Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Oar Waghing ton Dispatch eg.
POT-O'GTN, THE AHEBICAN CHENESEJEN THE WHITE
HOUSE-MONSTROUS USE OF ONE-MAN POWER
rsz OMNIBUS BTXX UP-THE AT.AHAVA QUES?
TION-EMPORTANT DEBATE ON THE WHISKEY
TAX, AC, AC
WASHINGTON, Jone 5.-The President receiv?
ed Mr. Bnrlingame aid the Chinese mission
There was a foll Cabinet meeting today. The
President has nominated Jno. H. Wilson, U. S.
Attorney for Virginia.
Captain. Jno. L. Worden, of monitor noto?
riety, has been confirmed commodore, and
Commodore Thoa. Turner has been confirmed
as rear admiral.
The first section of the Tax bill has been
amended so that the commissioner can neither
be removed or suspended except by the advice
and consent of the Senate. The Salary of the
commissioner will be'aix thousand dollars, and
he will have unrestricted control of four thou?
sand one hundred and nine officials, whose
salaries aggregate six and a half million dol?
lars, and who handle two million dollars per
Garfield, in moving to strike out the section,
denounced the proposition as awfully mon?
IN THE SENATE, the memorial of the Califor?
nia Meohanics' Association, also of three thous?
and citizens of the North and West, asking for
a limitation of labor in the government shops
to eight hours, waa presented.
Sherman's bill relating to United States notes
and gold contracts was passed.
The Omnibus bill came up. Mr. Trumbull
explained why the name of Al?bame was erased.
Regarding Florida which was added. Trumbull
said that General Meade reported the majority
for the constitution to be five thousand and
fifty. Mr. Wilson then moved to insert the.
nama of Alabama.
Stewart favored the amendment. Morton
also favored the early admission of Alabama,
but feared that its insertion would jeopardize
the whole bill, ?nd he wcnld vote against the
amendment. He would, however, favor a sep?
arate bill forth? admission of that State. Mr.
Wilson denouDC?a the provision under which
Alabama voted, in harsh terms, as absurd.
Ai Quito a saver? debate occurred among the Re?
publicans who had favored the clause requir?
ing a majority of the registered voters to ratify
theoonstituticD. * s
Without denni te action, the Senate went into
executive session, andadjouraed.
TTumball, Drake and Wilhams were appoint?
ed a committee of conference on the Arkansas
IN THE HOUSE, after the consideration of un?
important business the tax bill was resumed.
Hr. Wood moved that the Coirimis si o n er shall
not appoint menue officers in any district
without consulting its - Congressional repre?
sentation, which.was rejected. Mr. Dawes op?
posed the bill as being very injudicious and
improper st this time. Butler said when he
behevod that what would benefit his party
would not benefit tho country, he would loave
his party. (Cries from the Democrats, "Dont
- come over on our side.") Butler opposed the
bill and denied the right of Congress to legis?
late any man in as head of s department.
8chenck said that if Boiler's views prevailed,
the whole bill would be destroyed. He opposed
the continuance of the system allowing the
President to make an the appointments.
Petera wanted the section stricken out. He
believed the bin wrong in principle, and that
the best way to prevent fraud was to reduce
the whiskey tax. Several members argued that
the passage of the law would legislate Rollins
T-it of office. Finally the sixth section, con?
ferring the appointing power on Rollins, was
stricken .. out' by a vote of sixty-four
to forty-five. Logan argued- against bond?
ed warehouses, and favored a tax of twen?
ty to twenty-five cents, collectable at the worm
of a 8till. Covode said he had received a tele?
gram from a coQeotor in his district, saying
there were one million nine, hundred gaUonsof
spirits in bonded warehouses in that district, j
on which the owners could not pay the tax, as
spirits, were selling on the street at $150 per
gallon. After a further discussion, indicating
a wide diversity of views, regarding details,
but not indicating opposition to the reduction
of the whiskey, tax, the House took a recess
until Seven P. M.
A Fenian Scare. >
MONTREAL, June 5.-The Fenian scare is in?
creasing. A flying column of four compames
of regulars and two battalions of volunteers
are here under orders to move at a moment's
notice. At Quebec volunteers are prepared for
a campaign. A large force of regulars go to
Prescott "nest week. At Athelone the Canadian
Fenians are jubilant. They expect an invasion
before the 20th inst. Two men were arrested at
Sweetsburg with maps and papers implicating
them as Fenians.
MALONE, M. Y., June 5.-The Fenian fairs are
to be gotten up here and at St. Albans to cover
the movements, it is supposed, of the Fenians.
Large quantities of arms are arriving here and
elsewhere. Prominent Fenians say that within
this month they will have a large force and a
sure footing in Canada.
OTTAWA, C sn ada, June 5.-Authentic infor?
mation has boon received here of the transfer
of Fenians and arms from St. Albans to points
along the frontier. An order transferring three
companies of rifles from Quebec to Ottawa has
Obsequies ot Ex-President Buchanan.
LANCASTER, PA., June 5.-The funeral of Ex
president Buchanan was very imposing; there
were many delegations from abroad. The Ma?
sons assisted throughout, and their funeral
ceremonies accompanied the religious rites.
On Saturday previous to his decease, while
giving directions to his executor regarding Lis
funeral Mr. Buchanan said: "The principles of
the Christian religion was installed into my
mind in my youth, and from aU Ihave observ?
ed and experienced in the long life Providence
has vouchsafed tome, Ihave only become more
strengthened in my convictions of the divine
character of the Saviour, and the power of
atonement through his redeeming grace and
mercy." Responding to the expressed hope
that Le might live to see the country folly re?
stored, Mr. Buchanan said: "I have no fear of
the future. Posterity will do me full justice.
Ihave always felt and still feel that I discharg?
ed every public duty imposed upon me con?
scientiously. I have no regret for any public
act of my life, and history wUl vindicate my
memory from every u?just aspersion." His
last words were: "Oh, God Almighty, as thou
News from South. America.
NEW TORE, June 5.- rho steamer Russian
has arrived, bringing $1,200,000.
The yellow fever h?ls two hundred daily at
Lima, and business is entirely suspended.
Captain Blakely, the inventor of the Blakely
gun, his wife, and several prominent mer?
chants, are victims.
THE ELECTIONS UV THE STAT
The following sbowB the result of the
tions at Marion Courthouse:
For Sheriff-N. B. Goddard (Bsp.), 99
Collins (Cons.). 1033.
For Clerk-B. C. McIntyre (Bm), 103;
Brady (Cons.), 1080. _
For Probate Judge-John WilcoT*(Cc
County Commiflsionere-A. H. Ford,
Wm. Hayne (colored), 1017; J. H. Rodgers
S. J. Be thea, 1036. ^
School CommiBsioners-Rev. J. E. Dn
1204; Bigelow iBep.), 1007.
Coroner-W. E. Miller (Rep.), 997; Sa
Watson (Cons.), 1224.
So that the Conservative candidate;
Sheriff, Clerk of Court, Probate Judge, S<
Commissioners and Coroner are elected, am
Conservatives were elected as County Com
sioners. This is indeed a great victoir,
done, Marion 1
On the first day's voting the highest
lowest vote for the Conservative candie
were 242 and 238; for the Radical candie
210 and 208.
At the time that the Mountaineer wei
press it was confidently believed that the <
8ervative ticket would be elected.
Daring the first day the election was
ducted quietly, and the Banner says tba
rascality was practiced. About" two-thire
the votes polled at the courthouse were B
cal, bat at Greenwood, Ninety-six and Ch
CroBS Roads the Democrats have nine oe
ten of the votes polled.
The full Radical ticket has been electe<
-follows: . Probate Judge, Jeremiah Gn
Clerk, Peter McCoU; Sheriff, Joel L. Eas
ling; Coroner, Calvin Stubbs; School Cornu
doner, H. J. Maxwell; County Comioission?
Abel Q?feck, Samuel Jackson, Jacob Alim?n,
About two hundred colored men. voted
Conservative candidates. Four hundred r
istered voters did not Tote, and this rote woi
have seo erred the election of the Conserv?t
candidat ea for Probate Judge and Sheriff.
The electiion passed off quietly. The ntl
ber of votes cast at the courthouse was <
thousand and sixty-sir-whites two h undi
and ninety-eight, blacks seven hundred a
The Pheonix says that the Democrats ba
been successful in Laurens, Union, Greenvil
Abbeville, Lexington, Marion and Sparti
The election at Hamburg was conduct
quietly. The number of votes cast at the p
was three hundred and eighty *our, of wbi
fiftyrrjine .were by the whites. At the Ap
election five hundred and seven votes wc
cast, of which seventy-seven were against t
constitution. No returns from the interior.
! . DARLINGTON.
The vote at the Courthouse, waa Rep?blica
664, Democrats 188.
At the Colombia lower box 1241 votes we
polled. The regular Democratic nominees i
ceived each from 353 to 395 votes, the ind
penden, candidates from 12 to 38, and tl
Radicals 818 to 849.
At the upper box the regular Democrat
nominees received 301 to 364, the independen
37 to 40, and the Radicals 339 to S62.
POLITICS IK THE STATE.
-Democratic clubs have been formed :
Rook Spring Church and Mount Zion, in Piel
ens District; at Columbia Church in Greenvil
Dis trio t; and at Donaldsville, Union Acaderr.
and Lowndes ville in Abbeville District.
-A Republican meeting was held at Greei
ville Court hooBe on Saturday night. Itw<
filled by ?blortd men and a few white men, an
was addressed by Parson French, who is sai
to have made a conciliatory and temper?!
speech. He was followed by the Rev. F. 1
Caidozfl? of whom the Enterprise says that h
speech was brief and kindly.
-At a meeting of the Greenville Distrk
D?mocratie Club held on Monday, the folio?
ing resolutions were adopted.
Whereas, the Executive Committee of th
Democratic party of Sooth Carolina have re
quested each Central Democratic Club in th
State to vote fox two delegates to represen
'the State at large, and one fbr their Congres
Bional District, in the Democratic Conventioi
in New Tork on the 4th of Joly next:
Be it therefore Resotved, by tho Central Dem
ccratic Club for Greenville District, That th
vote of this Club is cast for General Wad
Hampton and the Hon. W. D. Porter ibr dele
gai. ? s to represent the State at large, and Sam
ucl Mc Ainley and W. D. Simpson for delegate:
to represent this Congressional District.
Whereas, we are thoroughly convinced th a
an industrious and thrifty white populatioi
are the natural friends of liberty, of good gov
eminent and opposed to oppression in all i ti
forms ; and, whereas, there is in this State t
vast amount of idle lands and large opening
for an increase of population, and belie vine
that there is no settled part ol' the United
States where greater inducements in cheat
and productive lands exist to attract foreign
immigration, as well as immigration from the
more densely settled Northern States ; th .-re
Resolved, That it is every way desirable and
important to encourage immigration from
Europe and the North, and that it is incumbent
on every good citizen to nee every effort to
induce such immigration by all lawful and
Resolved, That a committee of five be ap?
pointed to open a correspondence with such
persons as may assist in this object, wherever
they may be, and that such committee be re?
quested to procure information from persons
throughout this Distiict, and parts adjoining
as to lands, to be sold or rented to white immi?
grants, whether from Europe or the North, as
well as to procure information as to the de?
mand for hired labor in either agricultural or
mechanical employments, and that the com?
mittee do communie ate information so acquir?
ed to persons abroad who may encourage and
promote the desired immigration.
Resolved, That it be intrusted to the com?
mittee to devise the best planB for carrying
out the object expressed in the foregoing pre?
amble and resolutions, and that they be
authorized to call public moetings in reference
thereto, whenever deemed expedient.
Resolved, That inasmuch as there has boon
a great deal of systematic falsehood and mis?
representation respecting the disposition of
the white people of this State towards immi?
grants from the New England and othor North?
ern StateB, we deem it due to ourselves, to
truth, and to out- best interest to disabuso the
niinds of our Northern fellow citizens of all
false impressions that may have been created,
and \SQ solemnly proclaim our desire lo hail
white immigrants from the North with cordial
welcome and encouragement, knowing, that
all such immigrants who may Bettie among us
for the purposes of promoting their own wel?
fare, will be necesbarily prepared to sustain
the common interest of the State against the
machinations of adventurers and renegades of
-At a meeting of the Democracy of Fairfield
District held on the 1st, the following nom?
inations were made : T. W. Woodward for tho
Congressional District, and C. P. Sullivan
alternate : for the State at large-Hon. W. D.
Porter-James Conner, alternste ; J. P. Thom?
-The Georgetown Times says: On last Fri?
day night, one of the United States soldiers
got in a scrimmage with one of the 'newly
enfranchised citizens," wbich resulted in one
of the "boys in blue" having his throat cut.
We understand Coffee was arrested, and is now
VIEWS OF CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE-HE IS WITH
THE DEMOCRATIC PARTY-HIS VIEWS ON MAN?
HOOD SUFFRAGE, REMOVAL OF POLITICAL DIS?
ABILITIES, FINANCE AND THE TRIAL OF CITI?
ZENS BY MILITARY COMMISSION-HE FAVORS
The following is tho statement in the New
York Herald, to which allusion has already
been made in om* telegrams :
The Chief Justice declares that he is not \
candidate for the Presidential nomination; he
does not seek it and does not want it. He is
grateful to his friends ?nd the people for their
recent manifestations of respect and confidence
in the use of his name for that high office, but
his position and inclinations would not admit
of his accepting it except the nation was in
the utmost peril. And under no circum?
stances would he assume such a responsibility
at the sacrifice of bis honest convictions.
The Chief Justice frankly admits that the
Radical party and himself differ widely in their
views; and, as parties are now organized, he is
for the D?mocratie party. He differs from
them upon only one point-that of universal
manhood suffrage. He is agreed with them on
all other of the great issues. Incidentally be
remarked if he were elected by that party to
the Presidency, while he would certainly carry
ont their policy faithfully, he would labor to
make the partv one of permanent usefuln?ss,
upon the broad ground of nationality and ma?
terial progress. , ,
In the opinion of the Chief Justice the de?
plora ble condition of the Southern Slates de?
mands not only the proper consideration of
Congress, but also material aid from the gene?
ral government. The war has been ended for
three years and those States should be in prac?
tical relations with the government. There is
no constitutional authority to hold them in
subjugation, and if there were it would be alike
unwise and unjust. He favored the enfran?
chisement of eveiy white man in the South and
removing thc political disabilities of everyman
in the nation. He thinks freedom and man?
hood suffrage should be an unquestioned right,
but he controverts the idea that any other
power than the States themselves can confer
it. He holds that the general government has
no control over the question, and that the
power reste in the States,where alone it should
? The Chief Justice would remove the political
disabilities imposed on the people of the South
by the fourteenth amendment. But as those
States ae now organized will undoubtedly rati?
fy it, he proposes a general amnesty as a mode
of rehef, and also as an act which would tend
towards the reconciliation of the two sections.
Furthermore, he regards this as absolutely
necessary-, as the provisions of that amendment
exclude thousands from office, both under the
government and the States, and this will lead
to complications which should be avoided.
Mr. Chase urges that the most liberal aid
should be extended to the Booth in improving
their railroad system and also their navigable
rivers. He thinks aid should be given to repair
the levees on the Mississippi, build Dew ones
wherever they are required, even from Cairo to
the Gulf. That the millions of acres of land
which would be reclaimed in the valley of the
Mississippi by a judicious levee system would
quadruple the producing powers of that sec?
tion and add correspondingly to the wealth and
prosperity of the country.
Mr. Chase strenuously urges the early return
to specie payments. He believes it could be
done without damage to any interests, and in a
comparatively short period of time it would
not matter whether the bonds were paid in
freenbacks or gold, as the public credit would
e re-established and greenbacks be worth par
Mr. Chase condemned in strong terms the
trial of citizens by military commissions in
time of peace. He" regards it as an arrogant
assumption of power most dangerous to the
country, and thinks it should not be tolerated.
The Chief Justice made no reference whatever
to the McArdle case; but his opinion, SB re?
corded in the celebrated Mingan case, admits
of no doubt as to what they are.
Mr. Chase expressed the hope that if Mr.
Johnson should reorganize his Cabinet be
would appoint a proper proportion of its mem?
bers from the Southern States.
In the course of his conversation he depre?
cated the course of Congress, especially of the
House of Representatives. He considers their
assaults on the judiciary and other legislative
acts unwise, ana calculated to arouse the dis?
trust and embitter the animosities between the
In reply to a question, Mr. Chase said t. e
par doning power was certainly a constitutional
prerogative of the President, and Congress had
no power to abridge it.
THE RESULT OF THE OREGON ELECTION-EX
PRESIDENT BUCHANAN'S DEATH IN THE
A Washington letter of the 3d instant-says:
The result of the Oregon election confirms
the forebodings of Mr. Senator Wilson last
week, that "Oregon would fail ne." The
President early this morning received a dis?
patch containing the intelligence of the Demo?
cratic victory over Radicalism in the far-off
State. Several senotors also rec ?ived die
patches to the same effect. Ibis Conservative
triumph was not a surprise, as the Radical
senators from the Pacific States gave up Ore?
gon last week. It has been erroneously stated
that the Democratic Legislature, which has
just been elected, will have the choice of a suc?
cessor to Senator Wilhams, but such, un fortu?
nately, is not the fact, as his term does not ex- -
pire until 1871, and the Radical associates of
that gentlemen tendered him their congratu?
lations over this fact. Mr. Burr, in the
House, much to the chagrin of the Radicals,
called their attention to the "first gun" after
the Chicago nominations. Mr. Speaker Colfax
and bis associates did not relish the allusion at
all. lt is generally conceded that the other
States on the Pacific slope will follow the ex?
ample of Oregon, and that the electoral votes
of all of them will bj cast against Grant and
Colfax in November next.
Partisan malevolence was carried to the ex?
treme length to-day by laying upon the table1
of the House a resolution vary slightly com?
plimentary "to ex-President Buchanan. Sev?
enty-four Republican members voted to table
it. Afterwards, and after much opposition,
Mr. Blaine introduced another resolution ex?
pressing nothing, and only appointing a com?
mittee to attend bis funeral, and this was
adopted. The original resolution really com?
mitted the House to no endorsement of Mr.
Buchanan's political views, and was simply a
recognition of his eminent public services, but
the House refused it.
INFLUENCING TUE VOTES OF SENATORS ON THE
The Washington correspondent of the Louis
v?le Journal Bays :
Tho following laconic messages, which pi ss?
ed over the wires between Parson Brown?
low, of Tennessee, and General Stokes, will
be produoed by the Democrats, if they can
get a hearing before the nosing committee :
KNOXVILLE, May 3.-How will Fowler vote?
W. G. BROWNLOW.
WASHINGTON, May 3.-Don't know. Think
he's ah right. W. B. STOKES.
KNOXVILLE, May 4.-If you aint certain, pump
him. W. G. BROWNLOW.
WASHINGTON, May 4 -I can't. He wont dis?
cuss the question. I fear he is shaky.
W. B. STOKES.
KNOXVILLE, May 5.-Tell him if ho'll resign
and let me appoint you i n hid place, I'll make
hiir Judge of the Supremo Oonrt, in place of
Harrison, who will make way for him.
W. ?. BROWNLOW.
WASHINGTON, May 6.-Ho won't resign.
W. B. 8TOKES.
KNOXVILLE, May 6.-Not profanely, but relig?
iously, tell bim to go to hell.
W. G. BROWNLOW.
?Serious Riot In Washington.
DIFFICULTY BETWEEN BLACKS AND WHITES
SEVERAL HOUSES MOBBED-A WHITE MAN KILL?
ED AND ANOTHER WOUNDED-EXCTTHMENT,
WASHINGTON, June 3.-The Radicals were
very much excited last night over the result of
the election of Mr. Bayles J. Bowen as mayor of
the city. They serenaded Mr. Forney at the
Chronicle office in force, and drew him out in a
very inflammatory 6peecb, in which he m ide
allusions to the President and his Bevon imi?
tators in the Senate, Ste. Afterwards the crowd
in procession went to Mr. Bowen's house, where
they were again treated to a very intemperate
speech. Many of the colored men in the pro?
cession were armed with sticks and clubs, and
some of them had been drinking freely and
were very insulting upon the most trifling
During the evening there were some very se?
rious disturbances growing out of the excite?
ment and party feeling of the hour. The first
breach of the peace occurred at the corner of
Seventh and H streets, in the vicinity of Mr.
Bowen's residence, where a young man named
George Headley was knocked down and cut so
badly with a razor that his recovery is some?
what doubtful. Smith's restaurant, corner of
Eleventh and F streets, was entered by force,
the barkeeper knocked down, and the money
drawer robbed. The residence of Captain
Daniels, corner of Thirteenth-street and New
York avenue, was assaulted without provoca?
tion. The mob also threatened the Intelli?
gencer office while returning from Mr. Bowen's
residence, but wiser counsels here prevailed.
In some instances squads of colored men en?
tered restaurants and demanded drinks. Upon
being informed that the restaurants were kept
foi white customers, they threatened to "clean
out" the house, and several restaurant keepers
were thus compelled to close their places of
business. It was a fearful sight to see this
mob of people surging through the streets, of?
fering insults to men, women and children, and
threatening all with vengeance.
But the ere wning act of infamy was the mur?
der of a young man named'John H. Faulkner,
on Pennsylvania avenue, between Four-and-a
half and Sixth streets. Tho following state?
ment of this affair is made on oath by Air. W.
E. Dunn, an eye witness : "The deceased and
Albert Johnson were walking down the avenue,
just east of the Metropolitan Hotel, when a
colored man passed them, and Johnson made a
remark to him, which he (Mr. D') did no' un?
derstand, and the colored man stopped and ap?
proached them, but again turned and proceed?
ed across Sixth-street end down the avenue.
Johnson and the deceased crossed the street,
when the former stopped, and Faulkner follow?
ed the man. Faulkner was observed to take
something out of bis pocket, supposed to be a
billy. When he reached the month of the alley,
the man suddenly turned and made a pass or a
blow at the deceased and ran. Mr. D. imme?
diately ran down, and found that blood was
running profusely ont of the sleeve of the coat
of the deceased, and he immediatelv started
after the colored man, following him into Mar?
ble alley, and losing sight of him ie the croea
alley running to Ninth-street, and as he crossed
the avenue ne blew his whistle for aid from the
police. When he returned, he found Faulkner
at the door of Clark's drug store, laying on the
steps, and officers Hill, Lawler and Fox with
him. The deceased had also made an attempt
to pursue the colored man, and his track was
marked by the blood across the avenue to the
month of Marble alley, and thence diagonally
across thc avenue to the corner of Four-and-a
half street. Dr. Dexter was immediateiy ci li?
ed, and the officers started with the wounded
man for Dr. Dove's office, a few doors above, in
front of which Dr. Dexter met them, and
found that he had just died, (about ten or fif?
teen minutes after the wound was inflicted. )
His body was immediately taken to the fourth
ward station-house, and word was sent to the
father of the deceased."
Dr. J. E. Dexter testified that the wound was
at the juncture of the middle and upper third
of the right fore arm, severing two arteries,
and was made by a sharp instrument-perhaps
a razor. From the direction of the wound-ob?
liquely transverse-he was of the opinion that
the arm was at the time in a position of de?
The coat of the deceased, the sleeve and
right ski 11 of which were thoroughly saturated
with blood, was exhibited, and on the under
side rf the sleeve a cat of six or eight inches
was found, and also a cut on the breast and
lapel, and some present from this formed the
opinion that the latter was the first cut made,
an i the deceased, in consequence, threw bis
arra up in front of his breast to protect him?
self, when he received the fatal wound. -
[Cor. Bait. Sun.
Items of State News.
-The Abbeville Banner FUTS ?. Thc wheat
crop in our district will fall far short of the ex?
pectations of our farmers. The rust has made
its appearance in roany pl ices, and it is sup?
posed that througbj t the district one-half of
the crop is destroyed. Wo hear very gratify?
ing reports as to tun condition of the other
grain crops. Farinera ure very jubilant over
the appearance of tho'r corn, and expect an
abundant yield. 11 nearly every loca'it\ where
it has been pl tuted, fine stands of cotton
may be se CD, and ii tue weather be favorable
to its cultura a law weeks longer, a good crop
will be made.
-Mr. R. J. Martin, a native of Greenville,
wbo came to Abbeville a few days ago as the
agent of a sewing machioe manufacturer, met
with a fatal ue jcJnnt on Monday last. He called
upon a citizen whose residence is accessible
only by a long flight of steps. Having trans?
acted his business, he attempted to descend,
and being under the influence bf liquor, he lost
his balance and fell over the railing to the
fround, a distance of abont twenty feet, his
ead striking a stone, which produced conges?
tion of the brain, from the effects of which he
died two days after.
-A section of Oconee District, six or eight
miles east of Walhalla, was visited on Tuesday
last by a severe storm of wind and hail. The
barn of Captain Wm. H. Stribling was com?
pletely upset, causing considerable damage to
wagons, ?c., with which it came in contact in
its fill. Tbs wheat and corn crops were in?
jured toBome extent.
-On last Friday night, the 29th ult., the
Beaver Dam Academy, about ten miles from
Bennettsville, was burnt to the ground. A
negro man, a member of the Union League,
has been arrested as the suspected party, and
is now in jail, awaiting his trial. Others are
supposed to bo accessories to this foul deed,
but have not yet been arrested.
SOUTHS BN TRADE WITH BALTIMORE.-The
Sun gives the followiug statement of the re?
ceipts of produce from ije South at thal port
for the month of May:
Of cotton there was received 2107 bales, viz :
882 bales from Charleston, 712 bales from Nor?
folk, 481 bales irom Savannah, 45 bales from
Richmond, 24 bales from wilmington, North
Carolina, and 23 bales from other North Caro?
lina ports. Of naval stores there wore received
2665 barrels rosin. 858 barrels spirits turpen?
tine, 220 barrels turpentine and 651 bjrrels
pitch from Wilmington, North Carolina ; 1576
barrels r sin, 145 barrels spirits turpentine,
291 barrels tar and 207 barrels pitch from
other North Carolina ports ; 752 barrels rosin,
791 barrels spirits turpentine aud 20 barrels
tar from Norfolk, and 92 barrels rosin and 50
barrels spirits turpentine from Richmond
From Richmond 1327 hogsheads and 841 pack?
ages tobacco wore received, and from Norfolk
243 packages. Be ides the above, large quan?
tities of lumber, shingled, shooks, heading,
fish, early vegetables, fruit, &c, have been
received from Southern ports, giving fair em?
ployment to the fleet of little steamers and
6aihng vessels plying to those waters.
FLORIDA COTTON.-Mr. B. C. Wright hns
presented us a specimen stalk of the cotton
crop now growing on the plantation of Mr. A.
C. Robert, in Middle Florida, it is nearly
three f eet in height, with numerous branches
bearing blooms, and two well developed bolls
which would have exhibited their fibrous con?
tents by tho 10th instant if not earlier. This
is a confirmation of the other flattering ac?
counts of the crops given by our Florida cor?
respondent week before last. Mr. Wright in
iorms us that the crops in the Pouinsular
State continue to look very fine, though rain is
badly oeeded in some localities.-Savannah
News ano: Berala.
THE MOST PERFECT IRON TONIC-HEQEIIAN'S
FEHBATED ELIXIR OF BARE.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phoa
phate ot'iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron libosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever md ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other Bickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man & Co., New York, and sold by all respect?
able druggists in the United States.
US* LADIES BEING CONFINED SHOULD
never.be without CO.MSTOCE'S RATIONAL FOOD.
It 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 for healthy breast
milk if needed tor the child. Physicians give very
Uttle or no medicine where this food is us;<L A ak
your physician about it
OFO. WELLS COMSTOCK,
No. D7 Cortlandt-street, New York.
For sale by DOWIE & MOISE, Agents,
May 28 thstuG Charleston, S. C. I
J8S- SHERIFF'S OFFICE, CHARLESTON
DISTRICT, june 5,1868.-Having been notified by
the Treasurer of South Carolina, on the 18th of
March last, that I was amenable to the State in five
per cent, per month damages for all tax executions
in my hands after the expiration of six months from
date of lodgment, I did, in view of the distressed con?
dition of the people, make application to the Com
manding General for an extension of the term to
collect said taxes, which request was granted.
The time hmited by the General will expire in a
few days, and I give this notice that I may not be
compelled to advertise property for sale. It is cf
importance to delinquents that this matter should
receive their immediate attention.
In urgent cases, such as those of impoverished wi?
dows and orphans, the Sheriff's fees will be remit?
ted. -WILLIAM S. HASTIE,
June 6 3 Sheriff Charleston District.
A3-THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON DI-TRICT--IN THE COMMON
FLEAS.-ALBERT ELFE Vt. GEORGE MANS?
FIELD-ATTACHMENT.-Whereas, the plaintiff did,
on the third dav of April, file his declaration against
the defendant, who (as it is said) is absent from and
without the limits of this State, and has neither wife
nor attorney known within the some, upon whom a
copy of the said declaration might be served: It ie
therefore Ordered, that the said defendant do appear
and plead to the said declaration, on or before the
fourth day of April, which will be in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-nine
otherwise final and absolute judgment will then be
given and awarded against him.
J. W. BROWNFIELD, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Charleston District, April 3,18C8.
April 6 leSmolyr*
VS- FOR DANDRUFF, ITCHING AND
Sore Heads, Premature Grayness, and all diseases
inducing a loss of Hair, use the PALMETTO HAIR
BENEWER, which ia recommended and used by
the best medical authority. For sale at the Drug
Stores. Try it. DOWIE A MOISE,
Wholesale Agents, Charleston.
Jnoe 0 etuthG
JW EVERY VIOLATION OF THE LAWS
of health Invariably entails its own punishment, and
thc warnings administered by the faithful monitor
(pain) cannot be neglected with impunity. If ita ad?
monitions were heeded, and the proper remedy im?
mediately resorted to, a vast amount of suffering
would be prevented, and dangerous diseases averted.
When the head throbs, the lips become parched, and
the chee> is burning-the warning ia given; neglect
is then dangerous. In the vast storehouse of nature
may be found remedies for all the different maladies
that afflict mankind, without resorting to pernicious
minerals. The best of these medicinal agents have
been incorporated in the preparation known as HOS
TETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS, and offered as a
safe remedy to those suffering from the various forms
of fever. This medicine bas steadily and surely won
its way into the confidence of the public, and has re?
ceived the warmest encomiums from the press and
people throughout the Union. As a valuable tonic
for the cure of Dyspepsia, Flatulence, Constipation,
and general nervous debility, it cannot be approach?
ed. Every day new cases of its greet effect ore chron?
icled through our public journals. There is nothing
equal to the enjoyment which the afflicted experience
when using this valuable specific. Its mild tone, its
sure and vigorous action upon a disordered stomach,
and the cleansing of the entire human body, should
recommend it to all classes of our community.
June 6 G
VS- E. R. R.-A GREAT SENSATION !-A
GOOD SENSATION !-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 agents as chloro?
form, opium, morphine, acontine, ether, Ac, was
first made known in R4PWAY'S READT BELIEF.
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
eation 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 suificleut to kill and extermi?
nate the pain.
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and A gue, Chill.? and Fever, Bilious Cholle, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that may exist In the in?
side of man, woman or child; this was Rad way's
Ready Relief of 1817, and it is Radway's Ready Re?
lief, greatly improved, in 18?8.
We then started it in its mission of relieving the in?
firm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and cr:ppled oi
all nations throughout the world, and n w to-day it
is used, patronized and revered as a household ne?
cessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors, Kaimos,
Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well os in the cot?
tages of the laboring classes of every nation on the
face of the earth.
In every war that fias taken place v.thin the last
twenty years, this remedy hap been used as
preventive of malarious and infectious diseases
cs well a? a cure for wounds, stiff joints, bruises,
accidents, and to relieve the soldiers from ?-in.
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 BELIEF. It w'.lprevent all against
attacks of the worst diseases that prevail, as plagues
or epidemics, and to those who arc seized will at
once check thc disease and cure the patients some?
times with, and at others without remedial assist?
ance. This ia Radway's Beady 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 RELIEF, and pam will
cease to exist.
The miserable 6tuffs scented with the Oil o: Ca=s:a
or Peppermint, sold under the names of .pain:, etc.,
are nothing but weak imitations of RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF, sent forth to the world under our
old advertisements of 1647, etc. They are by t imita?
tions, and will die out in a fe.. months. Their mak?
ers, nothing but a set ol' 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 little, about medicine as Barnum's
"What is It?" The doggero advertisements they
pay hungry Bohemians to write for them. 1 he ex?
istence of these miserable imitations of the great and
good Beady Relief cf Dr. Kadway will be brief. Old
patrons of Radway's Ready Relief are daily coming
back, and so it will ever be. Radway's Ready Re?
lief will ever stand the first, the best, the cheapest
and quickest remedy for the instant cure of pam in
RADWAY'S READY RELIEF is sold for nit;- cents
in bottlos holding tluve limes as much as any
twenty-five cent bottle of any other remedy :or the
same purpose, and as much as ene dollar of the Pain
Killers. One bottle will hold out longer and do mote
good than hali a dozen bottles of any other remedy.
Sold by Druggists everywhere at fitly eenie pe bot?
tle, said at No. 87 Maiden Lane, N. Y.
June 1 ' nie 6
~V$* TRY THEM. - MANY PERSONS
have within this summer experienced the benefits to
be derived from the use of PAXSTO'S HEPATIC BIT?
TERS. Wo would recommend them to all who stand
in need of a tonic.
For salo by all Druggists. s_October 6
~~J?PN?W MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN E8SAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which crate impediments to MABKIAGE, with sure
meons of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SE. IL LIN" HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
JO-YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA?
TION.-The Rev. W. G. CONNOR, o? Oraxgeburg,
will deliver & Sermon, ?-der the auspices of the
Toung Ju en's Chris dan Association, in Trinity
Church, To-Morrow (Sunday) Evening. Services to
commence at Right o'clock. The public, and especi?
ally young people, are earnestly invited to attend.
June 6 - 1
as- ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.-T H E
Rev. C. C. PINCKNEY of Grace (Episcopal) Church,
will perform Divine Service in this Chapel To-Mor?
row Afternoon, 7th instant, at Five o'clock.
June 0 1
XS- NOTICE_THE BELLS OF ST.
Michael's Church will hereafter ring for Afternoon
Service from 6 to 5& o'clock from To-Morrow, the
7th instant, until further notice. 1* June 6
XS- NOTICE.-STEAMER EMILIE.
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
8th instant, or they will be debarred payment
SHACEELFOBD A EELLT,
June 4 Agents.
aa-THE STEAMER CITY POINT WILL
discontinue her trips to Florida, for summer repairs,
until further notice. June 2
BJOET THE PROVOST COURT FOR ST
James Goose Creek, St John's Berkeley and St.
Stephen's, will sit near Monck'a Comer (Sportsman's
Retreat). Complaints will be heard and cases pre
par.-d until June Sta. Tr?ala will then begin. Busi?
ness hours from morning until night
A. C. RICHMOND, Provost Judge.
tS- UNITED STATES CIRCUIT COURT
SOD TH CAROLINA DISTRICT-TN EQUITY.
CHAS. J. RADFORD vs. ALEX. McBEE AND "TAR?
DY A. McBEE, EXECUTORS OF YABBY McBEE.
It appearing that VARDY A. MoBEE, one of the de?
fendants in 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 Bill win be taken
pro confesso against him.
May 28 th 3_Clerk Circuit Court.
tS- NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the affaire of the 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, will make payment to
36 East Bay,
April 8_Corner Adger's South Wharf.
IGT EXPARTE WM. POSTELL LN GRA?
HAM.-In the matter of the application of WM.
POSTELL 1NGBAHAM to come in under the in?
formation m the nature of a bill to perpetuate testi?
mony and prove the past existence, loss ana contents
oi eleven Bonds of the Charleston and Savannah
Railroad Company, each for thc sum of five hundred
dollars ((500.1, with quarterly interest at 6 per cent
per annum, and guaranteed by the State of South
Carolina, bearing dale 9th March, I860, and the num?
bers thereof being 234, 235, 236, 237, 238,239,210,
COI, 602, 603, 601, with coupons attached. On motion
of POBTEB & CONNEB, Solicitors for applicant notice
is hereby given to the Savannah and Charleston Bail
road Company, and to ISAAC W. B ATNE, E?q., Attor?
ney-General, in behalf of the State of South Carolina
as well as to all others in interest, to appear before
me, JAMES TUPPER, Matter in Chancery, on Mon;
day, Vh day of June next, at 12 M., to cross-examine
thc evidence that maybe produced, and introduce
evidence in reply. JAMES TUPPER,
March 6 lamol Master in Equity.
SS" A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PANE
KIN'S Hepatic Bitters, as it will be sure to give relief.
For sale by all Druggists. f
JS* CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRUE MARRIAGE.-Essaye 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.
OS- THE GREAT PR?SERVER OF
HEALTH. - TABRANT'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mud, speedy and positive cure in all cases
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Scur Stomach, Liver Complaint.
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
lhfiamatory 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. Eeiore life is imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms; remember that the slight internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the EOle proprietor?, TAR?
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
February^! [oct311 3mo
?1ITY TAXES-MONTHLY RETURNS.
OFFICE OF THE CITY ASSESSOR, )
CITY HALL. June 1st, 1868. J
Notice is hereby given to all concerned, that the
Monthly Rtfuras'for the month ol'May past in com
l.liance with the Tax Ordinance, ratified on the 28th
?f January. 18CS, roust be u.ade on or before the 15th
TAXES ON TUE FOLLOWING AEE PATABLE MONTHLY.
On all soles of floods, Wares and Merchandize, in?
cluding sales by Bakers. Butchers, Hucksters, and
by dealers in Rice, Lumber, Bay, Grain and Naval
uu all gross receipts of ail street Railroads.
On all gross receipts of all Express Companies.
On all sa'e- at Auction.
On al' Carriaces and Bu?fries.
On all income derived from the purrah of any fa?
culty, profession, occupation or employment
un the groes reeeioin of all Commercial A gencies.
On all commissions received by Factors, Commis?
sion Merchants, Bankers, Broilers, and others.
On ali premiums received for or by any Insurance
Company, or by agencies for individuals or compa?
On all gro^s receipts of all Gas Companies.
On ever;- Horse aud Mule used or ken: within the
citv, excepting horses or mules used in any public
licensed . arriace, c.irt, dray, cr other vehicle.
Ou all retail Dealers in all articles whatsoever.
Ou al! harbor Shop;.
On all gross recfipl of Hotels and Public Eating
aud Boarding House".
lui all receipts of Livery Stable keoyeis.
On ;he gross receipts of Cotton Presses.
On thc gros? recript? of all Printing Offices, News
parers and Publishing Homes.
On all Goods sold in the cly by persone not resi?
dent, by saiui'ie or otherwise,
Ou all sales"of Horses and Mules brought to the
Ou sales ct Stocks, Bonds, and other securities.
On the gross receipts of Magnetic lelegraph Com?
On the gross leceipts of all Tavern Keepers and
All the defaulters will b; d'alf with as the ordi?
nance directs. W. N. HUGHES,
June 1 15 City Assessor.
CITY CIVIL ESGiNEFR'S OFFICE,)
CITY HALL, CHARLESTON. March 12th, 1868, J
ALL PROPER!! HOLDERS ON THE LINE OF
Meeting-street, aud other citizens interestiti
m the building of a Shell Road on Meeting-street,
from Spring-s'reet to the City Boundary, are hereby
respectfu ly informed that a Book of subscription
will bc opened for their sicnatures in my office to?
day, and that when such an amount is pledged, ??
in tho judgment of the Ciiy Civil Engineer will war?
rant thc undertaking, the worfi will bo fonhwith
commenced. LOUIS J. BABBOT,
Match 13 City Civ?Engineer.
THE ELEANOR VS~TRE ELLA ANNA.
THE YACHT ELLA ANNA IS HERE
! BY challenged to a trial of speed with tho
?ELEANOR, to take place on the 30th inst,
?for $500 a side; S100 forfeit money to be
paid in before next Saturday; the stakes to be de?
posited with Captain F. W. DAWSON, of THE DAXLT
NEWS ; the remaining WOO of the stakes to be paid in
by each party cn or before the 19th inst . t3
Jone 1 THOMAS YOUNG. 1
400 BALES OF COTTON WANTED.
THE AMERICAN BABE ANNIE KIM
BALL, W. P. LINCOLN Master, wants the
above named quantity of Cotton to all up,
and win sail with dispatch.
For Freight engagements, apply to
June 6 BTBEET BROTHERS & CO.
YACHT MAGGIE* MITCHELL.
' been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ities, is now ready for engagements by ap
.plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsOmos Agents.
FOR NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
BEBST Comm an der, will safl on
> Saturday, 6th instant at 5 o'cloak
P. M., from Adger's South Wharf.
49* No Freight received after 3 o'clock P. M. on
day of Bailing.
49* 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).
49* The MANHATTAN will follow on Saturday,
the 13 th instant 3 June 4
FOR HEW YOU K.
REG ULAR LINE EVER Y WEDNEEDA Y.
jky??Mma THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
S&jt?fr? Captain M. B. CROWELL, will leave
??J~V<T\xfftA? Vanderhoret's Wharf, on Wednesday,
m???????m lum lil, ill iii li
June 2_RAVEN EL A CO., Agente.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
>v?-?fc_? THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
/'??f?jTOX?a SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the C.
?<4Wlfr&!A? S. Malis, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON.
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday.
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 46 North Elver, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BX THE HAIL STEAMERS BAILING E VEE Y BATUBDAT.
Payable in Gold. Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage....:.$30
1st Cabin to London. .106 Steerage to London... 36
1st Cabin to Paris... .116 Steerage to Paris.46
Passage by the Monday Bteim ere-First Cab'n $90,
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Batea 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.
Steeragepassue from Liverpool and Queenstown,
HQ 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.
jone i 6mo
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCBEW BTEAMEBS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD,
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
r rn na W1LL HON BEGULARLY BE
s%iP0fP% TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BI?E
?3M?m^ MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
?Si* ??L Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin?00; steer?
age 236. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin t90;
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning, 'these vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are ?igned.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through the Postoffice. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will 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 MORDECAI A CO., Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. C.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THROUGH LIKE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE
DUCED RATES t
rr rihami STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
J^QR??WSS, 11110 leave Her No- **j North Elver,
<Ua"ffl??fVffl foot of Canal-street, New York, at
fcJMHeaLi 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th, 16th
and 24.h ot every month (except when these dates
fall ou Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steam-hip JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or furthor 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.
ROCEVTLLE AND WAY LANDINGS.
. jff-?h, THE STEAMEB HORGAN, CAPT.
-r^g^lLrJ TORRENT, will receive Freight at
Boyce'a Wharf, This Day and leave To-Morruw, at 5
FTeiglt taken at low rates. Apply on board or to
East Bay, corner Adger's Wharf.
June G _1
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE, AND WAY LAND?
r -^TH-h. THE STEAMER ST. HELENA.
J?g?feaa???5S.Capttin D. BOYLK, will receive ire-tebe
7AwZ>oy/anu leave Monday Morning at 0 o'clock,
and Edl8to on Tuesday Morning at C o'clock.
Fer freight or passage apply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFOBT, HILTON HEAD,
* ^rff^* THE STEAMEB PILOT BOY, Capt.
????^g3? W. T. MCNELTY, will Uart charles?
ton every Thursday Morning, at 6 o'clock, anC Sa?
vannah every SaturJav Morning, at 6 o'clock.
The steamer FANNIE, Capt FENN PECK, will
leave Charleston every Monday Morning, at 6
o'clock, and Savannah every IFedneiday Morning, at
Oo'clock, touching at BluOton and ChiBolm'sLand?
ing, going and returning.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
June 4 Aeromniodatioo Woarf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA.
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
_ g.fr-??w STEAMER DICTATOR WILL
Jf^j'j7fTT?MW H 1f"Vf Charlcstoi: every Monday Night
at I O'C1I<CK. and Savannah every Tuesday After?
noon, at 3 o'clock, for the above places. Returning
will leave Savannah for Charleston every Friday
Morning, st 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.
- a- THE STEAMER DICTATOR, CAPT.
?&SEtSL r- WILLEY, will leave Charleston cn
16mJune n-xr, on an Excursion Trip toF.orida,
touching at Savannah, Fernandina, Jacssonvill? Pa
latka and St Augustine.
Excursion tickets at reduced rate3 issued.
Apply at the office. J. D. AIKEN A CO ,
May 27 Aget?,.