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' Sj > S EIGHTEEN CENtS l lTEEK
THE NEWS FOB- THE CAMPAIGN
GREAT INDUCEMENT'S -TO CL CBS.
' /' '? ?'r V .0 W
Ito io portan ce of the great politisai ooh
test npoa ?.whjph we have now fairly entered
renders' the QifMuTilnatirm among the people
of Bound political views and accurate and ear?
ly information of the progrese and incidents
of the canvass,:B. natter of. peaniiar interest
ind expediency. Every individual who han*
any stake in tho welfare of these Southern
States, should give art active, personal and un?
flagging support to' thc candidate? of the
National Demooraoj^BiiiovB and B?AIT.- A
triumph of the Radicals will result in the
utter d?solation and" nun of the Booth, and
the placmg of an ignorant and brutal race in
all poeitkma and .places of 'honor and trust, to
the exclusion ofrtbe white race. The govern?
ment must be wrested from the thieves an-"
pinnderera .who now have control of it, and
* power placed in the" hands of a party pledged
to give peace to a distracted country, and to
make it a government' for white men, and not
ici negroes. It is only necessary that the peo?
ple should be thoroughly informed to accom?
plish ??B, and THE NEWS wff. bean admirable
means of drfrosing tifs inforth\ti?u. In order
to place the paper within tho Mach cf all. we
have adopted a seale qt reduced rates of sub?
scription for th?' four months- covering the
Prenden tia! canvass, and offer besides peculiar
inducements for the formation of clubs. We
' axe letermined that las NEWS shall be the
cheapest and best newspaper in the South, j
lie blows will fall thickly,- atoadiy sndTapidly: !
and if thoiriends of law, of der and the Cou?
maturion ao their duty by* extending its circu
ktioh, its labors can be made powerfully effec?
tive for good. Wa appeal, then, to our readers, j
to, examine our remarkably low terms, and go
to work with a will to get up large clubs" for.
TEE CHARLESTON NEWS.
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... These prie es should secure fer THE NEWS a
Tasi circulation, which would result in a oor
? responding benefit to the Democratic canse.
May we not confidently ask the kind office* of J
OUT rrienda in th? behalf? %
remittances .oanT?n^hymoney order at
our risk; and a^.Jbt^ehooid be &ddres8Qd.to
_ Charleston, 8. O.
....'..' v.. M>rufw?'igi?r: ~: .
Our WaarHTCgtom OLtpm tcto.es.
WiaarsGToN, Auguiit 8.-Secretary McCul
ioch ha?issued orders to tho heads of depart?
ments, to'classify clerks acoording't?t?teir ca
? pacity and attention to husmese, with;the view
of retaining the more skilful And fa*: bini n?
B. j.^Br^ E^.rfci:^ Jt?t
ler'estatementrogTAroirjg.biB (Butler's) arrest
in Baltimore-as ttiequrvocaolj"false.
; st. Marie hui at last raxfived bis HO, OOO for
oeta^inx^cTTatt, and is off for r?rnrope.
etarred South, this afternoon, to visit the prin?
cipal Bureau stamens and to make prepara
- * tioteS'f o wihd Upil? conoarnin January.
? j*^;ae*wirr tour.aedded
to receive no more apphottions fur clerkships.
^,r^eT&ir^ will lea??'in
- ', a few days for Nsw Orleans.
It is rumored that in ad inlerim ' commis?
sioner of internal revenue, may be appointed
at any momeqUo relieve Mr.'Rollins, and that
the subject/of playing Gengar al Bants in the
Bussian rmeetob-aa ail Ott interim cice Cassius
JLGay, ??!^<?5a&* (liscu^ed. at -jBie White
House. Mr. Erarte, the ! Attorney-General, ie
iWe^^ ^"*i?r^eBt has^eter
? mined to await his om'nion- rn such delicate
The revenue receipts are over one .and a half
anffions-forthe'ir??l?- ? :>*':. di^ .
S*ct4eat tat tm Jrt^aH^C^bAe.
received this'aftexnoon T>y the superintendent
Te/11* 1^r^9tttiAmdoa:<knd ^??^nndland
.TyrSDOK, August a^-Tht?x eafcia. of i860
ceased to work at 12.351A?B |#errfcon. Teeta. |
-j??fte faa? a? ttayllirtiMifiMiiil i ? i ?J. i The
cable has prob^beeoA?iigea by an ice?
berg. . - i??SxW, FEE LD.'
accident -rmrrnrt bpi n?jfcl before last, du?
ring the regular p^rmance at Lang's Music
Hall The alarm of fire was raised, and the en?
tire audience immediately rushed for the doors,
completely blocking np tile passage ways, and
the wildest excitement prevailed. When order
vfBA^reetored by the repeated announcement
that there waa no fire, it was found that there
were no Ieee than twsnty-threc persons, mainly
women and children, wh'6 had boen crashed to
death. Ju tibe stampede large numbers had
Umba broken and were otherwise injured.
' Riot la Georgia.
ATLAST A, August SV-Last Friday an affray
*ook place between whites and negroes at
Gobey r?choollmuse, .ia ,?hrinnett County,
caused by the negroes selling whiskey at the
eehool exhibition to the students. During the
melee four negroes were seriously and one
Affairs la Missouri.
Sr.TiCnr^ tBgusti.-Extensive preparations
are progreesing fbi a grand encampment of the
Knights Templara next month. Commande
riea WO! be pr?sent from afl poioteof the ooun
.. r ;
T^6J?cent4jht at Saline County was greatly
exasperated; A drunken man diflturbed the
.Democratic meeting, and- only ?ne was killed
and three wxmhded.
The Georgia Legislature.
j in the Senate, Bradley (negro) introduced a
.resolution organizing able bodied loyal citizens
"to serve aa militia, irrespective of color, which
Tba Alahap? Legislature.
MONTGOMERY, August 8.-Lr t the House the
common carrier bill created [mach confusion
and excitement, during which the Speaker
.made the point of order, that only the original
bill could be properly put to the House, and
that the Clerk had no right to read from a
printed copy. The original could not te found, '
having been lost by the committee to which it
waa referred. This created great confusion.
Motions were made and an appeal taken in
rapid e ucees ?ion, and in much disorder! the
House adjourned till 9 o'clock to-morrow.
This bill is the pct scheme of the extreme
men, and its pas-age is doubtful
The Florida. Legislature.
TALLAHASSEE, August 3,-The Legislature
to-day passed a bill requiring all telegraph
operators in the State to take an oath of
secrecy, and imposing fine and imprisonment
fctr divulgL-g any message; also, a bill taking
the election of delegates to th& Electoral Col?
lege from the . people and vesting .it in the
Legislature; also, a bill giving the negroeS the
same privilege as whites on all railroads. A
similar bill relating to hotels has been intro?
duced, and will probably pass.
TALLAHASSEE, August 8.-There was? large
Democrat! ? ratification and nominating Con?
vention here on the 1st. W. D. Barnes, of j
Jackson County, was nominated for Congress.
There was a large torchlight precession and
fireworks at night, which passed off without
disturbance. . _ . _
- *^rnMfrti# Politic g.
NEW ORLEANS, August 8.-A negro named
Willis rtollins has been making Democratic
speeches to the' negroes in this city for
a week past, and bab aroused the enmity
of the Radicals, both white and black.
Several attempts have been made on bis life,
and on Saturday night a ero wd followed him for
several squares, trying to drag him from thc
street car. In making his escape, he was ar?
rested on charges of inciting to riot, and re?
leased on bail. Yesterday, another attack was
made on him with a slung shot.
On appearing befo* the recorder it was
found that the original charge of inciting to
riot was dropped, and the charge of carrying
concealed weapons was substituted, bnt he was
discharged by the recorder. On being releas?
ed Rollins' life was again threatens! by excited
.nogfoos, bufe-horWstB oaoor?ed-by-bia. friends to
the rooms of the Constitution CJub, on Canal
street, where the exc?teme ot of the crowd in?
creased. Jjovexnor . Waxmouth.appeared, and
made a short but effective speech, telling the
negroes that they should raiher protect Roi-!
lins in a public expression oj his opinions than
seek to deprive him of that right, ad vising the
crowd to disperse and go home, which they
did. . Wannouth's speech is highly spoken of.
Sudden Death of ?.Miles O'Reilly.*'
NEW YORK, August 3.-General Charles G.
Halpine. better known as "Miles O'Reilly," edi?
tor of the;Citizen, and late registrar ot tho
city, dieof" this morning from an overdose of J
chloroform taken to relieve neuralgia.
SAVANNAH,August 3.- Reports from the crops
in this section show that the rains are injuring
the plant. Information from Florida says that
the worm is at work on most pla n tations.
MONTGOMERY, August 3-The rain s are doing
immense damage and worms are appearing in
all this section, and it is estimated that the
cotton crop is already cut abort one-half.
FRO.tr THE STATE CAPITAL,
[SPECIAL TELEGRAMS TO THE DALLY NEWS. J
. Til lt .ELECTIONS-IKE DUX KBLttF BILI.-HE- '
Dl'CING THE BONDS-WHIEPEB MAKES BOKE
V HOSIE XHB0SX8-MOKE ABOUT THE- HOW OT
1 . SATURDAY, v , , ;; r ."
. COLUMBIA, August 3.-in the House, W. J.
Wh i pper, fro m . the ' Judi dary Com m i 11 e e, re?
ported adversely to a bill ordering the elec?
tions. . ? ?., . . ?
Lawrence, .from the s?nne committee, re?
ported a bill' declaring" 'vacant all offices not
filled by the elections of April and June, and
authorizing all persons elected to fill the posi?
tions when qualified. A refusal to surrender
papers and records is made punishable by fine
DeLarge, from the Committee of Ways aod
Means, reported ffdversely to the resolution
imposing a special annual tax of $500 upon
Kershaw District to support the widow of Dill.
The report was based upon the unconstitution?
ality of sp?cial taxation, and was adopted.
The widow of Dill, however, will receive the
per diem and mileage of ber husband.
The consideration of the question of reduc?
ing the bonds of State officials was resumed.
Whipper made a strong speech against the
proposition. He said that be should insist
that the following facts should be pnt upon
record on the journal :
. - First. That reducing the bonds of the treas?
urer would seriously impair the credit of the
Second. The bill was introduced for the pur?
pose Of placing the treasury fonds in the hands
cf >. man who bad proved. himself utterly on
worthy by offering as bondsmen men of'straw,
and who, moreover, had promised th?? ^o of j
the bills receivable of the State to an f man
who would go his security.
Third. He opposed the reduction of the
bonds of officers, either of doubtful character
or of doubtful honesty.
Fourth. Improper influences had been em?
ployed to play upon Ute credulity of members.
The speech created a great sensation; but
when the vote waa taken the amendment was
lost- by 25 ayes to 67 nays.
The House likewise refused to reduce the
Treasurer s bond to S6G,008.
Another bill, however, has been introduced
with a view to checking the treasurer and pro?
tecting the public funds.
The bill establishing Circuit Courts was or?
dered to its third reading.'
The proceedings of the Senate were of no
Smith, the young man wounded in the row
on Saturday night, died this morning. The in?
quest is now progressing amid great excite?
ment. The Radical Coroner Johnson summon?
ed nine negroes upon the jury. Joseph How?
ard, who was reported missing after the diffi?
culty on Baturday night, was arrested to-day at
Kingsville and brought back here, where bo was
FURTHER BY MAIL.
THE BRAWL OF SATURDAY NIGHT-THE EFFECT
TftOH PUBLIC FEELING-POLITICAL GOSSIP
THE STATE CREDIT, AC.
fraoM OUR ows REPOSTES.]
COLUMBIA, August 2.-The city ie thorough
bly difitDxed by the-row which occurred I?
night and resulted in the mortal wounding
young Smith, a clerk in the posto mee here,
one of the colored members of the Leg isla tm
Half a dozen reports Of the affair ar e in c
eolation* but after sifting them all, I find th
the statement sent you by telegraph is, int
main, correct The members occupied a hon
in a disreputable portion of the oily. A .par
of young men on a frolic mistook the premie
for a brothel, A colored member was met on
side, words passed, a blow was Struck, and tl
member was followed into the house. The i
mates left wi thoa t the usual formalities of leav
taking, and coming to the front, pistol-firii
commenced. Here there is a difference oi te
timony. The members say that there was bi
one pistol in the house, and when snapped -
did not explode. On the otber hand, it is a
leged that not more than one of the young me
was armed; yet from twenty to thirty pi?t
shots were fired. Two women from an opp
site house- say they-distnieirly-ew-colored-CM
in the middle of the street shooting vigorous!.
The young men retreated. If not fired at, wi
did they nm ? If well arme?.'why should tbe
run ? If no pistols were discharged by the oo
ored m embers, who shot Smith?
Smith was found on the sidewalk in iront c
tbe premises, witb a ball through bis face
That he did not go into the bouse is a fae
well established. He may have been passing
and thus became the victim of on accident; c
he may have accompanied the party, and bea
shot purposely. Whoever discharged the fatt
pistol must have been close to him, as powde
marks are said to be visible on bis face. H
certainly bears in Columbia the reputation c
being a peaceable, inoffensive and corree
Again, the colored members say that ther
were from ten to fourteen in the party who af
sailed them. I am assured that there wer
only six or seven, at the outside, twp of wboi
were United States soldiers. The whole affai
thus seems to be involved in mystery, and th
truth is only likely toc?me out under the croa
examination of a courtroom.
" Bad blood bas beer? generated b?the_pccui
renee. The citizens, and especially the youn?
men, are dieeatiefied because somebody ba
not been arrested, while not a few of the mern
bera fully believe that the Ku-Klux-KianJba
broken loose in earnest, and this adventure i
only the first instalment of horrible things ye
to be. 'A young colored man named Howari
(the clerk of one of tbe committees), wh<
boarded in the bouse, has doubtless been mon
practically impressed with, this idea than an;
others,'for sinoe jumping from a window durinj
the row, be has not been seen or heard from
The probability is that he went to Charlestoi
from some depot down the road by tbe morn
Better political capital cannot be furnished
tho Republican party, both at borne anc
abroad, than by events of this character. Al
ready, for electioneering purposes, tbe repor
is being freely circulated among the freedmei
in varions districts-I quote from a letter just
received-"tMt that the li vea of the member;
of tbe Legislature are in. imminent danger
that they are compelled to carry guns through
the streets, and even to the House and Senate
to protect them from the assaults of sangui?
nary D?mocrate; that guns have been fired ai
them while engaged in business, and brick?
bats are frequently thrown through .the win?
dows while in session.'' ..
' Of course there is not a shadow of truth in
these statements, but they show how .neces?
sary it is to the s necea s of the Republican
party that.it shall feed on blood, whether meta
phoricafly:or in fact...
Another element of strength to the Re?
publicans is the recommendation of lead?
ing Democrats that.no colored .man shall
be employed who will not agreei.^to
vote for Seymour and Blair. The for?
mer claim that something of this sort was
necessary to consolidate the sentiment of the
Legislature, from ooo cause or another, a
very considerable proportion of the two bodies
were becoming too.moderate, too conservative
and weak-knee J, to snit the extreme Radicals!
Very influential colored men bave, recently not
responded with alacrity to the crack of the
party whip when it was- laid about them.
There was an evident disposition on their
part to crowd out and put down all those who
estimated l?gislation not by the good done to
the State, bu1, by the benefit secured to the
This feeling is undergoing a change. Backs
are growing stiffer. Caucusses ?re held in
which militia bills, land bills, taxation, suffrage
laws, charter elections, and kindred topics are
considered to 'the one end, that the State may
beyond probability be carried by the Republi?
cans. The Laud Commission bill, to which
reference was made in a former letter, will now
undoubtedly go through. Its friends say they
must have lands some how or any how, on*
which to locate these who may be discharged
from employment. A proposition bas been
made to resume the work on the new State
House, so as to furnish employment. Heavy
taxation is suggested, to compel owners, to sell
land, and Cain has introduced resolutions call?
ing for a report of all property against which
there are executions for unpaid taxes and
likely to be sold therefor..
Never have I seen the extreme Radicals in
better spirits than now. They are watching
every movement made by tho Democrats of
the Stale, in the hope that it will supply them
with capital wherewith to carry their"designs
through the Legislature; and a m i ero sc Dpi c
excuse will soon suffioe tor the attainment of
any object whioh the Northern landshark or
the Southern' speculator may have .'in view.
Tremendous sobemes are incourse of plotting,
and under tbe plea that they aie designed to
make the Republicans tum out en masse in
the fall, will be rushed through with frightful
haste. There ar? a number cf shrewd, practi?
cal men, colored and white, in both Houses,
who ore too keen to be deluded by this dodge,
but there are enough outsiders-the lobby
members, to whom Tomlinson the other day.
administered a severe castigation-to counter?
act whatever healthy influences may be brought
into the field. Mais, nous verrons.
The messenger sent by Governor Scott to in?
quire into the cause of the difficulty at Union
has returned, and reports all quiet. The ne?
groes were informed that they must not carry
arms to their pubbc meetings, nor in any way
attempt to disturb the public peace. It ap?
pears that they were deluded by a negro named
Bates, who manufactured a lot of stuff, which
be said Governor Scott told bim to repeat ito
the colored people, but for which there was not
the slightest foundation, and behoving it, the
poor creatures were prepared for any deviltry
at a moment s notice.
Tbe Governor is about effecting the Jonu au?
thorized by the Legislature. A New York banker
is here I think prepared to engage largely in
financial transactions with the State. Another
gentleman is here who is anxious to negotiate
for the purchase of all the public lands donated
by the act of Congres 3 for the purpose of
schools. If the United States will allow him to,
locate the land in Colorado be will probably pay
cash and take the lot. PERSONNE.
THE RESULT TN NOVEMBER-A WESTERN ES?
The New York World says :
A Wisconsin correspondent sends ns the fol?
lowing tibie of the Electoral College, giving
his estimate as the result of the canvass : ' *
Seymour. Grant. ?tructed." ful.
Alabama. 8 ... .
California. 5 . ..
Florida. 8 .. '
Georgia. -.. 9
Iowa.'. ' .8
Maryland. 7 '
Massachusetts. .. 12
Michigan' ...... 8
Missouri. .. ll
Nevada. 3 ' ...
New.Hampshire .. 5 -
New Jersey_ 7
North Carolina. 9
Ohio. 21 . '..
Perm sylvania..;. 26 > .
Rhode Island.... 4
South Carolina. 6
Vermont.. 5 ....
Virginia, .?i. .. 10
West Virginia.. ..
Wisconsin.. ' ..
.-Total....152 106 32 .27
Necessary to a choice, leaving ont the "unre?
constructed'' States, one hundred and forty
three. Counting the votes of the four States
which Congress proposes to exclude, one hnn
ar?d Bi?rrtlftf-"nln? would 'be'-^ecesBaiy'to a
choice. The four States will vote by a large
majority for-Seymour and PJ*rr,'-which would
make their total vote one hundred and eighty
four, twenty-five more than a majority..'
Our correspondent claims Wisconsin for
Seymour, although placing it among the doubt?
ful. His reasons for this conclusion are these :
At the gubernatorial election in 1863, James T.
Lewis was elected over H. L. Palmer by some
25,000 majority, this including the soldiers'
vote, lu 1864, Lincoln's majority was 17,000.
Ia 1865, Fairchild's majori tv over Hobart
(Dem. ) was 10|000. In 1867, Fair child over Tall
madge had bat' 4070. There bad been a grad?
uai reduction of the Radical majority in that
State from 25,000 in 1863 to leas than 5000 in
1867. At this rate what will become of Grant's
Oar correspondent gives us an additional
reason why Wisconsin will vote for Seymour,
that both Presidential candidates are person?
ally known to a large portion of tho people of ?
that State. Governor Seymour, who has a
large - -pecan ?arv. intereaA in tba northern part
of that Stat?, visits Wisconsin nearly every
year; and wherever be is known be is loved.
Grant is also known to many Wisconsin people,
and where best known be will receive tho fewest
Our correspondent concedes New Hampshire
to Grant, although he says that the vote will
be BO close that only the official returns can
.?ettjnnine .the- result. Indiana be claims, for
Seymour and Blair, while be has no doubt that
Ohio will cast her .vote tor Grant. He claims
the entire Southern electoral vote (with the
exception ol Brownlow's dominion) for Sey?
mour, alleging that from the close of the war
until the present time, the Southern brain bas
been entirely passive; the opposition to the
reconstruction schemes being.' ?imply of, a
negative character. Now, with a well-defined
object in view, the prospect of a Bpesdy de
lavery, .from Radical dominion, the Southern
brain will be brought into positive action; and
tbe negro votesiwbach bave been manipulated
by carpet-baggers 'and paid political agents of I
the Radical party, will be hurled with over?
whelming force against that party which .has
misled and deceived them,
OHM ON OE JUDGE CEASE.
The New York , correspondent of the Louis?
ville Democrat has had an interview with Judge
Chase, who bas lately arrived in .that city. In
his conversation with the correspondent of the
Democrat he ia thus reported:
- As to the results in November next, he rolly
expresses his conviction that the chances are,
decidedly in favor of tbe Democratic nominee
-provided there is no cheating round the
board. The Edmunds bill regulating the South?
ern electoral votes.he looks upon as afore
shadowing of fonl play, and the Democrats are
advised tc-keep theil- eyes on it accordingly.
Blair's letter, be says, is simply up to the exi?
gencies of the times. He sees nothing revolu?
tionary in it. On the contrary, he is inclined
to think ibat it aims to stop the revolution,
Tfhichthe admission of carpet-bag senators is
undoubtedly working in oar form of govern?
ment. The; letter hence will do no harm, but
possibly mach good, if it retains the Jacobins
from ? f?rt h er outrages, by indicating what the
future has in store for them. j'
GENERAL THANK P. BLATB IN KANSAS-HE AD
D HES SES A LABOE OATBZBTNO. OF DEMOCRATS.
A telegram from Leavenworth, Kansas, da?
ted July 21,-EayB :
. General-Frank P. Blair addressed an im?
mense meeting this evening. His speech was
principally devoted to the action of the Radical
party in the reconstruction of the Sooth, and
the record of General Grant. He charged that
the Republicans having lost the confidence of the
whole people of the country, bad resorted to
the support ot the blacks. That it was from
.ila ipre of-^tbo negro raoe-that they enfran?
chised them, but only as a scheme to maintain
themselves in power. He said he had nothing
to say against General Grant personally ; that
his miliitary services would e*er be remem?
bered with pride; bat that since he bad entered
the arena of politics, bis acts politically were
Stoper matters for publi : criticism. He said
tat General Grant had changed his views
on the subject of reconstruction incon?
sistently, .having at tbe close of the
war, urged the immediate admission
of the senators, and representatives
from the Southern States chosen then by the
people of those States. Bot, be said, the secret
of the adherence of Generals- Grant, Sheridan
and other regular officers to the Radical party
is the tendency of that party which has over?
thrown'tbe preronativeu of-the SnpremenCourt
and Executive branch of the government to?
ward military'despotism, which, being necessa?
rily based upon mibtary power, would give
oonseguenc? to promiheotofficers of the army."
He said history shows no party pursuing the
conree and using the means adopted by the
Radicals canlive -and .receive the support of
tbe people.- He denied that the sentiments ex?
pressed in his letter, or the New York speech,
were revolution?r? that the. people.. of j the
United States at- lue last elections had repu?
diated negro suffrage, upon which waa based J
the wholej-econsfruction ?cheme; that to over?
throw by proper cbrisr^tdorial means Recon?
struction acts ie-but carrying oat the will of
the people. He charged that toe Radical party
only are . revolutionary. ID reply to a remark
from the crowd he said that the Radical party
have made copperheadisni respectable.; Gen.
Blair spoke about thirty minutes, his remarks
being received with enthusiasm. At the close
music and a brilliant display of fireworks fol?
IMPORTANT DECISION-"STNGLE-THBEAD VS.
DoTTBLE-TH?EAD.',-Al the I'grand trial of sew?
ing machines" at Island.Park, the contest
being between "single-thread" and "double
thread" machines, and the latter claiming an
"advantage" because of i ts using "two" threads
instead of "one," the result was a unanimous
"decision" of the "judges," after a "protracted
and severely contested trial," that "tue advan?
tage is not bn the side of a 'double-thread' but
on that of a 'single-thread,' as used by the
Willcox & Gibbs machine."-See "Report of I
Grand Trial" _
THE MOST FEB FE CT ISON TONIC-HEGEMAN'S
? EHR A TED ELIXTR 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 ind ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared byHege
man & Co., New York, and sold byall respect*
able druggists ia the Doited States,
NEWS PROM WASHINGTON
H0XXXATI0N8 PENDING BEFOSE THE SEK ATE AZ A
The Washington correspondent 61 th? New
York Herald writes ?-c .
When the Senate adjourned a large number
of nominations were pending which were not
acted on. Many persons are nuder the impres?
sion that when the Senate takes a recess the
nominations before it remain to be acted upon'
till it reassembles. There is a rule of the Sen?
ate, however, which provide) that when a re?
cess or adjournment takes place for the period
of thirty days, all nominations pending at the
commencement of such recess or adjournment
fail at the end of that time.
THE pBESTDEXT AST) HIS ATTORNEY GENERAL.
The friends of Attorney General Evarte say
that bis presence in the Cabinet will act as a
restraint upon the combative tendencies of the
President. Mr. EvartB, it is urged, under?
stands better than any other member ol the
Cabinet the temper and purposes of the Badi
cala, being himself a Republican. It is his
?UTpose so to advise Mr. Johnson, it is said, as
j prevent him from committing any act that
would render him liable to impeachment. The
President has great confidence in the legal
judgment of bis Attorney General, and will
follow his advice more closely than ne did that
of any of his predecessors. This will prevent
him from falling into the traps set for bim hy?
the Radicals. Mr. Evarts, for instance, has ad?
vised him not tn remove Commissioner Rollins,
and the President, it is now understood, wili
not do so. So, also, with regard to the gov?
ernments of the Southern States.' The Radi?
cals promised themselves that the President
would fail to recognize those governments,
and thus render himself liable to impeach?
ment, in this, however, they will be disap?
pointed,-for Mr. Evarts will give Mr. Johnson
such advice as will enable him to keep out of
trouble, and there is little doubt that bo will
ADELINA PATTI-HEB MABBIAGE 'CONTRACT
DISPOSAL OF HEB FORTUNE.-A Par?s corre?
spondent of the New York Times writes as fol?
I have jost heard the pan ?culara of the mar?
riage settlement agreed to between the Mar?
quis de Cauz and Adelina Patti, or ra her
enacted by Baron James Rothschild, as the
friend and guardian of the latter.
The Bum of 500.000 francs, constituting the
whole of the Diva's fortune, is to be placed rn
trust for the benefit of her self and children.
The principal is not to be touched under any
circumstances whatever, Mlle Patti herself
enjoying the interest thereof.
Due-third of her future earnings is to be set
aside in the same manner, the remaining two
third* to be used as ber husband and herself
The father and mother of the bride arelo
have each a pension of 6000 francs, w%jch is to
be allocated out of ber income. This provi?
sion ia honorable to MRe. Patti, whose senti?
ments of daughterly affection bave always
shown themselves superior to every other con?
The Marquis de Canx asked to have the sum
of 160,000 francs set aside for the payment of
the mortgages on bia estates, but on this
point the Baron de Rothschild and Maurice
t?traLosoh were inexorable ; so that the prop?
erty will bave to be put up for Bale, unless the
?editora of the Marquis consent to wait for
the, chance ol the re payment from Adelina's
rutare earnings, a contingency not very proba?
ble, from the known spendthrift babita of ber
It is oalcTilated that at present Mlle. Patti
earns about 400,000 francs a year, which, with
prade?os, would' soon enable the Mai qa is to
Eay off his depta. Accustomed, however,' to
ve at a rate far above his income, it is not
likely that he will be induced to put snob a re?
straint on his tastes as will enable him to ac?
complish" so desirable a"?es??t. It had been
stated that as soon as the marriage took place
the services of Strakosoh would wdispensed
with. So far is this from being the fact that
the Marquis offers a contract to him to
continue bia services to Mlle. Patti for three
years, on terms nearly as advantageous as be?
fore. You may rely upon the above being-the
exact contract of the marriage settlement.
They have beau agreed to on. both sides, and
nothing remains bot to complete the marriage
itself, which, I understand, is to tako place on
the let of Angnst.
TtPE-B?TTTNO B? ? LECTRTCTTY. -If it Was
safe1 to eay anything1 in the fine of arte and in?
ventions was impossible, we should certainly
pronounce type-setting and distributing by
electricity one of the impossible things. But
the editor of the American Artisan describes
what.he has actually seenjn thi? line. . .a book
containing 24.993 ems of solid matter* which
was both set and,- distributed by an electrical
type-setting machine, in sir boura and thirty? 1
?ino minutes. But this ia on!t the beginning
of wonders. One of these machines, it is said
may be placed in a newspaper office in Boston,
or New York, or New Orleans, to be operated
on by a reporter in the capitol at Washington
or in any other place connected with the ma?
chino by telegraph. That is, the reporter may
take his notes to the telegraph and set them
np in type at'the distant office; thus saving
all the labor and expense of writing ont for
the telegraph and rewritine at the end of the
telegraph, to be set np by the newspaper com?
positors. And even more than this is claimed
for the machine, namely, that instead of set?
ting up type as described above, the reporter
may produce a matrix from which stereotype
plates may be cast ina few minutes af tor'the
reporting has ceased. What neit ?
MW BATCHELOB'S HALB DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the beet m the world; the
only brue and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the Ul effects ol bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by aB Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-street. New Yorjr. lyr_January
j?*WHAT B3 THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is toe familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know*bxactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance of
the man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes are dull and lustre?
less, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole expression of the face dejected. Interro?
gate the invalid more closely, and you will discover
that constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid Tiver, is at the bottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of T??tRANT'S EFFEBVES CENT
srBT.Tyn^. APERIENT in such cases, need noWo be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT A CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggie's. 3mos 22 July 6
93- SWINGING BOUND THE CIRCLE.
There are fifty ways of alleviating the agonies of
dyspepsia for the moment; but there is only one way
to CUBE it After ''swinging round the circle" of tem?
porary palliatives the patient finds that the disease,
so far from baing subdued, has actually gathered
strength, while he has been parleying with its sym
The only way to get rid of the demon is to endow
the stomach with sufficient strength to cast it out
and keep it out. Import permanent energy to the di?
gestive organs with HOSTE!TEE'S STOMACH BIT?
TERS, and the object is accomplished. This power?
ful vegetable remedy is not a mere stimulant It
does not brace up the gastric machinery for an hour
or two, leaving it, when the temporary excitement
has passed off, in a worse state than bef jre. Such is
the effect of the ordinary alcoholic nostrums. They
kefrp the stomajh in ti perpetual see-saw between un?
natural activity and utter relaxation. Not so the
BITTERS. Medicated with the finest tonic, altera
tive and anti-bilious extracts, they permanently re?
inforce and continuously regulate the assimilating;
organs. Such is the experience of tens of thousands.
At this debilitating season of the year, when the sol?
vent principle of the gastric juice is weakened by a
constant drain of the animal finida through the poree
HOSTETIER'S BITTERS is an article of prime ne?
cessity for the weak. To neglect the use of a tome
and alterative, so wonderfully efficacious and entirely
harmless, is simply to forego the blessings of health
and vigor, and voluntarily accept feebleness and dis?
comfort in their stead.
August 1 0
MAIN.-Died on the evening ol the Sd of August,
Mil TlfTii TTMTfiT MfliTTj ?Uni rf wm* mmt W-TTTir
C. MAXN-, of this city, aged forty-Bil years, five
months and twenty-six days. '-f fi J
KMT Tbe Relatives, Friends sind Ac?
quaintances of the family, and the members of the
RngHah Lutheran Church, are respectfully Invited
to attend her Funeral Services, at Four o'clock Th it |
Afternoon, at the Church, without further invitation.
August* ? 1
mw RELIGIOUS NOTICE.-A PUBLIC
Prayer Meeting win be held Tc-Nigkt, at half-pjst
Fight o'clock, in the Lecture room of Trinity Church,
Easel-street, entrance on Maiden Lane.
August*_ , tul8
?. CUBE WABBANTEDI-COB.N8, BUN?
IONS, etc., removed without pain, by ,
No. 214 Sing, near Market-street
?S- NOTICE.-THE 6ALE OE PROPERTY
for laxes due the State is, by order of J. L. NEA?
GLE, Esq., Comptroller of South Carolina, postpon?
ed untH Monday, the 10th day of August, between
the hours of Eleven A. M. and Tnree P.M.
In the meantime, the Sheriff will continue to re?
ceive the amounts due from delinquents.
WILLIAM 9. BASILE, S. C. C.
AS-NOTICE.-AN INVENTORY OF THE
SAILS, Ac, belonging to the ship MONTGOMERY,
and also of her CARGO, can be seen St our Office
until the day of sale. .
STREET, BROTHERS A CO.,
AS" FINAL NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS
against the Estate of the late WILLIAM HALL. M.
D., must be presented for adjustment, and these in?
debted to said Estate are requested to make pay?
ment without further ?Way, to
C. GADSDEN HALL,
. Qualified E-ecutor,
At Messrs. J. A F. Dawson's,
July 21_tu?__No. W East Bay.
HW MB. T. E. GILBERT WISHES TO
Inform his friends that be bas reopened bis CIGAR
STORE on the west side of King-street four doors
below Marris, No. STL He also requests those
gentlemen who are accustomed to smoking DOMES?
TIC CIGARS to sive him a caU, where they can have
Cigars made to order, any shape, style or size to suit |
their fancy, at very low figures. July 80
*W FOB BE8TOB1NG STRENGTH AND
appetite, use the great Southern Tonio, PAIOCTO'S
HEPATIC BTTTEBS and you will not be disappointed
For sale by all druggists. tu
: AS- NOW 13 YOUR TIME TO SECURE A
bottle, dozen or gross of the celebrated PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER. This pr?par?t on will in AU
CASES restoregray or faded hair to the color of youth,
and in most cases make hair grow on bald beads.
Try a bottle. BOWIE A MOISE, ' '
r . Wholesale Agsnts-fbr Charleston.
August 4 ?' tnlhs6
~*sT%FANT8 DO NOT CRY WITHOUT
CAUSE.-By an interesting practical application of
chemical laws to tba kern els nf Wheat and Barley,-a
nutriment is produced and perfected that sels in
rrion the natural laws of digestion and_assimila
in the most inactive, indolent anil"tender
stomach. If .your Infant suffers from insufflaient
breast milk, give it COMSTOCK'3 RATIONAL
FOOD. G. W. COMSTOCK,
No. 87 Ccurt'.and-etreet, New York.
For sale by DOWIE & MOISE,
Wholesale Agents for Charleston.
August 4_ tothae
9W ESTATE NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
Indebted to the late Colonel JOHN S. AS HE will
make payment and those having claims against his
Estate ?ill present them, properly attested, to
Messrs. RUTLEDGE ? YOUNG, .Solicitors, No. 2
Broad-street or to tte undersigned.
June 13 s21amo3mos
$W STATE OF SOOTH CAROLINA, COL
LETON DISTRICT-TN THE COMMON PLEAS
ATTACHMENT-AUGUSTUS G. BENNETT, Gar-'
nishee, M. MILTON 8. LnTLEFIELD.-Whereat
the plaintiff in this case did, on the 7 th Mar cb, 1868,
file UR declaration therein in this office against the
said defendant, who is absent from and without the
limits ot this State, and has neither wife nor attor?
ney known' within the same, upon whom a copy of.
the said declaration, with a rule to plead thereto
within a year and a day, might be served, on motion
of O.P. WILLIAMS, plaintiff's, Attorney, it is Or
dered : That the said defendant MILTON S. LTTTLE
FIELD, do ap; ear and p'ead to said declaration within
a year and a day from the filing thereof, or final and
absolute judgment will then be awarded against
CLEBS'8 Omer, Walterboro', S. C., March 7th,
18C8. J. H. LINDER, C. C. P.
' March 19_leOmolyr*
AS-THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON DISTRICT-TN THE COMMON
PLEAS.-ALBERT ELFE ca GEORGE MANS?
on the third dav of April, flle^ns declaration against
the defendant who (as it is said) is absent from and
without the limits of this State, and has neither wife
nor attorney known within the same, upen whom a
copy of; the said declaration might be served: lt ia
therefore.Onfroi, that the said defendant do appear
and plead to the said declaration, on or before the
fourth day of April, which will be in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-nine
otherwlee final and absolute'judgment will then be
given and awarded against bim.
J. W. BROWNFIELD, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Charleston District April 3, 1868.
April0_. , .* ieSmolyr*
ag-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE^ with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. 8KLLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
aarCONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TRUE MARRIAGE.-Essays for Young
Men on the Errors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed
letter envelopes free of charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
May 20_3m o
, j?- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING IO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in tie city, was hardly recognized by ber friends.
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flashed face, ?he had a
soft ruby con plezion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, ehe plait ly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, ax d considered it an in?
valuable acquisition tb 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 onsur
pasted rn its efficacy in drawing impurities from,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws Irom it all its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Pries
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists,
No. 3 Weet Fayette-etreet Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale cf the same.
March 30 lyr
YACHT STAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS TA VOBITE YACHT, HA Y INO
been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par
\UiB, ls now ready for engagements by ap?
?plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 tntbsSmos Agents,
. poa STEW TURK.
THE SPLENDID SZDH WHEEL
WOODHOTX Commander, bf the New
_York and Charleston Steamship line,
wfll leave Adger's Wharf on Saturday, the 8th inst,,
at 9 o'clock A. M.
For Freight or Passage, having splendid cabin
accommc dations, apply to
JAMES ALGER A CO.,
Corner Adger'a Wharf and East Bay (Up Stain).. '
August 3 ' s " ?- " ?
FOR SEW YOLK.
REGULAS LIEE EVERT WEDNESDAY*
.fl f-jfsWfl THE STEAMSHIP BABA4MMBA
y^fl^r^l Capt, M. B. Cnow?ix,wiETeavi Van
^^gTMMtW^ derhoTst's Wharf, on Wednesday,
JBMMsmk Bth August, at half-past Seven
'july 30 " ^BAYEHEL A CO., AgEUUL"*
STEAM TO LIVE H POOL.' *
CALLING "IT QUEENSTOWN,
jvtb,, "' THE INMAN LINE, -SAILING
y^j?Snfx?i SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying tho U..
&ffifitefflf^ S. Malls, consisting of the following
CITY OF PABI8, ' .Fix;
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON, i J
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Scturday and every alternate Monday;
at 1 PM., from Pier No. 45 North River, NewTork.
BATES OF PASSAGE, 3 : . Q
BY THE MAH. BTE AJTEB8 BATLXSO EVE BI BAXUBDAg.
Payable in Gold. - Payable in Currency. "
let Cabin.:.9100 Steerage........IS
1st Cabin to London.. 106 Steerage to London.. 3
1st Cabin to Paris....HS flteerage to Parla. 4
Passage by the Monday s te tm era-First Cabin $90?
gold; Stbori/e $30; payable m U. 8. currency. .
RatesofDBBsage from New York to Halifax; Cacm.
$20, Steerage, S10; payable In gold.
Passenger'? also nrwwded to Havre, Hamburg,
B remep, Ac, .stmodaeate rate*.
Steeragecassace from Llvemool and Queenstown,
.40 curren'jy. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sendiog for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company'
Offices. - - - JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 16 Broadway, New York.
June 4 . . ._? ? . ._6mo
-STORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMOBE AND BBEMEN,
. - . "i. .. a.
XEZ SCBXW STEAMIES OF TUE NOEXH OFT.VAK IXOTD
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
???>-WILL BUN REGULARLY BE
/f?t?fT%. TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE
c^m^^mr M *N, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
mmSkTaBBBrnm Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on tie 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PBICX OP PASSAOB-From Baltimore to Bremen'
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer
age SSS. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or Its equiva?
They tench at Southampton both goingo and re?
turning. .These vessels take Freight td London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through the Postofflce. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will be
signed. Bills of bad lng will positively L '. be de?
livered before gooda are cleaved a: (he Cuato.jhou8e?
For Freight or Passage^apply to
A. SCHUMACHER A CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore?.
Orto - MORDECAI A CO.,Agents,.
East Bay, Charleston, 8. a
April 20 ._,_Saco
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP CO MPV?
THROUGH L1M? TO
?? CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT ARD -PASSAGE AT GREATLY SM?
JPUCED RATES! - -
r f~ir)j?ai STEAMERS OF. THE ABOVE
/^PjT? line leave Pier No. 42, North Elver,
C?uSm^$A 4x31 of Ciaral-atreet, New York, a
amtmmzsSeSStm 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9th, 16th
and 21th of every month (except when these dates
fan en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding). .
Departure of 1st and 24th connect ai Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
.ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo. -
Departure of 9th ot each month connecta with
the new steam line .from Panama to Australia and
Steamship CHINA' leaves San Francisco, tor Chin
and Japan. September L
No California steamers touch?t Hi vana, but go
' direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds 1 baggage free to each adult,
Medicine and attendance"free.
For Passage Tickets'cr further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 - . "lyr FR. BABY, Agent.
. ? .? '.-ia: g .---" ... ,?
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
MOUNT PLEASANT AND SULLIVAN'S FERRY.
- 0N AKD AFr?a TUESDAY, 4TH
t?j?emmwtmiB instant, the Steamers will leave BB
Leave- City at io A. M., 3 and CP. M..
Leave Mount Pleasant at 71* A.M., 12% and 5%
. . SULLTVAN'8 ISLAND,
Leave City at 10 A. M., 3and 0 P. M.
Leave Island at 7^ and ll A. M., and 5 P. M.
August 8 JNO. H. MURRAY. Agent.
FOR GEORGETOWS, 8. C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEITH FIELD
, WAVERLY AND BBOOK GREEN MILLS.
_ _?4r**?? TBE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
????????S?? IAIAC DAVIS, will le-vo Commercia
Wharf as above on Tuesday Night, the 4th, instant, a
Nine o'clock. Returning, win leave Georgetown on
Thursday, the 6th instant (emergencies excepted) a
Four o'clock, P M.
Ai) Freight must be prepaid.
For engagements, apply to
SHACKELFORD k KELLY, Agents,
Augusts_2 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.] <
CHARLESTON AND S A VAN Qi AH STB AH
VIA BEAUFOEI, HILTON HEAD ANDBLUFFTOBT
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. TA MCNELTT
STEAMER FAN ME...Capt. FENS PECK.
m ?jrir"*?? ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
inifinhnigfi^11 leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 6 o'clock, and Savannah every Thursday
Morning, at 6 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
T rTT*. J HN FERGUSON,
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOK PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VTA 8AVANNAH, 8T. MARY'S FERNANDINA
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL LANDINGS OH
. THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
? _?JT**lb THE STEAM EB CITY POINT
JUEEIBC Captain CHABLES WILLET. will
leave Charleston every Tuesday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 8
o'clock, for the above places. Returning win leave
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
/Ul geode not removed by sunset wiU be stored at
the expense and risk of own ens.
All freight must be prep'id.
J. D. AIKEN & CO., Agents,
June 27 South Atlantic Wharf,
91 ? RIC AN HOU SE,
THE VERY IMPORTANT AND EXTNE81VE
improvements which have recently been made in
this popular Hotel, the largest in New England, en
ible the Proprietors to offer to Tourists, Families
and the Travelling Public accommodations and con?
veniences superior to any other Hotel in the dty.
During tbe past summer additions have been made
of numerous suites of apartments, with bathing
rooms, water closets, Ac, attached; one of Tufts*
magnificent pascenger elevators, the best ever con?
structed, conveys guests to the upper story of the
home in one minute; tho entries have been newly.'
and richly cirpeted.'fcnd the entire house thoroughly
replenished and refurnished, making it, m mil its
appointments, equal to any Hotel in the country.
Telegraph Office, Billiard Halls and Cafe on the
first floor. LEWIS RICE k 80N,
May 4_ mwf3mos_Propiletore.
JJIROST, BLACK <Si CO.,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in, and Manufactu?
re rs of
FUBNITUBE OF EYEBY TABLETY.
No. 73 Bowery, near Canal-street,
Steamboats, Hotel? and Public Building? iurniab
ed at the shortest notice. AR Goods porch teed of
our House guaranteed as r presented.
May 1 ?mw3mo8