Newspaper Page Text
?H? DAILY NEWS.
The Catastrophe in San Francisco Bay
A N anther of Lires Lost by the Falling
of a Steamboat "Draw."
[From the 8an Francisco Aita California, July 6.]
On Saturday afternoon a frightful disaster
took place at the terminus of the Oakland Rail?
road, at the extreme outer end of the wharf,
which has recently been considerably extended
toward daep water. The 4.30 o'clock train,
coming toward San Francisco, had reached
the end of the wharf, and the heavy drawbridge,
or suspended gang-plank, commonly known as
the "apron,0 had been let down from the
wharf to the lower deck of the steamer El
Capitan, when a rush to get onboard occurred,
the train baring been densely crowded, and
v everybody in haste to get back to San Francis?
co. Suddenly, as the crowd on the "apron"
waa the densest, quite a number of passengers
haring already got on board, there came a
crash, and those who had leached the deck,
an looking back, were horror struck to see the
draw hanging a? a rieht angle with the wharf,
and the water filled with men, women aod
?children struggling for life, while the women
on board the steamer and on the wharf who
had children and other relatives in mortal peril,
rent the air with their shrieks of terror. The
scene was appalling beyond description, and
the excitement on ail sides was almost incon?
ceivable?. There were among the passengers
by the train a large deputation of the Garibal?
di Guards, composed of Italians, who had been
to Oakland to participate in the celebration,
and a number of these brave fellows, without a
*~ ^ ^moment's hesitation, plunged into the water,
*nd, swimming among the struggling mas?,
? saved many from immediate death by lashing
them to the piles with pieces of rope, where
ihey remained untflrescued by boats, or were
' drawn up by ropes io the wharf.
A boat from the stearne:-, in charge of thc
steward and another man, wa? lower.d, but
was immediately stove and filled with water.
They, however, rescued two ladies and several
men, who were obliged to climb on the paddles
of the wheel, from which they were taken on
deck, as the boat was in a smiting condition.
Life-preservers, plauks, ?So., were thrown over
by parties in the boat and those on the wharf,
aiid some were saved in this manner. One lit?
tle boy, while in the water, being luckily able
to swim, caught holdfof a little girl and kept
her anbat until h 3 was seized by a man who
reached down his hand to draw them np. At
this instant a man in tile water caught the boy
by the leg, and said, "Don't be scared, sonny
-dont struggle; yon hold on to that man's
hand ' and we can all be saved," and all three
remained thus together until finally rescued.
C. S Davis, a boy attending the Oakland Col?
lege, had just stepped on the pant as it fell.
He succeeded in saving two women, and was
ultimately rescued by means of a rope thrown
to him from the wharf. He was seized twice
\ by a drowning man, who drew hun under each,
time. When the water had become cleared,
and no more were left tobe rescued, the boat
left the wharf and returned to the city. None
of the bodies of the drowned had been recov?
ered, and in the confusion and uncertainty, no
one knew how many or who were drowned or
Yesterday morning the Italian fishermen, to
whom unbounded credit is ', due, went to work
.with energy to recover the bodies of the vic?
tims. Two men in the employ of tho Railroad
and Ferry Company, i?\h a boat, also aided in
the search. The Italians during the day re-,
covered eight bodies, and the others two more,
. s making ten in alL At 10 o'clock a camion was
: brought down to. the wharf, and fired, which
* sided in the recovery of the bodies.' The plat?
form, apron or drawbridge, which fell in, is
twelve by twenty-four feet in size, and f atened
-to the wharf by heavy iron hinges at one side,
and the oater edge is supported by chains
which pass over polly wheels, with heavy weights
t?-balance it. The platform is raised and low?
ered by a windlass, and to prevent it railing too
low ratchet wheels are used to hold tho apron
in the place to which it has been brought by
The immediate cause of the accident was un
doubtedlv the breaking of a tooth of the left-'
' hand r?chet; this threw the whole weight on
the chain on the other side, and the strain was
so great thal, it broke the iron staple which
Tasten ed the-chain to the weight; the r?chet
was thrown completely ont of gear, and did
not catch at the second tooth, thereby letting ?
, the chain' out in roll, and throwing the whole
weight 'on the second chain, broke the band
which fastened it to the platform, and let it
?fan-bodily between tho wharf and the boat.
There may be a doubt as to whether this draw, '
or ap on, is of the style best adapted to pro?
tecting the lives of passengers, but the acci?
dent seems->to have .been the re-suit of no un?
necessary carelessness, or from the lack of any
: prer^tftion against danger which could be fore?
seen by tfacemployees of the company.
-. BRUTAL OUTRAGE B? GRANT S BLACK ALLIES.
We have' to record the inauguration in this
City of Macon, last nigbt,of that war whioh the
hell-hounds of Radicalism in Georgia have been
working so zealously for many months to bring
about. Two peaceable and unoffendins citi?
zens bf this ?ty-Messrs. James and William
Richardson, the first named a maimed Confed?
erate soldier-were set upon without provoca?
tion by a mob of yelling black devils, and fear
fully beaten, cut, and burned with lighted
torches. * They are both now lying confined in
their beds, an d'scircely able to move.
The facts, ss we learn them, are as follows ;
There was s torchlight [procession and speak?
ing at the City Hall,, by negroes, and the few
v scoundrels with white taces who lead them
on, and ripon the cry being raised that they
had been fired at, the mob -rushed at these
\ "iwo young men.
They pretested their innocence, but it did not
avail them. ~ The demons closed in upon them.
There was no help near, and we can only won?
der they were not killed outright.
No shot was fired at ali, and it is believed
.that tins cry was only a pretence to kill Wm.
Richardson for being a Democratic challenger
at the last election. We have no time to say
more; except that these people have a macs
meeting to-day, and may attempt other ont
?.rapes. We speak as to brave men when we say:
" Berejkdy"fbr ttem.-MacoivMessenger, 27?A.
AXWATS REAR?.-"About four years ago,"
says Mrs. G._V. Coombs, of Easton," West Vir
' gima, 'T purchased a Wilcox & Gibbs sewing
meobahe. It has more than met my expecta?
tions. I have done the principal sewing for
eighteen persons since that time, and a great
deal for my neighbors. It is always ready
always in order. Have broken two needles in
THE MOST PERFECT LEON TONIC-HEGEMAN'S
FERRA TED ELIXIR OF BARK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous- and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever ted 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 emmentf physicians. Prepared by Hege
man A Co., New York, and sold bvail respect?
able druggists in the United Stated.
Latest Commercial News.
. Kr port?.
NEW TOBE-Par steamship Monteray-281 bales
Upland Cotton. 7 tierces Bice, 910 bbls Bo sin, 31
- balee Waste, 118 balea Domestics. 108 bblg Flour,
6 rons Leather, 339 boxes and 8 bbls Fruit, 368
bbls Melon?, 18,000 feet Lumber, 25 Packages.
Tb? Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE OP THE CHARLESTON DAILY HEW?, )
CHARLESTON, Wednesday Evening, Joly 29, '68. )
There wa? no inqmry lor the staple., and the arti?
cle was quiet Middlings 28a28 3* c per lb, nominal.
Markets by Telegraph.
' FOREIGN MARKETS,
LONDON, Joly 29.-Consols 9*X> bonds 72,-.'a72.-e.
LTVESPOOL, July 29-Noan.-Cotton steady; sales
Two P. M.-Cotton declining; uplands 9}gd; Or
leads 10d. Floor 28s.
Evening.-Cotton heavy; tales 8000 bales; uplands
0 vd; Orleans 9&d. Corn advanced to 33s 3d. Com
moo rosin 6s Sd.
Npw TORE, Joly 29-Koon.-'62 coupons steady at
UH- QoldH>i. Flour unchanged. Wheat steady.
Corn firm. MOAS pork a abade firmer at S28 31. Lard
quiet Cotton rather more steady; uplands 29&c.
Turpentine steady at MaSSc. Boam quiet; common
$2 80; strained $212 >?. Freights drdL
Evening-Governments steady; North Carolina's
72K; Georgia's 82J?. Cotton opened firmer, with a
fair demand, but closed qniet ard drooping; sales
1800 bales; rrdddlings 29>?a30. State and Western
flour quit? firm. Wheat quiet and firm; new white
-Georgia ?2 50; new red Georgia 2 75. Corn opened
steady and closed dull; Western mixed $1 05al HU.
Mess pork firmer at $28,^328Lard 18al8=?. Su?
gar steady. Coffee quiet. Turpentine. 44a44??.
.Bonn ?2 95a2 97&. Texas wool 28*81. Money very
easy at S por cent oa cali. Sterling dall at 1C&
Gold strong ?nd excited at li?.
BALTXMOET, Joly 39.-Cotton quiet and steady at
29. Flour active and very firm, tut prices un
changed. Wheat firm and receipts small; red 2 35a
2 45. Corn active. Oats 86a92. Mess pori active at
29*v Bacon active and advancing; shoulders 14j?a
14?; ; rib sides 16?al7. Lard firm at 18.
WILMINGTON, July 29.-Sprits of turpentine firm
at 40. Rosins-lower grades weaker; pale 4; No. 1
3 25a3 75 ; stro?v d 2 lu. I ar advanced to 2 45.
SAVANNAH, July 26.-Cotton dull; no sales; mid?
dlings nominally 28,<s'a29. Receipts, 106.
Auo?kTA, July 29.-Cotton market dull but ?teody ;
soles 50 l'aies; niiddlings 29.
MOBILE, July 29.-Nothing done in cotton, and
quotalio: e are nommai. Receipts, 12.
NEW OBXEAN?, Joly 29.-Cotton dull and irregu?
lar; middlings 2$!i- Receipts, 12.
ST. Lora, July 29.-Corn advancing. Provisions
quiet and steady. Mess pork $29.: Shoulders 32&a
13c, clear sides Nc. Lard 17>?al8c.
CINCINNATI, July 29 -Flour steidy and unchang?
ed. Mess pork firmsr at $28 60. Bacon firm and
higher; shoulders 13c, clear sides lG}ac. Lard 18c
vs vf Cf << y; Cf Cf Cf C? Cf Cf
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AV lim in ?ton Market.
WILMINGTON, July 28.-THRPENTINE-Has ad
vancrd 15 c-nts on soit. with Bales of 550 bois, at
$2 80 for virgin and yellc w dip, and tl 50 for hard,
per 280 pounds.
SPJBITS TURPENTINE-Has been in active request
to-day, and the soles reach 860 bbls, at 40 cents, and
54 do. (N. Y. packa ;os) at 40cents per gallon.
ROSIN-Market quiet to-day. Sales ot onlv 297
bbls. at $2 20 for No. 2, $2 75, SsS 50 for No. 1, and
?4 for cale. '
BALTIMORE, July 27 -COFFEE-Wo hove only to
report from o'cond hands sal?s or 200 bags Rio at 17
al7 y2 c, and 60 do choice 172?c. There was some in?
quiry at the close f<>r In voices. Bork Star, of Devon,
arrived to-day with 500" bags Rio.
COTTON-Our market continues inactive; no soles
reported. Tbs be .vy decline ot Liverpool, quoted at
5 P. M. at 9% alCd for middling uplands, hos unset?
tled quotations here.
FLOUR-There was a good inquiry to-day, both
from shippers and local dealers: nolders of old stock
were disposed to sell at former prices, but millers,
only a fe w of whom are grinding, were asking higher
prices for new. We report a sale of 500 bbls good
etty mills super, for the West Indios, ot $9 25; 500
bbls Howard-street family, old, ot $12 25*12 50; 100
bbls dry mills low <prade do $12 22; 100 bbls Indiana
extra at $9.
GRAIN.-Receipts of wheat to-day were comprised
of 2000 bushels white and 9230 bushels red. The
presence of several neighboring millers In this mar?
ket this morning made a. more lively competition
than was expected at the opening of 'Change, and
prices .that bad declined on Saturday were fully re?
covered. Included in the sales were 100 bushels
white at $3 45;640 bushels dost 2 40; IOU bushels do
at a 86. Of rea 2400 bushels at 2 40; 1526 do at 2 30;
1500 bushels dost 2 88; 1100 bushels do at 2 35; 25C0
bushels fair to good do at 2 30a2 32. Corn-6000
bushels white and 1350 bushels yellow'received;
market active, and prices further advanced. We
note sales of 1600 bushels whl t at $1 28; 900 do at
127; 1600 bushels at 1 26; 1000 do at 1 25; 1700 bush?
els yellow brought 1 20ol 25, as to quality. Cits.
4106 bushels offered. Dorrand. good, with sales of j
SOCO bushels, in lots, ranging from 94c down to 84c,
weight os to quality for new; and'75c, measure. The
Maryland and Virginia crops is mainly composed of
light weight and, owina to the dry weather the past
season, are unusually light. No offerings or Bales of
MOL ASSES-Nothing doing; we quite nominal,
Cuba muscovado 45o48c; English Island" 43a63c;
Porto hlco 43a 63c
PROVISIONS-The stock of meat offering is unu?
sually small, and but for this ia ct a more aciive busi?
ness would be doing. We note o sale of 30,000 lbs
loose clear rib bulk sides at 15c, being >?c better
than on Saturday. Bacon was more freely inquired
for today; some small lots were taken at the begin?
ning of tile day at 14c, and J6,-ic forAboulie: s and
rib sides, but dealers generally were asking higher
Sices, and we notice 20 casks clear rib at 17c, 10
ds rib at 16J?c, and 10 bids shoulders itU^c;
16J?C was offered for large lob) of rib sides and re?
fused. Mess pork is firm at $29a29 50; market quite
bare of both Western and city. Lord is also firmer;
quotations or jobbing lots at 17??al8c for city and
18al8Kc for Western.
BICE-Remains quiet and without change in
prices, viz: For Rangoon 9^09*1 cand Carolina 10 }?
al2??c per lb.
SUGAR-NO transactions to-day. Market without
quotable change. Several cargoes arrived to-day
from the West Indies.
REFINED SUGARS-We quote for crushed, powder?
ed and granulated IO^altj'.''-- soft crushed A white
I5'c'al5>4c; circle A do lS^aiS^c; circle B 15}?o
15tfc; circle O extra, 14%ats ..
STRUTS-Are steady as follows; Maryland golden
77c; Balttmo e 70c; Monumental 67c.
Sew Yoik Market.
The New York Commercial Advertiser cf donday,
July 27, siys :
The effect of the bank statement hos been to in?
crease the feeling of ease in the money market, and
the banks are free offerers of money on coll at 3a4
percent The Western cities appear tobe belter
supplied with money, and are disposed to allow their
funds to aceumu'ate with their New York agents.
This condition of ease may be expected to continue
until the grain crops come to market, when the ex?
traordinary abundance of the crop is likely to create
a very active demand for money: tor, with the gone
rally low condition cf stocks of breodstuffs through?
out the world, the prices in our markets are not like?
ly to decline in proportion to the increase in our
The discount market is moderately supplied with
commercial bills, prime nan. es being current ot Ca7
NEW YORE, July 27-2 P. M.-FLOUR, A-c.-Tbe
flout market is I5a20c better for fresh ground and
sound low grades, with a light supply and good in?
The sales are 8900 bbls ot $6 60a 7 30 for superfine
State; $8 00a8 45 for extra State ; $8 50&8 65 for choice
.do; $8 70a9 50 tor fancy do; SC 60s 7 30 for superfine
Western; $8 05a8 60 tor common to medium extra
Western; t8C0al0 4O for choice do; $10 60al2 75 for
good to choice white wheat extra; $8 4 )a9 60 for com?
mon to good chipping brande extra round hoop Ohio;
$9 65a12 75 for trade brands; $8 SOall for common to
lair extra St. Louis, and $11 00il4 CO for good to
choice do, the market closing firm.
Sonthum flour is a shade firmer. Sales 450 bbls
at $8 60a9 75 for common to lair extra; S9 80al5for
good to choice do.
California flour is firmer. Sales 800 socks at S 10a
GRAIN-The wheat market is dull and nominally
unchanged. Sales 28,f 00 bushel?, at $1 95 for No 1
spring; $2 50 for wgite Canada; $182 tor No 2
spring; $1 82 for No 1 spring mixed, and $2 35 for
amber Michigan. 1
Corn is laiio lower, with a large supply. Pales 112,
000 bushels ot $106al 13'i for mixed Western,
afloat; $114 for nandsome do, and $119 for high
mixed, nearly yellow.
Oats are dull and lower. Sales 33,000 bushels ct
83,-a'c forWesttrn in store, ond 85o85,\ic tor West?
RICE-Is quiet et 9a9J? c for Rangoon, and 10 Valle
COFFEE-The market is firm, with a fair inquiry.
Sales si..ce cur last 1000 bags Rio on private terms.
f UGAR-Is quiet ard steady, .?ales since our last
400 hhds ot ll j?al2??c for Cubo, 14J?c for Detuerara,
and 275 boxes at ll??ol2c.
MoLA'-t-ts-The market is moderately active at
piiees t-.voriDg the buyer. Sales ? nee our last 850
hbds a. 50c for Barbadoes, Ile for Nuevitas, 60c fer
Porto Rici, and 42c for Muscovado.
HOPS-Are duh and druop-.ug at ICaOOc for Ame:i
HAT-I? moderately active at 05a70c tor shipping,
and $1 lOal 30 for retail lots.
PROVISIONS-Pork is qui?t and closes heavily. Sales
1300 bbls at $2812a28 2S for new mess, closing $28 14
caph; J28a28 10 fer old do; $22 25u23 25 tor prime;
and $24i21 25 tor prime mess; also, 23'J bbls uew
mess, seller, October, at $2812.
Beef U steady. Sales 165 bbls at $lGc20 CC for Dew
plain mess, and $20 50a24 75 for new extra me^s:
also 25 tes cz $2la33 for prime mos?, and>S30a3? for
Cut meats are steady. Sales 280 pacages at ]2>i&
133-4 cent? for shoulders, and 16j?al7? cents for
Lsrd is firm, but quiet Sales 450 tierces at 16??
al8 cents for steam, and 18&1&}< cents for kettle ren?
Butter is firm at 28a35 cents for Ohio, aDd 30a40
cents for State.
Cheese is steady at llalG cents.
COTTON-Is dull. Sales 200 bulcr at ro>ia31 cents
fer middling uplands.
Consignees per South Carolina Railroad,
31 balea Waste, 33 bales Domestics, HO sacks
Floor, 80 bblB Floor, 1071 bushels Grain, 782 Melons,
17 cars Lumber, 6 cars Wood, 3 cars Staves, 102 bbls
Naval Stores, and 1 car Cattle. To J N Hobson, F D
C Kracke, T Tupper b Son, C Sahlman, Groener, Lee,
Smith b Co, Willis b Cm60lm, Hopkins, McPherson
b Co, Kanapaux & Lanreau, Goldsmith b Co, Chis
olm Bros, G E Pritcbett, H E Grainger, Utsey is
Kenyon, E Welling, J C Mallnnee, J DeWire, Came
.ron, Barkley b Co, Caroline Davis, Railroad ?gent
Per steamship Monterey, for New Tort-Mrs
S L Moses, Mrs C C Righter and child, Mrs Lewis
ard brother, P G Rockwell, F F Fyler, C Randall,
and 18 in steerage.
Port of Charleston, July 30.
Steamship Monterey, Ryder, New York-Bavenel &
Steamship Monterey, Ryder. New York.
Vp for this Fort.
Sehr Montana, Bearse, at Boston, Joly 27.
PHASES OF THE HOON.
Full Moon, 4th, 3 hours, 31 minutes, evening.
Last Quarter, 12th, 7 hours, 32 minutes, evening.
New Moon, 19th, 4 hours, 48 minutes, evening.
First Quarter, 26tb, 8 hours, 43 minutes, morning.
The Democratic party, in National Convention as?
sembled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discriminating justice of the people;
standing upon the constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the government and
the guarntee of the liberties of the ciUzen, and re?
cognizing the questions of slavery and secession as
having been settled for all time to come by the war,
or the voluntary action of the Southern States in
constitutional convention assembled, ard never to
be renewed or reagitated, do, with the return of
peace, dem-.nd: s
First. Immediate restoration of all the States to
their rights in the Union, under the constitution,
and of civil government to the American people.
Second. Amnesty for all past political offences,
and the regulation of the elective franchi?e in thc
States by their citizens.
Third. Payment of the public debt of the United
States as rapidly as practicable; all moneys drawn
from the people by taxation, except so much as is
requisite for the necessities of the government,
economically administered, being honestly applied
to such payment; and where the obligations of the
government do not expressly state upon their face,
or the law under which they weie issued . does not
provide that they shall be paid in coin, they ought,
in right and injustice, be paid in the lawful money
of the United States.
Fourth. .Equal taxation of every species of property
according to its real value, including government
bonds and other public securities.
Fifth. One currency for the government and the
people, the laborer and the officeholder, the pen.
sioner and the soldier, the producer and the bond?
Sixth. Economy in the administration of the gov?
ernment; the reduction of the standing army and
navy; the abolition of the Freedmen's Bureau
und all political instrumentalities designed to
secure negro supremacy; simplification of the sys?
tem, and discontinuance of inquisitorial modes
of assessing and collecting Internal revenue, so that
the burden of taxation may be equalized and lessen?
ed; the credit of tho government and the currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing the St-itc militia into national forces in time of
peace, and a tariff for revenue upon foreign import?,
and such equal taxation under tho internal revenue
laws os will afford incidental protection to domestic
manufactures, and as will, without impairing the
revenue, impose the least burden upon and beet pro?
mote an 3 encourage the great industrial interests of
the count ry.
Se tenth. Reform of abuses in tho administration,
the expulsion of corrupt men from office, the abro?
gation of useless offices, the restoration" of rightful
authority to and the independence,of the executive
and "judicial departments of the government, the
subordination of the military to the civil power, to
the end that the usurpations of Congress and the
despotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth. Equal rights and protection for naturalized
and native-bom citizens at tome. and abroad, the
assertion of A m o.i can nationality which shall com?
mand the respect of foreign powers and iuraieh 'an
example and encouragement to people struggling for
national integrity, constitutional liberty, and indi?
vidual rights ; snd the maintenance of the rights of
naturalized citizens against the absolute doctrine of
immutable allegiance, and the claims of foreign pow?
ers to punish thom tor alleged crime committed be?
yond their jurisdiction.
In demanding these measures and reforms we ar- '
ralgn the Radical party for its disregard of right, and
the unparalleled oppression and tyranny which have
marked its career.
After tbs most solemn and unanimous pledge of
both Hou-e; nf Congress to prosecute the war ix
elusively for the maintenance of the government and
the preservation of thc Union under the constitu?
tion, it hie repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under which alone was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it has, so for as is in
its power, dissolved it, and subjected ten Stales in
time of profound peace to military despotism and I
negro supremacy; lt has nullified ibero the rieht of
trial .by jury; it has abolished the babeas corpus,
that mest sacred writ of liberty; it has overthrown
the freedom of spee:h and thc press; it has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and attests, and military
trials, and secret star chamber inquisitions lor the
constitutional tribunals; it bas disregarded iu time ol
pea ;e the light of the people to bo free from searches
and seizures; it has entered tho post and tele rapb
offices, end even thc private rooms of individuals,
and seized their private papers and letters, without
any specific charge ot notice ot affidavit, as required
by the organic law; it has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a Bastile ; it has established a system
of spies and official espionage to which no coLBtitu
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort;
it has abolished the right of appeal on important
constitu? ional questions to the supreme judicial tri?
bunal, and threatens to curtail or destroy its origi
nnal jurisdiction, which is irrevocably vested by the
constitution, while the learned Chief Justice bas been
subjected to the mo t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute bis high office to the
support or the false and partisan chorees preferred
against tbe Prcsidont; its corruption and extrava?
gance have exceeded anything known in history,
and by its frauds and monopolies it has nearly
double 1 the burden ot the debt created by the war; it
has stripped the President of his censtitu'ional sower
of appointment, even of his own Cabinet. Under
its repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
ment are rocking on Iheir base, and should it suc?
ceed in November netvt and inaugurate its President,
we will meet as a subjected and conquered p opie
amid the ruins of liberty and thc scattered fragments
of thc constitution; and we do declare andrc-olve
that ever since the people of thc United Stales threw
offal! subjection to the British Crowe, the privilege
and trust of suffrage have belonged to th . ..cveral
States, and have been granted, regulated and con?
trolled exclusively by thc political power of eoe
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with ils exercise, is a flagrant usur?
pation of power which can find no warrant in the
constitution, and ii sanctioned by the peo?
ple will subvert our form of government, and can
only end in a Bingle centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in which the separate existence of the Staics
will bo entirely absorbed, and an unqualified despot?
ism be established in placo of a Federal Union of co?
equal Stater; and that we regard tho Reconstruction
acts (so-cal'cd) of Congress as usurpations, and un
constituttona], revolutionary and void ; that our sol?
diers and soilorp, who carried thc nag of our country
to victoi y against a most gallant and determined foe,
must ever bo gratefully remembered, and ail the
guarantees given m their favor mue? te faithfully
carried into execution.
That the public lands should bc distributed SB
widely as possible among the people, and should be
Cispored o? cithe: under tbe pre-emption ol home
stead lands, or sold in reasonable quantities, and to
none but actual occupants, at the min'm^im pri?e
established by the government When grants of the
public lands may be allowed, necessary for tho en?
couragement of important public improvements, tte
proceeds of the sale of such land, and not the lauds
themselves, should be so applied.
That the President of the United States, andrew
johnson, in exorcising the power of his high office in
resisting the aggressions of Congress upon the con?
stitutional rights of the States and the people, is en?
titled to the gratitude of the" whole american pe>
pie, ond in behalf of the De mocratic porty we tender
him our th auls for his patriotic efforts in that re?
Upon this platform the Democratic party appeal to
every patriot, including all the conservative ele?
ment, and all who desire to support the constitution
and restore the Union, forgetting all past differences
of opinion, to unite with us in the present great
struggle f jr the liberties of the people; and that to
all such, to whatever party they may have heretofore
belonged, we extend the right hand of fellowship,
and hail all such co-operating with us as friends and
HEADQUARTERS SECOND MIUTAUT DISTRICT, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., July 13,1868. J
[General Ordert, No. 136.]
In view of the approaching termination of the mil
itarv authority derived from and exercised by virtue
of the act of Congress passed March 2,1867, entitled
"An act to provide for the more efficient (government
ol the rebel States," and the sets smpplem^ntary
thereto, which laws are about to become inoperative
by reason of the fulfilment of the conditions and
limitations prescribed by the provisions thereof:
And the State ol south Carolina having, by ?B Legis?
lature, ratified the Constitutional Amendment known
os Article Fourteen, tbe following instructions are
promulgated for the information and guidance of
the officers of this command serving in the said
1. Upon thc issue of the proclamation of the Presi?
dent of the United States, prescribed by section 3 of
the act of June 25,1868, announcing the ratification
of the said Constitutional Amendment, the com?
manding officers of posts ip said State will cease to
exercise any and all authority conferred under said
Reconstruction acts of Congress, except eo far as
necessary for the inauguration of the new State
government and to close up unfinished business.
2. The terms of office and all official functions of
Registrars, Inspectors, Manageis or Judges of Elec?
tion, ".liilitary Commissioners, or other military
agents in South Carolina, appointed under the au?
thority of the Reconstruction lows of the United
States, will end at tue date of the proclamation of
the President, referred to in the preceding section,
and all such officers or agents will, without delay,
forward to these Headquaiters any books or records
relating to their official duties that may bc in their
possession. They will also transmit a hst of the
property purchased with public funds, and exhibit
tho disposition mido of it
3. The Provost Courts now existing in South Caro?
lina are abolished and the records will be transmit?
ted without delay to these Headquarters.
4. The tenure Of all appointees to civil office in the
State of South Carolina under the authority of the
reconstruction laws of the United States will termi?
nate when their successors, elected or appointed
under the Constitutions and laws of said State, ebal!
bo duly qualified.
5. All citizens who, at the date of the proc'amation
above referred to, may be in the custody of the mili?
tary authorities, and held for trial for acts in viola
*Uon of the Reconstruction laws of the United States,
or in violation cf military orders issued under the
aut ho: i ty of the said laws, will be discharged from
custody, and the military prosecution dismissed.
G. At the same time all prisoners (citizens) held by
milita y authority for trial, whether in confinement
or on ball, tor crimea or offences cognizable under
the laws of the provisional government of said State,
will bo turned over to the custody of the proper civ?
il authorities; and all bonds, undertakings, deposits
or other security for appearance of persons charged
with crimes or offences os above, taken by military
authority in this District, in pursuance of the pro?
visions of Omcnil Orders J?o. los, series 1887, frc m
thean Headquarters,.wilt be turned over to the Attor?
ney-General of 'he State, with authority to enforce
The Judge Advocate of the District will commun *
cate to the Attorney-General of the State the history
of each case BO transferred, together with tbs depo?
sitions or other evidence or information upon which
the parties accused have been arrested and held for
trial In like manner, the Provost Mar;hi 1-Geneial
will transfer to the Attorney-General all depositions,
complaints or other information on file in his office
in relation to persons accused who have avoided ar?
rest or have escaped from confinement.
7. All prisoners (citizens) who, when the aforesaid
Act of March 2,1867, becomes inoperative under thc
conditions and limitations presnibed by the fifth
section thereof, may be in confinement or custody
by virtue of the final judgment and sentence of a
Military Commission or other military tribunal au?
thorized by the said laws, will be continued in the
said custody until entitled to discharge by expiration
of sentence, or until the r cases are otherwise dis?
posed of by proper authority. Upon a writ of
Itabeas corpus or other process issuing from a Court
of the Unite 1 S'ates in tbe case of any prisoner so
held, the writ will be promptly responded to, and
the officer in making his return will set lorth the
material facts of the case. If such writ be issued
from a State Court, the officer having the custody of
any prisoner will make a respectful return to the
writ, setting fjith the fact that the prisoner 1B held
by virtue ol the final judgment and sentence of a '
Court of competent jurisdicUon, held under the au?
thority cf the laws ol the United States, and tba
the jurisdiction is exclusively in the Courte of the
The division between United Stales and State jur?
isdiction is not always distinctly marked ; but officers
will be guided in their action by the principles laid
down by toe Supreme Court of the United States, in
the case of Abiemen rerjw Booth, i21 Howard Re?
ports, 506. )
8. At all fort?, arsenals, lighthouses, customhouses
and other public establishments, whether held by.
original cession or hy capture a:d occupation, the
jurisdiction will be held to be in the United Slates,
regulated in the former case by the terms of the ces
sion, and in the latter exclusive, until otherwise di?
rected by law or other proper authority. Command?
ing officers are required to sec that such places are
not allowed to become asylums for criminals, and
that no persons not in the service of the United States
ore allowed to establish themselves within the limits
of any ceded or reserved jurisdiction.
0. So much of the provisions ol any orders issued'
from the Headquarters of any Department, District,
Sut-District or Military Post in South- Carolina as
reserves certain jurisdiction over the sea islands of
said State, embraced in the operation of Special Field
Orders, Ho. 15, from the Headquarters of the Mili?
tary Division of the Mississippi, dated January 16,
18C5, is revoked, except os to questions of title aris?
ing under the provisions of the law of the United
States, o? Jane 16,1866. the jurisdiction of which is
in the Courts of the United States, and except also as
to the reservations specified in section 8 of this or?
der. The Commanding Officer at Hilton Head will
cause the boundaries of the Government reserva?
tions at Hilton Head, Bay Point, and Land's End to
be resurvejel and dis inctly marked.
10. Thc canvass retares, poll lists and ballots for
thc several elections he-Id in said State, under the
authority of the laws of the United ? tates, will, as
soon as practicable, be arranged and invent iried ac?
cording to the several election districts, securely
packed, and transmitted to the Secretary cf State at
Columbia, for deposit and safekeeping.
11. Authenticated copies of the registration in each
County of thc said State will be prepared as soon os
possible, and deposited in the office ol the Secretary
32. Authenticated copies o: an ucneral and Special
Orders, regulations and instructions issued by the
District Commander, or by Post Commanders under
authority duly delegated, will be prepared; one set
to bc deposited in the office of the Governor of the
sail Sta'c, and the other in the '.ffj.e of thc Secreta?
ry of State.
13. Authenticated copies of all decidions ailee ting (
rights of property will bc prepared and depot! ed in
the oilico i f thc Secretary of State.
IL Commanders of Poets in said Stato will immedi?
ately transmit to District Headquarters all record?, '
correspondence, &c, that relate to the duties per- J
formed by them under the reconstruction laws- J
retaining only the military records.
By Command of Bvt. Major-Gmeral ED. R. S
CASU7. LOUIS V. CAZIARC,
Aide-de-camp, Actg. Aset. Adjt- Geni. I
HT E ?i? 17 R E
A LIVING DEATH.
The . r,u?rmed dyspeptic may almoEt soy with St.
Peter. - X die daily." pra The object ol this arti?
cle is sot to remind mk* him of his pangs, but
to show him how toban ? iah them forever. The
means of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered bim in
And it is for him to say whether be will continue to
endure a living death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable.
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found]in every city and town in the South;
healthy men and wo m men; rescued from
torture by its use, and Bk eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtues. It mfm differs from any other
Bitters 11 existence in this especial particular-it ie
EXCHANGE PAIN FOE EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Get rid of the ailments
which intel fere with enjoyment ; east gloom and des?
pondency to the winds; take a etronger hold of life
and, in short, become a
Through the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PANKXIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, Indigestion, General Debility, and all
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers diseases
that have entrenched t emselves in the system, but
is the best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Per.' ons wh *\w ose occupations and
pursuits subject them 1^ to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, nu wh ll olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly as a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria engen?
ders, individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will find in the BITTERS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOR, AS REFRESHING AND EXUILI
RATTNG AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
S AND-SCORCHED AND FAINTING TRAVELLERS.
PANKXXX'S HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the pure juices (or, as they ore me?
dicinally termed, Extracts) of Roots, Herbs and
Barb, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely iree from alcoholic admixture of ney
tdnd. Th-y will be lound
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous Be BM bili ty, Chronic Sis?
eases of the Kidneys, ?4T and all Diseases ari?
sing from a Disorder l\ ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of the Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust
for Food. Fullness or Weight in the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, Sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the Stomach,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breathing, fluttering at the Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs bet?re the
Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
' Deficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness
of the Skin and Eyes, Fain in the
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc,
Sndden Flusbes of Heat,
Burning in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and *
Keep your Liver in rn ?
gestive organs in a so |\J
by the use of these re ll
will ever assail you.
order-keep your (ti
und, healthy condition
medies, and no disease
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Are made strong by the us< of these Bitter?.
Recovering from any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly uecfdl in restoring lost
strength, by removing the cause of debility and ic
crea-inc the appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful three times a day, mixed with a little water.
The Hepatic bitters are also recommended to thoso
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it can be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
tor such complaints, and will assi-t the action of
theee medicines, supplying the system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects of malana upon the constitution. The doss
in such cases, for a grown person, would be a table?
spoonful three times a day, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never he without a bottle of
HEPATIC BTT1ERS, as they have been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to the enjoyment of the
olessing of perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful thive times a day, an hour before each
meal. These Bitters are also recommended to dty
sicians, and can be used by them in lieu of other
tonics, such as 'linet. Columbo, Tinct. Bark, linet.
Gentian, and all the cat ? alogue of bitter Ionics;
far excelling these in its I action upou thc system,
being-a. combination ol' I many useful tonics and
aromatic carminatives, which are rendered aperient
by the addition of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
fee that the signature C. F. PANKNIN is cn the
label of each bottle, mxK All others are coan
terfeite. Principal Of l\l fice and Manufactory
at thc German Med? 111 cine store. No. 123
MEETING-STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C.
C. P. PAXK.M-W Proprietor.
HEGELIAN k CO., Nc. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
PankninJs Hepatic Bit terr, per boltle.il CO
Panknin's Hepatic Bitters, half dozen. 5 CO
?if-Do not forget to examine we'd the article you
buy in order to get the genuine.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUSGHT3 AND DEALERS
TN MEDICINES EVERYWHERE.
Prags, dbrmtrois, Cir.
SAFA JB; * L, LIAN
ITS POWERFUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES
PnZPAHED T7NDEB A NE WIT DISCOVEEZD P^OCXES
FOB EXTRACTING THE CUEATTVE PBOPEBTO8 *
THOM VEGETABLE STJBSTASCES, ES
TEES DTTO THE COMPOSITION OP
A KFW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
One Bottle of Resolvent Is Better Thar.
Ten Large Bottles ot the Advertised
Sarsaparillas, or Direct Diuretic Rem
PHTSIOANS wonder st the extraordinary power ol
RADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT tn curlip
the worst lorms 'of Scrofulous, Syphiloid, Chronic
Silin Disease?, and its marvelous power in resolving
calculons concretions, affordtngin?mediate relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lung?, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; ito almost instant ef?
ficacy in stopping itching and painful discbarge of
urine, and ito singular power in curing discharges
from the Uterus and Urethra, L?ucorrhcea, Bloody
Urine, and other unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the S?RS.'J?ARIL
LIAN used in the Renovating Resolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparilla" I Sarsiparillian ls the only
principle in Sarsaparilla tbat possesses curative
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Radway's ue w process for extracting the curativo
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of toe true principle of cure than twenty pounds ol
the ordinary roo ta.
SARSAFARILLI4N is only one of the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine: and it is
the only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cieanskg and reinvigorating proper?
ties through the BLOOD, SWEAT. URINE, and
other secretions, securing a harmonious functional
action of every depraved organ and gland in the sys?
tem. If the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent will
make it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and prureient matter, the
Resolvent will loosen tb]s deposit and repair thc
wasting lung with eoui.d and healthy material. If
the Skin is covered with pimples, spots, pustulee,
sores, ulcers, Ac, the Resolvent will quickly removs
these annoyances. If mercury ls deposited in the
bones and bas accumulated in the system, the Re?
solvent will drive lt out If the Throat or Broncmal
Glands are ulcerated, the Resolvent will cure these
signs of au early waste. ' Direct .remedies, possess?
ing only exclusive properties, are hurtful, es they
increase the functional secretions of on- organ by
suspending the constituent secretions of others;
faence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent is
the only means of a permanent cure. .
BEAR IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
impregnated with tho Resolvent and absorbed to
supply the waste of the body, wUl make pure, ?ound
and healthy flesh and fibre. The first dose that is
taken commences, its work ot pu "'.tcation and in?
creasing the appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CURE1
SORES ON TBE TONGUE, ULCERS IN THE
THROAT, SORE GUUS, SORE MOUTH,
SORES IN THE NOSE, AROUND
THE EYES, die, '
' If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. If
chrome, or through the effects of Mercury, Potas?
sium, Corrosive Sublimate, from six td one dozen
bottles may be required to make a permanent cure.
R. R R
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURER IN AN INSTANT!
In 1617 the great grand principle of stopping the
most excruciating pain in an instant, without em?
ploying such Jugerons agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, ic, was first
made known in
RADWAY'S READY BELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de?
lightful desideratum in all cases of external and in?
ternal pain. In an instant it afforded relief, the
moment lt was applied to the parts ot the body
where Inflammation or pain existed-it at once re?
lieved the patient of tho most violent and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs of pain, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Fal s in the Chest, Side, Lungs.
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,
one application was sufficient to kill and ex ter a inate
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will euro, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
anc> Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Colic, Inflam?
mation of the Bowels, Cramps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that mav exist in the in?
side of man, woman or child; this was RADWAY'S
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWAY'S RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, in 1808.
We then started it in its mission of relieving the
infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
ol all nations throughout tho world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered as a household
necessity, in the palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Haimos, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
the cottages of the laboring cloises of every nation
on the face cf the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES 1
Important to Know How to Cse "Bad
way's Beady Belief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks!
M? OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seized
with Congestion of thc Lunge. For a few days pre?
vious I felt a dull pain over my lett lung, with
occasional couchs, but being actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pam was eo
piercing, cutting and excruciating, that every breath
drawn was hie a red hot knife cutting my lung. Be?
ing absent i. om home, I sent out for three bottles ci
RADWAY'S RELIEF, applied the entire lot to my
lung?, back, shoulders, ?c., and in a few moments
yoi up counter-irritation. Respirations were easy,
.jd, us the skin became reddened, aU pain ceased.
Ju half an hour I was free from pain, and all signs
ol' Congestion, Inflammation, ?c., goue. This is an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to usc this remedy in severe attacks. The
same nile holds good in cat es of Inflammation of
the Loins, Bowels, Kidnevs and Stomach. Apply
tue RELILF freely; soak the skin with ir. It will
instantly secure the withdrawal of the iudammation
to the surface, and persons now suffering may, in
I mn rr MINUTES, be free from pain.
In cases where inflammation has existed for a
length cf time, in addition to the RELIEF, take 6ix
ol RADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half cn
hour, in most case?, tbey will operate. If not, re?
peat the dose. In one or two hours at the furthest
they will operate, and the patient soon get well. In
Bilious, Typhoid, Fever and Ague, this treatment is
sure to cure. Let it be tried.
JOHN RADWAY, M. D.
tg?- Dr. RADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold ny Drug
gifts and Storekeepers everywhere. Get the New
atyle, with India Rubber Cork.
DU un: & MOISE,
No. 109 Meeting-street, corner Hatti.
Chulestcn, S. C.
Kay 2 SAC CULO?
CHAKlif?STOIV CITY RAILWAY COS..
OFFICE CHABLE8T0N CITY RAILWAY CO., "j
COBWEB BROAD AND EAST BAY STREETS, >
CHABLEBTO?, Bo. CA., May 18, 1868. J
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTOS ' CITY.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Termina
ai7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and ai Inter?
vals of agit (8) rninntes vals of eight (8j minnie?.
during the day till the during tba day till 10 P.
last trip at 9.30 P.M. M.
N.M.-Leave the Battery as follows: On tb? nour,
and twelve (12) minutes of the hour, from 8 A. M.,
except at twelve (12) minutes oj 9 o'clock, A. M. Every
other trip from the old Postoffice unto 4.30 P. M.
from the Upper Terminus, when all the tripe are to
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8.05 A.M., and at inter-.
vale of ten (10) minutes vals of ten (10) minutas -
during the day till 9.10 during the day rill 10 PJH.
N.B.-Leave the Battery at fifteen (15) minutes after
the hour, ?nd thirty-five (35) minutes after the hom*,,
except at 8.36 A. M. Every other trip from the old i
Pcstoffice until 4.30 P. M. from Upper Terminus,.
when all the trips are to the Battery.
KING-STREET LINE. -
Leave Upper Terminus Leave the Lower Temi-.
at 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 A.M., and at.
vaia of aftcen (15) min- intervals of fifteen (15)
ates till 7.00 P. M. minutes till 7.33 P. M.
N.B.-Ail the trips are to the Battery.
RUTLEDG E-STREET LINE. -
Leave Upper Terminus | Leave Lower Terminus*
at 9 A.M., and at inter-1 at 9.35 A.M., and at inter-,
vaia of every twenty (20j vaia of every twenty (20) ?
minutes till 6.45 P.M. | minutes oil 7.30 P.M.
N.B.-All the trips are to the Battery.
S. W. RAMSAY.
May 17 Secretary and Treasurer.
CH AN GK OF SCHEDULE.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL?
SUPERINTENDENT**) OFFICE, ' 1 .
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31,1868.1 -
ON AND AFTER THIS DATE, THE TRAINS?
over this Road will run as folioWB:
Leave Columbia at.vi.00 P. ?A,
Arrive at Charlotte at.1L00 P. M..
Leave Charlotte'at.11.35 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at.6.00 A. M..
Passengers taking this route, going North mais ?
close connections at Greensboro', Weldon and Ports?
mouth, to all principal Northern cities. .
esrTickets optional from Grernsboro', either viv.
Danville or Raleigh; and from Portsmouth tither.,
via Bay Line or Anna massie Route. Baggage checkt d?
Connections made both ways with trains of tho .
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
April 2_Snpertn tendent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'8 OFFICE, ?
CEABXZSTOH, S. C., March 26,I8?8. J
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, MARCH 29TH. TBS,
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolina,
Railroad will run as follows :
FOR AUGUSTA. v
Leave Charleston. 6.30 A . M:
Arrive at Augusta.3.30 P. M..
Connecting with trains for Montgomery. Memphis,.
Nashville and New Orleans, V?A Montgomery andi
Leave Charleston.'..6.30 A.M.
Arrive at Columbia.3.50 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester R in?
road, Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad and*
Leave Augusta....6.00 A. M...
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia.;.t.6 00 Al afc.
Arrive at Charleston.3.1o P. M. .
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M..
Arrive at Augusta.N6.45 A. M.
Connecting with traine for Memphis, Nashville -
and Hew Orleans, via Grand Junction.
leave Augusta.4.10 P. M..
Arrive at Charleston. .4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
(8U5DAT8 EIC. TED.)
Leave Charleston.5.40 P. M..
Arrive at Columbia.6.20 A. M.
Connecting (sundays excepted) with Greenville and; '
Leave Columbia.6.30 P. M..
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. .
Leave Charleston....3.40 P. M....
Arrive at Summerville.5.16 2. Al...
Leave Summerville.?..7.20 A.M..
Arrive et Charleston.8.35 A. M.
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Hie grille.2.20 P. Mi
Arri-.e at Camden,.5.00 P. M..
Leave Camden.5.10 A. ?T.
Arrive at Ringville..7.40 A. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
April 29 General Superintendent.
O UT Z ' S
Horse and Cattle Powders^
>ong and favorably
known, will thor
broken down and;
and clean sin? the
stomach and intes?
It is a sure preven?
tive of all diseases
incident to this ani?
mal, such as LUNG FEYER, GLANDERS, XDu>
Founder, Loss of
Appetite and Vital
Ett: ey, tc.
Its use improves
the Wind, Increas?
es the Appetite
gives a Smooth
and Glossy Skin-;
ami transforms tbc '
into a fine locking and spirited -Horse.
TO KEEPERS OF COWS THIS PREPARATION
Vt TS INVALUABLE*
It in creases the
quantity and im
^1 proves the quality
I of the MILK, lt
I has been proven
I by actual experf
jf mt nt to increase i
?j the quantity ri:
r Milk and Cream.
. jLjand make the But
I?, ter fl rm and sweet
In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, opens
their hides and makes them thrive much faster.
IN ALL DISEASES OF SWINE, SUCHAS COUGHS '
LIVER, &c, this
art i clea tts asa spe?
cific. By putting
from one-half to
a paper in a barrel
of swill the ab ve
diseases will be
eradicated or en?
tirely prevented. If given in time, a certain preven- -
tive and cure for the Hog Cholera.
DAVID E. FOU T2,
WHOLESALE DRUG AND MEDICINE DEPOT,
No. 120 Freriklin-stref t, Baltimore, Md.
FOR SALE Br
DOW IE <SC MOISE,
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHARLESTON HOTEL,
March 17 wslyr
O T I C E T?.O ? A BUSKS.
"WILLIAM HUNT HAS RE>UMFD HTS OLD BU?
SINESS at No. 42 MARKLT-ST?EE1', north side,,
where be is prepared to receive and forwaxd all
kinds of VEGETA BL tS and FRUITS on consign?
ment. Liberal advances will bc made if desired,.
Consiimments /or the New York, Philadelphia, Ba'tf
more. and Washington Markets will meet with prompt
From h's long experience in this business he feel9
confident of affording satisfaction to his customers.
For those preiernng to sell their pr. ducts here the
nighest market prices will be obtained. Vegetables
and all kinds of Country Produce will be retailed av.
wholesale FHCCS. Imo Jont 27