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V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
* \j"XJ \J ATJL JUi Vi. ll VJ iujL/ut
tO* The Bruin cs? and Publication Of*
flee of THE DMLV NEWS will be re?
moved at tbe close ox* tbe present weak
to tbe large and commodious banding
No. 140 EAST BAY.
Our European Ulipa tc lies.
(FEE ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. 1
APPOINTMENT OF HEW BIB HOPS- IN ROME-ALLO?
CUTIONS BY THE POPE- MENOTTI O A ELBA LD 1
SAID TO BE RAISING TROOP8 TO MAB CH ON
BOKE-RECEPTION OF MILAN, THE NEW PRINCE
OF SERVIA-GEORGE FRANCIS TRAIN AGA EN IM?
BOKE, Jane 23.-A Consistory was held yes
' terdsy, at which many nov Bishops were ap?
pointed. Tho Holy Father delivered two sep??
rale allccahons-one concerning the Papal
Bull-calling a General Council of the Roman
Catholic Church, and the other on the present
state ol religion ia Austria.
PARIS, Juno 23.-La Liberto publishes a re?
port that Menotti Garibaldi is raising ? body
of volunteers io make another artack on
Borne. At a public bauqnot in Ci vi ta Vee ch in,
General Dumont, commander of the French
forces in the Pontifical Stetes, declared that
France would never abandon the Holy Father.
BELGRADE, Jone 23.-Milan IV, the new
Prince of Servia,, has arrived in this city from
Paris. He is accompanied by Counsellor Eis
tich and by his tutor. Tho Prince is received
with the greatest entimaiasEi by all classes of
people. He Was m et'at the Rates of the city
by the principal officers of tho Principality,
and coDdnctoil to the cathedral amid the
acclamations of tho maltitude who lined the
Btreots. At the conclusion of the ceremonies
at the church, the Prince was escorted to tho
palace, where he is now installed.
LONDON, Jone 23.-George Francis Train has
again been arrested, and was to-day brought
before a Court of " Bankruptcy in Basingball
Btreet. He protested against his arrest, and
declared thai it proceeded from political mo?
tives, and appealed to the United States army
and navy for "protection. He was cheered by
the spectators, and after a brief examination
was remanded to prison by tbe judge.
BREMEN, Jone 23.-An extensive fire broke
out here yesterday and destroyed the ware?
houses of FritzeboyB,' Beething & Son. The
buildings coirtitined heavy stocks of cotton and
tobacco, tittie of which was saved. The fire
originated am<rag cotton samples. The loss
andrnscranceare not ascertained. '". '
.. Our Havana Dispatcb.es.
'HAVANA, Jane 25.-Venezuela advices to the
7th say that General Monagas was before the
gates of Caracas, abd demanding an uncondi?
tional surrender. ; ~
Our Washington Dispatches.
PASSAGE OF TBK OMNIBUS BILL OVER THE VETO
- CONVENING OF THE GE0BG1A LEGISLATURE
-THE OOLUMBTTH PRISONERS-THE WHISKEY
BILL-A BRILLIANT WEDDING.
WASHINGTON, Junej?.-The' Speaker decid
ded that the Arkansas members were entitled
to pay from the date of their election. They
claim pay from the commencement of the see
. sion, and the Speaker has referred the dispute
. to the Judiciary Committee.
The Omnibus bill having become a law, Gov?
ernor. Eullock, of Georgia, DOW here, has is
suea a proclamation convening the Georgia
Legislalure on July 4th.
The veto was veiy brief. The objections to
the Arkansas bill, without rea tating them, ap-,
ply to these States except Alabama, in which
caa?, tri addition to other objections, the bill
violates the piigh ted faith of Congress. .
The President has rent.special agents to
Georgia to report the circumstances connected
with -the imprisonment of the citizens of Co?
lumbus at Atlanta,
It is understood that the Committee of
Ways and Means are deter mined to let aft
purely financial qa ea lion a affecting the cur?
rency, bonds and baokiog^o over .to the next
Th? President bas nominated Collector
Smythe, of New York,' as Min is ter to Austria.
The President has pardoned Geo. W. Wal
lingfordand Jno. C. McBrayor, of Kentucky,
for violations of the Internal Revenue laws.:
Mr. Sohenok thinks that he.can drivu the
Tax bill through tho House this week.
The wedding of Senator Henderson and
Hiss Mattie ' Foote took- p?aos at the National
Hotel this evening. It waa a brilliant arlair.
The parlors were draped with lace covered with
flowers, including (he magnolia, from Florida,
which were much larger than the ladies* bon?
The President, Grant and Chase, with t heir
families,, were among the notables present.
The Senate postponed their meeting until two
o'clock in honor of the event. The bridal pre-'
eents were numer?os, ar.d generally vory
IN THE HOUSE, Pains asked leave to intro?
duce ? bili to supply the militia with arms.
Eldridge demanded that it be read, and it was
The discussion of the Tax bdl was resumed.
Tb' biU was amended so as to forbid the re?
moval of whiskey from distilleries until the tax
is paid, and to allow a drawback of Atty conte
on exported whiskey.1 The bill was then
The President's veto of tho Omnibus bill was
received, and die bill was passed over the veto
by a vote of: ayes, one h HQ dr ed and five; noes',
IN THE SENATE, the. Appropriation bill was
discussed afl day. An amendment, increasing
the salary of the assistant treasurer at Charles-;
ton from $2500 to $?W0, waa passed. The said
treasurer disburses $7,000.OOO.
The Omnibus bill was than passed eyer; the
ve to by a vote of: ayes, thirty-five; DOCS, eight.
The Arkansas ' Senators cast their first voto
against tue confirmation of Cox for tho Aus?
trian ra issi on.
The Committee on Roads and Canals consid?
ered to-day, without action, and will consider
again on Tuesday next, the Federal endorse?
ment of the bonds of the Chesapeake and Ohio
Railroad for $15,000,000. 'I he directors claim
assistance OD account of the number of tunnels
and bridges necessary between Covington, Ya.,
and the Ohio River.
Sumner not yet Satisfied.
RICHMOND, VA., Juno 25.-The following let?
ter has been written by Senator Sumner to a
citizen of Norfolk:
SENATE CHAMBER, June 22,18C8.
Dear Sir : I have your letter of the 18th in
reference to the eligibility of a colored man
to Congress. I know of no ground on which
he could be excluded from Dis* seat if daly
elected, and I should welcome the election of a
competent representative of the colored race to
either House of Congress as tbe final triumph
of the canse of equal rig 1 1B. Until this stop is
tHken oar success ia incomplete.
AUGUSTA, Jane 25.-It is reining heavily thia
evening, which is favorable to the crops.
Governor Bollock isa nea a proclamation da?
ted Augusta, June 25, convening the Legisla?
ture of Georgia in Atlanta at noon, on Satur?
day, tho fourth, undera uthority granted by the
act of Congress,
8AVANKAH, Juno. 25.-It has boen raining
steady since yesterday morning. The reports
from the crops are very favorable.
The Mississippi Elections.
JACKSON, MISS., June 25.-Tho election in
mississippi, as far as heard from, gives tho
Democrats 80.0 majority. Tbe returns come
in slowly. The Democrats are sanguine ol
success, while the Radicals claim that base
frauds are being perpetrated. Full returns
cannot be obtained for several days.
' fllarine Iii s aster.
Nsw ORLEANS, June25.-Tho steamer Selma,
with cattle,1 for New Orleans, sunk at 2 P. M.
yesterday, one mile from the mouth of the :
Brazos. Captain J. E. Thomas, steward, two
Chinese cooks, one passenger, name unknown,
were lost. .. . -
THE WEALTH OF OUit BOUDER.
WQKDBO?8 WEALTH OF THE LAND-THE M NER
AL??-THE FRUITS--THE TREES-TUB MARBLES
-THE CUltATE-THE WATER POWER.
General J. W. Harrison, tho President of the
Blue Ridgo Railroad, writes to the Anderson
Intelligencer that interest ie increasing in the
development of the rein er al and agricultural
resources of the mountain country through
which that railroad, passes, and encloses two
letters upon the subject, with the p'omiee that
he will follow them up with other short com?
munications OB the climate, mineral, agricul?
tural and manufactur?'resources of Ander?
son and PickeuB Districts, and Rabun Corm ty,
Georgia, demonstrating the great necessity for
the immediate completion of tho Blue Ridge
Railroad. These letters, though written by
sober, truthful men, wUfto tho stranger.read
like tales of tito Arabian Nights rather than a
sketch cf the Carolina border.
The first of the two enclosures is written by
H. W. KuhLmaun, of Walhalla, who baa be?
stowed much attention upon <he mineral bolts
Of bia district. Iron and ' iron .ores are abun?
dant, but they cannot bo worked advantage
? ously unless a cheap supply of coal can be
obtained. This cannot be done until a carboni?
ferous formation along th? Blue Ridge Road is
reached. The existence of copper io Walhalla
and the adjoining counties or North Carolina
1 has-, bees - well ascertained. Mr. Kuhlmann
saja : .
The veins, are numerous, well denned, and
explored to the depth of' several hundred feet.
Want of fuel prevented their being actively
worked; for the crude oros must be smelted
ere the' regu?os can be shipped. ' ,lha; trans?
portation over the mountain roads, from the
mines to the railroad-'at'Walhalla, would prove
more expens i ve. than, from that point to the
smelting works st BaKimoro. I have no expec?
tation of finding coal in this, seo lion: bat west
of the Blue Ridge I have observed that ihe pri?
mary formation ia frequently overlaid by the
secondary; s nd- i he indications aro that the
railroad may be instrumental in opening that
valuable section. Our mining interest would
then become paramount to any other, whOo
the carrying of ores and coal, in search of
each other, would be a considerable item
in th? revenue bf the4 road. The discoveries
and inventioua of the day would place another
very heavy income within reach, of the railroad
company, by their carrying' the gold* ores, or*
rather tho auriferous quartz, to pouria at which
, the new process of dcsulphurizmg thom, and
! thus liberating the minute particles o ingold, is
j in operation. Thia, auriferous quarti along,
tho Uno u| roadla inexhaustible, and much will
find; its way North,.when?:y6u consider that
shipments already made havo yielded upward
of ?500 per ton. while the reduction at the
.mines amounted to only 175 per ton. Our
?mountain roads are so difficult that the traas
? por tatton of engines, stamping works, &c, is
?almost impoB8ible;'ana thus' the fall aevelop
' ment of all the ruines, in this section .of. coun?
try, ia dependent upon the completion of the
Walhalla would be the ' nearest point from
which to ship the quartz from the White Co un -
ty (Geo.) Mines, and the same mineral belts
traverse tho counties in three States through
which the Blue Ridge road will pass. There is
the Galena, belt which yields, at a depth of two
hundred feet, an ore ot eighty per cent, of lead
land' one per cent, of silver. There aro im?
mense beds of manganese, or chromium, so
much moro im poi'tant .now that the Ponnsyl- j
vania beds show signs of exhaustion. There
?are immense deposita of silicato, worth 1200 to
$300 a ton at the Sevres Porcelain Works, bat
now.of no value for.want of transportation.
The second letter ia written by air. C. D.
Smith, of Franklin, N. C. He says:
To make anything like a fair report of the
geology of this section would far oxcoed the
limits of a letter; auch as this is designed tobe,
and y ou must accept of a mero sectional state?
ment of the geology as it occurs os the hue of |
tho survey of the railroad,
j in tho gap of the Blue Ridge we have
Emito, and thence northward, and un?
dying the granite, wo have a heavy
heit' of gneiss, oat by a regular rango
bf serpentine; then we have, dipping nu?
der the gneiss, very heavy beds of al?
li mi noua Mica slate. Then we have the Ta?
c?me series, consisting of drab colored Talco,
olicacious slate.}, quartzite and , ? ; aitive lime?
stone, which, at thia point, connu s of marble
bf superior quality. We then pass into clay
plates, conglomerates and a sort of Argilaoioue
shales, finally reaching the old Silurian lime?
stones at the northern base or the 8mo*cy
Mountain chain. Immediately beyond tbe
poi ri t whore the line of survey emerges from
?he Smoky Mountains, there is a mass of sand?
stone (the Cheeleebowee Mountain), in which
there exist strong indications of bituminous
Those strata are highly metamorphic, and
heavily charged with metallic sulphurate and |
oxides. For example, in this valley thore is
magnetic iron ore in workable quantity. Cop?
per pyrites, or yellow copper, rich in its per
cont, of metal, which, though not explored in
ita frequent deposits to any great depth, pro?
mises to make valuable mines. Indeed, tho
real nuning value - of this belt ' is not
yet understood or appreciated. At Web
?ter, in the County of Jackson, there
is a bed of chromic iron, or chrome
ore, and the copper minos of Jackson
County ore capable of yielding a large amount
of metallic copper. On the Nan tey aleo, in this
county, and Valley River, in Cherokee County,
immediately ; west, there is a remarkable group?
ing of valuable minerals. In these valleys there
is immense wealth gro?pod hito a narrow belt.
We have there inexhaustible beds of hcamilitio
iron ore for a distance of thirty milos. These
ore beds aro wonderful in their extent, are
generally near good water power, and accompa?
nied with every facility for fluxing andamelting.
Thore aro aro also gray and fleah-colored mar?
bles which will compare well with the finest
qualities used at the capitol at Columbia. In
these strata there are veins ol eilver, galena
and gold. There ia also the Agalmatolito or
Chinese figure-stone, a material.used for fire?
stone and in making porcelain, as well as fine
out-crops of roofing Blate, scythe-stone and
The climate of the section is salubrious and
bracing, the thermometer ranging between
ninety degrees and zero. There ?B a remark?
able elasticity and freshness in the atmosphere
amongst these moratains. Add to thia the
clearest crystal waters, coming oat fror
these bold and huge mountains, and y
a climate of the greatest excellencies.
Mr. Smith says :
As to the floral, I must conflue myself
which is of the greatest utility. W
black, Spanish, white and post oaks in i
lies, ana chestnut oak upon the ridg
mountains. We also have the spruce c
look aa yielding a valuable bark in tai
We also have chestnut in great abm
and we have tho hickory, which is larc
prows to perfection. This timber, witt
road, would be valuable for the manuiat
wheel carriages. We also have the
pine, and in Haywood, the fir tree, 1
bucket factories. In some of our
tain coves, we have the finest of black lc
great abundance. Oar furniture timbe
however, of the greatest value. We bt
wild cherry, the black walnut, the ma]
black birch. I measured a wild cherry
my survey tbat was th rteen feet in thc
and about seventy feet to the first limb,
remarkably straight trunk. I also moat
black walnut twelve feet in tho girth, arie
seventy-five feet to the first limb. I luv
very large maples, of which I did nQt ti
dimension. The birch also attains go
for lumber; 'With a railroad, cabinet
might be erected on the road.
Iii regard to ?he Adaptation of - the BC
climate of this section to fruit grow
could say much, but must necessarily c
myself to a few facts which appear aa pr
results of the adaptation to which yon
I must say, however, that the generality
uplands aro either composed of, or rest
steff aluminous clays; and I have never
section in which the soil upon the mon
was BO rich and fertile tb tho very sur
This soil, with our peculiar climate. ' prc
the apple tree in great luxuriance. 1 m cw
in Haywood County a row of apple tree
averaged about five and a half feet in ci
ference. The apple fruit in this climate ti
great perfection, and which, In point of q
and flavor, I bav? never seen excelled. Bc
our best varieties are seedlings, thepeculi
spring of the soil and climate, and are no
superior in quality, but large and eleg?
appearance. But nomo of the best var
being of recent origin, have not as yet
generally introduced into our orchards..'
living in our Southern cities seldom ha
opportunity of judging of the quality c
fruits, aa ' tb ey ate _ carried to . market in
wagons, and much! bruised before they
the market. Our people wagon them n
to Athens, Georgia, and even as far. as A
and Augusta. The peach is not much
vated, and the pear but seldom. Pears?
however, do well here; but next tc
apple, (ho grape would be the
economical and remunerative. The soi
climalo are . both singularly adapted t
culture of tho grape. Here wo can ce
desired elevation for vineyards, and q
localities when ibo humidity is neithc
great nor she fruit likely to be ?nj ur?
the*Ute frosts. An experiment was made E
years since, by a Frenchman, in the Cal
Mountain, on the locality at' an elevatio
nine hundred feet above tho lovel of the (
River, where his fruit never had. mildew
for a number of years was never injuree
once or twice with frost. Moroovei, tho'r
strata ot this country and the steepness o
surface are superior for draining tho soil I
tile drains (hat art can construct; and by
ting into these steep acclivities, wine cc
can be constructed so as to secure unifoi
of any desired temperature. This is ease
in proper vinons fermentation, and the
duotion of the best-quality of wine. If
Blue Ridge Road was built there are ter
thousands of acrosnow in 'wild- forests
woulu soon be converted into fruitful viney
and sett lo np the country With' a frugal
prosperous population. : : . i
lu conclusion, Mr. Smith says that the ?
line Abounds With grand water power. Ni
rous mills and factories can be placed in
d?ate ly by tho track of the road, and ro<
and ship material without any cost for c
irans por Ut ian. Again, many of these
mountains may be converted into pasii
either for wool-growing or dairy purposes,
deed, .choose factories might. be esUblis
and any amount of superior cheeso prodi
for the Southern market. This is enoug
give a bird's-eye viow of this wonderful
delightful country, whose fresh, in vigora
climate-whose bold dashing mountain stre
crowded with trout- pure crystal waters
untainted atmosphere, will- one day attra
thrifty and intelligent population.
Tile Paragnnyan Amazon?,
LIliDTKNA?^r-COLOKEL' ' HABOIBET FERREIRA
OpmCAMD-BBIQADrEB-OEWKRAT. ELIZA MM
CAMP, ac., aa, au.
[From the Buenos Ayres Mandari.J
, Lieutenant-Colonel Margaret Ferreira i
Captain Anita Gill are tho female officer;
command at the pass of tho River Tebicu
whore a very respectable force of girls and i
mon ia held under arms to disputo the pasBi
of the river by tho allies. This is the tenoi
'tho advices that last came down from Pu
?- :uay, and o very, well-informed person in m
arv matters knows that they are correct.
; Brigadier-General Eliza Lynch, with i
roam. body of the female army, is encaxm
midway between the pass of tho river ant
sm ail lilla ud to wn. On . the road to Villa B
tho right wing bf her anny, under the co
maud of the mo thor of Capt. Herrero, has i
ploy od slightly to the left, so as to hang on <
invaders should they effect a crossing of I
river, and cutup Mrs. Colonel Margaret F
reir? and her heroic girls. Relays of girls a
women keep constantly arriving at the hei
quarters of the feminine cornmander-in-chi
From what we gather from letters and sta
monts, it would seem that the malo portion
the Paraguavan army is very reduced, and a
occupied in defending the fortress of Humai
the positions noar Timbo, tho encampment
Villa Rica; and the fortification at Lamba
The guerrila portion of the campaign-or wi
is termed here the "guerra de recursos"
entrusted to the women of Paraguay; and i
liable data have been reooived that tho troo
to the north, near the Tranquera Loroto a
exclusively composed of women.
! As lo tho exact number of women und
arms in Paraguay at present it is impossible
say, owing to the varied and conflicting stat
mente; but for years past a great portion
the heavy work attending on camp life has be
performed by tho unfortunate daughters
that oner lovely country I Even io the trench
around H um a-i ta the weak arm of woman hi
shoveled out the earth to make a grave for tl
allied invaders; female chasques have go;
from point to point over the country with di
patches; the steamers and vessels in the po
of Asuncion have been alternately dischargi
and laden hy the trembling hands o. tb? w
men in the capital. Everything of worth ai
value that those poor women possessed,b
been snatched from them to assist in the di
fence of their country 1 They have toiled:
the field for the last threo years; they ba?
so wod. raised and harvested the oops; th?
have mado clothes for the soldiers from the 1
bros of plants ; they have maintained the ho
Eitals, cared for tue wounded and sick; the
ave supplied the army-and now, with 8;
tame power, they are dragged to tho frone, ari
placed in tho breach to fight tho whole allie
We, for our part, demand of the foreig
ministers to send com in i ss iou ors up to Pan
guay to investigate thc real condition of allait
and report thereon. If, aa the news goes, th
the allies, in attempting to cross tho Tobicuar
have to light the girls, then the honor of Et
rope is at stake in at onco stopping this burr
bio war. Tho allies themselves must seo th
Utter impossibility of carrying on hostililie
upon such terms; supposing that it woro posai
Ole the allied army could afford a regiment o
a division so mercenary and so base as to Ugh
against the poor Paraguayan women, and if ii
tho battle tho allies were so unfortunate as t
win the day, not all the wealth of Matt J Groa
so, not all tho trophies of Paraguay, wouli
recompense tor the tarnished honor of such ai
ill-starred victory. If the war is to be carriet?
on under such circumstances, if the allie
must fight tho women of Paraguay to carri
out the tenets of the triple alliance, then a
least let it be on equal terms; let women bi
ranked against women, and man against man
South America is a strange land, .where sud
eventualities come to pass, and when tnt
women have fought it out on their own line
and the men aleo fought it out on theirs, thei
let us take to the children, send for Genera
Tom Thumb and his wife, and thus bring lo ;
felicitous conclusion tb is celebrated and never
to-be-forgotten Triple Alliance War.
I OLD THAD'S LAST EFFORT-Alf OTHER ATTEMPT
TO IMPEACH THE FRJSrDENT.
The National IDtelligencer of Tuesday says :
It is stated that Thad," Stereos has prepared
abd wUl introduce into the ; House or Repre?
sentatives four new articled of impeachment,
concocted by himself, without consultation
with his colleagues of either the Reconstruc?
tion or Impeachment Committee.
Those articles charge the. President with
abuse of the pardoning power, in issuing par?
dons .to rebels and deserters from the union
army, for tho especial purpose of securing
their support of bis -schemes; also, abuso ot' I
the patron ago of the coverntnent, by inducing
obstruction in the execution of. the reconstruc?
tion'laws of Con gross; also, violation of tho
constitution, in establishing provisional gov?
ernments in the South without the consent or
advice of Congress; and lastly, in using cor- j
rnptlv the patronage ot the government to m-;|
fluence the elections that haye been held within
[ tho last three years.
Mr. Stevens hardly expects to have another
impeachment trial, but bo hopos to have his
impeachment articles referred to another im?
peachment committee, with power to toke tes?
timony, ix-., with' a view to mike up campaign
documeh'e out of the procoeoBof tho investiga?
WHAT CHIEF J UoTICE CHASE TH IK Efl OF THE ri Pf.
The Washington corresporident of tho Louis?
ville Journal writes :
Mr. Ghaso talks freely, of ibo political situa?
tion. He is visited jnstnow by more profes?
sional politicians than tho. President himself,
and though, tho Chase movement may be re?
garded aa a sensation, yet tho politicians con?
sider it safe to keep up close relations with the
possible "coming' man," Tho Chief Justice,
on his part, is a person of tact and judgment,
who knows how to handle delicate transac?
tions. In conversation at a dinner party a day
br.two or go, and Old-line'Democrat said to
him : "Blow do you feel, Judge, in the com?
pany you are keeping at the present time?"
Jl ?Tfeel," said he, "lDc? a ?rign who has been
travelling In foreign - oonntt?es, improving his.
view of society, returned once mor? to the
"lint dj>"jpn feel at home?" ..... _
'Why shouldn't I? The ^Democraticparty
has gotten found very hearh to tho place where
I loft.it.- Tr is-the TonserVahv?'force of the
nation; aqd if Jt were liberalized a. little it
won! 1 inevitably absorb every thing that is not
"What do you mean by liberalized?''
"In respect to its organic tfccipline. Upon
its constitutional theories,:- its- view ' of State
rights, and'its opposition to'; ladies! measures,
thousands of Republicano agree with it. Let
it remit all local questions to tho States, suffer
negro suffrage to become an incident, as it is,
op?n its-doors wide to new-comers, not new
coiiv rta, and it would ps a stronger, purer
j.sad bbttcr party than it .was in its happiest
days." i ?i i
IH)W M3. PENDLETON IS REGARDED AI HOME.
The following from tho Cincinnati Chronicle,
! well known as an able and zealous champion
of the Radicals/ shows ho jv- highly Mr. Pendle?
ton ia' appreciated, peison&liy by his political
opponents at home. It says:
While it would be ?ur d?ty, with the convic
i tiona we bold, to our country as well as to our
. party, to'uso whatever power and influence we
possess m opposition lo, bis election, it nomi?
nated, vet we feel it but'juSt to say that, aside
? from his politics, few mon. hold a higher place
' in our estimation iban Mr. Pendleton. A, gen?
tleman by instinct and education, poosessing
abilities and acquirementH'cf a superior order,
he is qualified to till with honor tho high' st
place lo which his party eau ?leva to him. We I
. speak from' our own. knowledge, when we say
! that, throughout his eight 'yoyos' term of ser
I vice in Congress, during most of which timo
party -feeling ran at high tide, no -man in that
body commanded, a larger .anioun t of personal
respecliuul grjod will frnra^uc Republican side
'. of tho House thau Mr. Pendleton Wo ?reg? nd
: of the increasing indie it iona that he win re?
ceive so flattering a compliment-merited from
his party by the fidelity with which' he has ad?
hered tb its principles-as the Presidential
nomination at a time when Demcorata appre?
ciate, that only their best man can stand any
chance in the canvass against Gen. Grant.
-* 1 "*?'-'*, ? "V" ? V
The KUualUt.ic Controversy.
The second report of the .commission ap?
pointed by Hie English Government to inquire
into the forme of worship..by the established
Church has been published. This.commicBion,
it will be remembered, was appointed to settle
the vexed question of Ritualism, and the first
report, published some time since, covered
the important question of vestments, and set?
tled it against the Ritualists or innovators.
The second report, j nat published, is also ad?
verse to them on the subjects of candles and
It is decided that the use of lighted
candles, when they are not needed for the pur?
pose of giving light at the celebration of the
communion service, is a novelty bf only twenty
five years' standing. Previous to that time, for
a period of perhaps three hundred years,
candlesticks, sometimes with candles in them,
have beon placed on the table during com?
munion service in cathedral? and cathedral
chapels, and also in chapel? of royal and
Episcopal rojidenoes; but there is no positive
ovidence that the caudle* were lighted. In
garish churches ' no lighted candles have been
sod since the Reformation. Respecting in
cense, the testimony seems to be conclusive
that its uso dnriug worship cannot be traced
in tho Established Church to a period more re
moto i han twenty-five years ago.
The conclusion, then, is that the use of
lighted candles and incense is an innova
tion, and ought to bo restrained. As a moans
for preventing their use it is recommended
that .parishioners, aggrieved by their introduc?
tion, shall have the liberty, under certain con?
ditions, of applying to the bishop, whose duty
it shall be to inquire whether th ero has boen
any departure from established usage. If the
case is proved, tho bishop shall make provis
ion to suppress tho innovation and "enforce
the Berne summarily." The biehop's decision
on any question of candles or incense is to be
subject to appeal to the Archbishop, and ulti?
mately to the Queen io council.
Thia decision will be regarded with great in
ter ea I on both aides of tho Atlantic. Tbe com?
mission is composed of some thirty or forty
poisons consisting of tho most learned Bish?
ops of the English Church, and includes a
number of "Law Lords" of tho House of Peers,
and several eminent doctors of ecclesiastical
law. It was presided over by the Archbishop of
Canterbury. Any vio ?vs advanced by a com?
mission so learned and eminent must command
respect. Tho Ritualists are virtually condemn
ed, and it remains to be seen whether they will
take the responsibility of refusing obedience
to the authority of tho Royal Commission,
j It may detract, however, from the weight of
the report, that tho commission is far from
boing unanimous respecting it. Appended to
tho majority report ore no less than five pro?
tests or remonstrances of members against its
conclusions. Those protests constitute the
mos. voluminous portiou of the report. The
Bishop of Oxford and Dr. Goodwin object to
ono phase; tho learned Ur. Phillcmoro and
three others dissent from another section;
Judge Coleridge and Dean Stanley to a third;
(ho Duke of Beauchamp U> a fourth, and a cer?
tain J. W. Perry objecta to the wholo proceed?
ings. The latter takes very strong ground in?
deed. Ho insists that candles und incense
may be lawfully used in the worship, according
to tho Churcli of England, and that tho efforts
of tho majority to establish general uniformity
of practico is an un warrantable invasion of the
rights of private opinion and conscience, and
contrary to the fundamental principles of Prot?
FATAL AITBAY AT FERNANDINA.-The Savan?
nah Nows gives ua the particulars of a fatal
affray which look place upon tho wharf at Fer?
nandina just before the steamer left, in which
two men, named Pepper and Vaughan, were
the participants, tho former of whom was in?
stantly killed and the latter mortally wounded.
Popper fired upon Vaughan, both of them be?
ing on the wharf, and within ten steps of oach
other. Popper's first shot did not take effect.
Vaughan drew his revolver and tired, striking
Pepper in thc pide. Popper fired ag?in, strik?
ing Vaughan also in thc side, Ihe latter return?
ing the fire With four shots, each uf which
strack Pepper, who fell and almost imme?
diately expired Vaughan was carried off mor?
tally wounded. There were over one hundred
persons on the wharf at the time, but fortu?
nately no one waa hort excepting the part ice
immediately engaged in the duel. We believe
both of them are connected with the hotel at
Fernandina. Pepper hails from Charleston, 8.
D. The parties had previously had a quarrel
?bout a handkerchief, and meeting on the wharf
renewed it, causing the above fatal result.
AFFAIBS TN NEWBERRY.-We gather the fol?
lowing paragraphs from the Newberry Herald :
A fire occurred on Mr. Andrew Kilgorc's
place, about ono and a half miles from town,
sn Monday night The fire is supposed to
have been tho work of an incendiary, and the*
loss to Mr. Kileoro amounts to the entire stock
9f corn on hand, several outhouses, ono buggy
wul all cf his harness, saddles, bridlos, ?tc.
An attempt had boon made on the Saturday
night previous to fire the premises.
While accounts reach us of rains, abundant
rains, deluges. In somo sections, we hero in
this poor, thirsty, sun-dried section, are literally
perishing for a shower. Vegetation in our gar-,
lens is well nigh dead, while the air is dry and
hot, and the very winds dry up the little re?
mains of Bap wbioh is left
: On Friday last, a negro coming out of the
tho gunsmith shop with a shot-gun in a care?
less and ignorant manner, capped and pulled.
trigger, with the intention, he said, of blowing,
the gun out. Unfortunately the gun was
Found to he boded and went off. The con t cn t s
lodged in the head and shoulders of a quiet
and good boy who was sitting nearby. Tho
boy shot formerly belonged to Colonol Ron wick,
and bears an excellent character, while the
other baa nothing to recommend him. Had
the caso been reversed, the harm would be
considered trifling. The wounded boy, with
one eye shot out, and otherwiso badly hurt, is i
in.a precarious condition.
THE MOST PEEFECT IBO* TONIO.-HEG EM AN 'B
KERB ATED ELTXIB OF BABS.-A ploasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos?
phate of iron, posse ea in g tho valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventivo to
Parer md aguo, 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 k Co., New York, and sold by all respect?
able druggists in the United States.
HEMBRBE-WARD.-On Sunday, June 14th, by
Major RODDY LAXYOBD, Mr. HEN8TON HEMBKEE
to Miss AMANDA WARD,'all o? Hrmrtanburg Dis?
? McfTLAIN-GRIST.-In Torkvillc, on tbe 14th
in el ?nt, by the Rev. T. R. O ii s KS, Mr. JOHN C. MC?
CLAIN and Miss SALLIE A. GRIST, all of York
Tille. , .
?r PA?siltTrTO inorateHT- (xt?i?k?d
Tl VE ASSOCIATION, having for its object to tar:
nianing its members and the public with tho neceav
parks of Ufe, unadulterated and of good quality, for
imm?diate cash payment and from the profits of
such business to accumulate capital for its mem?
bers, are' now thoroughly organized and doing a
thriving butincFR. Tbe Capital Stock of this Associ?
ation is limited by charter to (600) Five Hundred
Shares pf ($260 00) Two Hundred and Sixty Dolla rs
each, payable in par funds of One Dollar per week.
' Any white person-, a resident of South Carolina,
shall be eligible for membexelrrp siter complying
with the requirements of thc constitution.
No member shaU be allowed to subscribe for more
than one share in bis or her individual name.
The Board or Management in their quarterly state?
ment to tWAaaoetetioa abadl estimate the profits of
tho business for the quarter then docing, and shall
distribute the same in the following proportion, viz:
Thirty-three and one-third per cent (33%) of said
profit to the shareholders in rates to the amount at
the credit of their respective shares.
Sixty-six and two-thirds per cent (66%) of said
profit to the credit of tho shareholders in rates to
the amount of tbelr purchases at the store of the As?
sociation for the quarter then ending.
It is provided, however, that all such dividends
shall be paBeed to the cred't of thou- respectivo
shares until the full amount of two hundred and
sixty dollars be paid in, and then Buch shares shah
be cancelled, the dividends to bo paid by tho Boord
by d rai ts upon the .Treasurer. ?
Tbe advantage of belog a shareholder in this Asso?
ciation is evident and can only be surpassed by the
anticipated success of the future.
Certificates of Stock may be had and instalments
paid at the Co-operative Grocery Store, Market
street No. 107, to W. H. WELCH, Storekeeper; 8.
THOMAS, President; JAS. J. OU ACT, Secretary
ALBERT O. STONE,
JOHN F. MAHER,
June 26 Committee Board of Management.
MST ANY.PERSON SECURING PAPERS OR
BOOKS from the late fire in Meeting-street will
confer a favor on tho undersigned by leaving them
at No. 138 MEETING-STREET.
June 26 " 3 i HOLME** k CALDER,.-.
mm* OFFI0E CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, June 21/ 1868.- A Dividend ot FIFTY
Ct'NTS Pfc'R SHARE on tbo Capital Stock of this
Company having been declared by the Directors,
tho same wiU bo paid on and after Itt proximo.
Tho Books of Transfer wUl be < los-d from this date
to lat proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
Jane 21 7 Secretary.
JW* NOTICE.-THE SUBSCRIBER HEBE
BY gives noUco to aU parties concerned that she has
been duly qunbflcd os Administratrix of tho Estate
of E. G. DODLkY, late of Beaufort, South Carolins,
All persons indebted lo said Estate are requested
to make immediate payment, and all persons having
claims against said EH ta tc are required to present
them, properly attested by affidavit, on c-r before the
/Int day of October, 1868, er be thereafter debarred
from thc collection of the anme .n-cord n; to law.
CHRISTIANA D. DUDLEY,
Administratrix Estate of E. G. DUDLEY.
JW BILLS OF THE BANK OF THE STATE
OF SOUTH CAROLINA.-DABMEY, MORGAN k
CO. rs. THE BANK .OK 1HE STATE OF SOUTH
CAROLINA-OFFICE OF MASTER IN EQUITY,
CHARLESTON, 20th May, 1868.-The attention of par?
ries who have presented, or may hereafter present,
to this Office BILLS OF THE BANK OF THE STATE
OF SOUTH CAROLINA is specially cabed to the fol?
lowing extract from an amendatory order made in
tho cause on the 19th May, 1868:
1. "All parsons presenting claims in tho above
case, including the holders of Bills or Bank Notes,
are required, in addition to the proof of the claims,
to render into tho Master's Office a statement, veri?
fied by affidavit, ot tbe time when tho same came into
thc possession of the holder, and the consideration
2. "lt is further ordered, that aU parties who have
presented, or shall present their claims before Mus?
ter TUPPER before thc Itt of June, shall bc allowed
until the Ut day of July next with n which to supply
the statement ss to tho 'time' the claims were acquir?
ed and tho 'consideration' paid for them ; but nothing
in tho order contained shall bc constrnod as extend?
ing the period for presenting claims beyond thc 1st
day of June.
3. "It is lurrher ordered, that neither tho amend?
ed order, or the orders hitherto rande, arc "intended
to conclude or in any way prejudge tbo rights or
equities of the parties to this suit.' "
JAMES TUPPER, Master in Equity.
83- lite Cincinnati Commercial, New Orleans
Picayune, New York Journal of Commerce, and Au?
gusta Constitutionalist will copy once a week until
1st July and send bills for payment to Courier office.
May 22 ftul2wl
jjgr-A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for un invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PAXK
NIN'S Hepatic Bitters, as it wUl be sure lo give relief.
For talc by aU Druggists. f
_ Sptcki WoiittSi
SAVTNOS INSTITUTION.-In pursuance of th)
?retal Order made m this cause, tbe Master' wil
ind after the 1st July next, pay to depositors, a
office, Court House, a dividend of Ten per Cen
their claims. Depositors must produce their b
apon caDing for payment J. W. OKAY,
Jone 3G ftuwrni_Master in Equi
?S- CHARLESTON SAVINGS INST!
HON.-The First Instalment of TWENTY-F
PER CENTUM of the balances due depositors,
be paid to them on and after Wednesday, tie
instant, and so continue until all of them havi
ceived tbe amounts due them in this proportion.
The Board of Trustees hoped io have been ab
maj o a final aottlemont but in consequence of
failure of some of the purchasers at the Mast
Salo to pay for tho securities bought by thom, t
assets will have tobe resold; after which a Flt
SETTLEMENT WILL BE "MADE WITH THE
AH Executors and Administrators will come
pared with certificates from the Ordinary, othir
they cannot bo recognized.
Office hours from' Nino o'clock A. M. to '
o&lock T. M.
No business will be attended to before nun
after two o'clock, aa. the afternoons.will be dev?
to fixing up the business of each day, there b<
bnt one office.
Sar Tuesdays and Thursdays will be approprh
to paying Females exclusively, and on Mond
Wednesday-, iVidays and Saturdays, Males only
be paid.' HENRY 8. GRIGGS.
June 16 10 Treasurer C. S.
jf?- NOTICE. - SATURDAY NEXT, T
27 th instant is appointed as Sentence Day, and
the call of the Contingent Docket
By order of tbs Court.
J. W. BBO WNFIELD,
Juno 26_3 ' . C. 0.8. and a i
. MST ESTATE NOTICE.-ALL LEG AL I
MANDS against tbe Estate of MOSES D. H Y A1
deceased, must be presented duly attested to, and
persons indebted to said Estate will make paym
at the office of 8. Y. TUPPER, in Planters' and 1
chaules'Bank building, East Bay.
s. Y. TUPPEB; -
T. OB ANGE SIMONS,
f T. H. DE WEES, . :
June 12 13_Qualified Eseonton
jfHTTHE STEAMER CITY POINT WI
discontinue her trips to Florida, for rammer repa
until further notice; So June'
<^NOTICE.^-OFFICE OF CITY REG:
TR A R, CHARLESTON, S. C., June 22,1868. -In c
sequence of the resignation of Dr. Jos. Yates,
Office and Dlspensary;oi the First Health Disti
have been removed from No. 16 Market-street to
NORTH'.VE-T CORNER OF GEORGE AND ANS
STREETS-physician in charge, Dr. T, ORAN
SIMONS; residence, WEST END OF MONTAG!
BOtTHDABtES OF TBK DISTBICT.
Bounded on the north by south side' of Calho
street, on the east by Cooper River, on the south
Sou' h Battery, and on tho west by east side of Mt
Office hours-Morning between 0 and 10 o'clo
afternoon between 6 and 6 o'clock.
(Signed) GEORGE S. PELZEP, M. D.,
Juno 22. 10 City Rcgurtrar
jtSB-'.'FALSE AND TRUE."-A CURE E(
ALL I- Incompetent, remedies, Buchu. Cubebs,
nlper, Gm, Copaiba, and other Direct Dim etica, i
in many cases hurtful, and wbon used as gene
remedies, unless under the supervision of apb;
clan, may do much injury-although Buchu ls
i commended as a diuretic in the Pbsrmacopmia, i
: with thc view of boing administered as an agent,
certain conciliions only as a diuretic. In many ra
where the Kidneys are slothful, and a powerful
j tion is required, it may bc used with benefit I
? only under the Inspection of the medical attende
as the Increased action it may induce, and the da
age it will cause by suspending tbe functions of I
skin, liver, bowels,'etc., may on the next -visit
I he physician require an opiate to modify or ?T
the great strain and .labor the Kidneys suffer tn
its exclusive action as a direct diuretic. Now th?
fae ts "are known to every well-informed medical mi
hence the error of u?ing this agent, in all forms
K'dnoy, Bladder and Urinary Diseases. A comp(
sating remody that removes and cures all disoases
thc Kidneys, Bladder, Urinary Organs, Scrofula, 81
Diseases, otc Uko BADWAVS SARSAPARILLA
RESOLVENT, that contains Parelra Brava, a far t
porter diuretic to Buohu, that communicates its c
ra tl ve powers through the Blood, Sweat and Urti
and repair their waste of the body with new ai
healthy material from pure rich blood, that does n
augmont the secreting functions of one set of orga
by suspending the secretions of others-ls the on
sensible means of cure. To give Buchu, in cases
Diabetes, constant flow of Urine, Weakness, or C
tarrb of Bladder, Albumen or Sugary Urine, Li th
Acid, or Brick Dust Deposit, is like giving salts
stop diarrhoea. If afflicted witb urinary difficult
br troubled with weakening, purulent or irritath
discharges, a few doses of the Sarsaparillian Rest
vent will do more good than gallons of these dire
and exclusive diuretics.
Dr. Nicolao Joaqulm M?rcelo, the celebrated pb
sitian and chemist of Rio de Janeiro, bears the fe
lowing testimony to the Pereira Brava, aa prepare
under tho process of Dr. Rad way, says: "Gwoffar
oxtols its diuretic virtues, Bochnor cites ils propo
ties against ascites, tympanotio, asthma and lonco
rcea." It is recommended in dyspep-ia os a eton
achio according to Piton and Descourtel. The Juli
of the leaves is applied to tho bite of the cobr
malling thc parly bitten drink of it at thc san
European physicians, from 1688 have held this rot
in high estimation, and Sir Benjamin Brodie used
ss a specialty in a'l cosos of Kidney, Bladder, Utertc
and Womb diseases, sud as lithontriptic in dissol'
lng stone and calculons com relions-this f-eai re]
utalion was gained in its crude state, under Dr. Bat
way's process tho nclive properties of tho root, calle
Cisampalino, is used, and ooo ounce of it, as a curs
live asent, is worth more than all the Buchu that te
generations of "HOTTENTOTS" or other savages wi
So v, iUi Sar6apnnIliac. One ounce of tho pure ei
tract of Sarsaparillian of Dr. Bod way's contains mor
of tho curative principle of Sarsaparilla, than tc
pounds of thc crudo root, as used In adulterate
So quick is tho SARSAPARILLIAN RESOLVEN!
in entering iu lo the circulai ion, that it commence
?ts work of purification at once. Pimples, Blotches
Pustules, Tetter, Worms in the Flesh. Black Spots
kc, are removed by a few doses, and the skin re
stored to a boav. ti ful clear appearance. Price o
RADWAY'? SARSAPARILLIAN or HENOVATINC
RESOLV11NT, $1 per bottlo, or 6 bottles for ?5.
Address Dit. RADWAY & CO.,
No. 87 Maiden Lane, N. Y.
Sold by Druggists. 6 nae June 22
as- THE GREAT PRESERVER Ol
HEALTH.-TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT BELT
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as i
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure ia all cace
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Complaint
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and al
Inflamatqry (<omplaints where a gentle cooling ca
thorite is required; so says thc Chemist so says tut
Physician, so says the gTeat American Public of thc
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in tb?
bouse. Beforo life is imperilled, deal judiciour-lj
with the symptoms ; remember that the slight internal
disordera of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the sole proprietors, TAB
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
February [oct31] 3mo
FOR FREIGHT OB CHAKTEH,
THE BRITISH SCHOONER- "MALVINA
JANE," ALFRED GOULD Master, Tor ? roy
v-getc 8t John, N. E.
Apply to - W. P. HALL,
Jone 36 . 2 Brown ft- Ca's Wharf.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL. '
THIS FAVOBITE YACHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ities, is now ready for engagements by, ?p
?pllcationto the captain on board, orto
BLACK ft JOHNSTON;
April 7 tnths6mos Agents.
FOR ?BW YORK.
REGULAR LINE EVERT WEDNESDAY
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
'Captain C. RIDER, wfR lear? Van
derliorst'a Wharf, on Wednesday,
? July 1, at 3 o'clock P. M.
JWNO" freight trill be recd red siter one o'clock on
day of departure, and shippers are. particularly re?
quested to band in Ellis of Lading; pccomoanied by
Tax Receipts,,by tlatbour,. r??.. ... -.
' June 36 _BAVEN EL Ar CO.. Agents.
FOR SEW YORK. _
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
; BTE A MS HIP MANHATTAN,
WOODHULL Commander, will sall on
. Salurda v, Jtmu 37, at 13 o'clo:k
M., from Adger's tooth Wharf.
49" No Freight rec* I ved after 10 o'clock A. M. on
day of sailing. . '
, HS" Snippers are requested to. have their Billa of
Lading signed by ll o'clock A M., on the 27th inst
For Freight or Passage, apply to
. I JAMES ADO EH k CO.,
. Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up S fairs)..
aS-lhe steamship Charleston wilt follow on Sat?
urday, July A. K .
June 22 . _ 6
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LTN?? SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carryinir the U.
a Miii?r, consisting of the following
steamers: ,. .
CITY OF PA BIS,
'? C tTY OF B ALTIM JRE, ! . 7 :
-, -, CITY OF- WASHINGTON, > -
CITY OF BOSTONS
SaiUng every Saturday fud every alternate Monday,
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BX THE IfA?L STEAMEBS SAILINO rVEF.T SATURDAY. '
Paysbje in Gold. Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin to London.. 106 Steerage to London... 35
1st Cabin to Paris.... 115 Steerage to Paris..... AS
Passage by the Monday ste miers-First Cabin 100,
gold; Steerage $30; payable In U. 8. currency.
Rates ofossaage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10;payable ingold. .
Passengers siso forwarded' to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, sc., atmoderate rates.
Steerage psssaee from Liverpool and Queenstown,
flo currency. Tickets can be bought bore by per?
sona sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company's
offices. . JOHN G. DALE, Agent, '
No. 16 Broadway; New York.
June 4 . - . 6mo' 7
iVORTH GERMAN LIKJYO. "
STEAM' BETWEEN . . -
BALTIMORE AND BBEMEN,
Via S ont ham pt on.
THE SCREW RTE AM EPS OF THE" ?JOBTH GKE1?AU LLOTD,
BERLIN.Ca pt. CN DUETSOH. ,
OF 2600 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER,
WILL RON REGULARLY BE
TWtfEN BALTIMORE AND BBE
MKN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. . From
Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st or each month.
Par ox or PABSAOX-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin$50; Steer
age $36. From Bremen to Ballimore-Cabin $90;
-Prices of passage payable hr gold, or its equiva?
'They touch at Southampton both 'going' and^ re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to Loudon and I
Hull, for which through billa of - lading are signed
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each 'vessel.
All ' loiters must: pus thrOUgn the Poatomca. No
bills of lading but those of the Company .will- be,
signed. Bills of lading wiU positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared st the Customhouse.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to .. . - m
? A SCHUMACHER 4 ?O., '
- '? ' No. 9 South Ch arl es-street, Baltimore,
Or to MORD h CAI ft CO., Agents, .
East Bay, Charleston, 8. C.,
April 20_ " ' Cmos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COStPY'B
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES t
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
Une leave Pier No/ 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, st.
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9 th, 16 th
and 24th' of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Depariuro of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports.' '1 h oe oof let touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th oi each month connects witta
tbe new steam line from Panama ' to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN loaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, brit go
direct from New York to AspinwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free te each adult:
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tirets or further information apply,
at tho COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
Marchl4 . , lyr , F. R. BABY, Agent
FOR F AL AT K A, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MARY'S FERNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS ON
THE KT. JOBN'f EITER,
THE .STEAMER DICTATOR.
_Captain CHARLES WILLST, .wiU,
leafs Charleston every Tuesday Night at .9 o'clock. '
sad Karan nah every ' Wednesday Aflernocn, at-.S >
o'clock, lor the above places, ile turn lng will leave ,
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 6 o'clock. i
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
Juno 26 South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR ST. AUGUSTUS, FLORIDA.
THE STEAMER DICTATOR .WILL
_ touch at St Augustine on ber next
. trip, leaving Charleston Tuesday, 30th June,
at~0 o'clock P. M. Returning will arrive hers on
Sunday, 5th July, st 5 P. M.
Excursion tickets issued.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents.
June 26 4
CHARLESTON ARD SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE. VIA BEAUFORT, BILTON HEAD
AND BLUFFTOr?. ,
THE bl EAMER PILOT BOY, Capt
_; W.T. MCNELTT, will lravt charle? -
ton every Thursday Morning, st 6 o'clock, and Sa?
vannah every Saturday Morning, at 6 oVlock.
The steamer FANNIE, Capt FENN PECK, will
leave Charleston every ? Monday Morning, st 6
o'clock, and Savannah every Wednesday Morning, at
6 o'clock, touching at Bluff ton and Chisol m's Land?
ing, going and returning.
For Freigut or Passage, apply to
June 4 Accommodation iVtiarf.
OS* CONVALESCENCE.-APTER A DIS?
EASE has been conquered, there is still the weak?
ness that it leaves behind it to be removed. Conva- '
leseen co is a tee ions affair. If the enfeeble 1 and
flacid m iscles, the shattered nor res, the thin and
watery blood could speak, they would cry for help.
In too many cases such help as is given them is not
of tho right kind. The fiery stimulants of commerce
do harm. '1 hey kindle a temporary flame, whi?-h ls .
, mockery. Theireuect passes, and <he last state of
him wbo uses thom is worst than the first Not suoh
iBjtbe effect of HOSTE ITER'S STOMACH BITTERS.
There is no drawback to ita toning properties. It
has been found THE GREAT MEDICINE OF THE
AGE for sustaining ami bracing np the enfeebled
constitution-no matter how much debilitated-as lt
not only bestows strength, but soothes the nervous :
tyatcm and allays all excitement of the brain.
White this excellent preparation possesses such ef?
fective properties, lt is pt rlectly safe and is agreeable
to thc taste.
Attempts bavo been made to rival it They have
failed. Can it be necessary to say why they havo
failed? Ask the recovered dyspeptics, bilious suf?
ferers, victims of fever and ague and nervous sub:
! jects who have experienced its effects, what they0
think of it. Ark THEM, and be guided by what they
As a household medicine it is available st all
times in cases of indigestion, bilious and other
overs, and all diseases arising from an impure
condition ol the stomach or h ver.
Ju?e 20 ' e