Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IV.NO. 534. CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, M>Y 7, 1867. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
"VOLUME IV.NO. 56C
Oar Cable Dispatch**.
BERLIN, Jone 6.-It is Bomi-officially reported
that Prussia refuses to comply with the expressed
desire of Napoleon, that she would pledge herself
against any future anning of the fortress of Bas?
LONDONDERRY, Juno 3.-The Hibernia touched
at Queenstown. The steamship Worcester from
Liverpool for Baltimore put in here with her ma?
LITERPOOL, June 4-Noon.-Cotton less active
during the latter part of tho day, but cios^d verv
firm; sales 12,000 bales; Uplands Iii; Orleans 11$.
Breads tuffs easier. Corn dooli ned 93. si nco yester?
LOUDON, Juno 5-Noon.-Consols 94J. Bonds
LIVERPOOL, Juno 5-Noon_Cotton firm; est:
mated sales, 12,000 bales; Uplands ll*; Orleans ll j.
LONDON, June ii-Evening.-Conjola 944. Bonds
LIVERPOOL, June 5-Evening.-Cotton quiet,
prices easier though not quotably lower. Sales
10,000. _ _
WASHINGTON, Juno 5.-The debt bearing coin in?
terest has increased $61.441,000. The currency
bearing has decreased $41,423.000. The natural
debt not presented has decreased $2.219,000; that
bearing no interest has increased $368,000. Tho
decrease in coin in the Treasury is $15,492,000. The
increase of curroncv $38,827,000. The total decrease
of the debt is $5,170,01/0.
U The Internal Bevonue receipts to-day are $670,
Secretary McCullough has issued a circular re?
garding looked safety valves, and authorizing the
use of either of five, via : The America, Robinson,
Farrar, Mason, and McMuichy, subject to the
usual inspection regarding the workmanship and
and quality of the material.
It is officially announced that the Treasury is
prepared to redeem the compound interest notes,
as they shall mature by the payment of the princi?
pal and interest, on presentation to the treasurer
or his assistante at New York, Philadelphia and
Boston. . ' _
ALBANY, Juna 5.-Hon. L. Harris Hiscock, a
member of the Constitutional Convention, was
shot dead to-day by Gen. Cole, late of the cavalry
soroco, who alleges that while absent in the army
Hiscock had taped his wife.
NEW TORE. June 5.-The wife of the Hon. D. M.
Barringer, of North Carolina, died here yesterday.
The Albany Convention adjourned from respect
CONCORD, N. H., June 5.-The Legislature ba i
organized, with Gen. Griffin as speaker of tho
House and W. T. Park as President of the Senate.
North Carolina. Polities.
RALEIGH, June 5.-The State Executive Commit?
tee of the Holden wing of the Republican party
held a meeting at tho Standard office to-day, and
invited Republicans throughout the btato to hold
primary meeting in every county to elect delegates
to tho General State Convention, whioh is to as?
semble in this city in September next.
Chief Justice Chase is receiving the members of "j
the Bar this evening. He had created a lavorablo
impression, and the utmost cordiality pre valla.
Chief Justice Chase In North Carolina.
RALEIGH, June 5.-Chief Justice Chase arrived by
this evening's train. He was welcomed at:the
depot by a large concourse of white and colored
citizens. The Mayor, on his arrival at the hotel,
extended a cordial welcomo with a few appro?
priate remarks, to which Chase responded, thank?
ing bin for the hospitality, saying that be
waa glad the time had come when all stood in an
equal light to the law, irrespective o? color or pre?
vious condition. His speech received enthusias?
tic applause. _
Hew Orleans News.
NEW ORLEANS, June 5-Thomas J. Durant hos,
by telegraph to Gen. Sheridan, absolutely declined
the Governorship of Louisiana.
Nsw ORLEANS, June 5.-The Board of Levee
Commissioners apoointed by Gov. Wells met to?
day and perfected their organization, electing
Robt. B. Steele President, E. H. Anguarde Chief |
Engineer, and N. C. Swethan Secretary. The
selections are excellent, giving much satisfaction,
and thus assure the immediate rebuilding and re?
pairing of the levees.
. Gen. Longstreet publishes a letter in this morn?
ing's Republican, containing the following para?
graph: -Tho Military Bill and the Constitutional
Amendment are a peace offering; we should accept
them aa such, and place ourselves upon them aa
. the starting point from which to meet future politi?
cal issues as they arise."
GOT. Wells publishes a letter addressed to the
President, protesting against his removal. Ano?
ther very caustic letter is ad van oed to Sheridan, in*
which he says thore is not a word of truth in t e
ohirge that he has impeded the execution, ot the
laws of Congress.
t Hepabllcan Convention in Alabama,
MONTGOMERY, June 5.-The Union Republican |
Convention of Alabama adjourned sine die to-day,
after two days session, ibo proceedings of the
first day were COL fined chiefly to perfecting the
organization. Wm. H. Smith, of Randolph, former?
ly a Colo iel in the Federal army,, waa elected Pres?
ident, with thirteen ?ice-Presidents and four Sec?
retaries. Officers and Committees without dis?
tinction of color. -Forty odd " counties ?ere repre?
sented by about. one hundred and seventy dele?
gates, to-day the Committee on the Platform
made the following report which was unanimously
adopted: "Whereas the loyal people of Alabama
desire the earliest practicable settlement of the' |
disturbed condition Of the country; whore as, we
believe the establishment of justice is essential to
ensuring peace; that patriotism should be
exalted as a virtue, and that it is the duty of the
State to cherish all ber people; and, whereas, those j
who assert these principles are, throughout the
Union, called Republicans :
lat Resolved, That the Republican Union party
ol Alabama declaren itself a part ot and in alliance
with the National Republican party of tho Union,
and is tho unconditional friend of the Union of the
2d. Resolved, That we endorse the action of
Congress on the question of reconstruction, a -d
will heartily endeavor to c.trry oat the samo to its
3d. Resolved, That we will endeavor to secure,
by the amendment to the Constitution and laws of
the United States and of this Stute, the equal
rights of all men, and the fulfill m ont of the right
of citizenship, without distinction on account of
4th. Resolved, That we are the fr ends and advo?
cates of free opco<ih, free press, freo schools, aud
the most liberal prevision by the States for the
purpose of educating tho peoplo tnerein: and
henceforth there is no distinction to be made be?
tween the inhabitants of th? 8tate in civil and
political rights, on account ol color or previous
otb. Resolved, That we discountenance all al.
tempt to stir np strife and contention among tho
people, believing suob a course to be in every way
injurious to the country.
otb. Resolved, That those men who stood firm
to the cause of the Union, are entitled to the. con?
fidence which is the reward of patriotism and
fidelity in every land.
7th. Resolved, That we pledge our endeavors to
effect the romrval of the tax on cotton, and the
State Poll tax ; and to establish a iule in the
State, that the tax paid by every man shall be ex?
actly in proportion to the value of the property
mid none other.
8th. R?sol?t d, That we recommend to the people
of the South that they manifest their determination
to abide by the prescribed terms of restoration by
electing to office those men who can comply iu all
respects wita the requirements of the Acts of the
Congress of the United States, and to support for
office only such men as are true to the Union, and
who prefer tho Government of tho United States
to any other that could bo formed.
6th. Resolved, That all men havo a cordial wel?
come to political equality upon this base.
Gea. Pope on the Freedom of the Press.
AUGUSTA, JONE 5.-General Pope has issued the
HEADQUARTERS THIRD MILITARY DISTRICT, /
ATLANTA, GA., June 3, 1867. (
GENERAL ORDERS NO. 28.
L The interference.of the Post Commander at
Mooile with a newspaper of that city is unauthori?
zed und entirely uisapproved. He will at once un?
do whatever action be has taken.
H. It is the duty of the null arv au toot ?ties in
this District to secure to the people the utmost
freedom of speech and of the press consistent
with law ; not to restrict eitner.
No satisfactory execution of the late acts of Con?
gress is practicable unless tus freedom is secured
and its exe reis* protectod by the usual legal
HI. No officer or soldier in this command will
hereafter interfere with newspapers or speakers on
any pretext whatever.
ff disturbance is feared from these sources tho
necessary pr?cautions to preserve the peaco will be
Uvea in the manner and through tho agencies
prescribed in General Orders No. 25, from these
TV. Treasonable utterances are not the legiti?
mate exercise of freedom of discussion, but even
in auch case i Whatever action is taken must be by
direct orders from these Headquarters, and not by
any suoordinate authority.
By commatN of Brevet Major-Oou. John Pope.
Y G. K. SANDERSON,
Cal>t. 33d U. S. Infantry, A. A. A. Gen.
The Pacific Railroad,
OMAHA, June 5.-The earnings cf the Union Pa
?ifio Railroad, now running to North Platte, are
officially reported at $261,782 for May. The track
laying is progressing rapidly Westward.
' Prom Havana.
HAVANA, June 1.-Ono of Maximilian's war vos?
e?is has arrived with a prize captured off Yucatan.
A partial agreement has baea effected between
Captain-OeiAeral Manzano and M. Hoffman, Juarez'
The Bishop of Havana is about souding the Pope
$50,000, received as contributions.
' The Cuban sugar crop is expected to fall short
fully 10 pei' t^eut.
Marino I nt ell ige n ce.
BOSTON, June 5.-The Cuba has sailed with
$210,000 in specie, and tho Peruvian has arrived
with 705 passengers.
NEW YORE, June 5.-Arrived, tho Manhattan
and sonder, from Charleston, and tho Bremen and
Helvetia from L vorpooL
N?W YOBE, Juno 5-Noon.-Stocks heavy;
Money 71 >e.r cent. Sterling unchanged. Gold 36j;
'62 coupons^ 9J; Virginia 6's, 67a70; Tennessee 6's,
ox-ooupons, 69?a70; new issue, 68* i69. Floor 20a
30c. lower. Wheat dull, and nominally lower.
Corn 3a5c. lower. Pork lower at $23. Lard doll,
at 12|al8|. Whiskey steady. Cotton doll, 27a28.
Freights quiet and firm.
Cotton firm; sales 1800 bales, at 27|a28. Flour
heavy; State $9all 75: Southern Sllall 50. Com
heavy; Mixed new tl 12al 17; old il 22al Cl?. Mess
Pork heavy, closing at $22 90. Lard heavy. Bice,
Sugar and Coffee s toad v. Naval Stores heavy;
Turpentine COaGl; Rosin $4a8 50. Freights firm.
Stocks dull. Money 7. Cold 361. '62 coupons,
ST. LOOTS, June 5.-Cotton dull; 24 for Middling.
Flour duli, and declined 25c. Corn declined 3a4c.
Provisions steady and unchanged. Lard dall and
nominal. Whiskey 20a25.
CINCINNATI, Jone 5.-Flour and Corn dull and
nominal. Whiskey dull. Mess Pork doll and
nominal at $22 50. Bacon quiet and unchanged.
Lard held at 12?- 12| offered.
BALTIMORE, June 5.-Colton quiet and steady at
28c. Bio Coffee dull at 15al9c, gold, for common
to choice. Flour dull. Howard Street Extra $12 50
a$14. Corn declined la2 cents. White 7a200; Yel?
low 1400: Mixed Western 600. Sugar dull and
steady. Provisions unohajgod. Whiskey in bond
NEW ORLEANS, June 5.-Sales 1900 bales firm
and unchanged ; low middling 25k. Receipts 592.
Exports 5104. Ascertained stock taken by actual
count 95.962. Sugar and molasses, no sales and
no quotations. Flour very dull, no settled prices ;
superfine $1125, choice extra $1712* il8. Corn
dull and unchanged. Tallow, mixed $115al 20,
white scarce, $1 20al 22. Oats in good demand
95ca$l. Bacon shoulders very soorce, 10c ; ribbed
12c ; clear 133 c. Lard steady and firm, tierces 13a
13?c ; keg 14.jal4.vc. Pork doll, no sales, quoted
at $24 25. Gold 36. Sterling 47a51. New York
Sight ? premium.
MOBILE, June 5.-Sales 600 bales. Cotton quiet;
Middlings 24a24?. Receipts 12 bales.
SAVANNAH. June 5.-Cotton quiet bot firm; Mid?
dlings 26. Sales 230 bales. Receipts 676.
The Charleston Orphan House School
In compliance with an invitation from the
Chairman of the School Committee, we re?
paired yesterday morning to the Orphan House,
and as this was our first visit since the war, we
made ase of the opportunity to look about us, and
at every turn to institute a comparison with the
condition of tho bouse and grounds and the ap?
pearance of its inmates, as we saw them yester?
day, and as wo had known them fifteen and
twenty years ago. The bun ling itself presents a
more imposing appearance than the two-story
house of former days, and is as little suggestive of
on eleemosynary character as any public institu?
tion of the kind we have ever seen any whore. We
ueed scarcely say that we like it none the less for
that. The euonymua hedge in the front yard has
grown np much within the past few years, and in
its rich foliage of delicate verdure is in itself a
sight pleasing to the lover of nature's nobler trea?
sures. The greens ward, used as a playground, is
in excellent order, offering a tempting carpet of
velvet green to the little feet, cramped and weary
from long constraint in the Behool room. The
geraniums, the cactuses, and the many other ex?
otics that adorn the windows, throw a grace and
charm around the building pleasing to the eye,
cultivating the taste, and generally refining in
We enter under the guidance of a chubby little
cicerone, and soon find ourselves in the large, ele?
gant and airy schcol room, where the examination
was in progress, under the direction of Miss
IKYING, and of Gen. WILMOT G. DESACSSUBK,
Chairman pro tem. ot the School Committee, the
Chairman, GEORGE A. TEENHOLM, Esq., being ab?
sent from the city. There were a number of visi?
tors present, both ladies and gentlemen; among
the latter we noticed several clergy mon, and Com?
missioners of the Orphan House. The City
Fathers, we regret to say, had a very small repre?
sentation there; whereas the press was ont in full
We spent about six honre yesterday in the
school-room, and:thur had ample opportunity to
sat .sfy ourselves in regard to every topic of inter?
est < hat can suggest itself in connection with the
subject in hand. There are nearly three hundred
children in the boase, two hundred and forty-one
of whom are on the school roll ; one hundred and
fifty-two of these are boys, and eighty-nine girls,
Why so large a preponderance of the masculine
gender is a natural source of sp?culation. It may
bo because girls are more useful at horne! to do
sowing or to mind children, while boys are "in the
way," and np to a certain age an expense and a
burdon on their widowed mothers. Another
reason may be, because there is a Catholic
Orphan Asylum in the city for girls, bot none for
boys. We have no positive information on the
subject, but we surmise that the greater number
of these children are half orphans, their fathers
having djed ir? the war perhaps, leaving their
mothers in destitute circumstances. Heretofore
the majority of the inmates of the Institution were
either foreigners or children of foreigners, while
now the preponderance, we Lelieve, is on the Bide
of natives. Another of the baneful resolta of the
The ohildren are much better looking, more
sprightly and cheerful than their predecessors, as
we knew them under the old regime. This for
varions reasons t one, because many children are
now there of parents who had s cen better days ;
another, is that the general management of the
Institution is on a more liberal scale than was the
case formerly. It is as far as possible from the "Do>
the-boysHair style of school, and no "Smikcs"
are to oo seen here, But the principa) reason of this
happy change, we fell assure 1, is to be looked
for in the immeasurable improvement introduced
a little over a dozen yean ago into the school
department. We have never seen a better public
school, aifl few aa good, anywhere, as we bavo
found thia" to be. Miss IBVTNG is a thorough dis?
ciplinarian, and everything is arranged in ad?
mirable order and harmony j every movement as
regular and as noiseless as clock work. The best
proof we had that the children understood what
they were doing was that we could read it
in their countenances. They were perfectly
grounded and thoroughly trained, not to Bay drill?
ed, in all their studies, and there was not the least
reason or suspicion that this almost marvellous
readiness was the result of cramming.
Their quickness at arithmetic, both mental and
with slate, was m .Uer of surprise to every one
present. We followed with slate and pencil, and
not unfrequently found the little urchins quicker
in 'heir answers than ourselves- bedding up their
slates and singing out "one," '.two," etc, Editoi s
are not usually good calculators, and our defeat,
therefore, need prove nothing; but we had the sat?
isfaction of seeing the President of an Insurance
Company, sitting by our side, similarly distanced;
and surely he may be considered a good ac?
The recitations in geography history and gram?
mar, reading, Bpelling and defining, were all equal?
ly satisfactory, and worthy of the highest praise
to children, teachers and Commissioners, whose
united cooperation was necessary to secure BO
brilliant a result. The singing, as may be readily
supposed, was very fine, delightfully pleasing to
the fastidious, no lesa than to the untutored ear.
Miss IKYING, ia ably assisted in her labors by
Miss KIMO, MISS TARRANT, Miss BVBDBN, Miss S.
GRIFFITH, Miss HAYS, Miss LEQUZUX, and Miss A.
GRIFFITH. All the assistants, with one exception,
received their education in the Institution, and
have thus established the fact that tho Orphan
House ia 8elf-Bupporting, Two young ladies are
at this timo undergoing training, qualifying them?
selves for teachers.
But wo must bring our lengthy account to ?
close, haling been betrayed to this prolixity by the
attractiveness of the subject.
WE clip the following from the Savannah Newa
and Herald :
Loss OF THE STEAMER CROTON AND HER EN?
TIRE CREW.-On the night of fhe 10th of May the
steamer Croton. Captain B. W. Tilton, was lost off
Capo Henry. A small telegraphic dispatch in the
Now York Herald, announcing the disaster, is all
that has been publish e t concerning it. Since then
wo have made inquiries and learned the following
facts in regard to this lamentable affair.
On the night of the 10th of May the Croton ool
iided with the schooner Two Marys, off Cape Hen?
ry, near Hampton Roads, and instantly sunk, with
the entire crew. She was bound from Chark eton
to New York, with a heavy cargo of machinery, be?
longing to a dredging machine. The collision oc?
curred about ten o'clock in the night, and the
schooner ?emained in the vicinity of the disaster
in hopes of picking up Borne of the crow who
might still bo alh e. But none were left, as she
sunk so quick that there was no time to prepare
f >r the dishs ter.
The following is a hst of the white persona on
board the Croton, who are lost:
B. W. Tilton, Captain.
George Crane, Purser
-Lake, Extra Hand.
Abraham Sinford, of Port BoyaL
Captain B. G. Ried, late U. 8. Volunteers.
Betides these persons are the orew, whose
names we have been unable to learn.
The Croton will be recollected as having run be?
tween this port and Charleston, and waa a fine
light draught steamer. She was thoroughly over?
hauled and repaired in Wilmington last summer.
CH ABLESTON, S.
The Ladies* Memorial Association.
The annual meeting of the Ladies* Memorial As?
sociation was held at Masonic Hall, May 29lh, Mrs.
M. A. SNOWDEN, President, in the Chair.
The President called the meeting to order, and
the minutes of the last meeting were read and
The following resolutions were submitted and
unanimously adopted :
R solved, That the thanks of this Association
are hereby ten lored to the President and Superin?
tendent of the South Carolina Railroad, for their
kind and generous assist anco during the past year.
Resolved, That the thanks of thia Association are
hereby tendered to Mr. Alison, Keeper of Mas?me
Hall, for his courteous attention at their several
meetings; also to Mr. Straub, Keeper of the Ceme?
tery, for bia kind and considerate assistance in
carrying out their wishes.
The report of the Treasurer was submitted, and
receivod as information.
The Secretary submitted the following report:
One year has elapsed since the formation of this
Association, a year so replete with sad and painful
memories of the past, and anxious, gloomy fore?
bodings for the future, that congratulations on tho
successful result of our operations thus far, ap?
pear almost inadmisaablo. And yet, thanks to a
kind Providence, who his blessed and aided our
endeavors, we have accomplished the first portion
of the object of this Association. We have been
enabled to rescue from neglect and preserve from
future oblivion, those sacred mounds that mark
the last resting place of our heroic and martyr
dead, who so nobly defended, and also, so vainly
oied for the safety of our city and our homes, a
task than which none can be more sacred or more
grateful to the hearts of those, in whose memo?
ries their names and deeds are enshrined.
On the 14th of May, 1866, a email number of the
ladies of this city, aided and encouraged by some
of our clergy, formed the determination of estab?
lishing this Association for the exclusive object of
taking care of the graves of our Confederate mar?
tyrs, who he within the precincts of Magnolia
Cemetery, and, impossible, erect some memorial of
their names and valor. There waa much opposi?
tion to contend with, and our list of members was
and is still but small, for, though all acknowl?
edged the s erectness of their obligation, yet many
feared it would conflict with duties to the living,
whose claims were indeed loud and pressing; nev?
er th el ese, we persevered, and with the few who
would join us, entered on our sacred mission. On
the anniversary of the battle of Secessionville.
just ono month after our first meeting, we inaugu?
rated our object, and, with prayers, odes and ad?
dresses, dedicated the soil which had been made
holy by the mouldering remains of our loved and
honored ones. Floral decorations and evergreens,
offerings not only of the Association, but of the
whole community, aided in blessing the just ap?
preciation and touching sympathy with the cere?
monies of the occasion.
Our next object was an enclosure, in which w ^
had to consult economy, stability, and, if possible,
beauty, tue whole of which we think we have ac?
complished by selecting a hedge of evergreens,
which has been planted and is flourishing, and we
hope the future will show has boen well chosen.
Our attention waa then directed to miking each
individual mound by a separate tablet as coming
more within the sphere or our means, and the time
in which ve five, leaving the future to carry out mr
chief ambition whenever it shall be practicable.
This requiring a large outlay, In fact more than we
had collected from our subscription or the dona?
tions from the community, we appealed through
our President for assistance to the Governor and
Legislature of the State. Tho latter generously
don ited in furtherance of our purpose one thou?
sand dollars in curr: ney, and the loose marble
lying around the State House in Columbia ; also,
a grant of granite, whenever needed, for the erec?
tion of our monument. The marble donated we
found was unsuited to our purpose ; that is, a por?
tion of it, therefore we concluded it best to re?
serve it for future use, particularly as the cost
for bringing it to the ci tv, we feared would be too
large for our finances, since which time, however,
aided by the generosity of the President of the
South Carolina Railroad, it has been brought
down and stored by him at but a small expense to
The contract for the tablots, or headstones, has
been made at a reasonable rate with throe stone?
cutters in the city, and they are now m course of
erection, fifty of them being already in place, and
the others we expoot to seo ere ihe warm weather
closes, Ihe payment for these will very nearly ex?
haust our treasury, and we shall have to rely on
our yearly subscription for remunerations to those
employed to keep the grounds clean. The im?
poverished st .te of the community, and tho urgent
claims on their humanity, preclude the possibility
of an appeal to their generosity.
Our annual subscription being but one dollar;
each and all are enabled to unite in the sacred pur?
pose we have in view.
Tho anniversary of the Association has been
chanced to the jOth of May, for two reasons. First,
as uniting oura with the sister association ol Vir?
ginia and other States, and second, as commemo?
rating the death of the lamented Jackson.
This year, in view of the disturbed
state of the country and city, we resolved
to keep our anniversary unostentatiously,
in order to prevent all possibility of in?
terruption, we therefore decorated tho gravea of
our Heroes quietly, trusting the future may enable
us to do all we desire, and to show to the world
how grateful and tender is our appreciation of
them and their memory,
The report waB duly received, and, on motion
Resolved, That tho same be published with the
proceedings of the Association.
An election for officers was then held, when tho
following were declared elected for the ensuing
Mrs. M. A. SNOWDEN, re-elected President
Miss M. C. BURROWS, re-elected Vlcc-Prcaident
Ure. HENRY WIG F ALL, re-elected Treasurer.
Miss A 8IM-P. ON, re-elected secretary.
There being po other business, on motion, ad?
journed. Miss A. 8IMPSON, Sec'y.
RECONSTRUCTION IN TEXAS.
FLAKE'S Bulletin, published in Galveston, Texas,
is a Southern progressive, but 14 it a Radical sheet,
In its issue for May 14 it discourses aa follows in
an article on ''The Freedmen and the Registry :"
It does us good to find that Texas journals are
returning to reason and good sense, and although
there may be occasional marka of the craze in what
they say, still the luoid intervals are BO much
stronger and clearor than they have been, that we
are greatly delighted. The Galveston News pf
this morning baa a somewhat lengthy article, from
which it seems ?quite clear that there are loyal
men who aro not Radicals, and that it counsels the
planters to throw the weight of - their influence
with thc moderate Republicans. It also admits
that loyal men who "command Congressional
direction our neighbor does not go quite far
sympathy" must be elected Representatives. In ono
enough, says he "does not counsel that Union men
should not bo elected to the Convention." Wo.
beg to remind him that all othora must be excluded
from the Constitutional Convention. So rapidly
are the To**8 papers coming to the moderate
platform occupied by Flake's Bulletin, that there
will soon bo none left to oppose. Of the two radi?
cal papera, one is already defunct. Tho Conserva?
tive p pers axe fast changing. We quote from the
It means simply that there are men in the South
who have sho .vn that, dthuugh th ev are in a rory
small minority, they are anxious to become tho
solo source 01 political power here, and that they
would atop at nothing-not even tho danger of a
conflict of races-to secure their ends. We sin?
cerely believe that all auch men should be beaten;
and notwithstanding the fact that they profess to
he acting in concert with the Republican party of
the Nortn, and if any of the leading men and
organs of that party them have spoken of such
"Southern Loyalists" as being " uuworthy ot the
confiance either of the North or ot the South.
Men of this kind will endeavor to get control of
the Convention, and unless all the white people
who are not disfranchised prepare themselves to
vote, and the negroes are at least divided, they
may succeed. Such a re ult will certainly cause
every mau who omitted registering to regret it
deeply, when it ia too late ta remedy th? evil.
We aro not saying that it will not, be good policy
for us to elect representatives to Congress from
the class which commanda Congressional sympa?
thy, nor that Union men should be excluded from
the Convention. What we do say is, that the con?
servative i of tho Stace, who are in the majority,
should be ablo to make their own selection, and
not Buffer a a nail minority to force obnoxious men
upon them; and that unless they register, and also
perform their duty among the black votera, they
cannot'be in a position to exercise this important
choice. Between two men who can take thc test
oath there may be a very great difference, so much
that a majority ot our best people would be quite
willing to be represented by one of them, and not
by the other.
A TOWN UNDEB THE SNOW_A California paper
give a rather hard-to-believe Btory ol the depth of
the snow on tho Siorra Nevada mountains in Feb?
ruary and March by describing tho visit of a mer?
chant named Adams from tho valley to tho mining
town of Meadow Lake, on the top of thc mountains:
"He procured a pair ot snow shoes and tooH the
tracks of some who had g . no over the dav before.
After some boura of hard travel he arrived where
the town should be, but not a houae was visible.
While he waa looking around, a man aud
denlv came up rut of the snow liko a mer?
maid out of thb sea. Adama asked him if he
could tell him where Meadow Lakw waa, not
knowing as yet whether the object beforoihim
was a man or a spirit. 'Why,' said tho fellow,
'you are right on the plaza.' Adams asked if he
could show him where the store of Adams & John?
son waa. 'Oh, yea 1 come along.' A few aboves
ou a pair of snow shoes soon brought thom to a
round hole in tho snow, and Adams was told that
that was tho hole which led to the store. There
were stairs made in the snow like a spiral way,
twisting several times wound tho hole in making
tho decent. Finally he a' rived at tho bottom, and
was astonished to find his friends there happy and
gay, and ready to vouch for the country being one
of the richest ever discovered. From the atore
they travelltd over the town through tunnels.
Every one a emed to be contented with hie lot.
The citizens seldom go to the top of the snow, ex?
cept when there is a snow-shoe race, at which
time the whole town turns out."
The body of "Artemus Ward' arrived &t New
York on Friday, by tho steamer Deutschland. It
will be taken to Maine immediately for interment.
C., THURSDAY MORNIN
I THE PATENT MEDICINE BUSINESS.
? A recent report upon the manufacturing re
j sources of Buffalo, contains some very interesting
. facts and figures in connection with this business.
Many, if not all these statements, have been long
familiar to us, but we have never before seen them
gathered together in a body, as it were, for the pur?
pose of encouraging the poor, who have no other
capital upon which to commence business than
energy and enterprise. We can remember the time
when thc business of making and selling patent
medicines was not deemed very respectable, but
those fine blocks of houses that TOWNSEND, SWATH
and BBANDBETH built in New York and Philadelphia,
and the princely returns made to the In?
ternal Bevenue Bureau by these grandees of
quackery, have wrought a great change in
public opinion. Tho time was whon no
regularly educated apothecary would either
make or sell these nostrums. "Begular" physi?
cians, the greatest sticklers for orthodoxy and
conservatism, to this day discountenance their
use, both in precept and in practice. Within the
last fifteen years, a distinguished professor at one
of the Philadelphia "regular" medical schools, in?
stigated thereunto by thc love of filthy lucre, ap?
pended his name to a prescription, which was
manufactured, advertised and sold as a patent
medicine. He was at once expelled from all the
medical societies of which he was a member; bad
to resign his chair at the college, and has since
taught and practised with the "irregulars." He
lost caste, and became a medical pariah.
They have patent medicines in Europe to a
limited extent. The ?gig of the law there protects
the subject against danger from incompetent
physicians and ignorant apothecaries. Owing to
these numerous restrictions, it is difficult to ob?
tain a patent of this kind, and the eye, in conse?
quence, meets buc few advertisements of this
character in English, and still fewer in continental
papers. America is the paradise of patent medi?
cine manufacturers. Here competition in this
irregular, and by the code of social morals, scarce?
ly lawful traffic is op rn to all. The Government
derives a very large revenue from this branch of
national industry ; probably ton per cent, o? the
gross amount of sales (when tho heavy duty of $4
per gallon on alcohol s taken into consideration).
The mere stamps are fcur per cent, on the retail
pri?e of the articles thus manufactured and sold.
The newspaper press has done more for the rapid
and gigantic development of this trade than per?
haps all other agencies or circumstances. No
other business men so thoroughly comprehend the
importance and the value of advertising ; and, as a
rule, no others pay so liberally or so punctually.
One of the axioms of the patent medicine business
is, that without advertising no remedy, whatever
its morita, can be brought into general rise among
the people. To make money it ii necessary to
spend money-an i this is dono on a scale, and
with a confidence of proportionate returns, alto?
gether unknown in any other branch of industry in
tne land. Thus we know of one single house in
New Tork, which, in 1865, expended $350,000 for
printing and advertising. We cannot seo why
other lines of business should not reap similar ad?
vantageous returns, if they would make use of
this same means to introduce their wares to the
As tins article is not designed as an advertise?
ment, wo refrain from publishing the names of the
leading grandees, who have made their millions
by selling patent medicines. Any one curious in
such mattera, can find them in the last number of
We will conclude these desultory remarks by
giving an incident from our own rxperience. We
were in New York about seven or eight years ago,
and ac. ?dentally be cam 3 acquainted with a manu?
facturer of a patent "plaster," of the very name of
which we had until then been in blissful ignorance.
We were invited to dinner and accepted. Our na?
bob had a large and very stylish establishment in
one of the fashionable Btreets in Brooklyn. The
furniture was very ehowy and expensive. Books
and pictures in profusion. We dined at 7 P. M.,
and if the company was not as recherche as that
found at an English n^leman's table, the dinner,
the plate and tho wines were all of the best, and
left notuing to be desired; if only we could have
divested ourselves of the idea, that those truffles,
that boned turkey,and the chateau Morgaux all had
a flavor of--Plaster." Quid rides ? was the
toast which suggested itself to us. This was be?
fore tho days of "shoddy"-hut, we suppose, in its
essence and nature somewhat akin to that more
modern order of nobility.
HEAVY ON STREET CAE COMPANIES was the ver?
dict rendered last week in New Orleans. Tho fol?
lowing tacts in relation to the affair, we gather
from the' Crescent of the 26tb ult. Tho caso was
" J. P. M ARSINES vs. the City Railroad Company.
Mr. M. bad a son, GEOBQE, about sixteen years
old, of weak mind. On the 9th of January last,
GEOBQE, and the old man employed as his guar?
dian, went to the Magazine market. GEOBQE had
a basket on his arm, and, at the instant of cross?
ing Magazine street wher? it ia intersected by
Josephine street, two oars were appioaohing eaoh
other, No, 22 from above, and No. 145 from below.
Three milk carts, driving fast, were turning into
Magazine street from Josephine, and, Peter teing
ahead, the carts were between him and GEOBQE.
as the rail cars wore nearing eaoh other. GEORGE'S
attention seemed to have boen fixed exclusively
upon one of the cars, No, 143, and, both oars pass?
ing eaph other shoat where be was, neither eli iver
checked until the males' heads were about on the
line where he stood, within a foot on the rail
ot No. 22's trick. Passengers ou tliis car
warned tho driver to look at the boy when about
twenty yards from him, bot the driver waa making
change at tho moment and dip} not tum thc brake
in timo, hut as lia passed shoved the buy, telling
him io get out of the way. The shove caused him
to fall, with one of his legs under the car, and that
leg was broken by the wheel. He is still a cripple
and has become entirely imbecile, recognising no
one, not even his father, Tho suit was for dam?
ages, laid, At $50 Q0U, for medical attendance, bodi?
ly and mental Buffering past and prospective, mer?
cantile leases to Mr. MABTTMEZ, iucidont to neglect
of business by his being compelled to givo his at?
tention to the nursing and care of his child, etc.
Tho case was argued for two days, when Judge
D u PLAN TIE ? delivered a lengthy charge Tho jury
remained out an hour and Q half, and then return?
ed the following vordiot: 'With reference to thc
annexed do ta Jed verdict, we present, in brief, a
vordict of one thousand dollars for plaintiff, m hie
individual name, for allowances to him, and actual
expenses in attending his eon, and twenty-five
thousand dollars for the exclusive usa of the minoi
GEOBOE. We do pp.? recognize any commercial
loss on the part of Mr. MABTTNEZ.' "
THE CONVERSION of our ancient and peaceful col
leges into military achoola, at a time of profound
peace in thia heretofore altogether unwarlikt
country, is ona of thc signs of the times, lu?
New York Tims aay8 : "We learn that th* Seore
tary of War has drawn np a plan providing for th<
OBtahJiahment of Military Profeasorships in the
colleges of the country. The plan is to detail com
petent officers from tho army to teach military
Bcionce in each college, whose faculty will mak<
proviaion for a military branch of education, Twc
competent officers will be sent to each college
one as professor of tactics and strategy, and th?
other of engineering, gunnery, fortifications and
general military science. It is stated that Majoi
WHITTLESEY has already started on a tour amonj.
the colleges to get their views on the scheme, ant
if his report le f avorable, a bill will bo introduced
to Congress next session providing for putting th<
plan in operation. The Secretary proposes tc
commission as officers in the army five member!
ol every graduating clasa excelling in general and
military scholarship, and it is expected that t liest
commiBsiona will aerve as prizeB to stimulate th?
students. The main objection to thia project ii
that the terms of atudy in our collegee are already
too brief to enable students to become proficient;
in their proper studies. Their courses in classics
mathematics and philosophy require all the time
and energies of the most industrious and capable
students; and though there might be a space se
apart each week for mik tar y exercises, we a o no
behove it would be po8sible for them to ?ivo sucl
attention to "tactics, Strategy, engineering, gun
nery, fortiflcatiQ-B, and general military acteuce,
as to fit them for officers of the army.
ROBBEBI.-On Thursday last, about three o'clocl
P. M., a colored youth named Charles, entered tu
house of a colored citisen, by breaking the glas
in tbe window, and finding nothing o? any groa
value, extracted four pounds flour and thre
pounds of sugar. Tho articles were soon recover
ed, but the rogue is still a out the streets, am
may have au idea ol' merchandizing before long
Look out for him,-Florence, Gazette,
G, JUNE 6, 1867.
M. W. P
OUR SPRING STOCK IS NOW
ready, and comprises a better assort?
Adapted to this market, than we
have ever offered. We have given
particular attention in getting np
this Stock to lightness of fabric,
strength of material and durability
of color. Mnch the larger portion
of onr Stock is made in our own
workshop, and we warrant it in
every respect equal to custom work.
We have Goods not of our own man?
ufacture, such as are usually sold
ready-made, the difference we shall
be glad to show our customers.
In fixing onr prices, from which
we make no deviation, we have taken
into consideration the depressed
state of the market, and the univer?
sal desire to bny goods cheap.
We give below some of our lead?
ing prices :
CHECK CASSIMERE SUITS.16 00
ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS.9 60
ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS.18 00
BLACK AND WHITE MTX CASSIMERE
SUITS, our own make.15 00
THREE STYLES OF MIDDLESEX CASSI?
MERE SUITS, DARK, MEDIUM, AND
LIGHT MIXTURES.18 00
BLACK AND WHITE MIX CASSIMERE
SILK MTX TRICOT, DIFFERENT MIX?
TURES'. .24 00
FINE BLACK GERMAN TRICOT SUITS... .27 00
DARK BROWN GRAIN DE POUDER
BLACK DRESS SUITS, ranging in price
from.$19 to 62 00
LINEN SUITS, from.$6 to 20 00
In addition to the above, we have
many good Styles of LIGHT AND
C A S SIMERE S,
IN FULL SUITS'
And in Pants and Tests.
DRAP DzETE SUITS
MARSEILLES VE8TS, White and Faner]
BLUE FLANNEL SUITS, of yery fine quality
HEAVY WHITE DUCK SUITS, 4c, &o.
In addition to our usual assort?
ment of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISH?
ING GOODS, we wish to call parti?
cular attention to our
We have made arrangements to
have our SHIRTS made by our own
Pattern, and we think they will
compare favorably in style and flt
with any Shirt on the market.
THEY COMPRISE FOUR QUAL?
ITIES, $2 50, $3 00, $3 50, and
We invite the attention of COUN?
TRY MERCHANTS and PLANT?
ERS TO OUR STOCK, which we
are selling in quantities at very low
MACULLAR, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
No. 270 KING STREET,
CORNER OF HASEL,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
May 13 Imo
In Georgetown, 8. C., May 28th, 1867, by Bev. J. A.
POUTER, Mr. w. C. MCMILLAN, of Marion, to Mia?
MATTIE J. PORTER, of Georgetown, 8. C., daughter of
the officiating minister.
K3- The Relat ives, Friend? ?nd Acquaint?
ances of Mr. and Mrs. WILLIAM ES TILL, Sr., are res?
pectfully invited to attend the fanerai services of the
latter at the Unitarian Church, Archdale street, st Nine
and a half o'clock Thu Morning. June 6
Departed thia life at Rockville, Wadmalaw Island, on
the 28th May, Mrs. M. W. BAILEY, in the 68th year of |
her age. 1*
Tribute of Respect.
GRAHAMVILLE, May 20, 1867.
At a meeting of the Vestry and Wardens of the
"Church of the Holy Trinity, Grahamville," the follow
lug preamble and resolutions were unanimously adopted :
Whereas, among the afflictions and trials which our
Cb ireh has suffered hi the last five years, there is none
to irhlch this Vestry is more keenly alive, or In which lt
feils a deeper sense of loss, than In the death of Its re?
spected friend and benefactor, JAMES BOLAN. For
many years prior to bis death, Mr. Bo LAN was s Warden
and Commun! ant of our Church, and conspicuous in
his zeal for promoting the cause In which we are en?
The last few years of bis life seem to have been dedi?
cated especially to the service of G'd, and his engrossing
thoughts to have been how he could most usefully em?
ploy his time and wealth t? al vance religion and relieve
the sufferings of he poor.
For this purpose he expended s llbe-al portion of his
large fortune, which his industry, aided by extra ordinary
common seuss and rare Judgment and sagacity in a long
lifetime, bad accumulated. His bounty bad no winter tn
it, and was expended for various charitable and religious
purposes sod <n the cause of his conn try ou s scale com?
mensurate with his wealth.
Among these the Church bi which we worshiD is a flt
tin'' memorial, and will be a lasting monument And,
whereas, lt ls highly proper hst this Vestry should tes?
tify, in a becoming and substantial manner, its apprecia?
tion of, ita gratitude to, and ita regard for the deceased;
be it therefore,
Resolved, That as s citizen and friend, we lament the
death of our late Brother JAMES ROLAN", but as a
member of thia Vestrv and Church we deeplv deplore it
Resolved. Hat a suitable tablet be procured by this
Vestry, to be inscribed and ejected to the memory of the
deceased, within the walls of this Church.
Rao'ved That the Qecr tary of the Vestry be directed
to convey our sympathie", with a copy of. these resolu?
tions, to tbs lamil v of the deceased, and a copy for pub?
lication in the Charleston papers.
On motion, lt was order d that th? same Committee,
Judge T. E. 80BBVXH and Dr. THOA. H. Gaxoonrx, who
prepared the preamble and resolutions on the death of |
Mr. BOLAH, be continued, and procure a proper tablet to
be l scribed and erected to his memory wi hin the walls
of thia Church, and that Mr. WILLIAM C. HOWLED and
Mr. JAKES A. STEOB HART be added to that Committee.
June 6 1
SPECIAL NOTICES, ~
A3" NOTICE .-ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims against the STEAMER KATE, Captain T. J. LOCK?
WOOD, are requested to present them immediately, in
order to ensure then- payment at No, 48, north sids of j
Broad street. JNO. MAHONY, Ja.,
June 6 2 Attorney T. J. LOCKWOOD.
kw" NOTICE TO CONSIGNEES.-THE GAH
GO of the Steamship SARAGOSSA, from New York, will
be discharged at North Atlantic Wharf. Gooda not called
for at sunset will stored st expense and risk of Consignee.
June 6 2 RAY EN EL A CO.
A3*ANY PEBSON HAVING A GOOD BUGGY
HOBBS which they wish to place in careful and reapon
poneible hands, for the summer months, wf? apply at
this office. June 6
A3"WE ABE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. M. WHITING, Esq., aa a candidate tor Sheriff ol
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the next election.
tar ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU?
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Dra. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
BOIBSOHKEAU, of Paris), No. SOO Broadway, New York.
April 14 lyr
?3- THE GRAVEST MALADIES OF YOUTH
AND EARLY MANHOOD.-HOWARD ASSOCIATION
ESSAYS, on the Physiology of the Passions, and tbe
Errors, abusos and Diseases pecubar to the first age oi
mao, with Raports on nsw mothods of treatment em?
ployed hi this institution. Sent in sealed letter en?
velopes, free of charge.
Address Dr. J. BKILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
May 90 8mo
?3* BATOHELOB'S HAIR DYE.-THE
SPLENDID HATE DYE ls the best m the world. The
only true sud perfect Dye-bannies?, reliable, instan?
taneous. No disappointment No ridiculous ants.
Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad
Dyes, invigorates the hair, leaving it soft sud beautiful
The genuine ls signed William A. Batchelor. All others
are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by ail
Druggists and Perfumers. Factory, No. 81 Bare]ey
street New York.
43* BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
December io lyr
LIFE FOB . LE HALB positively restores gray hair to
ita original co! it and youthful beauty; imparts life and
strength to fn weakest hair; stops its falling out at
once; keeps tho head clean; is unparalleled aa a bali
dressing. Sold by all Druggists sud fashionable hair?
dressers, and at mr office, No. 1123 Broadway, New
York. ti ARAH A. CBJ^T ALLER, M. D.
D0WLE A MOISE,
No. 151 Meeting street
Opposite Charleston Hotel
January i Cmos
JW NOTICE T J MARINERS.-0 A P T AIN8
AND PILOTS wishin- to anchor their vessels in Ashley
Elver, are requested no t to do so anywhere within direct
range of the heads o i the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side ol
the Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with the
Submarine Telegraph Cable will be avoided.
b. 0. TURNER, E. M.
Harbor Master's Office, Charleston, February 6,1866.
$&- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO HER
cona try home, after a sojourn of a few months in the
city, waa hardly recognized by her fried*. In place of
a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a soft ruby com?
plexion of almost marble smoothness, and instead ol
tw n ty-three she really appeared but eighteen. Upon u>.
quiry as to the cause of so great a change, sb? plainly
told them that she used the 02B0AS-LVK BALM, and
considered it an invaluable acquisition to any lady's toilet
By its use any Lady or Gentlemen csu Improve their per?
sonal appearance an hundred fold. It la simple in its
combination, as Nature herself ls simple yet unsurpass?
ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities from, also heal?
ing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and complexion.
By its direct action on the cuticle it urawa from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the sur?
face aa Nature intended it should be-clear, soft smooth
and beautiful. Price tl, sent by Mall or Express, on re?
ceipt of an order, by
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette Street Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
March 30 ly
AT*ERRORS OF YOUTH.-A GENTLEMAN
who suffered for years from Nervous Debdity, Pre?
mature Decay, and all the effects of youthful Indiscre?
tion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity, send free,
to -ll who need it the receipt and directions for making
the simple remedy by which he was cm.1 Sufferers
wishi g to profit by the advertiser's experience, can do
so by addressing, In perfect confidence,
JOHN B. OGDEN,
April 2 2 3mos* No 42 Cedar street New York.
DEVOTED IO LITERATURE, SCIENCE, ART,
AGRICULTURE, sad MISCELLANEOUS NEWS.
Oheraw, S. C. Published weekly, by W. L. T. PRINCl
TERMS Or SUBSCRIPTION ;
One copy one year.$4 Ol
One copy six months. 2 00
One copy three months. 1 Ou
Five copies one year.16 00
BATES OF ADVERTISING :
One Square, ten lines or less, first insertion.SI 59
For each subsequent insertion.1 00
All Advertisements to be distinctly marked, or they
will be published until ordered out and charged accord'
Merchants and others advertising by the year, s libe?
ral deduction ou the above rates will be made,
.'ovenioer IS _
IS AN EXCELLENT ADVERTISING MEDIUM. LEI
Merchants and business men try it for a few months.
"No risk no gain." Send on your cards and increase
your trade this fall. There's nothing to equal Pim ter't
Ink-it baa made many a fortune.
Terms for the paper-S3 per annum, in advance.
Advertisements inserted at the rate of $1 per square o:
twelve lines or less for each insertion.
Cards of ten unes or less, st the rate of $10 for three
Contracta by the year or for six months, allowing priv
liege of changing, on more favorable terms. Address
EDWARD A BRONSON.
lavernru i U_i ?.,.. ,n.. .t'jficr
The Greenville Mountaineer
IS PUBLISHED EVERY THUR8DAY, AT $1 60 PEI
year, in advance. Advertisements inserted at usus
rates. G. E. ELFORD,
May 10 Editor and Proprietor
PRICE FIVE CENTS
AW HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIE
RENEWER bu proved itself to be toe most perfect pre?
paration for the hair ever offered to the public.
It is s vegetable compound, and contains no injurious
IT WILL RESTORE GRAY HAIR TO IT? ORIGINAL
It will keep the hair from falling out,
It cleanses the scalp and makes the hair soft, lustrous
It ls a splendid hair dressing.
Ko person, old or young, should fall to use it
IT IS RECOMMENDED AND USED BY THE FIRST
AW Ask for Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Renewer,
and take no other. R. P. HALL A 00.,
Nashua, N. H., Proprietors.
For sale by all Druggista. Wholesale by
BOWIE & MOISE,
SUCCESSORS TO KING AND CAS i ID ET,
Marchi_inly*_Charleston, a 0.
?O' IN EQUITY-oLLETON DISTRICT.
Ez Paru GEORGIANA E. T. MAGUIRE, petition to
perpetuate testimony In relation to a title (now lost) to a
Lot of Land to Ridgevill\ In this District aforesaid, con?
veyed by THOMAS H. GOODWYN to MICHAEL
MAGUIRE, and by MICHAEL MAGUIRE TO GEORGI?
ANA E. T. MAGUIRE, on or about the-day of
November, In the year 1864. On hearing the petition in
this case, on motion of 0. P. WILLIAMS, petitioner's
Solicitor : Ordered, That all personajn anywise interest?
ed in said Lot of Land be and appear before me, at mr
office in WalterboTOugh, on Monday, the 17th day of
June next, to show cause, if any they have, why tba
prayer of the petitioner ahould not be granted.
a STOKES, 0 E. C. D.
Commissioner's Office, Walterborough, May IT, INT
AW BUTCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLER
wfil certainly exterminate these pesia, L Ita use it per?
severed in. Beware ot bogus Fly-Paper, which some
deal*-s keep because they can get lt for nearly nothing.
Don't be swindled. Ask for DUTCHER'S, which ia sold
by sM five druggists. Imo May SS
FOR LIVERPOOL.-THE A,-,?
" American (new) ship BOMBAY, F. 0. Jard cu
?commander, having half her cargo engaged.
? will have dispatch for the abev port _or
freight engagements apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM, ,
May 23 Union Wharves.
FOR SOUTH EDISTO, FENWICK'S
ISLAND, BENNETT'S POINT, AND WAT LANDINGS.
rE STEAMER IDEA. CAPTAIN CHARLES WIL?
LEY, will receive freight TU* Day, at South Atlantic
Wharf, and leave To-morrow Merntng, Tilt ins-, at T
For freight or passage, apply on board, at South Atlan?
tic Wharf._1*_June fl
FOR EDISTO AND ROCKVILLA.
"W- "W- FRAZIER,
CAPT. JOS. F. TORRENT.
TT7TLL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF AS ABOVE,
TT Friday, June 7th, at 9 o'clock A. M.
Shippen wfll take notice that no gooda will be receiv?
ed unless the Freight is prepaid.
For Freight or Pasaage, apply on board or to
JNO. A THEO. GETTY.
June6_1_No. 48)4 Baot Bap.
FOB NEW YORK.
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL UHR.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND ELEGANT STEAM?
SHIPS SARAGOSSA, GRANADA. WILL LEAVE AD?
ORE'S SOUTH WHARF EVERT SATURDAY.
CAPTAIN CEO WELL.
r f-f-aaii WILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC
rf&kfSf?EL WHARF on SATURDAY. June 8th, at
^MEaffij 11 ?'cioc*A-M
-3?*=aw*=3,_ shippen are requested to present bm?
lading by 9)4 o'clock A. M. oi that day._
Jone 3 BA VEN EL A CO.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTUN
FOR NEW YORK,
THE SPLENDID SEDEWHEEL STEAMSHIP
R. W. LOCKWOOD, CoiocaxDXS,
TT7TLL LEAVE ADO EB'S SOUTH WHARF, OK
TT Saturday, the 8th Inst, at ll o'clock A. M.
sW The Ships of this Une are provided with elegant
accommodations for passengers.
AW All outward Freight engagements must be made
at the offlc. of COURTENAY A TRENHOLM, Na 44
AW Paaaage engagements and matten connected with
inward Freight will be attended to by STREIT
BROTHERS ACO., Na 74East Bay.
STREET BROTHERS A 00., I
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM, J A9maM
1000 TOSS BURTHEN,
CAPTAIN L. M. COXETTEB,
Wf ILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WHARF EVERY
Tv Tu**da% NigiV, at 9 o'clock, for Savannah.
For freight or pasaage apply on hoard or to office of
5. D. AIKEN A CO, Agents,
May 10 South Atlantic Wharf.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA
Charleston and Savannah Steam
TIA BEAUFORT AND KILTO!*. HEAD.
Steamer PILOT BOY.Captain W. T. MCNKLTT.
Steamer ELIZA HANCOX....Captain J. K RKTHsansor.
Steamer FANNIE.Captain D. R Vnvosn.
LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF. CHARLESTON,
i and Charleston Wharf, Savannah, every Monday I
Wed nea lay, Friday and Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock
The PILOT BOY leaves Charleston every Friday, and
8avannah every Saturday. _ .
The ELIZA HANCOX leaves Charleston every Wedna*,
lay and Saturday, and Savannah every Monday and Fri.
^The FANNIE leaves Charleston every Monday, and
Savannah every Wean ea day, touching at Blanton going
Freight received dally and stored free of charge.
Freight to all points except Savannah must be prepaid,
No Freight received after sunset
For Freight or Passage, apply to
FERGUSON A HOLMES, Agents,
Charleston, 8. CL
CLAGHORN A C UN INGHAM, Agents,
N. B.-Through Tickets sold at the Office of tne Amu
cy in Charleston to points on the Atlantic and Gulf Rail?
road, a jd to Fernandina and pointa on the St. John's
River. _April 16
NEW YORK AND BREME Bi STEAMSHIP
TRE FIRST-CLASS U. S. MATT. STEAMSHIP
A. G. JONES, Master,
Will leave Pier No. 46, N. R>, OU Saturday, April iO, it
FOR SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
taking passengers to Southampton, London. Havre and
Bremen, at the ?ollow?g rates, payable m gold or ita
equivalent in currency :
First Cabin. ?110; Second Cabin, $66; Steerage, SSS.
From Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New ?oxk.
First Cabin, ?110; Second Cabin, $76; Steerage, 843.
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT AND HOME-First
Cabin, ?210; Second Cabin, ?130; Steerage, ?70.
Wi STEEN METRO POLL , Capt. Wit Wu*..May!
NEW STEAMER..May 18
For Freight or Passage apply to
I8AAC TAYLOR, President,
February 27 ly - -No 40 Broadway, N. ?.
?S PUBLISHED WEEKLY AT NEWBERRY C. H., AT
?3 per annum, and, having a large circulation,
through all the upper and lower Districts of tba State,
affords great advantages to advertisers.
Bates for advertising very reasonable-for which apply
to our Agent, Mr. T. P. SLIDER, at the Milla House.
THOS. F. A R. H 3BENEKER.
November IA Koror* ?nu i1 ocr. fi erf.
THE AIKEN FRESH
IT IS PROPOSED TO PUBLISH IN THE TOWN OF
Aiken, a C., a Weekly paper under the above title,
to be devoted to General Intelligence-Political, Com?
mercial, Social, Literary, and Religious-with a Depart'
ment of Agriculture, Including the Field, the Orchard,
the Vineyard, and the Gai dan. A News Summary, to
contain a digest of the important events of the week,
will occupy a p bon ol the paper, and particular atten?
tion will be given to the unsettled question of Labor, m
best adapted to our new condition, and tbs uevaJopmeot
of the resources of the country in Manufactur?e, Agri?
culture, Fruit-raising, and Vine-growing.
Terms-?3 a year, m advance.
H. W. RA VEN EL, Editor.
W. D. KXBBXAXD, Publisher. January 3)