Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Our Washington. Dispatches.
TEE SENATE ACTION OR THE OMNIBUS BILL
JKBOHEDRB PB0P08ED-AT.HUVA EXCLUDED
-EXTEAOBDLNAB? PEOhXNCXAlTXN: O FEOM
GBBfe JUSTICE CHA HE-HE AFFILIATES WITH
THE DEMOCEAriC PASTY-A T.rnnyAT. POLJCT
JOMBHATPOWgD-TESETELE BIOT TN WASHES G -
Tt?N-TEOOPS UNDEE ABMS-JtATTEBS IK CON
SBESS, ETC., .ETC.
WASHINGTON, Jane 3.-The amendments of
the Senate ?udiciary Committee to the Honse
Omnibus Admission bill adds Florida and ex?
cludes Alabama. The fondamental condition
is that there shall never bo an abridgement of
the right of suffrage on account of race and
color-: and in the case of Georgia, the nullifica?
tion of the first and third sub-divisions of
seotion 17 of the fifth article of the con?
stitution is required, except the proviso to the
7 first sub-division, that the Legisla ture may he
convened within thirty days after the passage
of the act by the Governor elect, with the pre?
requisite that the State Legislature shall
adopt the fourteenth amendment, which fact
it is the duty of the President to proclaim
within ten day s after the official notification of
The Ways and Means Committee have
agreed to postpone action on the tariff until
tne next session, except special action on some
articles. Sugar will not be touched this ses?
The whiskey ^tax will not be more than sev?
enty-five cents nor Iee? than fifty cents, with a
probability of a compromis? at sixty cents.
The tax on cigars wiD remain at $5. The aboye
statement is gathered from sources deemed
A telegram in the Herald, professing to origi?
nate with a person enjoying intimate relations
with Chase, representa that Chase would only
accept the nomination when the nation waa in
utmost ' peri!, and not then st the sacrifice of
his honest convictions. He admita that the
Radical party and him aelf differ widely, and as
the parties are now organized be is with the
Democratic. He differs with them only
on one point--that of universal man?
hood suffrage, but agrees with them on ail
other great issues, and says that if elected by
that party he would certainly carry out their
policy. The deplorable condition of the South?
ern States demanda proper congressional con?
sideration and also material aid from the Gene?
ral Government. - There is no constitutional
authority for holding these States in subjec?
tion., lt is alike unwise and unjust. He
favors enfranchisement and removal of
political disabilities from every white man
in the South. He thinks freedom and man?
hood (inffxage are unquestioned rights, but
controverts any other power than the States
themselves to confer the right-the general
government having no control over the matter.
He is opposed to political disabilities, and
. proposes general amnesty as a relief, He
regards general amnesty as absolutely .ne?
cessary, and urges liberal aid to Southern
railroads and navigable rivers. He thinks
the government should build levees from
Cairo to the Gulf. He also urges an early
return, to specie payments, and condemns in
strong terme the trial of citizens by military
commissions during peace. The hope is ex?
pressed that if Mr. Johnson reorganizes his
Cabined he will appoint a due proportion from
the Southern States. Replying to a question.
Hr. Chase said Congress had. no authority to
abridge the President's pardoning power.
The Secretary of War, at the suggestion of
the General of in* armies, sends to the House
a letter from tho Commander of the First Dis?
trict, dated May 15th, concerning the effect
of the fourteenth article in the State while un?
der provisional government. He supposes
the effect would be to make vacant all offices
held by persons incompetent under the
/amendment, and the number in Vir?
ginia would be several thousand, while
but a small portion of th eeo vacancies can pos?
sibly be filled by persons of ability, and com?
petent to take the tost oath. General Schofield
?dds: 1 'Ihave already appointed in Virginia
*" nearly five hundred officers, and would have
appointed more if qualified persons could have
been found. When the amendment is adopted,
- a large number of offices must remain vacant
until Congress gives some relief"
The Printer's Union called on the President,
who, among other remarks, said: "I consider
it a nobler distinction to wear upon my gar?
ments the tinge of the shop, and the dust of
the street than all the insignia that may at?
tach from victories won on the field, cumbered
with crushed and bleeding' humanity. The
aristocracy of labor is true Democracy, and to
A white man was killed here las i. night by a
negro who escaped.
The negroes were very disorderly last
night. A youth, named Hanley was terri?
bly hacked with razors, shot and lett for dead.
The murder reported at noon was also com?
mitted with k razor. Several houses were also
stoned. The people are much exasperated, and
further demonstrations aro threatened to-night.
Serious, consequences were apprehended, imbi
the people were assured that both the military
and the police would prevent armed and unau?
thorized' processions. Troops are under arms
by order of General Hancock.
IK THE SENATE a bill was introduced reliev?
ing certain Georgians from political disabili
A telegraph company from San Francisco to
China asked certain privileges.
A bill organizing Wyoming Territory was
Senator Hendricks moved lo take np a bill
making eight hours a day's work in govern?
Senator Trumbull urged the immediate con?
sideration of the Omnibus bill, but without
considering either the Senate adjourned.
IK THE HOUSE, the Ohio election contested
case resulted in ousting Morgan and seating
Delano. The latter was sworn in.
EesolutioBB complimentary to the memory
of ex-President Buchanan, and appointing a
committee of seven to attend the funeral, were
tabled, several members objecting to the de?
claration that (he motives of the deceased were
patriotic. The vote stood 73 to 47.
Mr. Paine from the Reconstruction Commit?
tee reported the Arkansas bill as amended by
the Senate, with an amendment. Brooks ob
ected, as the Reconstruction Committee had
not-ordered the report. The Speaker decided
that.the House had control; but the House re?
fused to receive the report by a vote of fifty
five, to fifty-six.
A message reporting a deficiency in the Re?
construction appropriation for the First District
The. Lend Committee reported a bill declar?
ing the For. jes sup military reservation in
Loni?lana open to homestead entry and set
caution referring ta the death of es?
cuchan an was again introduced as
ot for oae who bad held such
ia eminent station," was .'passed by a vote of
eighty to sixteen, and the Speaker app Dinted a
committee of seven to attend the funeral. The
House then took a recess until seven o'clook.
The Trial of Bon. Jefferson Davie.
RICHMOND, June 8_The United States Court
met this morning, Chief Justice Chase and
Judge Underwood presiding. The Chief Jus?
tice called the case of Mr. Davis ; whereupon
Mr. Anderson, of Mississippi, one of the coun?
sel for the defence, read an argument for the
postponement of the case until October, which
was signed"" by Messrs. Evarts and O'Conor.
The Chief Justice then asked if the counsel
were ready for trial, independent of this stipu?
lation. Governor Wells, for the prosecution,
replied that in view of the absence of the
District Attorney, whose wife is in a dying
condition, the absence of the prisoner,
caused by this stipulation, and the absence of
Mr. Evarts, who occupied the position of the
representative of the Attorney-General, the
case could not well proceed. He, therefore,
suggested some day in October when the Chief
Justice could attend. The counsel for the de?
fence moved for a postponement until the next
term, which the Chief Justice granted, Baying,
at the same time, that had the trial taken place
May one year ago, or in the fall, or now, it
would make it more convenient for him, as he
was ready to try the case. He would, however,
attend at the next term if possible. Several wit?
nesses, including General B. E. Lee, were re?
cognized to appear on the fourth Monday in
November, and the prisoner's bail bond .was
renewed. * jt
The understanding in the court to-day seem?
ed to be, that Mr. Davis' trial will, without
doubt, take place next term. The Chief Justice
in answer to questions of counsel, B&id he
would attend at thai time, and remain as long
as possibly consistent with his daly in the
Captain JbiLii Poe,' Chief of Polios, in view
of recent removals from the force by the Mayor*
bas written to the general commanding that
the integrity of the force be preserved or that
he, Poe, be also removed.
Judge Meredith, of the Circuit Court, has
been summoned to appear to-morrow, before
General Granger, and answer to the complaint
of allowing foreigners to be naturalized in his
court without the proper qualifications.
Af7'.lr3i. New Orleans.
NFW O ' -LEANS, June 8.-The anxiously look?
ed for order of General Buchanan, with refer?
ence to elections was promulgated to-day. It
announces the State, Parish, and Judicial
officers, but makes no mention of municipal
elections. The order states that the civil gov?
ernment thus provided will remain in force
until after the adoption of the fourteenth ar?
ticle of the constitution. The General 'Assem?
bly will not convene until the Commanding
General has been officially notified of the ac?
ceptance by Congress of the new State con?
stitution. ! _ . -
Oregon Gone Democratic.
SAX FE AN CISCO, Jane 3.-The Oregon election
has been a Democratic triumph. A Democrat?
ic congressman is elected by a thousand ma?
jority, and the Legislature and county c Jeers
are nearly all D?mocratie.
Slate Democratic Convention In Ala?
. MONTGOMERY, June 3.-Two hundred and
sixty-four delegates are in session to-day.
Hon. W. B. Crenshaw bas been chosen Presi?
dent of the Convention. Tho feeling is strong
in favor of sending delegates to the National
Convention in Memphis on the fourth of July.
A Fire.and Dael in Savannah.
SAVANNAH, June 3.-A duel was fought to?
day between two negroes. One was killed. J
A fire occurred last night on the Bay. Loss j
Public Opinion in Beaufort.
BEACFOLT, June 1,1868.
To the Editor of the News : *
Tux NEWS .of the 28th brought us the ac?
count of the Democratic meeting in Charles?
ton, and we hail it as an oasis in a desert, or
the "shadow of a*great rock in a weary land."
In this little Liberia we are politically and al?
most phyrically dead, but I hope not alto?
gether beyond revival. The roartion at the
North and West has made the blood spring
into our almost lifeless capillaries, and I hope
it will not be long before the oldest city in the
State will make her voice echo back well done
to the Democracy of Charleston. A united
South is all important to sustain our friends at
the North, and as we are powerless, let them
lay down the platform. I have not met with
an individual but who disapproves of the reso?
lution endorsing qualified suffrage of the Co?
lumbia Convention. The Conservatives at the
North are contending for the white man's gov?
ernment ; and shall we consent to impose on
ourselves an evil which will steep our country
in anarchy and blood, and which they are re?
jecting themselves ? I cannot believe that the
good people of the United States will permit
this iniquitous measure to be forced on the
people of the South by their malignant ene?
mies who seek not only to degrade them, but to
crush them for all time to come. Tho admira?
ble speech of Mr. Campbell is much approved
of here, and it speaks tbe sentiments of our
people. ONE OF THE PEOPLE.
Democratic Meeting in Williamsburg.
The Democratic citizens of Williamsburg
District held a meeting at Eingstree on the 1st
On motion of W. M. Kinder, Colonel John
G. Pressley was called to the chair, and B. C.
Logan requested to act as secretary of the
meeting. The chairman explained the object of
the meeting, and announced it ready for busi?
On motion of B. C. Logan, a committee of
five, consisting of E. J. Porter, 8. W. Maurice,
C. W. Wolfe, John E. Scott and J. A. Salters,
was appointed to draft resolutions for the
consideration and action of the meeting. The
committee retired, and, in a short time, re?
ported the following :
Resolved, That it is the sense of this meet?
ing that the Democratic party of Williamsburg
District should be represented m the conven?
tion to be held in Columbia, for thr?purpose of
electing delegates to the National Dem eratic
Convention to be held in New York on the 4th
day of July next.
Resolved. That it is the sense of this meet
ino: that every effort should be used to defeat
the Radical par.'y and the principles on which
they brought forth their candidates for Posi
dent and Vice-President of the United States.
Resolved, That it is the sense of this meet?
ing that suffrage should be regulated by each
State, acting for itself; that this government
was framed by white men, and intended to be
perpetuated as a white man's government ; aud,
therefore, we are totally opposed to negro eui
frage, either qualified or otherwise.
Resolved, That this meeting appoint four
deieg tes, and four alternates, to represent the
Democratic party of Williamsburg District in
the convention to be held in CoLmbia for the
purpose above mentioned.
On motion of H. A. Tripp, the above resolu?
tions were voted on seriatim, and were unani?
On motion of Dr. J. 6. Brockintoo, a <
mittee of five, consisting of Br. J. S. Broi
ton, J. M. Owens, J. M. Staggers, Junk
Scott and J. P. Gamble, was appointe*
nominate delegates under the fourth rei
The committee made the following non
tion s : Colonel James McCutcben, David ?
W. J. AI. Lee and Junina E. Scott. Alternat
Major J. B. Chandler, N. M. Graham, Dr. I
Henry and John ?. Keels.
On motion of Judge Wolfe,
Resolved. That the proceedings of this n
ing be published in the Charleston papers.
On motion, the meeting adjourned.
JOHN G. PBE88LEY, Chairma
B. C. LOGAN, Secretary.
THE VOTE OF THANKS TO STANTON-SEN.
m.IL cr. in eis H ON HIS COUBSE.
The Washington correspondent of the B
more Gazette, writing under date of Jui
The Senate, after a protracted discussion
day, passed the joint resolution voting
thanks of Congress to Edwin M. Stanton,
Secretary of War. This may prove to be a
of comfort to the contumacious War Mini
for having "stuck" when ordered to do s<
Senator Sumner, but ne might well excli
"eave me from my friends," in view of the
cussion which the reeo ution provoked. S<
tors Hendricks and Buckalow reviewed
course which had been pursued by Stanl
and for which Congress ? as called on to j
bim a vote of thanks, and they made it p,
that the resolution was but a political tr
and wa? so understood by its author. T
showed that all Stanton had a right to ext
was the charity of silence, and m this v
several Republican senators did not hesitate
concur. Henderson, of Missouri, who has
tabbshed a character for honesty and indee
dence well worthy the successor of "Old I
hon," rasped the friends of the resolution
inquiring why it was the thirty-five impeach
had to bave a vote every day to stiffen them
-why they kept np such a whistling as tl
passed the graveyard? On the confirmatioi
Gen. Schofield they bad lugged in without i
c?dent a preamble declaring Stanton still c
rotary of War, and immediately on the heels
that came a resolution of thanks, also with
Beface. Henderson was very emphatic
s style and manner during the debate
day, in the latter part of ms speech. ]
resolution w?l no doubt be put through 1
House under the ope?-?tion of the previc
question, which cate off all debate, bot it i
not be sufficiently potent to arrest the verd
of the whole country on his contumacious a
disgraceful conduct in attempting to holt
Cabinet office after his Executive Chief b
requested him to vaeate. The resolution
thanks is a political trick intended to brid
over the odium which attaches to the wh<
Radical party in consequence of Stanton's bi
ing "stuck" until he was smoked ont a
forced to "relinquish'' the War Departmei
The time has been when, to receive a vote
thanks from Congress, was esteemed a hi
compliment, but now it is a compliment ol
most questionable character. So it formei
was with "brevets" in the military service, t
after Stanton had all the mules in the servi
breveted horses, a brevet ceased to he regar
ed as complimentary.
THE ABBI VAL OF THE CHINESE EMBASSY
Tbe arrival here this afternoon of the Cl
nese embassy produced a decided stir arnot
our heterogamous population, and tbeunloa
mg before the Metropolitan ponce of immen
car loads of baggage, mnch of it put np in fa
tas tic shapes and labelled with large placan
"Chinese Embassy," drew together one gre
crowd of enr?e us spectators; yet the scores
Chinese moved about with perfect indifferen
and busily attended to tbe safe storage of the
luggage. * Mr. Burlingame wis soon surroun
ed by many of bis old friends and admirer
who gave bim a cordial welcome back to tl
national capital All expressed their surprii
at his having grown so stout upon rice ai
rate. This evening he called informally upc
Mr. Seward, but expects to pay an official vie
very soon. Arrangements will be made tort
official presentation to tho President, perbaj.
early next week. Mr. Burlingame anticip?t)
remaining here about three weeks, when h ; r
turns to accept certain hospitalities tendere
him in New York and Boston.
THE CASE OF MISS VINNIE BEAM-THE LATE!
The Radical Congress, in the ejection froi
the capitol at Washington of M?SB Vinnie Bean
the sculptor, have perpetrated an act whic
for petty meanness and pusillanimous spite i
unparalleled in the history of that body.
This Miss Ream is very young, of eve
girl-like appearance. Her talent in sculptm
Having been brought to the attention of Coi
gross, she was employed by that body to modi
and complete a statue in marble of the "lat
lamented Lincoln," and a committee of Coi
gross assigned her a room in the basemen
wherein to conduct her work; and this was don
without her solicitation. There she has sine
prosecutedher undertaking; her studio bein(
much vi 3 i ted by public men and artists. Sh
is represented as a young lady of great ger
Heness and modesty, and as highly respected
Miss Ream's father resided m Kansas, and wa
there the neighbor of Senator Ross, who fo
this reason took rooms at Mr. Ream's bous
when he reached Washington. During th
late impeachment trial tho senator's vote wa
a subject of speculation and many rumors
Among the things said was that "Vinnie Hean
had influenced him to voto for acquitting Mr
Johnson." Whether true or not. it was foun<
that Miss Ream inclined to the President, ant
Mr. Ross voted for him, and that was enough
Mr. Bingham undertook the infamous ac
of revenge upon this poor girl. He intro
duced a resolution ordering the room occu
pied by Miss Ream to be fitted up as i
prison for Woolley, and the room oppoaiti
to be fitted up for a guard-room. These
rooms had been lettered A and B in thc
morning by order of the "Managers," auc
the resolution of Bingham specified them as A
and B, when there were no other rooms in the
basement thus lettered. Thu resolution waa
passed, and Miss Ream had to move out her
casts and materials at great inconvenance and
with great danger to the model she was pre?
paring. After the resolution was adopted, a
motion was made ou Friday to reconsider it,
pending which a mobt disgraceful debate oc?
curred. One General Morgan, of Ohio, tools
position as the champion of Miss Ream, and
recited the alleged purport of a conversation
between her and Julian, of Indiana; whereupon
that gentleman got up, gave his version, pro?
claiming at itslconclusiou tbat Vinnie Ream or
anybody else who gave a different version lied !
No one will be surprised to learn that the man
who made this proclamation on the floor of
Congress has been publicly cowhided at home
by one Colonel Meredith. He richly deserved
another application o. the cowskin. Butler
the beast was naturally inspired by this exam?
ple of blackguard sm and cowardice to make an
essay to divide the infamy with Julian. He
gloated over this brutal act, declaring that the
young lady should not have a dollar tor her
work as long as be had anything to do with
the Committee on Appropriations, and that
the statue was a thing that ought tobe broken,
aa it did no honor to Mr. Liu cob or the conn
try. All this malice towards a poor girl upon
suspicion of an act which she indignantly de?
nied. Fit exhibition of manhood and honor
for Radical congressmen.
American Cotton in India-A Failure.
The Gazette of India, of the 28th March, con?
tains the official report of tbe Secretary of the
Colonial Board of Revenue for the Northwest?
ern Provinces of India with regard to the ex?
periments made in those provincos in the cul?
tivation of American cotton. The British Gov?
ernment, anxious to introduce the cultivation
of the long etaple American cotton into its In?
dian Provinces, bas for several years Bupphed
the cotton-growers there with American cotton
seed, and used every inducement to encourage
them in its culture. Th&oxgect of the English
Government was, if possible, to become inde?
pendent of American-grown' cotton. The offi?
cial report above alluded to, however, shows
that the effort bas proved a complete failure
so complete as to make any further attempts
The Secretary states that he is directed by
tho "Board of Revenue' to report that "after
persistent endeavors to introduce the Dharwar
New Orleans cotton seed into this part of the
country, continued during Beveral successive
years, they are compelled, with much regret, to
acknowledge that the attempt has completely
For three years the seed had been supplied
by government to all who conld be prevailed
on to use it, at the same price that the native
seed cost; and elaborate instructions as to the
manner of cultivation were distributed through
tho country by government officials. The Sec?
retary accompanies his report with extracts
from "the reports of the collectors of a number
of districts, every one of them showing most
unfavorable results. The most favorable ac?
count was from '. Debra Doon," where the col?
lector says: "I cannot say the result of the
experiment has been very successful." All the
other collectors represent the 'nature to have
preved an "entire failure."
Scharunpore reports an entire failure.
Bolur.dchu.hur sets the product per acre of
American cotton at sixteen pounds; that of the
native cotton at one hundred pounds per acre !
The imported plant is stated to suffer from
heavy rain, which would not injure the "coun?
try" or native plant. Allyghur reports an 1 'en?
tire failure." Kumaon ditto. From Muttra we
learn that the cotton from American seed brings
no more than that from the native, and it is
advised that no more American seed be dis?
tributed. Mynpoorie report* that the work?
ing of the American seed is too laborious
and expensive. In the province of Etweh
the seed in one department only germina?
ted, and the yield was insignificant. The
collector of Agra reports thai no advantage
whatever has resulted from the importation of
seed from America. Either it does not germi?
nate or does not come to maturity, and the
yield is insignificant. In Etan it could not
stand the rains; in Forbnckabad they proved a
total failure; and in Budaon, luorabadad,
Bareily, Jaunpore, and Humeerpoor, ditto. In
Futtenpore the seed for three years has not
succeeded. In some localities it did not ger?
minate; in others the plants grew to a fair
height but produced no flowers. And so on to
the end of the chapter, from twenty-four pro?
vinces of the Northwest.
It is no wonder that, with the disastrous ac?
counts before them, the Board unanimously
considered the "costly experiment ' as having
failed, and advise its abandonment. They bad
steadily persevered up to that time with the
trial in the hope thai success in some part of
the provinces at least "might lead to the gradu?
al spread of an improved description of cot?
ton;" but with universal disaster m all pf them,
they urge the government to make no further
attempt to cultivate American cotton.
We suppose tb at these provinces are the best
cotton districts, and that the British Govern?
ment centred its strongest hopes of success in
them. The disappointment could not be more
It is olear that the American cotton, as with
the American tobacco, can be successfully pro?
duced no where oise but in this Southern coun?
try. England has been obliged to buy the
American cotton for the entire manufacture of
some description of her fabrics, while she has
found it impossible to work the India cottons
in any of them without miring them in some
degree with the American long staples. It is
true ber machinists have been at work to make
machinery suited to the working of the short
India cottons. But they have succeeded very
partially. Their main hope was in the success*
ful culture of the American cottons m India.
This is clearly a failure ; and England must
still buy American cotton. She cannot possi?
bly do without it.
ta- THE PBOV08T~'c7)?mr^^
James Goose Creek, St. John's Berkeley and St
Stephen's, w?l sit near Monck's Corner (Sportsman's
Retreat). Complaints will be beard and cases pre
pared until June Sth. Trials will then begin. Busi?
ness hours from morning until night.
A. C. RICHMOND, Provost Judge.
DO- LADLES BEING CONFINED SHOULD
never be without COMSTOCK'3 RATIONAL FOOD.
lt prevents constipation, gives strength and great
nourishment to both mother and child, being di?
gested and assimilated with the least possible labor
of the stomach, and is a substitute tor healthy breast?
milk if needed tor tho child. Physicians give very
little or no medicino where this food is used. Ask
your physician about lt
GEO. WELLS COMSTOCK,
No. 67 Cortlandt-street, New York.
For sale by DOWTE & MOISE, Agents,
May 28_thatuO_Charleston, S. C.
ta- UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT
SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-LN EQUITY.
CHAS. J. RADFORD VS. ALEX. McBEE AND TAR?
DY A. McBEE, EXECUTORS OF VARDY Mc BEE.
It appearing that VARDY A. McBEE, one of the de*
fendants hi this case, is a non-resident in this State,
but Uves in North Carolina : It is ordered that said
defendant do appear, answer, plead or demur, within
thirty days from this date, or the BUI will be taken
pro confuso against him.
May 28 th3_Clerk Circuit Court.
ta-io WHOM rr MAY CONCERN.-THE
undersigned hereby gives t.otice of his appointment
as Assignee of NORMAN W. KINSMAN, in the Dis?
trict of Charleston, and State of . oath Carolina,
Within said District, who has bceu adjudged a Bank?
rupt on bis own petition, by the District Court of
Dated the eighteenth day oj May, A. D. l'-?S.
May 21_th3_ Assignee.
ta- A NOVELTY-THE LATEST AND
most effectual remedy for the cure of debUity, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor .of the liver, etc, is
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BETTERS. For sale by all
jf?rNEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Y'outh and Early Manhood,
which create impedimenta to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of reUcf. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SK1XLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
tO- NATURE IS THE GREAT PHYSIC?
IAN.-This is now admitted by the medical profes?
sion as a fundamental principle of healing science
It is wisely provided by the human economy that
whenever anything is wrong in the physical system
the natural forces of ?he body are bi ought to bear
to expel the disease. The great aim, therefore, is to
strengthen the natural powers. This bas been kept
in view by the skilful compounders of HOSTfeT
TER'S STOMACH BITTERS, which operates to give
Iresh vitality to oU the organs of the body. The
effect of this medicine upon the stomach, the Uver
and the kidneys, is prompt and decisive. lhe
patient, who is wise enough to quit drugging and
try the BITTERS, soon feels as if he had taken a
new lease of life, and as he continues the uso of the
article he is overjoyed to find tho streams of health
coursing through his frame. It is prepared with
great care, and its component parts are entirely
vegetable. It is free from the objections so often
urged against preparations of the kind. As a MEDI?
CAL AGENT, it bas no equil, while its pleasing
flavor and healthful effects have made it a general
favorite. It is free from aU properties calculated to
impair the system, and its operations are at once
mild, soothing and-tilicient AU who have used
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS attest its vir?
tues and commend it to use.
Even those who are in the enjoyment of perfect
health frequently have need to have recourse to
tonics aa preventives ot disease. We are never too
well armed against the assaults of "the Ula that flesh
is heir to." In health or sickness this tonic cannot
be taken regularly without giving vitaUty and elas?
ticity to tho Bystem._G_May 30
03- WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Bait Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures OW Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures aU Diseases
Price 60 cents; by mah C? cents. AU druggist*
seU it WEEKS & POTTER, BOEIOD, ProDrietors.
September IC 38mwfly
FORD.-Died, April 3d, 1868, at Florence, ii. C.,
MARY MAZYCK, wife of FBEDEBICK W. Fosn, and
daughter of the late Dr. ALEXANDEB HUME, .n the.
forty-second year of her age.
CATHCART.-Died, in columbia, s. c. on 3.1
June, WILLIAM HUMES CATHCART, lnfunt son of
W. R. and MAST E. CATHCABT, aged ll months and
??- The Relatives and Friends of Mr.
and Mrs. W. R. CA?HCABT, Mr. and Mrs. R. S. CATH
OABT, and of Mr. WILLIAM KELLY and family, are
respectfully invited to attend the Funeral services of
WILLIAM HUMES CATHCART, infant son of the
former, at the residence of Mr. WILLUM KELLT, NO.
50 St Philip-street, This Afternoon, at half-past Five
o'clock. _June 4 ?
?f?- Thc Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. and Mrs. CHABLES UFFEBHUSLOH
are resp? ctfully invited to attend the Funeral of their
youngest Son, CARL L. W., at their residence, No. 204
Coming-street, This AJternom, at half-past Three
o'clock. * June 4
MST THE _ ?BLEBBATE^ '
GIBBS' SEWING MACHINE will be on exhibition
and for sale at AUGUSTUS H. H Ai DEN'S STORE,
No 272 King-street, for two days only. An Agent
wanted for Charleston or thc State. Terms liberal.
Apply to JAS. E. A. GIBBS.
MS- NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the affairs of Ole late co-partnership of CRAIG,
TUOMEY A CO., it was agreed that all the outstand?
ing debts due the Concern should be paid to the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
AU persons indebted to said Concern, by note or
otherwise, w?l make payment to
36 East Bay,
April 8 Corner Adger's South Wharf.
?3-CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRUE M ABBI AGE-Essays for Young
Men on the. Errors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed
letter envelopes free of charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa
May 20 3mo
?tT R. R. B.-A GREAT SENSATION I-A
GOOD SENSATION 1-PAIN CURED IN AN IN?
STANT.-In 1847, the great grand principle-of
stopping the most excruciating pain in an instant,
without employing such dangerous agenta as chloro?
form, opium, morphine, a contine, ether, Ac, was
first made known in BADWAY'S READY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in all cases of-external and in?
ternal pain. In an instant it afforded relief, the mo?
ment it was applied to the parts of the body where
inflammation or pain existed-it at once relieved the
patient of the most violent and excruciating pangs
and throbs of pain, and imparted the delightful sen?
sation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neural?
gia, Toothache, Pains in the Chest, Side, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,
one application was sufficient to kill and extermi?
nate the pain.
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Agne, Chills and Fever, Bilious Cholle, Inflam
ma.ionof the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that may exist In the in?
side of man, woman or child ; Ulis was Rad way'a
Ready Relief of 1847, and it is Rad way's Beady Re?
lief, greatly improved, in 1868.
We then started lt in its mission of relieving the in?
firm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled of
all nations throughout the world, and n. w today it
is used, patronized and revered as a household ne
ces si ty, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors, Kaimos,
Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in the cot?
tages of the laboring classes of every nation on the
face of the earth.
In every war that has taken place within the last
twenty years, this remedy bas been used as
preventive of malarious and infectious diseases
as well as a cure for wounds, stiff jointp, bruises,
accidents, and to relieve the soldiers from pjin.
Letters from Army Surgeons and distinguished
Generals and soldiers in our late war are on file,
certifying to the wonderful service of the RAD
WAY'S READY RELIEF. It wiU prevent all against
attacks of the worst diseases that prevail, as plagues
or epidemics, and to those who are seized wiU at
once check the disease and cure the patients some
tunes with, and at others without remedial assist?
ance. This is Rad way's Ready Relief. Persons
afflicted with external pains, or rheumatism, neu.
ralgia, toothache, cramps, spasms, etc., bathe the
parts affected, either by rubbing with the hands or
with a sponge dipped in the Br LIFF, and pain will
cease to exist.
The miserable stuffs scented with tue Oil of Cassia
or Peppermint, sold under the names of rain'., etc.,
are nothing but weak imitations of RAD WAY'S
READY RELIEF, sent forth to the world under our
old advertisements of 1847, etc Ihey are but imita?
tions, and wiU die out in a few months. Their mak?
ers, nothing buta ;et of vagrants, street hawkers,
and camp followers of side shows to circuses, after
the fashion of the '/For Four Cent Man," knowing
as much, or rather litUe, about medicine as Barnum's
"What ls It?" The doggere advertisements they
pay hungry Bohemians to write for them. 1 he ex?
istence of these miserable imita'ions of the great and
good Ready Relief of Dr. Radway w?l be brief. Oid
patrons of Rodway's Ready Belief are daily coming
back, and so it wUl ever be. Rsdway's Ready Re?
lief will ever stand thc first, the beet, the .heapest
and quickest remedy for the instant cure of pam tn
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF is sold for fifty cents
in bottles holding three times as much as any.
twenty-five cent botUe of any other remedy tor the
same purpose, and as much as one dollar cf thc Pain
EfUers. One bottle will bold out longer and do more
good than half a dozen bottles of any other remedy.
Sold by Druggists everywhere ot fifty cents per bot?
Ue, and ot No. 67 Maiden Lane, N. Y.
June l nae C
?S- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING IO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in t: e city, was hardly recognized by her iriends.
In place of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had s
soft ruby cos piexjor. of almost marble smooth?
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause OJ so
great a change, she plaiily told them that ehe used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, aid considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or GenUemen can improve tbeir pwsccaJ
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet uneur
pap-ed in rts efficacy in drawing impurities tro^
also bealing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from it aU its impurities, kindly bealing t??
same, and leaving the euiface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and btauMul. Price
81, sent by Mail or Express, on re:e:ptof an order,
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists.
No. 3 West Fayette-etxeet Syracv^e, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
esr BATCHELORS HATH DYE.-THIS
splendid Hau* Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneoua; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists ond Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No
Bonrl-atreet, New York. lyr January
MS- NOTICE.-STEAMER EMILIE.-A
change of owners having taken place in steamer
EMILIE, all bills against said steamer to this date
must be presented at office of the agents before
BJ instant, or they will be debarred payment
SHACE ELFORD. A E.ELLY,
June 4 Agents,
?3-THE STEAMER CITY POINT WILL
discontinuo her trips to Florida, for summer repairs,
until further notice. June 2
J9SS- THE GREAT PRESERVER OP
HEALTH. - TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT SELT
ZEB APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure in all cases
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint,
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Inflamatory Complaints where a gentle cooling ca?
thartic is required; so says the Chemist, so says the
Physician, so says the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in the
bouse. Before life ls imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms; remember that the alight internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the sole proprietors, TAR?
RANT A CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
February2J [octal] 3mo
OFFICE OF THE CITY ASSESSOR, )
COT HALL, June 1st, 1868. f
Notice is hereby given to ah concerned, that the
Monthly Returns for the month of May past, in com?
pliance with the Tax Ordi* te, ratified on the 28th
of January, 1868, must be u._je on or before the 16th
TAXXS ON THE FOLLOWING ABZ PAYABLE MONTHLY.
On all sales of Goods, Wares and Merchandize, in?
cluding sales by Bakers, Butchers, Hucksters, and
by dealers in Rice, Lumber, Hay, Grain and Naval
On all gross receipts of all Street Railroads.
On all grosB receipts of all Express Companies.
On all sales at Auction.
On all Carriages and Buggies.
On all income derived from the pursuit of any fa?
culty, profession, occupation or employment
On me gross receipts of all Commercial Agencies.
On aR commissions received by Factors, Comm's
sion Merchants, Bankers, Brokers, and others.
On all premiums received for or by any Insurance
Company, or by agencies for individuals or compa?
On all gross receipts of aU Gas Companies.
On every Horse and Mule used or kept within the
city, excepting horses or mules used in any public
licensed carriage, cart,'dray, or other vehicle.
On all Retail Dealers in all articles whatsoever.
On all Barber Shops.
On all gross receipts of Hotels and Public Eating
and Boarding Houses.
On sdi receipts of Livery Stable keepers.
On the gross receipts of Cotton Presses.
On the gross receipts of all Printing Offices, News?
papers and Publishing Houses. .
On all Goode sold in the city by persons not resi?
dent, by sample or otherwise,
On all salt3 of Horses and Mules brought to the
On sales of Stocks, Bonds, and other securities. .
On the gross receipts of Magnetic Telegraph Com?
On the gross receipts of ah Tavern Keepers and
I Liquor Dealers.
AU the defaulters will be alt with as the ordi?
nance directs. W. N. HOGHES,
W June 1 15 City Assessor.
t OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, )
CHARLESTON. May 18,1868. J
THE FOLLOWING ORDINANCE, RATIFIED
July 12,1853, is published for general informa?
By order of the Mayor.
W.H. SMITH, Clerk of Council.
AN ORDINANCE TO FBOHIBIT TEX OPENING OF THE
8TBEET8 AND HIGHWAYS FOB THE F?RF06ES OF IM?
PROVEMENT DUBING THE SUMMER SEASON.
1. Bc it ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen in City
Council assembled, That, from and after the passing of
this ordinance, it shall not be lawful to dig up, open
or disturb the surface of the earth within thc limitt
of the city, between thc first day of June and the
first day ol October, in any year, for the purpose of
paving the street, of excavating for drain bJ?rkiying
down gas or other pipes, or of carrying on any other
public improvement; and any person or persons, or
incorporated company, offending herein, shall be
subject to a penalty of five hundred dollars for each
and every offence, to be recovered, for the use of the
city, in any court of competent jurisdiction.
CITY CIVIL ENGINEER'S OFFICE, 1
CITY HALL, CHARLESTON. March 12th, 1868, J
ALL PROPERTY HOLDEBS ON THE LINE OF
Meeting-street, and other citizens interested
m the building of a Shell Road on Meeting, street,
from Spring-street to the City Boundary, are hereby
respectfully informed that a Book of Subscription
will be opened for their signatures in my office to?
day, and that when such an amount is pledged, as
in the judgment of the Cuy Civil Engineer will war?
rant the undertaking, the work will be forthwith
commenced. LOUIS J. BAR BUT,
March 13_City Civil Engineer.
OFFICE CHIEF OF POLICE.
MAIN GUARDHOUSE, )
CHARLESTON, S. C., April 7, i8t>8. j
"VrOTICE-THE ORDINANCE PROHIBITING
_LA the firing of guns, pistols, squibs, Ac, within
the city limits, will hereafter be strictly enforced.
Shooting on the farms, streets, lanes and roads
south of thc Forks of the Road is a violation of the
By order of Mayor COGSWELL.
C. B. SIGWALD,
April 8_Chief of Pjlice.
CITY ENGINEER'S OFFICE, \
COT HALL, April 26,1868. j
FARMERS AND OIHERS ARE REQUESTED
not to drive over the hue of the Meeting street
Ro.id, between Spring and Rumuey street'?, during
the execution of the work. Cattle drivers are re?
quested not to use the Meeting-street Road at all.
The disturbance of all the grade and sUignment
pegs, receutlv put np, renders it necessorv to make
tho above request. LOUIS J. BARBOT,
April 30 City Engineer.
SIGHT SCHOOL! MC. HT SCHOOL!
No, 35 WENTWOR TH-STREET. LECTURE ROOM
OF ENGLISH LUTHERAN CHURCH.
THE HOURS FOR THE EXERCISES IN ARITH?
METIC, WRITING, READING, GERMAN and
ENGLISH GRAMMAR are from 7 to 9 o'clock P. M.
Terms-$2 per month m advance.
Book-keeping charged extra.
December 2 C. H. BERGMANN.
TEE VERY IMPORTANT AND INTENSIVE
improvements which have recently been mode in
this popular Hotel, the largest in New England, en?
able the Proprietors to offer to Tourists, Families
and the Travelling Public accommodations and con?
veniences superior to any other Hotel in the city.
During the past summer additions have been made
of numerous suited of apartments, wv ?a bathing
rooms, water closets, Ac, attached; one of Tufts'
magnificent passenger elevators, the best ever con?
structed, conveys guest to the upper story of the
house in one minute; the entries have been newly
and richly carpeted, ?md the entire house thoroughly
replenished and refurnished, making it, in ah its
appointments, equal to any Hotel in the country.
Telegraph Office, Billiard Halls and Cafe ou the
first floor. LEWIS RICE lc SON,
May 4 mwf3mos . Proprietors.
PAINTS POU FARMERS AND
mHE GRAFTON MINERAL PAINT COMPAN?
JL are now manufacturing the best, cheapest ano
most durable Paint in use; two coats, well put on,
mixed with pure Unseed Oil, w?l last 10 or 15 years;
lt is of a light brown or beautiful chocolate color,
and can be changed to green, lead, stone, drab,
olive or cream, to suit the taste of the consumer.
It IB valuable for Houses, Barns, Fences, Carriage
und Car-makers, Pails and Woodenware, Agricultura]
Implements, Canal Boats, Vessels and ship's Bot?
toms, Canvas, Metal and Shingle Roofs (it being fire
and water proof). Floor Oil Cloths (one manufacturer
having used 6C00 bbls. the past year), md, as a
paint for any purpose, is unsurpassed for body, du?
rability, elasticity and adhesiveness. Price $6 per
bbl. of SOO lbs., which w?l supply a farmer for years
to come. Vt arranted in aU cases as above. Send for
a circular which gives foll particulars. None genuine
unless Branded in a trade mark Grafton Mineral Paint
HOLMES A CALDER, Agents,
December 13 Imw6mo* Meeting-street.
THE CHALLENGE OFFERED BY THE
Tacbt Eleanor, in yesterday's paper, is ac?
cepted by the Ella Anna.
J AS. G. k D. C. HARSH,
Jone 3_Owners of EDa Anna.
THE ELEANOR VS. THE ELLA ANNA
THE YACHT ELLA ANNA IS HEBE
"BY challenged to a trial of speed with tho
bELEANOR, to take place on the 20th inst.,
?for $600 a aide; $100 forfeit money to bo
paid in before next saturday; the states to be de?
posited with Captain F. W. DAWSON, of THE DAILY
NEWS; tho remaining $400 of the stakes to be paid In
by each party on or before the 10th inst.
Jane 1 THOMAS YOUNG.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par
i.ties, ia now ready for engagements by ap
.plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 luths6mo8 Agents.
FOE NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
. BEEBY Commander, will sail on
? Saturday, 6th instant, at 5 o'clock
P. M, from Adger's South Wharf.
MS" No Freight received after 3 o'clock P. M. on
day of sailing.
MS" No Freight received on the wharf unless pre?
viously engaged at the office.
For Freight or Passage, apply to '
JAMES ADGEB A CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
MS" The MANHATTAN will follow on Saturday,
the 13th instant_3_June 4
FOR NEW YOLK.
REGULAR LINE EVERT WEDNESDAY.
rfVaiffln THK STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
/Y^g?e^^t Captain M. B. CEOWXLX, wlH leave
<^^Sf^?TO*Vanderhorst'a Wharf, on Wednesday,
?3BBHHB?M June 10, at - o'clock.
June 2_RAVEN EL A CO., Agents.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT Q uEENSTO WN.
-T-f-?rUirm THE LNMAN LINE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PAB?8,
> CITY OF LaLTTMORE, '
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF B08TOR,
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday,.
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 16 Norm River, New York.
RATES OF PASSAGE,
BY THE MATE 6TEAMEEB HA IT,INO EV EUT BA TUTU) A?.
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage.$80
1st Cabin to London.. 106 Steerage to Loudon...'S6~
1st Cabin to Paris... .1RS Steerage to Paris.48
Passage by the Monday ste un ere-First Cabin $90r
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of passage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, Ac, at moderate rates.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
$40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company's
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 16 Broadway, New York.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE S CHEW STEAMERS OF THE HOBTH OEBJIAX LLOXSy
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
r r iiMi WILL RUN REGULARLY BE
X^a?aT? TWtEN BALTIMORE AND BR.E
?^iy^?fiPMEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
Ti i W* w Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PBICE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer?
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90;
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels tako Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
[ All letters must pass through the Postoffice. No
bills of lading but those of the Company wfR be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER A CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore..
Or to MORDI.CAI A CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. C.
April 20 eraos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THBO?GH LIME TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
^gto-. SIEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
4?fcjpSx? line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
^2A^^JW loot of Canal-street New York, at
Trvfi *\& '-ig-^ io o'clock noon, of the let 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, men the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th of each month connecta with
thc new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for Chins
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York lo AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage tree to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage lickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEITH FI S LD
AND WAVERLY MILLS.
_ ?57??^ TBE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
JgCSfififi ISAAC DAVIS, will receive Freight This
Day at south Coininer. isl Wharf, and leave as above
To-Morrow (Friday) Morning, 5th inst, at 6 o'clock.
Returning, will leave Georgetown on Monday.
Morning, 8th inst, at 6 o'clock.
All Freight must be prepaid.
No Freight received alter sunset
For Freight or Passage, apply to
SHACKELFORD A KELLY, Agents,
No. 1 Boyco's Wharf.
S. S. FRASER. Agent, Georgetown, 8. C.
N. B.-After this date the following will be the
rates of Passage per Steamer Emilie:
Fare to Georgetown and South Island.$6 00
Fare to Waverly and Kelthflcld Mills and land?
ings np the River.6 00
Deck Passage to Georgetown. 2 60
Deck Passage np the River. 3 00
June 4 _1
I CHARLESTON ANO SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD
_ ^Tp?^ THE STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt.
ESBEBM Vi. T. MCNELTY, will If ave charles?
ton every Thursday Morning, at G o'clock, ano Sa?
vannah every Sc'urJav Morning, at 6 o'clock.
The steamer FANNIE, Capt FENN PECK, will
leave Charleston every Monday Morning, at 6
o'clock, and savannah every Wednesday Morning, at
6o'clock, touching at Bluffton and Chisolm'sLand?
ing, going and return mg.
For Freigut or Passage, apply to
June 4 Accommoasti-n) Wuuf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S Fi-. RN ANDINA,
JACKSONVILLfc, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'f RIVER.
_ ^rr??n. STEAMER DICTATOR WILL.
?SSstsw^mZlelTe Charlestoi evttj Monday Nijht
ut P o'cli-cK and Savajnah every Tuesday After?
noon, at 3 o'clock, for thc above places. Returning
will leave Savannah for Charleston every Friday
Morning, at 8 o'clock.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
June 2 South Atlantic Wharf.
EXCURSION TRIP TO FLORIDA, TOUCH?
ING AT SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA.
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA.
m .?rir^fc. THE STEAMER DICTATOR, CAPT.
?BaSBEg C. WELLET, will leave Charleston on
15th June n-xf, on an Excursion Trip to Florida,
touching at Savannah, Fernandina, Jacssonville, Pa
latka and St Augustine.
Excursion tickets at reduced rates issued.
Apply at tie office. J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
May 27 Agenta.