Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Our European Dispatches.
[PER ATLANTIC TELEGBJLPH.]
THE ABTE STNIAN PRISONERS HOMEWARD BOUND
THE RUSSIANS IN ASIA.
LONDON, Jane 6.-The Abyssinian prisoners
have arrived at Suez, homeward bound.
Br. PETERSBURG, June 6.-Central Asian ad?
vices confirm the capture of Bokhara. The
victorious Russians immediately pushed on to
JSamaracond, which they also held at last ad?
vices, The Emir's death is unconfirmed.
Our Washington Dispatches.
CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS-THE WRANGLE
O VEE THE ARKANSAS ANT) OMNIBUS WIM
WOOLLEX STILL HOLDS OUT-WASHINGTON
WASHINGTON, June 6.-IN THE SENATE, Mr.
V~ Gorham was sworn in as Secretary. The
Omnibus admission bill was resumed. The
amendment including Alabama was discuss?
ed all day. Mr. Morton said he had changed
bis mind about the danger of tbe de?
feat of the bill by including Alabama, and
should vote for the amendment. The debate
was scattering and mostly confined to the re?
cord of opposing senators on negro capacity.
Without a vote on the amendment, the Senate
adopted the conference report regarding Ar?
kansas, and after executive session adjourned.
HOUSE.-After unimportant business the Tax
bm was resumed and considerable progress
made, but the attendance was abm, and all the
important pointe were held In abeyance.
The Conference Committee on Arkansas re?
ported, but on a motion to table the report no
quorum voted, and the House adjourned to ]
The House last night reached the twenty
second section of the tax bill, with innumera
Jblo amendments and protests.
? In executive session the Senate rejected i
Icdellan as Minister to England.
ie Conference Coromittee on Arkansas
[to the original House bill, with the ad
Sonal stipulation that any alteration in said
prospective in its effects, may be
made in regard io the time and place of resi?
dence of voters. The conference report on the
Arkansas admission win certainly be adopted |
^ in the house on Monday.
- .' Bot little interest is taken in the tax t.H,
from positive opinion that it will not pass this
session, .though a special bill reducing the
whiskey and modifying the tobacco'tax is r?^j
garded as certain.
Mr. Schenck's bul, which he regarded as a j
complete machine-one section depending
upon another-and inoperative unies8 adopted
as a whole, is already torn to pieces. Its con?
sideration will probably end by striking out
the eu acting clause.
The funding of the seven-thirties delays the
debt statement. It is said it will show a re?
duction of seven millions.
Customs for week ending 30th nearly $3 000,
Sherman's bill relative to United States notes
legalizes and makes valid gold contracts
whian may be mada hereafter. An amendment
striking out the wird "hereafter" was lost, and ]
the bill passed the Senate yesterday.
A heavy hail storm bas prevailed all day.
The Chinese dine with the President on
Twenty-two thousand dollars have been col?
lected and paid to the President's counsel.
The Corruption Committee give no in tim a
- lion of their intentions regarding Woolley,who ]
shows no indications of yielding.
There are forty thousand gallons of whis?
key now in bond awaiting the reduction on the
AtTa 1 ri isa Atlant?. .
y ATLANTA, Jane 7.-General Meade has re
turned after his absence in Florida. Quite a
number of Columbus prisoners are here ander
arrest, supposed to bc connected with the Ash?
burn murder. - -
The Opinion oftne bas been'purchased by
Colonel Carey W. Styles, who proposes ra com?
mence on the 16th the publication of a - vigor?
ous live Democratic paper, to be called the
The Duello in Virginia.
BICHMOND, June 7.-The parties to the re
g^centdael between Colonel Seed and Major
Shorter have been placed under arrest by
General Granger. The artair was brought to
official attention through a letter to the editor
of the Southern Opinion, signed by them, ami
threatening to hold him personally responsible
if he commented on the duel.
Quarantine al New Orleans.
Nsw ORLEANS, June 7.-In General Orders
34, yesterday, General Buchanan states, by vir?
tue of instructions from the Adjutant General's
Office, quarantine orders are so amended as to
direct vessels from infected ports without epi?
demic disease on board be quarantined twen?
ty-one days and .thoroughly fumigated. Ves?
sels having h ad epidemic disease on board to
be quarantined the same length of time from
the termination of the last case.
The Fenian Scare.
OTTAWA, Jone 6.-The authorities continue
receiving information of Fenian preparations
along the frontier.
MOBILE, June 6.-No trains are irmniog on
the Mobile and Ohio Railroad, owing to a strike
among the workmen.
GERMAN CATHOLIC UNION-IMMIGRATION AND
SCHOOLS.-Before the adjournment of the great
German Catholic Union in New York, on Wed?
nesday, resolutions were passed in regard to
schools and immigration, which are of import?
The resolutions on immigration, without al?
lowing the ase of corporate funds of the socie?
ties of the union, provide fer aiding and pro?
tecting newly arrived immigrants and for the
appointment of a central committee of five Ca?
tholics, residents of New York, with a priest
tor chairman, as the superintending board.
This committee shall appoint two agents for
New York and two for Baltimore, who shall
-serre gratuitously, and whose duty shall be to
procure railroad tickets tor the immigrants, to
advise in the exchange of foreign coins or other
money or valuables, to obtain suitable boarding
places and to look after the safety of the bag?
gage. The local societies in all other cities :
shall appoint an agent in their place to perform
the same service. All the agents shall report
every second month to (he central committee
. t New York, which, ia ita turn, must report to 1
th ; annual meetings of tbe Union. The s hool
resolutions adopted are in substance as fol
lows ; X. The Union reminds its members of
the obligation entered into at the last yearly i
meeting to send their children only to Catho- i
lie schools, where there are such. 2. Every i
member is requested i :i di vi dually and through :
his local society tu exert bis personal influence,
?as circumstances may allow, that better Catho
hes may be appointed as teachers in public
schools than now are, that the prevailing' pre?
judice against Catholics may cease, and the
scoffing at Catholicism be stopped. Tue next
meeting of .the Union is to be at Chicago.
ELECTIONS IN THE STATE.
The Democrats have swept this district and
elected their entire ticket. The negroes are
deserting the league, the carpet-baggers are
whipped, the honest men are safe. The total
vote in the district was : Democratic 2112; Rad?
ical 1558; total 8677. DEMOCRATIC MAJORITY 554.
Laurens district has 4059 registered voters,
of whom 1683 are white, and 2876 are eolored.
At least five hundred colored men voted the
The officers elected are: ?" H. Langston,
Ordinary; R. E. Richardson, Clerk of Court;
B. 8. Jones, Sheriff; John Nabors, Coroner; G.
W. Sullivan, Wm. Milla, G. P. Copeland, Coun?
ty Commissioners; Rev. David Hadden, School
The latest returns iudicate the success of the
Conservative ticket by a large majority.
The registration in this district is 2007 whites
and 2052 colored.
: The contest has been close and the result is
doubtful. There were five candidates for
sheriff. The Conservatives do not despair.
The league is broken in pieces and the chips
are flying in every direction.
The registered vote in the district is whites
1130 and blacks 2188.
The district has gone overwhelmingly Demo?
cratic. Returns yet to come in cannot change
the result. The people are awake, and will not
The registered vote in the district is, whites
2216 and blacks 1304. .
So far the Democrats are ahead, and the ma?
jority of their ticket will be elected. H. J.
Lomax (colored,) is supposed to have been
elected school commissioner.
The registered vote is 1747 whites and 3413
The Radicals have elected their candidates
by a majority of 1547. Radical loss since last
election 266. The whole district has been
alive. Old and feeble men have turned out to
vote. Many colored men voted the Democratic
j The registered vote in this district is whites
162?, and blicks 8399.
The Radical ticket has been elected by a large
majority. The following are the elect: 4
Sheriff-N. G. W. Walker.
Clerk of court-W. A. Nerland.
Judge of Probate-I. N. Teague.
Coroner-W. E. Armstrong.
. School Commissioner-W. J. Mizson.
County Commissioners - Conrad Erhardt,
Rob't B. Elliott (colored), B. H. Nerland.
The registered vote is: Whites 1924, and
. We have cheering news from Union. At the
election in April, the Radicals carried the Dis?
trict by a majority of, near 700. At the recent
election, the majority of the Democratic party,
with a full Radical ticket in the field, reached
the high figure of 1200.
Tbe registered vote in this district is, whites
1390, and blacks 1810.
The Pheonix says:
At two precincts in Union, no Radical vote
was cast. The president of the League, the
Rev. Golden H. Foster (colored), did not vote
at this election. He said publicly that he was
"tired of supporting ignorance" and was "done
with the League." This man was the candi
diate of the Radicals for School Commissioner,
and got 725 votes; his opponent 1824.
The Democratic majority is 1300.
The registration in thij district is, whites
2766, and blacks 1471.
The Conservative ticket has been elected by
The registration in this district is 960 whites
and 881 bracks.
Our correspondent writes as tollo wa: I
The election for district officers under the t
new regime has passed without disturbance of
anv kind. Bis Honor. T. W. Allen, District
Judge, was nominated for the office of Pro?
bate Judge at a meeting which may be called a
"Johnsonian Chaseite" nominating club, the
object of which was to reconcile the conflicting
elements to give and take, which gave, but did
not receive. The new officers are all members
of the League. Judge Allen, bv his impartial
decisions, sobriety, and even disposition, has
skirmished even within the Radical camp with
no Little success. You will observe he is only
beaten by forty votes. . His want ot success is
owing altogether to the white registered voters
who oiled to attend the polls, yielding too
freely to the fears of defeat. There were more
blacks, votes given to Judge Allen than white
ones. Who is to blame ? The blacks bare
done their duty well, and they only want
another opportunity to show that they begin to
think for themselves in the discharge of their
POLITICS IN THE STATE.
Democratic clubs have been formed at High
Pleasant, in Laurens District; at Easterlin's
Mill and Zeigler'a Poll, in Orangeburg District;
at Buffalo and Wylie's' Store, in York District.
At a meeting of the Democratic Club of Sum?
ter District, held on the 1st, Colonel Branding
offered resolutions declaring it inexpedient to
send delegates to the convention to be held in
Columbia this day. These were referred, and
the committee reported resolutions condemn?
ing the course ot the April Convention in rela?
tion to negro suffrage, and appointing delegates
to the convention proposed by Charleston.
The meeting was addressed by Messrs. A. A.
Gilbert, Dr. M. Reynolds, Rev. T. R. English,
W. F. B. Haynsworth, and Dr. H. D. Green, in
support of the resolutions of the committee;
and by Hon. J. N. Friereon, Col. J. D. Brand?
ing and Captain E. W. Moise, against said re- j
The resolutions reported by the committee
were then adopted, and the following delegates
appointed : James D. Blanding, Altamont
Moses, John N. Frierson, Dr. M. Reynolds, E.
W. Moise, Dr. Henry D. Green, Dr. Joseph M.
Sanders, H. E. L.Peebles, A. A. Gilbert, W. E.
The Democratic club of Laurens District be?
lieve it impolitic and too late to disturb the ex?
isting State organization of the Democratic
party, and the district will not be represented
in the convention of to-day.
The Columbia Phoenix, in an article upon
"The Second Convention," says:
It appears that the Districts of Williams?
burg, Orangeburg and Edgefield rather favor
the movement suggested m Charleston, aDd
we suppose that they do so on the ground
that they are not prepared to oncede quali?
fied suffrage to the colored man. We nave
reason, however, to doubt whether public
sentiment would sustain the move against the
ac ion of the April convention-at least, in
Charleston and Edgefield. We have reason to
declare tbat in both of these districts there is
a strong element that favors the moderate
policy of the said April convention : and we
suggest that the assembling together of two
hundred or three hu .dred men ID Charleston
and Edgefield can hardly be regarded SB com?
mitting those districts against the movement
which Hampton approves, and which so many
good and true statesmen in the State have
-The young heir to the throne of all the
RusBias, now just four weeks old, is to bear
the name of Nicholas.
THE NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION-ELABO
B ATE PREPARATIONS TO RECEIVE THE DELE?
The New York World has the following in re?
lation to several delegations to this convention,
to meet in that city on the 4th of July :
Great preparations are now being made for
the numerous delegations to be in New York to
take part in the Democratic National Conven?
tion. Irving Hall has been engaged by the
State Central Committee of Pennsy lvania for
the delegation from the Keystone State, and
Masonic Hall will furnish sleeping quarters
for the entire Pendleton escort, which is to
number over five hundred men. The Academy
of Music will resound to the eloquence of Dem?
ocratic orators, and the circus building will be
engaged for outside Southern delegations.
The Everett House will furnish board and
lodging to two hundred and fifty delegates and
their friends from Maryland and other border
States. The Hancock men will congregate at
the Astor House in large numbers, and nego?
tiations are now going on with the proprietors
of this house and delegations from Illinois and
Connecticut. The Connecticut men have a de?
sire to secure tho ladies' ordinary for a caucus
room to meet in. Five hundred delegates and
their friends are expected at the Astor House.
Accommodations have been made ready at the
St. Nicholas Hotel for twelve hundred who are
expected to be prosent. The Chase men and
supporters of Governor English, of Connecti?
cut, will be found at this hotel principally. At
the Southern and New York Hotels prepara?
tions on a grand scale are being perfected for
delegates from the border and Southern States,
and the denizens of these hostelries will once
more behold the. familiar faces of staunch
Southern Democrats. The Everett House is
negotiating with the Vermont delegation, and
it is probable that the Green Mountain boy ?
will be found hore in large numbers. The Pen?
dleton men will aggregate themselves at the
Fifth Avenue Hotel The irrepressible, inde?
fatigable, and never-to-be-beaten Colonel Wool?
ley, of Cincinnati, who had the honor of kick?
ing Butler some weeks since in Washington,
and who is now enduring imprisonment for his
country's sake, has secured rooms for the West
Virginia delegation at the Fifth Avenue Hotel.
The New. York State delegation, numbering
sixty-five persons, marshalled by Mr. Samuel
J. Tilden-, will stop at the Fifth Avenue Hotel,
as will also twenty-six delegates from Indiana,
headed by their chairman, Lafayette Devlin.
The Dlinors delegation of thirtypersons, under
the charge of Storer, of the Chicago Times,
and the Ohio delegation of forty-two persons,
with their gallant chairman, General G. W.
McCook, will also occupy quarters at the Fifth
Avenuo Hotel. Committee and caucus rooms
bave been engaged at all the hotels
named, from the 1st day of July till the close
of the convention, which will begin its session
on the 4th of July. It will cost each delegate
about seven dollars a day to five in this city
during the convention, including the necessary
trifling expenses of barber and bootblack fees,
and carfare. Many leading statesmen and
politicians have engaged rooms at the differ?
ent hotels from the 20th and 25th of June until
the close of the convention, in order to have
time to perfect their manipulations and Organ?
ization of the country delegations. The ad?
mirers of Charles Francis Adams, from Mas?
sachusetts, New Hampshire and Vermont, will
repose their aching limbs at the Clarendon
Hotel. Tammany Hall will be fully ready by
the 25th of June.
THE ATTORNEY -GENERALSHIP-MB. STANBERY
RECOMMENDS THE APPOINTMENT OF MB.
A Washington letter of the 4th instant says:
Mr. Stanbery, who leaves to-morrow for
home, called upon the President to-day and
urged the nomination of Mr. Groesbeck as At?
torney-General. The President hesitated in
consequence of Mr. Groeebeck having been
one of his counsel. Ho was apprehensive that
his political enemies would say ho was tender?
ing Mr. Groesbeck the situation in considera?
tion of his professional services in the im?
peachment trial. Mr, Stanbery, however, still
urged the nomination as one eminently proper
to be made, and advised that such considera?
tions should not prevent him from availing
himself of Mr. Groesbeok's abilities as a lawyer
and statesman. Mr. Johnson finally consented
to consider the matter, and tho probabilities
are that the nomination will be made.
THE ADMISSION OF FLORIDA.
The New. York Tribune's Washington corres?
pondent says :
There seems to be considerable opposition
among Republicans to the admission of Florida
for several reasons. In the new constitution
is a singular proposition, in effect that every
owner of real estate in the State is eligible to
hold any office within the gift of the State.
The charge is made that the governor elect
Harrison Reed), originally from Wisconsin, was
a~ special agent of the Postoffioe Department,
and assigned to duty in Florida. He is an in?
timate friend of Postmaster-General Randall,
and has been in close connection with him
since his arrival here. The lieutenant-govern?
or (a Mr. Clisson) also from Wisconsin, is also
one ol Randall's men, and, together with Reed,
it ?B charged that they have been concocting a
plan to elect Mr. Randall a United States Sen?
ator from Florida. Reed has returned to Flo
rid&pit is said, for the purpose of immediately
calling together the 8tato Legislature to elect
THE MEMORY OF PRESIDENT BUCHANAN-THE
SEN. . E REBUKES THE HOUSE OF REPRESENTA?
A Washington letter of Friday evening to
the Baltimore Gazette says :
The action of the Senate in adjourning over
one day as a mark of respect to thc memory of
ex-President Buchanan has produced con?
siderable i ll-feeling on the port of certain Radi?
cal leaders in the House of Representatives,
who charge that the action of the Senate is a
direct rebuke attempted to bc administered to
the House, which not only refused to adjourn,
but also rejected the resolution of Judge
Woodward offered in honor of Buchanan's
memory. The Jacobins deny that their con?
duct is thus to be indirectly censured with
impunity by their own partisans in the other
end of the Capitol, and are growling around
like certain animals with over-heated hoads.
The refusal of the House to adopt promptly
Judge Woodward's resolution is now regard?
ed by the leaders a great political mistake and
one which is likely to tell severely upon tho
interests of their Presidential candidate. They
feel this and hence are sensitive to the lust
rebuke of the Senate, whether intended as
such or not.
THE EFFECT OF THE FOURTEENTH CONSTITU?
The Secretary of War sent to the House on
Wednesday last the communication which he
addressed, as Commander of the First Military
District, to General Grant, saying he transmit?
ted it at the suggestion of the General of the
Army for the consideration of the proper com?
mittee. The following is the document:
HEADQUARTERS FIRST MILITARY DISTRICT. ?
VIRGINIA, RICHMOND, May 15, 1868. j
General U. & Grant.
GENERAL: I have the bonor to invite your
attention to a matter which I understand to bc
of great importance, and which, if I am cor?
rect, well demands the early attention of Con?
gress. I suppose that the amendment .o the
Constitution of the United states, proposed by
the Thirty-ninth Congress, and known as arti?
cle fourteen, will soon be declared to have been
ratified, and become a part of the Constitu?
tion; and I understand the effect will be to at
once remove from office all persons who are
disqualified by that amendment. If I am right
in the above supposition, and in my under?
standing of the effect of the proposed amend?
ment, it becomes a matter cf great importance
to determine what is to be done in those States
whose governments ore still "provisional only?"
In tho States which shall have been readmitted
to representation in Congress, no serious diffi?
culty will exist.for the reason that in those States
the only disqualification for office will be that
contained in the constitutional amendment, and
hence an ample field will bs left lor tbe selec?
tion of persons to fill all the vacant offices, ex?
cept perhaps the higher judgeships; but in the
States not readmitted to representation the
oath prescribed by the act of Congress, of July
2, 1862, will still be required of all persons
elected or appointed to any office. I have
colled for reports which will give the number
of officers of the various grades in Virginia,
who will be displaced by operation of the con?
stitutional amendment, and will forward the
specific information when obtained. For th e
present I can only sta.e that the number
will probably be several thousand, and that
only a small proportion of the vacancies
thus created can possibly bb filled by per?
sons possessing tbe necessary qualifica?
tions, including tbe ability to take the
present test oath. In the judiciary de?
partment, to dispense with the test oath,
even, would probably be insufficient, for
nearly all lawyers of sufficient experience to
fit them for the bench held some office before
the war, and hence are disqualiQed by the con?
stitutional amendment. I have already ap?
pointed in Virginia nearly fi ve hundred officers,
and would have appointed more if qualified
persons could be found. It is important to
observe that the large majority of city, town
andjeounty officers receive little or no compen?
sation for their services. Hence, men who
possess tbe necessary qualifications cannot be
induced to accept such offices, except in the
Elaces where they reside and own property, or
ave some substantial interests. Reports nave
been received from several portions of tbe State
that no persons eau be found even to fill vacan?
cies that now exists. When the constitutional
amendment takes effect, a large number of im?
portant offices must become vacant and remain
so until restoration is completed, unless relief
is afforded by Congress.
Your obedient servant,
J. M. SCHOFIELD.
_? , ^ , J_
The Chinese Embassy.
PRESENTATION OF TEE CELESTIALS AT THE WHITE
HOUSE-SPEECHES OE HAND ABD? BURLINGAME
AND PRESIDENT JOHNSON.
On Friday lost at noon, Mr. Burlingame and
thc rest of tho Chinese embassy, including the
two mandarins, the two secretaries of legation,
Messrs. Brown and Du Champs, and six native
interpreters, were presented at the White
House to the President by Secretary Seward, in
the official Blue Boom. There was a large
crowd at the Executive Mansion, drawn by cu?
riosity, but the presentation was not public, no
one being admitted as spectators except the
President's Cabinet and secretaries^ all of I
whom were present. The interview was very [
formal and ceremonious. Tho speeches deliv?
ered were in substance as follows :
Mr. Burlingame addressed the President, al?
luding to his departure, seven years ago, from
Washington as United States Minister to
China, and his return as tbe Minister of that
empire to the United States. He stated that
the Imperial Chinese Government having,
within the last three years, accepted tho laws
of nations as they are allowed and practiced
by the Western powers, has further concluded,
if pei mit ted, to enter into communication
through the customary diplomatic way with
the United States, Belgium, Denmark, France,
Great Britain, Holland, Italy, North Germany,
Prussia, Spam and Sweden. He said: "We
are charged, at the expense of what might bear
the appearance of egotism, to say that there
are nine official ranks in China. By showing
greater possible respect to Western powers,
tue letters to which I refer were committed to
the care of myself of the fi rat rank, and to
Chik Tajen and Sun Tajen, of the second rank,
myself being invested with extraordinarv and
plenipotentiary functions, and all of us being
accredited to you as high ministers and en?
voys. We have now the honor to deliver the
letter of his Imperial Majesty, which is thus
addressed to the President of tbe United
The President, in his reply, acknowledged
the compliment in the appearance here of this,
the first mission from China to the western na?
tions, as being not more singular than sug?
gestive. Contrasting tho former reserve, not
to say jealousy, of foreign nations towards the
United States, he said that the natural thought
of America to establish ultimately the Ameri?
can continent and islands into American
States is no longer anywhere contested, any
more than the inherent right of mau to
change domicile and allegiance. In conclusion
he said :
"I trust that the intelligent and enlightened
Chinese Government and people will allow mo
to build upon tbis day's transaction an expec?
tation that their great empire, instead of re?
maining, as heretofore, merely passive, will
henceforth bo induced to take an active part in
the general progress of civilization, There are
several lines of navigation between Europe and
China; citizens of the United States have al?
ready constructed a road across the Isthmus of
Panama, with a hne of steam service across
the Pacific Ocean. In two or three years more
there wiU be added to these facilities of inter?
course the Pacific Railroad across our own con?
tinent, and a ship canal constructed under
Fronen patronage across the Isthmus of Suez.
But there will yet remain besides all these,
and more important than all of them, the great
work of connecting the two oceans by a ship
anal to be constructed across the Isthmus of |
orien. To doubt the feasibility of such a work
would imply an ignorance of the scieuce and
wealth of the age in which we live. Your im?
portant mission will enable you to contribute
largely to the achievement of that great enter?
prise. I respectfully invite you, therefore, to
commend it to the favor ot the United States
of Columbia, as well as to the Government of
China, and the several European States to
which you are accredited."
CAPE FEAB FIBBE COMPANY.-Several enter?
prising Virginians and a few others having
purchased the Dudley mill property in Wil?
mington, North Carolina, for the sum of $20,
000, are actively preparing for the establish?
ment of works for thc manufacture of paper
stock from our native cane or reed, under the
above name. The Wilmington Journal says:
The machino:y requisite for present wants
has arrived and is now being landed from a
schooner at the wharf of the company. It is
calculated that this machinery will enable
them to "blow out" about fifty tons of the
paper stock per day. This company is con?
nected with a manufactory of paper in Brook?
lyn, New York, and will for the present mere?
ly serve as an auxiliary thereto, simply manu?
facturing the paper stock for use th;re. lt
will give employment to about one hundred
and fifty to two hundred laborers, thus greatly
'increasing tho chances of support for many
needy men in our city. The company haH
been regularly chartered. The principal
stockholders arc Col. A. B. Jones, Dr J. P.
Hale and Mr. I. N. Smith, all of Virginia.
Cob Jones is now in the city superintending
the preparations, which it is thought probable
will occupy some six or eight weeks before
completed. This work will undoubtedly
f?rove an advantage to the city, and will serve
o bring to it a business and trade heretofore
unknown. The present object is, the manu?
facture of paper stock from the cane or reed.
The mode of treating the cane is as follows :
"Tightly compressed bundles of it are p fin
the steam-cylinders or guns and then subject?
ed to the action of steam, at a pressure of |
about one hundred and seventy pounds to the
inch, for about ten minutes. The gums aud
glutinous matters which hold the fibres togeth?
er are thereby dissolved, or softened; and
whilst in that state the cane is blown into the
aii\bv the force of tho steam in the gun, and
the Mbres are separated by the expansion of |
the steam amongst them." 'thc fibres ure
shot against a large target with considerable
force, and. the discharge resemb es that of ]
artillery. A .battery of ten steam guns of the
smaller size," twenty-four feet long and twelve
inches in diameter, will yield over fifty tons of |
blown cane per day. To supply steam for the
ten guns for twenty-four hours, less than ten
tons of coal is required. No delicate machine?
ry is required, nor skilled workmen. The
company piopose hi the course of time manu?
facturing box board, which article they can
place in market at ten dollars less per ton than
manufacturers who usc straw con sell it. Buy?
ers, through their own interest, will be forced
to this market, thus giving to the place a
trade heretofore unknown. The paper made
frcm the fibres of the cana is coming general?
ly into use and has achieved a world-wide repu?
tation. The cane in this section is inexhaus?
? i - ? ?-r
WOOLLEI'S DUNGEON.-It is understood that
Mr. Woolley is again to be removed, fbif time to
a more formidable prison room than even the
one in which he is now incarcerated. Under the
direction ot the defeated managers, and sided
by the majority of the House, a mom is being ?
prepared in the damp . nd dismal basementref
the capitalfor the imprisonment of Coloneiv|
Woolley, which will exceed, in severity of con- '
finement it imposes, the harshest disci r line in?
flicted on convicted felons. Il is a close, Minali
room in thc centre of tho building, with no out?
ward prospect, and with a chilly dampness
which will be fatal to health or life if ihe con?
finement is long continued.
luau ui gww ,?t?T?<
-The crop accounts from all sections of
Barnwell District are favorable.
-Mr. James M. Johnson and Mrs. Jordan
Bennet, both of Chester, died suddenly last
-The wheat crop throughout Lancaeter Dis?
trict promises an abundant yield. Some little
mst is perceivable, but principally confined to
-The wheat crop in Chester will not be so
large as was anticipated at one time. The rust
w?linjure it somewhat. It is DOW nearly ready
for harvesting. Some email fields about town
have been already gathered.
-The Yorkville Enquirer says : "The 'Broad
River Gold Mme' in this district is yielding rich
returns to the company. ? few days ago we
were shown by the superintendent, Mr. Secrest,
two handsome chunks of gold, one weighing
three-fourths of a pound, and the other two
and- a-half ounces. The gold is represented to
us as being of very fine quality."
-The Columbia Phonix, of yesterday, gives
an account of a negro riot which occurred on
Friday night, originating in a political demon?
stration in honor of the triumph of the Badi
eal ticket in Richland. The row was finally
squelched by a detachment of United States
soldiers. Twenty of the ringleaders were ar?
rested, and one negro was shot in the ann by a
-A colored man by the name of Peter Bow?
man was killed almost instantly on Tnuraday
morning last, in the neighborhood of Barn?
well C. H., by the accidental discharge of a
rifle. It had been laid on a table in the back
piazza, by another colored man, somewhere
near a water shelf, and as he was setting down
a pail of water, it is supposed, it scraped the
trigger, thereby causing its discharge. The
ball struck Peter, who was passing at the time,
just below tbe eye, and he fell and immediately
-The Barnwell Sentinel says: On Tuesday
last a very serious difficulty occured in this vil?
lage at tbe jury room, where the votes were
being polled, between W. J. Mi ion and A. V.
Eaves, our present clerk of court. Several
young men and boys were in the room, and, in
turning or moving about, some one of them
tread on a little dog belonging to Edwin Mix
on. the son of W. J. Mixon. Edwin cursed one
of the party, young Harley, who he supposed
did it, and threatened to whip him. A general
fight ensued, in whioh several of the boys en?
gaged; one of them was knocked down by nix?
on's eon, and Eaves, in attempting to part
them, got into a difficulty with the father. He
was struck first, we learn, and, having but one
arm, determined if possible to defend himself.
He dealt Mixon a severe blow on the head, and
while engaged in this struggle, someone of the
party who had a pistol fired on M., the ball en?
tering his Bide, glancing down a rib, and, it is
supposed, lodging in his stomach. Although
suffering severely, hopes are entertain?d of his
recovery. There are all sorta of exaggerated
rumors afloat in regard to this difficulty. No
one seems to know who shot Mixon.
THE PBESB?TEBIAN REUNION.-The New York
Sun notes the fact that the Old School and the
New School Presbyterian General Assemblies
have both agreed lo accept the plan of reunion
which has been under discussion in those
bodies, and to submit it to the approval of the |
Presbyteries throughout the United States.
The editor says :
There is but little doubt that this approval
will be almost unanimously given, as the great
mase of the denomination are in favor of heal?
ing the existing breach between its two prin?
cipal divisions. Whether the smaller bodies,
such as the Reformed and the United Presby?
terians, v'll also consent in this movement, "is
less certain; but even if they should decline to
do so, the consolidation which will be effected
will bi ill bc of immense importance, and highly
gratifying to all lovers of peace aud concord
among Christian brethren.
B Ell .UNS OF THE LATE STEPHEN A. DOUGLAS -
REMARKABLE PBESEUVATION_The remains of
the late Stephen A. Douglas were removed from
the grave at Chicago, on Wednesday, to their
dual resting place in the mausoleum, under the
auspices of the trustees of the Douglas Monu?
ment Association, accompanied by a son of Mr.
Douglas and others. Upon removing the lid
covering the glass, tbe face of the illustrious
senator was found to bo in a remarkable state
of preservation, almost os natural as when
buried seven years ago, excepting that the eyes
are more sunken, the noso more contracted,
and the surface of the forehead somewhat in?
dented or pitted; but the complexion is very
fair, the contour of the head and face apparent?
ly unchanged, and the expression was quite
natural and plainly recognizable. The hair
looks as black and glossy as ever, aud the rai?
ment as new and tidy as when first put on, ucl
presenting the least evidence of mildew or dis?
THE GEM?AN INTEBNATIONAL SCH?TZENFEST.
The general committee ou the great Interna?
tional Sch?tzenfest, to commence in New
York cu June 27, reported that the prizes to
be contended for will amount to about $20,000.
The committee applied to Secretary Mcculloch
for authority to import prizes fromEurope free
of duty, but receiving an answer that ne had
no authority to grant such a privilege, they in?
tend to ask Congress for a joint resolution of
exemption. Gov. Fenton, of Now York, has
been made a member of the New York Sch?t?
THE MOST PEBFECT IBON TONIC-HEGEJIAN'S
FEBBATED ELTXIH OF BABK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pvro-pkos
phate of iron, possessing thc valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever ind ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man & Co., New York, and sola by all respect?
able druggists in the United States.
~?S^EVERY VTOLTTl?rT^i^l?t? LAWS
of health ID variably entails its own punishment, and
the warnings administered by the faithful monitor
(pain) cannot be neglected with impunity. If its 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 parchi d, and
the chee'>< is buming-the warning is given; neglect
is then dangerous. In the vast storehouse of nature
may be found remedies for all tbe different maladies
that afflict mankind, without resorting to pernicious
mia erais. Tho 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 HU tiering from the various forms
of fever. This medicine has steadily and surely won
its way into the confidence of the public, and has re?
ceived the warmest encomiums lrom the press and
people throughout the Union. A= 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 great effect are 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
euro and vigorous action upon a disordered stomach,
and the cleansing of th> entire human body, should
recommend it to all classes of our community.
June G 6
83* THE GREAT PRESERVER OF
HEALTH. -TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and pcs:'ive cure in all ca;es
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigehtion, Sour Stomach, Liver Comp'aint.
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Ihflamatory Complaints where a gentle cooling ca?
thartic ls required; so says the Chemist, eo says tbe
Physician, so says the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in the
house, Eeforo life is imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms ; remembur that the slight internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease '.o-morrow.
* Manufactured only by the sole proprietors, TAR?
RANT A- CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
gy\d by all Druggists.
February} 3 [oct31] 3mo
GIRARD.- Died, on the morning of June 7th,
ANTHONY CAREY GIRARD, aged 10 months and
27 days, infant son of A. H. GTBABD and MABOABET
C. GIBASD nee CA BET.
43? The Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances are respectfully invited to attend the
Funeral Services at the Cathedral Chapel, This After?
noon, at half-past Four o'clock. * June 8
'ojJW CITADEL SQUARE BAPTIST
CHURCH.-Rev. Dr. J. W. M. WILLIAMS, of Bald
more, will preach in this church To-Night (Monday)
and To-Morrow (Tuesdoy) Night, at quarter-patt Eight
o'clock. Seats free. 1 June 8
MS- NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS AGAINST
the Steamship "KEY WEST," J. L. Rn) ALF master,
must be pref ented at our < mee This Day, 8th inst,
by Four c'clock P. M., otherwise they will be de?
barred payment J. A. ENSLOW k CO,
ta- CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP MA?
RYLAND, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
she is This Day discharging .?argo at Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. An goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf at consignees'risk.
MORDECAI k CO., Agents.
No deductions will he made by Agents of this
Line after goods hsve left the wharf. 1 June 8
AS" SOUTHERN MUTUAL INSURANCE
COMPANY OF GEORGIA-DIVIDEND NOTICE.
Customers of this Company and others, having in
their possession the outstanding Dividend Scrip from
Nos. 1 io 5, both inclusive, are hereby notified to
present the same at the Company's Agency in this
city, for PAYMENT IN CASH.
Scrip Nos. 6 and 8 will be received in payment cf |
premiums AT PAR; sud No. 7 (Confederate issue),
st 25 per centum of its nominal value.
By order of the Board of Directors.
J. L. HONOUR,
Agent Southern Mutual Insurance Co. of Athens, Gs.
June 8 mwfmwS No. 8 Broad-street.
47 THE STEAMER CITY POINT WILL
discontinue her trips to Florida, for summer repairs,
until further notice._June 2
83* NOTICE.-STEAMER EMILIE.-A J
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 bo debarred payment
SHACKELFOBD A KELLY,
June 4 Agents.
tS- SHERIFF'S OFFICE, CHARLESTON
DISTRICT, june 5,1888.-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 mouth damages for all tax executions
in my hands after the expiration of six months from
date ol lodgment, I did, in view of tbe distressed con?
dition of thc people, make application to tbe Com
manding General for an extension of the term to
collect Bald taxes, which request was granted.
The time limited by the General will expire m a
lew day?, and I give this notice that I may not be
compelled to advertise property for sale. It is cf j
importance to delinquents thst 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 8. HASTIE,
June 6 3 Sheriff Charleston District
93- * * * SCIENCE VS. IGNO?
RANCE AND HOTTENTOTS.-Intelligent agents
under pay from Dr. Radway are sent to the follow?
ing counvriei- to engage the most competent nativos
to gather and select the vegetable substances used m
DB. RADWAY'S SARSAPARILLIAN RESOLVENT,
to wit. :
Brazil, S. A.
Jamaica. W. I.
En i-li India.
Japan. (By correspondence.)
Some years since it was d' emed necessary for the
protection of the pnblic against the importation of |
spurious roots and drugs, for Congress to pass a law
establishing an Inspector of Drugs in every port of |
entry in the United States. But this wise precaution
does not prevent the importation of spurious roots,
leaves and medicinal herbs. Nearly one-half of the
' Sarsaparillas, Pare ira Brava, Peruvian Bark, Ac,
brought into this country and Europe are spurious,
and when prepared for medicinal purposes are, in
fact, useless, and fails to produce the beneficial re?
sults that the chemist and physician expect to
realize. That no such objection may exist and that
the public may depend on securing the true roots in
the Sarsaparillian Resolvent, Dr. Radway has adopt?
ed (he plan of gathering the several roots, Ac, used
in his medicines, under the direct supeivision of j
trusty and intelligent agents.
This is an enterprise never before attempted, and
it ie ono long needed. The loose manner in which
vegetable barks, roots, leave*?, gums, and other medi?
cinal substances aie gathered hy '?jnorant natives,
half Ea va ?es, Hottentots, kc, a-.d the cupidity of
these rascals of substituting spurious for the true, in
selling these roots, icc., to traders, causes many mis?
takes, and often disappoints physicians m prescrib?
ing a root possessing known properties in not fulfill?
ing their expectations.
Hence the wisdom and liberality of Dr. Radway in
adopting a plan that will secure the true and gen?
uine ve getable substances, fresh from their native
soil, cultivated in gardens and attended with care.
In Brazil he obtains pareira brava; Jamaica, W. L,
sarsapa lillian; India, E. I., hemedesmm indiens;
Persia, the Persian oil is expressed from the amyg.
dale nut; Japan, thc three newly discovered roots are
gr own under contract by a distinguished horticultur?
ist, and the only country where these' roots are
grown. 1 bese Japanese roots axe held in high esti?
mation by the Nobles, Kaimos and distinguished
savane, as purifying agents, also in the cure of dys?
pepsia, indigestion, jaundice and liver complaints,
and are used as tea, after dinner beverages, and as
tonic drinks, diet mixed in wise, kc; also, possess
the most astonishing virtues over skin diseases and
impurities of the blood. RADWAY'S SARSAPARIL?
LIAN RESOLVENT is, therefore, the most perfect
remedy in the world. No wonder toe sarsaparillas
of the shops are f u^h poor, weak washes compared
with DR. RADWAY'S SARSAPARILLIAN.
THE ROOT ITSELF
differs from all sarsaparilla roots ever seen in this
country. Those wishing a pure, perfect remedy to
cleanse tbe blood and system from all impurities,
try DE. RADWAY'S SARSAPARILLIAN RESOLV?
Sold at No. S7 Maiden Lane, New York. Six bot?
tles for SO will be sent by express.
SS" A-A-A-A-A-THE BEST DYSPEP?
TIC BITTERS now ?n use are PANKMN'S Hepatic
'Bitters. They never fail to give relief, fry a bottle,
and be convinced. For sale by aU Druggists. m
~ AS-CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRPE MARRI AGE.-Essays for Young
Men on ihe Errors, Abuser and Diseases which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed
letter envelope*- free of charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phikdelphia, Pa.
May 20 _gmo
?3-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Mon, on Physiological Errors, A buses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent m sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SRTLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
SS- WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Seres.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Diseases
Pnce 53 cents; by mail CO cents. All druggist h
g'.!! it. WEEKS i POITER, Boston, Proprietors.
September 16 38mwf!y
400 BALES OF COTTON WANTED.
THE AMERICAN BARK ANNIE KIM
BALI, w. p. LINCOLN Master, wants the
above Barned qusntity of Cotton to nil np,
and will sail with dispatch.
For Freight engagements, apply to
June 6 STBEE'f BROTHERS A CO.
[TO SAIL ON THURSDAY, 11<A JUNE.]
THE SWIFT DOUBLE SCREW
' STEAMSHIP "M?BYLAND," E 0.
-BEES, Commander, will safJ for the
r above port on Thursday Afternoon,
11th June, at Six o'clock, from Pier Na 1, Union .
MS" Shippers of POTATOES and VEGETABLES
are informed that arrangements have been made for
the prompt transhipment of their freight to Phils?
delpbia. Bata per barrel, 75 cents; per orate, 40
'I he usual 'i brough Bills of Lading win be given to '
Philadelphia, Boston, 8t Louie, Louisville, Cincin?
nati, and other Northern and Western points.
For Freight engagements, apply to
COURTENAY k TBENHOLM,
June 5_fqiwtht Union Wharves.
FOR NEW YO li K.
BEG ULAM LINE EVER Y WEBNESDA Y.
j-yfrto-t! THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
S/jS&wJJtL CAPT?L11 M. B. CEO WELL, will leave
<^amn^??i Yanderhorst-'B Wharf, on Wednesday,
aJMaMBBL. Juno 10, at 5 o'clock P. M.
49?Bills Lading must be presented before two.
o'clock of that day.
JSJ-NO freight received after two o'clock on day of
June 8_BATEN EL k CO., Agents.
FOR NEW YORK,
-fr/*"-**--* THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
/M^i'tZL STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN,
^AKff^fjT^BESITZ Commander, will sail on
?Eai?L Saturday, 13th Instant, at 12 o'clock
M., from Adger's South Wharf.
SS- No Freight received after 10 o'c'ook A 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 Starrs).
MS* The CHARLESTON will follow on Saturday,
the 30th instant_6_June 8
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
r ffrsrm THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
/^*S?^1 SEMI-WEEKLY, carryinf? tho U.
??/?M^mn S Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PA BIB,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON,
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday,
atl P.M., from Pier No. 45 North Elver, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE
BY TEE HAIL STE UCEE 8 BAILING EVERY 8AT0BDAY.
Payable in Gold. Payable in Currency,
1st Cabin.$100 -Steerage.$30
1st Cabin to London.. 105 Steerage to London... 35
1st Cabin to Paris... .110 Steerage to Paris.45
Passage by the Monday ste un ere-First Cabin $90,
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of passage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable m gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, Ac, at moderate rates.
Steerage pass ace from Liverpool and Queenstown,
.r40 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. 15 Broadway, New York.
Jnne 4 Cmo
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD,
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER,
r- f-rniiis "TIX BUN REGULARLY BE
sfJZ?&f'Z. TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE
?^MMfiW0MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
swr Bremen on tho 1st of each month.
F: .im Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE or PASSADE-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 take 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 Postofflce. No
bills of lading but those of tte Company wnl be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No, 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORD? CAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. 0.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'B
THROUGH LUTE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN,
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED BATES t
JVJ-?J,- STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
xijafeEpx?? Une leave Her No. 42, North Elver,
C^JNf??w?W^ foot of Canal-street, New York, at
sSS?L 12 o'clo .'k noon, of the 1st, 9. 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these oates
fall on Sunday, then 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 ot each month connect* with
the new steam hue from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York lo AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE on the whan;
foot of Canal-stT'.et, North Bivor, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LIKE, VIA BEAUFOBT, HILTON HEAD
_ mJvtnmls THE STEAMER PILOT BOY, Capt
??????J^jC T. MCNELTT, will leave Cbarles
ton every Thursday Morning, at 6 o'clock, and Sa?
vannah every Saturday 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
6 o'clock, touching at Blufiton and Chisolm's Land?
ing, going and returning.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
June i Accommodation Wbarf.
FOR PA I J AT K A, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FEBNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
^fT^W STEAMER DICTATOR WILL
JgjJSSiia?? leave Charleston ever/ Monday Nvjht
at y o'cK'CK, and Savannah every Tuesday After?
noon, at 3 o'clock, for the above places. Returning
will leave Savannah for Charleston every Friday
Morning, at 8 o'clock.
J. D. AIKEN & CO., Agents,
June 2 South Atlantic Wharf.
EXCURSION TRD? TO FLORIDA, TOUCH?
ING AT SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA.
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. A UGUSTINE, FLA.
THE STEAMER DICTATOR, CAPT.
_C. WILLEY, will leave Charlee ton on
loin June n*xt, on an Excursion Trip to Florida,
touching at Savannah, Fernandina, Jacttsonville, Pa
latka and St. Augustine.
Excursion tickets at reduced rates issued.
Apply at thc office. J. D. AIKEN A* CO.,
May 27 Agents.
J V ST RECEIVED
E. H. KELLERS & CO.,
No. 131 MEETING-STRE?T,
VICHY GRANDE GRILLE
KISSINGEN BITTER WATER,
lu Original Packages.
FOR SALE, OLD NEWSPAPER.*, IN
any quantity, price 75 cen's per hundred, inply
at the Office ef the DALLY NEWS. Fet'ruiry 20