Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
FROM TBK STATS CAPITAL. . .
JTSGEO OUTRAGE-PROBABLE EXPULSION 07 LEH
1 UE-IHDIOATIOSS 07 ADJOURNMENT OK TUES?
i SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DATTiY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, September 17.-In THE HOUSE to?
day, the bul tb protide for the preservation of
the State capital was ordered to be enrolled.
DeLarge asked leave to introduce a bill ex?
empting flour manufactured in Charleston from
inspection. L?aVo was refused.
The bill to organize the Supreme Court, and
the Air Line Railroad bill, were ordered to be
The report on the Anderson contested elec?
tions was made the sp:cid order for to?
.The bill regarding the act preventing the
digging df cellars, was read and ordered to be
The Governor sent in a communication from
Oha*. H. Wilson, planter- from Wadmalaw,
charging one Johnson, member of the Lo aguo
from CoUeton, with authorizing the arrest of
his foreman by an armed body of negroes,
and carrying him off in a threatening manner.
The Governor trusts that the matter will be
investigated. Tomlinson, Lee and Pettingiii
were, appointed a committee to examine and
The bill to provide for'filling certain offices,
and the. bin to organize Circuit Courts, were
'ordered to be enrolled.
. The bill to suppress insurrection was made
tho apodal order for to-morrow.
' Ls THE SENATE, the bul to license certain
pilots of Charleston bar, ?kc , was referred to
the Judiciary Committee.
A resolution to expel Leslie was referred to
a sp?cial committee, consisting of Swails, Cor?
bin, Hayne, Whittomore and Randolph.
Strong feeling waa exhibited against Leslie
The following bills were read a third time
A bili to fix the salary of the Attorney-General
at. three thousand dollars, and one thousand
dollars for clerical services; bill to establish
the Counties of Pickens and Ooonee aa judicial
districts;'and the bill to quiet rights vested
under military orders.
Appearances indicate adjournment next
Tuesday. ? _
Oar European Dispatches.
[BX ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. J
SPEECH OP KENO WILLIAM, 07 PEUBSIA.
KEEL, September 15.-King William,' of Prus?
sia, bas arrived in thia city. To-day he visited
the ancient University of Kiel. The faculty
presented aa address to his Majesty, in which
they inferred to the tranquillity which now ex
??lated throughout Europe, and expressed hopea
that it might remain. The Sing, in his reply,
.aid: "I dd not see any cause for the distur
turbanoe of the peace of Europe. In the army
I and navy I behold the vigor ollie Fatherland.
They have proved that they do not shun the
com bat, and if compello d to engage in a oon
. flict they will fight it out." _
NAPLES AT EDINBURGH.
EunutPBOH, September 17.-Napier has re?
ceived the freedom of the city.
BdAZIL APOLOGIZES, AC.
PARI?, September 17-Ric Janeiro dispatch?
ed state that ferazil has apologized for the de?
tention' of trie Wasp. ' " ' 1
Napoleon was eathuaias tidily received by
. tho soldiers and people at Camp Lanemaison.
LONDON. Bept?mb?r W.-^Many women ap?
plied to reg ia t er under trie new law, and a case
waa made for the court, which decided adverse?
ly to the women's oldma, on th? ground ' to at
Parliament refused to strike oat the word man
from tho law and snbsl.i tn te parson.
Our Washington Dispatches.
. WASHINGTON, September 17.-It is ? official ly
stated that BrownioW'a proclamation regard?
ing the militia of Tennessee is mer oly prelim i .
nary, and urges the formation and ^enrolment
of companies, so as to respond promptly to his
call. He deanes to draw the bulk of the mili?
tia from East Tennessee, and thus'as is sug?
gested have a sectional, as well as a partisan
??? There is still doubt of a' quorum on Monday.
The use of whiskey starspa commences on
the second of November. Those for tobacco,
snuff and cigars on tho 23?
General Hames has been ordered on duty as
. Chief Commissary of the Department of the
South. Commodore Groen has been ordered
to the command of the Pensacola Navy Tard.
L The revenus receipts aro" $211,0M.
The customs from the 7th to the 12th inda
sive are $3,90 LOOO.
The Revenue Collector at ' Greenville, Tenn.,
reports that he cannot prevent the illicit fruit
distillations without military aid, as seizures
are sometimes, prevented by force. He calls
for forty mounted men.
) Dc itb of the Jfidltor ofthe Savannah
SAVANNAH, September 17_John E. Hayes,
editor of the Republican, died yesterday.
? \' .. -'Frost. ?
i ROCHESTER, N. Y., September 17.-There was
a Blight frost hero last night?
BALTIMORE, September 17.-Colonel H. M.
Beckley, of Fincas tie, Ya., and late of the Con?
federate Army, committed suicide by taking
morphine after losing thousands at faro.
Thc Maine Klection.
AUGUSTA, ME., ' September 17.-Three hun?
dred and forty-six towns give a Republican
majority of 2111-L The balance of the State
will probably inoreaso this about 1000.
Niw ORLEANS, September 17.-General Long?
street visited the Lsgislature yesterday, and
was invited bb aseat within the bar, when they
took a recess and received a general introduc?
tion to bim, both of the members and a num?
ber of colored women on the floor.
KoHegro Juries in Georgia.
ATLANTA, September 17.-The Senate consid?
ered the protest of the Governor on the oust?
ing of the negroes. The House passed, by a
vote of one hundred and one to nineteen, the
bill as a substitute to the present jury bill,
which states that none but intelligent and up?
right persons can ait on juries, and negroes
to be excluded from that position.
Teasel Burnt at Sea.
NEW YOBS, September 17-The Lorisiana
has arrived from Liverpool and reports having
met, September 7, in latitude forty-eight,
longitude twenty-six., the bark Morequash
with the mato and sixteen passengers and
crew of the Cunard steamer Melita, from Bos?
ton for Liverpool, which was burned at sea the
day before. The Morequash reports having
met the Jacob A. Stander, from Havre for
New York, with ninety passengers and crew
of the Manta. The Staider not having suffi?
cient provisions ?and water, the Morequash
took the mate and sixteen passengers and
THE CAMPAIGN IN THE STATE.
GREAT MEETING OF THE DEMOCRACY OF GHE9
TEB-SPEECHES BY GOT. YANCE, HON. GABRIEL
CANNON, GEN. JOHN D. KENNEDY, COL. J. P.
THOMAS, AMD 0THXB8-GRAND BARBEODE
THE NEOEOES STAY AWAY FBOM THE SPEAK
IHG BOT COME TO THE DINNER-TH BY STEAL
HEAT AND BREAD AND CABBY IT TO WEIGHT
AND 8TOLBBAKD-LIVELY DESCRIPTION OF.A. 8. J
WALLA OE, RADICAL CANDIDATS FOB CONGRESS.
[FROM OUR OWN COBRESPONDENT.]
CHESTER, September 16.-A grand mass
meeting waa held here yesterday, under the
supervision of the various Democratic Clubs of
this district By sunrise a vast concourse of
people commenced to arriv? at the courthouse
to hear the distinguish-d speakers engaged
for the occasion. As there was a general invi?
tation given, as well to the colored population
as to the whites, many hundreds of the former
collected in town earl? in the day.
At ten o'clock the procession, was formed
and marched to the depot to receive the dele
g?tions from York and North Carolina-'! The
train from Yorkville was the first to arrive,
crowded with expectant visitors, and bearing
the "York Colored Democratic Club." Imme?
diately after came the train from Charlotte con?
taining the Democratic Club of that place, and
also that distinguished p pul ar 'orator; ex-J
Governor 2. B. Yanco, of Norlh Carolina. Tho
committee of arrangements had disposed every?
thing, in the. most excellent order. Seats had
been prepared fora large number, and a most
commodious stand for the speakers. A fine
band from the district was present, reinforced
by another from Charleston.
The meeting was presided over bj Col. .W.
A. Walker. The first speaker introduced to ]
the audience wat Gov. Yance, who for two '
hours and three-quarters was listened to with :
profound attention. It would be impossible !
to give the substance of Gov. Yance's speech, ,
or to describe the great charm of his manner, i
and the happy method of his illustr?t;on. It j
is sufficient to say that it was a olose, argu- J
mentativo, instructive and forcible address, set j
off with flights of genuine eloquence, and the [ i
most powerful and apposite illustrations. 1
His remarks to the colored people were j ,
characterized by so much frankness and can- j i
dor, that th3 portion of the colored persons N
present must have been convinced, if such a j
thing is possible, of which very grave doubts, j
however, may be entertained. In order, how- I c
ever, to prevent the effect of the words of so j j
distinguished a speaker, the Radicate deter- 3
mined to keep the negroes away from such c
dangerous contact. P
A mulatto boy, by name Luciu~ who used to )
be a bootblack, and at one time distributed f
oorn whiskey to thirsty souls, DOW calling him- J
self Senator Wimbush, had provided th9 in- j:
Suence to affect the minds of the ignorant c
Foe night before the barbecue, this straw-ool- v
wed senator made his appearance with Wright *
md Stolbrand. The former (as you know) is T
ibo senator from beaufort The latter looks t
ta if he might have boen a waiter in his own c
sounty. As Boon as they arrived, they immured ^
hemBelves in the Loyal League, and the word j I
rent forth to preserve a masterly non-attend- 6
noa. Th? conseqn?QAA was that not more I ?
han one hundred colored men made their ap- ?
?earanoe before the speakers' stand, although o
.t least five hundred were not more than a Jj
[Barter of a mile distant What lies were told p
o bring about this result none but the initi?t- fi
d can telL It serves, however, to show the 1
nonstrons power , of the League over the un-j jj
utored minds of the negroes. 1 f<
There was a large attendance of ladies, who
learned to linton to the diatiucuiahed speakers I 1
nih even more marked st tont ion t Lum their
ords, to whom tho matter of politics more
.specially belongs .. ._.
Governor Yance concluded amid groat ap- ^
ilauee and enthusiasm. Dinner was then t
lerved, and not tass than five thousand pounds c
>f meat, and a liko quantity of broad, wore dis- v
ributed, being the voluntary ?tplriLutions of ^
be people of the district. At tbi? j une tur o n
ho member? of the League made their ap?
pearance, and having gorged themselves, re- J j.
ired to their den. They did not corn? as a n
x)dy, but as individu ile, for had they shown *
hemselves at our tables as an organization, ?
he Longue of Chester would not now be iu ex- j
stence. I will do Stolbrand, Wright and Win- ?
)ush the justice to say that they were too r
nodest to show themselves. They no doubt ?j
emained at the League House (onco a church), tl
nd feasted on shoat and bread purloined from ^
Democratic tables. . . r
After dinner the meeting was again con- d
rened, and most entertaining and able 8
speeches were made by Hon. Gabriel Cannon, ?
>f Spartanburg, General John D. Kennedy and d
Colonel J. P. Thomas. The latter gentleman Ti
s, perhaps, more ornate and polished in his I jj
composition than any speaker in the State. u
[he ladies were particularly laudatory of his ii
iffort, and they are surely good judges of ex-I
The speaking was concluded near sunset by a
lohn Minot, or Minor, a colored speaker. jj
Before closing this communication, I would ^
aention that the Radicals have nominated A. a
(. Wallace, of York, for Congress, whom h
ince the war has beena blatant Unionist, and ?'
hereby became United States Literal Revenue fj
killoe tor. He B wallowed the test oath without ic
ho slightest sign ol .strangulation, although it ?
j said he assisted in raising a company for
he war. He is a most unscrupulous man, and a]
rill use any and every meaDs for his election. Jj
'o show the stupidity and ignorance of the p
egro, no better illustration can be given than pi
lie choice of this man Wallace as their candi- h
ate. In 1858 ba introduced into the Legisla- ^
ire of South Carolina a bill to sell tho old free 0<
egroes back into slavery. One would suppose r<
etch a political record as this would havo ^
sinned bim with them.forever. . Whoa, howev- t?
r, the very choicest. Radical is one who was
innerly a negro trader, one is not astonished ^
mt a Radical Congressman (to be perhaps)
lould be selected, whose strongest reoommou- !
on is that he set on foot the most unjust and
[lions measure over attempted, to wit: 2b
til a people into slavery w/io mere born Jree, 11
nd their freedom guaranteed to them by the a
iws of the State. CIVIS. ai
-The Dry Dock, which, after several trials,
as recently launched in Eugland, is said to
e the largest machine of the kind ever con?
tracted. lu length is three hundred and
ighty-one feet over all; breadth ono hundred
nd twenty-three feet, and height seventy-four
?et. It is called the Beilorophon dock, bo
ause it could receivo the Bellerophon ?rou
lad on board for repairs; and, supposing that
easel to be so placed, the floating dock would
raw fifty feet of water. Between its outer
nd inner walls is a space of twenty feet, which
a a perfect labyrinth of ribs, stiffeners, gird
irs. Aie. The launching weight of the whole
truoture is considerably over nino thousand
ons. all, or nearly ?ll, consisting of admtrably
eited iron piatas, held together by throe mil
ions of rivets. This dock is to be dispatched
o its destination entirely oompleted and ready
or use. It is intended to bo used at the Eug?
lah Navy Yard, at Bermuda, whore at present
here aro no means for repairing iron vessels,
[t is to be towed across the Atlantic by five
ogs, but will not start until next Bummer.
Tike jeapoleoa-Mocbeibrt War. ,
THE JOraHllJST' BIDS DEFIANCE TO THE EM
Ot course tho Lanterne, No. 14, published in
Bruasels, is"e?8flyto be had in London. But
the demand for it there must .be lukewarm in?
deed, compared to what it is in Paris, where,
in spite "of all obstacles, the supply is so great
that almost evciybody who wishes may get a
sight bf a copy. It is not surprising that M.
Boohefort, having renounced the attempt to do
tolerated opposition, and knowing that No. ll
would- not be. legally circulated in France,
should write stronger in this number than in
any of the former ones. He thus declares open
war against the Emperor and his dynasty :
The imprudence of the persecution against
me sufficiently indies tes it* object. The in len?
non of the Greeks who "manip?late laws as
thjy would oards," (see Victor Hugo.) is-to
bury the Lanterne dead or alive. Now thu
task I have set myself is to prevent the prema?
ture interment of the Lanterne. My publica?
tion must be a source of terrible uneasiness to
you, since it makes you brave the enormous
unpopularity which you get bvyour scandalous
manouvres fapufeitdown. You must confess,
Commander Pinard, ifaat I should be too sim?
ple if, while I can continue to show you up in
your true colors tc Franco and. Europe, I
should give, up the same when ail the trumps
aro in my hands. Before accepting martyr?
dom, I will prolong the combat. The wrest?
ler who feels able to go on renders a greater ser?
vice to his canso than the victim whose'sole-he?
roism consists in resignation. To suppose that
any good can be done with the men of De?
cember 3 by stretching out your wrists for
their handcuff., and saying "Here I am, do
with me what yon will," would be s cupid in?
deed. Such a course would be duly justifiable
wbon one feels impotent to be of any more use.
That is not my case. I shall redouble my
blows iu order to precipitate the denouement.
Ah 1 you seutenoe me to sixteen months' im?
prison neut. Hire is my answer. I condemn
you to two years of the Lanterne. Your idea ie
to put down a journal which frightens you;
mine is to persecute you by. the persistence of
this journal. To give up my personal liberty
Ln pursuance of your sentence of imprisonment
would bo toidi! the Lanterne, which Uves by
me alone. The only way. to extinguish the
Lanterne would be to expel your glorious Em?
peror from the Tuileries. Wheuever that
ievoutlv-to-be-wishod consommation hap?
pens I will but out the Lanterne with
ny own bands. Belonging, as 1 do. - to
i political aild literary school diamet?
rically opposed to that of Boileau, I am quite
jilling to leave off writing, but Napoleon must
irat cea*e to reign, i (This is an allusion to
Boileau's celebrated courtier-!ike line. "Grand
Soi cesse de vaincre ou jo cesse d'ecriro.")
N'o w, I announce this-that every Saturday the
Lanterne, illegally strangled in Franco, w!ll
appear in some foreign country. It will filter
ihrough the French frontier, and be circulated
n Pans to an extent that wfll astonish you.
four police pretend to be formidable, but my
ioutraband police will be found to match them,
fou may send to every railway station as for?
ai dab le armies.of police agents as you please:
rhile they search innocent travellers and
Ind nothing, the Lanterne, whioh so alarms
ou, will be distributed by mysterious hands
n workshops, in drawiug-rooms, and in
i arracks-in .barracks especially, for thero
i ur soldiers are beginning to read my
mtings, ' and I will continue to teach
hem that love of country is even better
han love of discipline, and that they must be
rare of tb o adular?to i chinks which it is ous
omary to serve out to thom on the eve of a
oup d'etat. I am perfectly aware that the
'strong" French Government will lose no time
n demanding my expulsion from Belgium. But
have already taken every pr?caution not to
mbarrasa this generous country, which puts
urs to shame by its respect for law, its com?
muai franchises, and the energy of -its liberal
un. I am ready for the French Government
n that ground My domicile will be here, and
here, and everywhere. I resign myself tb play
ho part of a wandering journalist and a literary
reacher. One day I shall date tho Lanterne
rom Geneva, another from London, Badeu,
[eidelberg, Ostend or Cologne; and when you
ome to demand my expulsion you must
pply to some fifteen governments, of whom
jurteon at least will laugh you in the face.
'ht Farsgaayan War-Hoir Hnmalta
We copy the following succinct and compre?
hensive statement of the latent intelligence of
be conflict botween the brave and indomitable
?araguayans and their adversaries, the allies,
rho have not i.t all commended themselves to
he world by the manner of their war upon a
at ion so much their inferior in numbers:
Tho details of recent opero tiona on tho
'arana Bi ver show that the Paraguay ans wore
ot driven from the powerful fort id :at iona of
lumaita, but abandoned them for a net? and
till more powerful Une of defensive works near
be mouth of the Tibiouari Biver. Bofore ro?
iling, however, Lopez inflicted ?moat murder
us repulse upon tho allies. Marshal Caxias
iscovered, on the 25th of July, that the gar
ison were preparing to leave, and he accordi?
ngly dispatched a heavy force to intercept
The Paraguayans kept perfectly quiet until
he allies had got within almost gunshot
Migo, when they opened a most sweeping and
.extractivo fire of grape and canister, which
wept down entire regiments of the advancing
olumns, and sent tho survivors fleeing back In
oufusion and dismay to their linea. Caxias
id not attempt a second timo tn into, .ero
ich Lopez's plans. The latter wjihdicw, and
n tho 25th the allies ocenpio 1 Uumaita, find?
ig two hundrod cannon spiked or rendered
selcss, and about a d^z.n wounded soldiers
A few days before,, the Paraguayans perform
d ono of those daring foata which nave dis
inguished them in their memorable defence
nd elie, ted the ap. lause of tho world. Threo
uncured brave fellows pushed boldly out into
ie river in open canoes, and boarded and cap
ired, in the face of a terrific fire of amall
rms, two of the Brazilian iron-dads. Thoy
eld them for some hom's, but wero finally
rjmpellod to rohnquish them, owing to tho
?veritv of an artillery fire opened upon them
?om Fort Tayo. During the tune of poaaeaa
?n they kept the surviving crews of both iron
Lads locked up in the hatches, whither thoy
?:1 driven them.
Later advices from London state that the
lied army was on the march to lay sioge to
opez's new Uno of defence in conjunction with
ie fleet. It is probable, however, that the
lucky Paraguayan commander has made pro?
ut hons to meet them. The whole conduct of
is soldiers thus far proves unmistakably that
loy partake of ah his valor and dot ermina: 10:1,
ad do not look upon him as a " tyrant." Tho
jcupalion of Humaita has occasioned much
Voicing through Brazil, thoArgoutine Ropub
c aud Uraguay, though with it are mingled
amors for the removal of Caxias because of
ie previous disastrous, assault.
he Moat Remarkable Swindle on Re?
[From tho Oswego (New York) Palladium.1
Yesterday a rural looking lady and gontle
lan, of Sterling, Cayuca County, called upon
oe of thu juaticos of the pcaoo and expressed
wish to be married. The pair were made mun
ad wife. This mor lug they reappeared, and
ich in turn desired that' tbo proceedings
tight ba aunullod. Tho lady waa particularly
rgont. She charged that she had boon Bu?
mped into marrying tho mau who stood be?
de hor by i piece of unparalleled deception,
he had been con^ospondiug with her cousin
i Iowa, whom she had not seen since elie was
child, and during the corresponden ce her
ilativo had wood and won ber affect ion?,
te wroto her that he waa coining on
ere in December to claim her hand and tako
er to his home in th J West. On Monday last
ho swain to whom alic was married mado his
pp jaranee, claimed to bo her cousin, said he
ould not wait until December, &c. On tho
trongfu of these representations, she had re
ictaotly consented to wed. She had since
jamed that thc man whom she had married
ras not her cousin, but a wrotch who had se
ured a wife by base deception. The man ac
uowledged his culpability, but pleaded in ex
anuation tha t the Iowa cousin had read Lin
ho letters nf his intended: that these bad infiu
ncad him to do as he had douo. His con
cieuce smoto him so grievously since the ac
omplishmonl of his treachery that he mado a
full confesi?n to thc lady ho had shameiully
wronged. E* fcau hoped to reconcile her
to the fraud, but shewould not. He was wil?
ling to make the oly amenda he knew of,
viz: have the mamare contract annulled. The
ma?iBtr&tB enggeatei he had not the power to
unmarjpy them. He ad via ed that, aa matters
bad 'progressed th na far, it would b3 better for
tue lady to make the best of abad bargain, and
accopt the situation. After a good deal of per?
suasion on the part of the bridegroom, the
lady finally decided to take the advice of the
magistrate, on tho oiairance that the said
bridegroom would 'make it all righi" with the
genuino cousin away oft in Iowa. Upon this
nappy settlement the liidj dried her eyes, and
the happy pair departed.
-Bussia ie trying to buy a Norwegian
-There are six millions ot bodies buried in
the ca tacombs of Paris.
. -There are nearly tranty thousand Ameri?
cans in and about Paris;
-Thiers bas been offered fifty thousand dol?
lars for his forthcomiig "History of the
-Marshal Canrobert B writing a reply to
Einglake's statements'in his Crimean book,
and his wife ia translating it.
-The French Postmaster General has given
a new pair of pantaloons to each ol the car?
riers who ride velocipedes.
-It is proposed to nominate Mr. Gladstone
for the British Parliament, to represent the
University ot Cambridge.
-It is said that there arc about 200,000 na?
tive Christians in India. 'There only remain
-The French Government advertises for
proposals to print the Monteur for twelve
years. Twelve years ie a long time in
-The most sensible thing Napoleon's minis?
ters have lately dono is to alow young Cavaig
nac to go back to school jus) aa if he had not
snubbed the Prince Imperial
-The female telegraph operators in England
have been alarmed by a repor. that the govern?
ment purposed to dismiss theo all when it got
control of the lines; but the story is contra?
-The latest London senaatim is a breach of
promise case between a cookand a coachman.
The faithless swain had comnitted himself in
three hundred letters, and we mulcted in ?10
-The tomb of William Bahs, in Winchester
Cathedral, has been opened, ind the bones of
the red-haired monarch, wth the veritable
arrow of Tyrell, found rest inp quite comforta?
-in English curate who blieved that cler?
gymen of that rank are undirpaid, suggests
that they all bond together aid adopt tho tac?
tics employed by other worknen, namely, that
of a strike, and thus secure letter wagoe.
-It is proposed by an Erglish mathemati?
cian to test the strength of Dds in construct?
ing bridges by ascertaining tieir musical prop?
erties. He believes that the note which auch
rods sive ont when struck viii be an indica?
tion of their tensile strength.
-Mr. Jefferson Davis, who is staying at
Alton, Staffordshire, England, was present at
a hort ?eui tural show at Alton Towers (the seat
of the Earl of Shrewsbury aid Talbot) on
Thursday, September 8. Theo was a large
concourse of visitors from difiennt parts of the
country, and when it became mown that Mr.
Davis waa pi esent the people cleared him.
-The Paris Figaro asserts trat the first con?
sequence of the withdrawal ot the permission
to sell that journal in. the af?ete was an in?
crease in its circulation of fair thousand. A
similar result haa followed the expulsion of
Eocheforto's Lanterne from Paris. Its circu?
lation boa - gone up to one huudred and twenty
thousand copies omeo the renoval to Belgium.
-Tho French War Department is busily oo
cup ed in organizing tho National Guard Mo?
bile. The plan for the formation of the bat?
talions has j ust been sent to the generals com?
manding the diff?rent divisons, as well os to
the military intendance. There will be for
each arrondissement a corp) about two thou?
sand strong, taken from tho mutons in propor?
tion to the population. Whan the cadres are
formed and thc contingent! fixed, the young
men will be informed of thef inscription. The
formation of the companies, as well as their
equipment and their armanent, will take place
Bubsoqueutly. Tho whola will not bo termi?
nated before next mouth.
-A Russian prisoner of tho lato Polish in?
surrection has boen publiaiing bis story. Ho
says that sometimes the ?lectrio battery was
used by tho police to exton confession. Then
there was tho torture of th? herring. Prison?
ers wero fed upon salted herrings until the
??roper agency of thirat wis produced, when
hey would be brought befcre tho commission?
ers. The sittings were usally at night, in a
splendidly lighted apartment, with refresh?
ments of all kinda temptinrty displayed on tho
aide tablea. The Presiden would usually be
most gracious. "By-and-ly," he would say,
"wo will, if you like, ask yoe to have something
to drink with us." The fever and the vortigo
caused the prisoners to (os their reason, and
they generally yielded.
Taking the Veil In the Chore h of Eng?
[From thc Church New? September 2. J
A correspondent sends us the following :
Last wcok a vory interesing ceremony took
place at this houio. A yoing novice took tho
wb te voil, and entered mon her duties as a
cloistered nun of tho Bemdictino order. Tho
temporary chapel of the onvout was very full
on the occasion, tho evett exciting great in?
terest among tho member, of the Third Order
of tb3 congregation. At l'.SO a procession en?
tered tho choir, and the piest commenced the
communion servico of UieChurcb of England,
which was porformod witbovery adjunct of im?
posing beanty which priaillvo ritual could
lend to the celebration a* the divino myste?
ries. After the chanting of the creed, tho
young lady who was to ?eceivo tho voil was
led into the outer chapol, accompanied by her
The postulant was dresed as a bride, with
bridal veil and wreath, utiroly m white; the
little girls who attended her wearing white
dresses over blue skirts. laving boon publicly
questioned by tho Fathr Superior, certain
EBairns and antboms wer sung: tho novico's
abu, scapular, girdle antsandals, wimplo and
cloak, having been solomiy blessed, tho habit
was delivered to tho bridsniaids. Ibo Supe?
rior then sitting on his sat before tho aliar, in
full robes, as Father of tko oidor, the acolytes
having spread a towel ove his knees, delirored
to him a pair of scissors, Thereupon tho young
novico was brought forrard, and whilo tho
novicos' hvmn, "Farewel, thou world of sor?
row," was "being sung bj tho sisters, h. r long
black h iir waa all cut off, rho black long trosses
falling ou the ground around hor.
Her ornaments being ttton off, she herself
threw them also on the ground in token of
having renounced tho vtaitiea ot tho world.
She was then led out by Wo sisters to put asido
her whilo drass, and soa returned h bitod in
the Benedictino frock. Tho wholo habit was
then placed upon her ly the Superior, while
appropriate prayers and blessings wero used.
Lastly, after the bindo and whimple weio
paced on the head, tho viito veil was solemnly
blessed and incensed, au thou placed over her
bead. Sho waa immediately lcd by the Mother
Prioress to hor stall imho choir, holding a
lightod taper in her had, uutil her commu?
nion. Having taken tl? tlireo vows for ono
year, the aorvice conchded by thc choir sing?
ing tho anthem, "Wise irgin, take your lamp
and come, tho Bridcgrocn cometh; Ho calleth
The novice then roso aid went forward to the
altar-stops, holding her krhtcd taper, und whilo
she was receiving the sarament tho choir-cur?
tain toll, and neithor sb) nor the other sisters
wero soon any more.
The week before last, i nun took the black
voil m.this houf-e. Thc ceremonies on that
occasion were still m ore Ur: king and solemn.
The Feltham nuus aro ettirely enclosed; thoy
nov- r go out; they only seo visitors ata grat?
ing in the convent parlo-, and then their fae s
aro covered. They obmrve tho strict. Bene?
dictine rulo, and rcciU the ancient Benedic?
tine office. As their numbera inc: ease it id
hoped to establish tho "Perpetual Adoration;"
at present only a few lourd a day aro devoted
to this purpose. Darug tho watch each nun
wears a large, flowbrg crimson voil over the
veil of her order. W? also aro informod that
tho nuns hope to reciivo pupils as soon as tho
requisito arrangometta can be made.
This house is tho only strictly cloistered
convent in the Church of Englaud, in which
tao lifo of Maxy, who chose the "bettor part,'1
is altogether led. May the perpetual prayers
and interceaaions of those good sisters be of
great biegging to our English Church ! Their
prayers are to bs especially and frequently
offered for the approaching conned at Rome,
that the Pope may have the boldness to make
it indeed cacumemcal by inviting the Anglican
and Eastern bishops to attend, and that so
the outward divisions of Catholio Christendom
may be healed by him who is indeed the balm
of Gilead. All letters desiring information re?
specting thia house should be directed to the
Very Rev. Mother Prioress, O. 8. B., Benedic?
tine Priory,'Feltham, Middlesex.
Items of State Newa.
-A little boy waa bitten by a rattlesnake, in
Anderson District, a few days ago, when the
father killed the reptile, dissected it, and ap?
plied a portion of the entrails as a poultice.
The bitten boy recovered. This is an old-fash?
-The valuable wheat and corn mills of Mr.
A. L. Cougar, situated about two miles from
Bi shop ville, and but recently constructed, with
a considerable outlay, were destroyed by fire
on Thursday nhrht last. The mills were an
entire loss, rho miller, Mr. Barnes, died about
six o'clock in the afternoon, and the milla were
burned during the night. The fire was, with?
out doubt, che work of an incendiary.
-The framter News says : "We have boen
informed by a gentleman, whose plantation is
situated on Rocky Bluff, th*. I the army worm
has appeared in that section within a few days
past, ai id is makins: sad havoc with the cotton.
They a veep over a field almost with the rapid?
ity and with the blighting effect ot fire. The
dumase so far aa heard from is at present con?
fined to a few plantations in that section, but
it is feai ed they will spread and take a wider
range in their march,"
-The caterpillar is not confining his ravages
to the sea coast. The Newberry Herald says :
"The cat erpillar is ravaging the cotton in and
about Pomaria. Col. G. H. Chapman, an old
farmer of that section, says that this destruc?
tive inseot ia all over his plantation, and he
fears that his crop will bo destroyed. He
state this is the first time in his fifty years' ex
?ierience that he has seen one. We hope his
oars will not be realized. He is certain that it
is not the army worm, but the genuine cater?
-The Sumter News reports: "A considera?
ble number of bales of cotton wero brought to
Sumter and sold during the past week. Under
repeated advices of declino in Liverpool, it
sold yesterday at about 21? cents. The busi?
ness of ootton picking and packing is progress-,
ing with unusual energv, and tho disposition
seems to be to get it to market at the earliest
moment. The crop will be a short one. From
every part of the cotton growing regions we
have unfavorable accounts-army worm, rust,
heavy rains, kc., operating most injuriously."
-The Marion Star says : "Four weeks ago,
no people in the State were more elated with
the ptospects of an abundant yield of cotton
than the planters in the Peedee section. Dut
these hopos have been seriously blasted, by
the caterpillar and rust, which have already,
and are still damaging the crop to an alarming
extent in some localities. Ono of our largest
and most successful planters informs us, that
he has been planting cotton for twenty-nino
?'ears, and that he has never had as complete a
ailuro aa his present crop is ; and that he is
satisfied that most of the crops which he has
seen will be gathered in by the lat of Novem?
ber. Still there are some neighborhoods
which these enemies of cotton have not visit?
ed, where, we are informed, the crop will not
be injured, unless attacked before tho 26th
inst. Rice birds have made their appearance, and
are doing good service on many plantations hi
checking the progress of the Caterpillar."'
pBOBiBrrzi) MAaitiAdEs.- In addition to the
other topics of deep interest which we have al?
ready mentioned as likely to occupy the atten?
tion ot tho General Convention ot tho Episco?
pal Ohuroh, to bo held in New York next
month, a canon conceroing msrriago is, we
hear, tobe brought before it tor consideration,
which will probably provoke a long and earnest
controversy. At present there are no r?gula?
tions in foroe in tho Episcopal Church on the
subject, except that its members are bound as
citizens to respect the civil laws of the States in
which they reside. These laws being thought
to be more lax in some cases than is consis?
tent with tho injunctions of Scrip .uro, an effort
will bo made to supplement them by an autho?
ritative ecclesiastical statute, which shall clear?
ly define what marriages ore and what are not
prohibited. As wo find tho proposed canon
printed in Jast week's Church Journal, it will
absolutely forbid marriages betweon
A Mai and A Woman and
His stepmother, Her stepfather,
Stepmother's daughter, Stepfather s son,
Mother'.J stator, Mother's brother,
Father's slater, rather's brother,
Wife's mother, Husband's father,
WKo's daughter, Husband's aun,
?Wini's granddaughter. Husband's grandson,
Uncle's wife, Aunt's husband,
Brother's wife, . Husband's brothe-,
Bon's wile. Daughter's husband.
And it will censure, aa marriages which
ought to bo avoided, thoso betweon
A Man and .. ' A Woman and
Hla who's sister, Her sister's husoand,
Brother's daughter, Brother's son,
Sister's daughter, sister's son.
Grandson's daughter, Granddaughter's husband
?Nephew's wife. Niece's husband,
Wife's brother's daugbter.Husbacd's brother's son,
Who's s:stet's daughter. Husband's sister's son,
Ihe Democratic party, in National Convention as
?ambled, reposing its trust in the intelligence,
patriotism, and discriminating justice of the peoplo;
Staudt UR upon tho constitution as tho foundation
and limitation of the powers of tho government and
tho guar ntoo of thc Uhenics of tho citizen, and re?
cognizing the questions of slavery sud secession as
having been settled for all timo to como by the war,
or tho voluntary antion of thc Southern States in
constitutional convention ossonibled, and never to
bo renewed or reagitated, do, with tho return of
peace, dem md:
Pirti. Inmediato restoration of ali tho States to
their rights in tho Union, undor tho constitution
and of civil government to the American people.
Seeon I. Amnesty for all past political ofTcnccs,
and tho regulation of tho electivo franchise in thc
States by thmr citizens.
Third. Payment of the public doat of the United
States as rapidly as practicable; all inonoys drawn
from the peoplo by taxation, except so much as ls
requisite for the necessities of tho government,
economically administered, bein;; honostly applied
to such payment; and whore tho obligations of tho
government do not expressly state upon their face,
or tho law under which they we:e issued does not
provide that they shall be paid in coln, they ought,
in ri ht and in justice, bo paid in tho lawful money
of thc United States.
Fourth. - Equal taxation of every species of property
according to Its rsal value, including government
bonds and other public securities.
Ffflk. One currency for tho government and the
people, tho laborer and the officeholder, th? pen?
sioner and the soldier, tho producer and tho bond?
sixth. Economy in the administration of tho gov?
ernment; tho reduction of tho standing army and
navy; tho abolition of tho Freedmen's Bureau
and ' all political instrumcntaliti' s designed to
secure nogro supromacy; simplification of tho sys?
tem, and discontinuance of inquisitorial modes
of assessing and collecting internal revenue, so that
the burden of taxation may bc equalized and IOB?CU
od; the credit of the government and tho currency
made good; the repeal of all enactments for enroll?
ing tho Stito militia into national forces in rimu of
pesco, and a tariff for revenue upon foreign import!1,
and such equal taxation under the Internal revenue
laws as will afford'inciJontal protection to domestic
manufactures, aud as will, without impairing the
revenue, impose tho least burdon upon and best pro?
mote an 1 encoursgo the groat industrial interests of
Seventh. Reform of abuses in the achuinistralion ;
the expulsion of corrupt mon from office, the abro?
gation of useless offices, thc restoration of right'u'.
authority to and the independence of tho executive
and judicial departments of the government, the
subordination of the military to the civil power, to
the end that tho usurpations of Congress and tho
despotism of the sword may cease.
Eighth. Equal rights and protection for naturalized
and native-born citizens at home and abi sd, the
assertion of American nationality wUleh shah rom
maud the respect of foreign powers and famish an
. example and encouragement to people straggling iOr
national integrity, constitutional liberty, and indi?
vidual rights; and the mainteuance of the rights of
naturalized citizens against the obsobte doctrine of
immutable allegiance, and the claims of foreign pow?
ers to punish them for alleged crime c mmitted be?
yond their jurisdiction.
In demanding these measures and re oma we ar?
raign the Radical party for its disregard of right, and
tho unparalleled oppression and tyranny which have
marked ita career.
After the most solemn and unanimous pledge of
both Houses of Congress to prosecute the war ex?
clusively foe the maintenance of the government and
the preservation of the Union under the constitu?
tion, it has repeatedly violated that most sacred
pledge under which alono was rallied that noble
volunteer army which carried oar flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, lt has, so far as ia in
its power, dissolved lt, and subjected ten States in
timo of profound peace to military despotism and
negro supremacy; ir has nullified there the right of
trial by Jury; it has abolished the habeas corpus,
that most sacred writ of liberty; lt has overthrown
the freedom of speech and tho press; it has substi?
tuted arbitrary seizures, and aer?ete, and military
trials, and secret star chamber inquisitions tor the
constitutional tribunals ; it haa disregarded io time of
peace the right of the people to be free from searches
and seizures; it has entered the post and tele raph
offices, and even the private rooms of individuals,
and seized their private papers and letters, without
any sp ?cine charge o: notice of affidavit, as required
by the organic law; lt has converted the Ameri?
can capitol into a Bastile; it has established a system
of spies and official espionage to which no constitu?
tional monarchy of Europe would now dare to resort;
it hos abolished the right of appeal on important
constitutional questions to the supreme Judicial tri?
bunal, and threatens to curtail or destroy its origi?
nal jurisdiction, which ls Irrevocably vested by the
constitution, while the learned Chief Justice has been
subjected to the mo t atrocious calumnies, merely
because he would not prostitute his high office to the
support of tho false and partisan char fies preferred
against the President; its corruption and extrava?
gance have exceeded anything known In hUlory,
and by its frauds and monopolies it bas nearly
doubled the barden of the debt created by the war; it
has stripped the President of his constitutional power
of appointment, even of bis own Cabinet. Under
its repeated assaults the pillars of the govern
ment are rocking on their base, and should it suc?
ceed in November next and inaugurate its President,
we will meet as a subjected and conquered p opie
amid the ruins of liberty andtho scattered fragments
of the constitution; and we do declare and rejolve
that ever since the people of tho United States threw
off all subjection to the British Crown, tho privilege
and bust of suffrage have belonged to tho several
States, and have been granted, regulated and con?
trolled exclusively by the political power of eaoi
State respectively, and that any attempt by Congress
on any pretext whatever, to deprive any State of this
right, or interfere with Its exercise, is a flagrant usur?
pation of power which can find no warrant in the
constitution, and if sanctioned by the peo
plo will subvert our form of government and can
only end in a single centralized and consolidated gov?
ernment in whith the separate existence of the States
will be entirely absorbed, and an unqualified despot
Ism be established in place of a Federal Union of co?
equal States; and that we regard the Reconstruction
acts (so-called) of Congress as usurpations, and un?
constitutional, revolutionary and void; that oar sol?
diers and sailors, who carried tbe flag of oar country
io Tietoiy against a most gallant ?nd determined foe,
must ever bo gratefully remembered, and all the
gu?ranteos given in their favor must be faithfully
carried into execution.
That the public lands should bo distributed as
widely as po?slble among the people, and should be
disposed of either under thb pre-emption of home?
stead lands, or sold in reasonable quantities, and to
nono but actual occupants, at (he minimum pries
established by the government When grants of tho
public buds mav be allowed, necessary for tho en
touragoment of important nubile improvements, the
proceeds of the salo ol s uch land, and not the lands
themselves, should be HO applied.
Th it the President of the United States, Andrew
Johnson, in exercising the power of his high office in
resisting the aggressions of Congress upon the con?
stitutional riga.H it th-. States and th? people, is en
title 1 to the gra'itude of the whole American peo
pie; and in behalf of the Democratic party wo teodor
him our thank* io.- his patriotic effort* in that re?
Upon this platform the Democratic party appeal to
.very patriot, including all tho conservative ele?
ment, and all who d eire to sapjort the constitution
and restore the Union, torgettlng all past difference
of opinion, to unite with us in tbe present great
struggle for the liberties of tho people; and that to
all eu h, to wha'over party they may have heretofore
belonged, we -it*jd the right band of fellowship,
and hail all such co-operating with us as friends and
tO~ MB. EDITOR : PLEASE ANNOUNCE
MR. JOSEPH HILTON for Member of Congress, to
represent this Congressional District, and oblige
September 15_MANY FRIENDS.
ta- NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS AGAINST
tho Esta e of the late THOMAS LYNCH mast bo pro
son ed, daly attested, and all persons indebted to the
ramo are requested to make payment to JOHN F.
O'NEILL A 80N. M. LYNCH,
September H mw?9 Administratrix.
JO" A. FACT WORTH KNOWTNG.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of oppctito, is a bottlo of PANK
NiN's Hepatic Bitters, as it will be suro to give relief. I
For sale by all DruKtrlsts._f_
jay UATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dyo is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstautancoos; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the iii effects of bod dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the han: soft and beautiful black or
blown. Sold by all Druggists and Ptrfumers; aid
properly applied at Batcholor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-stroet New York. lyr January 3
?a- HAS THE SUMMER ENFEEBLED
YOU ?-Nine out of every ten to whom this question
is addressed, if they answer it candidly, will answer
it in tho ofllrmativo. Some may reply to it from
a sick bcd ; others, of a stronger constitution and
greater powers of endurance, may only expoil
enco a slight lassitude os tho oonscquenco of the
torrid season. But some portion of the vitality rf
all bu-nan beings oozes out of them under the
pressure of great and continuous heat, and the
sooner thc loss is completely repaired, tho less sus?
ceptible will thc system bo to tho unhealthy influ?
ence of I he fall malaria.
The most genial and wholesome tonic that has
ever been offorcd to man-as a moans of recruiting
bis cxhaus'od strength, and fortifying him against
the attacks of diseaso-is HOSTE ITER'S BIOkfACH
BITTE11S. Token at this season it is a perfect safe?
guard against iulerniittont fever, bilious affections,
and all the epidemics which follow close upon tho
expiration of tho summer. It is an invigcrant and
alterative without any of the drawbacks which at?
tach to more stimulants, and is the only preparation
of tho kind which a conscientious physician would
feel inclined to prescribo for lades in delicate
health. Nothing can be m>>re pure, more harmless,
more certain to restore the vigor of the system per?
manently and thoroughly, without exciting tho
pulse or the brain. r
September 12 Dla 6
J9S-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is tho familiar question pat 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 ?yes aro dull and lustre?
less, the complexion tallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole expression ot the face dejected. Interro?
gate the invalid more closely, and you will discover
th u constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at the bottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced tho effects ot TARBANT'S EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT m such cases, need not to be
told to recommend lt as a remedy.
TA KR ANT A CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
bold by all Druggists. 3mos 22 Jar/ 0
FOR NEW YO UK. ~ 1
?R-E? ULAR LINE EVER T THURSDA T.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
j? Captain C. HID EB, will lear* Ta*
derhorst's Wharf, on Thurtdzv,
" September, at Twelve o'eloak:
RAVENEL A GO., Agen*.
AK IV YORK AVD CHARLES i OS
FOR NE W TO EX.
JjVf-iv? THE SPLENDID SIDE WHHBL
BT EA MSH IP MAdvHATTAN, M. J_
^ffil* fgfevT WOODHTTLL Commander, will lear*.
??ii'L"4?SL.Adefir*s Wharf on ?ifuriiaj/A^arn??,
19th instant, at half.past Seven A. M.
The Steamera of this Line ina oro at three-<joart?c
For Freight or Passage, having elegant eiabl*
accommt dations, apply to
JAMES ADOEft ?00.,
Corner East Bay and Anger's Wharf (Up Stairs).
September ll g
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPTAS
j . XEBOCOH LU? TO.
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT ?ND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RM
DU CED RATES I
^vQ5,a STEAMEBS OF IHH ABOTA
//??s&z1!L Ihao leave Pier No. 42, North Hirer,
^gflMsa^aH i,ot of Canal-street, Nsw York, a
t^rB??mS?L. 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9th, lath
and Sith o? every month (except when these dat?t
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama wish
steamers for South Pacific and Central ?merla?*
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connecta with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship OBEAT BEPUBLIC leaves San Fxaav
cisco, for Chita and Japan, October 1. -
No California steamers touch at Havana, baal ga
direct fr?m New York to AsplnwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tiokeu or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on tho wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North Uiver, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY. Agent
KURTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE ?AND BREMEN,
MK : VI? Southampton.
rna SCREW STXUCEBS OF THE NORTH OKRMA? una
OF 2600 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
CSS*? a WILL RDN REGULARLY BE.
/f?rxSjtrl^T*^ BALTIMORE AND BBi_.
^??nfjVMffl^Mfc.N, v?a SOUTHAMPTON. Freto
i*?KtBMWaV.Bremen on tho 1st of each mooth.
From Southampton on the 4tb of each month From.
Baltimore on thb 2 st of each month.
PRICE or PasaaOit-From Baltimore to Breasen
London. Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90: Steer
ag? $38. From B.-emen to Baltimore-Cabin Sf 0
Prices of passago payable in gold, er its equiv*
They touch at Southampton both going and sa?
turnin g. These vessels take Fright to London and
Huh, for which through bills of lading are sigae?..
An experienced Surgeon ia attached to each resaeL
All letters must poss through the Postofflce. Vs
bills of lading but those of the Company ?ill be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not bo de?
livered before goods are cleared at 'he Custoinnoase
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER A CO..
Ne. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
0r to MORD1.CA1 k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Co arlee ton, S. G.
April 30 6mo?
BTEAM TO LIVERPOOL,
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
A+/t-*3nn, THE INMAN LINE, SAILHI*
S/?2??T*L SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying th? U.
^-Jvjl^jtfy* 8. Mali?, consisting o? Uw) following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGION,
CITY U? BOSTOW
Saning every Saturday and every alternate Mondsm^
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New YOTJL
BATES OF PAS>AGE,
DI THE UilL 8TEAMXR8 F_ULI.SU XVXBT SiTUiail.
Payable in Gold. Payable in Currency
lat Cabin.$100 Steerage.IR
1st Cabin to London.. 105 steeragoto Louden... t
1st Cabin to Paris....115 Steerage to Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste 'mora-First Cabin Sf O
gold; Steerage $30; payable io U. S. curmaoy.
Bates of ois nogo fro in New York to HeJICax; Cabla.
$23, Steerage, $10; payable in gold,
Passengers also ?or warded to Havre, Hd?ievtg,
Bremen, Ac., n mi derate rate.;.
Steerage passage I rom Liverpool and Queenstown,
f 40 currency. T.ckets can be boulka bexe by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further informaUon apply at the Company'
effices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. IS Broadway. New York.
June 4 (sae
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
OHEBAW, AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE P8B
D LE EIVF.R.
f .?lirais. THE FINE LIGHf DKAFT9TEAM
JzKBnBaaEB PLvNTtR, Captain C. GARBO ir.
WEITE, ia now reeeiving ftvieht at Accoinmoda
tiou Wharf, and will leave Tuesday Morning, the
22J instant, at Seven o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply to
Feptc mber 18 3 Accommodation Wharf,
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.)
CHARLESTON MD SA VAN ?AJI S TU AH
VIA BEA Ul OR r, HILTON HEAD AND BLT/FFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOT.Oapt. W. A. Vu?.
SlEAMbR i' iN - IE.Capt. FENN PEUR
- TIT**** ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
?i?T^n\0?mT\Wl11 'eave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, ut 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thwtdtty.
Mommy, at 7 o'clock. ' .-'
For Freight or passage, apply te
J HN FERGUSON,
June 29 Accommoda.ion Whorl
FOR PALATK.A, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, Ft RN ANDI.NA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON IHK IT. JOHN'S
. ?a. THE STEAMER CITY POINT
Captain CHAHLZR WILL KT. wtt
leave Charlestoi every luesaay Niuht et 9 o'clock,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, for the above places. Kemi nmg will leave
savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored a
the expense and risk of owners.
All freight must bu pre? id
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
September 1_*outb Atlantic Wb.*'
YACHT MAGGIK MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE V ACHT, HAVING
Jwv been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par.
/J^pv?ps. ia now ready Ur cigagementa by aft
jSmSSmplication to tho captain on boord, orto
BLACK k JOHNSTON,
April 7 luths?uios Agenta.
SS- A YOUNO LAD* REPUdNINQ TO
her country hom?, arter a sejourn ol a lew m oe th s
la the city, was hardly roco-niied by her friends.
In place of a ?oars?, rustic, tushed face, she had a
8o:t ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and inetead twenty-three she ready appeared
but eighteen. Cpoc inquiry as to the cause of so
great a ?hanse, she pluii lynold them that ?he used
the CIRCADIAN BALM, at d cone'tiered it aa In?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toi li" By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen ?au improve their pe'gonal
appearance an hun<lrodfold. lt is siuipl? in ito
combination, as Nature herself is fimplf. yet onsur
pasi-ed in its efficacy m drawing impel ibes fro
also healing, cleansing and b-outhymp the skin and
oomptoxioc. By its direct action on the enriele lt
draws from it all it? impurities, kindly healing the
?ame, and leaving th? eu'lace af Nature intended i
should bc- clear, soft, gmcxvi' and beeotifoj. Prie.?
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on re*eiut of an order,.
W. L. CL*KU . CO.. CUnmiSte,
No. 3 West Fayette-* 4, Syracnw, N. Y.
The orly Amen"** Agents KSV ? ? Ui? ?ame.
Vtreli SO lit
No. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OF EVES Y DEriC 1PTION ANL
BUILDING MATERIAL, LIME and PI ASTER
ING LATHS. PAINTS. OILS. GLA?*E?., SHi.VGLHS;
slao. UROOVE AND TONGUE BOARDS, Ac, cen
stantly on band kt thc lowoat markst prices.
S op te m box 12 thmlyr