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V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
9W Tbe Business and Publication Of*
flee' of THE DALLY NEWS bas been
removed to the large and commodious
bnilding Ho. 149 EAST BAY._
Our European Dispatches.
[PEE ATLANTIC TULE G BA PH. J
PABTICULABS OF THE DEFEAT OF THE BTJ8PEN
PBMSOS? BILL-DISORDEB ASS ASSASSINATION
' IR BELO KALB-THE FBENCH BUDGET, ?0.
LONDON, Jane SO.-The debate oa the Irish
Church was con turned in the Ho tis o of Lords
last night. Public interest was undirninished,
and the crowd on the floor and in the galleries
..*was greater than on the two previous nights.
It was generally expected that a division
would take'pl?ce. The Prince of Wales and
Prince Alfred were.present.
... The Duke of Argyle made a speech in sup?
port of the Suspensory bill, strongly Surging
its immediate passage. He regretted that the
Boyal Commission on the Irish Church had as
yet mad 3 no report, as he was sure that among
their recommendations there would be-one for
a reduction in th* number of appointments in
tiie Iri?h Church. The rejection.of the Sus?
pensory bul would be a pecuniary loss. Tue
measure- would conciliate, not. Fenians, but
the people of Ireland. The Irish Church es
tabliahment was a relic of ancient wrong, and
. its abolition would heal toe' wounds of Ireland.
The issue was one of pobty?not property.
The Biahsp. of Oxford said this measure
would not pacify the Irish people, who wanted
nothing less than separation from England.
r Earl Russell said the Irish Chm-c h had
failed to accomplish the objecie-of its exist
ence, T^e ecraahtyef the ternia of compacts
made io the-union of England and Ireland had
. never ' been kept. ./Se deprecate 1 the poli cy
pursued on this^riestion bj the-ministry, and
ended with ac'eloquent appeal to the generos?
ity of ib^government, dedaring that if the af
the people were secured the crown
Jd loee nothing. '
Lord Cairns complimented the House for
goo* temper- shown in this debate. Ee re?
viewed the conree of the framers of this bill,
and spoke strongly of the injustifi? done to the
clergy. He disputed the-assertion that this
wac merely a measure ol policy,
At three o'clock in the morning a division
took place, and the hill was rejected-67 to 182.
The result was received with cheers by the
VIENNA, June 30.-Dispatches from Belgrade
announce, that the excitement' caused by the
recent tragedy lias hy no meansabated. The
two murderers were promptly tried ind con?
victed, but owing to the. occurrence of other
deeds of violence, the sentence had not yet
- been promulgated; The city had been further
startled by * the murder of the captain of ? po?
lice. The authorities were taking every meas?
ure possible :o bring all the. criminals to jus?
tice. ; ? - - . *.
PASTS, June 30,-During the debate on the
budget in the Corps L?gislatif, speakers of]
the opposition complained of the profuse ex?
penditure' created by the French expeditionary
corps in Italy. This they -declared to be* un?
necessary, for the Italian Government was w?J
. ing and able io check any attempt-to disturb
the present peace or to compromise foreign
BERUS, Jone 30.-Bavaria has ratified the
treaty with the United States, for protection of j
^JJLrsros, jTune- 80.-?. steamer iaa arrived
from Bio Janeiro June 9Lh. Advices were re?
ceived from the Paraguayan sources which
state that the war was languishing, the allies
' havng made no hostile movement since their
repulse in Gran Chaco; It was reported* in
Paraguay that the Congress of toe Argentine
Confederation would impeach General Mitre
for making the alliance with Brazil. The peace |
party in the Confederation was in toe ascen?
dency, .and tbs, election of "?raqr?za was con?
Our* Washington, Dispatehec.
WASHINGTON, July 2.-The - ConimiAee of.
Ways and Steans w?l report' a-fcill to "tax gov?
ernment bonos ten per cent.
.The action on the nomination of Mr. Ev&rts
as Attorney-General has been further .post?
poned by the- Judiciary Committee.
The members of CongreBS are becoming
very anxious to - adjourn, and w?l probably do
SO without touching toe question of the finan?
ces. - There is no indication of the passage of
Sherman's fonding bill.
Several treasnry clerks were crrsmiseed yes?
terday on account of no appropriation being
made for their pay..
Li TBE SENATE to-day, a joint resolution was
passed, admitting six Japanese y oaths to the
naval academy at Annapolis.
A bill was introduced, convening the next
Bession of Congress on the third Monday in
november. . .
A. 6. Welsh, a Florida senator, was admitted
to his seat.
A hill was reported, giving-$7000 to toe La
dies' Mount Vernon Association, after which
the Senate adjourned. . .
is TEX HOUSE, tho. Ways and Means Com?
mittee reported a hill taxing interest cn bonds,
which waa ordered to be printed.
Thy ?k??s?t.rnction Committee reported a
t& dividing Texas tofo ?W9 ,9<?tetlj **t?b wt?
ordered to be printed.
- After disposing of several executive commu?
nications of no general importance, the House
considered the Senate amendments'to the Civil
Appropriation bill, and without action ad?
The Ways and Means Committee recommend
that the bill taxing interest on bonds, which
they rep ort is obedience to the orders of the
House, do not pass.
The object in convening * Congress on the
third Monday in November, is to have a recess
instead of an adjournment, to prevent remov?
als by tho President.
Twenty cars left here for the New York Con?
vention last night. It was necessary to divide
into two trains at Baltimore. The Southern
delegations passed here in good health and
Dispatches from New York give no reliable
indications of toe action of the Convention.
Tbe Sew Y orle Convention.
. NEW YOKE, July 2.-The delegates are fast
arriving. A meeting of the General Committee
of the Soldiers' and Sailors' Association was
held last night. The majority were then in
favor of Hancock, though some support Blah*.
lt is stated that Hancock witt decline in iavor
of Pendleton. There is a rumor of a combina?
tion between New York, New England and New
Jersey to beat Pendle.on.- Doolittle is men?
tioned favorably for vice-President. W. A.
Eaton, of Hartford, w?l probably be thc tem?
porary cheirman of toe convention, and Bich
ardson, of Illinois, permanent chairman.
Thurman, of Ohio, with a large number of |
Peadletonians, bas arrived. Judge "Woodward
bas been elected chairman ol the Pennsylvania
From Reconstructed North Carolina.
RALEIGH, N. C., Joly 2.-The General As
eembly convened yesterday, a quorum hoing
present in both Houses. The oath of office
prescribed by General Ganby was administered
to W. H. Holden, Governor elect, by Chief
Justice Parsons, he first taking the same him?
self. Judge Read administered the oath to the
House, and Jv ge Dick to the Senate. The
credentials of nine members of the House and
nine of the Senate who were banned by the
Howard amendment, were laid on the table.
Joseph William Holden, eon of the Governor
was elected speaker of the House to-day.
? Both Houses were organized, and Governor
Holden sent in a brief message. In the House
the Howard amendment was adopted by a vote
of 78 to 20, and in the Senate by a vote of 34 to 2.
From Reconstructed Louisiana.
NEW OBLEAHS, July 2.-The joint resolution
ratifying the fourteenth cons ti tu (ion al amend?
ment was adopted in the Legislature. Twelve
Democratic, members of the House.wero.sworn - .
in. Several Democrats, who presented: them?
selves to be sworn, were reformers' on the ground
that their seats had been contested. A .hill
appropriating SIW.OWM? pay* expenses was
i?issiSJippi Election Returns.
JACKSON, Mjss., July 2.-Forty-seven out of
sixty-one junmiies return a majority against
the costitution of 18,966. Four of the re?
maining counties to be heard from will return
majorities for the constitution. No cases of
violence reported. This county, with a regis?
tered black majority of 1700, gave but 829 Radi?
cal majority. Lowndes County, with 8000black
majority, returned hut 1200 Radical majority.
The N*w TsmsSsy Hall-Prep&rations
for Use July Convention.
The New York Journal of Commerce, in de?
scribing the new hall for the National Demo,
eratic Convention, says:
The colossal figure of an Indian chiefVhas
been set in the niche over the Iront of the
building, and on the arch above it are the
words, "Tammany Society," .and the figures
1789-1867. The entire front of the hall will be
decorated with the national colors, twenty
thousand yards of bunting being now ready.
Entering the building by the main entrance
on the first floor there ia a large room on the
right, fitted with a stand for speakers, and in?
tended for the exclusive use of. cotomitteep.
On the left of the entrance is a large reception
room. Passing up the bread stairway, twenty
four steps reach to the corridor, about ten feet
wide, running at right angles with the stairs,
and mching entirely across the building.
To tfie - right, or east, are the reception
roams and hat rooms, and on the west of
the main stairway are the rooms of the Na?
tional Committee. This last room is about
twenty feet square and fourteen feet in height,
fronting on Fourteenth-street and connecting
with a large ante-room. A girder passing -,
through the centre of the room is supported 1
by* two iron columns, with Corinthian capitals;
the walla are neatly frescoed in pink and gold,
and two email chandeliers give light enough at ?
.night to warinup the colors of the bunting 1
that falls in gracef al folds from the cornice.
Passing from the head of the main stairway, a 1
passage leads abruptly to the iront of the
house into a pleasant room, immediately over 1
the main doorway, and measuring about t wen- 1
ty feet by fifteen feet. . One large chandelier 1
hghtB this room, which is frescoed in lead and <
light yellow. The corridor passincr these rooms ?j
and to the east and west sides of the building '
turns easily toward tho front, and by a flight of <
twenty-two steps enters ? ttre grand council
ohamoer at opposite sides. Here the commit- }
tee has expended its greatest efforts, and the J
effect is superb.
The grand council chamber is about seventy- ?
five feet front by ono hundred in depth, and 1
fifty-one feet from, the floor to the ceiling, j
About thirty feet from the north side of the 1
chamber, and'fifteen feet from the floor, a gal- '
lory Bweepe gracefully toward the front of the 1
house, forming nearly a semi-circle. The sofas '
in the. gallery rise above each other, in the am- '
phitheaire style. The floor of the chamber is '
divided midway of the house by a light iron
railing, the entrances being on the east and '
west sides. On the south, orFourteenth-street 1
front, are four steps with ashwood settees
reaching the width of the chamber. Inside the j
railing there are four rows of sofas covered with
crimson plush, running parallel on each Bide of ?
the room, the immense area of the floor being 1
covered with ashwood settees for the use of J
The best view of the interior is obtained '
from the lower seats on the ends of the gaile- I
ry. At the north end of the hall is a raised 1
platform for the presiding officers, and on each
side of the stand are the railed spaces for the
telegraph operators. The reporters of the
press will be stationed on the floor immediate- 1
ry in front of the stand. At the centre and rear '
of the platform there are four light Corinthian ;
columns supporting a handsome balcony, the '
wood work being finished in white and gold.
Over the balcony, and fifty feet from the floor
of the chamber, is Bet a heavily-gilded cornice, <
sweeping elegantly to the front in a half carole, 1
and from it falls, in form of an Indian tent, i
the folds of a rich' bine satin veil or canopy,
trimmed with bullion fringe, the upper bor- 1
der being set with bullion stars. Under this ?
canopy, and resting on. a pedestal wreathed
with oak and laurel, is a colossal bust of Wash- ,
logion. The light from the twelve windows
on the north ena of the chamber is shaded by 1
a drapery of national flags' hung from the lie- 1
tor's axes and fasces or rods; and above them f
are the circular shields, five feet in diameter, J
bearing the arms and mottoes, in oil, of fifteen
?States of the Union. On the east side is the 1
tablet of the new Tammany Hall, and on the j
weat is that of old Tammany, surmounted by ]
the city arms. These tablets are fourteen feet -
Jn height. ' Around them are placed the Bhields <
of other States, that of New York being <
placed directly under the bnst of Washig- '
ton, and supported on either side by the (
Bhields of California and Oregon. The front of 1
the gallery is neatly decorated with flags, :
hung in festuoob, but the great work in the 1
chamber is the freeooed ceiling. The circle is \
divided - into eight segments, the alternate -
ones ^representing vases of flowers, The re- J
preventative lud?an chief, in foll war dress-'
paint and feathers-looks down oh the delibe- '
Fating Ba&?m? Cf Tammany, while in another
segment the Goddess Columbia, resting on the
grey eagle of America, is seen careering west- ,
word through the clouds, the colors of our flag (
floating around her on the breeze, and burn- .
inp brightly above her head is the Star of Em
pire. The medallion figures aDd decorations ,
of the ceiling were done by Signors Peligreni, ,
Cressolioi and Dunnarumma. Workmen were ?
busy yesterday building an arch of evergreens
from the front of the building across Four
teenih-atreet. r- >*
A Youno HAYNATJ.-The citizens of Tusca?
loosa memorialize General Meade for relief
from the oppression of Lieutenant Charles J.
Johnson, commandant of that post, who has
Buperoeded all other authorities in the admin?
istration of police law, and manifests a singu?
lar ingenuity in rendering' himself generally
tyrannical and ridiculous. The memorial gives
two illustrations, as follows :
Miss A. Parker, a yoong lady of our county,
was halted in the streets of Tuscaloosa by the
soldiers, turned back at the point of Ibo bayo?
net, and foroed to walk under the National
flag, when she had taken a usual and well
beaten path, with no other intention than to
avoid passing the quarters of the soldiery,
where many of them usually congregate. Two
other huhes were, on the 14th ultimo, coerced
by manual force to walk the same route.
Lieutenant Johnson acknowledges that these
wrongs are doue by authority of his orders.
We would further take occasion, General, to
complain to you that Lieutenant Johnson has
used his offi .-ial position to offer rude insults to
parties under arrest, and other citizens, in a
manner that no other officer of tbo army, so
far as we are advised, has ever done in "this
State, since the termination ol' our lato civil
war. He has also used violent language in
the presence of his soldiers, the direct tenden?
cy of which was to result in open bodily vio?
lence to citizens, and to ovidonce a purposo to
iicenso aud legalizo such violence when com?
THE GREAT SCH?TZENFEST.
HIGHLY IN IPMBW BET J HS-IMMEN 8E AND
GORGEOCB PBOCESSION ON MONDAT-SCENES AT
The New York papers cf Tuesday are laden
with accounts of the opening of the great
German celebration at New York. It hae been
in daily progress since Saturday. On Wednes?
day the TurnTerein gave an exhibition; Thurs?
day and to-day will be devoted to feasts and
concerts; on Saturday night, the wonderful
"Summer's Night Festival," with i?uininations
at the Park and on the river; on Sunday, a
legislative convention of the members and a
sacred concert ; and on Monday all close with a
banquet and distribution of prizes. On Mon?
day last, the day for the grand procession, the
weather was hot, but tempered with a cooling
bieeze from the northwest; the streets were in
excellent condition; the residences all along
tire route of the grand procession were beauti?
fully decorated, not only" by Germans, but
by Americans and all other nationalities
while last, but not least, notwithstanding the
fact that from twenty-five to thirty thousand
men, women and children must have been in
the streets, everything passed off with the moet
commendable good order.
There were probably tee thousand men in
the line and hundreds of flags, some of them
very magnificent ones. The procession was
kept well closed up, and made few halts. It
was an hour and ten minutes in passing a giv?
en point. The military marched with a front
of Bixtoen files, and the men of the varions so?
cieties weie six and eight abreast. And so the
procession, a detailed desrription of which is
given below, was fairly started on its way amid
the cheering of the multitude, the waving of j
hats and handkerchiefs and other enthusiastic
At the head of the procession marched a
Bl&toon of policemen under the command of j
aptain Mount of the Seventeenth Precinct.
The first diV?S?OD, oomposed entirely of mili?
tary, made a very tine appearance. First came
Captain Klein's artillery, mounted, then Brig?
adier-General Louft Burger, Marshal of the
division and staff, and the following regiments:
Fifth Regiment N. Y. N. G., 285 files; Sixth
Regiment N. Y. N. G., 176 files; Eleventh Regi?
ment N. Y. N. G., 275flleB; Ninety-sixth Regi?
ment N. Y. N. G., 290 files. Each regiment was
preceded by its band and drum corps.
The Second Division, Colonel A. Senges
commanding, attracted aa much attention as
any of the others and presented one of the
oddest displays ever Been in our streets. First
came six heralds in the costume of the middle
agee^ They were well mounted, and their |
glittering helmets and gorgeous costumes and
trappings gave them a showy appearance.
They were followed by Colonel Songes, mar?
shal, and aids, clad In the costume of the
Landsknechte of the time of George Von
Frousberg. Heller's band came next, in the
same quaint dress, then six Teuton warriors in
bearskins that did not look at all comfort?
able. Six Indians followed, in all the finery of |
paint and-feathers. Then-came a handsorre
German representing William Tell, accompa?
nied by hie son, beating an apple pierced with
an arrow. Then there were BU cross-bowmen;
Berthold Schwartz, the inventor of gunpowder,
accompanied by two pages: s.'xmen, each bear?
ing aa old fuse mus Bet ana musket-rest, habit?
ed in the costume of the Queen's Musketeers
hi tbe sixteenth century; 6ix Prussian Grena?
diers, with flirt-Jock muskets; six Tvrolese, in
their national costume, armea with short rifles;
six American sharpshooters, with Sharpe rifles
md a Gatling gun, escorted by members of
Captain Klein's Artillery. This division was
intended to represent the gradual development
af arms for shooting.
The Third Di^eion WAR-co**<?titnta3-as fot_J.'
ows : Charles Bucnheister, Marshal, and Fritz
Bofe, Esq., Assistant, color bearers carrying
the American, German -and Swiss standards.
Markers and target keepers with targets, fifty
six in number. A large platform wagon, deco?
rated, drawn by B?X horses, led* by Jockeys.
Dnder a canopy on thia platform were "Colom?
bia," with "Germania" and "Helvetia" on
either side, and attended by nine ladies of j
honor, each representing a different nation?
ality, and bearing each its respective standard,
rhe warders and secretaries.
The Fourth Division followed, and contained
the following corps : That of Charleston, Cin?
cinnati, Toledo, Detroit, Pittsburg, Buffalo,
Washington, Baltimore, Teutonia, Hartford
Conn.; -Deutscher Salamander, Morripanta,
Mew Yorker, Columbia, Missouri, Helvetia,
Milwaukee, Chicago, Marine, Katonah, Phila?
delphia, - New Haven, Bridgeport, Newark,
Patterson, Jersey City, Independent, Brooklyn,
East New York, Williamsburg, Ne v Jersey,
Turner, SchutzeDglide, Tritonen, Burger
Sch?tzen Battalion, Highland HI, and vari?
In the Fifth Division were the officers of the
Washington Continental Guard, of this city,
presenting the American army of 1776; Asso?
ciation of veterans of the late war; the Colom?
bo Guard (Italian); Turnverein Cadets; Turn?
verein of New York and vicinity; the United
Butchers' Guard, mounted; Association for the
Advancement of Art and Sciences.
The Sixth Division was under the command
al John Koch, Marshal, and was composed of
the German singing societies and delegates
from euch societies throughout the country.
The Seventh Division was composed of artil?
lery, end cavalry, under the command of Col.
Brenker, acting as Brigadier-General.
THE LINE OF MARCH
Was decorated with evergreens, woven into
?riumphal arches, and flags and banners sus
jended from windows. The historic Bowerv
ihook the dust of business from irs feet, and
ronaformed itself into a Viennese street in
loliday attire when some carnival is in frill
blast. Thousands of heads cropped ont from
3 very window, and all the vantage points along
;he route were occupied by brilliant equipages
freighted with handsome women. The pro?
cesi?n was most remarkable for the number
>f flags in the line; there certainly was one
lag to every ten civilians, and beautiful and
ixpeDsive flags, too. The perpetual variety of
uniforms produced a very pleasing and pic?
aresque effect. The German butchers in their
mmacnlate aprons excited a good deal of at?
tention. AB the pageant passed Union Square
it was reviewed by a distinguished party, con?
sisting of his Honor the Mayor,' the delegation
?rom Congress, the 8wi68 C?nsul-General und
iota breaches of Council
AT JONES' WOOD.
All arrangements hod bees, made to secure a
comfortable and safe place for the guests. On
antering the woods from Avenue A, a large
gothic triumphant arch forty feet wide by six?
ty feet high, is erected, flanked by two men in
irma. To the right of the hotel, and connect?
ed with it by a causeway, ie the large hall, one
hundred and seventy feet long by one hundred
feet wide. On the upper story tte banqueting
hall is fixed, while the lower nail is used for a
bar-room. A verandah of twenty feet width
goes around this hall, which is open at all
sides; thus affording a 'fine view of the East
River. " The scene presented at Jones' Wood
on the arrival of the immense procession was
a grand one, and elicited universal admiration.
In addition to the usual festivities of the
day, there was a grand banquet in the even?
ing, when toasts were drunk and sDceches
made by several distinguished 'gentle?
men. Directly in front of the hotel a temple
hae been erected in which the prizes aie de?
posited. Offices, gunshops, a barber's shop,
an apothecary shop, fancy goods stand, con?
fectionery stands, saloons, a newspaper stand
and a job printing office are on the grounds. A
surgeon will be constantly on duty while the
festival lasts, so as to be ready for any emer?
gency. Six young ladies of surpassing beau?
ty, as the story goes, dressed in middle-age
costume, are to contend, with rifles in their
bands,- for prizes. This will attract a large
c? owd on the day on which these delightful
maidens are to shoot at the target. These
youDg ladies are-to represent thesis great geo?
graphical divisions, of Germany, and this is
only calculated to make ihe contest the more
A place was set apart behind the tribune for
the c ngressmen and dignitaries, who weie
furnished with napkins and champagne, while
the press had to be content to nee thou- fingers
in a state of nature, and drink Rhine wine of a
brand which would disgust .Mepuistophilea
himself if he happened to goon a achntzenfest.
However, a man may pass through life without
napkins, and thin Rhine wine will not diurt
any poison who does not drink it. Happy
THE BJESOL?TI0N TO TAI UNITED STATES BONDS.
A letter from Washington ;states that the
reBolntion taxing United States bonds, intro?
duced in tbe House Monday, was Butler's,
though Cobb, of Wisconsin, fathered it. The
following facts concerning it 'are interesting :
The resolution caused a good deal of excite?
ment noon tbe floor, and efforts were made to
kill it by refusing at first to second the de?
mand for the previous question, and bv mo?
tions to lay on the table. One objection to the
resolution -was that it waa mandatory in its
character, but it waa finally brought before
the House directly, and was agreed to by a
vote of ninety-two yeas to fifty-four nays. An
examination of tbe vote shows that with the
exception of Mr. Sitgreaves, of New Jersey,
the Democrats voted solid in favor of the reso?
lution. Messrs. Archer, Phelps, Stone and
Thomas voted affirmatively. Mr. McCullough
was not present. Of the fifty-four votes against
the resolution, Bixteen came from New Eng?
land, and Massachusetts contributed just one
half of the New England negatives. Of tbe*
thirty-one votes from New York, seven were
cast in the negative. The Western and South?
ern State delegations voted very generally in
the afllnnative. Messrs. Price, of Iowa; Ames,
of Massachusetts; Hooper, of Massachusetts,
Griswold, of New York; and others, who are
engaged m banking pursuits, or are in some
way connected therewith, voted against the
resolution. Under the terms of the resolution
the Committee of Ways and Means has no
election, but must report a bi.1! in accordance
with its terms; and what the House will do
with the bill is a question for after-considera?
LET HS HAVE PEACE-AND PRESENTS^
The St. Paul Pioneer is very sad over a marked
feature in the character of the Radical candi?
date for the Presidency. It seems that he will
take anything anybody gives him. A former
editor of the Chicago Tribune, who tbe Pio?
neer endorses as "a truthful writer,"describee
this practice of General Grant's as follows:
Grant is known to be a very self-absorbed,
selfish and grasping man. He takes every?
thing that is presented to him, no matter by
whom, or what (he supposed consideration.
Rich men of the national bank and bondholder
stripe have presented him with houses, bonds
and stocke. Sporting men iwre presented
bim with horses. Gamblers have presented
him with billiard tables. Dog fanciers have
presented him with pope. Theatre managers
constantly present him with dead-head tickets.
Harness makers have presented him with sad?
dles and harness. Carriage makers have pre?
sentad him with carriages. Bussell Jones and
Washbnme knew hie weak point when they
presented him with five thousand dollars of
stock in the Chicago Horse Ballway Company.
Even poor card-writers present him with all
the visiting cards he uses-for which they get
m return letters of thanks in very indifferent
English. In flue-"all is fish that comes to
THE MOST PERFECT Laos TONIC-HEOESIAN'A
FEBEA TED ELIXIE OF BABX. -A pleasant cordial, 1
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos- '
fil?ate of ?ron, possessing the valuable prop er?
ies of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingrediente. As a preventive to
fever md 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 sold byall respect?
able druggists in the United States.
Special M?as. '
city will celebrate the Fourth of July by the follow?
ing programme, viz: At 7 o'clock la tho morning
the different companies and societies will assemble
at the usual muster gr. und, lower end of Meeting
street, where under the direction of tho Marshals
th exwlll Aon talo Jin* .atad-?-- ??*- >?? " ?????>
Hasel-street, turning Hasel up King to Man-street,
turning Mary down Meeting-street, halting at the
Citadel Green, where the Declaration of the National
Independence will be read from the platform erected
not only for that occasion, but also to give expres?
sion to our approbation of, and to pledge our undi?
vided support to, the nomination made by the Chi?
cago Convendon for President and vice-President of
the nation, namely, General U. S. Grant and Hon.
Schuyler Colfax. The Declaration will be read at 9J?
A. M., and the speaking will commence Immediately
after, as gentlemen of high position and ability ia
this city, and one or two otheie on a visit here will
be present, and aro invited to address the meeting.
It is hoped that a full attendance of all the compa?
nies and societies, with as many in uniform as possi?
ble, will parade and attend the meeting with their
usual banners and fifes sad drums. The committee
will provide a band of music to lesd the procession.
After the speaking is over, which will bc at or before
2 P. M, the Chief Marshal and hil assistants are re?
quested to see that all the companies again form
Into line and .march separately to their headquarters
tn good order.
By order of Dr. M. H. COLLIN'S,
x Chairman Committee Arrangements.
E. C. KECKLET, M. D., Secretary.
?W BILLS OF THE BANK OF THE STATE
OF SOUTH CAROLINA.- DABNEY, MORGAN &
CO. vs. THE BANS OF THE STATE OF SOUTH
CAROLINA_OFFICE OF MASTER IN EQUITY,
CHARLESTON, 20th May, 1868.-The attention of par?
ties who have presenter!, or may hereafter present,
to this Office BILLS OF THE BANK OF THE STATE
OF SOUTH CAROLINA is specially called to the fol- '
lowing extract from an amendatory order made in
the cause on the 19th May, 18S8:
1. "All persons presenting claims in the above
case, including the holders of Bills or Bank Notes,
are required, in addition to the proof of the ciabas,
to render into the alaster's Office a statement, veri?
fied by affidavit, ol the f tm? when the same came into
the possession of the bolder, and the consideration
2. "It ls farther ordered, that all parties who have
presented, or shall present, their claims before Mas?
ter TUPPER before the 1st of June, shall be allowed
until the 1st day of July next witb;n which to supply
the statement as to the 'time' the daims were acquir?
ed and the 'consideration' paid for them ; but nothing ,
In the order contained shall be construed as extend?
ing the period for presenting claims beyond the 1st
jay of June.
3. "It is lardier ordered, that neither the amend?
ed order, or the orders hitherto made, ar?'intended
to conclude or in any way prejudge the rights or
equities of the parties to this sall' " i
JAMES TUPPER, Master in Equity.
SSW The Cincinnati Commercial, New Orleans
Picayune, New York Journal of Commerce, and Au?
gusta Constitutionalist wi? copy once a week until
1st July and send bills for payment to Courier office.
May 22 _ _ ftul2wl ':
K9* A WABNING TO COUNTERFEITERS
AND A CAUTION TO PURCHASERS.-No expense
will he spared, no legal means of punishing fraud
will be neglected, in the effort to prevent the coun?
terfeiting of HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS.
But Hcousdrclism, when its cunning aod activity are
stimulated by the hope of gain, is very ingenious
and industrious. The men whoae despicable busi?
ness it is to simulate valuable proprietary medicines,
and who substitute therefor dangerous or worthless
preparations, are proverbially difficult to catch.
Most of them have many aliases, and they flit from
State to state with surprising agility, in the hope of
evading the clutches of the law. The proprietors of
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS are determin
ed, if possible, to hunt them down. Travelling
agents are employed for this purpose, and whenever
an offender is detected, he is prosecuted with the
utmost rigor of the law.
No amount of vigilance, however, can prevent the
occasional introduction of imitations and counter?
feits. The public are ;herelcre cautioned not to pur?
chase any article purporting to be HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS which is not authenticated by
the hunds.^me government stamp specially engraved
tor the proprietors, and also by their superb new
label with a beautiful vignette, representing the con?
flict between St. George and the Dragon, at the top,
and a niniatnre note ot hand, signed Hostettir ts.
Smith, at the foot.
N. B.-The genuine BITTERS are sold In BOT?
TLES ONLY. All persons who pre:end to sell the
article by the gallun or barrel, art iuiposters, and
the stuff they effer is a worthless and probaoly
poieonous counterfeit. C July 1
HOLLOWAY.-Died, at Stateburg, S. C., on the
night of the Itt Inst, BICH ARD S. HOLLOWAY,
eon of Ii ic n ABD HOLLOWAY .
?S-Thc Friends of his and hts Father's
family are respectfully invited to attend his Funeral
from his Father's residence, No. 15 OoUege-street,
This Morning, the 3d inst., at Nine o'clock.
Joly 3 *
tS- BANKRUPT NOTICE.-I WILL PiOLD
A GOTJBT IN BANKRUPTCY on Thu Day, the 8d
ln6fc> atOneoVlook Pt M-T^?+-3fo, m Broad-street,
and ontS?Touowrngday, ?t the same hoxnvt? take
proof in the matter of JOSEPH PURCELL, Bank?
rupt. R. B. CARPENTER,
ts- PUBLIC MARKETS.-S ? TT/BD AX
being the fourth of July, the market wiH be open as
usual in the morning until Ten o'clock A. il., and
will hot be open again that day. - ' V- -~
July 3 Chief aerk.
?-CUSTOM-HOUSE, COLLECTOR'S OF?
FICE, CHARLESTON, S C., JULT 3,1868.-Satur,
day, the 4th instant, being the Anniversary of the
National Independence, the Custom House will, m
accordance with law, be closed.
July 3 1 A. G. MACKEY, Collector.
49* FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
CHARLESTON.-CHARLESTON, July 2, 1863.
This Bank will be closed on Saturday next, 4th inst.
The business of that day must therefore be antici?
pated. / WM. C. BREESE,
-?.THE STEAMER CITY POINT WILL
discontinue her trips to Florida, for summer repairs,
until further notice._June 2
ts-A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loee of appetite, is a bottle of PACT
SIN'S Hepatic Bitters, as it will be sure to give relief.
For sale by all Druggists._ f
tS- PALMETTO PIONEEB CO-OPERA
TTVE ASSOCIATION, having for its object to tor,
nighing its members and the public with the neces?
saries of life, unadulterated and of good quality, for
immediate cash payment, and from the profits of
such business to accumulate capital for its mem?
bers, are now thoroughly, organized and doing a
thriving business. The Capital Stock of this Associ?
ation is limited by charter to (SOO) Five Hundred,
Shares of ($260 00) Two Hundred and Sixty Dollars'
each, payable in par funds of One Dollar per week.
Any white person, a resident of South Carolina,
shall be eligible for membership alter complying
with the requirements of the cons'itution.
No member sholl be allowed to subscribe for more
than one share in bis T her individual name.
- The Board of Management in their quarterly state?
ment to the Association shall est'mate the profits of
the business for the quarter then closing, 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. (56?!,') of said
profit to the credit of the shareholders in rates to
the amount of their purchases at the store of the As?
sociation for the quarter then ending.
It is provided, however, that all such dividends
shall bo passed to the cred't. ot their eeanecdve.
maies uuui dm tan amount* of two hundred and
sixty dollars be paid in, and then such shares shall
be cancelled, the dividends tobe paid by the Board
by drafts upon the Treasurer.
The advantage of being a shareholder in this Asso?
ciation is evident, and can only be surpassed by the
anticipated success of the futuro.
Certificate? 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. GBAOF, Secretary
and Treasurer. <
ALBEBT 0. STONE,
JOHN F. MAHER,
June 26 Committee Board of Management.
OS- SARSAPARTTiTiTAN RESOLVENT IS A
better remedy and a safer curative for Kidney, Blad?
der and Uterine difficulties than Buchu, Turpentine,
Cubebs, Juniper, Gin, of sny other dt'ricf diuretic
SARSAFARTLLIAN RESOLVENT is a quicker cure
for the removal of spots, blemishes, sores, eruptions
of fae skin, black spots or worms in the flesh, than
any of the ordinary Sarsaparillas in use. These de?
coctions are meie washes to the powerful, stimulat?
ing and purifying efficacy of Dr. RADWAY'S SABSA
PABTLLIAN BESOLVENT. A few doses will restore
the vigor of life to the weak, debilitated and infirm.
RADWAY'S SARSAPAR1LL1AN RESOLVENT is the
consumptive's hope. It loosens the phlegm, repairs
the waste of the body with new and healthy mate?
ria1, made from pure, rich blood, and stops decay.
Let it be tried.
Bnchu is not a nt or safe remedy to take as a gen
oral medicine; it is subject to the same objections as
Blue PiUs, Quinine, Corrosive Sublimate, Mercury
kc, and other direct or exclusive properties. Per?
sons that have taken either of these remedial agen?
cies for a length of time, are aware of the serious
trouble involved-the liver, Bpleen and other glands
suffer. So with Buchu-its exclusive diuretic action
on the kidneys, will, if used continuously, suspend
the secreting functions of omer organs. Buchu, as
s well known, is a direct diuretic, and is chiefly em?
ployed by medical men to secure an increased action
of the kidneys. '
But in most cases when thus employed, its use,
after a few doses, is suspended, and opiates adminis?
tered, to modify its action, or to compensate the
kidneys for the great strain they suffer from the di?
rect influence of Buchu. Now, Buchu lndiscrimi
nately used in cases of diabetes, gravel, brick dust
deposits, urea, uric, or little acid, and in granular
degeneration of the kidneys, catarrh, of the bladder,
dropsy, kc, is like taking salts to check diarrhoea.
PABEIRA BB AVA, associated with Sareaparillian
and other remedial agents, in Rodway'a Renovating
Resolvent, is a compensating remedy. It cures every
kind of disease of the kidneys, bladder, Skin and
Uterine Organs. A few doses will make the most
extraordinary chantre-for the better.
'One Ounce of Dr. Rad way's Extract of tbePareira
Bravo Boot is worth moro than all the Buchu Leaves
than ten generations of Hottentots or other savages
can gather. Try it and be cured.
?As-k for Dr. Radway's Sarsaporillion Reuven*., or
Renovating Resolvent. Price SI per bottl?, or six
bottles for $5. Address Dr. RADWAY k CO..
No. 67 Maiden Lane New York.
SARSAPARILLA RESOLVENT stops ail weak
ening discharges that threaten to destroy Ute. The
Resolvent, when prepared under the old process,
cured many persons of diseases brought on by self
abuse, who have rince married and have children.
This ought to be good evidence of its powerful puri?
fying and fruitful efficacy. As prepared now, under
Dr. Radway's new procese, there is no disease that
can bc reached through the blood, urine and sweat,
but that it will cure. Many diseases, not rroper to
mention in an advertisem-nt, is explained, and
means of cure pointed ont, in Dr. Radway's new
Medical Publication, FALSE AND TRUE, now ready
Address RADWAY & CO., No. 87 Maiden Lane, N. Y.
Price of RESOLVENT SAliSAPARILLiAN, *1 per
bottle, or 6 bottles for S5.
/^CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRCE MARRIAGE.-Essays fer Yor.ng
Men on the En ors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means o; relief. Sent in mealed
letter envelopes free oi charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Bos P., Philadelphia, Fa.
May 20 SffiO
.members of tl
p aie of the ?
-, ef cost by our NOLI.
93- A YOTiKOr^LADY JUE
ber country home, sfteiijcdpurn ;
In tie city, was hardly r~ T^?f^lu! faeaidi.
In place of a coarse, rustic, fbrsbyTiace,abA._bad a
soft ruby corr plexion of almost marble smooth.,
nese, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of EG
great a change, she plainly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, acd considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use !
any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet on sur
jyjs^ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities fron,,
alsohearing,w^ansing and beautifying thealdfiMmd^
complexion. By indirect action on the cuticle"; jv
draws from itali its impurities, tjndly hesjin?^n7
same, and leaving the surface sV ature intended i
should he-clear, soft, smoo(tfc/and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mail or Expre? on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARE k CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y.
roe only American Agents for the sale of the same.
March 30 lyr
9S- IEE GREAT JPBE8ERVER OF
HEALTH. - TARP. AN I 'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure in all caee
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Bead*
ache, Indigestion, Soar Stomach, Liver Complaint.
Biliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Inflama tory Complaints where a gentle cooling ca?
thartic is required; so says the Chemist, so says the
Physician, so says.the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, ana be not without a bottle in the
bouse. Before life is imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms; remember that the slight internal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the sole proprietors, TAR?
RANT A- CO., Wholesale Druggists, Ho. 378 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
February foctSl] . 3mo
J) L-S?ELL'S BOOK STORK.
WEEKLY LIST NEW BOOKS, Atc.
MORTE D'ARTHUR. Sir Thomas Malory's Book
of King Arthur, and of his Noble Knights of the
Round Table. With an introduction by Sh* Ed.
Strachey, Bart. 12 mo. Cloth. SI 76.
PAGE. Man; Where, Whence, and Whither, bfcing
a Glance at Man in bis Natural History Relations.
By David Page, LL. P., F. B. S. E., F. G. S., author
of Past and Present, Life of the Globe, Pbiloeopby of
Geology, Geology for Genera^ Rea J era, kc, kc
12 mo. $1 60.
SEW ALL. Evenings with the Bible and Science.
1 vol. 18mo. $1 26.
BLEDSOE. The Philosophy of Mathematics with
reference to Geometry and the Infinitesimal Method.
Bv Albert Taylor Blodeoe, A. M. LL. D. 12mo.,
LOOMIS. A Treatise on Meteorology, with a Col?
lection of Meteorological Tables. By Elias Loomis,
LL. D., Professor of Natural f bilospby and Astrono?
my in Yale Co'lege, and author of a Course of Mathe?
matics. 8vo. $2.
OZANAM. History of Civilization in the Filth
t ol A. FreOVOzanam, late Professor ol Trench Litera?
ture in the Faculty of Letters at Paris. By A. C.
Glyn, B. A 2 vols., 12mo. S3 60.
FRERE. Old Deccan Days, or Hindoo Fairy Le?
gends Current in Southern India, collected from
oral tradition. . By M. Frere, with ?*n introduction
and notes by by S rr Bartle Frere. Illustrated, 16mc,
VAN BORCKE. Memoirs ol the Confederate War
for Independence. By Heros Von Borcke, lately
Chief of Staff to Gen. J. E. B. Stuart 1 vol, with
map. $2 76.
YONGE. The Pupils of 8t.'John the Divine. By
the author of The Heir of Redclyffe, with four iUus
trations by E. Armitage, A. R. A., London. $2.
BOGERS. Essays iron- Good Words : Ten Essays,
originally published in "Good Words." By Henry
Rogers, author of "The Eclipse of Faith," 1 vol.,
12 mo. SI 75.
M'ME RECAM1ERS. Memoirs and Correspon?
dence of Madame Re cami er. 1 roi. 12mo. 82.
M'me Swetchine's Lite and Letters. 1 vol., 12mo.
9T. BEDVE. Portraiti t" Celebrated Women, i
vol., 12 mo. S2.
BECKFORD. Yathek,.an Arabian Tale, by Wm.
Beckford, with notes critical and explanatory. 1 vol.
ST. CLAIR. Dainty Dishes : Receipts collected
by Lady Harriet St Clair. 1 vol. '8vo. S2.25.
NEW NOVELS. Beaumarchais, SI 60. Fairfax,
by Eaten Cooke, Si 75. Malbrook, SI 75. Artist's
Dream, SI 75. Lost Name^SO cents. Rrakespeare,
by author Guy Livingstone, CO cents. Poor Human?
ity, 50 cents. Rumor, 75 cents. Gerald Estccirt, 76
cents. Lords and Ladie-, 75 cents._S one 12
-J^ELIABLE TEXT BOOKS.
"IKE BEST OP TH EJE CLASS."
Practical, SI; Elementary, CO cents; Primary 40
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 53 cents.
This Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, and is exactly
what is needed tor mental discipline, as well as for a
practical preparation for the business of life. It is
clear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well oraded, is supplied with a great variety of ex?
amples, and teaches the methods actually used by
Special attention is asked to the PRACTICAL. Its
rules and analyses are free from unnecessary words:
its methods are the shortest possible. Above alt it
is adapted to the present state of things. During
the last Ave years, specie payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, Ac. Our book recog?
nizes all these changes, ANO rr ni rr*: ONLY, ONE
THAT noss-The only Arithmetic that describes the
different Glasses of United Slates Securities, and
ehows how to find the comparative results of invest?
ments in them. Used in the Public Schools of New
Tors, Brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, Ac, end giv?
ing the highest satisfaction. No progressive teach er
can afford to use any other.
An English Grammar, $1; First Book in Grammer,
Clear, weil condensed, and consistent thxonghonl;
brief in its rules and definitions; happy in its illus?
trations; practical in its application ol' principles ^in?
ductive and philosophical in its arrangement; origi?
nal in its views: bold in its reforms; every way
adapted to the schoolroom; interesting to tho pupil;
labor-saving to the teacher; full and ingenious m its
ex- lanations ol perplexing constructions; makes the
learning of Grammar easy; makes the teaching of
Grammar A poem TE PLEASUBE. Suth is the verdict
eronounced on Quackonbos' Grammar by our best
educators. Hosie of recommendations published in
OTACEENBOV ILLUSTRATED i'CHOOL HISTO?
RY OF THE UNITED 8TATE3. Brought down
to 16Ce. S2.
Quackenboe' Primary History U. 3. For begin?
Quackenbos' First Lessons in English Composition.
Quackenboe' Advan:ed Course of Composition and
Rhetoric. $1 75.
Qnactenbos' Natural Philosophy. 330 IUvutra
Ccrneil's Geographies. Primary. Revised and
brought down to 1867. 90 cents. Ii:termediate,
with a careiully Revised Text and New Maps,
. the most magnificent ever presented in an
American school-book), SI 50. Grammar School.
SI SO. High School Geography and Atlas. S3 50.
Harkness' Latin Text-Books. Latin Grammar, SI 70.
Latin Reader, SI 50. Introductory Latin Book,
Tournons* New Cbemis'ry. 310 Engravings. S2.
Huxley and Youmans' Physi"logy-THE WORK on
this important subj, -st lo? Engravings. S2.
Specimen copies of any ot tho above works mailed,
postpaid, to Teachers ard i ehool Officers on receipt
ol onc-hah' thc retail piice. Favorable terms made
for introduction. Why u<e inferior books when
THE ?EST are within reach ? Address
D. APPLETON & CO.,
NOE. 90, 92 and 94 Grand-street, New York.
Moy 2 mofl
ol Joly,, loa Ving Ilm In I ll ??WPlJI'ijf Jj *NlMMlTjB?-?i,f?J
P. M., anderstem at-ntii??, ^^^^^^??aW
A Band of T'ntio ia engaged, and reireehmrnt^^HK
will be on board. *^**>Zi~_ _ .
Pare...60 cents. | "CMdren.25 ernte.
; _ .?ff??"??? THE PINE STEAMER "Hiinfe,"
itTvfi'iii'tf-nf Capt. i EA AC DAVIS, wi] 1 make a M OON
QsBI t?CDB?XON around the Harbor on. toe
Evening of the UH of July, leaving Oommercia 1
r^Mrf .at 8 o'clock and returning at ll o'clock.
A brod of Music and Beireshments will be on
SHACfivLFORD k KELLET,
July 3_ 2 y--' Agent?.
THE 8IEAMLB ROCKLAND,
Captain J. G. RUMLEY, w*E make aa
coralon around the harbor To-Morroto Night, 4th
-inst, leaving Mount Pleasant Ferry Wharf at quar?
ter past Eight o'clock, and return at half past Tea
o'clock. Touching at Mount Pleasant going and re?
A Band of Music is .engaged, and refreshments;
will be on board.
Fare 60 cents. Colored persons 25 cents.
July 3 _ je
THE GREAT BABB BALL MATCH AT
FOURTH OF JULY EXCURSION.
THE FINB STEAMER FANNIE,
_?Captain FENN PECK,' will make an Si?
tia vannah (carrying the Alert Base Ball
Club), leaving Charleston Friday Evening, the 3d, at
7 o'clock; returning, leave Savannah Sunday Horum
ing, at 7 o'clock.
Tickets f^r the round trip Six Dollars, to be bad on
application to JOHN FERGUSON,
June 30 Accommodation Wharf.
THIRTY-FIVE VESSELS WANTED,
FOB COASTWISE AND WEST INDIA PORTS.
WE OFFER $12 ? M ON BOARDS AND .
* SCANTLING to Philadelphia and New
?York; $13 50@15 on Resawed to Boston,
. and $11@12 (gold on Lumber, and $33
$3 50 on Shingles to Weat Indies.
Other Freights in proportion.
RISLEY & CREIGHTON, *
Supping sud Commission Merchant?,
June SO Nos." 113 and 145 East Bay.
FAST FREIGHT LUTE TO BALTIMORE
REGULAR DISPATCH GUARANTEED.
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
Screw Steamihip FALCON, J. D.
HOBSET, Commander, will sail for
Baltimore, on Tuesday ilominf,
7th July, at Eight o'clock, from Pier No. 1. Cnicu
Wharves, making close connections and delivering
freight in PMladelphia promptly and at Uno ratet.
The -jeal ThxouRh Bills of Lading will bo given to
Philadelphia, Boston, St Louis, Louisville, Cincin?
nati, and other Northern and Western points. -
For Freight engagements or passage, apply to
COURTENAY k TRENHOLM,
July 3_fm2_Union Wharves.
FOR NEW YORK.
\-REG TIL AR LINE EVER Y. WEDNESDA Y.
- MTO-aiEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
?ptain M. B. CBOWBLL. win leave -
VandeihorsrB wrarr crd-rreanriaam
Morning, July 8, at 9 o'clock.'A. M.
49* Bills Lading must be presented on Tuesday
Evening, by 6 o'olock.
July 3 "_._BAVEN EL & CG.
FOR NEW \ ORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
1 BEBET Commander, will sail on Sat?
urday, July 4, at 5 o'clock P. M.,
from Adger's Eeuth Wharf.
?3~ No Freight received after 3 o'clock on day o f
sailing, and Bille of Lading must be handed in by
that time. ,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER& CO.,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
?3* The Steamship MANHATTAN will foDowojt
Saturday, July ll.
June 29 -6
FOR NEW YORK;.
PEOPLE'S STEAMSHIP COMPANY S LINE,
STEAMSHIP MONERA, CAPT.
MABSHXAS, win leave North Atlan
' tic Wharf Friday, Jury 3, st Six
o'clock P. M.
Na freight received alter 5o'clock, day ol sailing.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
June 27_ JOHN A THEO. GETTY.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
* CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN UNE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARI?, \
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday:
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 46 North River, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
El TEE MATT. STEAMERS BAILES O EVERY BATUBDAX.
PayaMe in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin to London.. 1051 Steerage to London... 35
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to Pads:_45
Passage by the Monday ste linera-First Cabin $90.
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates of passage from New York to Halifax; Cabin?
$20, Steerage, $10;payable ingold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, ?tc., M moderate rate?.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown!
i 40 currency, Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company'!
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent
No. 15 Broadway? Hew York.
June 4 6mo
MOUNT. PLEASANT ARD SULLIVANS
FOUBTH OF JULY SCHEDULE.
ON SATURDAY, 4TH JULY INST.,
the Steamer ROCKLAND will leave
Sullivan's Island-5, 7<?, Uy, A. M., and 5>? P. IL
Mount Pleasant-5^, 7? A. M., and 12 M., 2 and fi
City-?, 10 A. M., 1, 3 and "% P. M.
July 2 3*
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. McNELTT.
STEAMER FANNIE."...Capt FENNPECB.
?^Hr3*>W ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAME
?rSSc??5-?a leave Charleston eve ; ?
Morning, at ti o'clock, and Savannah every >t?t*
Morning, at C o'clock. ,
For Freiet* or paaeace, apply to
J HN rEBGUSON,
June 29 Accommodalion Wharf.
FOR PAL YTK A. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, ST. MABY'S FKBNV-NDINA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS OR
~EE ST. JOHN'8 RIVER.
. ,ip??k? THE STEAMER DICTATOR,,
C3I;TAIN CHA BEES WILLEY, will,
leave Charlesto? wcrj luesioy Niyht at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday A?ernoon, at 8
o'clock, for the above places. Returning wiR leave.
Savaunah lor Charleston over/ Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock. . . __ . '. _- >. -
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored at
the expense and ris>k of owners. /
All freight must bo prc id.
. b j. 1). AIKEN k CO., Agents,
j. ne 27 south Atlantic Wharf.
JO-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, A buses and
Discaser, incident to Youth and Early Manhood?
whii'b create impediment' to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Seat in ??ealid letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. 3KILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.