Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TEE KEWS FOR THE CAMPAIGN
GREAT imVCEMENTS 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 pol?tica 1 views and accurate and ear?
ly information of the progress and inoidents
of the canvass, a matter of peculiar interest
and expediency. Every individual who has
any stake in the welfare of these Southern
Stat ea, should give an active, personal and un?
flagging support to the candidates of the
National Democracy- SEOODE and Buna. A
triumph of the Badicals will result in the
utter desolation and' ruin of the South, and
th9 placing of an ignorant and brutal race in
all positions and places of honor and trust, to
the exclusion of the white race. The 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 for white men, and not
for negroes. It is only necessary that the peo?
ple should be thoroughly informed to accom?
plish this, and THE NEWS will bean admirable
means of -diffusing thia information. In order
to place, the paper within the reach of all, we
have adopted a scale of reduced rates of sub
Ecrintion for the four months covering the
Prc elden tial canvass, and offer besides peculiar
indacaments for the formation of clubs. We
are determined that THE NEWS shall he 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 circu?
lation, ita labors can be made powerfully effec?
tive for good. Weappeal, then, to our readers
to examine our remarkably low terms, and go
to w nrk with a will to get up large clnbs for
THE CHABLESTOK NEWS.
SATES FOB THE CAMPAIGN KEWS.
Daily News (four months).$2 00
Tri-WeekJy News (four months).1 00
Five copies Daily Newe, four months, to
one address.$8 50
Five copies Tn-Weekly News, four
months, to one address.i 25
Ten copies Daily News, four months, to
one address. .15 60
Ten copies Tri-Weekly Newe, four months,
to one address..;.7 50
One copy of THE NEWS free to ?very person
who Bends a club of ten subscribers at these
rates. The cash must in all caees accompany
These prices should secure fer THE NEWS a
vast circulation, which would result in a cor?
responding benefit to the Democratic cause.
Slay we not confidently ask the kind offices of
our friends in this behalf?
Remittances can be made by money order at
our nek, and all letters should be addressed to
RIORJ?AJf, DAW SON oe CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
Our European Dispatches.
[FEB ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
ANOTHER SPEECH BT HON. BEVEBDX JOHNSON TN
ENGLAND-FAVORABLE COMMENTS OF THE LON?
LONDON, September 5.-Yesterday the Hon.
Be ver dy Johnson, the American Minister, deliv?
ered another speech in Sheffield. -This speech
was in reply to an address presented by the
corporate authorities of the city. Mr. John?
son said be anticipated no trouble in the dis?
charge of the duties of his position, so far
as the preservation of peaceful relations be?
tween the United States and England was
Concerned; but the high and deserved repu?
tation achieved by bis illustrious predeces?
sor, Mr. Adams, hal made difficult the task
of succeeding him with equal acceptability.
The highest aim of his mission would be to do
as well. The speaker repeated wast he had
said to the cutlers yesterday, viz : That a rup?
ture of the friendly relations now existing be?
tween the United States and Great Britain
would be impossible, on account of the identi?
ty of race, langaage, institutions and aspira?
tions. The character of Queen Victoria also
precludes the possibility of such a rupture.
Mr. Johnson denied the assertion of Mr. Boe?
buck, one of the members of the House of
Commons from Sheffield, that the people of the
United States are heterogeneous. Ha main?
tained that the foreign emigrants who have
landed on the American shores were all merged
into one great nation, which nation was Eng?
lish, and contended that they did not vitiate
the community by importing vices with them.
The London Times this morning has a
lengthyjjjjftorial on the subject of Mr. John?
son's recent speeches in Sheffield. The Times
comments favorably cn his declarations regard?
ing the heterogeneousness of the American
people, and thinks that the people of the Unit?
ed States areas mach an English unit as the
people of England, where Irish, Scotch, French
and Germans make so large a share of the
Eaferring incidentally to the general elec?
tions soon to occur in England, the Times says:
"Whatever may he the result of these elec?
tions, the same reciprocity of feeling between .
the United States and Great Britain is certain
THE ALAR ?Ml CLAIMS.
LONDON, September 5.-The Standard of last
evening contained an editorial article on the
relations of the United States and Great Bri?
tain. The non-sattlement of the Alabama
daims the writer considers no fault of Eng?
land's. England is always ready to settle dis?
putes, and always ready to return friendship.
America could not complain if the interna?
tional relations were not as friendly and agree?
able as could be desired, for England has al?
ways been more disposed to a real alliance
than the United States have.
. OBEAT FTBE.
SOUTHAMPTON, September 5.-A fire broke
out last ? night among the shipping in the
Southampton docks. Much available property
?758. destroyed. It is impossible to estimate
the loss, bat it will be very heavy.
AFFAIRS IS FRANCE AND HOME.
PAMS, September 5.-Tho Constitutione!, a
semi-official imperialist organ, in its issue of
last evening, repeats, ia the strongest manner
possible, its assurance of permanent peace.
ROME, September 5.-Count Sartiges, the
French Minister, yesterday had an audience
with the Pope, presented bis letters of recall,
and took formal leave.
LONDON, September 8.-The race between
the Sapbo and Aline will come off.
Advices from the astronomers who observed
the late groat eclipse ia the East are very sat?
isfactory. Many photographs of different
phases of the phenomena were obtained.
The Times ha6 an article on Indian affairs.
It commends the American policy as one ol
consideration and forbearance between con?
tending races, bat so costly as not to be mucb
LTVEBPOOL, September 8.-The ship R. H.
Tucker, from this port for Boston, is ashore off
the Irish coast, with the sea running high.
The crew are still on board.
Our "Washing to a Dispatcher.
WASHINGTON, September 8.-Andrew J. King
has been appointed inspector of tobicco, sn off
and cigala for the Fourth North Carolina Dis?
trict, vice Lug?, suspended. >
Mcculloch lind Rollins had another fruitless
consultation to-day over the appointment of
There was a full Cabinet meeting to-day, ex?
cept Browning and Evans.
The revenue to-day was only twu hundred
and fifty-four thousand.
Tobacco manufacturera from Richmond, Bal?
timore, Philadelphia and New York are still
here, urging the establishment of bonded to?
bacco warehouses in those cities. The ware?
houses will be established. The delay has
been occasioned by the difficulty attending the
selection of suitable buildings and the decis?
ion regarding the nu m bar of such warehouses
in each city.
One million and a quarter of bonds were is?
sued to-day to the Union Pacific Railroad, ma?
king the total to date twelve million. The
government is paying thirty-two thousand
dollars per mile as the road progresses.
Rear Admirals Stringbam and Bell, and Gen.
Simpson, of the Engineer Corps, compose the
board authorized by Congress to examine the
feasibility of bridging Boston harbor.
Benjamin A. Pritchard has been appointed
revenue assessor at Richmond, Ya., vice Jebb,
The Bureau functionary of Arkansas has for?
bidden the use of negro school-houses erected
by the Burean for political or religious meet?
ings of any kind.
The Chancery Court of Toronto, in deciding
tba case of postoffice stamps captured by the
Florida, sold in Europe, and sent to Canada
for sale, and ultimately seized by the United
States, declared that ali property ciptnred by
the Confederates during the war, no matter
where found, or by whom held, is the property
of the United States.
Lynch Law in Georgia.
AUGUSTA, September 8.-lt is rumored this
evening that a negro man killed two whites at
Thomson, in Columbia County, and that the
citizens hung the negro immediately. There
are no particulars.
Th? Tennessee Mill tin Bill.
NASHVILLE, TENN., September 8.-It seems
conceded that the militia bill is dead. The in?
fluence that killed it came from Wall-street,
New York, through parties interested in main?
taining the credit of tho State bonds.
BuEUNOTON (VT.), September 8.-Complete
returns have been received from all but six
small towns, and the Republican majority EO
far foots up 26,774. The six towns not heard
from gave two hundred Republican majority
last year, and Page's majority will therefore be,
in round numbers, 27,000.
Illness of Kx-President Pierce.
CONCOBD (N. H.), September 8.-Ex-Presi?
dent Franklin Pierce is dangerously ill.
The Alabama Cotton Crop.
MON TOOKEE?, ALA., September 8.-The cot?
ton receipts at this place for the first week of
the season amount to 1268 bales. The damage
by the worm and the rain is not so great as
SAVANNAH, September 8.-The schoonor Mor?
gan coming up the river, struck amidships on
a sunken craft and is supposed to bo seriously
injured. Her cargo will be saved in a dam?
THE EXCLUSION OF NEGBOES FB02I THE GEOBGIA
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette writes under date of September
The action of the Georgia House of Delegates
in excluding negroes from that body on the
ground of ineligibility, has produced no sur?
prise here, as it was known here in advance
that the movement would be made under the
dictation of the Rudi cal committee of Congress?
men, who consider that such action would be a
trump card in the Nortborn canvass, as show?
ing the Radical party was not favorable to
negro equality. ID required a great deal of
backing and rilling before the carpet-baggers
of Georgia could be induced to move in
the matter, as they pro ft 3 sed to see ia it noth?
ing but their own political overthrow. In re?
sisting the proposition they urged that the ne?
groes would easily understand that they were
being used merely as tools and would turn
from them in disgust and join the Democracy.
This loss, however, was regarded insignificant
when compared to the great advantage arising
to the Radical party in the North to be ablo to
demonstrate to the masses that the Demo?
cratic speakers bod when they charged I heir
opponents with favoring negro equality. This
is the key to the action of tbe Georgia Legisla?
ture, and the Radical wire-workers are chuck?
ling over it as one of the smartest tricks of the
canvass. How will their colored allies rel?
The correspondent of tie Baltimore Sun
It ia reported that General Schenck has tel?
egraphed or written to parties hore to the ef
effect that in his opinion it would not be ad-*
visable for Confess to hold a session before
December. Senator Morgan is reported as
concurring with General Scheuck in this opin?
ion, and if so there will certainly bo no quorum
in either House on the 21st inst.
Some parties have suggested a session be?
cause of the action of the Georgia Legislature
in the expulsion of colored me tn bo rs of that
body, but upon consideration of the matter
they conclude that the power of Congress to
grant any relief to the expelled negroes, or to
take legislative action on the subject is ques?
tionable, to say the least, if, indeed, it be not
clear that the National Legislature has no ju?
risdiction or ooalrol over the action of tue
State Legislature in this particular case. Tho
belief gains ground daily that we shall not
have a September session.
THE MOST PEBFECT IBON TONIC.-HEGELIAN'S
PERBA TED ELIXIR OF BARK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injuriou? ingredients. As a preventive to
fever ind agae, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickuoss, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared bv Hege
man & Co., New York, and sold byall respect?
able druggists in the United States.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THE LEGISLATIVE PB0CEEDIKG3 TESTEBDAY
WILLIAMS DECLINES THE LEMME-PASSAGE OF
THE CHATHAM RAILROAD BILL Di THE SENATE
-THE REPUBLIC .N STATE CONVENTION-TH E
BOWEN AND JENK3 FACTIONS-BENOMIN ATION
OF WHITTEMORE-POLITICAL GOSSIP.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAPH TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, September 8.-Io the House to?
day Whipper reported favorably on a bill to do
fine the jurisdiction of justices jof the peace,
and regulate the practica in justices' courts.
Tie bill establishing the form fo:: the collec?
tion of debts contracted prior to May, 1865,
was postponed until next session.
A bill was passed to incorporate certain fire
engine companies in Charleston.
Ia the Senate a communication was received
from G. W. Williams, of ?ork, recently elected
Circuit Judge, declining the office.
The bill to provide for the revision and codi?
fication of the laws passed.
The Chatham Railroad bill was passed after
a warm opposition by Corbin, Whittomoro and
Leslie ; the vote was 17 to 3.
Tho Republican State Convention mot in the
Representative's Hall at 5 o'clock this after?
noon, one hundred and twenty delegates being
present. Elliott was made temporary chair?
man; Dennis and Swhrewsherry were ap?
pointed secretaries. Mash excitement waa
caused by the opposing claims for admission
of the Bowen and Jenks factions from Charles?
ton. Jcnko protested against Monee, as a
friend of Bowen, being appointed on the Com?
mittee on Credentials. Without farther action
the convention adjourned.
Whittemoro was to-day renominated for
Congress hy the delegation for the First Con?
gressional District, Rainey having withdrawn.
The nomination of four colored men for Con?
gress, in to-day's Phoenix, has caused a great
hubbub in the Radical camp here. The negroes
are evidently growing restive under the rule of
LATEE-Ten T. M.-At the night session of
the Convention, the Committee on Credentials
made a report in favor of admitting the Bowen
delegation from Charleston. The report was
adopted. So the Jenks-Epping crowd were
left out in the cold.
MONDAY, September 7.-Rutland sent in his
resignation, which was accepted.
Corbin, from the Committee on the Judicia
ry, reported the bill regulating the admission
of attorneys, with an amendment limiting the
oath to attorneys hereafter to be admitted
stating as a reason that the right heretofore
granted to persons within the State to practice
law ought to entitle them to practice in the
courts recently established.
Dickson mtroduced a bill to ?stablish a bu?
reau of agricultural statistics. Read first time.
Corbin introduced a bill to regulate the prac?
tice of circuit courts in certain cases.
Corbin introduced the following bill :
A BILL to ?uppreia insurrection an J rebellion.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives ot the State ot South Caro
li a, now met and sitting in General Assembly,
and by the authority of the saiac .
SECTION L Whenever, by reason of unlawful
obstructions, combinations or assemblages of
persons, or rebellion against the aulhority of
the government of the State, it shall become
impracticable, in the judgment of the Gov?
ernor of the State, to enforce, by ordinary
course of judicial proceedings, the laws of the
State within any county or counties of the
State, it shall be lawful for the Governor of tho
State ? J call forth the militia of any or all the
counties in the State, and employ such parts
the:eofashe may deem necessary to enforco
the lai t hf ul execution of the laws or to suppress
SEC. 2. Whenever, in tho judgment of the
Governor, it may be necessary to use the mili?
tary force hereby directed to "bi employed and
caUed forth, the Governor shall forthwith, by
proclamation command such insurgents to
disperse and retire peaceably to tueir respect?
ive abodes within a 1 united time.
SEC. 3. The militia so called into the service
of the State shall ne subject to thc same rules
and articles of war as froop3 of the United
States, and be continued in the service of tho
S:ate uut J discharged by proclamation by the
Governor: Provided, That such continuance in
scivice shall not extend beyond sixty days
after the commencement of the next recular
session of the General Assembly, unless thc
General Assembly shall expressly provide
therefor: Provided, further, That the militia so
called into tho service of the State shall, da?
ring their time of service, be entitled to tho
same pay, rations and allowances for clothing
as are or may bo established by law .or the
army of thc United States.
SEC. 4. Every officer, non-commissioned offi?
cer or private of the militia who shall fail to
obey the orders of the Governor of the State
in any of the cases before recited, shall foi feit
a Bum not exceeding one year's pay and not
less than one month's par, tb bo determined by
a court-martial, and such officers shall be ha?
ble to be cashiered by sentence of court-mar?
tial, and be incapacitated from holding a com?
mission in the militia for a term not exceeding
twelve months, at the uiscretion ot the court;
and such non-commLesioned officer and private
shall be liable to imprisonment by a like sen?
tence on failure of the payment ol' tines :ii.ju..g
i.-d against them for ono calendar in.jat.xur
every twenty-five dollars ot' aauL ? e.
SEC. 5. The l.overnor ot the (jiatc, when in
his judgment the pub; c s .IVty may require it,
bo, and he is hereby, authorized ro tuke pos?
session of any or all of the telegraph lines in
the State, their offices aud appurtenances; to
take po-session of any or all railroad hues in
the State, their rolling stock, their offices,
shops, buildings and all their appendages
and appurtenances; to prescribo rules and
regulations for the holding, using and main
taming of the aforesaid telegraph and rail?
road lines, in the manner most conducive to
tdie interest and safety of the government; to
place under military control all the officers,
agents and employees belonging to the tele?
graph and railroad lines thus taken possession
of, BO that they ahall be considered part of tho
military establishment of the State, subject to
all the restrictions imposed by the rules and
articles of war.
SEC. 6. The Governor is authorized to em?
ploy as many persons as he may deem neces?
sary and proper for the suppression of such in?
surrection, rebellion or r?sistai ice to the laws;
and for this purpose he may ci g.tnize and use
them in euch a manner as he nay Judge best
for the public welfare.
SEC. 7. If, during any insurrection, rebel?
lion, or any unlawful obstruction of tho laws
as set forth in the first section of this Act,
the Governor of the State, m his judg?
ment, shall deem the public safety re?
quires it, he is authorized to suspend tho
privilege of the writ of 'uibeas corpus m any
cafe throughout the Stale, or any part th. reef;
and wherever the said privilege" shall be sus
p.nded as aforesaid, no military or other officer
shall be compelled, in answer to any writ of
hubeas corpus, to return the body of any per?
son or person detained by him by authority of
the Governor; but upon "the certificate, under
oath of the officer having charge of any one yo
detained, that such person is detained by hi in
as a prisoner under authority of thc Go\eroor,
further proceeding under tho writ of habeas
corpus shall be suspended by tho Judge or
Cou t having issued tho said writ, so long as
said suspension by the Governor shall remain
ia force and said rebellion continue.
SEC. 8. All acts and parts of acts inconsistent
with this, or supplied by it, aro hereby re?
Th i bill providing for thc assessment and
taxation of property was read the third time.
The bill providing for the sale of the Colum?
bia canal was passed to a third reading.
The following bills were read a third time
and sent to the House :
Bill regulating manner of drawiug juries; bill
organizing townships; bill defining jurisdiction
and dutieB of county commisBioncrs.
The Chatham Railroad bill was taken up and
made a special order for to-morrow.
Corbin introduced a bill to quiet riots under
military orders; also a bill to define the dutieB
and fix the salary of the Attorney-General.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Boeeman introduced a resolution to provide
for the publication of the laws in newspapers
and tn pamphlet form. Referred to the Com?
mittee on Printing.
Dennis introduced the following resolution,
which was referred to the Committee on Iocor
1st. That all statutes now in force in refer?
ence to the licensing of insurance companies
doing business in this 8tate and incorporated
in the United Skates, shall apply to all foreign
companies, whether fire, marine or life, or in?
surers of risks of any other description; and all
persons violating said acts, as applicable by
this concurrent resolution to said foreign in?
surance companies, shall be liable to auch pen?
alties as therein contained.
2d. That the time for making the returns of
insurance companies shall be annually instead
of semi-annually as heretofore; and the fee to
be paid for each license to do business in tho
State shall be the same a* the amount of the
eemi-annual fees as heretofore.
White gave notice of a bill to regulate the
sale of 8piritou8 liquors by apothecaries and
The bill for codifying the laws was recom?
The bill to amend the loan act for redemp?
tion of bills receivable was read a second time.
Bill incorporating the Ashley Fira Company
was read a second time.
Blue Ridge Railroad bill was mado special
order for Wednesday.
The bill to extend the time for county offi?
cers to qualify to the first of January was
paused to a third reading.
DeLarge introduced a Dill lo incorporate the
Cavalry Baptist Church of Charleston.
AN LSSTANCE OF SOUTHERN MERCANTILE
CANDOR.-The Baltimore Sun, of Monday,
says : '
The following is an extract from a letter of a
merchant Of Columbia, Soufh Carolina, in re?
ply to a letter froai a merchant of this city,
offering him such assistance in credit as his
business might require. His reply affords an
illustration of the straightened condition of so
many in the South, though the business mon
of Columbia, which waB burned in the war,
have, no doubt, been under a more severe
stress than the mercintile communities of
other Southern towns not thus afflicted. The
letter affords certainly a golden exhibition of
honesty and candor. The disposition not to
use credit where vt cannot be made profitable
is one which distinguishes those whose trans?
actions are conducted on proper moral and bu?
siness principles, and we doubt not is charac?
teristic of the merchants of the South general?
ly. When business remes in the South, an
event which tho promising crops of the pre-ent
season afford reason to hone may not be dis?
tant, consumers will be able to make pur?
chases, and such men as the frank and up?
right writer of tne subjoined will be in the en
joymentof such confidence from others as to
have all the asnal facilities of credit as far as
he may desire :
"If things were as they were before the war,
I could always borrow sufficient to meet
pressing necessities, and enable me to keep up
my credit * * * * They say I have a
capital of from three to five thousand dollars,
and doing a fair business and making a living.
In every particular this is false. I have no capi?
tal at all. I have a house to live in and two
burnt lots. These I cannot dispos . of for any?
thing like what they are worth in the preseut
impoverished condition of the country. I am
doing so little busiuess that I had no income tax
to pay, which is a proof cf that. I have not
made "a support, or 1 would not have been com?
pelled to dispose of my furniture to Uve on.
As far as credit is concerned, I have been re?
fused it f.\.m those at the North with whom I
did business before the war, and to whom I
did not owe a cent. The amount 1 asked of
them all was not three hundred dollars. If I
had been compelled to pay rent 1 do not know
what I should have done. As it is, I see
little chance but t'.mt my little property
must be sold to pay taxes. 1 am at present
unable to pay thom. I trust that something
may turn up to relieve us. I feel much o'diced
to you for your very kind offer of credit, but I
cannot accept, for I see no chance of paying in
a reasonable time, and I am unwilling to con?
tribute to drag you down to my level through
my inability to pay."
THE REPORTED TALK WITH GEN. FOBBEST.
(ien. Forrest has addressed the following letter
to the correspondent of the Cincinnati Com?
mercial, whoso letter was printed in our last
MEMPHIS, September 3,18C8 -I have just re?
ceived your letter published in the Commer?
cial, giving a report of ouV conversation on
Friday last. I do not think\>u would inten?
tionally misrepresent me, but you have done
so, as I suppose, because you hive misunder?
stood my meaniug. The portions of your let?
ter t ) w?iicb I ojject are corrected in the fol?
lowing paragraphs :
1 promise the Legislature my personal influ?
ence and aid in maintaining order and enforc?
ing the laws. I have never advised the people
to resist any law, but to submit to thc laws un?
til they l e corrected by lawful legislation. I
said the militia bill would occasion no troublo
unless they violated the law by carrying out
the Governor's proclamation, which ? believe
to be unconstitutional and in violation ot the
law, in shooting meu down without a trial, as
recommended by that proclamation. I said it
was reported, and I believed the report, that
there are fortv thousand Ku-Klux in Tennes?
see, and that I believed the organization was
stronger in other States. 1 meant simply,
when I said that the Ku-Klux recogn ?zed the
Federal Government, that they would obey all
S ato laws, and tuat they would recognize ah
laws, and will obey them (so I have been in?
formed) in protecting peaceable citizens from
oppression coming from any quarter.
I did not say that every man s house was
pi-kettel, and I did not mean to convey the
idea that I would raise troops. More thau "that,
no mau could do it in five days, even if they
I cannot consent to remain silent in the mat?
ter; for If I did so, under an in orrect impres?
sion of my personal views, I might be looked
upoj as desiring a conflict, when, in truth, 1
am so adverse to anything of tho kind that I
will mako any honorable sacrifice to avoid it.
Hoping that I may have this explanation
placed before your readers, I remain, very re?
spectfully, N. B. FORREST.
THE STRIKE IN NEW YORK-The Ne iv York
correspondent of the Philadelphia Ledger, writ?
ing on Friday evening, says :
The master masons had their UBual meeting
this af cern jon. A Mr. Rose stated that he had
been informod that the bricklayers on Booth's
new theatre had been paid oft this morning as
eight-hour men, and were informed that if they
came to work again it must be at ten hours.
This was received with a round of applause. It
was also reported that a similar proceeding had
take a place at the new building in course of
erection at the corner of Broadway and Elev?
enth-street. Several builders reported that they
had more tou-hour men now than they wanted.
A Mr, Webb Bald that ho had only four hands
last week, but now ho had moro than he had
employment for. Before adjourning, the usual
resolution to employ none but ten-Hour men
.vas unanimously adopted.
FLORIDA BANKRUPT.-There were but six dol?
lars in the Florida treasury wheu the conten?
tious convention made its draft for pay,
($30,000). and tho present expense of rho re?
constructed government is at the rate of over
half a million per annum. Each member of
the Legislature receives $500 per annum, irre?
spective of the length of the session, aud ten
cents mileage, to and fro. Tho first adjourned
session took $33,500 for legislative pay alone.
The little State cauuot staud it. To ra:so
money the Floridians are being mortgaged in
their every possess.on. Eeforo the war they
were worth $13,101,500; now not over one-third,
of that amouut. Turee per cent. State tax ou
this, with nothing coming in, and Federal taxes
added, is now their lot.
THE COLCMBU FIRE.-On Sunday morning a
fire broke out in the grocery store ot Ur. P.
Cautwell, on Piain-street, which, together with
its contents, was entirely destroyed. The
flames communicated to the adjoining building
on the east, occupied as a jewelry store by air.
J. Wehrhan, which was partially burnt. The
origin of the fire is thought to have been acci?
dental. The loss from tire, water and removal
of goods is about as follows: P. Cantwell, store
and stock, $G000; insured for $3200. Dr. E. E.
Jackson, drugs, $800; insured. G. Goodman,
clothing, $500. J. Wehrhan, jewelry, $200. Mr.
Cantwell has already commenced removing the
rubbish, preparatory to rebuilding.-Jflicuntx.
THE ?IO> E Y IUULM .
The Sweetheart and th? W ife.
Listen to the savage words of the Saturday
Review, as it discusses "Man and bis Disen
chanter." It says :
He certainly has put his foot in il, and yet it
seems incredible that a month can hare "done
it all. There is a Btrange irony in the contrast
between the honeymoon of his fancy and the
honeymoon of fact. There has been very little
Of the expected alternation of carcases and ro?
mance. The angel has, from the very outset,
turned into a spoilt child. After so many
months of compulsory good behavior, of un
checkered sunshine, it is an immense luxury
to her to find herself free to live her natural
little Ufe of pouting and petting. And so she
brings to the paradise of expected bliss the
frowns and the sulks of the nursery. She takes
out her freedom in a thousand ciprices, and
tempers, and whims. But, after all, hope
isn't killed in an hour, and it is possible
to be patient. The real difficulty is to be en?
tertaining. The one thiret o? the young brido
is for amusement, and abo has no notion of
amusing herself. If she yawns, if she feels
sleepy and bored, she looks on the breakdown
of the vague anticipations with which she mar?
ried as an injustice and a wrong. It is amuse
ing to 3ee tho spouse of this ideal creature
wend his way to the lending library after a
week of idealism, and the relief with which he
carries home a novel. But the novels are last
season's nov?la, and life is soon as dreary as
before. How often in those nights of expecta?
tion has he framed to himself imaginary talks
over the fire, talk brighter and wittier than
that of the friends he forsakes 1 But conver?
sation is difficult in the case of a refined crea?
ture who ie as ignorant as a Hottentot. He
begins with the new Miltonic poem, and finds
sh9has never looked into "Paradiso Lost." He
plunges into the Beform bill, but she known
nothing of politics, and han never read a lead?
ing article in her life. He tries music, and
she kindles a little at the thought of hearing
Nilsson again next season, at least if there is
a royal princess in the house. Then she
tries her hand in turn, and floods him with
the dead chat ct Mwn, and oceans of
family tattle. He finds himself shut up
for weeks with a creature who takes interest
in nothing but Uncie Crosspatch's temper
and the scandal about Lady X. Little by
little in that fatal honeymoon the absolute petti?
ness, the dense dullness, of woman's life breaks
on the disenchanted devotee. His deity is
without Occupation, without thought, witliout
resource. He has a faint faith loft in her finer
sensibility, in her poetic nature; he fetches his
Teniyson from the carpet-bag, and wastes In
Memoriam on a oritic who pronounces it
'.pretty." He still takes her love of caresses
as a sign of an affection passing the love of
men, and he unfolds to her his hope that a
year or two more may give him the chance of
a retreat into the country and a quice life of
conjugal happiness. The confession startles
the blighted being into a real interest at last.
She has not escaped from the dullness of the
nursery to plunge into the dullness of homo.
She amuses herself with her spouse's indiffer?
ence to all that makes lifo worth the living.
But then meo are such odd creatures, so
Quixotic, so unpractical, so romantically blind
to.t ho actual necessities of life ! It is this idle?
ness, (his boredom of the honeymoon, that be?
gets dreams BO absurd, so fanciful. The dear,
odd creature must be got back to town, to his
business, to his books, and the honeymoon
must end. It is time, in fact, that it did end,
for boredom has dono its work, and the disen?
chantment of man is c?mplete.
One sees dimly, as the honeymoon ends, what
an immense advantage this poetic being has
gained over her prosaic spouse in the cooi
Eleteness of her previous study of tho position,
a the piesence of his confused dreams her
practical well-arranged plan of Ufo gives her a
lead that she means to keep. She is reason?
able, of course, ready to lipton to objections if
those objections are based on a plan not abso?
lutely romantic and absurd. But tho hard,
coarse, masculine creature refuses to reason,
and buries himself in the Times. Reasoning,
calculating, planning-this was the very life
from which he had fled to fling himself into
the arms of his ideal. He ia mystified, puz?
zled, indignant. His dim conceptions of im?
aginative woman float Badly away, but they
leave him no formula to which he can reduce
this hard cynical being who has taken her place
at his fireside. Woman, on the other hand, is
far from being puzzled or mystified. It is part
of her faith that she thoroughly understands
her husband. There is a traditional theory
of spouses that one feminine generation
hands down to another, and into this theory ho
is simply fitted. While he was flinging away
his last cigar, and confessing bis worldliness
and unworthiness, she was taking from mamma
a series of practical instructions in the great
ait of managing a husband. Thc art is some?
what like the Egyptian art of medicine; it is
purely traditional, and it assumes a certain ab?
solute identity in the patients, which the pa?
tients obstinately deny. Buc woman clings to
it with a perfect "faith, and meets with it every
problem of domestic life. She knows the exact
temper m which her spouse had better be in?
duced to go to the club; she knows the peculiar
mood in which he had better be let alone. The
same frivolous creature who lay sulking on a
sofa because the honeymoon was dull, wastes
tho patience and skill of a diplomatist iii whee?
dling her husband out of his season on the
m xu-s. Her life is full of difficult questions which
nothing but tact and time can solve-questions
like the great question of husbands' friends, or
the greater question of husbands' dinners. The
exact proportion in which his old acquaintanc?
es may be encouraged to relieve him of the
senso of boredom at vome, without detaching
him absolutely from it; the preciso bounds
within which his taste f jr a good dinner would
be satisfied without detriment to that little bill
at the milliner's-these arc the problems which
the poetic nature is turning over as she bids
farewell to the honeymoon. Tho poor iron pot
has no particular fear now of the possible con?
sequences of a collision with the fine porcelain.
He tinda himself floating which ever way he is
guided; wheedled, managed, the husband-as
women tell him-of an admirable wife. He
does his weary round of work, pumping up the
means for carrying.out her admirable projects
ot social existence. But the dreams, the ro?
mance, the poetry, the sentiment-"where," as
tho song runs, "where is last winter's snow?"
He things sometimes of other things that turn?
ed to dust with the ashes of that last cigar. Is
there anything more poetic than woman? Is
mere anything more prosaic than man?
rpHE KEOWEE COURIER,
PUbLISHED IN WALHALLA, S. C., BY BOBERT
YOONG k CO.
WHITNER 8YMMES, Editor; ROBERT YOUNG,
THU COUBIER, published at the terminus of the
Blue Ridge Railroad, and surrounded by the abun?
dant ana lert'le counties of North Carolina and Geor?
gia, affords a superior advertising medium for the
merchants of Charleston and Columbia. The fall
trade before us promises immense shipments from
this depot of every land ot produce. The proprie?
tors devote their time and energy to promote the
enterprise and re?ourcos of the State, and to main?
tain the supremacy of the white race.
IJ1HE BEXNETTSVILLE JOUR H Alt.
PUBLISHED IN BENN ETTSY [ILE, S. C., B?
STUBBS k LITTLE, Proprietors. WU. UTILE,
Editor; A. A. STUBBO, Publisher.
Tbe extensive circulation of the Bcnnettsvllle
Journal in the Pee bee country, renders lt a supe
rior advertising medium for the merchants au 1 bu?
siness men of Charleston, who desire to extend their
business in this section nf the State. The proprie?
tors have resolved to advertiso at prices to s .it the
times, i he Journal is thc only paper published in
thu? portion of the State.
The editor will devote his time and energy to pro?
mote tho interests and maintain thc supremacy of
tho white race, and will unflinchingly perform his
duty ia th j defence of right and justice.
jyjERCHAXTS OF CHARLESTON
THE SUMTER NEWS
THE ABOVE NAMED PAPER IS PUBLISHED
weekly in Sumter, S. C., winch, being immediately on
tbe Wilmington and Manchester Railroad, and hive
ing a large circulation in the section in which it ie
published, is oflered as a desirable advertising me?
dium. Terms liberal.
Address, DARR t OSTEEN,
MEDICAL 1VOTICE.-PATIEKTS SUP^
FEltlNG from 1 iseases pertaining to the
GtNI 10 URIN ARI ORGANS, will receive tbe latest
scientific treatment, by placing themselves under
the care of Dr. T. REEN T S JE ENA, Office No. 74
BASEL-STREET, three doora east from the Post
J5??~ Thc Relative?, Friends and Ac?
quaintances or JOHN B. DA VENNE, and of Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. EOISDOX, aro respe, rf ul! y inri ted to
attend the Funeral Services of the former at St.
Peter's Church, Wentworth-Btreet, This Afternoon,
at half-past Four o'clock.
September 9 1*
?S~ CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION, from New York, are notified that abe
ia diichirging cargo at Adger's Wharf. Gooda re?
maining on the wharf at tunee: will be stored at ex?
pense and risks of owners.
JAMES ADGEP. & CO.,
September 9 1 ARente.
SOTOFFICE SHERIFF, CHARLESTON CO..
SEPTEMBER 8. 1867.-TO DELINQUENT TAX
PAYERS.-All Tax Payers in the County of Charles?
ton, against whom executions hare been issued, are
hereby notified that (heir 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 2ith ultimo may be held as null and
void. All persons In arrears of taxes are notified
that unless they come forward and promptly settle
I will be constrained to proceed against them in
strict accordance with the law.
E. W. M. MACKEY,
September8 C Sheriff C. C.
?- NOMINATING CONTENTION FOR
SECOND CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT.-At a
meeting of the State Central Democratic Club, held
at Colunabia on the lit inst, it was
Resolved, That we recommend that Conventions
be held by oack Congres?! nal Dist: ict, for the pur?
pose of nominating candidates for Congress; that
the Convention for the first Congressional District
beheld at Florence on tho loth of September; for
the Second Congressional District, at Charleston, on
the 15'h cf september; for the Third and Fourth
Congressional Districts, at Columbia, on the loth of
September; that delegates be appointed from each
Election District, equal in number to its representa?
tion in the House of Representatives In 1865.
In pursuance of the above resolution of the State
Central Club, the Central Democratic Club of tie
City of Charleston adopt the following resolutions:
Resolved, That the several Ward Clubs of the city
are requested to meet on Wednesday next, the 8th
instant, and select each fire delegates to attend said
Resolved, That the corresponding Secretary of this
Club notify the Democratic Clubs of the Districts of
Barnwell, Beaufort ind Colleton, and of the Parishes
composing the Districts of Charleston sud Berkley of
the action of this Club, an I request them to appoint
delegates to attend said Convention, in conformity
to the resolution of the State Central Club.
JAMES CONNER, President
T. P. RTAN, Secretary.
September 6 smw3
ts- NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS AGAINST
the Estate of the late JAMBS TUPPER must be pre?
sented, duly attested; and all persons indebted to
same are required to make payment to 8. Y. TUP?
PER, at his office In Planters' k Mechanics' Bank
Building, East Bay-street
ELIZABETH A. TUPPER,
S. Y. TUPPER, Qualified Executor.
?-P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. The secret will be re?
vealed by Investing in a bottle of PANKN rN'S HE
PATIO BITTERS. For sale by all Pnurgiit?. w
?- MEDICAL HINTS FOR THE FALL.
Tho semi-annual shaking in the Fever and Ague dis?
tricts has begun. The fogs of the e autumn nights
and mornings are su-charged with the elements of
intermittent and bilious ramittent fevers, and, un?
fortunately , two-thirds of the community are Just in
tho condition to be disastrously affected by them .
Those who have been prudent enough to fortify
themselves during the summer with that powerful
and infallible vegetable lnvigorant, HOaTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS, are forearmed against m ala?
ria, and ha"-, nothing to fear. But health is the last
thing too_many thin'; about In the pursuit of gain
or pleasure th' blessing, without which wealth is
dross and enjoyneat impossible, is neglected.
Better lat? tuan never is a cons latory proverb,
however, and all who begin to feel the premonitory
symptoms of any of the epidemics which are en?
gendered by tho malaria of autumn, shonl J immedi?
ately resort to the GREAT ANTIDOTE OP THE AGE. A
few doses of the BI TIERS will break up the chills
and prevent their recurrence. In every region where
intermittents prevail this ptuvst and best of al]
vegotablc tonics is indispensable. Of all anti-bilious
preparations kno*n it is the most effective and
harmless. It docs not stimulate the liver violently,
like the mineral salivants, but tonc9, renovates and
regulates the organ without creating any general
disturbance of the system or entailing any reaction.
The BITTERS are essentially a household specific,
and should be always within reach as the very best
means of preventing and checking bilious attacks
and intermittent fevers. C Septembers
Sir A YOUNG LAD? lt li* URNING TO
ber country home, ail?? 8 sojourn of a few months
tn ti e city, was hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ot a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had s
sou ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, und Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause or so
great a change, she plainly told them that she used
j the CIRCASSIAN BALM, atd considered it an in
valuable acquisition to any lady'stoilci. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen eau Improve their per?oca)
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple In 1U
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet ansui
passed in its efficacy in drawing impurities iron.,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle lt
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surfac as Nature Intended i
should be-clear, soft smooth and beautiful. Price
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARE & CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y.
Tbe only American Agents tor the sale cr the save.
March 30 lyr
?-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSA!'
for Young Men. on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediment) to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
jay BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hau- Dye is the best In the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantancous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves tbe hair soft and beautiful black oi
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, New York. lyr January 3
?"WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This -'s the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
the man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes are dull and lustre^
less, thc complexion sallow, the cheeks flacc.d, and
thc whole exprf ssion of the face dejecied. Intern*
gate the invalid mora closely, and you will discovet
thit constipation, thc result of a disordered stomacb
and a torpid liver, is at thc bottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expo,
rienced the effects of TARRANTS EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT & CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 27f
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggist. 3mos 22 July 6
?*A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PA??X
ND?'3 Hepatic Bitters, asat will be sure to give relief.
For sale by all Druggists. 1
The STEAMSHIP PHOM ?
THEUs, Captain A. B. GRAT, will
'leave North Atlantic Wharf, for Phil?
adelphia, on Monday Afternoon, l*th
inst, at Three o'clock.
For freight apply to
JOHN & THEO. GETTY,
September 9 North mantle Wharf.
FAST FREIGHT JLJLXK TO li VLTUiUKK
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT"
S.rew Steamship .-EA GULL, N.
P. DUTTON, Commander, w?l sail
for Baltimore on Saturday, Septem?
ber 12, at Two o'clock P. M., from Her No. 1
Union Wharves, making close connections, and de?
livering freights in Philadelphia promptly and at tow
'J he usual Through Bills of Lading will be given t o,
Philadelphia, Boston, 8L Louis, Louisville, Cincin?
nati, and other Northern au.i Western points.
For Freight engagements orpassaue, apply to
COCBTENAY k TBENHOLM,
September 8 tuws3 Union Wharves.
NEW YORK ANO CHARLESTON
FOR NE W YORK.
THE SPLENDID SDDE WHEEL
LOCKWOOD Commander, will leav
_Adger's Wharf on Saturday, tho 12t
September, at Two c'clo-k P. M.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarter
per cent. ,
For Freight or Passage, having elegant cabin
accommedations, applv to
JAMES ADGER t CO.,
Corner East Bay and Adger's Wharf (Up 8talrs>.
September 7 6
FOR NEW YOl< J?.
REGULAR LINE EVERT WEDNESDAY.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
Captain C. BTDEB, will leave Yan?
derborat'a Wharf, on Wednesday,
9th September, at Eleven o'clock A
BAVEN EL & CO., Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP COMFY??
THROUGH LINu TO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA AND JAPAN.
CREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY BM*
DU CED RATES!
SI SAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 42, North Biver.
foot of Canal-*txeet. New York, a
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, 9th, 16th
and 34th of every month (except when these date*
fall on 8 rm day, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with,
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
porto. Those of lat touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia ut
Steamship OBEAT BEPUBLIC leaves b'an Fran
cisco, for Coll a and Japan, October 1.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gc -
direct from New York lo AsptnwalL
One hundred pounds bsggage free to each adult.
Meditlne and aitendai.ee free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TVOKET OFFICE, on the wharfr
foot of Canal-atreet, >otth Hiver, New York.
March 14 ljr F. R. BABY, Agent
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCREW STEA?TB8 OTTKE NORTH OERUAH LLOXQ,
BALTIMORE.Capt. VOECKLE3. "
OF 2500 IONS AND 700 H0R8E-P0WER.
- WILL BON ?26 UL ARLY BET
vf'^TWSEN BALTIMORE AND BR_
(WT'MKN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
==t- Bremen on the lat of each month,'
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London. Havre and southampton-Cabin $90: Steer
age SSC. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin S90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equlva
They touch at Southampton both gobur and re*
turning. These vessels take Freight to Loudon and.
Hull, for which through bills of lading ara signecV.
An experienced sturgeon ia attached to each TessaL
All letters must pass through the Poatofflce. No?.
bills of lading but those of the Company ?ill oe
signed. Billa of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at 'he Customhouse
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore,
Or to MORDJ- CAI b CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston. S. O.
April 20 Omos
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, ' SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carryins the U.
S. Mails, consisting of thc following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CIT? OF WASHINGION,
CITY i.F BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday.
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York,
/ RATES OF PASSAGE.
BT THE VAIL STEAMERS SAILING EVERY SATORI)IX
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.S100 Steerage.$ S .
1st Cabin to London..105 Steerage to London... 3
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste miers-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerage $30; payable lu TT. S. currency.
Rates ofoaesage from New York to Halifax"; Cabin,
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, ito., it moderate rate.?.
Steeragepassace from Liverpool and Queenstown-,
.'40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons sending' for their friends.
For further informa?on apply at the Company'
offices. . JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 6mo
FUR GEORGETOWN, S. C,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND. KE1THFIELD
WAVERLY AND BROOK GREEN MILLS.
rVaidCSh THE OTK AMER EMILIE, CAPT.
ir^itTSi^Mal ISAAC DAVIS, ha vin.' been thorough 1
overhauled, repaired and 00pp red, will resume her
trips to tlie above points on Wednesday, 9th Septem
ber, receiving frelsht at Oommercwl Wharf on Tues?
day. Sth mst, and sail as above on Wednesday Morn .
nmg, 9th inst., at 6 o'clock.
On Wednesday will touch at South Is and, George?
town and Eelthheld Mill, returning to Mindie -ay to
remain that night.
On Thursday will les ve George own at C A. M. for
Waverly and Brook Green Mill, returning to George -
town same day, and leave thence for Charleston at &
The above will be schedule for a weekly trip until
All freight must be prepaid.
No frei ht received after sunset
For freight or passage apply I
SHACKELFOHD -ELLY, Agenta,
j. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
Sup it ruber 5 stu2
FUR GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
CBEBAW, GARDNER'S BLUFF AND ALL LAND
INGS ON 1HE PEE DUE RIVER.
- -tr?w THE FINE LIGHTDKAFT STEAM
S^Jfftp-^ FR PL\NTtR, captain C. CA?IO L.
WHITE, is now receiving freiiht, and will leav
Thursday Night, the 10th instant
For Freight or Passage apply to
September 1 Accommodation Wharf. 1
lOJVE TRIP A WEEK.)
CH ARRESTO* AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PA REX LINK,
VIA BEAC! OR I\ HILTON HEAD A SD BLUKFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY..Capt. W. T. MCNELTT
STEAMliR FAN.-> IE.Capt. FESS PECK
_jr*?w OSE OF THE ABOVK STEAMER-!
Jpg^figffiwin teftVJ Charleston every Tuesday
Mu, nmg, ut 7 o'clock, and savannah ever Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clcck
For Freight or passage, applv lo
J HN FEROU'ON,
June 29 Accommodation WbarL
FOR PA1*ATK>&, *XOIt?l>A?
VIA SAVANNAH, Fi- RN iNDJNA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON 1HE ST. JOBN'fl
- .r?T*?!?. THE STEAMER CITY POTNT
^T*SSos? Capiaiu ? HAI-I.ES WILLEY, W il 1
leave cnunroioi ever Tuesday Ni:.ht at 9 o'clock,
and Sava nah every Wednesday Afternoon at 8
o'clock, tor the above pl*:"?. Hemming will leave
bivannah tor Charleston every Saturday M M nmg,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored a
the expense and ri-k ot owi era.
Ali ireight must h.; preo-id.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., - ?ents
8eptfmberl_ vmtb Atlant] . Wh r
Vinn MAGGIE Wi l l HKJLIIM
I HIS FAVORITE \ ACHI, HAVING
'been thorough'.y refltt.d ior plcasui e par?
odia, is now r ;.dy tor n.agcjnenta by ap.
.plication to thc captain on no.nd, orto
BLACK ?L JOHNS J. ON,
Ap il 7 luthsCmos Agents.