Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TBE NEWS FOB THE CAMP AI G N
GREAT INDUCEMENTS TO CLUBS.
The importance of the great political con?
test upon which we have now fairly entered
renders the dissemination among the people
of sound political views and accurate and ear?
ly 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 these Sont bern
States, should give an active, personal and un?
flagging support to the candidates of the
National Democracy-SEYMOUR and BLAIE. 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
KU positions and places of honor and trust, to
the exclusion of the white race. The govern?
ment must bo 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 for white "men, and not
for negroes. It is only necessary that the peo?
ple should be thoroughly informed to accom?
plish this, 'and" Tax N?wn will be an admirable
means af diffrjsirjg this information. In order
to plac? the paper within the reach of all, we
haye adopted a scale of reduced rates of sub
. emption 'for the four months covering- the
Presidential canvass, and offer besides peculiar j
induc3ments for the formation of clubs. We
are determined that TEX NEWS shall be the
cheapest and best newspaper in the South.
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 eircn- ?
lation, its labore can be made powerfully effec?
tive for good. We appeal, then, to our readers
to examine our remarkably low terms, and go
to work with a will to get up large olabe for
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Blay we not confidently ask the kind" offices of
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Our European Diipatcaes.
[BY ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. J
POLITICAL MMdtMKta ar MANCHESTEB-TEE
. J THEKE EREK, ON TEX 'METTOAft QUESTION.
; LONDO3, September. U.-MrirphX. ttl? anti
Papal agitator,.is. announced for.parliament,
from. Manchester, making the sixth candidate.
A meeting ni his behalf, numbering six thou?
sand, weredispersed a/ter an kourjs fight by
Ir J?hCatfcoM .' , Many.', were hurt ' The police
razored order, bat the disturbances were re
. newed tt?ring/. the nigM of
the town. . .,
The Times, in a leading editorial, says that
i the annexation- of Mexico to the United States
is desirable, but "that the" time is not rife. It
could nor be 'accomplished now without a "need?
less expenditure bf life and treasure.
? > 2 as?e i ' "? ? . -? ? ?
?, Ocr 'Washington Dlspatehes?
' WA&HTNOTON, 'September 8.-Mr. Sehen ck, of
Olia, to whose discretion, conjointly with' that
of Senator Morgan, of Now York, waa left the
question of calling Congress together in Sep?
tember, has written a letter deprecating
September session. Toe best informed parties
?tate that there will'he ro session. "
Gem-McClellan is expected in the Cuba,
which leaves England on the 16th instant.
- The Ixmiaiaoa senator'sthreat to burn New
Orleana ' is' regarded with horror by all parties
here.. . -,
Foreign, advices.-by .ataamer state that the
storm of the 22d ult. waa rerydestructive. The
beivch is strewn with wrecks;twenty-three lives
have been -lost, and a large vessel unknown
went down near Furniby Lighthouse. All on
board were lost, i
The a tat em ont of tho Secretary of the Treas?
ury for August, shows an increase of the debt
bearing coin iotei est of*eight minion one hun
dred and nineteen thousand; increase in debt
bearing currency interest, one million one
hundred and ninety-five thousand. The de?
crease in the matured debt not presented was
five millions four hundred and thirty-three
thousand; th 3 increase of the debt bearing no
interest was two millions six hundred and eigh
ty-two thousand; Issued to the Pacific Railroad
Companies, three million one hundred and four
thousand; increase of ouio in the Treasury was
nine minion one hundred and sixty tnousand;
decrease of currency in the Treasury, eleven
million five hundred and seventy-three thous?
and; increase o? the pub'io debt, twelve mil?
hun and seventy-nine thousand.
General Banks is here and favoiB a Septem
. ber session and a meeting in October if neces?
A delegation of Bichmond tobacco manufac?
turers are here to secure a general bonded
warehouse in Richmond, whereby tobacco can
be forwarded to market without payment of the
tax Their success ia probable.
Blair will be here on the 19th.
?Colfax telegraphs to the Secretary of War
from Denver of terrible Indian outrages there?
The Indians made a dash on Fort Dodge,
killed throe and wounded seventeen soldiers.
They were finally drive n off; the Indian loss
waa unknown. General Sheridan is now at
Colfax will be here on the 18th; also Wade.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THE LATEST FREAK TN THE LEGISLATURE-THE
BILL TO SUPPRESS INSURRECTION AND REBEL?
LION-SUMMARY OF ITS PROVISIONS - THE
CHATHAM RAILROAD BILL-THE ADMISSION OF
ATTORNEYS TO PRACTICE-BATES STILL AT
LARGE-THE COLOBED MAN AT LAST TO HAVE
A PLACE IN THE PICTURE.
fSPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., September 7.-In the Sen?
ate, Corbin introduced a bill tc suppress insur?
rection and rebellion.
Section 1st says if the Governor is unable to
enforce the Ians by judicial proceedings, he is
empowered to call out the militia.
Section 2d. The Governor to order the insur?
gents to disperse by proclamation.
Section 3d. The militia in service are to be
governed by the rules of the United States
army, receiving the same pay and rations.
Section 4th provides penalties lor disobedi?
Section 5th. The Governor is authorized to
seizi and control the railroads and telegraph
lines aa part of the military establishment.
Section 6th. The Governor shall organize in
such manner as he sees nt.
Section 7th. The Governor is authorized to
suspend the habeas corpus.
The ChatLam Bailroad bill hus been made
the special order for to-morrow, by a vote of
fourteen to five, showing its probable success.
Corbin introduced a bill fixing the Attorney
General's salary at three thousand dollars; no
Rutland's resignation was accepted.
Corbin reported a bill regulating the ad?
mission of attorneys, which was amended by
limiting the requirement of the oath to attor?
neys hereafter admitted.
In the House, the bill codifying the laws was
Bates, the negro insurrectionist, arrived
here this afternoon-not arrested.
The following nominations of colored men
for Congress will appear in the Phoenix to-mor?
row : First District, Swails; Second, Wright;
Third, Nash; Fourth, Wimbush.
For Presidential Electors : Whipper, Lomax
Thc*. Georgia Legislature.
ATLANTA, September 7.-The Senate, by a
vote of twenty to fifteen, refused to consider
the Relief bill passed yesterday.
A resolution was offered declaring Senators
Campbell and Wallace not eligible to seats, be?
ing negroes, and not eligible under the consti?
tution of the State and of the United States.
The resolution was made the special order for
The House, by a vote of eixty-nine to forty
two, passed a resolution to electa board of
commissioners to appoim^bftlcers of the State
The Senate sustained the Governor's veto of
the Savannah election bill-ayes 18; nays 18.
A Black Oracle Speaks.
SAVANNAH, September 7.-A. A. Bradley
(colored), lately expelled from the Georgia
Beuato, ad?reaeod o BepubUcau m oct lug Ibis
evening. He said that Clift and the other car?
pet-baggers and Yankees were not to be trust?
ed, and advised the negroes not to trust the
white people, especially the Yankees, who were
the meanest people on earth. He doubted if
aven the mulattoes could be trusted, the white
blood in their veins might cain the mastery.
He said the recent action of the Georgia Leg?
islature in turning ont negroes would increase
the majority for Grant, fie at first thought
the negro members would draw revolvers and
assert their Hgh'tsin blood, which would have
benefitted the Democrats, and he was glad
they had done otherwise. He predicted that
the coming election, which ever way it went,
would cause bloodshed.'
A Colored Democrat Assassinated.
WILMINGTON, September 8.-On Saturday
night Clinton Sampson, a negro,t formerly a
member'of the League, but who has recently
abandoned that organization and joined the
colored Democratic Club, was called out of his
house and shot through the heart. The mat?
ter baa created ? great deal, of feeling. I . ?
Hill to Stomp the North.
AUGUSTA, September 7.-The Hon. B. H.
Sill is about leaving here to stump the North
md West, in. theintereets of the Democracy,
md for the purpose of representing the true
: ondit ion of affairs in the South.
THE POLITICAL, PROSPECT.
L TALE WITH ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS-HE FBO
. PHECXSS DESPOTISM .AND AN JEMPIRE-GRANT
UNDERRATED-OPINION OF THE CANDIDATES
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION-NO TROUBLE AN?
TICIPATED D?RING THE ELECTION-HIS VIEWS
ON NATIONAL FINANCES.
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens hold a conver?
sation, a few days since, at the White Sul?
phur Springs with a correspondent of the New
fork Herald. We give his most striking re
"How do you regard tho present condi
ion of the country, Mr. Stephens ?" 1 com
"As exceedingly deplorable. The last vesti?
ges of constitutional "freedom are rapidly dis?
appearing, and we are fast verging into cen
ralization and despotism... Unless some won
lerful change takes place-unless the people
>f the No rta exercise thai wi.-dom for which
Americans have been BO remarkable in the
last, though they ; seem to nave lost it 1 at?
ony-the world shall ei e long witness the es
abhsbment of an empire on the ruina of this
mee great republic. The measures inaugura
ed by the dominant party aie the surest ind i
?ations of coming despotism. Without a po
itical revolution occurs meantime the govern?
ment will be merged into a despotism-an em
lire. If Grant is elected next November I
lever expect to see another Presidential elec
ion." - .
"What is your opinion of Grant, person
"That he .is entirely underrated by the
ountry and the press. I know him very well.
Ie is a remarkable man, and one that iew ap
ireciate; of decided military genius, indomita?
ble energy and determiued will; just the mau
or a coup d'etat each as tho present Empe
or Louis Napoleon performed when he placed
limself on the tbrone of France."
"Do you know the other candidates, and
rhat would result from the election of Sey
Qonr and Blair ?"
"Blair I know; Colfax I kno.v; Seymour I
lon't know. They are all very clever, gocd fel
?)ws. Blair and Colfax I served in Conirress
nth, and, personally, I have no objection to
ny of thea. Blair is a man of ability, in
earity, and character; so is Seymour, as lar
LS I know; and Colfax may be placed in the
tame category. But it is not the mea; it is
lot Grant and Colfax, it is not Seymour and
Blair, tbat are to be regarded in the next elec?
tion. It is the principles they represent that
uro at issue. Tue fight is not against Grant
md Colfax, but against the iniquity of the
lominant party that bas brought the country
o the verge of ruin, and threatens finally tb
lestroy ii." ?M
"How would the Southern people act with
regard to universal suffrage in the event of the
mccess of Seymour and Blair?"
"They would abide by judicial decisions; and
Lhere ia little doubt that all this party legtsla
ion to secure power would be overthrown.
Conventions would be called, and the people
would rec?late suffrage as best they thought
proper. I believe a system of qualified suffrage
on au educational basis would be eenerally
adopted in the South in such an event."
"Do you anticipate any trouble during the
Presidential election between the races in the
"No; except when it is provoked by the un?
principled whites who have associated them?
selves with the negroes to get office. The
whites will remain, as they have been, peace?
able and quiet, relying mainly on the North for
deliverance from the frightful condition in
which they are placed. The cry of the Radi?
cals, 'Let us have peace,' means let us have
war. They desire it, and to make political
capital inaugurate riot and bloodshed, if not
thwarted by the forbearance of the whites.
They raise the cry that the South wants war.
They he when they say it. The Southern peo?
ple have no means to make war; no disposition
to fight; no enemy to meet. Peace is all tn ey
mah for, and the civil liberty which as citizens
of this republic thpy are entitled to."
"Would tho negroes resort to arms in case
they were deprived of suffrage ?"
"If they would and did, and fought for it,
they would then certaii.lv be entitled to it; but
as a body or a people they would not do it.
An occasional instance there might be among
them of men who would, under tho inspiration
and guidance of whites, clamor for tho right of
suffrage-; but so rare as to be scarcely noticea?
ble. As a race, a people, they do not appreci?
ate liberty. It is not in their natures. They
are simply children of the sun, with none of
the genuine aspirations of the whites to bo
free. But if an evidence of what 1 say were
wanted, I can point to Tennessee, where eighty
thousand whites-Anglo-8axons-have been
disfranchised, and they do not resort to arras.
In Georgia' there are twenty-five thousand, and
throughout the South in the same proportion;
but we hear of no insurrection or rebellion on
this account. Therefore it i 3 clear the negro
will scarcely fight under the same circum?
stances, notwithstanding that it may be said,
'And the colored troops fought bravely.1 "
"How do you regari the nuances of the
country, and are the Southern people in favor
of paying the national debt?"
"I am precisely of the same opinion as Mr.
Pendleton on the subject of the finances. His
views accord with mine fully. Deal frankly
with the bondholder without speculating on
him, and without allowing bim to speculate on
the public. Seep good faith with public credi?
tors, and thus sustain it. But first restore
constitutional freedom, reduce taxation,
abolish the Freedmen's Bureau, and all other
channels of corruption, and enfranchise every
white mts now disfranchised, and then you
will find public credit good and gold at par. As
to the payment of the debt, with a reduction of
the annual expenditure from $400,000,000 to
140,000,000, it would soon be paid, and no peo?
ple would be more anxious to sustain the na?
tional honor than would the Southern people.
A noted fact in our history has been that,
however lavish the Souuerners were in their
personal expenditures, they were always stingy
and economical m public pecuniary affairs, and
always jealously guarded their public honor.
Some might attempt to refute this by savin?
that Mississippi refused to pay her bonds; bat
they were (ew who knew the character of the
class of bonds she repudiated, and the circum?
stances under which il was done."
"Have the Southern people any desire to pay
the Confederate debt ?"
"None that I am aware of. First, because
of their inability; and next, because they have
already repudiated it. Two things that the
United States Government were very foolish in
doing at the close of tue wor, was the arrest of
"Davis and the demand that tho Confederate
debt B.hould be repudiated. While I do not
anticipate that it will ever be paid, or any at?
tempt be mad J to pay it, still, if such be the
case, it will be altogether due to that forced
amendment requiring its repudiation."
At this juncture Mr. Stephens remembered
he had an engagement, and with bis usual
punctuality he left the cottage to keep it, after
wishing me a v?ry good evening.
A Talk with General Forrest.
CONDITION CF AFFAIRS IN TENNESSEE-WHAT FOB
BEST AND HIS FRIENDS WILL SUBMIT TO AND
WHAT THEY WILL NOT-THE KD-KLDKEB-THEIB
STRENGTH, OBJECTS AND ORGANIZATION.
We give the folio.Ting letter from the corres?
pondent of the Cincinnati Commercial for what
it is worth, not knowing, of course, whether
the reported interview is correctly reported or
not. We confess our disbelief, especially as to
what is said of the "Ku-Kluxes"-au organiza?
tion that we have always believed to ie in a
great measure a myth :
MEMPHIS, TENN., Friday, August 28.
To-day I have enjoyed "big talks" enough to
have gratified any of ;the famous lud?an chiefs
who have been treating with General Shorman
for the past two years. First I mot General N.
B. Forrest, then General Gideon J. Pillow and
Governor IshamG. Harris.' My first visit was
to General Forrest, , whom I found at his office
at 8 o'clock this morning, hard at work, al?
thone h complaining of an illness contracted at
the New York Convention.
I cannot better personally describe him than
by borrowing the language of ono of his
biographers. "In person, he is six feet ono
inch and a half in height, with broad shoul?
ders, a full.chest and symmetrical, muscular
limbs ; orce c in carriage, and "weighs one hun?
dred aud eighty-five.pounds; dark gray eyes,
dark hair, moustache, and'beard upon the
chin, a set of regular white teeth and clearly
cut features;" which, altogether, make him a
rath r handsome man foi ono forty-seven
years bf age.
After berner seated in his office, I said :
"General Forrest, I come especially m .carn
civil and political affairs in tuc ??..tte ut 1'eu
nessoe, aud the South gt'Uui ii.. 1 desire
them for publication hi tue UtiCiuuati Com?
mercial. I dj not wish to misrepresent you
in the slightest degree, and therefore only
ask for such views as you are willing I should
"I have not now," he replied; ' and never had
any opinion on any public or political subject
which I would object to having published. I
mean what I say, honestly and earnestly, and
only object to being misrepresented."
I replied: "Sir, I will publish only what you
say, and then you cannot possibly be misrepre?
sented. Our people desire to know your feeling
toward the General Government, the State
Government of Tennessee, the Radical party,
both in and ont of the State, and upon the
question of negro suffrage."
"Well, sir,"said he, "when I surrendered my
seven thousand men fn 1865,1 accepted a pa?
role, honestly, and have observed it faithfully
up to to-day. I have counseled peace in all the
speeches f have'made. I have advised my peo?
ple to submit to the laws Of ' the State, oppres?
sive as they are, and unconstitutional as I be?
lieve them to be. I was paroled and not par?
doned until the issuance of the last proclama?
tion of general amnesty, and therefore did not
think it prndenb for me to take any active part
until the oppression of my people became so
gret.t that they could not enduro it, and then I
would be with them."
"?then, I suppose, General, that you think
the oppression oas become so cr??t that your
people should not longer bear it ?"
"ISo," he answered; "it is growing worse
hourly, yet I have said to the people, staud
fast, let us try to right tho wrong by legisla?
tion. A few weeks ago I waa called to Nash?
ville to counsel with other gentlemen who had
been prominently identified with the cau9e of
the Confederacy, and wo then offered pledges
which we thought would bo satisfactory to Mr.
Brownlow and bis Legislature, and wo told
them that, if they would not call out tho
militia, we would agree to preserve order and
see that the laws were enforced. The Legisla?
tive Committee certainly lcd mo to bclievu that
oar proposition would be accepted, and no
militia organized. Believing this, I came home,
and advised all of my people to remain peace?
ful, and offer no resistance to any reasonable
law. It is true that I have never recognized
thc present government in Tennessee as hav?
ing any local existence, yet I was willing to
submit to it for a time, with the hope that the
wrongs might bo righted peaceably."
"What aro your feelings toward tho F?deral
Government, General ?"
"I loved the old government in 1861,1 love
the old constitution yet. I think it is the best
government in tho world, if administered as it
was before the war. I do not hate if; I am
opposing now only the Radical rovlutionists
who are trying to destrov it. I believe that
party to be composed, as I know it is in Ton?
nessee, of tho worst men on God's earth-men
who would hesitate at no crime, and who have
only on9 object in viow-to enrich them?
"Io the event of Governor Brownlow's calling
oat the militia, do yon tiink there will be any
resistance offered to thee acts ?" I asked.
"That will depend upn circnmatances. If
the militia are simply caled ont, and do not
interfere with or molest my one, I do not think
there will be any fight. If, on the contrary,
they do what I believe they will do, commit
outrages, or even one cutrage, upon the peo?
ple, they and Mr. Browriow's government will
be swept out of existe ice. not a Badical will be
left alive. If the militia ire called ont, we can?
not but look upon it as a declaration of war,
because Mr. Brownlow las already issued his
proclamation directing tin m to shoot down toe
Ku-Klux wherever they fiid them, and he calls
all Sontheim men Eu-Elnt."
' Why, General, we peoole up North have re?
garded the Ku-Klux-Kku as an organization
which existed onlv in the frightened imagina?
tions of a fow politicians."
"Well, sir, there is Buchan organization, not
only in Tennessee, but allover the South, and
its numbers have not been exaggerated."
"What are its numbera, General ?"
"In Tennessee there ar? over 40,000; in all
the Southern States theynainber about 550,000
"What is the character of the organization,
may I inquire ?"
"Yes, sir. lt is a proteitive, political, mili?
tary organization. I am Tilling to show any
man the constitution of the society. The mem?
bers are sworn to recognize the Government of
the United States. It does nob say anything
at all about the Government of the State of
Tennessee. Its objects originally were protec?
tion against Loyal Leaguers aod the Grand
Army of the Bepublic, out after it became gen?
eral it was found that politic*! matters and in?
terests could best be promoted within it, and
it was then made a political organization, giv?
ing its supp .rt, of course, to the Democratic
"But is tho organization connected through?
out the State?"
"Yes, it is. ID each voting precinct lhere is
a captain, who, in addition to bis other
dulies, is required to make oat a hst of names
of men in his precinct, /riving all the Radicals
and all tho Democrats wuo are positively
I known, and showing also the doubtful on both
sides of both colors. This list of names is for?
warded to the grand commander of the State,
who is thus enabled to know who are our
friends and who are not."
-'Can you, or are you at liberty to give me
the name of tho commanding officer of this
"No, it would be imp jlitic."
"'I ben I suppose that there can be no doubt
of a conflict if the militia interfere with the
peoole ; ia that your view ?"
"Yea, sir; ii they attempt to carry ont Gov?
ernor Brownlow's proclamation by shooting
down Ku-Klux-for he calls all Southern men
Ku-Klux-if they co to hunting down and
shooting these men there will be war, -.nd a
bloodier one than we have ever witnessed. I
have told theBe Radicals here what they might
expect in Btich an event. I bave no powder to
burn in killing negroes. I intend to kill the
Radicale. I have told them this and more.
There ie not a Radical leader in this town but
is a marked man, and if a trouble should break
out not one bf them would be lett alive. I
have told them that they were trying to create
a disturbance and then slip o?t and leave the
consequences to fall upon the negro; but they
can't do it. Their houses aro picketed, and
when the fight comes, not one ot them would
ever get but of the town alive. We don't in?
tend they shall ever get oat of the country.
Bat I want it distinctly .understood that I am
opposed to any war. and will only fight in self
defence. It th o militia attack us we will resist
to tho last, and if necessary I think I could
raise iorty thousand mea in five day s ready for
"Do you think, G?nerai, that the Ku-Klux
have bean of any benefit to the State ?"
"?o doubt of it. Since its organization the
Leagues have quit killing and murdering peo?
ple. There are some foolish young men who
put masks on their faces and rede over tbe
country, frightening negroes; but orders have
been issued to stop that, *o?l it has ceased.
You may say further, that three members of
the Ku-Kl.x have been court-martialed and
shot for violations of tho orders not to disturb
or molest people."
"Are vou a member of the Ku-Klux, Gene?
"I am net; but am ia sympathy and will co?
operate with them. I know that they are
charged with many crimes that they are not
guilty of. A case in point is the killing of Bier
field, at Franklin, a few days ago. I sent a man
up there specially to invest?gate the case and
report to mo, and 1 have this letter here now,
in which he states that they had nothing to do
with it as an organization."
"What do jou think of negro suffrage ?"
VI am opposed to it under any and all cir?
ca msianceu; andi u our convention urged oar
party not to commit themselves at all upon the
subject. If the negroes vote to enfranchise
us, ? do not think L would favor their disfran?
chisement. We will stand by those who help
us. Aud here I want you to understand dis?
tinctly I am not an enemy to the negro. We
want him here arnon : us; he is the only labor?
ing class we have, and, more thin that, I
would sooner trust him than the white scala?
wag or carpet-bagger. When I entered the
army I took forty-seven negroes into the army
with me, and forty-five of them were -surren?
dered with mo. 1 said to them at the start:
'This ii ?rut is against slavery; if we lose it: you
will be made tree, ir we whip the fight and you
eta with me and be good boys, I will set you
free, in either case you will be free.' Those
b ys staved with me, drove mv teams, and bet?
ter Confederates did not live."
- "What do you tb .UK IS the effect of the am?
nesty granted to your people ?"
"I believe that the amnesty restored all the
rights to tho people, full and complete. I do
not think tu at the Federal Government bas
tho right to disfranchise any man. ? nt I be?
lieve the Legislature of the States have. J he
objection I have to the disfranchisement in
Tennessee is, that the Legislature which en?
acted the law hud no consti.utional existence,
and the law, in itself, is a nullity. Still I
would respect it until changed by law ; but
there is a hmit beyond which men.cannot
be driven, and 1 am ready to die sooner
than sacrifice my honor. This thiug must
have an end, and it is now about time for that
end to come."
RAILWAYS ty KN GLAND.
THE ENGLISH AND AMERICAN BULBO AD SYSTEMS
COMPARED-THE CASH, THE SPITED AND THE
MANAGEMENT OF BAOOAOE-EXPENSE or TRA?
VELLING- ENOLISH HOTELS.
A correspondent of a Springfield paper gives
some readable jottings of what he Been on the
English railways. We make some extracts:
ENOLISH AND AMERICAN RAILROADS CONTRASTED.
As I have undertaken to show what can be
learned from Great Britain concerning econo?
my in horse flesh, perhaps I cannot do bottor
than to dra -* a comparison between the rail?
way systems of tho two countries. Let me say,
then, that in all matters relating to the con?
struction of railroads a id station-houses, wo
can learn everything; in all m uteri relating to
the operation of roads, absolutely nothing.
The American cars are iucomparably better
than tho English, and the whole s;."stem of
management moro b'iBiness-liko. Thc- English
know what a good road is, ana build it. They
know nothing ot going round a hid, or swerv?
ing from a direct course on account ot any or?
dinary obstacle. They go through and over
everything. On nearly every road that I have
pas?ed over, tho lamps uf tba cars are kept
constantly lighted, ou account of the tunnels
through which t .e trains i an. Tunnels truin
eighiy rods to a mile in length arc to be found
on ad thu principal roads. I have passed
through a dozen ot tjem iu a single afternoon.
Tuen, whirl ever emoh a thing is poss.ble, the
railroad passes uudjr or over every wagon road,
and every other railroad. Groat pains havo
becu taken in this particular. It the English
had constructed the Western Railroad, where
it passes through springfield, they would have
arrested the grade cast of Chuatnut-street, and
cairyinK it hi,,b auove Connecticut river, per?
mitted Maiu-street to pass uuaei it. Such a
nuisauco as you suffor at that crossing would
not be attempted by an Euglisn corporation,
or borne by tue EORIISII people. All the roads
aro houvily ironed, and most of them are bal?
lasted with stone.
The stat ion-houses are admirable, and they
oro built-as everything ebie is-to last. The
platforms aro always stono or bncic, mainly
the former, and around uh the stations iu the
country tho most beautiful flowers are plant
eJ. ludeed, there can hardly be anything
imagined neatei and moro thoroughly tasteful
than the station houses, and the Utile parterres
that flank tuem, or bloom in the door yards
of the keepera. Then, all the conveniences
of a station-house are kept in order. Such
sinks of filth and abominable nastiness as are
to be found at the station-houses of three-quar?
ters of the American r tilroads are never seen
in England. We ought to have a reformation
in this matter in the United States, radical
and universal. It is a shame and a disgrace
to American railroad management that pas?
sengers are often-nay, almost always
obliged to resort to places more disgusting
than a pig sty, or suffer pain that often leads
to permanent dise&s -.
So, let us admit that in the construction of
railroads and the building and ordering of sta?
tion houses the English are ahead of us. I am
not a railroad man, and I cannot go into the
-mall matters of railway economy. I am aware
that these roads have cust immense sums, and
that few of them are yielding any profit to
their original builders. Tbe cost of the "right
of way" in England is something fearful; and it
is all the more creditable to railway corpora?
tions that this item has not been allowed to
stand in the way of great thoroughness in the
departments of construction. On the road
from London to Liverpool, even the embank?
ments and cuttings ore graded and turfed, or
beautifully walled. There is not a bank of
gravel or an uncultivated rod to be Been from
the car window.
And now, shaving given praise where praise
is due, let me say a word of the operating of
these magnificent Toads. I can only say, at
starting, that it is childish, "puttering," utter?
ly incompetent. The Englishman has never
yet given np the idea that he is running a
stage coach, lie has divided his cars into a
senes of compartments, to imitate a stage
coach, and ho calls his car a coach. Then he
puts the luggage of his passengers on the top
of his coach, or into what answers for a boot,
and spreads a tarpaulin over it, inst as he was
used to do, I suppose, in Tony Weller's time.
Ho gave no check for baggage. Checks were
not the fashion in the good old times, and he
will not adopt them. If I start from any part
of Great Britain for London, with half a dozen
pieces of baggage, I am obliged to look after
it on every change of cars; and on my arrival
at the station, I must be on the spot to see and
claim it personally. It seems incredible that
an improvement un this management, so ob?
vious as the system of checks, has not been
adopted here; but there is no movement, thal
I can hear of, toward such a system.
The present iude way of managing luggage
is accompanied by some most perplexing evils.
Nominally, the guard, brakeman, and station
porter do their work at the expense of the cor?
poration. Actually, they all seek a fee from
tbe passenger, lt ia astonishing what a shil?
ling, or even a sixpence, will do m the palm of
an employee. I have had a wbole compartment
for my family for two hundred miles for a shil?
ling put into the hands of the conductor. It
needjd no words. He wanted the money, and
understood ita language perfectly. I meant by
the fee to say : "Please put no one in this com?
portment, if you can help it." He could help
it, and he put no one m. We occupied jost
half of the compartment, and, of course,
bought the other half for a shilling. The por?
ter, when ho deposits your trunk on the oar
or in the van, always puts his hand into
the window in the car in tue way that invites a
sixpence, and m a very affectionate and assur?
ing voice tells you just where you will find
your trunks ana bundies when you reach your
destination. Every mon who looks after you
in any way expects a fee, and is disappointed
if he does not get ono. Men who are dressed
"within an inch of their hves" will grasp your
shilling with a will, and touch then* hats to
you with the greatful humility of a boot black.
Indeed I have not seen an Englishman, in any
kind of service, who would not take a fee.
Conductors Parker and Adams, of Springfield,
bave silver ser ?ces and gold watches present?
ed to them by their friends, operating through
stately committees; but what would they say
to a man who should hand to thom a dime or
a quarter as an ackuowlegdment for a favor?
Think how Carroll's eyes would look on re?
ceiving a Bullung from a gentleman who might
desire to oooupy two seats ? Lt t us be thank?
ful that nothing of this kind disgraces the
operation of American railroads.
COMP AB TUENT CABS.
I am "down on" compartment cars. I do
not like them, if anybody is to be in them be?
sides myself and mine. If I must ride with
strangers, let it be in a long, light, well ven?
tilated car. rather than a little box. Once 1
have been brought face to face and shut up
with a most offensive person, who would have
passod unnoticed among the half hundred in
an American car. To be locked into a box
with such a person is not pleasant. It is not a
month since an outrage was committed upon
a helplo-s woman while riding through a tun?
nel. I read the account of tho scoundiel's
trial at the time, and such things, I am told,
are not very uncommon. Bah I They are un?
canny places. -
ADVANTAGES OF THE AHEBICAN CAB.
The American car bas two or three advanta?
ges, which are obvious even to those who do
not oppose the compartments. They can be
thoroughly wanned and ventilated in, winter.
The compartments are nover warmed, except
by jugs bf warm water; and this warming busi?
ness gives opportunity for moro "sponging" of
passengers. A .man caq.uudouUtealy.keep his
feet warm by paying money onough. Again,
thara is no-cabinet in the English car. a matter
of great importance in long tn fa, ana to those
travelling with children. Still, again,., the
whole train must bo stopped, and all the com?
partment doors opened, m order to collect th?
tickets of the passengers. This is a waste of
time. Water for drink cannot bo carried
through an English train, and it is impossible
to make such inquiries of a conductor as every
stranger is compelled to make of somebody.
The whole system is petty and full of trouble?
TABB AND SPEED.
Tho prico of railroad travel in England is
very much greater than in the Unite i States
greater, i am assured, than iu any otb er coun?
try in tho world. The second-class passage is
higher than the first class in America, and the
cars much inferior to tuo ordinary American
passongar car. All the policy of tho corpora?
tion is shaped to drive respectable passengers
into first-class cars and highest prices. There
is a waiting-room for first-class passengers,
and then anotuor for second and third-class
passengers. The tendency of associating th e
latter class is obvious.
In regard to speed, there aro undoubtedly
trains in En lana that aro run faster than any
trains are regularly ru i in America, but much
ot the time of the fast ti ains is gained by
saving it. There are trains that run long dis?
tances without stopping at alu They take up
the water used in the boiler while going the
most rapidly. On one tram I travelled eighty
six miles without a stop-the longest run I re?
member making. Now, let the Boston express
train run turongn to Springfield, passing
Farmingham, Worcester, Worcester Junction,
West Brookfield and Palmer, at full speed, and
the running will foot up as well as the best I
haw yet seen in Great Britain.
I intended to Bay something in this letter
about English hotels, but space is getting
short. I supposed, when I touched England,
that I knew something about hotels "kept on
the European plan." I had been to the Bre
voort, aud tho Albemarle; but I was not pre?
pared by my experience there for my necessi?
ties here. lu the matter of operating a hotel,
tho English aro ju-t as much behind the
Americans as they aro in operating a railroad.
Ibo English hotel of to-day is the old English
inn of a century ago, Just us the rail cr is tho
.ld stace couch. Tho landlord is a woman,
the barkeeper is a maiden; they eat in tho
office, sell cigtrs in tho pantry, throw the
principa responsibility of tho eatablisbme t
on " boots," employ for table-waiters persons
who sjtm to be decayed clergymen of the
Church ot England, and co:npul their guests
to biro private parlors, ur receive their visi?
tors in thc dining-room. I cannot possibly get
used to them, and as tor liking them, it will bo
when I buccin insane.
THE MOST 1'EBFKCT IHON IONIO.- HEOEHAN'S
FEBBATED ?LIXIB OF BAUK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark a:id pyro-phos?
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous aud calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fevor md aguo, und as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fe vet. or other siokuess, it can?
not be Burp..ssed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
mau & Co.. New York, and sold byall respect?
able dnurgiHts in the United states.
THE ' BEST MACHLNE IN THIS WOBLD." -
Urs. D. L. DcGoha fays: "I nave used the
.twisted-loop'stitch for seven years, and have
had nine to sew for; ye? 1 have never known a
seam to 'rip'-nor h s t ao machine been out of
order. The Willcox & Gibbs is the beat ma?
chine in the world I"
STEPHENS-GOLDSTONE.-On tho evening of
the tat, by the Eev. E. C. EDOZBTOK, E. H. STE?
PHENS, of thia city, and LOUISA E. GOL DSTONE
of Orangebarg C. H. No cards.
CAMERON-HAXALL.-At "Rocklands." Orange
County, Va., the country residence of E. BABTON
HATATX, Esq., of Richmond. September 1, by Ber.
THEOD. M. CABSOH, MARY HAXALL and ALEXAN?
DER CAMEKON, formerly of Invernetsbire, Soot
land, now ?resident of Kirhmond. No card?.
?- The Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintance! of Dr. and Mrs. J. E. DAPBAY are re?
spectfully invited to attend the Fanerai Services of
their youngest Son, JAMES ARTHUR, at St. Mary 's
Church, TA? Afternoon, at Four o'clock.
?- RELIGIO^" lionel PUBLIO
j Prayer Meeting will be held To-Night, at half-past
Eight o'clock, ia the Lecture room of TriDity Church,
Basel-street, entrance on Maiden Lane.
??CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER CHAM
FION, from New York, are notified that she is
discharging cargo at Adger'a Wharf. Gooda remain?
ing on the Whorl at sunset will be stored at owners'
riik and expense. JAMES AEG F R & CO.,
September 8_ 1 Agenta.
?* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP SBA
GULL, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
abe ia TA ti Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. All goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf at consignees' riik.
MORDECAI k CO., Agents.
?" NOTICE.-AI L DEMANDS AGAINST
th? Estate of the late JAMES TUPPER must be pre?
sented, duly attested; and all persons indebted to
tame are required to make payment to 8. ?. TUP?
PER, at his office in Planters' & Mechanics' Bank
Building, East Bay-street
ELIZABETH A. TUPPER,
S. T. TUPPEB, Qualified Executor.
?-OFFICE 8HERIFF, CHARLESTON CO.,
SEPTEMBER 8, 1867.-TO DELINQUENT TAX
PAYERS.-All Tax Payers in the County of Charles?
ton, against whom executions have been issued, are
hereby notified that their taxes are payable only to
the undersigned or his deputies, and that any re?
ceipt for taxes that have been given by any other per?
son since the 24th ultimo may be held as null and
void. All persons In arrears of taxes are mo tined
that unless they come forward and promptly settle,
I will be constrained tn proceed against them in
strict accordance with the law.
E. W. M. MACKEY,
September 8 6 Sheriff C. C.
?- CUBE WARRANTED I-CORNS, BUN?
IONS, etc*, removed without pain, by
No. 214 King, near Market-street.
?. FOB RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, use th? great BemUura Twoio, PASXKTN'B
HEP Ana Brrrxxs and you will net be disappointed.
For sale by all druggists. tn
?- MEDICAL BUNTS FOR THE FALL.
The semi-annual shaking in the Fever and Agu? dis?
tricts baa begun. The fog? of these autumn nights
ami mornln?? ?ra ?nicharged with the elements of
intermittent and bilious remittent feTer?, and, un?
fortunately, two-thirds of the community are just in
the .condition to be disastrously affected by them.
Those who have been piudent enough to fortify
themselves during the summer with that powerful
and Infallible vegetable Invigorant, HOaTETTBR'S
STOMACH BiTC?n8, are forearmed against mala?
ria, and have n 3 thing to fear. But health is the last
thing too man 7 tb nk about In the pursuit of gain
or plcvruro tho blessing, without which wealth is
dross and enjoyment impossible, ls neglected.
Better late than never is a cons lato ry proverb,
however, and all who begin to feel tbe premonitory
symptoms of any of the epidemics which are en?
gendered by the malaria of autumn, should immedi?
ately resort to the OBXAT ANXTDOXE OT THE AQK. A
few dotes of the BUT BES will break up the chills,
and prevent their recurrence. Ia every region whoro
intermittents prevail this purest and best of all
vegetable tonics is indispensable. Of all anti-bilious. |
preparations ano cn it is the most effective and
hannie??.. It does not stimulate the liver violon tly,. |
like the mineral sall ran ts, but tones, renovates and
regulates the organ without croating any general
disturbance of the system or entailing any* teaction.
The BITTERS are essentially a household sp?cifie,
and fhou'.d be always within reach aa. the very bett
means of preventing and checking Uiious attacks
and intermittent fevers. 6 Septembers
?" A YOUNG LAD* itu-- URNING IO
her country home, alter a sojourn of a few months
in ti e city, was hardly recognized by ber friends.
In ph ce ol a coarse, rustic, flushed race, she had a
soit ruby eon plexion of almost marble smooth,
ness, and Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Opon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, abc plaiLlj told them that she used
tbe CIRCA.IAN BALM, ai d considered lt an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By ita use
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold, it is simple in its
combination, as Nature berseli is simple, yet unsnr
pac?ed in its efficacy In drawing impurities fron?,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the ekln and
complexion. By ita direct action on the cuticle it
draws from itali Hs impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surface as >' aturo intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Vrice
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARE & CO., Chemists,
No. 8 West Fayette-srreet, Syracuse, N. Y.
Tbe only Amer can Agents (or the srde f f the same.
March 80 lvr
?-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men. on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, meidest to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed latter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SEXLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
?- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best m the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bod dye?; invigo?
rates and loaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfaosers; an
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
BoDd-street. New York. lyr January 3
?-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the famil!ar question put to every invalid.
In many cases iho answer ts, "I don't knew exactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
the man or woman who makes this leply, and you
will generally Und that the eyes are dull and lustre?
less, tho complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccd, and
tho whoie cxpr> ssion ot the face dejected. Interro?
gate the invalid more closely, and you will discover
that constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid fiver, is at the bottom ot the mischief.
'That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects ot T.* TIRANTS EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER AFERIKNT m such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a i ctnedy.
TA ti It ANT & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
bold by oil Druggists. 3mos 23 July G
?-A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, ia a bottle of PAJTK
KIN'S Hepatic Bitters, aa it will be sure to give relief.
For sale by all Druggists. '
FAST FREIGHT LINK TO BAMIMOBJB
THE FAVOBTTE AND
Screw Steamship tsEA G?LL, &.
P. DUTTON, Commander, wfll eaSk
for Baltimore on Saturday, Septem^
ber 13, at Two o'clock P. M., rxom Pier Na l
Union Wharves, making close connections, and de?
livering freights in Philadelphia promptly and ai lam.
Ike usual Through Bills of Lading win be fffen tc
Philadelphia, Boston, St Loni?, Louisville, Cincho
nati, and other Northern and Western pointa.
For Freist c engagements or passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
September 8 tuws3 Union Wharves.
SEW YOKE AND CHARLESTON
FOB NE IF YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEE K.
'LOCKWOOD Commander, will lear
?Adger's Wharf on Saturday, Iba 12T
September, at Two o'clock P. M.
The Steamers of ibis Une insure at three-quarter
For Freight or Passage, having elegant cahir,
acoommc dations, apply to
JAMES ADGEB fcCO,
Corner East Bay and Auger's Wharf (Up S taire k
September 7 ' 6
FOR MEW YOLK.
REG ULAR LINE EVER T WEDNE8DA TL.
/vr?te? THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREX
x^y^?A?CaPtam c- BTDEB, will leave Van
?effltN?tWa^derhorst's Wharf, on Wcdna?z-j.
*mT> ?mWrT**mm 90i September, at Eleven o'clock A..
K. ' BAVEN EL ic CO., Agenta. '
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMS HIP COJIPY'B
THBO?OH ZIINU TO *
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY BM
DU CED BATES I
-C^ifam STEAMIES OF THE ABOVS
y/Q^I^^Z Une ^ve Pier No. 42, North River*
<^WAy?MW^ feet of Canal-?treat, Nsw Iori, a
?nSSEEL 13 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th Ai6th
and 24th of every month (except r.),va these dates'
foll on Sunday, thin tb? Satur day preceding).
Lepar lure of lat and 21th connect at Panama with
rteamer*' for South Padfloaad Central america?
port*. Those of 1st touch at Manaaaillo.
Departure of 9th ol eaen month oonnteto witt.
the ?iotr stoam line from Panama to Australia mttr
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leavee San Fan>
cisco, for China and Japan, October L
"No California steamers touch at Havana, but ger
direct from New York to Asp tn wi IL a
One hundred pound* baggage free to each adult. .
Medlstne and ai tendance free.
Fer Pasaage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Censl-street North Elver, New York.
Marchi?_lyr_F. E. BABY, Agent.
NORTH GERMAN LLOVO.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,.
THE SCREW BTSAKKBS OF nu jroaxJC G EB MAS LLOXXT
BEEL ES.Capt. UND7TET80R. ?
OF 3500 TONS AND 700 HOME-POWER.
jmjt-?*~i. WILL BUN KS*}OLA BLT BS*
/ffiELPt* TWuEN BALTIMORE AND BEL..
<4?M3t?5 MENl ^ SOUTHAMPTON. Frase;
roSrr??cai- Ereme? on the 1st of ?aah montbv
From Southampton en the ?th of eaeh month. Freos..
Ealtimere en the 1st of each month.
PRICE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bra mea -
London. Harre and Southampton-Cabin $90: Steer
ag? SSS. From Bremen to Ballimore-Cabin l?C
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equire
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These veesel? take Freight to London and;
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed...
An experienced Surgeon ia attached to each Teasel.
All letters ?anet poss through the Po? to moe. Ne
hills of lading but those of thc Company will ba
signed. Bille of lading will ro-iltivcl/ not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at 'he Customhouse. -
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charlea-?treat. Bal timora.
Or to MORDI- CAI A- CO.. Agento,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. a
April 30 emos
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
ir f-rrw THE INMAN LINE, SAILEN?
y?*^rrX SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U>
^M-WWM S- Maiifi. conaifiting of tho following
-u3?. m^z^mm steamers:
CITY OF PABIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASUINGION,
CITY OF- BOSTOS
Sailing every Saturday and every alt?rnete Mandari
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North Birer, New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE. : -
BT THE MAH. STE AMJULS SAILING EVXBX SAnnuxAx. ..
Payable ha Gold. Parable in Currency;
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage..:...$* '.
1st Cabin to London..IDS etoerageto London... B".
lat Cabin to Paris.... 116 Steerage to Paris.4
Puisage by the Monday ste mers-First Cabin $90 -
gold; Steerage $30; parable In U. S. currency. .
- Bates of caa sago from New York to Halifax; Cabin.,
$20, Steerage, $10; payable lc gold.
- Passag?re also forwarded to Havre, BAabursM:
Bremen, &c, ?tmoderate rate*, wau
Steerage paspase from Liverpool and Queenstown? '
;4? currency. Tickets cab be-bought here-by pez
sons sending for their friends.-- . . < ??J
For further information apply at the Com pany ?
offices. JOHN (h DALE, Agent
No. 15 Broadway, New York. .
June 4 _; _6mo
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C.
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEiTHFIELD
WAVERLY AND BHOOK GBEKN MILLS.
- - ?fP"??. THE STrAMEB EMILIE, CAPT*.
b^prrrrrrf^ ISAAC DAVIS, havin? beca thorouahl
overhauled, repaired and co pp red, will resume her ?
trips to the above points on Wednesday. 9 th Septem
ber, receiving freight at Comme-relO Wharf ou Tatt*
day. 8th inst, and sail ea above i<n Wednesday Morn.: -
rung. Oth inst., at 6 o'clock, T
On Wednrsday will touch at South ts andi George?
town and Keithneld Mill, returning to Middle um} ta
remain that night.
On Thursday will leave George own at 6 A. M. fox
Waverly and Brook Green Mill, r.?turning to George?
town same day, and leave thence for Charlestoa ol 5
The above will be schedule for a woekly trip un tiT
further notice. c ".' : *
AL Ircight must be prepaid.
No frei ht received after sunset
For freight or passage apply to
SHACKET.FOi'.D k KELLY, Agiota, ,
No. 1 Boyce's WharC
FOR GARDNER'.? BLUFF.
AND ALL 'INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON PEE
. jff-**, THE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPH
n??inlVr^ I&AAC DAVI?, will receive Freight on .
Tuesdiy, 6th inet, at commercial Wharf, and leave*
on Wednesday Horning. Oth lastant et Six o'clock?
connecting with the Steamer GENERAL MANI- -
ti AULT for the above landings.
No charge tor transferring Goods at Georgetown
All Freight rausi be prepaid.
For Freight or Passage, ?ppty to
SHaCKELFOBD ,* KELLY, Agents,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
Septembers stu 3
FOU GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
CHEBAW, G NEX)N"ER'a BLUFF AND ALL LAN 1>
INGS 'ON 1HE PEE OnE RIVER,
r -?ir^a> THE FINE LIGHT Du AFT STEAM
?^2S^3-ER PL .> NT Ht, ''apb in C. CAB&O Z.
WIUTE ia n >w receiving frei ht, and will lea?f
Thursday Night, the 10th instant
For Freight or Passage appiy to
September 1 Accommodation Wbarf.
[ONE TRIP A W?.EK.)
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEA?
PA KET LIN?1,
VIA BEAUFOE R, HILTOS HEAD ANDBLUFFTO^
STEAM EE PILOT BOT.Capt. W. T. MoNxLXI ?
SIEAMLE FAN.- IE.Capt. FKSM PECK.
_ ?rr*w ONE OF THE ABOYK >IEAiIEit?l
J???ES??wiu leave duneetou era.y Tituda*
M?< nmg, ai 7 o'clock, and sarannab ever Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
j HN FEEGU-ON,
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, Fi-RNANOINA, JACESoNVILLB
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE KT. JOBS??'
' ^p^n. THE 8TE A M EB CITY POINT
jE?????S3mmt Captain > WILLSI, ?ill
Uavi L.u.i.??toi ever^ lutsaay Ni?,ht nt 9 o'clock,
aud Sara nab every Wednesday Afternoon ai 3
o'clock, lur the above plaoes. ttetui nmg uill leer?
savannah tor Charleston every Saturday Mjininf,
at 8 o'clock.
AU goods not removed by eunset will be stored a t
tl. e e ?pf use and rick of owi cu.
Al might must bo pren* d.
J, D. AIKEN * CO., Agents,
I .-t-mher 1 South Atlantic Wu A/