Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME V.NO. 635. CHARLESTON, S. C., MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 2, 1867. PRICE FIVE CENTS
Uar European Dispatches.
[BY ATLANTIC TELEOK.VV1I. ]
TEE CYCLONE AT CALCUTTA-LOSS UK UF
LONDON, December 4.-Details ut' the eye
Calcutta describe the loss of life and proi;
fearful. One thousand persons perished
thousand habitations were destroyed i
LONDON, December 4- NOOK.-Consols93
LONDON. December 4-2 P. M.--Tho
sales reach 10,000 bales; Uplands, 7|; Orlci
Lard, 4Ss. Cd. Bacon, 43s. Common Rosin,
Sugar active. Others unchanged.
LONDON, December 3-Evening.- CousoL
LIVEBPOOL, December 4- .Yew?. -Cotton
and steady; sales estimated ai S00U bales. :
LIVEBPOOL, December "? -Eceuinq.- Cottoi
ed tirm; more doing; sales 12,000 bales; U
73; Orleans 7|. Provisions and Produo
Uar Washington Uispatohes.
CONGBESSIONAL MO VEMEliTS- REPORT OK THE
SLtTTEE OF THE RADICAL PARTY ON THE
DITION OF THE SOUTH, ETC., ETC.
WASHINGTON, December 4.-General Cra
relieves Burbank as the commandant of th.
j trict of Kentucky, who is ordered to Vicksba
There is a law pending in the Canadian
Lament making American silver a legal teuc
eighty cents on the dollar.
J. M. Cavanaugh's bill allowing the terri
delegates full representation and their righ
Congress, is creating a stir. Cavanaugh, w
a delegate from Montana, claims that he i
sents 65,000 persons, who pay 5124,000 fa
revenue. He contends that his oona ti tuen
entitled to something more than a voiceless
in the liunse.
The Internal Revenue receipts to-day are
The President sent several small noruinatk
office, and several documents required bi
Tenure of Office Bill.
A caucus of the Radical party is in sessic
night to hear the report of the committee, ai
consider the state of the party in the South,
amount of "Joney collected is #40,000, of v
Senators, Representatives, and attaches ol
Capitol subscribed $15,000. The number of <
ments distributed were 855,000. Two million
nments have been distributed since the orig
this committee. The committee recomment
active campaign for ratification of theconstitu
in the Southern States. A consideiable amou
money is therefore required. They want U
into the field twenty orators, white and blac
help in this work. The report states that Cou
tiona are carried in all the States exe? ,">t S
Carolina, where the short time and few vc
places defeated it. The committee expresses
belief that Texas will go largely for Conveutioi
WASHINGTON, December 4.-In the Senate,
ratification of the 14th article of the Coustitu
A memorial from some Kentucky soldiers i
tive to the alleged disloyalty of the Kentucky S
v officers was preseuted.
Drake offered a concurrent resolution that
President has transcended his constitute
powers in the language of his message, referrini
the recon8tru;*;on passages, as derogatory to
dignity of CoLjress and a usurpation of tl
rights and privileges. It lies over.
A memorial from the New Orleans Chamber
Commerce for the removal of tho river obstr
tiona was referred to the Committee on Ci
A motion to print extra copies oi'the Preside]
Message elicited a debate ventilating. How:
did not think it worthy of publication, as it wa
libel on every member who voted for the Reci
etruction bill, and it was nothing less than an
tedious invitation to the rebel States to resist,
violence, the Reconstruction acts. Ho would i
vote money for the distribution of such attat
upon the peoples representatives.
Anthony said the question was whether tli
ahonld depart from the precedent and hereaf
only phot matters advancing their own -iowa.
Cameron thought the Message alre.idv su
Sumner moved to amend by publishing only t
reports. He considered tho Message not onh
libel on Congress, but an incendiary document (
signed to stir up the rebels.
Buckaiew claimed that thc President but (
pressed hi? pr?rogative in presenting his views
Wilson said Congress waa not to be deterr
from its work by either the President or the prei
and the South will be represented by the Four
of July next. The President libelled not or
Congress but the freedmen, in declaring thc
unfit for the ballot. He declared that newspup
correspondents were in the interest of the rebe
and made garbled statements.
Dixon claimed that reconstruction had bei
strongly condemned by the recent elections.
The question of printing the President's Me
> sage was postponed.
? bill amending the Reconstruction Acts so ?
to require only a majority of the votes cast to Cl
a convention, was referred to the Judiciary Con
A bill was passed declanug tire members of tl
Supreme Court a quorum.
A bill pledging coin payments of bouda was dil
cussed, and, after au Executive session, the Seuat
in the House the Secretary of the Treasur
was called to report the amount ol' Uovemuiei
funds deposited in the National Banks.
A bill for the better protection of American cit
zens abroad was referred.
The bill repealiug the cotton tax was r?sum?e
and an amendment reducing the tax to oue cen
per pound was lost.
Tho Brooks substitute, telegraphed last nigh!
was lost. It was an amendment that the Corn
of Claims shall have no jurisdiction over claim
for cotton tax, either collected or to be collected
and the bill, as it then came from the committee
passed without amendment-naye 20. The bil
simply abolished the tax, commencing with Dex
year's crop, but continues it ou the present crop.
There was considerable lilibustenng, and, with
out reaching the impeachment question, th
The Alabama Convention.
MONTGOMERY, December 4.-Tho Committee ol
the Constitution reported it to the Convention
when it was considered article by article, and va
rious amendments proposed, consuming the whole
day. There will be at least fifteen or twenty vote:
against the Constitution on the final vote.
* -?* ? -?
MACON, December t. Tho trains brought ?1
large uumber of delegates this evening. Most ol
the hotels arc full and the prospect is good for a
large Convention. The Southwest is strongly rep?
The Louisiana Convention.
NEW ORLEANS, November 4. Tho Convention
passed a resolution fixing the pay of members at
ten dollars a day, and mileage twenty cents cadi
way. They have elected a colored Warrant Clerk.
The Yirglniu Convention.
RICHMOND, December 4. -Tho Convention thia
morning elected Judge Underwood President:
George Rye, of Shenandoah, Secretary; William
R. Tall, ot Richmoud, ?i'ergeant-at-artus: and one
white and two colored dcor-koeper?. The Rev.
William Mitchel, of Richmond, was elected Chap?
lain. The vote ou President gave sixty-five fur
Underwood aud thirty-two for Wilson, who was tin
candidate of the Conservatives.
Underwood, in taking the Chair, saul h> b. ipi d
the deliberations would be characterized by Chris?
tian charity for all, and so much forgiveness and
forgetfulness of past injuries as is consistent with
futrr.e safety. He hoped a constitution would be
flamed, humane and equal to all, preventing ?.l imo
and promoting education; removing unequal taxa?
tion and compel every citizen to contribute to the
reconstruction of the State, in proportion tu the
value of his property. He also hoped that a boin -
stead exemption would be passed.
Chaplain Mitchel, in his openiug prayer, prayed
for ex-confederates aa well as loyal men.
General Schofield sent a communication to the
Convention, sending them all appeals which have
been made to lum in cases of cou tested seats, in?
cluding those of tho Richmond delegation. All of
which are submitted to thc Convention for action.
The galleries and aisles were densely crowded
with blacks aud a slight sprinkling of whites.
This afternoon tho Conveutiou only appointed
Committee on Rules, aud elected W. H. Samuels,
of Baltimore, stenographer to the body. A rule
was adopted to draw for seats, which tho Conser?
vatives, who are all sitting together, opposed, bul
did not deteat.
A committee who waited on General Schofield
ivp .rte.i that he had given them some advice, and
would be glad to see members who wished to cou
ftult with him. The Convention then adjourned
until to morrow.
Generad Iluucotk Revokes Mower's Orders.
NEW ORLEANS, Decembei 4.-Aa order was is?
sued to-day from headquarters reinstating P. R.
O'Rorke, Clerk ot tho Second District Court, Par?
iah of Orleans, who had been removed by General
Mower for malfeasance in office. The orders also
says that if any charges are set up against the
sa'd O'Rorke the judicial department of the Uov
crnmeut is sufficient to take whatever action may
be necessary iu the premises.
Paragraph I., same order, suspends that portion
of Older No. 201 ordering General Mower to join
bis regiment. It says Mower will remain in this
city awaiting further orders.
Paragraph 3, General Orders No. 202, orders the
adjudication of the making of levies on certain
plantations and parishes ol' St. Charles and Jef?
ferson lo the lowest bidder by Brevet Lieutenant
Colonel Mclioumelo, A. Q. M., on the 10th inst.,
the work to bo completed in time and manner
specified, to protect from overflow: and the lands,
with the improvements thereon, will be subjected
to a special lien and privilege for cost of making
said levies on them respectively.
Riotous I \. . s-, , lu Alabama-The I nion
Leagues in open Resistance to thc Law.
MoNTGoaTEUY, December 1.-Alarming excesses
have been recently committed by the blacks in
Bullock County, in the neighborhood of Perote.
The colored Loyal Leaguers organized and resist?
ed all processes by civil authority, under in?
structions from colored emissaries. They formed
a code of laws to govern the negro population,
opened a court well officered and organized, ar?
resting by night all blacks who opposed their un?
lawful proceedings, and carried their punishment
so far that their victims have applied to the civil
authorities fur protection.
The black slieriff and his deputy were tiuady '
arrested; but oilier insurrectionary leaders organ- ,
izod the negroes, and made armed resistance. Aid
fran other Leagues was summoned, and the blacks
flocked to Union Springs, threatening a general (
rising and extermination of the truites, and taking
forcible possession of the country. Tho black
leaders went to plantations, and forced laborers to
join them for vongeance, showing pretended orders j
from Gen. Swayue, and stating that they had a right ,
to kill all resisting their authority. Duriug the ex- i
Citement the negro church at Perote was burned
by unknown partios; it is alleged by tho black
leaders to inflame the nogroes. Th^ wh'tes uni?
versally regret it. The white citizens have organ- '
ized for protection, and General Swayne was ap?
pealed to. and sent a detachment of troops to the
scene of trouble to restore order. Fifteen black
insurrectionists have been arrested and lodged in
jail to be tried by the civil authorities. At last
accounts order was restored and all was quiet.
NEW YORK, December 1.- Arrived, the steamer
Saragossa, from Charleston.
NEW YOHK. December 4.-Noon.- Flour a shade
limier. Wheat tending upwards. Corn unchang?
ed. Oats a tilde higher. Pork drooping, $21 \2\
Lard dull at 12*a 13. Cotton steady, 15.j. Freights
steady. Turpentine 03. '?ositi dull; Common $2 STA
a 3 O'J. Money in fair demand at 7. Sterling stiff
al 93 a 9j. Bonds, old, 8; uew, 7 a 1\. Tennessee
tl's, 62f. Stocks active.
NEW YOUK, December 4 -Evening.-Cotton ac?
tive and firmer ; sales 40bu bales, at IC. Flour ac?
tive and advanced$10 a 15; State $7.Si a 10, South?
ern $9 50 a 13 50. Wheat activo and advanced 2 a 3;
Amber State, $2 85. Corn easier aud active, $1 30 a
1 30*. Provisions quiet and steady. Mess Pork,
$21 50. Greenes quiet and firm. Turpentine 50 a
50*. Freights quiet.
Money more active, 7|per cent, uold I3t?;. Ster?
ling 9?a9i. Governments dull. Stocks steady.
Y>2 coupons 107*.
BALTIMOUF, December 4.-Cotton quiet, 15al5*c.
r!our very dull bcd ppchauged. Wheat firmer;
prin." to choice red S3 50a2 60. Con; active, $1 14
al 15; Alabama yellow il 28al 30; mixed Western
$1 15al 10. Oats 70a71c. Ryo dull, 50a60c. Pro?
visions, bolter feeling; bulk ribbed sides 10*c.
Mses Pork $22a22 50.
CINCINNATI. December 4_Flour advancing
Corn firmer; in the "ir 80c. Provisions quiet; I
old mess $21; new $22a22 50. Lard 12al2k\
AUGUSTA, Pecemher 1.-Market firmer and i
more ai tive; 990 bales; receipts, 912; Middling,
SAVANNAS, December 4.-Cotton opened steady
and closed in active demand; Midd'..tigs 15c; sales,
1218 bales; receipts, 2010.
MOBILE December 4.--Cotton- Demand closed
steady; Middlings 14al4 jc; sales 200 bales; receipts
NEW ORLEANS, December 4. Cotton Market
stiff; sales 300 bales; Middlings 15*c; receipts
2000 halos; exports 3041 bales. Flour very dull;
Superfine $8 75, choice Extra $14. Corn dull and
unchanged; Mixed $1 l?al 20; White $1 10. Oats
quiet and linn at 80c. Pork quiet at $23. Bacon
dull; jobbing at Hallie, for Shoulders, 15al5*c
for clear Sides. Lard--Prime, in tierces, 13c.
WILMINUTON, December 4.- Turpentine dull; no
sales; 40 offered. Bosin active, $2 for common;
ti for extra No. 1. Tar a dvanced $2 25a2 30. Cot?
ton quiet and nominal, at 13|c for Middling.
Affairs I? tb? State.
- Mr. David Gibson, ap aged and well-known
citizen ol' Marion District, died lest Friday.
Rev. Professor Morgan, so long a resident
esteemed in this District and State, has boen
elected Principal of Floral College, N. C.
-At a recent meeting of the Board of Directors
of the Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad Com?
pany, held in this city, Coio?cl .lames H. Rion, of
Fairfield, was unanimously elected c member,
Dice Hon E. C. Palmer, deceased.
Thc Marion Crescent says a number of poi ?
sons were in attendance at the Court House un
last Monday, it b-ing ?jalesdiy and the District
Court still in session. Although a large amount
of property was advertised, but little ffss sold, the
greater part having; paid nj?, and that which was
offered found few bidders. Sherill Colime delayed
tho sales to thc last moment, in ordcjto give all
t?o opportunity to settle their fases.
HoKACE CiirELE? AND THE AUSTRIAN MISSION.
Mr. Gicelot ha? published the following card in
the New York Tribune:
"1 long ago it-solved not iu decline any office
: until responsibly, invited to accept or become a
I candidate therefor, and as I have never had a
word or hint ?ion; either tho White House ur the
State Department, that I had been or would be
I nominated to the Austrian mission, I um not yet
1 at libertv to decline a commission, which has not
been and may not be teudercd me. in Order, how?
ever, to stop the waste ol'stationery b.- gentlemen
who desire the post of Secretan of Legation, I am
impelled to SSV that I purpose not to ?eave my own
country at present -certainly not till after the next
Pr?sident is chosen. Possibly General Burnside,
where ho in military command here, might ?move
nie through a court martial; but, so faras may de?
pend on my own choice, I purpose to stax on tins
side of thc Atlantic. H. G."
BRITISH CAPITAL FOR THE SOUTH. The English
newspapers speak ot the visit of au agent of
British capitalists to this country, to ascertain
hov. the owners of plantations in the South can be
assisted With capital to develop the resources of
their propertv. The agent, who, we believe, is
now iu this country, is .Mr. John Everett, of All?
hallows Chambers, London. It is said the obje t
is to a list both the small landowners, white or
black, and thc large planters, and to iuquireif
good and ;.\a,luble security can be given for loans.
They say that if this can" bo done the immense
Bums now ! .eked up ?J; England might be invested
SO a- to realize a good and sale return for British
capital, ns web" as tu benefit the South. We have
on several occasions recommended British capital?
ists to turn their attention to tho South as the
best countrv in which t.? employ their abundant
wealth. We have shown that capital, which can
bardi) lind investment at two or three per cent, in
England, could realize noni ten to thirty per cent
in the South, ?nh ample security. But if capital?
ists wish to buj pr.-.pertv there thoy can obtain it
fi r a trifle compared with what it is intrinsic-all.
worth, and what it will be worth m the marketa
lew years hence. There never was a liner field
for enterprise and thu realization of vast profits.
Th<- property of tho Southern st ,t< s is well estab?
lished, and there is less fear of litigation or
trouble about it than there is, perhaps, about
property in any part ol' the world. Its productive
capacity is well known, and there woukl be noth
ing speculative or doubtful about investments.
We are glad to see this sensible movement on the
part of Britsh capitalists, and have no doubt, if
it be followed np, that both they and the suffering
people ot the South will be greatly benefited.
[Xew York Ma al i,
Views ul' tho Republican Press un the
1111 ; ? i ii. hm? nt Reports.
We make nonie further extracts from the views
expressed by the Radical press, in different sec?
tions of thu countiy, on the impeachment report*
made to tho House of Representatives :
[From the Boston Traveller, Radical. J
The business men ol' the country, who in thc
future are quito likely to take the management of
affairs which have boon under thc almost exclu?
sive control of tho politicians, desire that Con?
gress shall devote moro attention to financial
matters, to practical reconstruction, and to meas?
ures which will lessen the burdens now felt by
trade and industry, and less to schemes for pun?
ishing political opponents or rewarding political
friends. The country has sustained and still does
sustain Congress, btit it feels so much tho uoed
of pacification at the South, and a settled policy
of flnanace and ravenuo at the North, that it will
look with dissatisfaction upon the distraction of
the attention of that body from those subjects,
and deplore a measure which is likely to creato a
great political excitement, injurious to all business
interest, and endangering the public peace.
[From the Cincinnati Commercial, Radical.]
The general sense of common fairness and pub?
lic juanee will be violated in the impeachment of
the President if it is attempted. The impression
that the proceeding originates in partisan spito
or political calculations cannot bo overcome.
High crimes and misdemeanors, in the sense of
the Constitution, do not need to bu sought with
muck-rakes or tine-tooth combs.
Something mor.' of the career ol profligacy
u'^oii which wu have entered-the appropriation
ol uncounted millions in bonds and cash to all
sorts of schemes pretonding to be public improve?
ments, further practical acquiescence in immeasur?
able re vernie frauds, and legislation in behalf of
bpeci.il interests corruptly represented in the lobby
-will lix in tho public niind the proposition that
thc party in power, as represented in Congress, is
a party" incapable of the administration of tne
affairs bf the nation.
[From the Ntsv \ oi k Times, Republican. J
Party considerations alone should suffice to
stimulate Republican members to extinguish this
impeachment folly before its baneful influence be
more widely felt. Probably thoy cannot now al?
together obviate tho mischief which is impend?
ing, but they may contine it within narrow lim?
its, and prevent the aerious interruption of busi?
ness which is threatenod. If they would preserve
their party from destruction, and the great inter?
ests of tho country from embarrassment, they
will promptly upset the programme of impeach?
ment, and stifle the angry and useless discus?
sions for which it is a pretext.
[From the New York Post, Republican. J
lt does not seem tous that a very strong case
bus been made out by the majority. They may
convict the President of enormous errors of
judgment, ol precipitate and careless action, of
the assumption of questionable powers, and of
othor highly improper misconduct ; but for some
of his doings hu may plead, according to General
Lirant and Secretary Stanton's testimony, tho
initiatory example ?f President Lincoln, which
was never formally disapproved, and for much of i
the rest that it was rather political than a legal
[From the Providence Journal, Radical.J
The fact that a majority of tho judiciary com?
mittee of tho House of Representativos havo sub?
mitted a report recommending the impeachment
uf the President is recoived With disappointment
iud with almost universal regret. Tho discussion
of the subject will commenco in tho House next
week, and its excitements will spread thrcugh
uut the country. Nothing but mischief can leant
from it to all interests of the peopl". It will add
to the depression of industry and trade, it will
create distiust toward the government both at
borne and abroad, anti it will darken our political
future with now apprehensions and alarm. Tho
party that shall tavor a series of proceedings so
Wanton and outrageous cannot sustain itself. It
will bo swept from power as surely as another
election is ever held in tho country.
[ ' rom the Albany Ev cuing Journal, Republican. J
Tho impeachment ol' tho highest officer in our
Government would bo au act of signal gravity,
and ono thu influence of which' might be far?
rea. liing and Radical. It can only be sustained
by ?in overwhelming popular sentiment. And that
sentiment does not exist. The capitalists and
financiers of the country want repose. All the
industrial interests aro clamoring for rest from
thc tumult ol agitation. And impeachment would
not only continuo, but intensify the bitterness
md excitements of controversy, "if ovur there was
a considerable party in the country which favored
the removal of the President in this manner, tho
late elections sl)OW that it baa ooaaed to exist.
[From the Buffalo Commercial Advertiser, liadioal. ]
AB a merely partisan device, there is uo longer
any doubt iu" the minds of lb- great majority of
moderate and practical Republicana that it is im?
politic and mischievous. Tho timo has gone by
tor such expedients. Tho people have? uocomo
weary of thu conflict between Congress and thc
Executive. Judged by the fruits of their labors
during thu past two yc^ra, Cu..gic?s hes, fallen
far abort of popular expectation and of tho ma?
terial requirements of tho time. In tho bamo
ratio that body has lost the confidence and re?
spect of tho people, aud it will ?ud that the coun?
try will not follow in tina new tangent of party
action, leading as'it does to new complications,
ii. ? dangers, and a still further postponement of
thu end ?fon? national political, tttiiibio ,
Iii -.imp i.) ii cL in Boston.
BIS LECTCBJE OTOH ME PAPACY-BOXS IN 1HG7 -
TUE OSAKU CENTENNIAL CELEBRATION LS IITHE,
AND THE ATTACK OE GARIBALDI IN OCTOBEU.
Thc Boston Post, of Monday last, prints au ex?
tended report of thc lecture cn thc Papacy, deliver?
ed by Bishop Lynch iu that city on tho previous
evening. We make some extracts :
Bishop Lynch spoke of tho issuing ol invitations
lo tho Bishops, Ins journey to Remo, ecclesiastics
met on the way, the aspect of [taly as he appi cach?
ed Rome, ?md stir of preparation, thc visiting of
noted places, tho gathering of clergymen until
there wore in thc city forty cardinals, four hun?
dred and ninety-six bishops, over twenty-two thou?
sand priests, and over fifty thousand "laity. Two
days wore given to tho pr?paration, and at length
the gn at day, the 29th, arrived. At night the pro
cesaion moved, beaded by thc cross. Four hun?
dred and uinety bishops, walking slowly, two and
and two, formed ono of its most noticeable
features. Bishop Lynch herc spoke at length
in regard to thia portion of thu proces?
sion, giving personal descriptions of various
bishops, chiefly tho Oriental Bishops, with sketches
of their faith and zeal and portraitures of charac?
ter of deep interest. Next came tnt! archbishops,
primates, patriarchs, cardinals, tue Senate of the
Church, Hie most majestic bodv of men the earth
can look on, and last ol' all the Pontiff himself,
surrounded by his attendants, borne, liku the
Audiles o? old, in the grand curalo chair cf dignitv
under an arch and canopy of cloth of gold. Before
him was his Swiss Guard, and behind, the Guard
of Rome. But men forgot all this as they looked
upon thu noble, majestic featuroe of the Pope him?
self-those lineaments full ol' intellect, full of good?
ness, lull ol'piety -that countenance which wins
instinctively and at once the love and admi?
ration of thc heart of every one, be he
Catholic, Protestant, or infidel, that approached
Pius IX. Thc speaker hero gave a minute
description of the procession as it moved
slowly along to St. Peter a of thc interior decora?
tions, the vast assemblage gathered, and the illu?
mination by thu thirty-five thousand lights used
on tho occasionr In tho Pontifical high mass a
Greek deicon and sub-deacon chanted our lain
parts of thc ceremony in Greek, which is a memo?
rial in Rome of thc solemn reunion of the Greek
Church and thc- Latin Church at the Council of
Florence, which thc Greek Church has never au?
thoritatively revoked, and winch Constantino.Ie
and Russia nave forgotten to Before closing his
remarks under the first division ol' his theme, the
Bishop complimented thc constancy ot Ireland
which lcd in the missionary work in tho s:xth?
soventh, eighth and ninth centuries, when Europe
waa emerging from barbarism. And now her mis?
sionaries are found all over (he world, BO that sim
may be called the apostolic nation. Aa her history
in this respect has been glorious for a thousand
years, so may it be glorious for u thous?nd veara
The election of the Ho!' Father in 181G was
hailed by the whole world with acclamations, and
by none more loudly than those who had opposed
bis predecessors. Three vears afterwards they
found they could not 080 him a;ul his name to car?
ry out any design they might offer. Thou they
turned against him, assassinated hi.-> prune minis?
ter, aliot down hi? secretary, and ho himself es?
caped dressed as u priest. Franco was then a Re?
public, uud at once voted that France should de?
fend and support thu Holy Father. Under Caviag
nac the work commenced. Louis Napoleon suc?
ceeded him as President, and tho Holy Father
came back to Rome amid the joyous shouts ul thu
inhabitants, and the French having driven out .Maz?
zini and Garibaldi, rtmained tu guard him. The
same party that strove to beguile bim tried their ai ts
on (.'harks Albert. Kinu' ol Sardinia.and ihoy led lum
to his l ?i'i. His sun. Victor Fmanuel,succeeded him,
and him they held, and have over since held in their
toils. Tho great obstacle in their path was the
Empcroi Napoleon, whom they huted the more
because III early life he had bien one of them, and
they sought to take his life for deserting them.
At length came that of?rsiui, from which the Em?
peror escaped almost by u miracle. Before his
death, it is said Orsini wrote lum u letter stating
the laois, und warning bim, aud Napoleon suc
cumbed. 'Hun came the war of 1859, and Napo?
leon mude common cause with Victor Emanuel
but said that come what may the Pope's territory
.-hould remain intact. At length Cialdini, with
eighty thousand men, overrun it and took
four-fifths of it. Men said, liow u this?
What will the Emperor do? Afterwards
they came to learn it war done by agree?
ment, after consultation with the Emperor. After
this cunio the agreement of 1864, by winch France
promised to withdraw from linnie, and Itah pio
Dused she would aol attack, or allow to be attacked,
thc temporal sovereignty ol the Holy Father. Then
caine d?clarations in the Italian Parliament (hat
Rome must be theirs. Nothing was said in the
Convention about any rising in Romo. Rut the
people ol' Rome wore very well satisfied as the)
were. The) saw refugees from Boulogne, Ancona
aud Naples, and bad no desire to have then
taxes increased five-fold by annexation tu Italy;
and they had Iud enough ol Mazzini and Garibaldi j
in li>49 and 1S5U. Then the Romans saw that tu.
presence of the Pope was the life of Rome. For 1
I seventy years the Pope lived in Avignon, and the
? citv raine to have only thirteen thousand inhab?
itants. Napoleon tho Croat tool. Pius VII. pris
j oner and kept hint nearly live years, and in that
' timo Koine, deprived of the Pope, lost thirty thou?
sand inhabitants. They feel if the Pope were to
leave them thero is no cause why Home would not
bo ruined. The party of action were very much dis?
trusted becauso thopsoplcof Romo would not rifle,
and it was said that in a city of more than two hun?
dred thousand inhabitants less imttn a hundred, and
those young, inexperienced and hot-hcided were
willing to ?oin their messenger to arouse; them to
stnke. Tho speaker thought that Kutazzi, tho
Italian minister, thought tho time liad como to
striko, favored by her alliance with Prussia, and
becauso of tho unwillingness of France to become
involved in war with her on account of thc terri?
tory of the Pope. Garibaldi went through Italy
denouncing the Pope and gathering an army, but
his plans were laid nt Florence. But Prance had
not. boon unobservant, and he was arrested and
allowed to return to Caprora. He loft his son
Menotti to carry on the work, and soon joined
him. having full liberty, although a prisoner.
Their army crossed tho frontier, and laid con?
tributions after the Mexican fashion. Tho Pope's
army was dispersed in guarding vurious points.
Ratazzi was in a terrible quandary on account
of tho promptness of France in ' sending her
troops, and he resigned. Cialdini tried to form
a cabinet, but without success. The Pope's
army numbered three thousand men and two
thousand of the newly-arrived French troops, at?
tacked Garibaldi, whoso force numbered eight or
ten thousand, and gained a complete victory, los?
ing only thirty-three men killed in all, arid two
hundred and thirty wounded, while Garibaldi lost
six hundred killed and over two thousand in
wounded and prisoners; and there tho fighting
ended. The speaker next considered brierly the
question of temporal sovereignty. He said that
the Church had ono hundred anti fifty millions of
inhabitants within its fold. She has existed for
eighteen hundred years, and every attempt
made against it bus signally failed. Refer?
ring to the statement, of Napoleon L, that
tho Pope'* subjects in Europe gavo him a power
equivalent to two hundred thousand bayonets, the
speaker said it was essential that he be subject to
no temporal sovereign. He must stand aloof from
all, independent of all. controlled by none. He
must have a temporal sovereignty of such a size
as to be dependent upon none and this solution is
a necessity. Europe is a congeries of nations
jarring with one another, having diverso interests
and clashing with one another and the functions
of the holy office would bs interrupted or eeaso if
tho Pope weio subject to any one in case of a war
or disagreement. In 1810 tho torntory of thc
Pope was the same as in 860, and the bishops con?
sidered that nothing else' than restoring to her
what had been taken away since 18G0, could bring
pcaco to Europe, nnd this.be looked for and hoped
for in tho approaching Convention for thc settle?
ment of ibis question, and this ig thc voice of tho
THE LATE ENGLISH COLLIERY EXPLOSION.-The
London Times, of the 11th alt., gives particulars
of the recent explosion at tho Ferndale colliery, in
North Wales, on tho 9th. lt says : The men en?
gaged in tho mine are said to have been about
three hundred in number, divided into two
''shifts." or reliefs, ono working by night and tho
other by day. On this basis of calculation thoro
would have been about or.e .hundred and fifty
hands in tho pit at the mom.-nt of the oxplosion.
but the estimate appears to bj cam..d higher
than this, and Homo time may elapse perhaps
before the truth can bc known. There was an
underground stable attached to tho collier}-, and
that thirty-live horses were employed iii the work
of the mine. In the afternoon of Friday an explo?
sion of terrific force shook the wholo mine, we
may gay, together. A volume of flamo rushed up
tho shift with a cloud of asht 5 and stones, as iu
the eruption of a volcano. The inhabitants of
tho valley rushed to tho pits mouth with a lure
cast of the truth only too certE.in, and in a short
time workmon arrived from all parts of tho uis
trict to tho succor or rescue of their brethren.
It was too late. The violenco of the concusi?n
had so shaken the ground that the earth fell in
along the galleries and passages of the mino and
precluded escape. It was bke an explosion in a
tunnel, not only filling the plac? with a poisonous,
atmosphere, but bringing the roof in too. Tho ex?
plosion, besides its ordinary effects, acted like an
earthquake too ; and the unhappy victims who
were ncithor burnt by fire damp nor suffocated by
mephitic air must havo boon baried alive. So tho
exploring parties had to work by instinct, or with
what binti thoy could get, and unhappily every
step of their progress showed I he hopeloss charac?
ter ot the calamity. The unfol u?ate victims were
reached in batches of ten or twelve together,
after distressing intervals of suspense. 1 ho work?
ing parties caine upon a fall ol'carib blocking the
way, at which they toiled pain fully with pick and
and shovel till tl:.: r.L-.taclo was removed. Bo
hmd u la.<i a gioup of corpses, charred or tiui?b
catod. nuil then a little farther on was another
"falL." to te attacked in like manner, and with a
WE Ililli MARKED DOWN
Our Entire Stock ol'
FALL AND WINTER
IN CONSEQUENCE OF IHR DECLINE IN THE
prices of Woolens in tuc Northern markets, we have
MARKED DOWN our entire Stock.
TO SUCH FIGURES AS WILL GIVE PURCHAM'.Io
an op|K>rtnniry that ls rarely Qgsred to procure
AT LESS THAN THE USUAL PRICES Kui: INFERIOR
ANO INVITE ALL IO INSl'ECT THE GOODS AND
l'i Ices, below is a list of a few Of Hie articles in our
Stock, showing tir.' ronner ami pressai prie* :
300 SACKS sohl al 613 lo Wi!, uow.*lu 00
3UO Paul? sold at iii to $12, now. 6 O?
SOO Vests sold ut U t? now. 2 00
Lot flue French Coating Sacks ^old at 820, now.... 15 00
Lot Kreuch Bockbacker Sack* wold at I2S, nott-'.'II 00
Lol hue German Tricot Sacks fold ut Sas, now. .. 22 00
HACCLLAR, WILLIAMS ? PARO,
CORNER Or HASEL STREET,
CHARLESTON S. C
WATCHES, JEWELRY, ETC.
A SUPERB STUCK OP PIME
COLO ll SOLID SILVER WATCHES.
ALL WARRANTED TO RUN AND THOROUGH?
LY REGULATED, AT TflE LOW PRICL OF
100 Swlid Gold Huutuu Watches.$2.*.il to ?Ib?O
100 Magie Cased Gold Watches. 200 to 500
100 Lames* Watches, EnameHoil. nm to 300
200 Gold Hunting Chronometer Watches . 250 to WO
200 Gold Hunting English Levers.. 200 t.. 230
:iUOGol.| Hunting Implex Watches. I?0 to 200
SOO Gold Hunting American Watches. ion to UJU
IM) Silver Hunting Levers. . soto 150
660Silver Hutting Duplexes. Toto 260
GOO Ladies* Gold Watches. .'.otu 230
lll?? iio!d Hunting Lepincs. CO to 75
1000 Miscellaneous Watches, all kinds. cn to uni
2000 Silver Hunting Watches. 26 tu 60
6010 Assorted Silver Watches. mt,, ;?
i In' above ntock will bo disposed ul on the popular one
price plan, ?iviug every patron a One Gold or solid sit
rer Watch lor ?ld, without regard to value.
We wish t" Immediately dispose of tue above magnifi?
cent sioii;. certificated, naming the articles, ur.- placed
m Foaled envelopes, und well mixed. Holders are enti?
tled 10 thc article uauicd on their certificate, upou pay?
ment ol lea Dollar.-, whether it be a Watch worth Sinon
or one worth less, 't he return ol any 01' our certificates
entitle* von to the article named thereon, upon payment,
Irrespective ol its worth -, and ss no article valued les?
than *m is named on any ci rtincato, it wilt at once
he seen that thw is no Lottery, hut a straightforward
legitimate transact ii 11, ?Indi may he participated in
even by the most ftslidioual
A f iiitile Certificate will be vent b; mail, postpaid, upon
receipt of 25 cents, tive for SI, eleven for t _>, thirty-three
und elegant premium lorj.'i, sixty-six and mon valuable
premium for 810, one hundred and UK?) superb Walch
for To Aleuts, or those wishing employment, Ibis
1* a rare opportunity, lt ii a legitimate!) couducted
busincsa, dub authorized Ly the Government, and upeu
totbe most careful scrutiny. Try UM. Address
WRIGHT, BRO. .v cu..
Importer*, So. lill broadway, N, ..
" THE IRISH CITIZEN :v
\ i \V W F. E K I- * f* E \\ s k? \ i- K K .
HROPBlETOn ASH RUITOK,
ri OHM MITCHEL.
THIRST SOMBER TO APPEAR ON SA ii RDA Y, 'I UL
JJ 12tb ot October, 1807.
OA nus bj the year. .f ?.no
i vrui;> lor half year. . ... 1.80
'fibrins foi four urambi. Lou
Clubs ol lo in the usual pi o|iorriou.
Advert!aemeuts to be lorwardcd Immediately, so is to
be duly classified. Address, JOHN MI H UH..
OOce ot the [rieb citizen,
No M Barclay atreel Nevi Votfc,
BRYANT-RUSHING.-By the Rev. E. H. I-BICE, at
Mullins' Depot, on the 27th ult, Mr. J. W. BRYAN I', to
Miss ELIZABETH RUSHING, alt of Marion District.
DIEU at Beaufort. S. C.. October 30, lHo7, ISABEL,
wifo of WILLIAM ELLIOTT, Esq.. aged 26 years and ono
DEPARTED THIS LIFE on the ad December. 18C7,
WILLIAM HOLMES YENNING, sou of the late HENRY
M. YENNING, aged 17 years.
jQfc?- The Relative? and Friends or tile
families of Mrs. H. M. VENNINO, and of Mr. and Mrs.
WILLIAM H. HOLMTB, are invited to attend his Funeral,
at the residence. No. 20 Charlotte-slreet, This Morning,
at Ten o'clock. * December 5
tts- CHARLESTON DISTRICT-IN EQUITY
EBAUGH ra, PORCHER.-Under the decree of Chancel?
lor JOHNSON, made iu this case on the 21st November,
13f?7. the creditors of the late JOHN P. PORCHER are
calkd upon to come in und prove their demands before
the 'undersigned ou or before the Wth day of January,
1SS9, or be excluded from the benefit of the said decree.
December 4 wi Mister in Equity._
OS" NOTICE. -NO DEBTS CONTRACTED BY
the crew of the Norwegian bark HAKON ADELSTINE
will be paid by the Captaiu or Agent.
December 4 _3_
t&r NOTICE. ALL PERSONS ARE FORBID
to give any credit to Mw. E. B. VERONEE, in my name,
as I will not be responsible for any of her debts so con?
tracted from and after this date.
Dei ember:) :. E. B. VERONEE.
US' CONSIGNEES NOTICE.-CONSIGNEES
per British Bark YUMURI are hereby notified that shs
has been entered under the Five Day Act, and all Goods
not permitted at the expiration ofthat time will be sent
to Public Storc-i. RAVEN EL 4 CC.
November 20 _
??-.YDJIiNISTRATORS' NOTICE.-ALL PER?
SONS indebted to the Estate of the late BECKMAN MC?
CALL, Auctioneer, of Chrrleston, deceased, are called
upon to make payment to the undorsigned, and those
bavins; dalma on the said Estate to present them, proper?
ly attested, to WILLIAM G. BENSON,
November '_*! thsG Administrator.
?5-N0TT0E T J MARINERS. CAPTAINS
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels lu Asuley
River, arc requested not to do so anywhere within direel
range of tue beads ol the HAVANNAH RAILROAL
WHARVES, on the charleston and St. Andrew's side c!
tba Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with thc
Submarin? Telegraph (,'r.ble will be avoided.
ti. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's fullee, Cburleatou, February C, 1?63.
tar ROYAL HAVANA LOTTERY.-PRLZES
CASHED AND INFORMATION FURNISHED.
The hiebest rates paid for DOUBLOONS and all kinds
of GOLD AND SILVER,
TAYLOR i: CO., Banker?,
No. 16 Wall street,
October in lyr New York.
s&r WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OLN-MENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Disease* of the
Price CO cenU: by mail CO cents. All diuggist* sell it.
WEEKS POTTER, Bostoo. Proprietor?.
September Ki _mwfly
?ST MARRIAGE AND CELIBACY, AND THE
HAPPINESS OF TRUE MANH-OD.-An Estay tor
Young Men on thu Crime ol solitude, and th.- Physio?
logical Error-, / busca and Diseases which ci cate im?
pediment.-* tu MARRIAGE, with nure means of Belief.
Sen! iu sealed letter envelopes, tree of charge.
' Address Da. ?. SK1LLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
September Ui?_anio* _
tija- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE. THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is Ute b*st iu the world. 'Iho
oiily ir-r au J perfect Oe- hartuUs?, reliable, uit-uu
Lancoue. No disappointment, No ridiculous tints
Natural Dlack or Brown. Kein.'dies the ill effects of /JJ
Dyet, Invigorafa - the hair, leaving it soit and heautiinL
Th.i genuine ls signed William A. Batchelor. All otarra
ire mi re imitations, au.l nhould be avoided. Hold by all
Dnn/gisis and Perfumers. Factory, No. HI tiareley
stn ct. New York,
mr BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
Deccmocr lu lvr
N9T BEAUTIFUL HAIR.-MANY YEARS IN
chemical experiments has resulted m thc perfection of
CHEVALIER'S LIFE FOR THE HAIR, an umivalled
bair dreaslug, imparting new life and increased nutri?
ment to the bair, preventing baldness and arresting its
progress whou coramenced; regulating and sustaining
tie- principle upon which the color of hair depends
tb.reby positively restoring grey bair to its original
color and youthful beauty, and stopping tta i?lbng out
ut once. Sold by all Druggists.
S. A. CHEVALIER, M.D., New York.
For sale by DOWIE & MOISE,
Wholesale Agents for South Carolina,
October 15 ruths'?mo No. 151 Mecttug street.
*aT A YOUNO LADY RETURNING TO HF:(
country home, alter a sojourn of a few months in 11 c
city, was hardly recogniaed by ber friends, in place ol
a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she. Lad a soil ruby con
plexiou nf almost marble smoothness, and instead
tw nty-three she really appeared but oi?hteon. Upon ir.
quiry as tn the cause ol so great a change, she phi m.-.
told them that she usod tl.o CIRCASSIAN BALM, ano
considered it au invaluable acquisition to any lady's toilet.
Hy its nae any Lady or Gentlemen cun Improve their pei.
sonal appearance au bund red fold. It is simple iu it s
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsurpass?
ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities from, also heal*
lug, cleansing and beautifying the skin and complexion.
Hy its directaetion ou the cuticle it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the sur.
facu as Nature Intended it should be - clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful, price $1, sent by Mail or Express, on re.
oeipt of au order, by
W. IV. CLARK .t CO., Chemists,
No. a West Fayette Street. .Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
?5- OFFICE CITY CIVIL ENGINEER-CITY*
HALL, CHARLESTON, NOVEMBER 2'J, 18G7.-STREET
ALIGNMENTS AND THE BURNT DISTRICTS.-The
following extracta from Ordinance and Resolution adopt?
ed by City Council, i's published for thc intormation of
all owners of property and builders:
SEC. IV. NO owner or builder of any house or struc?
ture in the City, shall dig or lay tho foundation thereof
in front of any street, laue, alley or court, or shall erect
nny wall or lenee fronting as aforesaid, before he shall
have applied to tue City Surveyor, who shall lay off and
mark out thu true front lino or boundary of such street,
lane, alley, or court, and Rive a certificate thereof to the
owner or builder, for which services tho City Surveyor
shall be paid, by the said owner or builder, the sum
affixed thereto in the table of fees contained in this Ordi?
SEC. V. II auy per.-on shall commence any founda?
tion building, wall, or leuce upon any lot or piece ol
ground adjoining the line ol' any street, lane, alley or
com t within thc city, not having made application tn
thc City Surveyor, und before the line ot street shall
have been li id off and marked out by the City surveyor
in ibe manner above directed, or contrary to the line
so laid off and marked out, every such person, a J well
employer, RS master-builder, shall, tor every -utch ol
fencc, forfeit and pay tue sum not exceeding Ove bun
dred dollars; and, moreover, all buildings and work
done or put up without such application to tbc city sur?
veyor, or contrary to the line cf street which shall be
I nd ntl aud marked out by him shall be demolished b]
order of the City Council at thc charge and expense or
tin- person herJin offending, as aforesaid
Tho following resolution was offered by Alderman H.
Gerdts, January .-!. 18CC, and unanimously adopted by
the City Council.
Resol ved. That public non..- be given, that ii any per?
son intends t.i < n st a building in thc bural district?, be
shall first apply to Citj Council and ascertain whether
or not ibe Ci y intends lo widen said streets.
LOUIS J. BARBOT,
November au City Ci vd Engineer
i;, MKS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP FUR
Children Teething, greatly facilitates the process of teeth?
ing, by softening the gunn, reducing all uitlauiniatiou -
will allay ALL PAIN sud spasmodic action, and ia SURE
TO REGULATE THE BOWEL?. Depend upon it, moth,
ers, it will give rest to yourselves, and RELIEF AND
HEALTH TO YOUR INFANTS.
We have put np and sold this article for years, and eau
say in confidence aud truth of it what wu have never
been abli- to say of any other medicine-Never has it fail?
ed iii a single install?e to effect a cure, when timely used.
Never did we know an instance of dissatisfaction by any
..ne who used it. On the contrary, all are delighted with
its ..pt rali, .n, ami -peak in term:- of commendation oi ns
magical effects and medical virtues.
We sp^at, iu this matter "WHAT SVK DO KNOW," after
years of experience, and pledge our reputation for the
lulhlluiLut of what we herc declare. In almost every in?
stance where the infant is suffering irom pain and ex
ban! tien, relief will bc i ?und in fifteen or twenty minute
alter ibo syrup is administered.
Full din rion.- for using will accompany each bottu-.
li.- ?nre aud call for
..MRS. WINSLOW- SOOTHING SYRUP."
Having ibo fae simile ot "Conns & PEBEINS" on the
outside wrapper. AU othuj-s are base imitations.
Sold bj Druggists throughout the world. Price, only
sj cents per bottle.
Offices-No. Jl". Fulton street, New york; No. '-'u"- High
Holborn,Loudon, England; No.441 St. lani street, Mon?
treal, Canada. DOWIE s MOtsE. Agents,
I August ratbsCmo Charleston, *;. C.
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, ETC.
For the Handkerchief.
A MOST EXQUISITE, DELICATE, AND FRA?
GRANT PERFUME, Distilled from tho Rare and
Reautiful Flower from which it takes its name.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY PHALOX & SON,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PHAXON'S-T\K1Z NO OTHEH.
Sold by Druggists generally, and
Sold at Wholesale by
GOODRICH, WHAN & CO.,
Januwy 21 mthlyr
OLD ESTABLISHED DRUG STORE
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
(I.ATE PH1N & DORK)
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS,
No. 131 MEETING STREET,
Third door above Market
HAVE LATELY RECEIVED LARGE ADDITIONS T?
their usual stock of pure and fresh
EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN FANCY GOODS
Comprising invoices from tbs most reputable manu*
facturera. On hand, all the principal
Including Preparations of AYER. JAYNE, HALL, CHEV?
ALIER. DAVIS, WRIGHT, HOLLOWAY, fcc. also, a
large assortment ol
METAL AND GUTTA PERCHA GOODS
GLASSWARE OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
Great attention is paid to the importation and selec?
PURE AND FRESH DRUGS,
and none, other an* allowed to KO out of thc Establish?
with acc. .ney, and tue public can
depend on itu utmost reliability in
the execution oi < rders.
C. II. KELLERS, O.Il BAER.M.D
BALM OF LIFE!
FOR ALL WHO ARE CONSUMPTIVE, OR
ARE SUSCEPTH1LE TO ANY IRRITA?
TION OP THE LUNGS, WHETHER THE
COUGH HAS BEEN OP LONG CONTIN?
UANCE, OR OP RECENT ORIGIN.
PULMONiC ELIXIR SPECIFIC
HAS RAPIDLY DISTINGUISHED ITSELF FOR ITS
wonderful restorative and curative qualities. Un
aer its stimulative influence, ami by iLs penetrative
agency, this health invigoiating cordial excites a general
beneficial reaction, und diapente* thc impermeable ob?
structions which prevent access to other remedies.
While gradually reducing thc accompanying constriction
which attends the malady, it reproduces the essential
warmth and claude vigor of thc respiratory vessels,
which, by this remedial combination, promotes the heal?
ing process by which relief and cure ls eu'ectci.
Hemorrhages are arrested and cured, with every other
A3 neither narcotic nor emetic properties of any kind
are employed in this Pulmonie Compound, and the most
assiduous attention given to the quality and medical
value of each component: article which constitute it, it is
confidently and conscientiously recommended for its
?atety and reliability, without restriction in generous,
wholesome diet, or appreheuMOu ol renewed cold trout
For sale wholesale and retail bv the Proprietress. Mrs.
CECILIA RODRIGUES, northwest corner ol MUTING
AND SOCIETY STREE l's, aud at the Druggists.
PRICE SINGLE BOTTLE S1.25.
November 19 lvT
C. DUCREU.VS PATENT
For Instantaneous Detachment ot
Horses from Carriages.
THIS INGENIOUS AND VERY USEFUL INVENTION,
which hus been put.med in the ( tuted States,
Prance and England, ls no v ..tiered by thc subscriber to
the public, feeling assured tbej will hud it, upon exami
uutlou, ou.- <>t the greatest inventions ol tb? a ?e.
Prominent among it" ?2V0"??e? ar''"
Filler- The CicilitJ ?Uh which horses may be harness?
ed to or unharnessed Irom sCsrriase, als., rendering it
unnecesmn tor the person unharness mg topass between
or bebind the bones as is < tistomary, thus avoiding nay
liability of being kicked.
S?CO?fP-ln case ol shone tailing, h..- may be loosed
from the carriage in one second, without the driver leav.
in a bis seat. It is so simple in its operation that a child
.?mi work it.
THIRD AND GBEATKST-In essen of horses taking fright,
h. coming uumanagable or running away, the terrible
consequences which sn frequently follow may be all avoid?
ed bv this simple application to carriages, as the horses
can be loosed trom tho carriage "ma twinkling," and the
carriage ia quickly and safely stopped.
Mr. C. DUCREUX gave several public exhibitions. The
great ru vor and prats,..- manifested by the public on these
occasions, i* oue ol the evidences ol a popular apprecia?
tion of its merits.
Terms may be known and orders rec-iived for applying
tbe patent to carriages, or purchase ol state Ri'in-' by
addrcssmg to C. DUCHE"JX, Patente.-.
NJ. 93 Elizabeth st wt, New \ork.
October 22 jmo
KAIL KOA JJ NOTICE TO TRAVELLER?.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE ON SAVANNAH AND
CHARLESTON RAILROAD, commencing the 9th
instant, when tho trains will leave the Depot at Charles?
ton on MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRIDAY of each
week, at 9 o'clock, A. M., arrive at Coosawhatchie and
terminus of tne Road, at 3 o'clock P. M. Returning,
will leave Coosawhatchie at 7 o'clock. A- M., on TUES?
DAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS, and arrive in
Charleston at 2 o'clock, P. M.
OFFICE SAVANNAH tc CHARLESTON R. R. CO., I
CHARLESTON, December 5, 1867. J
ON AND AFTER THE 9TH INSTANT, THE EX?
PRESS AND PASSENGER TRAIN on this Road will
leave the Company's Wharf, foot of Mill-street, at 9
o'clock A. M., on MONDAY, WEDNESDAY and FRI?
DAY of each week, until lurther notice. Arrive at
Coosawhatchie (and terminus ot the Road) at s o'clock
P. M. Returning will leave Coosawhatchie at 7
o'clock A. M., on TUESDAY, THURSDAY AND SAT?
URDAY, and arrive in Charleston at 2 o'clock P. M.
;samc day, stopping at the regular Stations on the line
of Road, going and returning.
JOHN S. RYAN,
Decembor 0 4 General Superintendent
EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE FINE AND FAST SAILING YACHT
ELEANOR, with handsome accommodations,
will make TRIPS TO POINTS IN TEE HAR?
BOR, invested with Interest bv the recent war.
For passage apply to Capt THOMAS YOUNG,
December 5_3 Quartermaster's Wharf.
rfry THE BRITISH SHIP " CHARLESTON,'
r??yv MORLEY Master, having a large portion of ' er
?jE??Ey cargo engaged, wants about 300 bales Corr a to
For Freight engagements, apply to
December 3 G ROBERT MURE & CO.
THE FAST-SAILING BRITISH BARK
_ "DAVID McNUTT," MCELHINNEY Master, Jiav
mg a portion of her cargo on board, will be dispatched
for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT KURE k CO.
December 3 6
rftjj THE FINE ONE YEAR OLD BRITISH BARK
^ffifi LIVERPOOL, GBF.ENO Master, having a portion
of ber car :o on board, will meet with dispatch for the
above port. For Freight engagements apply to
December 3_(j_ROBERT MURE k CO.
THE Al AMERICAN SHIP R. H. TUCKER,
R. T. Ruxn LETT 'taster, ls now ready for cargo
[ll have dispatch fe tho above pert.
For Freight engagements'apply to
STREE I' BROTHERS 4 CO.,
November 29 No. 74 Eaat Bay.
THE Al FAST SAILING BARK "LEONI
_ DAS," HOWAUD Master, have two-thirds of her
cargo engaged and going on board, will have dispatch
for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
RISLEY k CREIGHTON,
November 28_Noa. 143 and 145 Eaat Bay.
VESSELS WANTED IMMEDIATELY,
?kt TO LOAD SHINGLES, DRESSED AND IN
"SSaL TflE ROUGH, tor Northern Ports. Highest
ratespald. TUCKER k JACKSON,
Shipping and Commission Merchants,
November 29_No. 112 East Bey.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON PACKETS.
FOR NEW YORK.-FREIGHTS FORWARDED TO LIV?
ERPOOL AND HAVRE, AND ALL POINTS NORTH
AND EAST UNITED STATES
. THIS LINE IS C0MP03ED OF THE FOL
5j?k LOWING FIRST-CLASS PACKETS, leaving
Zjv^ft each port weekly: _
I "ii Schooner B. N. HAWKINS, 395 tons, Wyatt,
Schoonor MYROVER, 435 tons, Hughes, Master.
Schooner ROBERT CALDWELL, 4CC tons, McCormick,
Schooner MOSES B. BRAMHALL, 33G tons, Hussey,
; Schooner LILLY, 412 tons, Francis, Master.
Schooner N. W. SMITH, 410 tons, Tooker, Master,
Also other FIRST-CLASS VESSELS running to con?
nection. Freight TAKEN AT LOWEST RATES. AU
merchandize or produce consigned to care of the Agents
wUl bo forwarded FREE OF COMMISSION from this
port to points of destination, and INSURANCE EFFECT?
ED AS LOW AS BY FIRST-CLASS STEAMSHIPS OB
For Freight engagements apply to
WILLIAM ROACH, Charleston. C.
Or to N. L. Mc CREAD Y k CO., New York,
November io Imo
J?A TO LOAD FOR CUBA, BARBADOS, ST.
gmmt 1 bomas, Nassau, Mexico, Central America,
River Platte, Liverpool, London and Bremen.
For Northern and Eastern ports. Good rates given.
RISLEY k CREIGHTON,
Shipping and Commission Merchants,
November 18 Imo Nos. 143 and 145 East Bay.
yft^r^T-^ 73 E FAVORITE STEAMSHIP SEA
/Vj&tsii GULL, N. P. DUTTON Commander,
???ffiJXYffln T?1 sail from PierNo. 1 Union Wharves,
=s3aaSsa?SM0n Thursday, 5th December, at 12 o'clock,
HOOD, for tho stove port,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY k TRENHOLM,
December 3 3 Union Wharves.
NEW TORt? AND CHARLESTON
THE SPLENDID SEDEWHEEL
Xi^ki fcJ. STEAMSHIP "CHAPT.ESTON, Captain
^yfyji?](?W^ BERRY, will sail on Wednesday, the 4th
-T^'.J aa-^g- inst., at ll>j o'clock, A. M., from Ad
gcr's South Wharf.
For outward Freight engagements, apply to COUR?
TENAY k TRENHOLM, corner Auger's Wharf and
East Bay, Up Stairs.
For Pussage and mattera pertaining to inward busi?
ness, apply to STREET BROTHERS 4: CO., No. 74
The CHAMPION wlU follow on Saturday, 7th inst, at
2 c. o'clock, P. M.
STREET, BROTHERS &CO") Ammffl
FOR NEW YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP MIAMI, M. Mc
//J&tir^i Ltv GLAOOHXIN, Master, will leave on-.
<^4>jTklm( For Freight cnga, nents apply to
BjaMKKi i JOHN*. HEO. GETTY,
November 29 Noi 1 Atlantic Wharf.
FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE, AI D ALL THE
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'? RIVER, VIA
**jr-t~T. THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAM -
/f??\t J_ ER "DICTATOR" (1000 tons burthen).
??mSc?MrC* Captain L. M. COXETTXB, will leave
caaESEESsL! Middle Atlantic Wharf every Tuesday
JS'i?ht, at 9 o'clock, for the above places, connecting
with tho Georgia Central Railroad at Savannah, tor Ma?
con, Mobile and New Orleans.
AU Freight must be paid hero by shippers.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or at tho office
of J. D. AIKEN k CO.,
September 12 _Agents.
FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THE
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER, VIA
j^y-r-,, . THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAM
??W?i ?Jx^ er cITY POINT (1110 tons burthen).
???MI&?AA Captain 8. ADKINS, w?l leave Middle At
ii'r Til "mn laurie Wharf every Friday ytght, ?t 9
o'clock, for the above places, connecting with the Geor?
gia Central Railroad ai Savannah, for Macon, Mobilo and
AU Freight must bo paid here by tho shippers.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or at the of?
fice of RAVENEL k CO., Agents,
Corner of Vanderhorst's Wharf and East Bay.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM-PACKET
ONE. - SEMI-WEEKLY VIA BEAUFORT AND HIL?
TON HEAD-WEEKLY VIA BLUFFTON.
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt W. T. McNixir
STEAMER FANNIE.Capt F. TECK.
s-,/-!-. , ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
y'fcji . j wiU leave Charleston every Monday and
^??fyUfvT^' ?""'day Momma at 7 o'clock; and Sa
ai iL vannah every Wendtsday and Satur
ojy Momma, 3t 7 o'clock. Touching at Blufften on
j/< nday, trip from Charlesw i, aud Wednesday, trip from
All Way Freight, also Blufften Wharfage, must bc pre?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JuHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR BDISTO AND ROCKVILLE.
r XiT**** THE STEAMER ST. HELENA CAPT,
??afllB^i D- BorLE. W>U receive Freight This Day,
anatesvST" ilorrow, at 10c?o'clock, A.M.. and Edisto
Saturday at 9^ o'clock A. M.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or to
JOHN H. MURRAY,
December ii 1* Market Whan'.
FOR NORTH AND SOUTH EDISTO,
ROCKVILLE. COMBAHEE R1VFR, AND .ALL INTER?
_ .?77*? w THE STEAMER VOLUNTEER, CAPT.
MB .ra^?? C. H. ELDEB, will positively sail trom Cen
tiiu i lorim ny Fraser's) Wharf, on Friday Momma, the
dh instant, at 9 o'clock, touchinx ut all the above points
and intermediate landings. Freight received during To
Dity and To-morrow, ut Agent's Onice, Central Wharf, and
stored tree of expense.
Freight must be prepaid. For < agacements apply to
JAMES BROWNE, Agent
December 4 2 Central Wharf.
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