th of August, got
disabled below Cape Canaveral by springing aleak
and having her boiler disabled. She got into
Mosquito Inlet, where she remained up to last ac?
LIST OF VESSELS
CP, CL51RKD IND SAILED FOB THIS FORT.
F O R?~i G N .
The Heiress, Rea, salle I.August 29
Bark Amale Kimball. Stinson, sailed....August 22
Brig R P Grove, Harkness, cleared.AuguBt 29
DOM E~S TIC.
Brig Carmina,-, up....Sept 8
Brig John Freeman, Baker, Cleared.Sept 16
Brig Mariposa, Milton, cleared.Sept 12
Brig Lizabel,-, up.Sept 2
Scar Anna E Glover, Terry, up.Sept 2
Sehr Montana, Bearse, cleared.,-Sept 13
Sehr M C Moseby, Dnrahn, cleared.Sept 13
Brig Georgie. 3wan, up....Sept 5
Sehr Myrover, Brown, cleared.Sept 17
Sehr Elia Hodson, Nlcfcerson, up.Sept 16
Steamship J WEverman, Hincklev. cid....Sept 17
Scar D V Streaker, Van Gilder, up.Sept 8
Sehr S L Burns, Crosby, cleared.Sept io
Sehr R J Mercer, Fargo, up.Sept 12
Sehr F Jameson, Jameson, cleared.Sept 12
Sehr J F Willey. Willey, up.Sept 15
Sehr Benj Garalde, stewart, up.Sept 17
Sehr Z Steeiman, Church, up.Sept 17
Sehr GS McFarland, McFarland, up.Sept 17
Brig Concord. Kelly, np.Sept 12
Sehr E J Palmer, smoor, np.Sept 12
Sehr Surprise, Beery, up.Sept 17
OK NEW YORK.
ON THURSDAY, 22D SEPTEMBER, AT 5
O'CLOCK P. M.
NEW IRON STEAK LINE-ESTABLISHED 1670.
STATE-ROOMS ALL ON DECK.
The Splendid Ntw Iron Side-wheel .Steam?
ship .'SOOTH CAROLINA," Adkins, Commander,
will sail for New York on THURSDAT, September
22, at 5 o'clock P. M.. from Pier No. 2, Union
Wharves, connecting with Day Passenger Trains
from Columbia and Augusta, arriving at ha?i
past 3 P. M. "
The SOCTH CAROLINA will connect with the
Liverpool Steamship IDAHO, of Messrs. WIL?
LIAMS 4 GUION'S Llue, sailing September 24.
Insurance by Steamers or this Line ii per cent.
For Freigut Engagements or Passage, having
very One state-room accommodations, apply to
WAGNER, HCGER A CO., No. 26 Broad street, or
to WM. A. COURTENAY, No. 1 Union Wharves.
THE REGULAR STEAM LINE-WEEKLY.
The Screw Steamship EVERMAN, <g?f&L
Hinckley, Commander.will sail tor Phil-Sw???
adelphla, direct, on SATURDAY, September 24tn,
at half-past 9 o'clock A. M., Irom Brown's South
ta* Cotton rate to Philadelphia, ?c per pound.
ta* Through Bills Lading issued to Boston.
ta* Insurance by thc Steamers of this line half
per cent, to Philadelphia, and \ per cent, to Bos?
For Freight engagements or Passage, (Cabin
$15.) apply to WM. A. COURJ ENAY, Agent,
sepl7-smwf4 No.T. Uplon Wharves.
rriHBOUGH BILLS LADING TO AND
! FROM BALTIMORE, PUILAUELPUIA,
BOSTON. AND THE CITIES
OF THE NORTHWEST.
The fine Steamship ''M.-umiAND,"^j??5f^
Johnson, Commander, will sail fori?ifi?ts?
Baltimore on WEDNESDAY, 21st September, at 5
p. M. , . -r
ta* Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad rrom Baltimore without addi?
tional msnrance, and Consignees ere allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Goods fron?
the Railroad Depot In Philadelphia.
ta The "SEA GULL" will rollow on WEDNES?
DAY 2Sth Instant, at 8.30 A. M.
PAUL C. TREN HOLM, Agent,
eepl7-4 No. 2 Union Wharves.
Jj\OR -GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON
THE PEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGE?
TOWN AND SOUTH ISLAND.
The Steamer PLANTER, Captain
J. T. Foster, ls now rec.eivlngcS??,_
Freight at Accommodation Wharf, aua ? ul leave
on SATURDAY MORNING, the 24th Inst, at 5 o'clock.
Freight and Wharfage prepaid.
For engagemeotB, having state-room accommo?
dations, apply to __
1 ' RAVENEL A HOLMES.
sepSl-3 No. 177 East Bay.
pACLFIC MATT. STEAMSHIP OOMPT8
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above line leave Pier
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal. .
street, New York, at 12 o'clock noon, ol tue 4tn
and 20th pf every month (except when these
dates fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preced?
Departure of the 20th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those or 4th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco for Ja?
pan and Ohma October 1,1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, out
go direct from New York to Asplawatt.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adnlt.
Medicine and attendance free. "
For Passage Tickets or other Information apmy
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFHLb. on the
wharf foot of Canal street, North River, New
York. J. R. BABY, Agent.
"^TEEKLY LIN* TO SAVANNAH.
THROUGH BY DAYLIGHT.
FOR PACIFIC LANDING, BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD, SAVANNAH, DARI EN AND SA
The favorite Steamer
Captain L. W. BURNS,
wiu receive Freight at South Atlan- _ .^TT"*^.
tlc wharf for above peints everyri?fe?52?
TUESDAY, ana leave on every WEDNESDAY MORN
INO. at 7 o'clocx, arriving at Savannah the same
evening, and leaving for Parlen, Ac, the follow?
ing morning. Returning, wdl leave Savannah for
Charleston every MONDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, applv to
RAVENEL A HOLMES,
sepio_ No. 177 East Bay.
VESSELS SUPPLIED WITH CABIN AND
MESS STORES ON SHORT NOTICE.
Captains and Stewards are respect >Mh
fully Invited to call and examine theSAJHK
quality and prices of our GOODS. Full weight
guaranteed, delivered free of expense,
WM. a CORWIN A CO.,
No. 276 King street, opposite Haiti,
Charleston, S. O.
ta* Branch of Na 900 Broadway) New York.
5 riipp: rug.
The first-class Brflsh Be.rk VINCO, Cap?
tain M. Doyle, having one-half of her Cargo'_
engaged, win have immediate dispatch for the
For balance of Freight engagements, apply to
pcp!9 Accommodation Wharf.
?pOE NEW YORK.
[ON SATURDAY, SEPT. 24, AT 5 O'CLOCK P. M.]
OLD LINE NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
ESTABLISHED 1 84 5.
SPACIOUS AND ELEGANT DECK STATE-ROOMS.
The superior side-wheel steamship CHAMPION.
R. W. Lockwood, Commander, will leave Adger'a
Wharf on SATCRDAT, the 24th inst., at 5 o'clock,
P. M., for the above port.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAM?? ADGER A CO, Agents.
??The CHARLESTON follows on TUESDAY,
27th instant, at 5 o'clock P. M. sep2l-4
(ONCE A WEEK,}
TIA SAVANNAH. FERNANDINA JACKSON?
VILLE, P1LATKA AND ALL POINTS ON
ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
The steamer DICTATOR will sail
on and after the 5th July for above_
piaces every TUESDAY EVENING, at s O'CWOK.
Fare from Charleston to Savannah, including
meals and berth. $3. Julyl
FOR EDISTO, PACIFIC LANDING, BEAUFORT
FROM NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF.
ONCE A WEEK.
The Steamer STARLIGHT, Cap- " . ?^T^w
tain Coste, will leave every TUCKS-mJSS?its?m
DAT for the above places, as follows:
On THURSDAY, September 15, at 8 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY, September 22, at 3 o'clock A. M.
On THURSDAY, September 29, at S o'clock A M.
Fine Stateroom accommodations.
For Freight or Passage, apply on hoard of
Steamer, at North Atlantic Wharf, or to
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
sepl3 Central Wharf.
rJHE ONLY INLAND ROUTE.
FOR EDISTO AND ENTERPRISE, VIA JOHN'S
ISLAND FERRY, CHURCH FLATS. YOUNG'S
ISLAND, BEAR'S BLUFF, Ac.
The Steamer "ARGO," Captain _ osAT^Jb
J. H. Proctor, will receive Freight???SBUMm
at South Atlantic Wharf, on WEDNESDAYS and
SATURDAYS, and leave as follows:
Thursday, Sept 1.9S' A M Friday, Sept 2, 8J? A M
Monday, Sept 5, 12 M Tuesday, Sept 6, 12 M
Thursday, Sept 8, 2 P M Friday, Sept 9, 1 P M
Monday, Sept 12, 7 A M : rucsdav Sept IS, 6AM
Thursday, Sept 16,9 A Mi Friday, Sept 16, 8AM
Monday, Sept 19, 12 MiTuesday, Sept 20, 12 M
Thursday. Sept 22, 2 PM?Friday, Sept 23. 1 P M
Monday, Sept 2?, 7AM Tuesday, Sept 27, 6AM
Tnursday, Sept 29,9 A M;Fnday, Sept 30, 8AM
N. B.-Freight and wharfage payable on the
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or to
DOUGLAS NISBET, Aient,
aug30 South Atlantic Wharf.
" MARENGO "
FEVER AND AGUE CURE.
A certain cure for CHILLS AND FEVER-a gen?
uine Southern preparation, purely vegetable; a
tonic and fever preventive, highly recommended,
and stands unequalled by any preparation now
offered. To persons residing In unhealthy sec?
tions lt ls Invaluable.
For sale by all Druggists, and by
G. J. LUHN. Agent,
Druggist, southeast corner King and John sta.,
tuni8-4mo8D*c Charleston. S. C.
?rvNLY INFALLIBLE REMEDY
"FREE FROM POISON, NOT DANGEROUS
"COSTAR'S" RAT, ROACH, Ac, EXTERMINATOR
Destroys them effectually and Forever.
"COSTAR'S" BED-BUG EXTERMINATOR
Certain, Bure and quickly Prevented._
"COSTAR'S" INSECT POWDER (ONLY PURE!
Instantly kills Roaches, Bed-Bugs, Moths and
*y For safety use only "COSTAR'S."
Special Wholesale Agents at Charleston,
^ GOODRICH, WINEMAN A CO.
Sold by au Druggists._may-t-wiyrPAC
RISH ROOFING FELT
THE BEST, CHEAPEST AND MOST DURABLE
Material for Roofing known.
For. sale by
CAMERON, BARKLEY 4 CO.,
Corner Meeting and Cumberland streets,
mch24 gmo_Charleston, S. C.
JjlRENCH PATENT MEDICINES.
Prepared by Grlmault k Co., Paris :
SYRUP OF HYPOPHOSPHATE OF LIME, a sov
erign remedy in phthisis-relieves, Coughs,
Guaran?, for headache, neuralgia, Ac
Pepsine, for indigestion, loss of appetite, Ac
Iodized Syrup of Horseradish, invaluable foi
persons unable to take Codliver Oil-especially
recommended in cutaneous affections, and as s
most powerful depurativo.
Matteo Capsules and Matico Injection, a sura
quick and harmless remedy.
Digestive Lozenges of the Alkaline Lactates, s
pleasant and effective remedy for functional de
rangement of the digestive organs.
Troches of Perslne and Paucreatine.
PURGATIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cottin.
VOMITIF LE ROY, Pharmacie Cotta.
Dragees de Sautoni ve.
Dragees de Morphine.
Lancelot's Asthma Cigarettes.
For sale by Dr. H. BAER,
mayso No. 131 Meeting street.
gUPERlOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and for sale bj
Dr. E. BABB,
oots isl Meelina Rtre*'
A FULL ASSORTMENT just received by
DR. IL BAER,
'U1J5 No 131 Meeting street.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure. The
beut In use. For sale by Dr. H. BAER.
No. 131 Meeting street,
oct6 Wholesale Agent
TJNION INSURANCE COMPANY, OF SAN FRANCISCO,
CAPITAL, GOLD.$760,000 00
ASSETS, GOLD, JULY 1, 1869.$1,051,998 73
* BOARD OF REFERENCE IK NEW YORK:
H. B. CLAFLIN, of H. B. Claflln A Co. . EUGENE KELLY, of Eugene Kelly & Co.
GEORGE OPDYKE, of Ceorge Opdyke A Co. J.'G. KITiLE. of Dewitt, Kittie A Co.
DAVID DOWS, of David Dows & Co. WM. T. COLEMAN, late or Wm. T. Coleman & Co.
JOHN WINSLOW, of Yan Co?, Winslow A Yan Cott.
POLICIES GRANTED*! N? CURRENCY OR GOLD.
STOCKHOLDERS INDIVIDUALLY LIABLE.
ALL LOSSES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND PAID AT. BRANCH OFFICE No. 114 BROADWAY, N. Y
SKEELS, BOWERS ?fe BOUGHTON, MANAGERS.
POLICIES OF INSURANCE AGAINST LOSS BY FIRE ISSUED BY
TV M . 33 . HERIOT & CO., AGENTS,
.CHARLESTON, S. C. '
? i'OLICY - HOLDERS'
LIFE AND TONTINE ASSUKANCE CO.
OF T H E ? O U T H =
No. ai? BROAD; STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
WM. MCBURNEY. President.
E. P. ALEXANDER, vice-President and Actuary.
J. F. G ILMER. vice-President, n-slricnt In Georgia.
E. NYE HUTCHISON, Vlce-Presideni, resident m
GEORGE E. BOGGS, Secretary.
JOHNT. DARBY. M. D.. Med leal Adviser.
AUGUSTINE T. SMYTHE. Solicitor.
JAMES CONNER, Counsel.
R. A. KLNLOCB, M.D.,1 Local Medical Eus?
?.. LEBBY. JR.. M. D.. ( iners.
william C. Bee,
John R. Dukes,
George w. Williams,
James R. Pringle,
Lewis D. Mowry
Wm. K. Ryan,
J. Ell Gregg.
J. Harvey Wilson,
E. Nye Hutchison,
Z. B. Vance,
M. Mc Rae,
J. F. GUmer,
John L. Eardee,
John B. Palmer,
R. O'Neale, Jr.,
John T. Darby, M. D.,
Wm. M. Shannon,
I>. Wyatt Aiken,
Giles J. Patterson,
F.ev. James P. Boyce,
Robt. L. McCanghrln,
George H. McMaster,
Wm. G. WhUden,
A. S. Jpn QB on,
George H. Marrett,
George E. Bogga,
John H. Devereux,
E. P. Alexander,
E. J. Scott. , .
FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS deposited with Comptroller-General for protection of Policy-Holders.
More than ONE MILLION DOLLARS of Assurance applied for !
Tills Company, having complied with all the conditions of its Charter, ls now prepared to Issue the
usual fi.vms of Life and Endowment Policies on the Cash ajstem.
CASH PREMIUMS ! CASH DIVIDENDS 1 CASH POLICIES !
All Policies non-forfeltable after the payment or ONE Annual Premium.
Paid-up Policies issued on surrender of the origma! for an equitable amonnt.
Purely MUTUAL 1 No Stockholders I All Profits DIVIDED among the PoUcy-Holdera. Dividends
Dividends once declared are non-forfelraKe. and may be used to reduce the Premium, to increase
the amount or Assurance, or to multo th? Pulley self-sustaining. Dividends left with the Company,
however applied, mav be used, in case o' teed, to pay Premiums.
Investments cou tl tied by Charter to the .nos: si<lld and reliable Securities.
am- Patronize the only Life Assurance In the State, and keep your MONEY AT HOME.
JOHN H. SIMONS, Local Agent.
JT^IDER GOVERNOR CUT-OFF ENGINES
HORIZONTAL, VERTICAL AND INCLINED.
Embracing, wittao.it complication, all the per?
fect lo RS attained in the moat complex ENGINES,
the amallest sizes ti av1 jg all the excellence of the
larger ones, a feature not possible in any otter
couatruction of high class expansion Engines.
The greatest attainable economy and perfect
regulation, by the most simple and durable mech?
anism. A large number now in operation.
Pamphlets and price list on application.
DELAMATER IRON WORKS,
Foot of West Thirteenth street. New Tort.
.gACON'S TRUNK ENGINES!
FOR ALL PURPOSES. COMPACT, DURABLE
BACON'S STEAM AND BELT
For Manufacturers, Stores, DOCKS, Ships, Ac
Price list on application.
DELAMATER IRON W0RK8,
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York.
ERICSSON'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 desiring a light power,
the best and most economical Engine ever offered
to the public.
DELAMATER IRON WORKS,
Foot of West Thirteenth street, New York.
Branch Offlce-JAS. A. ROBINSON,
augl0-ws3mos* No. 130 Broadway.
?jyjEETING STREET FOUNDRY
THIS ESTABLISHMENT 18 NOW FURNISHING TEX DI
MCCARTHY COTTON GIN,
STEAM ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Of various sizes, on hand.
Improved Vertical and BorizoLtai corn Milis,
Sugar Mills, Sugar Boilers ard Pans, o' all
Horse-Powers and Gm Gearing, from 6 to ie feet
Improved Lever Cotton Presses, for Hand, Power,
Saw and Rice M Dis.
Machinery and Castings of til descriptions mad?
Particular attention paid to House Fronts ano
Castings for Buildings, Gratings, cistern Covers.
Sash Weights, ?bc, 4c
WILLIAM S. EENEF.f/T,
MACHINIST AND FOUNDER.
NO. Sli MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, ? ^
ea , u.
..WEED" FAMILY FAVORITE LOCK-STITCH
are the best in use.
For eale on the Lease Plan, with monthly pay?
ments, on easy terms, or for cash. All kinds of
Macldne attachments, Needles, Cotton, (white,
black and colored,) Silk, Oil, Soap, Ac, Ac.
Repairing as usual. Circulars and samples of
work sent on application.
D. B. HASELTON,
General Dealer in First Class Sewing Ma?
chines and Material, No. 307 King stree:,
augl7 Charleston. S. C.
CARBONATE OF AMMONIA
Bicarbonate of soda
Cream of Tartar
For sale, wholesale and retan, by . - .
Dr. li. BAER,
octo No. 131 Meeting street.
?3~Lippma.u's Gre&i German Bitters strength?
ens the debilitated.
ag-UppmauV Great German Bitters strength?
en.-! LI ie consumptive.
cj-Lippman's Great German Bitters cures .
j^Lippman's Great German Bitters, the most
delightful and effective in the world. .
?-Lippman's Great German Bitters cures
'.never weil" people.
4VLippmau's Great German Bitters gives an
JWUppman's Great German Bluers cares
JVLippman's Great German Bitters gives tone
to digestive organs.
j^Llppman's Great German Bitters cures
as-Lippmann Grest German Bitters, the heat
49?Llppman'8 Great German Bitters regulates
49-Llppman's Great German Bitters excites
tito Torpid Liver. .
49*Lfppman'8 Great German Bitters, beat
49-Uppman's Great German Bitters will give
49-Lippmann's Great German Bitters cures
49-Lippman's Great German Bitters, the
favorite of Germany.
49*LIppman's Great German Bitters prevents
Chills and Fever.
ayLippmau's Great German Bitters has met
wit!, success everywhere.
CHARLOTTESVILLE. VA, May, 1870.
MESSRS. JACOB LIPPMANN A BRO.: *
Gentlemen-I certify that 1 have examin?
ed and used in my practice Lippman's Great Ger?
man Bitters. 1 regard them as an admirable
tonic and appetizer. J. W. POINDEXTER, M. D.
Depots tn Charleston S. C.:
W. G. TROTT, ED. S. BURNHAM,
A. W. ECKEL A-' CO., G. J. L?HS,
TT. A. SKR1NE,
HENRY BISCHOFF 4 CO.
STEFFENS, WERNER A DUCKER,
DOW?E, MOISE k DAVIS, Druggists,
CLACI?S ft WITTE.
THE G EE AT CHILL AND FEVER EXPELLEE
ONE DOSE STOPS THE CHILLS.
NEAR GRAHAMVILLE, IS. C., November 10,1860.
Dear Sir-Please send me half dozen bottles of.
yonr invaluable and infallible Pyrafnge. Tho
bearer himself was cured of a two years' chill and
fever, and hiswhoie family. It has never failed
in a single case. Yours respecrmily,
WM. F. EOEERT.
We annex herewith on* trie many certin
caies ror the famous .'()!!. OF LIFE," in our pos?
MAYOR'S CH ICK-, Garmx, GA.. l -
February 8,1668. J .
This is to certify that J hav; used Professor H.
H. Kaytun's "Oil 01 Life" In my family, in a case
of aggravated "Neuralgia in the Face," and after
three applications, gave permanent relief.
aprl6-6mos W. M. CLINE, Mayor.
GEORGS PAGE & CO.
Patent Portable Circular Saw Mills,.
Stationary and Portable
GRIST MILLS, Xe ' /
Wo. 5 Schroeder Street, /
Send for Catalogues and Pric+Lists. ^