Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IV.NO. 598.
CHAELESTON, S. C, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 20, 1867.
Our Cable Oispatr he?.
London, July 19?Noon_Consols 94|. Bonds
Liverpool, July 19? Noon.?Cotton firm; Uplands
10J; Orleans 10*. Sal ? of the week 76,000; stock
738,000, whereof 883,030 aro American.
London, July 19?2 P. IL?Consols 94 7-16.
Bonds 72 j.
Liverpool, July 19?2 P. M.?Cotton firmer but
unchanged. Corn SC?. 3d. Lird advanced 49s.
London, July 19?Evening.-Consols 94 7-16.
Litkbpool, July 19?Evening_Cotton firm and
active; sales 15,000 bales. Middling Uplands 101;
Orleans lOf. Manchester steadier for goods and
yarns, holders asking an advance. Breadstuff,
provisions and produce unchanged.
Qusxnstown, July 19_Tbe Iowa and Win. Penn
WasHnroroK. July 19.?In the Sonato, the Honso
Amendment allowing negroes to serve as jurors
was adopted. A joint resolution from the House,
nullifying tho action of the Court of Claims, was
severely denounced by 8enator Trumbull.
Mr. Sunnier introduced a Bill to- strike nut tho
word white in tho Naturalization Laws, which was
referred to the Judiciary Committee.
The Veto Message was read, but the Bill passed
notwithstanding by a vote of 30 to 6; nays, Bayard,
Buckalew. Davis, Hondr.cks, Johnson, and Patter
son, of Tennessee. The Chair announced that
the Bill was a law. The Reconstruction Appropria
tion Bill was also passed over the veto.
' The Senate passed a resolution to adjourn to
to-morrow, at 3 o'clock, until the first Monday in
December, by a vote of 22 to 15, the latter figure
representing the impeachment element in the
Senate. They than adjourned.
In the House the Assassination Committee was
allowed to take evidence by sub-committees and
administer tho oath.
A special commission of five was appointed to
investigate the paymaster's department. Tho
preamble to the resolution alleges fraud.
Th? President's veto was received. The mes
sage covers three columns, and argues elaborate
ly the inconsistencies, unconstitutionality and
tyrronny of the act, alluding to the declaration
that the State Governments are illegal. He says
a singular contradiction is apparent here. Con
gress declares these local State Governments
to be illegal and then provides that these illegal
governments shall be carried on by Federal offi-,
oars who are to perform tho very duties
imposed on its own officers by this illegal.
State .. authority. It certainly would be
novel spectacle if Congress should
attempt to carry on a legal State Government by
the agency of He own officers. It is yet more
strange thai" it attempts to sustain and carry on an
illegal Stoic Government by th? same Federal
agency. wTth regard to title by conquest he says i
that it is a new title acquired by the war, it applies
only to territories, for goods or movable things j
regularly captured in war are called booty, or if
taken by individual soldiers, plunder. There is |
not a foot of land in any one of the ten States
which th? United States holds by conquest, save
only such land as did not belong to either of the
States, or Any individual owner. I mean such lands
as did belong to the pretended Government called
the Confederate States.
These lands we claim to hold by conquest; as to
all other land or territory, whether belonging to
Stet?a or to individuals, tho Federal Government
has now no more title or right to it than it had be
fore the rebellion. .... j
The Message concludes : Within a period of less
than a - year, the legislation of Congress has ai
tempted to strip the Executive Department of the
Govern men t^ of some of its essential powers. The
Constitution, and the oath provided Li it, devolve
Ko the President the power and the duty to see
t the laws are faithfully executed, lue Con
stitution, in order to carry out this power, gives
him the choice of the agents, and- makes thorn
subject to his control and supervision, but in
the execution of these laws, the Constitutional ob
ligation upon the President remains, but the
power to exercise that constitutional dutv is ef
fectually taking it sway. The Military Commander
is as to the power of appointment made to take
the place of the President, and the General of the
Army the place of the Senate; and any attempt on
the port of the President to assert his own constitu
tional power, may, under pretence of law, be met
by official insubordination. It is to be feared that
these military officers, looking to the authority
given by these laws, rather than the letter' of the
Constitution, will recognize no authority but the
Commander of the District and the Com
mander of the Army. If there were no other
objection than tins to this proposed legisla
tion, .it' would be sufficient. While I hold
the Chief Executive authority of the United
8ti:ws?whille the obligation rests upon me
tosia that all the lawb are faithfully executed, I
can never willingly surrender tho trust or the pow
ers given for its execution. I can never give my
assent to be Bade responsible for the faithful oxc
cutiou of laws and, at the same time, surrender
that trust and the powers which accompany it to
any other executive officer, high or low, or to any
number of executive officers. If this executive
trust, vested by the Constitution in the President,
is to be taken fiom him and invested in a subordi
nate* officer, the responsibility will be with
Congress in clothing .the subordinate with
PueornVotntional powers, and with the offi
cer who assumes1 its exercise. This inter
ference with the constitutional authority of
the Executive Department is an evil that will
inevitably sap the foundations of our federal sys
tem; hot it is not the worst evU of this legislation
It is a great public wrong to take from the Presi
dent powers conferred upon him alone by the Con
stitution; but tho wrong is more flagrant and more
dangerous when the power so taken from the Pre
sident are, eonferred upon subordinate executive
officers, and especially upon military officers.
Over nearly one-third of tho States of the Union
military power, regulated by no fixed law, rules
one of these five District Commanders,
though net chosen by, the people or responsible to
them, exercise at this hour more executive power,
miUrary and civil, than the people have ever been
willing to confer upon the head of the Executive
Department, though chosen by and responsible to
themselves. The remedy must come from the
people themselves. They know what it is, and
how it must be applied. At the present time thov
cannot, a-cordihg to the Conatitution, repeal then
laws. They cannot remove or control this military
despotism. The remedy, nevertheless, is in their
bands; it it to he found in the ballot,
and is a euro one if not controlled by
fraud overawed by arbitrary power, or from apathy
on their part too long delayed. With abiding con
fidence in their patriotism, wisdom and integrity,
I am still hopeful of the future, and that in the
end the rxl of despotism will be broken, the iron
rularof power befitted from the necks of the people,
and the principles of a violated constitution pie
served. . |- f
-Immediately after reading .tho message the im*
penchera mode s strong effort. BoutweU, Butler
and others characterised the message as defiant.
Stevens said they were uxging that matter in
vain; there are unseen agencies at work; there are
invisible powers at work m this country which will
prevent impeachment. I repeat that any attempt
to impeach the President will be vain ana futile.
Wilson, Chairman of the Judiciary Committee,
denounced Stevens' insinuations, asserting that no
amount of politic tl pressure should turn him aside
from the discharge of a duty to law and fact.
(Apphuse from the Democrats).
Stevens, without reply, demanded the vote, and
the bill was passed by a vote of 109 to 24.
The veto of the Reconstruction Appropriation
Bill was read, when the hill passed by s vote of
100 to 22..
A resolution waa passed forbidding the Presi
dent to remove the Du trie t Commandais without
the consent of the Senate, unless the General
commanding the armies recommends it. ,
The House then adjourned.
Washington News. *
WASBTNsjroN, July 19.?The Cabinet lo consider
ing the Message this morning.
In the Surratt trial the defence still asks for
time. Judge Fisher ordered that they must close
their case to-morrow, and the Court adjourned.
Richmond, July 19.?General Schofield to-day
issued on order, releasing from prison Mrs. Eirby,
who killed her husband. She hod been shown to
be insane, and was released on condition that she
appear for trial before the Court in October.
Ctsctk?uti, July 19.?The Commercial's Leaven
worth dispatch says the Indians captured a train
near Fort Lamed. Among the passengers were
Bishop La way, ten priests and six sisters of charity.
They killed the men, horribly mutilated them,
and abused the women. An escort tried to over
take the train to protect it, but it arrived too late.
from the West.
SAX FaiNClsco, July 19.?The Republican State
Convention nominated Jno. Bid we 11 for Governor.
Besolntions in favor of impartial suffrage without
regard to color were adopted.
New Orleans, July 19.?The revenue cutter
Wilderness arrived last night from Vora Cruz,
where she arrived on the 14th. A deputation of
Mexican officials boarded the vessel, and warmly
welcomed Madame Juarez. On tho 15th she dis
embarked, and met with an enthusiastic public re
ception, both civil and military. The city was
iUuminated, and fireworks displayed. The party
were to leave for the City of Mexico on the 16th.
Juarez arrived at the Capital on the 14th. He em
phatically declines re-election, and has ordered a
new election. He will retire to bis hacienda in the
It is officially reported that Bidauri was shot on
the 6th. Marquez is believed to bo hiding in tho
City of Mexico. He will be shot as soon as cap
tured. It is reported in Vera Cruz that Santa Anna
still fives, but we have later dates than they.
Everything was quiet at Vera Cruz, and the city
was perfectly healthy. The Austrian sloop- oi- war
Elizabeth is receiving the Austrian refugcos ou
board. She has no communication with Mexican
nffioaal? except through the United States gun
boat Tacony and Consul Saulnier. Tho Wilder
new brings dispatches to the British, French and
Austrian governments. The Mexican government
is nreparuig an address to tho world, in which
th*v exoect to justirv themselves for the execution
TOJSKmIHsji. It will treat of killing 68,000 Mex
<Mn, defending their native soil. They cito
rjreoedente which they think will prove clearly
that their acte were within the range of propriety.
Thev will produce documents which will throw
new fight upon their sot. Some of the ablest men
in tip repubbo are engaged on the work.
New York, July 19,? Arrived, the Dictator, from
New Yobk, July 19.?Money, 5a6c. Gold, 40.
Sterling, time, HOJallO^; sight, llOf 1862 cou
pons, lilj. Flour unchanged. Wheat more
steady. Corn firm for sound, heavy for unsound.
Lard'uleadv. Whiskev quiet. Cotton quiet but
firmer; 2_a27c. Freights quiet. Turpentine loss
tirai; 574068c. Common Rosin, $3 50a3 021.
Flour heavy; State $7al2 25; Southern $9 C0al7.
Wheat firm; "new Virginia Red $2 60a2 70; Whito
$2 75a2 79; White Georgia $2 85. Western Mixed
Corn $1 Oial OOj; White 11J, Pork heavy at $22 80.
Lard heavy. Cotton firm; sales 1000 bales, at 2Gja
27. Rice quiet; Carolina lljali Sugar quiet.
'1 _rpeutine 58a58J. Rosin $3 5Ua8. Freights quiet.
Stocks excited and heavy. Money 5a6 pec cont.
Gold 39|. '02 Coupons llljalllj.
Baltimore, July 19.?Cotton firmer. Coffeo
Siiet. Sugar unchanged. Flour dull and de
ining. Wheat in fair supply and declined 10c.
Corn steady and scarce. Provisions voiy firm.
Cincinnati, July 19.?Flour dull; moie offering.
Corn dull; in sacks 85a86c. Mesa Pork $23, with
out buyoiF. Bacon advanced; shoullers ll^c;
clear sides HJc; more buyers than tellers and
closed je. higher for aides, and _c. for shouldors.
Lard lull, at 12al24c.
Wilmington, Julv 19.?Cotton nominal, at 23.
Spirits 'Xnrpontine steady, 51}. Rosin firm, $2 COa
2 66. Tar firmer, at St.
Augusta, July 19.?Market firm and more ac
tive, though not quotably higher. Saloi 269 bales.
Savannah, July 19.?Cotton firm and in good
demand; offerings so light restricts business; Mid
dlings 24. Receipts 230 bale*. Receipts for tho
week 1350. Exports 2213. Stock18966.
Mobile, July 19.?Sales 400 bales. Low Mid
dling 22. Receipts 65. Sales during the week.
2320. Receipts 3S9 hales. Exports 1444. Stock
New OsX-ans, July 19. -Sales 750 bales; quiet
but stiffer; low middlings 23Ja24$. Receipts of
week 870. Exporte-6295: Stock-44,613.. Sugar
and Molasses ' vary quiet. I Floor motive
double extra $11 50a$12 00. Corn advanced 5.
Oats quiet but firm at $105. Pork dull at $25 00.
Lard firm and active:in. kegs. 14. Gold $140.
Sterling 51a54. New York sight exchange f per c.
OTJK* WASHINGTON OTRRBSPOSDABOE.
how congress is delated IN ITS adjocbnment?
the session becoming irksome?a sketch of to
day's proceedings?formidable resolutions IN
THE H0U8B??CONSTITUTIONAL AMEND MEN T
equality of races AND?TOtAN troubles IN the
senate?rejection of important evidence IN
> THE surra tt case, etc.
Washington, July 17.?What keeps Congress
herd now is the delay of th? Pre ni dont in sending
ia hie message vetoing tho recent Reconstruction
Act. Very many of the members, acting upon tho.
ground that a quorum wiU be* all sufficient to
transact business when that document does arrive,
have left for their homes, trusting to those who ]
remain to see the work of reconstruction complete,
after which this session, which seems to be regard
ed by everybody, including the very members who
were so zealous in establishing it, as uncommonly
irksome, will adjourn; and the members, in - tead
of continuing tho advocacy and debate of tho
thousand and one schemes which always emanate
during a sitting of Congress, will leave for their
homes in the shortest possible time. The message
of the President may go in to-morrow, but as it is
being prepared, as all the messages of Mr. John
son have been, with the strictest regard for the
importance ic will have on the records of history,
and as the greatest care is being taken that it shall
cover the whole ground of the objections urged
against the action of Congress, it may not go in
so soon. Possibly it may be delayed until Friday
afternoon, or even later.
The proceedings in the House of Reprcsenta
! tives to-day were of a nature somewhat akin to
! the more excitable periods during the last ses
sion, Bave that no Jong speeches were made, the
Bimilarity being only in the introduction of resolu
tions which, if offered it year ?go, would havubeen
fraught with the greatest sensation,' though
now they are regarded merely as ordinary rout in 0
matters, and create no furoro whatever. Alto
gether, however, affairs in the House were com
paratively interesting to-day ; representative cobb, i
of Wi scon h in, lead off with a motion requesting
tho President to communicato all the information
in the possession of the Government regarding the
"Maximilian Aveagore," now said to be organiz- 1
ing, and also as to whether any measures had
'been taken to pr?vent the''avengers'* from sail
ing. Of course the House adopted the motion,
and this is regarded as a quietus against nny fili
bustering spirit which may desire to vent itself
north of the Rio Grande. A resolution, which
gave rise to some debate, was offered by Mr.
Julian, of Indiana, asserting that the
President's message, which was sent to the
House on Monday last, Stating that the
abrogation of the States South binds the nation
to pay their'debts, was a deliberate stab at the
'national credit, abhorrent to every principle of
'loyalty, etc. The vote upon this was strictly S
party one, and the short debate which took place
upon its introduction showed 'conclusively that it
was regarded by the friends of the President as
second to nothing which has yet been offered by
his political enemies for tho purpose of calling re
proach upon the administration. Mr. Covode, of
(Ohio, bvor-toppod this, however, by presenting a
preamble and resolution substantially charging
Mr. Johnson with sympathy for tho murderers of
the late President, on account of a pardon having
b?en issued to a Confederate soldier, who ia one
of the witnesses for the defence in the Surratt
trial. The preamble was so very explicit and
strong in its charges that the House would not
adopt it until modified These instances show
what the House is doing while awaiting the hour
. The main point of discussion in the Senate to
day was Indian affairs, and the instance would
have been really refreshing could the day have
been consumed with a debate on that subject
alone, and without touching reconstruction, uni
versal suffrage or any of the other topics which
characterize legislation at the present time. But
before the bill to provide for commissioners to se
lect a reservation upon which to locate the Indian
tribes, which was introduced yesterday, came up,
Mr. Wilson had introduced a joint resolution pro
posing an amendment to the Constitution, which
shall allow no distinction to be made in tho United
States "among citizens ?n their civil or political
rights, on account of race, color or previous con
dition,** and Mr. Sumneb got through his bill, in
troduced yesterday, providing that in this district
no person shall be disqualified from holding office
on account of race or color. After these the ex
pected Indian war was discussed, and nothing was
heard of race or reconstruction; but on the con
trary some very interesting and sensible speeches
were made, in which various theories as to the
proper settlement of tho Indian troubles were ad
vanced. It is not likely that the question will be
settled during the present session.
There L? an effort being made to revive the im
peachment dogms,, but it will fail; to use a homely
and not very elegant expression relative to the
measure, it has "played out." The very word has
become a ridicule and ;i reproach.
Matters are nearing a closo in the Subbatt
trial. To-day Mr. Bradley, the senior counsel for
the defence, delivered a long argument for tho
purpose of proving tho right of the prisoner to
havo admitted the evidence contained in the letter
delivered by Booth to the actor Matthews, con
taining the original plan of tho conspirators, but
the Judge decided against its admissibility. The
Court room was crowded, and every day tiie inter
est becomes more intense. Weichman, the most
notorious witness for the prosecution, is present
within the box every day.
The House has provided for a meeting in No
vember, but the Senate has not yet concurred, and
it is now thought that thcro will be no necessity
for commencing another sossion before December.
A departure from the landmarks in the way of
holding the sessions of Congress has not been
altogether as pleasant, or personally so convenient
to the members, as it was thought it would be.
Thero will probably soon b" a return to the old
established role. HAL,
The Crops.?From all sources we hear of serious
damage sustained by cotton, owing to its previous
backward condition from tho June rains, which
will no doubt make the yield small for the land
planted. We hoar it stated, where tho lands were
good aud well worked before the rains set in, that
the corn looks well and promises a fair return, All
crops are decidedly much better than those of last
The negroes should charitably and graciously
and condescendingly bear in mind that the white
men aro white by no fault of their own.
A Radical editor cries aloud, "draw the lines !"
Well, Rad, pass one around your neck, and we'll
draw it, says the cheerful Prentice.
Shall the Btgrn be a Landholder 1
Mb. Editor : Thero is no question now agitat
ing tho public mind, from the Potomac to the Rio
Grande, which can compare in importance, as far
as tho true interests of tho Southern people are
concerned, with the one which heads our commu
nication. In the correct answer to this question
lies tho solution of the difficulties which envelop
the population of many rich and powoiful com
monwealths. Pecide this wisely, and the obsta
cles which now boBet our steps will be removed,
and the high road to Slate and national prosperity
will bo apparent. Where all is now so dark, then,
we believe, tho path for each of us will be so plain
that the wayfaring man, though a fool, can scarce
ly fail to follow it.
We confidently assert that beyond tho roach of
successful controversy, it is the true policy of tho
South that thus quostion should be answered in
the affirmative. And first, we will ask why should
it not be so ? why should not tho negro bo a land
bolder? Can a good reason bo given why bo
should not be V Some, perhaps, will say that ho
is too indolent, and will not work land if he Bhculd
get it. The same persons asserted that ho would
never work if ho got his freedom. But there is no
doubt now that a great many of the freedmon do
work, and work well too. We do not propose to
rent or soil land to all the negroes, per capita, but
only to such as are deserving, and they can be
readily discovered. The undeserving are not very
likely to hove the means either to buy land or to
rent it. Their ability to do either will be a pretty
good test of their fitness for the work which they
propose to undertake.
The Southern landholders now possess the pe
culiar advantage of being well acquainted with the
only persona who, as a general thing, will propose
to buy or rent land from them. They can accom
modate the deserving and refuse the unworthy.
But some foraooth, are much too proud to stoop
to such dealings as these, and consider it an in
dignity to sell or rent land to negroes?their for
mer Blares. We hoped that the day for this
drivelling had passed.' All this sort of stuff would
be simply absurd were it not so wicked. Humilia
tion in selling or renting land to those who have
faithfully worked it for us all their lives for a hare
support I Humiliation for us too, who at the dicta
tion of whUepeople, those who bnt yesterday were
proud to call us fellow-citizens, have now to swal
low so many, and such unpalatablo doses, and to
bury our pride so deep that for it, at least, there
would appear to be no resurrection. In the name
of Heaven, and of our dearest interests, let us stop
this straining at gnats and swallowing camels.
And now we will briefly consider why tho negro
should bo a landholder, either as proprietor or
tenant. He should be so bcsauBO without his
employment in one or other of those capacities,
our lands would go to waste and ourselves to pov
erty and ruin. For years to come we will have
none but him to till the soil. Foreigners prefer
the Webt to tho South, and until that region is
peopled, we need hope for no extensive additions
to our laboring force from abroad. It is idle to
argue that this should not bo so; that the South
offers greater inducements to emigrants than any
other section. What we have to deal with in this
entirely practical question are fads, and the fact
is here just what we state it to be. What Supreme
folly then is it not to avail ourselves of the only
means within reach to build up our waste places
and repair our shattered fortunes ! And that folly
reaches to pure insanity, when it is remembered
that we are rejecting the very means that are best
adapted to secure the ends wo have in view, and
which would appear to have been croated for tho
very accomplishment of our objects.
' In a political point of view, also, how necessary,
! of what vital importance is it that there should
be entire accord between all classes of the com
munity in our distracted country. What a sad
picture ie that which presents itself to the patriot's
ovo of half a continent in which labor is sullenly
arrayed against capital, tho tiller of the soil
against the proprietor, the poor against the rich t
What house so divided against itself will not fall ?
It is customary now to speak, and very much too
lightly, too, of the conflict of races which, it is as
sumed, is certain to take place at the South. A
conflict of races! Merciful Heaven I Can it be
understood what an unspeakable calamity this
would be? With two races of men pretty nearly
equally divided in number, is it proposed to
set one against the other in deadly conflict ? Has
the weaker race no powerful ally at its back in the
shape of the countless and merciless fanatics who
swarm at the North? And suppose the negro
: race hero should be exterminated as the result of
such a conflict, with what untold horror would this
victory bo purchased t Is it supposed that nearly
a million of men will not exact a fearful price for
their lives before they lay them down? Witness
our wars with the roving savago, who took no
root in the soil, fleeing at our approach, but who
turned on his tracks and struck us as he fell. Ere
the herculean task we speak of is accomplished,
rivers of Caucasian blood will water agaiu this
Bat lot us not picture such "woes unnnmber
ed." This conflict of races, this fresh calamity,
js but the^hithcrs of a diseased brain, of a dis
ordered fancy. Let it bo the province of wise
statesmanship, of enlarged benevolence, to bring
together in the bonds of friendly feeling the differ
ent classes in our midst, and to ameliorate and
elevate, as far as possible, the condition of the
poor and dependent. In no other way we main
tain can this be done so cffeotually as by making
ohr deserving negroes proprietors and tenants of
land. If they can pay for land, let thorn have it.
If they wish to rent, lot them try it. The ar
rangement will differ very little from the present
one of working for a portion of tho crop. If it
does not turn out well the proprietor can resume
possession of his land. In this manner wo will
invest the negro with the same interests which
we possess ourselves ; wo will render his attach
ment to tho soil, strong: and permanent, and will
sever his connection with foreign elements, which
association ia detrimental in the extieme, both to
him and to us. The occupation of the low white
demagogue, now flitting about tho country, breed
ing mibchief among the negroes, will then be
f;oue, and tho discontent and troubio which fol
owed in his train will vanish into empty air. A
large and contented peasantry will then exist in
each of the Southern States, contributing to their
support and defence, while will be
"All the clouds that lower'd upon our heroes,
In the deep bosom of the ocean buried."
Information Wanted.?Information, of any'
sort whatever, is wanted, and very respectfully and
urgently asked for, concerning Clement Wood, who
moved from Florida to Edgcficld District in or
about the year 176u. He settled and lived, it ia
thought, somewhere in the neighborhood of the
Cherokee Ponds; at all events, between the Court
House and Augusta. Ho married, after his re
moval to Edgefleld, a Miss Lucas. His death is
supposed to have taken place about the year 1800.
And concerning Thomas Wood, son of tho said
Clement, information is also asked. Persons im
parting, at an early day, any such information,
vorbally or by writing, to A. N. Booth, Esq.. at the
Exchange Hotel in this place, will confer upon that
gentleman real and lasting obligation. ? hklgefietd
We learn that tho ftccdinen in the vicinity of
Cokesbury gavo a barbecuo last Saturday near
that place. Speeches were mado by F. A. Connor.
Esq., Dr. P. W. Councr? and one or two colored
men. A sumptuous dinner was provided, with a
separate* tnblo for tho whites, and the best order
prevailed. We are informed that the colored po
Sulation of this place are to have a barbacue to
ay in tho neighborhood of Upper Long Cano
Church, Several addresses ore expected.
\Aboeoiue Bat ner.
Another Robbery.?On Saturday night last tho
store ot Messrs. Charles & Co., was entered by
burglars and goods to the amount of thirty or
forty dollars taken out. The entry into this store
was made in the same manner as the one in Mr.
Floyd's store just a week previous, and perhapB by
the" samo gong, by abBtraoting one of tho bolt
kevs while trading was going on.
These repeated robberies would eeom to suggCBt
to tho community tho necessity of an organized
guard to protect their property from thieves and
The plan adopted in 18C1 (by making soven
companies for each night in tho week, would work
well now, especially as tho companies would be
strengthened by addition of freedmon, and at the
same time would br moro efficient and less
irksome than any other.? Darlington Southerns:
Sad Casualty.?A colored boy, of about 6 years,
was Buddeuly killed iu tliis placo, on Monday after
noon la?t, in tho following singular mauner: The
child was playing in his father's yard, when a sol
dier of the garrison, who was passing along the
rood this sido of the depot, discharged bis piece to
get rid of the load, and the ball passed over a field
Beveral hundred yards, through au inch board,
through the child's body and lodged in his aim,
killing him almost instantly,
A Coroner's jury was called?of white and color
ed men?who rendered a verdict of accidental
doath. This occurrence speaks loudlv against the
practloe of shooting guns in the limits of die town,
especially when loaded with b;ills.
[ ?atit ?gton So ulherner.
How to Prevent Teltow Fever.
General Butler, whose administration in Now
Orleans kept the yellow fever out of that city, has
just written tho following letter to Governor
Flanders, of Louisiana:
Washington, D. C, June 26, 18C7.
His Excellency B. F. Flanders, Governor of
Mr Dear Era?Tho telegraph informs mo that
the yellow fever bos brokon out in Now Orleans.
Remembering that in 1862 I discussed the ques
tion of its prevention with you verbally, and hop
ing I may do something to aid tho authorities m
ridding your beautiful city of that scourge, I know
yon will not considrer it an intrusion if I give you
tho conclusions to which I was led by my experi
ence with tho disease, or rather with the lack of it,
in tho summer of 1862.
I am persuaded that thorn nocd bo no yellow
fevor in any city, as-an epidemic, which is visited
by the frost ovary year, and especially in Now Or
leans, which is a city where it can bo most easily
? nutrollod of any of considerable size in the United
States ; because in that city there are no under
ground drains, cellars or cesspools whoro mcphitic
Rases, poisoning tho atmosphere, and forming, so
to speak, a bed for the propagation of yellow rover,
can be engendered, lour city has tho peculiar
advantage that all its drainage is above ground,
cniptving into lite canals and through tho bayous
into Lake Pontchartrnin. I fonnd that the winds
had more control of tho level of tho lake than the
tides, changing the lovel Iry about two feot. A
moderately strong, continued, north wind blows
tho water out of tho lake into the gulf through the
rigolets, or shafts, connecting the lake with the
gulf. I took advantage of such state of water,
and by copious washing of tho drains and canalH
into the laka fron tho waterworks, I was enabled
to get rid of all the foul water. A south, wind
would, of course, return tho salt water of tho gulf
into the lake, filling up the canals, and drains, and
marshes with fresh salt water, if that would not bo
an Irishism. The very heavy showers which fall
in your climate, washing into tlte drains and canals
the surface- of the city, would leave it thereupon
perfectly clear of the surface tilth, mingling it
with the salt waters of the lake, which, by the next
north wind ore taken to sea, and its place supplied
with pure water. Tho advantage your city has in
not having drains and sewers where filthy water,
more or less stagnant, ongenders gases which
poison the air through the cosspools, is not easi
ly overestimated. If the atmosph?re is not in a
suitable condition to promote the yellow fever,
it will nat bo epidemic. Tho disease is not
indigenous where its seeds arc killed by tho frost,
but like tho BUgar-oano, Which can only bo propa
gated by cuttings. Now the seeds of yellow fever
may be preserved by being protected from the
frosts during the winter, ana, finding an atmos
phere suitable for its propagation, will become
epidemic. If it finds no each atmosphere, buta
hoa thy and pure ono, tho cases will he simply
sporadic, whether tlioy result from tho contagion
which has been preserved in woolen garments or
by other means from the cold, or by being brought
from a warmer rlimato through the vohicles of
commerce. Therefore, two things are necessary
to tho extinction of tho yellow tevor. First, that
there should bo no impure atmosphere to foster
the disease, in which caso it cannot spread; and,
secondly, a rigorous quarantine of not lees than
thirty days ftom the infection, to prevent cases
being brought in by commerce, but theso will be
sporadio only if the atmosphere is pure.
My theories may bo wrong, but the practice
under them, in 1862 and 1864, at New Orleans and
Noifolk, was a perfect success. I had yellow fever
brought into New Orleans in 1862 by the rascality
of a captain of a steamer bringing a pas: enger
tainted with the disease from Nassau; But tho city
being clean, and tho atmosphere pure, tho fever
did not spread, but died out with the victim. I
had the diseaso continually during tho summer at
the quarantine station, seventy miles below the
city, out it never reached Now Orleans, becauso no
vessol arriving from an infected port, or tainted
with it. was allowed to come up for thirty days
after all vestigo of the disease was eradicated.
So at Norfolk, which city had ever been visited
by tho yellow fover when it was on tho coast
anywhere, in a greater or less degree, and
in one instance, aa wo Wmenibcr, with unexampled
tearfulness. Yet in 1864, being thoroughly cloans
ed, although occupied by a body of troops very
liable to such disease, and in constant communi
cation with Newborn, where the diseaso raged
fearfully, still during that -season Norfolk had not
a single" case of yellow fever, although every city
on tho coast, from Portsmouth, N. H., to Now Or
leans, had isolated or epidemic cases.
Believing fullv that it depends solely on the
action of your State and city whether New Orleans
has yellow fever or not, and desiring to aid as mach
as I may in preventing its ravages, which fall alike
on the just and the unjust, I have ventured to
throw together hastily these observations in tho
hope that they may be of profit.
I am, my dear bit, verv truly your friend and
servant, BENJ. F. BUTLER.
LKTTER OF MR. WILSON.
The following letter of Senator Wilson will bo ?
read with interest :
Senate Chamber, )
Washington, D. C, July 15,1867. j
Wm. T. Early, Esq., L'harlollcsoille Va.:
Dear 8rn : You ask me in your note "What ac
tion is necessary, on the part of the people here to
"avert from thom confiscation?" I am sure the
generous action of General Grant and our other
commanders toward the men in arms against
their country, tho magnanimity of the nation, the
liberal policy of Congress, should satisfy you and
the well-disposed people of the rebel States, that
nothing will bo do'.o for revenge, but everything
for the enduring peace of the country. Nothing
can bring confiscation upon tho peoplo of tho
rebel States but the persistent folly and madness
of masses of their peoplo ; and I cannot bohove
that the body of thoir people will, by their future
action, bring confiscation upon thenwolvoti. I
will suggest, dear eir, a sure way for your people
to avort from themselves confiscation, remove
disabilities, restore law, order, peace, and indi
vidual and national proepority and happiness.
Let them abandon at once and forever tho ideas,
principles, and policies of their "lost cause,"
strive to conquer the prejudices, hates, and pas
sions engendered bv their rebellion and the con
flict they inaugurated. Lot thom accept tho
results of the nations victory, the unity of
the States, tho perpetuity of the Republic,
the emancipation, enfranchisement, and citizan
ship of their bondsmen, thoir equality of rights
ana privileges. Lot thom do this m spirit as well
as in form. Let them establish schools for tho
education of both races. Let them encourage the
freedmen to be thrifty and temperate, to get home
steads, and to engage in industries in varied
forms. Let them develop the mighty resources
our Heavenly Father has given tho peoplo of the
Sunny South, and cherish a spirit of fraternity and
love. Sach action will inspire affection, confi
dence, magnanimitv?make confiscation an impos
sibility, cause disabilities speedily to disappear,
and bring down upon thom, thoir States and their
country, blessings and benefits,
Very truly your friend,
A New Orleans editor tells about counting one
hundred and seventy-throo alligators in a sail of
six miles along-a bayou. That cannot bo called a
fish story, but is certainly a strong allegation.
WE ARE OFFERING OUR STOCK OF SUMMER
CLOTHING, comprising LINENS, FLANNELS AND
LIGHT WEIGHT WOOLLEN, at prices which cannot
fail lo satisfy oil who aro seeking to buy GOOD GOODS
CHEAP. The larger part of our Stock wo manufacture
in our own workshops, which we warrant in every
We givo below some of our leading prices :
LINEN SACKS at.$2, 8. 4 and 0
LINEN PANTS at.$1 25,1 GO and 2
LINEN VESTS at. $1 50 and 2
CHECK CASSIMERE SU.TS, SACK, PANTS AND
GREY FLANNEL SUITS, SACK, PANTS AND VEST. .$7
CHECK LINEN SUITS, SACK, PANTS AND VEST. ...|8
CHECK MARSEILLES SUITS, SACK, PANTS AND
WHITE LINEN AND DUCK SUITS.$11 to 20
BLACK ALPACA SACKS.$2 50 to 0
LIGHT WEIGHT CASSIMERE SUITS, in fancy mix
turcs, and solid colors, and BLACK DRESS SUITS
all our own make, at very low prices.
FURNISHING GOODS, adapted to the Season
WRITE SHIRTS, four qualitios.$8 50,3, and
MACULLAR, WILLIAMS & PARKER
No. 270 KING STREET,
CORNER OF HASEL,
CHARLESTON S. G.
OS" The Relatives and Friend* of Mr.
OEORGER. WHALER are respectfully invited to attend
Iii h Funeral at St John's Chapel. IIa .ups lead. This
Morning, at Eight o'clock. * July 20
?3" The Friends of Mrs. Camilla S.Por
CHEB are respectfully mvittod to attend her Funeral
Services, at the Church of the Holy Communion, at Ten
o'clock This Morning, without further Invitation.
*y CONSIGNEES PER SCHOONER AMERI
CA'S, from New York, arc hereby notified that she is
This Day discharging at Brown's Wharf. All goods re
maining on the wharf at sunset will be t tored at owners'
expense and rit*. ' T. TUPPEB k 80NS.
July 20 1
*3* NOTICE.?ALL PERSON8 INDEBTED TO
CRAIO, TUOMEY & CO., must mako payment to the
undersigned on or before the 31stlust
HUGH E. VINCENT, Receiver.
July 20 stuth
Oa-V. 8. INTERNAL REVENUE,..SECOND
DISTRICT, SOUTH CAROLINA, Chaelestoh, June 20,
1807.?The Taxes on tho Annual List for 1867, compris-,
ing Taxes on income. Billiard Tables kept for private use,
Carriages, Plate and Gold Watches, are now due and pay
able. These- Taxes may be p .id by persons residing in'
Charleston District, at No. 48 BROAD STREET, Charles
ton, to the Collector or his Deputy, on or before the 20th
of July, 1867. Unless paid by that time, the law attaches
additional amounts to the tax. ,
FREDERICK A. SAWYER,
Collector Second District, 9. C,
June 20 ws9
flS-THE PEOPLE'S CANDIDATE FOB
SHERIFF ,of Charleston District, Captain C. B. sig
WALD. tus July 8
?3-MESSRS. EDITORS :?YOU WILL PLEASE
announce Gen. A. M. MANIOAULT as a candidate for
Shnriffat the ensuing election. A CITIZEN.
November 3 stu
j?- WE ABE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
W.U. BLUM DINGLE as a Candidate for the Shcrlffalry
at the ensuing election.
September 11 6 s
A5T EXECUTORS' NOTICE.?ALL PERSONS
having demands against the Estate of the late Colonel
ARTHUR P. HAYNE, will present them duly attest ed,
and those being indebted to the Estate will make pay
ment to W. ALSTON PRINGLE.
W. ALSTON PRINGLE,
June 29 s3 Qualified Executors.
MO- NOTICE?NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that Saturday next, the 20th lust, is appointed as Sen
tence Day, and for tho call of the Contingent Docket.
By order of Court. J. W. BBOWNFELD,
July 19 2 O. G. S. kC. P.
*y STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, CHARLES
TON DISTRICT?.CLERK'S OFFICE C. G. a AND C. P.
?PUBLIC NOTICE.?I, J. W. BROWNFIELD, Clerk of
said Court, in pursuance of the Act of the Legislature, in
such case made and provided, do hereby give public no
tice that an ELECTION* FOR SHERIFF OF CHARLES
TON DISTRICT will bo hold on Monday, the 5th of
August noxt, at aU the usual places of election through
out the said District.
Witness my hand, at Charleston, tho 36th June, 1867.
J. W. BBOWNFIELD, C. G. S. and C. P.
JUST OFFICE OF THE CITY REGISTRAR.
CHAR' ESTON, Jnly 13th, 1867.?As tho Civil Authori
ties have instituted active moaaures to improve and per
fect the sanitary condition of the city, tho Registrar
would earnestly invite tho prompt and zealous co-opera
tion of the citizens in enforcing tho same.
They are particularly requested to observe and re
port all nuisances or any condition of premises prejudi
cial to tho public health.
"Complaint Books "are doposited at the Lower and
Upper Wards Guard Houses for this purpose, for the
'accommodation oi tho public.
GEORGE 8. PELZ ER, M. D.,
July 13 15 City Registrar.
A3-HOPS I HOPS ! I HOPS ! 11-JU8T RE
CEIVED, a fine lot of primo fresh WESTERN HOPS,
and for sale by the pr und or hundred weight, by
a F. PANKNLN,
Chemist and Apothecary,
July 11 thstu No. 123 Meeting street
AST BEAUTIFUL HAIR_CHEVALIER'S LIFE
for tho HAIR positively restores gray hair to its original
color and youthful beauty; imy*rti lifo, strength and
growth to the weakest hair; s topi its falling out at once;
keeps the head clean; is unparalleled as a hair-dressing.
Hold by all druggists, fashionable h dr-drcssers, and deal
ers in .'oncy goods. Tho trade supplied by the whole
SARAH A. CHEVALIER, M. D.,
Juno 8 stuth6mo Now York.
JUS-A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO HEB
country homo, after a sojourn of a few monius in the
city, was hardly recognized by her friends. In place o.
a coarse, rustic, flushed face, aho had a so.', ruby com
plexion of almost marble smoothness, and instead o.
tw n ty-thrcc she really appeared but eighteen. Upon in
quiry as to the cause of so groat a change, she plainly
told them that she used the CIRCA--?" I AN BALM, and
coiipiilered it an involnablo acquist ti on to any lady's toilet
By its use any Lady or Gentian en can Improve their per
sonal appearance an hundred fold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsurpass
ed in its efflcooy in drawing impurities from, also heal,
ing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and complexion.
By its direct iction on the cuticle it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the sur
face as Nature intended it should be?clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful. Price SI, sent by Mall or Express, on re
ceipt of an order, by
W. L. CLARK 4 CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents fer the sale of the same.
March 30 ly
?3-ERRORS OF YOUTH.?A GENTLEMAN
who suffered for years from Nervous Debility, Pro
mature Decay, and all tho effects of youthful indiscre
tion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity, send tree,
to -11 who need it, the receipt and directions for making
the simple remedy by which he was cured. Sufferers
wishi. g to profit by the advertiser's experience, can do
so by addressing, 11 perfect confidence,
JOHN B. OGDEN,
April 22 3mos* No 42 Codar streot New York.
"??- THE GRAVEST MALADIES OF YOUTH
AND EARLY MANHOOD.?HOWARD ASSOCIATION
ESSAYS, on tho Physiology of tho Passions, and tb*
Errors, Abuses and Disoasoa peculiar to tho first ago o<
man, With Reports on new methods of treatment em
ployed in this institution. Scut in scaled letter en
velopes, froe of charge.
Address Dr. J. SKILLl N HOUGHTON,
Howard Assuciabon, Pciladolphia, Pa.
May 20 3mo
?I-ARTIFICLVL E?ES.?ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Drs. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
Koisbonneau, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April 14 lyr
"COS T AR'S"
ESTABLISHED EIGHTEEN YEABS.
Lu bora tory, % o. 10 Crosby street, New York.
3000 Boxes, Bottles and Fiosks manufactured daily
SOLD BY ALL DRUG G ISIS EVERYWHERE
' COSTAR'S " SALES DEPOT,
No. 483 BRO AT 'AY, NEW YORK,
Where SI, $3 to $5 sizes arc put up for Families, Stores
Ships, Boats, Public Institutions, kc, kc.
It is truly wonderful the confidence that is now had in
every lorin of Preparations that comes from "Costar's "
' COSTAR'S" EXTERMINATORS?For Rats, Mice,
Roaches, Ants, kc, Ac. "Only infallible remedy kuown."
'Not dangerous to the human family." "Rats come out
of their holes to die," &c
COaTAR" 3 " BED-BUG EXTERMINATOR?A liquid,
put up in bottles, and never kuown to fail.
'COSTAR'S" ELECTRIC POWDER?For Moths in
Furs and Wool ens, is invaluable. Nothing can exceed it
for power mid efficacy. Destroys instantly all Insects on
Plants, Fowls, Annuals, Ac.
COSTAR'S" BUCKTHORN SALVE?For Cuts, Burns,
Wounds, Bruises, Broken Breasts, Sore Nipples, Piles In
all forms. Old Sores, Ulcers, and all kinds of cutaneous
affections. No family should be without it. It exceeds
efficacy all other Salves in use.
' COTTAR'S " CORN SOLVENT?For Corns, Bunions,
COSTAR'S " BITTER SWEET AND ORANGE BLOS
S MS?Beautifies tho Complexion, by giving to the skin
a soft and beautiful freshness, and is incomparably be
yond anything now in use. Ladles of taste and position
regard it us an essential to the toilet An unprecedented
salo is its best recommendation. Ouc boitle is always
followed by more. Try it to know.
' COSTAR'S " BISHOP PILLS?A universal Dinner
P.li (sugar-coated), aud of extraordinary efficacy for Cos
livcness, all forms of Indigestion, Nervous and Sick
Headache. A Pill that is now rapidly superseding all
' COSTAR'S" COUGH REMEDY?For Coughs, Colds.
Hoarseness, Sore Ttiroat, Croup, Whooping Cough, Asth
ma, and nil forms of Bronchial, and Diseases of the
Throat and Lungs. A dross
HENRY R. COSTAR,
No. 482 BROADWAY, N. Y.
D0WIE & MOTSE,
No. 131 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel.
93- NOTICE.?THE UNDERSIGNED HAVING
been appointed by the Court of Equity Receiver of the
Stock in Trade, and effects of CR A IG, TTJOHET k CO.,
Ship Chandlers, offers the same for sale at retail. Bids
will also be received till the 31st lust, for the PUR
CHASE OF THE ENTIRE STOCK, the unexpired lease
of the store No. 48 East Bay, and the good will of the
concern. If not sold before the 10th day of August next,
the same will be offered st Public Auction on that day.
For particulars apply to HUGH E. Y1NOENT,
July 20 stuth Na 48 Esst Bay.
jc?-ORPHAN HOUSE"CHAPEL.?THE REV.
THOS. HIRST SMITH, of the Unitarian Church, will
perform Divine Service in this Chapel To-M or row Af
ternoon, 21st inst, at 5 o'clock.
July 20 1
$S" THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
DARLINGTON DISTRICT.?IN EQUITY.?P. B. BACOT
AND T. L. BACOT, Administrators, PETER s.
BACOT, m. THE HEIRS AND CREDITORS OF PETER
S. BACOT.?Upon bearing the pleadings in this case, It
is, on motion of W. W. HABLLEB, Complainants' Solici
tor, ordered that all and singular the creditors of the late
Peter S. Bacot, Complainant's Intestate, be required
to fil? an d prove their respective demands and. debts in
judgments and otherwise against the said Intestate, be
fore the Commissioner of this Court, by or before the
first day of November next and in default thereof that
they bo debarred from the benefit of any decree to be
made therein, and that the Co mai sei oner of this Court
do advertise this order ones a month In the Darlington
Southerner and the Charleston Daily Newt, until the
sold first dsy of November next
The abo- 0 is a true copy from the original order made,
in the above case, 13th ot February, 1807.
A V. EDWARDS, C. E. D. D.
Commissioner's Office, Da.iington C. H., February 22,
1867. . 8 30 fl February 23
SO- THE STATE O? SOUTH CAROLINA,
DARLINGTON DISTRICT.?IN EQUITY?B. W. ED
WARDS, Administrator T. E. HOWLE, vs. E. S. HOWLE,
JAMES P. WILSON AND OTHERS. ?BILL FOB IN
JUNCTION, ACCOUNT AND BELIEF.?It is ordered
that the CREDITORS of THOMAS E. HOWLE, deceased,
be enjoined from proceeding to recover their claims at
law against the complainant, ami that they do prove and
establish their demands against the said Hownx before
the Commissoner of this Court, on or before the first day
of December next, and in default thereof that they be
barred the benefit of any decree to be pronounced
The above is a true copy from the original order made
In the above stated case, 12th February. 1867.
A. F. EDWARDS, C. E. D. D.
Commissioner's Office, Darlington C. H., Feb. 22, 1867.
February 23 s41
MS" THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLTNA
D ARLINGTON DISTRICT- -IN EQUITY?H ANN AH J.
HART, Administratrix, vs. ELLEN E. HART, JOHN
WITHERSPOON, et ai?BILL FOB INJUNCTION,
ACCOUNT AND BELIEF.?It is ordered that the credit
ors of JOHN L. HABT be enjoin od from proceeding to
recover their claims at law against the complainant and
that they do prove and establish their demands against
the said John L. Hart, before the Commissioner of
this Court, on or before tho first dsy of November next,
and in default thereof that they tn barred from the ben
efit of any decree to bo made herein.
It is also ordered that a copy of this order be published
at least once a week until the first day of November next
in the Darlington Southerner and the Charleston Daily
The above is a true copy from the original order made
in tho above case, 12th February, 1867.
A F. EDWARDS, C. E. D. D.
Coincsaioirxs's Omcx, Darlington C. H-, February
20,1867. s86 fl February 23
JO-OFFICE DEPOT QUARTERMAS
TER, CHARLESTON, 8. a, JULY 18,1867.?Sealed pro
posals will be received at this Office until 12 o'clock noon
on Saturday, July 20th, 1867, at which time they will be
opened, for furnishing material and erecting a PICKET
FENCE around Citadel Square. Plans and Specifications
for tho work can be seen at this office. All proposals
oust be accompanied by the names of two good sureties,
in the sum of five hundred dollars eich, for the faithful
performance of the work. Proposals WiU be addressed
to Ute undersigned, and marked ''Proposals for erecting
By order. B. a TYLER,
Bvt MsJ. Gen, and Chief Q. M. 2d Military District
T. P McELBATH, .
July 16 6 Bvt Major and A. A. Q. M.
jWNOTICE Tj MARLNEL8,-C APT AIN8
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels hi Ashley
River, ore requested not to do 00 anywhere within direct
range of the heads oi the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side oi
the Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with the
Submarine Telegraph Cable wfll be avoided.
S. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's Office, Charleston, February 6, 1866.
JW BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.?THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is the best in the world. The
only true and perfect Dye?harmless, reliable, instan
taneous. No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Block or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful.
The genuine is signed William A. Batehelor. All others
are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumers. Factory, No. 81 Barcley
street New York.
MST BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
December 10 lyr
jO-WE ABE A?THOBIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. M. WHITING, Esq., as a candidate for Sheriff of
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the next election.
THE IMPROVE D
ARE NOW IN USE WITH MANY FAMILIES OF
this city, and have given entire satisfaction to all
who have tried them.
We warrant thorn to boil, bake, broil, fry, heat smooth
ing Irons, Ac, without smoking. Thoy can be managed
by any lady, without the aid of a servant, and can do all
the cooking of a a mil y with less trouble and at less ex
pense than the ordinary coal or wood stoves.
Fresh supplies of these useful and economical
STOVES are constantly arriving, and we are prepared to
furnish them at manufacturer's prices, wholesale and
J. B. DUVAL & SON,
sole agents for charleston, s. c,
No. 337 KING STBEET,
One Door north of Liberty street
July 11 thmO
AGAIN IN OPE
the STEAM grist and meal MILL
JOHN CAMPSEN & CO.,
No*. 14 Market st, opposite State si
THIS WELL KNOWN ESTABLISHMENT, HAVING
been disabled during the lato unfortunate war, hove
lately completed their Mil! after the latest modern im
provements, and are now prepared to furnish the public
with fresh ground GRIST and MEAL at all times, and
vill grind either on to l or for cash, at lowest rates.
JOHN CAMPsEN k CO.,
No. 14 Market street, opposite State street
May 23 thm2mos
THE SUBSCBIBER ANNOUNCES THAT HE HAS
connected, as heretofore, tho
In aO its parts, with the FURNITURE, so thst he is pre
pared to furnish funerals complete, and to give personal
attention in the most delicate, respectable and satisfacto
ry manner. He is also prepared to remove bodies to any
distance free of smell and decay.
riSK'S METALIC CASES, and all kinds of COFFTNS,
always on hand on the most reasonable terms.
Southwest corner Wentworth and Meeting streets.
Or at No. 9 COLLEGE si BEET, at night and Sundays.
June 28 lmwlmo
THE AIKEN PRESS.
IT IS PROPOSED TO PUBLISH IN THE TOWN OB
Aiken, a C, a Weekly paper under the above title,
to be devoted to General LnteUigcnce? Political, Com
mercial, Social, Literary, and Religious?with a Depart
ment of Agriculture, including the Field, tho Orclnuv
the Vineyard, and the Gaiden. A News Summary, tr
contain a digest of the important events of the week
will occupy a p tion of the paper, and particular atten
tion wiB be glvea to the unsettled question of Labor, at
best adapted to our new condition, and the ..evelopnien
of the resources of the country in Manufactures, Agri
culture, Fniit-raistoR, and Vine-growing.
Terms?$3 a year, m advance.
H. W. RAVENEL. Editor
W. D. KutKLAsn. Publisher._January 21
THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS,
PUBLISHED IN WINNSBOBO' S. C, AFFORDS A
profitable medium for the advertising public 01
We respectfully solicit their patronage for our mutua
GAILLARD, 13ESPORTES k WILLIAMS.
FOR LIVERPOOL?THE A.1 VOR
^WEGIAN BARK KJELLESTAD, Capt. Wenge,
? needs only ISO bales' Cotton to complete her
cargo. For engagement*, apply to
COURTENAY * TRENHOLM,
Jnly 18_ thsa_Unloa Wharf.
FOR UVMRPOOL.?THE FINI-.
"fast sailing British Bark J. CUMMING8, Capt.
)Wm. Hookway, having a large portion of her
cargo encaged, will meet with dispatch for th.
above port. For Freight engagemeats, apply to
HOBT MURE 4 00.,
July 17_G_Boy ce k Co.'s Wharf.
FOR COOPER RIVER.?THE FAST
aailing sloop JULIA DEAN w?l Leave Marshall's
, wharf, on the 1st and 16th ol Jury, and continue
until furtker notice, for an points on Western
branch of Ceoper Biver, and Eastern branch to Bonnes n'a
Ferry. Trading is strictly prohibited.
For Freight engagement*, apply to Master on board, or
to EBACGH A M ALLOUEE,
K. B.?All Freights must k# prepaid.
June 23 l mo
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR NEW YORK,
THE NEW AND ELEGANT 9idewheel STEAMSHIP
R. ff. LOCKWOOD, COMMANDER
TX7TLL LEAVE FROM ADO EE'S SOUTH WHAB??
TV on Saturday, the 20th inet, at 6 o'clock P. M.
sJ3~ Al! outward Freight engagements must be mads
at the office of COURTENAY A' THEN H OLM, No. fi
49- For Passage and all matters connected with the
inward business of the Ships, apply to STREET BROTH
ERS A CO., No. 74 East Bay.
STREET BROTHERS a CO., . 1 .,
COURTENAY & TRENHOLM, f a8ent?
Jnly IS_ _'
FOB NEW Y0Rk7
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL LINt.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND ELEGANT STEAM
SHIPS SARAGOSSA, GRANADA WILL LEAVE
.C-rrri-HB WILL LEAVE VANDBRHORST'S
1% Wharf on Saturday, July 20,1867, at V%
?2i init o'clock.
-?===i^==s_r Bill hiding for signature must be pre
sented at office of Agent on Friday afternoon.
July 15 . BAVENEL A CO. '
cit. tt poin t ,
1100 TONS BURTHEN,
capt. 8. adktns,
A^be, Will leave mtodle atxantIc
. /f?&f?L WHARF, every TUESDAYHl?ST, at
CeZ/iYa&MM nine o'clock, for that port.
-TyaqsS^a.^, por freight or passage apply on
board or to the office of
BAVENEL a CO., Agents.
Jnly 12 _ ' - i ,r
FOB PALATKA, FFBNANIHNA,
JACKSOX VILLI-, AND A^aIm THE LANO
INGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER, VIA
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
city IF o in x.?
(1100 Tons Burthen)
CAPTAIN 6. ADKIN8,
WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC*
WHARF, every TUBSDAT NIGHT, at'
9 o'clock, for the above places, connect
ing with the Georgia Central Railroad at'
Savannah, for Maoon, -Mobile and New Orleans.
All Freight must be paid here by shippers.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or at the office
of BAVENEL A CO., "
July 12 Agents, n
NEW YORK AND BREMER STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST-CLASS U. 8. MAIL STEAMSHIPS
ATLANTIC. I NORTH'UN LIGHT.
BALTIC. i WESTERN METROPOLIS.
Leave Pier No. 46, N. B., New York, every second Sat
urday, from June IS.
FOR SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
taking passengers to Southampton, London, Havre an i
Bremen, at the followhg rates, payable in gold or its'
equivalent in currency: .
First Cabin, $110; Second Cabin, $6?; Steerage, $95..
From Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New York, -
1 'irst Cabin, $110; Second Cabin, $75; Steerage, U2.
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT AND HOME?First
cabin. $210; Second Cabin, $130; Steerage, $70.
SAILING DATS F BOM NEW YORK AND BBXaOQI :
,Junol5and20 I July 13 and 27 \ August 10 and 34
Sept7aod21 | Oct.5and 19 | Nov. 2andlC I
For Freight or Passage apply to
ISAAC TAYLOR, President,
February 27 ly No 40 Broadway.'N.-T.
CHABLEST0N AND SAVANNAH
STEAM PACKET LINE,
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD.
STEAMER PILOT BOY.,..CAPT. W. T. McNELTY.
8TEAMEB F A N .ME..CAPT. F. PECK.
ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS WILL L* AVE
Charleston and Savannah every Monday, Wednes
day and Friday Mornings, at 7 o'clock. Touching at
Blufften on Monday, trip from Charleston, and Wednes
day, trip from Savannah.
Freight received daily from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M , and
stored free of charge.
All Way Freight, also Bluffton Wharfage, must be pre
For freight or passage, apply to
J0BK FEBGU80N, Accommodation Wharf;
CLAGHORN A CUNNINGHAMS,
Agents, Savannah, Ga.
FULLER A LEE,
Agents, Beaufort, S. C.
N. B.?THROUGH TICKETS sold at the office of the
Agency In Charleston to points on thu Atlantic and Gulf
Railroad, and to Fernandina and points on the St John's
River. July 1
For the Handkerchief.
A MOST EXQUISITE, DEL$JATE, AND FBA
GBANT PEBFUME, Distilled from the Bare and
Beautiful Flower from which it takes its name.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY PHALON A SON,
BE WABE OF COUNTEBFEITS.
ABE FOB PHALON'S?TAKE NO OTHER.
Sold by Druggists generally, and
Sold at Wholesale by
GOODRICH, Wllffl & CO.,
JaUnary 21 mthlyr
THE MARION STAB,
ESTABLISHED NEARLY TWENTY YEARS AGO, IS
published at Masion, S. C, in the central portior.
of the country, and offers a favorable medium to Me. -
ohants, Druggists, Machinists, and all classes who desiro
to extend their baslneas in the Pee Dee country.
For the benefit of our advertising patrons, wo shall, lu
addition to our subscription list, which is constantly in
creasing, publish and distribute gratuitously 3000 extra
copies of the STAB, during the business season this
Rates of Advert!sing Hberal.
W. J. McKERALL,
November 20 Editor and Proprietor.
THE CAROLINA TIMES,
PUBLISHED AT ORANGEBCRG C. H.
rtS PAPER CIRCULATES THROUGHOUT TELT
middle portion of the State, and offers the bee;
facilities for advertisers. * eoruary ?