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VOL. I....NO. IG.
CHARLESTON, S. C, THURS?OAY.: AUGUST 31, 18G5
riUCJ? FIVE CENTS.
TUB
CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS,
iCATHCART, AIcMILLAN & MOETON,
PROPRIETORS,
No. 18 HAYNE-STREET.
TERMS?CASH.
DAILY?ONE YEAR.*:
DAILY?SIX MONTHS.
DAILY?THUEE MONTHS.
XXg- Single Copie* FIVE CENTS.
Jfj?-Ncw8 Dealers supplied at a liberal discount
ADVERTISING.
Ono Square, Ten Hues, ono insertion, ONE DOL
LAR AND FIFTY CENTS.
Bach continuation, BEVENTY-FIVH CENTS.
Less than a square, FIFTEEN CENTS PER XTNE for
first ms-er?ott ; HALF PRICE for ouch continni?on.
Tho following are the Agents for this paper:
JOSEPH H. SEABS, " Now South," Hilton Head.
21. L. DARK, Sumttr, S. C.
J. T. HERSHMAN, "-Journal office," Camden, S. C.
J, W. BROWN, "Southerner office," DarRogton, S. C.
G. L. PRATT, Columbia.
M. M. Q?INN k BRO., Augusta, Ga.
H. ESTELL, Sftvai?iiah, Ga.
Mr. AUG. BRENTANO, NO. TO8 Broadway, New York,
3baB always tho latest dates of the Daxlt News, as he
?loes of all the otber principal journals 'Of the country
LATER FROM TUE KORTH.
Arrival of tlie ?iwunadLa.
Messrs. Bearv's fino mall steamship, the Grana
Ha, Captain Baxter, which loft Hew York on the
afternoon of ?Saturday, the 26th inat., arrived at
thifl port yesterday, bringing two days.' later news
jDrom the North. Wo are indebted to Purser Gob
;ham for filen of Into Now York papers, from which
we make the following interesting summary of
:news:
New York, Aug. 2G.
By tho steamship Ooean Queen, which arrived
1?re yesterday, from Aapinwall ?on tho lCth inst.,
we received California papers of .the 2d, containing
ihe announcement of a terrible marine disaster.
The steamship Brother Jonathan, which sailed
:from San Francisco on ihe 28th July, forportB to
the northward, struck a sunken roek in the Pacific
Ocean in the afternoon of tho 30Ui, and sank in
lesa than an hoar, carrying down with her all
on board, between two and three hundred per
sons, excepting sixteen who escaped in a small
boat General Goorgo Wright, who was on his
way to assume oomniand of tho Department of
Columbia, embracing the State of Oregon and
the Territories of Washington and Idaho, is be
lieved to bo among tho vi ?unis of this disaster, as
also his wife and some members of his ?taff. This
is not the General Wright who was commander
of the Sixth Corps of the Army of the Potomac.
The name of the latter mentioned gallant officer
is Horatio Gates Wright, who is now in Texas.
The reason that we have not learned of tliia catas
trophe before is, that tho hostile Indians on the
TVcstcrn plains now keep the wires of tho overland
telegraph almost constantly broken.
We have also by this arrival some important de
tails, which we publish this morning, of the depre
dations of the Shenandouh in the. North Pacific.
At tho date of tho last advices she had captured
eight additional vessels, seven of which h lie turn
ed, and eighty others appeared to be at her mercy.
The steamships George Washington and Matan
zas arrived hero yc.-terday from Now Orleans,
bringing dispatches from that city to the 19th
instant, and from Brownsville, Texas, to the 18th.
Tho correspondent of the' Herald, writing from
Brownsville, details & conversation, which is
doubtless of that characteristic bogus kind which
the Herald always has, which he had with a South
ern officer in Matamorus. It is stated that the
"officer" boasted that General Sterling Price, of
Missouri, had been made a Major-General in Max
imilian's Bervice, and empowered to raise a cavalry
force of thirty thousand from among the men of
the disbanded Southern armies; that several other
Southern Generals have been similarly favored by
tho Mexican Emperor, and that it is his intention
to havo one hundred thousand Confederates in his
service within a year, to kcop watch on Sheridan
along tho Rio Grande. Meantime matters on our
side of that stream remain quiet, and the condi
tion and health of tho troops aro good. The
United States officers at Brownsville recently en
tertained at a banquet tho imperial officers sta
tioned at Matamoras, togother with some ex-offi- i
cars of the Confederate army, including General
Slaughter. So it would scorn that the social
amenities still prevail between tho representatives |
of tho antagonistic institutions separated by the
river, notwithstanding it is said to bo tho almost ,
universal belief atnong the American officers that ;
they will ultimately be called upon to march into
Mexico to enforce the Monroo doctrine.
Private account? report much excitement during '
recent debates in tho Mississippi Convention upon ,
tho slavery question, some of tho members declar- ?
ing that the issue could not thus hurriedly bo
forced upon the South, whilo others advocated let
ting tho subject rost altogether. On Friday last I
it was reBolvedby tho Convention that tho old '
cUnse in the Constitution relating to slaves should
Jie stricken out; but when it came to putting in :
place of these a stipulation that slavery should no i
Ipngej; cjdjBtj JUttttd YTW a fierce opposition) end. a,
final adjournment without action. Subsequently, ,
as tho telegraph has reported, this clause was
Adopted.
-The Richmond Republic announces as about to
appear, Circular No. 1 of Gen. O. O. Howard,
Commissioner of tho Bureau of Refugees, Freed
men and Abandoned Lands, which, sets apart for
tho use of loyal refugees and frocdmon certain
tracta or parcels of land and other property .with
inrtbo State of Virginia, to which tho United State?
have acquired titlo by confiscation. Thoso lands,
embracing thousands of acres, lio in tho Counties
otLondon, Fairfax, Elizaboth City, Prince William,
Warwick, York, Norfolk, and thb cities of Norfolk
and Portsmouth; and tho Republic says it will bo
tno first of an extensive series o{ similar publica
tion?.
Gen. Beaurcgard, it is rumored, will noon ask
for pardon, that ho may go to Europe and take a
position in tho French army.
Tho friends of Alexander H. Stephens, now in
confinement in Fort Warren, Are making utrcnu
mm endeavors to secure bis pardon and releauc.
Hin brother, Lintoii, WM at tho Whito House on :
that errand yesterday.
Ex-Govurnor Brown, of Georgia, is reported aa
having passed through Chattanooga on hin way to
Washington last Thursday. Tho Govornor speaks
hopefully of tho futuro under tho wiso and liberal
policy of Iho President, and bcoidb thoroughly in
earnest in his efforts to induce tho people to enter
oorclially upon tho disehargo of their now dut ion
and relations.
General Sheridan, in order to encourage dis
charged soldiers to remain in tho South, has or
dered that such as dosiro it, shall be paid off with
out having to return to their homes. Four mil
lion dollars to pay the troops arrived in Now Or
leans on tho 12th inst.
A pretty accurate estimate of tho defalcations of
Edward B. KctcJium has now been arrived at, and
it foots up tho -enormous amount of four millions
two hundred thousand dollars.
The Franklin County, Tonn., grand jury has
found trun bills against ihe robol General McCauB
liind, Major Gilnior, and Captain Smith, for mur
der, arson, &c, and Governor Curtin has issued
requisitions for them upon tho Governors of "Vir
ginia and West Virginia_N. Y. Times.
The oaptain of a British schooner which arrived
at New Orleans on tho 13th instant reported that
about a dozon deserters or discharged men from
tho United States army or navy had been engaged
in piratical operations on tho coast of Honduras,
having murdered tho crew of a small schooner,
and, sotting sail in it, captured several other veta
seis. They were last seen near tho coast of Cuba,
with an English vessel in pursuit.
Brcvot Major-General F. H. Roger has been as
signed to the commandof the Department of North
Carolina during the temporary absence of General
Schoficld.
A special Washington dispatch to tho Herald,
dated 25th, gives the following information:
GENERAL HATCH AND TUE CHARLESTON FIIEEDMF.N.
General Hatch, in command of tho military dis
trict of Charleston, 8. C? writes to General O. O.
Howard relativo to certain charges that wcro pre
ferred against him for alleged abiiRO of tho frecd
men by a Uniou League of Charleston. The Gen
eral says that tho accusation that ho rofuecd per
mission for an oration in that city on tho Fourth
of July is utterly untrue, and that all business
was suspended and celebrations becoming the day
were participated in with his hearty approval,
iho only request made which ho did not deem ex
pedient to grant was a proposal to assemble some
thirty thousand frcedmeu in Charleston on the
above day, which, fearing a riot, ho had refused
to acquiesce in, subsequent events having shown
him that the precaution was a most wise one. In
the matter of contracts, the General docs not
(.hink the colorod people are imposed upon, as al
leged, but that their interest? are fully looked
after by the local agents for freedmen.
AUGUST KEronTOF THE AGRICULTURAL DUREAD.
The monthly report of the Agricultural Bureau
for August says the returns of the correspondents
are very fair, and show a slight falling off in tho
wheat crop in the New England and Middle States,
something over half a million of bushels; a loss of
about ouo and throe-quarter millions of bushels
in the States of Maryland and Delaware, and a de
ficiency of over twenty millions bushels in the
Northern and Northwoetoru States. Tho corn
crop exhibits tho greatest promise. It is every
where good. The potatoe crop is almost as prom
ising as that of corn. Tho other crops harvested
will be ample for all domestic purposes, and that
of oats will be very large. The prospect, there
fore, is that tho injury to tho wheat crop will be
moro than compensated by the unusual excol
euce of tho other crops. The tobacco crop is the
only one which exhibits a general falling off in the
amount planted. The heavy internal taxes on tho
nuuiufacturcd product, and the uppichension of a
tax on tho leaf, are assigned by some of tho cor
respondents as a reason for the diminished pro
duction. The amount of wool and tho increase of
sheep are shown by the table to boar like propor
tional advance to that they have exhibited since
1861. The report says:?''The rebellion has given
to this great interest a prosperity which protec
tive laws under a high tariff failed to accomplish
for it."
SEIZURE OF WHISKY FOB EVASION OF THE REVENUE
LAW.
Several heavy seizures of whisky, for alleged
evasion of tho revenue laws, have recently been
raado in Cincinnati, and Hon. 8. 8. - Cox, of New :
York, is here as attorney for the owners. Tho !
property at stake is reported to amount to several ,
million of dollars. The parties implicated are ex- j
pected in a few days, when a hearing will bo asked ;
of Secretary McCulloch. !
APPOINTMENTS.
Ex-Congressman George H. Yeaman, of Ken- j
tncky, has beeu appointed Minister to Denmark. <
Mr. ffrn. P. Johnson, brother of the President, 1
and an old citizen of Brazoria county, Texas, has i,
been appointed Surveyor of Customs at Velasco. I
R. E. Boyd tend W. Waller have been appointed '
Postal Railway Clerks botween this city and New !
York, at a salary of twelve hundred dollars por ]
annum each, commencing on the 1st of next j
month.
rABDOXg ORANTED. ,
The President this morning granted tho follow*' I
?ng pardons : James D. Co-loman, of Caroline <
?ounty, Va.; H. J. Randolph, o? Albcmarlo county, j
Va.; T. J. Randolph, of Albnmarle county, Va.; -
Benjamin F. Drew, of Virginia ; Milton P. Jarnagan i
and Joseph 8. Claghorn, of Savannah, Ga.
A Washington dispatch t*i tho Times of the samo 1
flato, saya : ' }
INTERNAL REVENUE DECISION?. <
The Commissioner of Internal Rovenuo thiB
morning rendered tho following decisions :
It is the duty of ciec'toia, administrators, etc., j
to render liBto of legatees to tho assessor or assis- (
taut assessors of the tiistrict in which the deceased t
resided at the timo or his death. If a parly died ?
while temporarily absent from his home, tho im- ,
mediato placo of his decease should not bo re- ,
carded'; but his executors should make return to
tho assessor of tho district whore lie actually re- ,
sided. No distribution of legacies can bs made
(Sec. 125) until tho executor returns the list there- .
by and pays tho tax.
Tho p>rly liable to. pay duty in respect to.any !
succession (See. 147) may bo cither thi* successor
himBelf or (8oo. 137) any person acting,in his right :
or on his behalf. 1 ho duty of the successor or
his agent is laid down in Rec. 147. So far as the
rendering of a list or i schedule of succession is
concerned, if the successor is young or incapablo,
it will, of course, devolve on the agent, executor,
or guardian, or trustee, to render the full and true
account required by the terms of Sec. 147.
: By Section 148, lr any person required to give an
?icceant of succession-? willfully neglect? to do bo
for tho poviod of ton days afty-' notification, he is
liable tu penalty, and by Section 147, if no account
?f HUcouHHion shall be doliveroid to the assessors,
ho mt?.y asBCBS tho duty on tho best'information
ho can obtain. The duty falls duo as soon a? tho
?ueccssor, or his representatives for him, become
such in possession.
CUANOE OP COMMANDERS.
Major-Genoral Carrol, who commanded a brig
ade in tho Second Corps at tho battle of tho Wil
dcrnc8B, and was badly wounded in both arms,
ha8 been selected to succeed General Devins at
Frcdcricksburg. Goncrnl Devins goes to South
Carolina.
M0VP.MENT8 OP GENERAL MEADE.
Major-Genoral Meado arrived at Richmond on
tho evening of Thursday, and is tho guest of Ma
jor-General Terry.
Tho Iribunc's Washington special (25th) statce :
THE FATE OF JEFF.'dAVIS.
Previous to his departuro from Washington,
Gen. Grant remarked to a party of friends that
sufficient evidence had been adduced in tho late
conspiracy trial, and since received by the Govern
ment, to convict Jeff. Davis of complicity in the
assassination plot, and that tho fate of tho con
spirators settled that of the arch-traitor.
Tho associated press dispatch from the samo
place, and same date, says concerning
PARDONS.
Tke newspaper reports that the President has
stopped for the present extending pardons, arc
contradicted by the fact that to-day he has grant
ed six.
-? ?
GENERAL NEWS BT TELEGRAPH.
THE MISSISSIPPI CONVENTION.
Jackson, Miss., August 23.?An ordinance was
passed ratifying all laws and official Acts passed
h?uco tho Act of secession not repugnant to the
Constitutions of tho United States and Mississippi,
prior to Jauuary, 1861, except the laws concerning
crimes and th? Acte enabling railroads to pay
moneys by them; also repealing all laws authoriz
ing tho payment of dues to tho State in Confede
rate scrip; also repealing all laws authorizing the
distillation of spirits on ?State account; also ratify
ing all official account?, proceedings, judgments,
decrees, Ac?., of tho several courts; also legalizing
all sales made by administrators and others acting
in a judicial capacity; also authorizing executors
and others to compromise with .persona against
whom they hold notes uh to tho real valuo of tho
property for which sijch notes have been given ;
also authorizing ex pai-te testimony to bo taken to
prove whether or not contracts which have been
made contemplated specie or currency payments;
also ratifying all marriages which have Been con
summated einco January, 1801, whether celebrat
ed with novel forms or not.
Jackson, Miks., August 24.?Governor 8harkey
to-day sent into the Convention a telegraphic dis
patch wldch he had received from President John
son, congratulating the Convention on tho progress
they were making in paving the way to the road
mission of the State of Mississippi into tho Union,
and expressing an earnest hope that all obstacles
to such readmisi?n would'soon be removed. The
President says in this dispatch that ho will restore
tho writ of habeas corpus and remove the troops
from tho State at the earlfeet moment when the
l?tate shall make sufficient p'rogress as to have en
tirely returned to her allcgiuucc. Tho President
hopes, in conclusion, that the example of Missis
sippi will bo followed by tho other Southern States.
In the Convention to-day the ordinance propo
sing the constitutional amendment to the people,
for ratification or rejection, was lost by a vote of
5 yeas against 44 nays.
An eloquent appeal memorializing President
Johnson to grant pardon to Jeff. Davis and |
Charles Clarke, late Governor of Mississippi.
signed by over four thousand ladies, wajp.read ana
approved. A resolution was adopted, requesting
the President of tho Convention to forward the
memorial to the President of the United States.
Tho Convention gives their President the right
to reconvene tbem?>hen deemed necessary.
Judge E. S. Fisher was nominated for Governor,
and the Convention adjourned sine die.
THE OHIO DEIiOCnATIC CONVENTION ? THE STATE
TICKET?THE HESOLUTIONS?THE STATES IUGHTS
DOCTRINE UPHELD?NEOEO S?FFBAQE ?ENOUNCED,
ETC.
Cincinnati, August 25.?The Democratic State
Convention assembled at Columbus yesterday,
and organized by electing Hon. Ruius P. Raunoy
President.
The following ticket for State officers was then
nominated:?For Governor, General Georgo W.
Morgan; Lieutenant Governor, William Bang;
Judges of the Supreme Court, P. Van Trump and
Thonu's M. Key; Stato Treasurer, George Spence;
Attorney General, Daniel M. Wilson; School Com
missioner, H. H. Barney; Engineer for the Board
of Public WorkB, C. Basil; Clerk of the Supreme
C'.urt, H. S. Doner.
The Coiumitteo on Resolutions then reported a
series, which in substance arc as follows:
Opposing a consolidation of all power in the
hands of the Federal Government; maintaining
tho doctrine of State rights as laid down in the
Virginia and Kentucky resolutions of 1798: declar
ing that the ordinances of secession adopted by
the Southern StateB being null and void, tnoy are
still in the Union as States, entitled to all their re
served rights and to their due representation in
Congres?; denouncing all efforts to confer the
right of suffrage upon negroes; discouraging tho
emigration of negroes into the State?, compliment
ing the Boldiers for thoir valor and fortitude din
ing all tho trying scenes of the war; regardin?/ the
national debt as a national curse; demanding' the
most rigid economy in tho administration of af
fairs that this debt may be paid; recommending
that a national tax be collected by the county
treasurers for this purpose as far as possible; rec
ommending that tho military commutation bo re
ealod; earnestly denouncing the arrest of citizens
y military authority in States where the civil tri
bunals are open and unobstructed, and declaring
that tho continued suspension of the writ of habeas
corpus since tho termination of the war, the donial
of tho right of trial by jury, and the interference
with elections by tho military power, &a was recent
ly done in tho States of Kentucky and Tennessee,
uro violations of tho Constitution of tho United
States.
The last resolution declares that, while wo res
olutely condemn all infractions upon the Constitu
tion, and white we regrot that tho terms of pacifi
?avioa agreed to by Major-General Sherman in
^pril last were not at once ratified by tho Federal
Executive, wo will nevertheless stand by President
Johnson in nil constitutional ii?brts to restore to
:hc States the exercise of their rights and powers.
Tno resolutions were adopted.
Speeches were then made by General Morgan,
[fon. Clemout L. Vallandigham and Hon. James
[i. Pugh.
20LLI8IOX IN' THE CHESAPEAKE?ONE PEB80N DBOWN
ED AND TWO OTIIKU.H HEYEnELY 1NJU11KI).
Baltimore, August 25.?Last night, about mid
night, the steamer Georgo Leary, Captain Blake
man, from Baltimore for Norfolk, with ono hun
ired passengers and a heavy freight, came in col
lision, off Cove Point, with tno propeller Sea Gull,
of tho new outside sea line from New York to Bal
timore. Tho Leary was cut down to tho water's
edge, but the shifting of tho cargo fortunately
lifted the injured part above the water line, and
prevented her from sinking. The passengers and
baggage wcro transferred to tho Sea Gull, and
readied horo this afternoon.? Tho Leary was tow
ed into the Patuxent river. Tho chief steward of
the Leary was lost overboard, and a chambermaid
and a deck hand wcro badly injured?tho latter, it
Is thought, fatally.
THOU NEW OllLEANH.
New Orleans. August 24.^?Sales 1750 bales cot
ton; prices unchanged. Sales of the week 15,000
bates. Exports for tho week 17,000 bale?.. ?-?took
00,000 bales. Sugar and molasses drooping.
Freights Jf?ljo.
Brownavl?lo, Texas, dates of the 16th inst., state
ttiUt tilt rftfiroad to connect ?ftewsos irttb Brote??
villo hail been commenced, and several miles cf
the track wore laid. A telegraph lino would als.o
be completed in a few days. Brownsville is grow
ing amazingly. A lucrative trade has commenced
with the Mexican rancheros on the Upper Rio
Grande.
Political news is unimportant.
The ship Francis B. Cutting has cleared from
Mobile for Liverpool with a cotton cargo valued at
$460,000, tho first cargo shipped tor a foreign port
siiico tho occupation of tho city by the Union
troops. General Wood has issuetl an order for
bidding cotton in Alabama to bo taken from plan
tations or warehouses for tho present.
Governor Parsons has issued a proclamation
against cotton and horso stealing, and providing
for tho reorganization and sitting of courtB to
suppress theso crimcB. An office to procuro white
labor from Europe has been opened in Mobile.
Cotton censes to come into shrcveport, owing to
tho seizure of nearly all that arrives by the mili
tary, complaints being general of tho non-fulfil
ment of contracts made with frccdmen.
A rASS?NOER TRAIN ON THE TENNESSEE AND ALA
BAMA RAILROAD THROWN FROS? A TRESTLE BRLDOE
?TEN On TWELVE PERBONS HILLED AND ABOUT
TWENTY INJURED.
Nashville, Tenn., August 25.?A terrible acci
dent occurred on tho Tennessee and Alabama Rail
road to-day. A passenger train which left here
for Huntsvillo, Alabama, this morning, ran off a
long trestle work near Reynold's station. The
entire train was thrown off and ten or twelve per
sons killed and about twenty injured. An express
messenger, named Moscby, and a Mr. Hazelton,
were kylcd. No further particulars yet received.
DEBATE IN THE CANADIAN PARLIAMENT ON THE |RE
NEWAL OF THE RECJirROCTTY TREAT? AND THE EN
LARGEMENT OF THE CANALS.
Quebec, August 25.?In tho Canadian Parlia
ment last night tho Opposition oflcred tho follow
ing resolution, which, after a fierce debate of b?x
hours, the ministerial party voted down by 20 ayes
to 78 noes:
licsoloed, That the renewal of the Reciprocity
treaty with the United States ?b regarded by the
people of this provinco as an object of the utmost
importance; and, to secure that object, as well as
to augment tho trado and advance the prosperity
of tho province, it is expedient that tho work of
enlarging the Weiland and St. Lawrence cankls
shouhl not be postpmicd, but should be pressed in
preference to any other work involving any con
si<lerab!e expense to tho country.
Tho ministry declared this involved a vote of
non-confidence, and, with their creatures, voted
it down. When they ask for a renewal of the treaty
point them to this vote.
DEATH OF A PHILADELPHIA CITIZEN.
Philadelphia, August 25.?Moses Thomas, tho
well-known real estate auctioneer, died tine niorn
iug at an advanced age.
DESTRUCTION OF SIX MORE WHALER8 BY THE 8HE
NANDOAH.
The whalcship General Pike, Captain Crowell,
of New Bedford, which arrived at San Francisco
August 1, from Plover Bay, reports the following
vessels burned by the Shcnanaoah :
Bark W. C. Nye, of San FraneiBCO.
Bark Nimrod, of New Bedford.
Bark Catharine, of New London.
Ship General Williams, of New London.
Bark Isabella, of New Bedford.
Bark Gypscy, of "New Bedford.
fiiom washington?important to applicants for
passports.
Executive Office, Department )
of State, August 22. (
Paroled prisoners asking paBsports as citizens
of the United States, and against whom no special
chargcB may be pending, will be furnished with
passports upon application therefor to tho De
partment of State, in tho usual form. Such pass
ports will, however, bo issued upon tho condition
that the applicants do not return to the United
States without leave of tho President.
Other persons implicated in the rebellion, who
may wish to go abroad, will apply to the Depart
ment of State for passport?, and applications will
be disposed of according to the merits of the sev
eral cases.
By tho President of the United States.
WILLIAM H. SEW ARD,
_Secretary of State.
7
FOE NEW YORK DIRECT.
THE FIRST CLASS UNITED STATES MAIL
STEAMSHIP
M O N E K A.
CHAS. P. MARBHMAN.Commandes.
THE NEW, FA?T, ELEGANT AND FAVORITE STEAM
SHIP
MONEKA
WILL LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF, THIS
DAY, Auguet 31st, at 1 o'clock, precisely.
For Freight or Paaaage, having superior accommoda
tlona, apply to ARCHIBALD GETTY k CO.,
Nob. 126 *"? 128 Meeting-street
August 31
NEW YORK & CHARLESTON STEAMSHIPS
LEAHY LINT
FOR NEW YORK DIRECT.
THE NEW AND FIRST-CLASS BTEAM8HTP8
QUAKER CITY, Side Wheel,
W. H. WEST.COMMAITOEB,
?RANADA, Propeller,
R. BAXTER.Commander.
A LH AMBRA, Propeller,
R. B. BENSON.Commander
THE SPLENDID
GRANADA,
WILL LEAVE BROWN'S WHARF, ON 8AT?RDAY,
the 2?l September, at half-pant Two o'clock, P. M., pre
claely.
For Freight or Passage, having HAND80ME AC
COMMODATIONS, apply to
THADDEVJ8 STREET, No. 1i East Bay.
*& The ALHAMBRA-wUl follow on the Ifth iflat
August 31 .<
C. F. PAETKNIN,
CHEMIST & APOTHECARY.
NO. 123 MEET?NO S*r??ET.
A FTiXE. ?BSOnTUs^gt OT IMPORTED AND DO!
MErtTif i>?i*oe AND CHEMICALS cone tan t?y on band.
Auguet U '' ' too
EOR. LIVERPOOL?'I'lir. itlti'l'lsiX
liark MELBOUItNE, Captain To.-n. luiving a
JjPYp portion oilier r.irtjo ready, will liavo I ?> ? -i* ? '
? an lor tin? above port.
Apply to GIBOES k CO.. Adgcr's Wharf.
asf The Columbia Phu??ts and Darllnuton New lira
will copy three times, uuj mul bills to tiibliea k Co.
August ao _
FOR LIVERPOOL_THE HKITISH
?Barque IKMA, Capt. John cuiumiuH, will re
ceive Freight ou the '?Uli tentant for tlio ubovo
port, and nil with dispatch, Forenaaircmenta
WILLI? & CULSOLM, Mill? House.
A?guatas_
FOR BALTLUOKE.?THE Al BCHB.
?FLYING 8CU1V .T. T. McNnmar munter,
*will leave with dispatch. For Freight engago*
smentH, apjily to
WILLIS .t CHISOLM.Agenls,
August .11 Mills House.
FOR BOSTON_THE SCHOONER
FRANKLIN will liave quick dispatch for tho
iabovc port. For Freight apply to
GEO. W. CLAIIK k CO.,
August 21 No. 145 Muctiug-Htreet.
GOLD AND SILVER,
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
Drafts on New York, Boston and Philadelphia,
AT
!P. H. KEGLEB'S
BANKTNG OFFICE, No. 265 KING-STREET,
August 18 Corner of Beaufain.
ADVANCES MADE ON
AVATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, DRY
GOODS AND PERSONAL PROPERTY OF
EVERY DESCRIPTION.
WILLIAM H. DEVLIN,
NO. 10 COMING, CORNER WENTWORTH.ST.
August 26 Imo*
- BOWERS & SILCOX,
Brokers, .A^ictioiieerSy.
AND
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
jfKJ-WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE AND S.VLE
OF COTTON, RICE, DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES.
Also, their attention will be given to SALES OF FUR
NITURE, REAL ESTATE, &e.
Office for the present, at No. 238 KING-STREET.
August 30 irno
"JAMES M. STOCKER & SON,
Commission & Forwarding Merchants,
ORANGEBVRG, S. C.
PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE PURCHASE
OF COTTON and other Produce, alao to forwarding of
Cotton and Merchandise generally,
JAMES M. STOCKER.8AM'L. H. STOCK?.
August 20 5
C. E. CHICHESTER,
REAL ESTATE BROKER,
No. 18 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
AGENT FOR THE PURCHASE AND SALE OF
REAL ESTATE in any of the Southern States.
ALSO AGENT FOR THE SALE. RENTING, RE
PAIRING, 4c., OF CITY-PROPERTY. August 22
"WILLIS & CHISOLM,
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AND
SHIPPING AGENTS,
OFFICE, MILLS HOUSE,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
E. WILLIS!.A.B. OHI80LM.
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHA8E, SALE AN!?
SHIPMENT (to> Foreign and Domestic Forte) of
COTTON. RICE, LUMBER, NAVAL 8TORE8; to tho
Collection of Drafts, Purchase and Sale of all Securities.
Consignments of vessels solicited.
REFERS TO:
Messrs. JOHN FRASER k CO., Charleston, 8. O.
Messrs. GEO. W. WttLIAMS it CO., Charleston, 8. 0.
Messrs. PENDERGAST, BR08. k CO., New York.
GEO. SCHLEY, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
T. S. METCALF, Esq., Augusta, Ga.
Messrs. CLARK, DODGE t CO., New York.
Mesara. MURRAY k NEPHEW. New York.
Messrs. E. W. CLARK k CO., Philadelphia, Pcnn.
Mesare. PENDERGA8T, FENWICK k CO., Baltimore,
Md.
Messrs. 8AM'L HARRIS & SON8, Baltimore, Md.
?g- The Columbia Phanix will publish every other
day for ono month, and other South Carolina papers
weekly for the aamo period of time, and send hUls to thiu
ffice. August 14
HOWE, DOUCIN & CO.,
Coramission. ^?VEercliants
Ship Chandlers and Grocers,
No. 161 EA8T BAY, CHARLESTON, 8. O.
0. HOWB, JB.P. M. DOUCm.E. C. BOWK.
c. & ?Th?we,
CoixiiniesioTi Merchante,
No. 71 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
o. bowe, rn.k. c. now.
Consignments solicited. Prompt attention given to
aales of Merchandise. Produce purchased on Commie
aton, and liberal advances made.
Refer by permission to Hessrs. Ezamr Swift k Co.,
No. 115 Broadway; Jno. M. Smith's Son k Co., No. 122
Broad-st ; Kemp. Day k Co., No. 116 Wall-st. ; Thomas
k Bkniiam. No. lOaBroad-Bt.N. Y. flmo? August 24
TO THE
BOOKSELLERS STATIONERS,
MD
FANCY GOOBS DEALERS
or THE
SOUTH.
JAMES O'KANE,
Bookseller, Stationer and Manufacturer
POCKET DIARIES,?????? ALBUM* and _
. CARTE DE VISITE,
Begs respectfully to -1 *" he to stW located at hi?
aid stand,
No. 12f Hassan-street, New York,,
?v.?? ne continues to supply the Jobbing and Retail
$?ae y,Hh all articles in tho BOOK AND STATIONERY
r TN?. en the most liberal (?ma.
Books, Stationery, Note, Letter, Cap, Legal Cap, BUL
aid Bath Papers, Photograph Albums, Carte de visite
'or Albums, Blank Books, Inks, Mucilage, Envelope?,
kc. ko., kc, in great varioly and oheap.
AVrberlor line of POCKET DIARIES FOR 1???.
Catalogues sent on application. --' '; i
Orders promptly filled. Address
JAMES O'KANE,
tSTO. 136 Nassau-street,
NEW YORK. . .
August 1?

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