Newspaper Page Text
Thu Japanose have Formed a Colony in
Th- Japanese hasve formed a colony
in Calfornia. Tiwy have six hundred
Iris under fence, witi orchiardsi, viaes,
1an.1 grain fields, and have made ar
rantgiiteents for the location of a vil
Tie San Francisco Alta, spiakinag of
this settlement, Says4, "every faunily will
have a coiig aiid a garden for a full
r;siuply' of vigotables ail for ornament.
Tlh' Japaese are apt at vardening and
nant-ally loud of it, and regulations are
unusual wit It t hem to enforce order 'and
neattiess. Iulberry trees rind tea plants
will lie allotted in divisions to each fami.
I-, wlei t he plan's ate ripe for pluecking.
E.chi fit!y will feed its own worms,
sli its own cocoonis, and receive pay
:ccirding to its quality nnd quantity.
T1e raw silk will then be put in market
for export, or for home manufacturers.
Ten will no madle on the samo princi
ples. The fitailies cultivate, pick the
leaves, deliver at tho factory, and re
eV0e payment. Thius the factories can
make l uiifr'm qiualhties for market.
Winn-kogwill follow a similar j-di
c-ioA-s division of labor, where it. is prac
I icable. Thero will be an exit-nAive
irsery for the growth and sale of Japa.
lIese li*4e0., imch as amo not to be go( inl
this S:ate, tea plants, baniboos, wax
"Tho hamboo, besitde its mni nitii
stes, will introiuco to our ttleits8 a mn 'el
needed esculent. The yotng sprouts
combint, the virtues of the artichoke
andi the asparagus. Thy are more
marrowy iad deliaiots than (it her, and
in size, etiach is greater than11 tihe wholo
bintch of asparagua. It. far surpasses
our vegoiables in nutrimont and kindly
digestion. The bamboo will grow
large and find it-elf at home in our foot
hills W ien we learn its mthifairiitus
uses wi will valte ats itstrodiction to
our Sint,. The mulberry and the tea
plant alw ay produce their finest results
il Ilie uplands, whore there is some frost
i give winter repose to their organs of
growth. Thelse peopie are skilled in
tean mak ing, and they have all the ma
chiniery for it. California is going to be
indepctdent of the otttside worll inl
atieir imporanit articlo. Ere long,
tea of known purity, will form a large
overland export. Bisides, Chint oil,
that is the cleatnest burner among the
o Is of commerce. coms from the ten
tnt. It. is al itmlortant part of the
profit. of tea cnhi ute. It should be
men.'nouao'd that a hily vv cmipitent nin
live doctor of medicime is attached to
this colion y . Tho troe which yielis bot Ih
vartilsh ainil wax, is perhi-etly adapted
t) our fooithuills. To get Ihe wax, the
nutats --ot intaing it fire mnashed and boil.
ed, tlie wax separatuig readily. Varn
ish is t im circulating fluid of the tree n
t-tip -) utine is o! t11h: pinle.
"The suirrounding hand has a good
growth of oaik trees, insuring good rain
fhl. It is desig ,nled to raise in these
woods the Japanese oak-leaf silk-worm.
Tlhi worm make excellent silk and
large sy-mmetrical cocoons. The moth
is bright yellow, with largo ornamental
wings. Tho woril is not domlesticated
anil fed by hand. It is allowed itsown
way among the trees of the forest ; atid
fa nil ies camp out thero dlturing tle sea.
moi of proutiction. Though the oak
lea I is ils choice, it. is not daillty. I t
eats ainil is hatppy with lthe le-aveas of lhe
most dieriluous5 trees. AllI is grist thait,
cometst to its mill. We have seen the
silk of this wormi. It is line atnd very
i-liatni. Its niatturalI color is a pleasanit
gray, anad oif all silks is thle tmost retont
tive of its color. The ecru.ing of the
learnied men or Ja p an lhas beetn exhaust
edt withbout, fiding a color that will
stanad aginst at first application of
water. This fine~ varietyv of silk can
iinly be usedl at presen t wvhere its natit
roil coilor is acceptable. No doubt, mor
den'its will be found which will fix arta
hiei1 colors.,itl nd then oak-leaf silks, be
cause of the healhby worms an the ela-.
ticit y of thle elith, will coime itn general
"The taste of Jap~an rns largely on
fibh. 'lThe artificial culture of fish, so
ntew to Christenadom. has been practiced
ini Japatn fronm immemorial time. The
veay first day thiesoi people laid ont a
luke for fish cubtutre on their new pair
ebtase, t laeeoing watter and a well
adapted spt among the notdulations of
the laitd. Fish grow to a great size
im tder- the protection from devouring
enemhima-. Th'le carp at tains a lenigthI of',
not tamfregnientlyv five feet I Of all htu.
mnto food fish is lhe least troublesome to
caultivat e, andt b'ittg alwaya sfat anil sutc
vulent mt these enclosures, thto mieat as
except ionably tiutrit ions. To inake such
lakes hould water, the Japanese form a
cheap atad ell'ective cenment by a sunple
muixture of shell limte, sand and ashes,
"T'he vatrnis-h tree of Japan resem.
biles very closely our white walnnt tree,
Its roliage is less; so much that it looks
as if it ware not thrivintg. Tihe vamnishi,
hike turpetiine, exudes from similar in
cisionts made in the bark. There is one
e~ear thte founataini ira our city gardens.
Rice will be one of the gramts cultivated
for home uase by ihio Japantese colonty.
All rice is anot a lowlaand product. There
is a tiaie varie'ty knownt as lill rico, not
it,fi'raor in nutrim uen t nor itn flavor.'''
We have piresen-ited these particuliars
ti'-anis they show that, niew branchecs of
mndustry and cultutro aae about to
add to the li hihrto resources of thbe
. Thae Japanetuse are said1 to be frugah,
u1iasi rious andai neat.. Theliy are with
ont bigotry aunil ini fact ratik higher than
A sta'ic tntl ions in civilization and attain
The succesis of this colony will, of
couirs', duPaen np a w~-ide aid large anmi
gratlion fromt Japn.
Tlhae adventt of this colony and of the
systemit of Chmaesi' latl or proposed, forms
Unie ot tihe motst siteresting problems the
Ameioe C r people havo ever beent called
atuil to solve.
'Tc niobt peaceabile way to have a
knock'down is to oe. up .n aumti.
The Northern Press 'on the. Virginia
Tie articles (little squibs and all)
whi.-h follow imrmediately are from the
New York Ileral of Wednesday:
TIl VIRINIA iECrION-SIONs OF A
DIC)I8iYE CONSERVATIVIE VgUTORY.
The returns so far received of the
election in Virginia yesterday indicate
a decisive Conservative victory. The
election embraced-First, the ratifica
tion of the State constitution adopted
by the Radical State Convention some
two years ago. Secondly, the question
of the ratification of the fifteenth amend.
ment of the Federal Constitution is
required by Congress. Thirdly, a Gov.
ernor, ientenant-Governor and State
Legislature. Fourthly, members of
On iho constitntional question, ,-,lar
the authority of Congress, Gen. Grant
ordere-. a separate vote on the rebel
disfranelutsing and one or two otlier
clanseni of the State constitution before
the people, an.1 it is upon this disfran
closing chse that the two parties have
been nritinly divided. The Radicals in.
chiding the bulk of the blacks, have
fought tho battle for the constitution
with this rebel disfranchising clause ;
the Conservatives for the constitution
without this obnoxious clause. The
Conservatives accept tho fifteenth
amertntlmnt and the situation generally,
the great isatte being the question of
r,-hel disfranchistment. Walker, the
(onservativo candidate, is a moderato
ltepublican, and what is known as a
carpet baggar-tiat is, a northern man.
Wells, the Radicil candidate, is also a
carpet, bagger. The Conservatives, it
will thus be seen, have accepted the
new order of things, and have under
taken, in good faith, to secure the
State on the terms laid down by Coll
If, then, they have carried the State,
ineliding tho enfranchisemient of tho
hitherto disfranchised rebels, they have
the Stato henceforward for a long time
to come, and so of the reign of the
Radical carpot baggers Son ih we have
here the beginning of tle end. Gen.
Grant, under the laws o' Congress, has
given fair play in tine contest, and so
far as wu have seen, ho has not shown
himself an active partaan, and we pre
anmo will not be seriously distunrbed by
Walker's election. Assuming that
Walker is elected, and that his party
have won tho Stato on the constitution
atnd the Legislature, and on Congress,
tle resutlt"s show how the whole South
may be won by the southern Conserva
lives, and how the Conservatives of the
North may in due time sweep the
country f:om New York to California.
Otn tihis line, before they get to the end
of it, tIhev lnny also() fitl themselyves in
a1ccrdl with the Adiniiistration. W Ito
nETTI TITAN A NFw RAILROAD TO
the Conservative victory in Virginia.
NOW FOR Mi8SS881PPI.
Mississippi muitst follow in the wie
of Virginia, and roll up a voti like a
spring frslit. for the Cotservative can
dIish, I' I
nlll Fu.. ALL l. 80:THMkN CARPET
the Virgiria election. It tells them
that their reign is over antd their time
vltiNiA FIGHlTS iT OUT ON ORiANT'it
All honor to Grant for his sceom'
A ppotmattox victory.
ORlANT AHEAD) ONCE MoUK.
Virginia acknowledges the wisdom of
his5 genierous policy.
TPexas wvith lhar luxuriant fields and
bountdlevss herds, must follow the exam -
ple of Virgmnia, anid, when her time
comes, go in like a prairie on fire for
Hamilton and the Conservative ticket.
"Up!i Up I Up l"--AIl the boys for
the Conservative victory in Virginia.
The following circular has been issued
to thet Sherifi's of the various Counities
hroughot the State:
ILA ND) COMM tSSiONERa'S OFFICE.
Cot.uunmA, 8. 0., July 13, 1809.
To the Shmrif of -- Couty :
Sit: -You are hereby requested to
report, to this office all lands in your
Covunty purchased by the State at tax
sales, date of purchase, by whom occu
pied), under what authority the party
holds possession, whlether tinder culti va
tion or not, and what disposition should
be miade of all such lands to secure the
greatest amount of benefit to the State.
A full atnd early rep.ort, together with
your recomnendation and suggestions,
and a statement of your expenses in
curred, will oblige, very respectfully,
C. P. LESLIE,
A NOTHER loRtinia OUTR AGE FeuS.
TRATED.-Instances of attempted ott
rages by unegroes upon white girls are
becoming qumie common in this vicinity.
Otn the 5th of July, while a negro picnic
was in full blast near the Virginia end
of the fiong Bridge, a stout niegro had
wandered from the picnic grouin ds, seiz
ed a respectable white girl, who was
accompanied by a younger sister, and
attempted to outrage her. A white
man, who happened to be near, was
attracted by the girls' cries and arrived
in time to frighten the negro ofr before
ho hadl accomplhshed his pturpose. The
negro ran towards the icenic party and
could not be identi6ed.'-- 11 aslagio.
telegram--Nto York lte rW.
Mfuia KILLED BY A R ATT SNaKE.
The Columbus (Ga.) &S'n says that a
valuable mule belonging to Mr. George
liowell was bite a rattle snake
just belowv the fetlok. The mule
1hved only twenty five minutes. The
aniimal exhibited no signs, by sweling
or anything else, to ind icate that it had
The Osts of Justico.
At I he recent session of the Court of
Genoral Sessions, Judge Boozer, there
was tried a case of larceny that is wor
thy of mention, as illustrative of the
costs, if not the value of justice i-t these
times of "liberty, fraternity and equali
ty." A negro stole a chicken worth
thirty seven cents. He was convicted
and sentenced to one month's imprison.
ment. H had been kept in jail two
months before bionght to trial His
case came on the thirtieth day of the
session. The expelises I havo had
carftilly made out. by an offlcer of the
court. They are at f--llcws: l eur je iil
ebxpjenses, tlat is filly ceits a day for
th ree m onths, aret 4 5 ; eix w V1 itl - sc's in
attendance for twena y da- s,. $120 ;
jurors, $18 ; solicit.or's, eariIT's aim
clerk's fees. *-25 ; mnainlfg an agr e...it.
fjust $208. L'i, tihe tax-poayver fm.
of that kind of admiuiiiliol.
A planter from ihe r1-I Norc v six
neighborhood, in llg. l f., gi V'eIs ,it, 1
fiac 01 Iwo b niai dig 11p1,1 th,. fill.-it Il11 of
negro decrease. II,- owned ver I hom.
dred niegroes, atind wa - : snesh-.ff plhe 1n
ter ; and the fredieni he omkv emlov-s;
are mostly hk slaves. Ilu comin eeced
farming in 1838 ; and for 1 he t weiv
seven years foillowing that date the
number of aduelt negroes t-at he lost
by death was four. Tii came eman
ctpation. Li ite first year of hhrt v the
number of adult. itegr'oes iat diel on
his iarm was eleven. IHv thinks t it
in thu entir ieighhorho.l the n.-groes
have decreased oii--h %if sinci the war,
while the whites have increasced abut,
ono-fotirth. TIhie dc'rease of nugrnes
comes partly by death.. and partlyj by
moving off. lhey have goi.. in -rowds
to A ugnsta as thte nearest large own.
This tendency in Ihe li-gr. to grega.
rious life is oie of his uniernnes. iiis
bsest frieds eve iev nians ti p.,.rent.
his 'llowing ih fw tE.It c y'v. I I, I I. loll
it) tile iigrictiturll; puismei s, an i lets hei-i
fortunes man.fethly IIe when. Ills hest.
chance of owning in I and ,a liom, of his
own les in his holest aid p..rsign lit
endenvor to enthivitie in t 3il. TIn
genuine friend of ivt negro will so aII.
vise him.--Cor. 'hrleston VCws
The lesson to be <lraw i fm ibi.
Virginia ele'cton is. firm, ifiat b1Y fier.
tilsing a similhi cou r.e to4 that of' 11m
sensible Virginia vots-rvativehe r. lie' n
sponsible wvites of evevry Suuthert
State, from Virgoh., it, Txicas, may se
cure possession of the Sitnie, atial doing
it secnre the ntgro ml:nce of power for
iltur operatiera. TIuI..4, within tie
tie ihort space of a micigho. year. We
may have ni end in the Soili (of' Noit..
ern radical carp't-baggers, opeiating for
for Soithern negro stpremacv See
oilv, the democrac of Virgini, ex
rebels mostly, if You please. lamenting
the "lost Cauise, ha ve imado ae exmtpli,
in the way of a forward movement,
which would, if adloped i in the North.
be rewarded n ith ,iiiar restifhs. 'liey
have abandoned their old paerty no.'ions
and have fong;t. and beaten the radicals
with their own weapon,;. They have
recognized soveraed ixe fict s, aid ili-v
leave accepted ihe negro as at wtlcoie
ally and furied him to a good accouilt.
li a word, the consecrvative party of Vir.
ginia have deveIloped a new pai ty or
gatni'zatione, wiebl, if followed uap by the
ant.i-'radical h-e'nt a th roueghont' the
Union, may soon gi ve us lie dotnaetet~
nationeal party of the ftnture.-N. Y.
Citors i N TIIIy STATI.: -TheIc Newv
berry Herald, of the 14 instantt, says:
TIhe citermninable and irrepires'sible
dronthe continnee. I'Te heavens are as
brass and the rearth as ironi. Th'Ie peat
few days were, if anyt hing, hotte'r the..e
ever. Gardens atre exbastsed. Old
corn that has been'l we'll worked( cait
stand a few dlays lontger, andee will do
weoll with a gencerois r'ain. Uit that
which has noct beenl worked so wel is
twiste'd up antd dyincg at thle tassel.
Cotton holds its owne fin'lv. Tf.o weeds
and grass are dead, and with a fine rain
cotton wi'l flourish nieelv.
The Darlingion Democrat, of the
same date, says:
We are snilerineg for rain, atnd our
bright hopes of a good cropJ are graduail
ly vanishing before this conitinneons spell
of dry weather.
The Clarendon Press, of the I12the
Sitnc.e our last. issue we have b~eenl
blessed with re'freshing showers, i ich
havn extended over many parts of our
county that were in greant need of rain.
Corn and cotton is nowv looking fine,
and bids fair to make nn abuntdant
TIhe A ndorson Intellb/encer', of the
15th instant, says:'
Tihe dronght in thtis vicinity contin
ties wvithout any imedliafe prospect of'
abatement. The last fve or six dlays
leave been excuwsively warm, and the
crops are beginnineg to stifer seriously
from the effects Unless we leave ratin
withmn the next week, the corn anid cot
toin crops wd il be shiortcened to an alarm
THFp, UEcK:WP NA'rnQUA:,n----Thte
earthequiake of the 2rd lust., was fcelt in
diflerent parts of illinois, K~etucky,
Tennesee, MIisi~issippi anad A rkansas, as
well a. oether p'lacep, besides St. iaoneis,
Mo. It Was net so veoletnt as te, a waken
a sleeping person, lheu being a waiko one
coulrd not be ini doubt as to ets beineg an
earth quaken, - The air was close, adtmost
to suffocation, aind those who didt not
feel the effects' of the earth-shaking felt
oppressed and unicomfortable. The at
4 ook was th9 he yoest, immediately
tollowed by anotier more gentle one.
I, nrany localities articles of furniture
were meoed akad small otuments throwni
down, but little damaged resulted.
An exchange warns the mother, and
nurses againset the two prevalent practice
of drawing little children around the
streets backwards. It his beeti known
to Droduce insanity,
Meeting of Tax-Payers.
A meeting of the tax-payors of
Richland was hel I yesterday, in the
Jourt House. On motion of F. 11.
Klmore, Esq., Col. Wim. Wallace was
,alled to the chair, and Mr. HT. W.
Rico requested to act as Secretary.
Upon taking the chair, Col. Wal
laoo bricily explained the object of
lhe meeting, which was to take soio
3oncerted action in regard to the very
)nerous taxation that has been imposed
upon our citizens by those in power
which appeared to be a concerted act
rm their part to rob the citizens of this
State of their last. dollar.
John S. Grieen, liri., then submit.
Led the following resoluit ions
Reml1eil, Th a t it is t h, opin ion of
meeting that, the piresent asssmmlent,
I Stte and County taxes is oppres
, une na . and, ai we believe, ille
resolved. Tat wo will resist tho
payment of tiid taxes by all lawful
me0a1ns to the extent of our abilities.
Resolved, That in order to dho so,
we will sclect aide emmnnsel t- take
'mich legal steps in the pren ilcs as
they may doem best.
Theso resolutiom were secondeel by
James D. Tralewell, Ksq ., in a very
strong and able address, which was
listened to with great attention by
the meeting; uaponi tie encnension of
which the vote upon the resolitions
was taken, and they were adopted.
Oil motion of 11ohn .cKenzie, sq.,
a committee of three was appointed to
seleCt snitable counsel, under the
third resolution, and to mako the
necessary assessments to defray the
expenses of said counsel.
The committce consists of Messrs.
John McKenzie, Thomas Taylor and
A committee, consisting of Messrs.
James P. Tradewell, F. W. Fickling
and John S. (reen, was appointed to
prepare and publish a manifesto to
the citizens of this State in regard to
the letter of Gov. Scott, published inl
the Phnix, of the 8th inst., in reply
to a letter ad dressed to him by Messrs
Stenhouse, Gibson and [)iercks, in r'e
gard to the State taxes. The com
mittee selected lions. J. P. Carrol
am1 P. W. Ficlding as the counsel
u1nder the third resrolution, which was
approved of by the meeting. The
miecting then adjourned.-PIwnix.
I.An Ki.i.ED.-Vo have been
shown hy Capt. W. E. Plowden,
the paw of a Black Bear, killed
by bis son Willie, within a short
distance of his residence, at Scotts.
ville, in this District, on last Tuesday,
which measured 12.1 inches across the
the centre of the foot, and 9 inches
length of track from heel to ond of
middle claw, aid weighed near 2
Ie was being chased with dogs by
Capt. Ezra Keels, at the time he was
killed, who being unarmed, called for
help, when Willie arrived and made
the successful shot.
This is unusual game for this sea
tion, and we suppose Bruin must have
been out on a Fourth of July excur
sion-that being a popular recreation
just now for his color.
Ile was very fat and weighed 34d
pounds. His mate is said to be in the
same vici nity.-Summ Ii er Nws.
nors IN -rHE STATE.-The Sumter
The crops are very line, both corn
and cotton. We never saw any bet
ter at this season of the year. Rice,
to~o, is lifting up its head, and we see
every reason to rejoice in the pros
pect of an abundant harvest.
"Praises to the Lord."'
The Cheraw Democrat, of the 9th
It has been excessively warm for
two weeks or more, and at the same
tIme, the drought lhas continued until
corn is twisted terribly, andl the gar
dens burning up. if it remains dry
much longer it will materially affect
the crops of all kinds. A good rain in
a few days would perhaps save them.
The Barnwell Sen linel, of the 1 0th
Various sections of the District
wvere visited with refreshing showers
of r-ain on Monday last, and crops of
both corn anid cotton are improving.
IMM31GR ATION TO T H E SOU'r .-We
learn that the numerous projects for
inviting European emigration to the
Southern States have been combined,
and a proposition is now being matur
ed to establish a steamship line be
tween Norfolk, Va., and the ports of
the Wiediterranean, Including connec
tions with the country opened up to
the world by the completion of the
Sues oanal. Gen. McDonald, of Ar
kansas, will, at the next session of
Congress, present a memorial on the
subject, signed by H. II. Waldridge,
of New York, W. H. Trenholmn, of
South Carolina, J. J. Hines of Ar
kansas, W. H. Gleason, of Florida,
H. T. Blow, of Missouri, and others.
lHe will also present a bill incorporat
ing the steamship company, providing
thait it shall be established by sub
tidies from the Southern States.
THE TAX QUEST1ON IN Su1MTER
CouNT.-The Sumter Newvs says:
Steps are to be inaugurated towards
mnakmig an application to the Comnp
traller or Auditor of the State, rela
tive to the extraordinary and mon..
strous taxes which are imposed upon
thepepleinthe present assessment;
and I'f all mans fall, we learn that an
appeal will be mrade to the lawv. rt is
beyond all question that the assess
went of the property in the town of
Suetr 1s made at fully seventy per
cent, mere than it Is werth, hd more
than dou~ble wlhat its money value is.
We hope that the present authorities
will take this matter in hand and oor
reot the evil before it is tee late. It
Is a grievous wrong, and one that do.
wand a immediate redroe.
THE COST OF IMPORTING COOLIES.
3onme time ago ono of our prominent
hipping houses wrote to England to
btain some definite information in
:egard to the cost of shipping coolies
rom China to this side ; and received
n reply a letter, from which the fol
owing is an extract:
"Regardin coolies we have the
'ollowing by last mail from our Hong
King correspondents, who wrote un.
ler date 19th October, 1868. They
"'Regarding emigration there
would be no difliculty in sending for
ward any number of laborers under
proper regulations, if the contracts
3ntered into are considered reliable.
iume have recently gone to the West
Ilndies. h'ley cost an outlay of forty
3ight dollars per head for shipping,
3lothes and chow chow (tobacco) for
Lhe voyage; wages five arid six dollars
per itonth, agreement for five years,
Lhen to be returned to China. But the
precite terms on which any particular
icutract can be made cannot be as.
,rtained until details are with us.
IThe regulations here are very strict
and full care taken of the coolioO
interest. A vessel would have been
-harternd, which could be easily done
bere. Full authority with terms of
contract would have to be sont out,
with proof of their being bonded
under the law of the country they
were cariied out in, and bank credits
for above advance per head, stores,
medicine, doctor, &.; passage on
abarter money could be made paya
ble on arrival.' "
We may add that tha cost per head,
for shipping and rations, from Hong
Kong to Charleston, would not exceed
the rate to the West Indios.-Charles.
- - - -t0A -041
H ont.-The Kingston (Jamaica)
correspoodent of the New ork Tri
bune, writii.g under date of 23d ult..,
r'lates the following case of barbarity in
Tte correosponient of the Jamaica
'uardian, a Mr. Gonzales, has been
captured by the volunteers at Jaigna
ney, near Santiago do Cuba, and brutal
lV assassinated. His eyes were gonged
oit, his to' gue ent out by the roots, and
his body otherwise horribly mum mate l
The Guardian is known it Cuba to bo
friendly to tle cause of the patriots, n i
articlet, written by Cubans now resident
in this city frequently appear in its col
I1unm, the papers containing such arti
eles being sent over to Cuba and dis
iributed on the island.
'I he Boston Post says the most liber.
al and practical policy is recomumended
to the Democratic party by i14hse ' who
tike the doepuest interest, in its suceses.
The Ciincimnti Enuirrct says: "It Is
tot the time for extrome cotisels to
prevail, or for the selection of itra and
uncompromising men. The !dea should
he to lead men into the party, rathei
than turn thein out-~io look to the
present and future, and not to the past."
The Phibidelphia Age, the New Hamp
.hire Patriot, i lie Providence (R. I.)
//wra.d, amd other inutienital Denio
eratic journals, express similar senti
A Wonn ABnOU-T MILK -The sub
joinued itetm is aiven for the benefit. of
such infants as are being brought up on
'-There is a microscoptc fungus ah
wvays found in milk after being exposed
for fiftetn or twenty hours to the air in
summer, even before it tastes the least
sour. Some German p~hysiciains think
this fungus the cause of disturbance of
digestion in children fed on milk ; and
they say that these often cease when
precautions are taken, such as to give
the milk as fresh as possible, and to
keep it in a bottle completely filled and
tightly corked. It should also be kept
at a temperature as tiearly as possible
that of the milk when it comn -s front thes
INcENrDtAniSM IN Ksalw DIavuroT.
We learn from the Camden Jouernal,
of the 8th inst., that the barn of Mr.
Jas. HI. Vaughn, with its contents of
five hundred bushels of corn, was do.
stroyed by fire about 12 o'clock last
night. The stable nest, by in which
was a valuable horse, was also eonsum
ed, but the horse was saved through
the exertions of a son of Mr. V., who
was conisiderahl y burned in the effort.
This is a heavy loss to Mr. Vaughn in
these times of searcity and high price
of' provisions. It was no doubt the
work of incendiaries.
Mrs. Annie Osborn is a lively
young wontan who has recently appear.
ed in Albany in soarch of a husband
who has been abducted from his bed
and board by his mother. It seems
that wire and miother-m-tlawv couldn't
live in peace together. The deserted
Annie published a card In the papers,
in which she says : "I am anxious to
find him-not that I ever purpose
stooping so low as to live with him,
but as lie is 26 years old, I have seri
otis thoughts of assisting his mother
to wean him.
E~x.cU-rivF. CLEMENCY-The. Edge
field A dverdur says : "We are pl as
ed to announce that old Mr. And *e
Moyer,tried at the June term of Court
for the murder of John Auprey, found
guilty of manslaughter, and sentenced
to two year.' Imprisonment in'sthe
Penitentiary, has, upon a petitidmftom
many of our best citisens, endorsed by
the presiding Judge, been pardoned by
Gov. Scott. On Thursday zast.~o was
rolested from jail and returned4e his
Sic Sarcmrn TYRANNiS.--Th. Yir
ginta Conservativns have defeated the
Radical party by as 'oritty of 0 000O.
In congratulating the "OldifDom
on the glorious succes we ventaa, to
express our belief that South Caroltaa
will next year win a victory over Radi.
eahiam no less complete than that which
Virginia has won.-.Anha onNe..
The Purest, Best aAd Cheapest
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS.
Beef and cheapest Deoderiser in existence.
For Out-hous, Water-Closegs, Stable., &c.
Instantly stops bad smellx and noxious., gas.
es. Protects Ilorses and Cattle from Hitll
derpest. Drives vermin fror poultry and
y(nng plants. Provents contagion and in.
fection. Cheapest. and most carbolio pow
der in ue. Meets chlef requirenetst Me
tropolitan Board Health. First premium
awarded tby American Institute. Circuilar
wi t testimionials mailed onl application.
HiOLINS, KIIRKUP & CO., Dey St., N. Y.
RED JACKET AXE
Is bettor tIhan our regular shaped Axes for
these reasons: First-It cuts deeper. Se.
coud it don't stick in the wood. Third-It
does not jar the hand. Fourth-No tine is
Wasted In taking the Axe out of the out.
Fifth-With the same labor you will do one
third more work than with regular Axes.
Red paint has nothing to do with the good
qualities of this Axe, for all our Axes are
painted red. If your hoirdwa e store does
not keep our goods, we will gladly answer
Inquiries or fill your orders direct, or give
you the name of the nearest dealer who
aeeps our Axes.
LIPPINCOTT & BAKEWELL,
Sole owners of Colburn's and Red Jacket
Patents. June 80
Only One Dollar,
Th e newly invented
pocket tine piece, suit.
able for either lady or
I gentleman, in hardsome
ttietal case, white dial,
gilt lettered, b r a s 8
movements, sound and
serviceable with key complete. A true,
permanent indicator of time ; warranted
for two years ; post paid to any part of the
U. 8. on receipt of One Dollar, or three for
$260. If satisfaction Is not given money
refunded. Address W. Scott & Paul, 48
Chatham street, New York. The Oriode
Watch $16 Send for Catalogue. June 80
$10.00 Per Day Guaranteed
Agents to sell the IIosis SHUTTLE SEwINo
M.NcHIN . It niakei the Lock Stitch alike
on both Sides, has the undtr.feed, and is
equal in every respect to any Sewing Ma.
chine ever invented. Price $2.5. Warrant
ed for 5 years. Bend for circular. Address
JoHNsOn, C.ARK & Co., Boston, AlasS.,
Pittsburg, Pa., or St. Louis, Mo. June 80
8O0 A YEAR.--Male and Female
18 Agents wanted everywhere.
Address H1. ANunasox & Co., 814 Olive at.,
St. Louis, Mo.
T HE Ladies Elastic Supporter, (a. C.
Stillsons,) for monthly use. Simple,
convenient and neat. For sale at mIllinery
and fancy goods stores. Samples by mail
on receipt of one dollar. D.J. H. Roosa,
Marietta, Ga., sole agent for South Caroil.
ua, Ga., Fla., Ala., Miss., La. june 80
EVERY "'t h OTAEP~
e.ampanying it, every man
can do his own printing neat.
ly, quickly and cheaply.
MAN They are so-inale Inco
years old can easily mannge
the largest sixo. PrInted
Isinstructions are sent with
IS each ofice, enabling the pur.
chaser to get work without
a previous knowledge of
printing. A circular, eon
taaing full descrlption,
0OWN prices, tetmonials. &c., sent
tree to all. Our Specimen
Sheets oftty pe, outs, &c., ten
ADAMS PRESS CO.,
PR t rr n 68 Murry Street,
RINT E.R Yew York.
$8000$ SALARY. Address U. 13. Plane Co.,
1Yew York. june 2
WT ANTED. - Energetic canvaaser, to
VImake $10 to $16 a day selling one
of the mpost remarkable inventions of fthe
age. Blake's $1 Patent Chair Springs, that
make an easy rocking chair out. of any
c~hair.. Deware of infringer.. Send tor
circulars to the Patentee Manufacturer
and Proprietor. ANDRE* M. BLAKE,
Box 546, Canton, Ohio,
ifMPLOYMENT~ thatpaysa. For partion.
U ars,a ddress S. M. 8TEA RNS, Chem
V LPIIE LP F'OR T HEl ERIG..Wo~d
of Che for teYoung Mewho have
fallen victims to SOCIAL EVILS, desire a
better MA N HOOD. Sent an sealed letter
envelopes, tree of chargo. Address HOW
ARD ASSOCIATION, Bex P, Philadelphia,
Pa' June 80
A8 yu Dotro Dug for Swet
made onyby F. &rEARns, Chiemilst, Ds
troll. june 80
TIRITY YEARS'Experience in the Trea
1.meat of Chronic and Sexual Diseases.
A PhysiologIcal View of Marriage-The
chesapest book ever publish ed-oontaining
nearly 800 pages, and 180 fine engravings
of the anatomy of the human organs in a
state of health and disease, with a treatise
on early errors, its deplorab~e eonsequenes
upon the mind and- body, with the author's
plan of treatneat---.the only rational and
successful mode of eure, as shown by . a re
port of cAses treatedl. A truthful adviser
to the marrled and those contemplating
marriage wh6 entertain doubts of their phy
sical omtitlon. -Sent free of postage to
any address on receipt of 26 ents, In
stamps or postal- cutreney, by addressing
Dr. LA CROIX, No. 81 Maiden Lsne, Alba
aly, N, Y. The author mnay be consulted
upon anay of the diseases upon whieh his
boo~yeI~'I~e Par of he w7ri.
lng- Marriage, sent free on receipt of 26
cents. Address OIHEMICAL INSTITUTE,
48 Clinton Place N. Y
Krom 4 to 850 Horse
Power, including the
olebrated Corliss Cut.
off Engines,Slide, Valy.
Stationary gng in e ,
Portable Engines, &a.
-Also, Circular, Mulay
and Gang saws Mili.,
lng Pulleys, &c., Lath
and Shingle M1illa, Wheat and Corn Mills,
Circular Saws, Belting. &o. Send for des
oriptive Circular and Price List.
WOOD & MUNN STRAN ENG. 'o.
feb 18-Om Utica, New York.
State Agricohiurni and techantial
MA G ,IN A .
(Oficial Organ of the South Corolina State
Agricultural and leehanical Socirty.)
At an early date, the subscribers will
publish the first number of a Monthly Ma
gazine. devoted to the development of the
material interests of this State, and the
whole South; and will distribute five thou.
sand copies gratuitously, so that every one
may -ee what it is before subscribing. They
intend to make it the best and handsonest
industrial magazine ever published at the
South, and they ask the cordial en-opera
tion of every good citlien in title enterprise,
which must redound to the public welfaro.
Persons wishing copies of the float nu M.
her, will please send their address to
WALKER, EVANS & COOSWELL,
may 13-4 Charleston, S. C.
The Fastest Route North or South,
via Charlotte & S. C. and Co.
lunibla & Augusta Railroads.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
CoTnuxniA, April 10, 1860.
N and after Sunday, the 11th inst., the
0 Mail Trains ovex these Roads will run
Leave Graniteville at 9.45 a in
Leave Columbia 2 00 p m
' Winnsboro, 8.69 p in
" Chester, 5.60 p m
" Chanrlotte, 8.16 p m '
" Greensboro, 1 00 a in
Arrive at Riohmond, Va. 10.00 a in
Making close connection here, with traiis
for the North.
Leave New York, 8.40 p m
" Philadelphia, 12.15 a m
" ialtimore, 4.16 a m
" Washington, 7.00 a in
" Riebmond, 2.00 p to
" Greensboro, 1.00 a m
" Charlotte, 6.46 a m
" Chester, 8.27 a in
" Winnsboro, 9.67 a m
Arrive at Columbia 12.00 p ma
Arrive at Graniteville at 4.10 p n
AN ACCOMoDATiON IRAIN WILL RUN AN rOLe
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leave Columbia, 7.00 a m
" Winnsboro, 11.15 am
"Chester, 1.50 P M
Arrive at Charlotte, 6.80 p M
Tuesdays, Thuradays and Saturdays.
Leave Charlotte, 6.00 a M
" Chester, 11.00 a m
" Winnsboro, 2.00 p In
Arrive at Columbia, 4.60 p m
apI 13 Superintendent
SOUTH CAROINA RAILROAD.
G3NRAar SUPERINTENDENT's Orrios,
Charleston, S. C., A pril 10, 1868. E
ONand after Sunday, April 11th, the
UPassenger Trains on the South Caroli
na R ailroad will run as follows, vnz:
Leave Charleston, 8.30 a an
Arrive at Augusta, 4.46 p mn
Connecting with Trains for Montgomery,
Memphis, Nashville and New Orleans, via
Montgomery and Grand Junction.
Leave Charleston, 8.80 a mn
Arrive at Columbia, 6.10 p un
Connecting with Wilmington and Man
chester Railroad, Charlotte and South Cao
rolina Railroad, andI Camden Train.
Leave Augusta, 0.00 a ms
Arrive at Charleston, 6.10 p in
Leave Columibia, 7.46 p mn
Arrive at Charleston, 6.10 a in
Augusta iNight Exrurs..
Leave Charleston, 7.80 p us
Arrive at Augusta, 0 .10 a an
Connecting with Trains for Mep his,
Nashville and New 0eans, via Grand nc
Leave Augusta, 4.10 p m
Arrive at Charleston, 4 00 a m
C'oluminba itght Exprs.
Leave Charleston, 0.05 p ms
Arrive at Uolumnbia, 4.46 a mn
Connecting (Sundays ~eepted) with the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
Leave Columbia, 6.60 pus
Arrive at Charleston, 6.80 a an
Leave Charleston, 8.86 p vs
Arrive at Summaerville, 6.00 p vs
Leave Suinmervlleo, 7.10 a rie
Arrive at Charleston, 8.26 a in
Canmden and Colum~bia Passenger 2Wain.
On Mondays, Wednesd a and Satur
days, connecting at Kingavi le with up and
down Day Passengers.
Leave Camen, 6 86 a mn
Arrive at Columnbia, 11 00 a m
Leave Columbia, 2.20
Arrive at Camnden, 7.06
ap11,3 T. PE AKE, Gen'l Sup't.
110W TO SUBSIST YOUR~ FAAM
AND SAVE MONEY !
BUY YOUR UROCERIlls
JOHN "D'TYE& 00.
UT11 have tihe larest end anest assort.
m nt of Oroceges they have ever be.
fore offered, and as eheap as can be bougt
BsIdes to sui6 the wagte of phe contry
geally, thej ar ease o offe a vr
tir50df ae ~ ell seleted,
be sold at emall advances for Cash.
3&* French Uandles, Cocannt Cream,