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VOLUME VL-NUMBER 920.] CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST ll, 1868. EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TBE 2VEW8 FOR THE CAMPAIGN
GREAT HWUCEMFJTT3 TO CLUBS.
Tho importance - of tho groat political cou
" teat upon which wo havo now fairly entered
renders the dissemination among tho people
of sound political views and accurate and ear
ij information of the progress and incidents
of the canvass, a matter of peculiar interest
and expediency. Every individual who has
any stake in the welfare of those Southern
8tates, should give an active, personal ?nd un?
flagging support to tho candidates of the
National Democracy-SEYBIOUB and BLATB. A
triumph of the Radicals will result in the
utter desolation and ruin of the South, and
the placing of an ignorant and brutal race in
all positions and places of honor and tm :t, to
the excroaion of the wfaito race. Tho govern?
ment must he wrested from the thieves and
plunderers 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 fer white men, and nob
.for negroes. It ia only necessary that the peo?
ple should bo tharonghly informed to accom?
plish this, and TOT' NEWS will be ah admirable,'
means of diffusing thia information. In order
to place thc paper within < thc reach of all, we,
. haye adopted a scale of reduced rates of sub
Bcription for the four months covering tue
Pre sciential canvass, and offer besides peculiar
. inducements for the formation of olubs. We
are determined that TOT NEWS shall he the
cheapest and best newspaper in the Scute.
Its blows will fall thickly, steadily and rapidly;
and if the friends of law, order - and the Con?
stitution do their duty by extending its circu?
lation, ita labors can be made powerfully effec?
tive for good. We appeal, then, to our read ere
to examine pur. remarkably low terms, and ero
to work, with a will to get up large dabs fer
TEE CHARLESTON NEWS.
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One copy of THE NEWS free to avery-person
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rates. The cash most in all cases accompany
tbs order. \
These prices should secure fer TOT NEWS a
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responding benefit to tho Demoaratio cause.
Slay we not confidently ash' the kind'offices of
our friends in this "behalf ?
Bemittanoes can be made by money order a
on? risk, and all letters should be addressed to
RIORDAN, DAWSON & CO..
. ? ' -Jr
Charleston, S. C.
FROM..TUB STATS CAPITAL..
TBS PROCEEDINGS OF THE LBOISLATTJKE
.. A-SPICY TBIiL. i??
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HMM O JB OWN BXPOSTZB.J
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, CanrannA, August 10.-In the House, De
Large introduced a resolution of inquiry con
TrmirbiHon offered a resolution instructing
the Oman! tte* of Ways and Means to-inquire
whether the Oomptrcller-General shall instruct
eherifffi to con ?B us to seD Ianda under execu?
tion in default of taxes according to the orders
of General Canby.
Shrewsbury offered s resolution that the
Committee on the Penitentiary do investigate
the causes of the confinement of the prison?
Amotion was made to pay the Speaker tour
dollars per day extra, bot. the subject was post?
Neagle asked for s committee of inquiry on
tbs subject of the affidavits published in TOT
DATEZ NEWS . - ? ? . .
A resolution to gire extra- pay of four dollars
per day to the chairmen of committees was
A resolution was adopted to proceed with
the election of eight Circuit Judges an Thurs?
day, the 13th.
A resolution was offered to elect three com?
missioners at the same time. Smith (Demo?
crat) moved that they be appointed by the
Supreme Bench. Tomtinson moved that they
be appointed by the Governor; but no action
was taken, and the subject was postponed.
lt is understood that Governor Orr and
George Wilhams, of York, will be two of the
Parvis (colored) offered a resolution repeal?
ing the appointment of a committee *to inves?
tigate the killing of Smith, which wae adopted.
A bill to incorporate the Citizens' Savin ga
Bank came np for a second reading. Tomlin
son said that the bill provided any amount of
security for thc stockholders, but none for the
depositors. Besides, the gentlemen asking
the charter denied that the Legiskture-was
a legal body. This made him anxious to know
the designs apparently concealed in the bill.
The following are the names of the parties
applying:' F. W. McMaster, J. P. Thomas,
- Gregg, Jno. B. Palmer, Dani. Sarene!, Ben;.
H. Butledge and.Bobt. G. Chisclm. The sub?
ject Was postponed.
The bill extending and providing relief to the
Charleston and Savannah Railroad came up
for its first reading, also that repealing the
charter of the Town of Hamburg.
Whipper gave notice of a bill requiring the
banks to invest sufficient of the capital etook
in Statis bonds to secare their liabilities.
The first number of a newspaper called the
Daily Bepubhc, waa issued to-day. It is un?
derstood it will be edited by differer, t officers
of the government.
In the Senate the President presented a me?
morial from the City Council of Charleston
praying that thc Fne Department, be net dis?
turbed. , )
. Th e. h?l. -regulating the tenure-ofkiffiie ra
p4lf^J wit-h'*a' Substitute for section 2, that
c??Ty zzi ?tt'.? calcera must fije their Wife
within twenty dava after the passage of the
ant. It goes to the House for concurrence.
Nash gave notice of a bill to sell the Oolam
Tho bills in relation to filling offices with
personB friendl to the State government, and
taxing agricultural lands in the city and town
limits, ,were tabled.
The bills providing accommodation for the
Legislature, the Judiciary, the Executive, and
for the preservation of the State capitol, were
The case of the ?ttornoy-General Chamber?
lain against ThomaB P. Walter, on a writ of
quo warranlo, was brought before A. J. Wil?
lard thi6 morning. Tho information sots out
that Walter was not Coroner of Richland Coun?
ty, bu* Wm. B. JobneoD, who was elected un?
der rhe ECW constitution. Welter pleaded to
the jurisdiction of the Court on thrco grounds:
First. That D. H. Chamberlain was not Attor?
ney-General, brit L W. Hayne. 8econd. That
Willard was not Associate Justice, hut that
Ch cf Justice Dunkin and his associates con?
stitute the Supreme Court of tho State. Third.
That the so-called court has no jurisdiction in
Richland District, and there is no such juris?
diction known as the County of Richland in
The counsel lor the respondent are Mesare.
Jas. D. Tradewell, F. W. Pickling and Joseph
Mr. Chamberlain moved peremptorily to dis?
miss the plea.
Mr. Pope responded, and positively refused
to argue an- motion except on constitutional
I Mr. Fielding followed, and addressed the
court ''May it please your honor."
Chamberlain interposed, saying that the
cc ansel's mode of address was itself an admis-,
sion of jurisdiction.
Mr. Pickling replied that he had been edu?
cated in a school which taught politeness be?
tween members of tho bar. He went on to say
that he did not recognize the person sitting on
the bench as an Aseociate Justice constitution?
ally elected, nor the Attorney-General as such,
nor Johnson as Coroner of tho District, nor
Walker as C ironer of the County.
Willard overruled the plea of jurisdiction, cn
the groTind that to grant it would be to admit
??at the State Constitution, the elections, hi?
3wn office, and the whole syBtem o? govern
nent was a nullity. He would hear no such
irgument. . . 1
The counsel for the respondent then asked
br time to argno the case on its m?rite. Mr.
Chamberlain opposed the motion.
Mr. Pope said it was the first time in hie
sareer that ho had ever known such a motion
io be opposed.
Mr. Chamberlain said the community was in
langer, arid in behalf of good order he felt it ie
us duty to. orge tho speediest bearing of the
Mr. Tradewell said that, from the course o?
ligament of counsel and the manner in which
notions bad been overruled, be felt entirely
ionvmced that tho court and the attorney
general intended to conduct the case in de
lance of all the rules of justice and equity,
kw or the constitution.
The case was then adjourned until to-mor
?cw. It is understood that ii will be carried np
o the Snprome Court.
The tax. bill will call for a million of dollars.
Oar 'Washington Dispatches.
SS. PRESIDENT'S ACTION IN THE DELICATE HAT
TEE OF THE ALLEGED DIS0BDEB5 IS LOTJIS:
ASA-CHIEF JUSTICE CEASE ON THE NATIONAL
DEBT-WASHINGTON NEWS ANS GOSSIP.
WASHINGTON, August 10.-The following
irder was issued from General Grant's bead'
HEADQUARTERS OF THE ABUT, '
ADT?TA? T-GENEBAL'S OFFICE.
._.WASHINGTON. August 10,1868. >
Brevet Major-G encrai R. C. Buchanan, Com?
mandingthe D?partaient oj Louisiana, Nev)
Orleans, La. :
GENERAL-The fellowing instructions from
ce Secretary of War are furnished for your
roverament to the end that the necessary aid
nay be rendered by the United States as
womptly as possible in every case of ibsnrrcc
ion or domestic violenoe in the States embra
d in your military department.
Iou will keep yourself informed of the con*
Li ti on of affairs in said States, and comm un??
ate promptly by telegraph to the War Depart -
nen:, through the Headquarters of the Army,
ny nets which may make it the dnty of the
Resident, under the constitution and laws, to
mploy the military force of the United Sta toe.
fou will also maintain such disposition of tho
roo pe under your command that they may be
eadv to' ?et without delay on the receipt of
be President's orders, stationing them at, or
rom time to time moving them to points where
on may have reason to apprehend necessity
jr their use.
The remainder of the instructions consist of
-.tracts from the Constitution and laws of
te United States, indicating the conditions
nder which the militan- force of the United
tates maj be lawfully employed to suppress
iBurrection against the government of any
tate. The document is signed:
By command of General GEANT.
E. D. TOWNSEND, Ast. Adj't Gen'l.
It is understood taat Col. Deane was as
axed th;s morning, both by the President
a 1 tee Secretary of War, that these instruc
ons, a copy of which was furnished him, were
itended and expected to satisfactorily cover
ie grounds lately presented by the LegiBla
ire and Executive of Louisiana.
Chief Justice Chase in charging the United
tates grand jury of West Virginia said, in ei?
set, that in order to suppress the rebellion it
rae necessary to create a large public debt,
nd that the debt must bo paid, for under the
ourteenth amendment to tte Constitution of
tie United States the nation waB pledged to it.
'his amendment he recognized as valid, and,
herefore, charged the jury to see that the
;cvenue laws which were made to pay tuc debt,
?ere strictly enforced.
Seward telegraphs that he will return on
It is cow thought that Rosecrans will depart
>r Mexico next week.
Rollins telegraphs that he will be here on
Jonday next, to resume hie duties aB Com
' The Fresident will not leave for thc proposed
rip, untiitbe Revenue CcmmisE.cnerfchip ;B
Thaddeus Stevens is convalescent.
From the Hub.
BOSTON, August 10.-Butler was bruised
eriously in a fall from a carriage.
The Rev. Joseph C. Lovejoy, a well known
lemocrat?c orator, assaulted George Fisher
ditor of the Cambridge Chronicle, for offen'
ive paragraphs about Lovejoy's speech,
'ieher made no resistance, and after reeeiv
ig three or four blows fled.
Expresa Bobbers Caught.
DETROIT, August 9.-Frank Reno and Charles
Lndernon, who were implicated in the Indiana
ixpress robberies, were to-day delivered to the
American authorities under thc Extradition
? Better and Better.
LOUIBT. " LE, KT., Auguet 9.-The Democratic
Our European Dispatcher.
[BY ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
LONDON, August 9.-Admiral Farragut ia at
Constantinople on the steamer Frolic. He
stopped at Syria to investigate the alleged
dring into an American ship by some Greeks.
The French Atlantic Cable voil be completed
by August, 1869.
"La Liberte" states hat Dr'. Pusey has be?
come a Roman Catholic.
Mr. Osborne, a ward delegate of the New
York Working Men's Association, has arrived
at Paris on a tour through Europe to study the
situation of the laboring classes, and the de?
velopment of the co-operative system.
Tho Italian Parliament has passed a bill
pensioning the widows and orphans of physi?
cians who died attending cholera patients.
Placards threatening Von Beust and insult?
ing to the Emperor were poetcd in Prague.
There are also rumors that the Prussian and
Austrian reconciliation was unfavorably receiv?
ed in Berlin.
Famine threatens Spain, and entire provinces
are suffering.-.?-"~ ? " -
Thore was a terrible colliery explosion at
Jernappes, provioco of Hainault, Belgium.
Fifty-one were killed and a great number in?
The S on tile rn State Governments.
NEW ORLEANS, August 10.-In support of
Warmouth's assertion'that one hundred and
fifty murders had been committed in the laBt
month and a half in this 8tate, yesterday's Re?
publican contains two columns, being extracts
from and references to letters in Warmouth's
possession, .detailing outrages in tho country
.pariahes from March last to date. These ex?
tracts do not show that either the civil or mili?
tary authorities or the Freedmen's Bureau took
cognizance of any of these affairs.
ATLANTA, August 10.-The Senate received a
message from the Governor, acknowledging
tho receipt and acceptance of the resignation
of A. Alpeoria Bradley, negro senator from the
firei dietricc, and the issue of writs of election
to fill the vacancy. Bradley was entitled to
the door this morning to finish his defence,
but resigned on Saturday evening before tho
case was resumed. The Governor's message
was received, and the President decided that
there W?S no necessity for'further action. An
appeal was taken, and the day was consumed
in discussing Bradley's eligibility.
NEW YOBS, August 10.-A dispatch in this
mornings Tribune, say?thatjG!cvernorSmith, of
Alabama, wid probably veto the bill empower?
ing the Legislature to elect electors.
3ETOBAX FRA1TK P. BLAIB TN KISSOUBI-HTS
RESPONSE TO A SERENADE.
General Blair arrived in St. Joseph, Mo., on
the 1st instant, and being serenaded by the etti
sens spoke as follows :
Gentlemen of St Joseph I In addressing the
large and enthusiastic audience - before me I
shall not insult yon by calling yon 'fellows,"
or by advising you to throw a man in the river
who happens to differ in opinion regarding the
sentiments expressed, as I understand has
been done by a distinguished military gentle
nan in this place upon a recent occasion,
aelieve this to be a free country, and that the
jeoplo -will treat th cae with respect who respect
?ie people. Our objection to the principles of
j-jj adversaries in trna great political campaign
a that they assume too dictatorial a tone to
ivard the people. They denounce me as a rev
)3utiomst- say that 1 wish to inaugura to an
ither rebellion, because I say it is time for
.Le rule of the bayonet to be checked, f Great
ipplause."] The people of the State of Mis?
souri and the people of the whole country
ire tired of being bound to obey the dic?
tates ot their military commanders. We be?
love it is time for the will of the people to be
rarried out. This will be done. [A voice:
'Wt il fix that in November."] Yes, we will
settle that in November, and we will do it
peaceably by the ballot. The people are now
tilly aroused, and none of these men will dare
o defy the will of the people. Those who st?
amp: it will come to grief, and it is time they
should come to grief. Unless checked they
viii go on until they establish negro suffrage
iver this State, and the Northern States, as
hoy already have in ten States cf the Union.
They will extend a military despotism over all
he States, and negro supremacy as far as the
?opie will allow it. This fragmentary Con
press, and the carpet-baggers that have got
nto the Senate under the auspices of this
tamp, have already attempted to degrade the
vhite men of all the States to a condition of in
eriorlty to the negro. This is the main issue.
Che people have decided in all those States
there they have enjoyed the privilege of a free
rote, that this thing cannot be: and 1 tell you
hat the wi tl of th o people sb all be carried out in
pite of the designs of these ambitious men who
lave trampled the constitution under their
eet, and a republican form of government
hau be guaranteed to the people of the South
Hi as well ?fi of tho Northern States. But we
re told that even if the Democratic party elect
heir President, and a majority of tbe House of
lepresentatives, that these carpet-baggers who
asume to constitute a majority of the Senate
fill defeat legislation, and will impose this
gnurant and semi-barbarous race of negroes
ip?n the country as the superior of tho white
nan. Let them dare to do it, and they will
Ind that the more than one million majority
>f voters who are opposed to thia scheme will
oaks it impossible f>r them to perpetuate
uch a continuing outrage upon American eiti
ens. The people have risen in their might
very woore, from Maine to California, and
ia ve by their votes said they will not nave this
legro supremacy kept up in this country,
.'bey will not be ehaken in this purpose to turn
side the bayonet that is still kept pointed at
he throats of the white men ot tho South,
?either will tho Radical party, in its hopeless
ninonty, be able to defeat tho will of tho peo?
ple. I feel an abiding confidence in the suc
esa of the Democratic party of to-day, be
auso it is right. Thanking you, gentlemen,
or your kind and attentive audience, I bid you
'THE TERRIBLE COUNTEB-BEVOL?TION AP
The Kew York Herald is becoming alarmed
t the drift of the popular current, and is get?
ing ready to abandon Grant. In its issue of
?aturday last it says:
The figures, aa they como in from Kentucky,
ie mounting up for the Democratic majority,
[ne ?aet returns, which we published yesterday,
et dewn eighty thousand majority for Steven
en, the Democratic candidate for Governor,
nd these returns represeut the country dis
ricts, from which they come in slowly, and will
irobably show larger gains, according as they
ire received. The result ot thc Juno election
n OregOD was quite as remarkable an evidence
hat the people are awake to the multifa?
rious mischief which the Radical party has
wrought in its administration of tho govern?
emnt. We cannot, therefore, shut our eyes to
he direction of these straws which show how
he wind blows. The Republican majority in
)regon in 1666 was 327: thc Democratic ma
onty for member of Congress (the eolitary
me who represents that young State) was. at
he election of the first Monday in Juno, 1868,
1209. Here was a gain of the anti-Radical
larty of &ver fifteen hundred votes m a voting
jopnlation of about twenty thousand. Taking
nese two States as an example, we will find
hat the people are not abandoning their hos
ility to the wanton and dangerous policy of
.he ruling faction, which during three years
sf peace has increased the national debt and
?ept up war prices and war taxation. The
kentucky election bas tiken place since the
Presidential nominations of both parties were
eade; and yet so far from the nomination of
-he Radical convention strengthening the back
joae of the faction, or tho nomination of Sey
nourand Blair weakening the spinal column
>f the Democracy in that State, they have tuin
sd events the other way. These results are
mt the early indications'(tho skirmish fire as
it were) of the greet revolutionary battle whioh
? ?wat ?o o^txu Xi' the oin*i o>aU= otMJtwiM 1
which * are to come off between this and ?be
Presidential contest in November should hap
Sen to give lite indications of popular hoetilitv
> the Rad'cal usurpations and corruptions",
who can tell !rat that the nominees'?f the Chi?
cago Convention may be overwhelmed by the
weight of Radical mal-administration since the
rebellion was wc-trad/up by General Grant that
they have to carry on their ahnulders ? If we
look at the Tacts which confront the
people when they come to vote, we find
that taxes to the amount of three thous?
and minions of dollars have been imposod
upon ns. We find that the-national debt has
iirely new body of people, a majority of whom
are destitute of even tbe rn dim cn te of educa?
tion, and are less fit for the exercise of the
right of suffrage than any corresponding popu?
lation in any country of Christendom; if, in?
deed, there is any other population of a dis?
tinct race, situated in the midst of the intelli?
gent and educated Caucasian races, and with
which the negroes of our Southern States om
be.compared. Govcrnmenta that are thua baaed
upon the most ignorant and degraded class
that class being an inferior race and being
made by the disfranchisement of great num?
bers of the superior race the actual holders of
the political power, can possibly accomplish
nothing but mischief. The scheme could not
have originated in any other motive than a
design to obtain the political control of those
8tates in the elections which relate to the offices
of the Federal Government. The idea that the
blacks needed protection against the whiteBhas
teen honestly entertained by thc masses of
the people of the North, whose erroneous con?
victions have thus furnished the politicians
with a pretest; whereas we should all have
seen aud admitted that th9 best protectors of ?
the blacks in their new condition of freedom
were those who had alwaj? lived with them,
who were born on the same soil, who best un?
derstood them, and whose strongest interest it
was to raise their condition as feet as it could
be raised by prudent and honest legislation.
No good has yet been done in the relations' of I
the two races by the interference of Congress.
At the same time the state of things which has
been produced, pobticady, is deplorable. A
race of adventurers from the 'North/, of the
worst type of politicians, appropriately dubbed
in the political slang of the dav as "carpet
baegers," are assuming the most important
offices of thoRp States and arc swarming
into Congress as representatives of thb
Southern people'; while the Legis: a
tarcs of tho new negro governments
are composed of tho least intelligent,
the least capable, and the least honest of
the white race, with an inrertmxture of blacks,
most of whom cannot read or, write. The new
governments,- too, are started'-'with the funda?
mental condition, imposed by. their constitu?
tions aud enforced by the terms of their admis?
sion into the Union, that the universal suf?
frage shaU never be changed. What a future,
then, is before those States 1 -, Sound for ever
-if the scheme is capable of-testing-to an ir?
reversible and unchangeable condition of so?
ciety, that condition being that gross igno?
rance and absolute poverty 'shall nold more
political power ?nvi intelligence and property;
that laws shall not be made by these who are
best but shall be made by those ?ho are least,
qualified to make them; and (nat no man shall
hold office or cast a Tote who does not first
take an oath that he believes in the political and
social equality of races on which the hand of
Beaven has stamped indelible marks bf rela?
tive inferl ont v and Buperiority^Which' have al?
ways been developed and <always operated
whenever they have besh brought in contact.
The prospect ia.melancholy enough. One J 1
thing, however, appears to ns olear, whether
the one party or the other prevails in the ap
5roaching Presidential election. It is, that
lie condition of things in the-South'cannot
jontinue. It is a kind of legislation that is
impracticable for any but a temporary and fic?
titious purpose. It is a scheme which may
30BS>bly give the electoral votes.of the recon?
structed States to the Republican candidates; I '
rat as the basis of the future polity and condi?
tion of civilized States, it is too manifestly a
violation of the ordinances of Providence to
emain long in operation. Daniel Webster
mee said-a peaking of tao inpossibility of in
inducing African "T" 'j n t~-~a " reg? rp Tb -TO \ i
t was'excladod by the irresistible forces of ]
slimate and soil-that it was useless to re-enact
he laws of God. It is worse than useless to
egislate against His laws.; and that it is one of j
i.a laws that educated intelligence, exp?rience
md virtue shall govern the affairs ol this world
s certain. A people who so shape their laws i
is to reverse this condition of oar nature will \
Ind that there is- a law above them stronger '
han they can frame. .. . ?
THE CARPET-BAGGERS ra THE NEXT CO?- | 1
1RZS3-THEY TALK OF SETTING UT FOR TEEM
EXVZS.-The Washington correspondent of the }
jouisville Courier says:
The probable course of the "carpet-baggers" '
a the next Congress ie occasionally discussed
a our political circles, and I discover that i
heir patrons, the Radical leaders, are not al- J
ogetber satisfied with the prospects. When .
hese men took then: seats, and when there
..ere but a half dozen, they were as remorka- ,
ile for their silence as they now are for their
wist eroas conduct ( there are now several here. )
Tor awhile they worked well in party ti aces,
>nd Ben. Butler, Schanck-and others, who
rere manipulating them in their own
ichemes, chuckled over the treasure they had
eenred. But ever and anon there were mut
erings in the camp of the scalawags, and be
ore the Congress adjourned there was open re
leliion in. the camp. Since then, som e of them
?penly avow their independence, and declare,
unce their senators and representatives have
teen admitted, and their State is in practical
elations with the Union, they win Bet up on
heir own account; in other words, they decline
lereattor becoming the tools of Butler and
ither scamps in Congress. This is decidedly
col, and would seem to smack of ingratitude,
rom a Radical stand-point, but thoBe who be
ieve "in the eternal fitness of things," will
laitn the Jacobins deserve just what they will
eceivo. They violated law, order and decency
o fasten on tho country the measures which
ent the carpet-baggers here, and it is fitting
hose of their own creation should betray
SEPARATION OF THE SIAMESE Twine.-It ie
.nnounced that the Siamese twins, after living
o be fifty-nine years of age and raising large
amiliea of children, have determined to have
ho singular ligament which unites them sev
ired by a surgical operation.
The reason assigned for the act will bo ac?
knowledged to be a go. d one. The twins have
etched an azo when disease may be expected
0 attack the system, and, being at this mo
nent in a physically healthy condition, are nat
?rally apprehensive that the one may commu
licate disease to the other, which will prove
?tal to both. As they are now rnited, it is
iertain that the death ol' one of the broth
irs wonld bo instantly followed by that of ]
he other; but should physical separation toko
?lace, there is a possibility that ono might sur
?ive tho other. It is upon this possibility,
light as it may seem, that they dare to fout;d
lopes of a successful issue of the operation.
Ind yet the proceeding is surrounded with dif
1 ral ties which might deter the boldest and
noat expert operator. An exchange says:
Che ligament unitinsrihe twins is situated near
ho vital organs, and by lapse of t.me has been
level-.ped into a haidened, intc-sumental link,
ry means of which such ?ensation? and im
wessions arc conveyed iroin one to tho
ither that a pei feet phytical unity ie es
ablished between them. Will the sever
nce of this bond prove a harmless
iperation, like the amputation of a foot or
; hand, from which cich vriJJ readily re
over? Or will it prove fatal to both? The
ubject waa discus.scd in the Academy ol' Phv
icians and Surgeons in Pans many years ago,
?ut in c nsoquence of ?he very diverse opin?
ons expressed uo attempt was made to per
brm the operation. It ia scarcely to be sup
>osed that any surgeon would be more willing
o undertake it now. The chances of a fatal
ermination are greater, and the uely question
rill arise: "Hus a man the right to subject him
lelf to a surgical operation, not directly necessa
y, and the result of which is involved in grave
loubt?" I? the right of the patient should be ad?
mited, it maybe further inquired, whether
he surgeon should be permitted to undertake
?hat must, after all, be considered an experi
nent? We are permitted to experiment with
he lower animals, but not with man. Again,
apposing the. twins, separated by a surgical
iperation, should die in consequence, would
he operator, in view of ihe donbtB expressed
io long ago, be held responsible for their
leath? The pers?ns most interested in the
rubjoct, Chang and Eng. propose to have the
iperation performed in Paris, provided they
an find there surgeons sufficiently corjagecm?
\t UUHU i Ja. w Ul
[From the Ronza Table.]
One of the grand errors which the people of
the North hate committed since the close of
the war lies at the basis of the whole recon?
struction policy, and ia independent of any
question of the constitutional power to deal
with the Southern Staten as they hare been
dealt with. It has consisted in tho assumption
o? a necessity for protecting the negroes
against the whites. Tho general belief in finch
a necessity has led the people of the NorQi to
acquiesce m measures which they certainly
would otherwise have condemned, and of
which they are now beginning to see tho mis?
chievous lruit3. The error has extended to
the means as well as to the end. We have as?
sumed that the negroes needed protection at
our hands, and then have committed the blun?
der of supposing that the ballot was to be the
great panacea. It bas proved to be a Pando?
If a snpreme ruler, having unrestrained au?
thority and an ordinary share of wisdom and
benevolence, had beou called to consider the
problem presented by the sudden abolition of
slavery as one of the consequences of a civil
war growing out of a political revolt against his
government, it is probable that ono of tho lagt
projects that he would have adopted would have
been to reverse the political and Bocial relations
of the two races by conferring political jwwer
upon the inferior race and taking it away from
the superior. But wiso or unwise, constitution?
al or unconstitutional, tho action of Congress
toward the Southern States has been founded
on a monstrous assumption. The whole social
history of the South for a period of'fifty years
Ereceding tho rebellion shows that the relations
etween the two races had in general been kindly
and'harmoniouB. There were evils enough at?
tendant upon Blavery.and it was certainly a blot
upon, the escutcheon of such a republic as
burs. We have all reason to he thankful for
its removal, and this we believe is the opinion
of ninety-nine in every hundred of the former
masters. But whether it arose from the nature
of the negro, fi om the fact that for so many
generations he had been a slave, or f. om the
virtues which such a sj stem engendered in the
whites along with vices which it produced, it
is undeniable that protection and good treat?
ment of the blacks were tho settled habits and
the firm disposition or Southern society. If it
had been otherwise, we never should have wit?
nessed the extraordinary spectacle, which
was displayed all through the war. of a ser?
vile population remaining peaceably at work
in the absence of their masters, who were
carrying on a war one of the avowed objects of
which was to continue them in their servile
condition. There was no such thing as a se?
rious slave insurrection in the whole South
while the war was going on. in oates almost
innumerable the slaves on isolated plantations,
where white women and children were left
wi th out any protectors of their own race except?
ing a ungle overseer, were faithful to the last,
carrying on the labor of production which fur?
nished the sinews of war as well as the meaos
of subsistence for all. The national govern
mentob'ained no important military advantage
in the whole course of the. war which can bc :
said to have accrued from any willingness of
the blacks to rise en masse against the s up- '
posed oppressors. This spectacle has at no
time impressed the people of the North as it
fid the people of foreign countries, and we have
act drawn from it the important leeson it should
bave co?veyel to ns.
It should have taught ns that when the pec?
?le of the Southern States, after the.war was
anded, consented to ratify an amendment of
the Constitution of the United States abolish?
ing slavery, and when they were ready, as they
certainly were, to adjust their legislation and
mstoms, to a system of free labor, our further
interference would be both unnecessary and
mischievous. It was clearly unnecessary, be-. ?
iause there waB no oppression, and no feeling
mat rankled in the bosoms of the whites
igainst the blacks. It was certain to prpve
mischievous, because os legislators for the
South we were utterly incompetent to deal
with a pi oblem so fur removed from us, so lo?
cal, so peculiar, and involving so many dc
AiU -of -which- wc could know nothing. We
iv ere completely ignorant of the race for whose
benefit we undertook to act. We were ig?
norant of the processes and necessities of the
great agriculture which depended upon their
labor. What kind ot contracta the owner of
the soil could mako with the freedmen, what
jontracta could be enforced, how subsistence
iras to be provided, how the laboring popula?
tion were to be'kept at work and Kept in
nealth-that population being one just eman?
cipated from the absolute will of an owner and
io more capable in general of self-direction
?han so m my children-these wero matters
vit h which it was impossible for any govern?
ment to deal wisely which entirely lacked rep?
resentative men belonging to those communi
ies, and assumed the relation of a sovereign
bat had quelled a political revolt. We did the
rery wont thing that we could have done. We
lent a military power to deal with eooial pro?
teins that required local knowledge and
;he experience which generations of the
?ivilized and- intelligent white -men had
icquired In dealing, with the negro; a d
be agents of that' military power were
Northern strangers, very poorly qualified to
legislate for a people whose interests and whose
vants they could not understand, and against '.
whom they carried with them strong politi
:al prejudices. The Freedmen's Bureau was
tounaea upon the idea that the blacks needed
jrotection against tho whites; and along with
ibis came another stupendous mistake, that it
ivas necessary to repress the whites because
bey had been "rebels." aud to proclaim the
)laeks to be the "loy&bsta* and "Unionists" 1
leca?s? their former masters had engaged in :
i political revolt against the Federal Govern
nent. This running of political distinctions
nto problems that were purely social, logisla
ive and. local-tho problems' of free labor
vhere slave labor alone-had produced the great
itaplea of a very peculiar region-soon?xcited
he ambition and chicanery of a certain class
)f .politicians who have had the predominant
iontrol of the Federal Qovernm ent since a com?
batively early.period m President L?Dcoin's
These men conceived the idea that it' the bal
ot could be put into the hands of the negro
hey could control the political character of ?
he Southern States, and by means of a popu- ?
ation which they could handle as they pleased i
he Southern States might be made, politically, ,
republican; os they would certainly become .
Democratic if the whites were left in posses
lion of the political power. But how the ballot 1
vas to be got into the hands of the blacks was :
i Question not easy to be settled. The institu?
ions and the fundamental law of the United
States did not admit of any interference by .
Congress with the right of ButTrage. The mak
ng or unmaking of voters by an act of
Congress was a thing unheard cf; and 1
tven the most radical of our ftadicale
lid not at first see their way to this as?
ian ption of power. They proposed an amend
nent of the constitution which would deprive
ho Southern States of their proportion of
epresentativo population unless they coni'ei
?ed suffrage upon the negroes. This ainend
nent was rejected by the people on whom it
mdertook to force a change which they knew
he freedmen were not fit for, aud for which
here was no lund of honest necessity. What
vas to be done ? Nej/ro sunraee must he had,
>r the political power of the BadiceJ party in
;he North was in danger ol' being lost by the
.eaction naturally to be expected af'.-ei a MV:1
ivar. Reconstruction was the only remaining
.esource-a scheme which meant that '.he
Jouthern Stales, as they 'hen existed
ind always had existed, shorld be eup
Dressed; that the whites who wculd r.ot
jonsent to cctrro sufirage Bbculd oe dls
'ranchisetl by the direct force ol an t-ct
)f Congress; that suffrage should be con?
ferred on the blacks by the earne power; and
:hat the State should thus become an en
been increased to the tuno of three tlcueand
Billions more. And this, when the :o:r:ry is
it peace aud the people had a right to hope
tor a reduction of taxes and the national obli?
gation M the fruit of victory wen. God knows
?vith what terrible sacrifice to ? very Lome <.;.a
hearth in the country. Eu*, instead of '.Le
load being lightened we ure ;ai!ed cn ic bear
lurt?ier exactions, to sutmit to increased ex?
penditures. Io order to keep a portion ot the
country in subjection more troope axe called
foi. Men foisted into Cens ress ?roin the
Southern States, and governors who really rep?
resent little more than a meek constituency,
demand from the government an expensive
army to assist them m carrying out schemes
and ambitions which are purely p&rtisr.n and
are positively destiuctive of the peace ?nc!
good of the country. It :e facts like these
which meet intelligent men of all parties when
they come to cast their votee, and we cannot
be surprised that majorities arefound io pre?
test emphatically against a continuance of this
kind of governmen t.
The people demand a chance. *Bo it ie thc
make the issue at the approaching election.
Names and individual candidates count for
very little in this contest. It is a cheap gov?
ernment, honestly administered in view of tho
fact that the country is at peace, which the
people require. A g?rions counter-revolution,
therefore, terrible to the politicians, no doubt,
but good and wholesome for the people-be?
cause it is being born of the people-is at
band. Nothing but the marvellous activity of
our population and the untold resources of the
country could enable to bear the present
burden of taxation or induce us to submit to
carry it so long. But it is evident that a reac?
tion has set in, and it may be that in the course
of events, as now foreshadowed, the next elec?
tions will result in sending a majority to Con?
gress possibly m favor of repudiation, but cer?
tainly in favor of a vast redaction of the pre?
sent enormous taxation. The public mind
leans that way. Lot as havo peace, real peace,
is the popular cry, and the popular heart
naturally yearns for thc possession of that
prosperity which should accompany pe.-.ce.
Thc result of the Presidential election may be
so vaguely decided m the confliot between the
rights of the Northern and Southern States in
the matter of franchise at: regulated by Rad ic il
letn'slation os to drift us into another civil war;
but it is clearly the duty of tho Northern States
to set the seal emphatically upon the issuo by
their votes, and leave nothing to 'chance or no
opening for conflict. Tho expression of anti
Radical sentiment in the late elections in Ken?
tucky and Oregon is but the precursor of a
great eounler-rovolulion, opon tho verge of
which the country stands tbi? moment.
-The Barnwell1 C. H. Democratic Club wis
organized on the Uth inst. Tho following offi?
cers were elected. Gon. Johnson Hagood,
president; I. M". Hntson. Esq., first vice-presi?
dent; TV. TV". Woodward, Esq., second vice
presiden i; Mr. S. N- Bellinger, treasurer
Captain W. H. Hunter, secrotary.
WOULD ACCEPT NO OTHEB AS A GD?T.-Tours
is a machine that needs only to be seen to bc
appr?cia ed; and onco appreciated, it do ?a not,
I find, take an intelligent mind long to d?cid?
upon ?ta superiority to all others for family
use. Mv wife would not accept one of another
patent as a gift, if she must receive it on con?
dition of giving up yours.-Letter from, the Ber.
Oliver Crane, Carbonda'e, Pa., November 27,
1864, io Willcox & GibbsS. M. Cc.
THE MOST PERFECT ISON TONIC-HEOEMAN'S
FEBBATED ELTXTB OF BABE.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos?
phate of non, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. AB a preventive to
fever md ague, and as a tonic for patienta re
covering from fever, or other sickness, ir can?
not be Burpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man & Co., New York, and sold oyal! reBpect
able druggists in the United States.
?-.RELIGIOUS NOTICE.-A PUBLIC
Prayer Meeting will be held To-NichX, at half-past
Eight o'clock, in the Lecture room of Tri L i ry Church,
Basel-street, entrance on Maiden Laue.
August ll , tul7
JO-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHARLESTON from Now York, aro notified that shs
ia discharging cargo at Auger's Wharf. Goods re?
maining on the wharf at sunset will be stored at
owner's risk and expense. J AMES ADGEB & CO.
49-IN CONSEQUENCE OP THE LARGE
number of delinquent Tax-Payers who have settled
with tho State the last week, tho Comptroller-General
has ordered the sale of property for Taxes to be fur
th er postponed until Monday next, the 17th day of
Tho Sheriff wiB continue to receive the amounts
due to the State.
WI ?JJAK 3. HASTIE,
AwgUBtlO 1 R. C. D.
43- CURE WARRANTED 1-CORNS. BUN?
IONS, etc., removed without pain, by
No. il4 King, near Market-street
August 4 tuf
48- NOW IB YOUR TIME TO SECURE A
bottle, dozen or gross of the celebrated PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER. This pr?par?t on wiB in ALL
CASES restore gray or faded hair to the color of youth,
and m most cases make hair grow on bald heade.
Try a bottle. BOWIE & MOISE,
Wholesale Agents for Charleston.
August 4 tuthsS
49-INTANTS DO NOT CRY WITHOUT A
CAUSE.-By an interesting practica] application of
chemical laws to the kernels of Wheat and Earley, a
nutriment is produced and perfected that se is in
operation the natural laws of dhrestion and assimila?
tion in the most inactive, indolent and tender
Btomoch. ' If your infant s - flers from insufficient
breast milk, give it COMSTOCK'S RATIONAL
FOOD. G. W. COMSTOCK,
No. 67 Courtland-street, New York.
For sale by DOWIE & MOISE,
Wholesale Agents for Charleston.'
August 4 tuthsO
?3- FOR RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, use the great Southern Tonic, PAOTNTN'S
HEPATIC BTXTEBS and you wiB not be disappointed
For sale by all druggists. tn
49*CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI?
NESS OF TP. CE MARR I AGE-Essay s 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 HOW 1RD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa,
May 20 ? 3mo
OS- THE BILIOUS SEASON-SEVENTY
FIVE per cent, of the population of the United
States are more or lees bilious at this season. The
midsummer sun stirs up the bile as certainly as it
evo! vee miasma from the stage ant pools. I' is of the
utmost importance, therefore, to check the tenden?
cy of the liver to diseased action with that iucom.
parable anti-bilious specific-HOB I ETTER'S STOM?
ACH BITTERN. Neglect the early symptoms, and
thc chances are that they will result in remittent
Tever, fever and ague, or jaundice. It is presumed
that nobody deliberately de-ires to risk an attack
Crom any one of these. But carelessness may be as
disastrous as temerity. Do not procrastinate. As
health is the greatest of earthly blessings, it should
be ei ery rational being's first care. Whoever choos?
es to use HOSTETTER'S BITTERS as a preventive
HOW may escape the bilious epidemics and endemics
which so generally prevail towad the close of the
heated term and in the FnU months. Is it not worth
while to be forearmed whee ihe means of .defence
are within the reach of aU? The BITTERS are a
NATIONAL REMEDY, everywhere procurable, and
endorsed by the intelligent OJ evry class. Read
what leading members oi ti.c community, clergy?
men, physicians, authors, statesmen, men of science,
artists, travellers, and <Rsttniruished soldiers, say
about them. On the strength of these credentials
^ive them a trial. They wiiJ be found tie very best
anti-b'lious medicine thar, moiem pharmacy hos
inrroduccd. 6 Angust 8
?St A YOUNG LADY. RETURNING IO
h'.T country heme, after a sojourn of a few month?
ir tie city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place oi a coarse, rustic, lushed face, she had a
"ort ruby complexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and ? ad twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to tie cause ol sc
great a change, she plainly told item that she used
?he CIRCADIAN BALM, and conquered lt an in?
valuable acquisition tc any lady's toilet- Byitsu?e
any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold, it is simple in its
combination, as Nature here*!: is simple, yet oneur
pas<ed in its efficacy ii ?r&w.ng impurities iron,
al6ohea.ing. clean?r.g and tea-crying the ekin ar-*
complexion. 3y its dire:', a :t-JcE on (ha cuticle ii
draws from it ail its impurities, ku-oly healing tbr
same, and leaving tte ra:';:e LE harare intended i
?Loui? be-clear, stfn sit CK U anC i^autifuL Pnc?
f:s test by Ma.: cr Esnress, cn leieint of an order,
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists,
No. j West rajti-t-eubtt. S.-xw^use, N. ?.
."i i txjvVjxfr'?at Lens: Cvt 'Af. K> ci Jr? aa?*.
YACHT MA GO?E ?ITCHELL.T ^
beta thoroughly refitted for pleasure pu.
jtfM, is now ready f3r eagORezaent? by ap.
. plication to inc captain on board orto
BLACK A J0EN8T0N
April 7 luthsemos Agenta.
PAST FREIGHT LINE TO BALTIMORE
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
Screw Steamship SPA G?LL, N.
P. DOTTOM Commander, will sall fo
_ Baltimore on Friday, the 14th
inst, at Throe o'clock P. M., from Pier No. I,
Union Wharves, making close cornu ?tions, and de?
livering freights in Philadelphia promptly and at lov
rata. mt .
i he usual Through Bills of T-n^Hp wfll be given to
Philadelphia Boston, 3L Louie. Louisville. Cindn
Lt&a, and otter Northern ana atcm points.
For Freight engagements orpcspiue, apply to "
August ll_tuthJ_Union Wharves.
FOR R3T.W ?'jRK.
THE SPLENDID SIDS WHWT,
' BEEK Y Commander, of the New
-. York and Charleston Steamship Line,
wflJ leave Adder's Wharf on&trurday, ihel6tn inst ,
?t 4 o'clock P. M. 6* h
For Freight or Passage, having splendid cabin
iccommtdations, apply to
1 ' JAMES ADGEB 4 CO.,
Comer Adger's Wharf and Bart Bay (Dp Stairs).
August TO 6
POR NE.W YOltK.
REGULAS ZWJBE7ES7 WED27ESRAT.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY
Captain. C. P.TUcn, wil' leave Van
^ffit?ffiffil) dcrhorst's "Wharf, on WednaCoi,
-Bjfe^ao?t^. 121b August at half-past Two rvs
o'clock. P. M. _
August 6 _B?VTNEL A CC, Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'!
THE OTT GE LIKU TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FEE1GET AND PASHA GS AT GREATLY BS
d&t?jm^m STEAMERS OF THE AB0V1
y/pWB^t-. has -eave Pier No. 42, North River,
?*&Wt?J.i" f00- oi Canal-street. New York, a
?uJrntRS^. 12 o'clock noon, of the lat, 9th, Kith
md 24th of every month (except when these dat?e
Fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steam era for Routh Pacific and Central mjafsMi
perte. Those ol 1st touch at itazax?Tlc..
Departure of 9th ol each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama te Australia aad
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves Hon Fran .
siseo, for Chita and Japan, October 1.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, Dalga
direct from New Yean to AspinwaTL
Ono hundred pounds baggage free tc each adult,
Medicino and attendance free.
For Pan*igcTickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whorl
foot of Canal-street North River, New York.
March 14 ? Syr TT B;-BABY, Agent
STEAM Ta> LrVERPtKJL..
CALLING AT QTJEENSIo'wN,..
&?J*s-~ THE INMAN LINE,., 3 AILING
xV??^WRf ?LMI-WEEELY. carrying the TJ.
<~?dA^M??vC* S Kaile, ^musting of the following
CITY OF PARIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
. CITY VS BOSTON '
3a?ing every Saturday and every alternate Mandata?
it 1 P.M., from.Pier No. a, North-River, New Tori;
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BT TBL HAIL BTEA&tESS SAILING XVZET BATOBEAT.
Payable in Gold. | Payable m.Currency.
1st Cabin.?IOO i Steerage.$3
1st Cabin to London. 106 Steerage to London... 3
lat Cabin to Paris_ne ] Steerage to Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste imers-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerago $30; poyi.Md in TJ. S. cuTrpncy.
Bates of passage from Now York to Balifax: Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $101 payable m gold. 1 -
Passengers also forwarded to Forre, Hamburg,
Bremen, tc, ?t moderate rate?.
Steerage possace ircrn Liverpool and Queenstown,
? i0 currency. Tickets can bo bought hero by per.
rons sending for their friends.
For further information apply ot tho Company'
offices. JOHN G, DALE, Agent,
Nc. IC Broadway, New Yoak.
June 4 ?me
NORTH ORRMAJf LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
rHE BCBEW HTEAHEES Ol' TEE SOUTH OEBJIAE XXOYS
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
st-s~t-*x* ^ILL BUN REGULARLY BE
/f?tiSn^ TW ? Eli BALTTMOBE .IND ERE
4^iWfflx ML>"' T- SOUTHAMPTON, rrom
TiHi*n lir^Ti- WTorr on the let of each month.
From Southampton cn the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st ot each mouth.
PUCE or PASSAGE-From .Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and t>outhomptou-Cabin900; Steer
ogs $36. From Bremen to Balms are-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in geld, or Its equiv?
They touch at 8cutiiamptcc both going and re?
turning. These veastln take Freight to Lon don'and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon ie attached to each vessel,
All letters must pass through the Poetoffloe. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will be
signed. Bills of lad it g will positively not be de?
livered bet?re goods are cleared at the Customhouse,
For Freight or Passage, appiy to
A. SCHUMACHER A CO.,
No. 0 iou th Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or te M ORD t CAI ? CO., Agenta,
Eart Bay, Charleston, S. C.
FOR GEORGETOWN) 8- C.
r - ?nTT^k? THE STEAMER EMTT..TF. HATING
aaSSL^'-11 laid fp for repairs, the Steamer
>T. TTET ENA will supply ber place, making a trip on
Monday, .Augu?t 17th, leaving Commercial Wharf
it Eight o'clock.
8HACKELFCRD A KELLY, Agente,
AugUBtll_1_No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
FOU WRIGHT-S BLUFF,
BUCKINGHAM POINT A>D ALL INTERMEDI?
ATE LANDINGS ON THE S ANTEE BP7EB.
r -*tT"?fc? THE STEAMER MARION, CAPT.
AEGESCB"' T- EOPTEK, IE rtce?ving freien', for
the abovo points, and w'ii leave Jo-Morrow Night,
the 12th instant.
Apply to OLEN FERGUSON,
August ll 2 Accommodation Wharf.
[ONE IRIP A WEEK.}
CH IRLESTO.H AJVD SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD ANI BLUFFIOX
STEAMER PILOT BO?.Capt. "W. T. MCNEITTA
.^irPjfc, ONE OF TEE ABOVE STEAMS BS
???jgS?Cwill leave Charleston every Tuesday
Momir.g, at 6 o'clock, ixo Savanxab ever,' Thursday
Morning, at 6 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
june 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOH PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, 27. MARY'S I?ENANDINA
JACKSONVILLE. AND ALI LANDINGS ON
THE ST. JOHN '8 RTVT.B.
- -jsnC?L.** THE .-TEAMER C.TY POINT
?g?j????jE?3??, Captan Cmj-ixs W:LLET. wil
?aveChariestoL tvtrj 7-~ezday Night at 9 o'clock,
and Savannah evtrj Wcdicsdcy Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, for the above places. Returning wiU leave
havannah for Cborlestun r?try Sc:urda, Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed ty fuzset wi3 be stored at
the expense and risk ol owrese.
All trcight must te prestid
j. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
June 27 Scum Atlannc Wharf.
JS-WHAT 18 TEE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the famito qutstonput to every invalid..
In many cases the onrwer .s, -J den': know exactly,
but I don't Uti wei." Look at the countenance o ?
t?e man or worran wto matee -.tis xepry, and yon
will generally find that tte (yw MC dull and lustre
lese, the compl-s>cn sa?lrv,, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whr- cxpress-.cn a' Uie iocs dejected Interro?
gate t . invalid more closely, and you will discover
ihr. constipation, the result cf a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, .e at the bottom o? the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." "Whoever has expe?
rienced tho effects ofTARRANT'd EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT m euch coses, need not to be
told to recommend it oe a lemedy.
TARRANT A CO , Wholesale Druggy. No. 278
Greenwicn end No. SOO Warren streets, New York,