Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
? KU KO PK.
CONDITION Ol' AFFAIB8 AT HAS BU)-THE PBOS
PECT-THE WAK IN SOUTH AHE BI CA-THE GER?
MAN POLAR EXPEDITION.
LONDON, October 1_Madrid is quiet. Mados
ia President of the Provisional Junta. No mea?
sures have boen taken looking to the fature
beyond the enunciation of a plan for 2. repub?
lic. Nothing will be done until Prim and Ser?
rano arrives. The battle between Pana and
Serrano waa short, with few losses.
PARTS, October 1.-Rio Janeiro advices state
that the President of the Argentine Republic
has proposed regulations for the pacification of
Brazil and Paraguay.
HAMBURG (GERMANY), October 1.-The brig
Germania, o? the North Pole Expedition, is at
WASHINQTON, October L-All the cavalry
recruits at Carlisle barracks have been ordered
to Gen. She mau to fight the Indians.
Gol. D. 8. Goodloe haa been appointed reve?
nue supervisor for Kentucky. No appoint?
ments have been made for New York.
Gen. Gustar has been ordered to his regi?
ment, which ia to act immediately against the
The treasure in the Treasury vaults is about
eighty millions. Thirty millions will be re?
quired ou the first proximo for interest on the
Affairs In Georgia.
ATLANTA, October 1.-In tho House the bill
to prevent free persons of oolor from being
elected to office was lost.
The bili to compel common earners to pro?
vide equal accommodations, ?bo., was lost.
The act to prescribe an oath to be adminis?
tered to Titers for electors of President and
vice-President of the United States, the Gov?
ernor of this State, and other officers, was
Bryant, Republican, is charged with holding
an office under the United States, and is there?
by disqualified to hold his seat in the House.
A committee was appointed to investigate his
Thc Alabanza Democracy.
SEXMA, (ALA.,) October 1_The Democratic
State mass meeting to-day was more nume?
rously attended than any other meeting ever
held in the State. The attendance is esti?
mated at twenty thousand, of whom three
- thousand were negroes. All the counties in
She State cf Alabama were ra presented, the
most of them by clubs. The procession waa
two miles long. Speeches were made by
Geo. danton, Gov. Watte, J. W. Taylor, H. A.
Herbert, Gov. Winston and C. W. Lee. The
speeches were all earnest and loyal Gov.
Watts' eloquent apostrophe to the national
flag was more loudly cheered than any other
remark. The torchlight procession to-night
is a magnificent affair; miles of streets are
filled with people, and every principal house
is illuminated. There, are several colored
clubs in the procession.
Affairs in Louisiana.
NEW ORLEANS, October 1.-The new Board
of Police Commissioners, under the Metropoli?
tan Police bul, are composed of two negroes
and three whites, and have commenced their
duties. One lieutenant and a number of tho
oldest members of the force have resigned.
In the House yesterday, two more members
from the Parish of Baton Rouge were unseated
and replaced by two negroes. The majority
report of the Committee on Elections in thia
case, states that the white men whose seats
were contested were elected by seven hundred
and fifty-eight majority, and the charges upsn
which the seats were contested were disproved,
and the committee recommended that the
whites be confirmed.
The minority report signed by two negroes,
unseating the whites and seating the blacks,
was adopted by a vote of thirty-seven to seven?
The State Democratic Convention convened
yesterday, and organized with a full attend?
ance. To-day resolutions were adopted de?
claring that the whites protest against all teat
oaths and disqualification, except for crimes,
whereof the parties may be duly convicted.
They recognize the necessity of conforming to
existing hw,-; audit was resolved that "this
Convention will entertain thc name of no per?
son as candidates for elector who carin;f
qualify under these laws."
Condensed News by Telegraph.
General Hancock's wound, receivod at Get?
tysburg, haa reopened, and he will be detained
in Missouri a month.
A bonded warehouse in New York, known as
the Empire Storehouse, has been burned; loss
The Hon. Jacob Flynn, long a judge of the
Criminal Court at Cincinnati, is dead.
Several of the New York papera denounce
the United States Assistant Treasurer for se?
cret sales of gold.
E. V. Rollins, President of the Chicago
Board of Trade,has failed. Liabilities one hun?
dred thousand dollars.
THE OCUMETTCAL COUNCIL AT ROME_The
five committees appointed to prepare the pro
i positions to be debated by the (Ecumenical
Council are progressing more rapidly with their
work than was expected. This has not been
done without taking counsel with French, Ital?
ian and German theologians, and ia the cont se
of October or November the report of the fath?
ers will be submitted by the Pope to. an
ioteruat?ona! remittee, composed or pre?
lates of thone nations, as well as of England,
Spain. Portugal, Holland, Belgium and Poland.
Finally, thc amended and elaborated pro?
positions will be examineflj by a commit?
tee of cardinals, which will givo them the
-shape in which they are to come be?
fore the Council. This hst includes the folio w
irg important subjects : 1, toe policy of uni?
ting the Caliholic ?md the Greek schismatic
churches; 2, the regulation of the relations be?
tween the Church and the State, in view of the
almost universal transformation ot absolute
into constitutional governments; 3, the posi?
tion of the Catholic- clergy in general, and par?
ticularly of religious communities of women,
in presence of the revolution which desolates
the Italian p<minsula; 4, the best mode of pro?
viding- religious instruction asa barrier against
the atheism of tbe day, so destructive to fait h
and morals. Cardinal Pitra, Benedictine, ia
appointed to plead the cause of the Greok
Church, and explain the differences which
divide it from that of Rome.
AMERICANS TN TROUBLE TN BRITAIN.-Mr.
Hiram Fuller, a newspaper editor and Ameri?
can, appeared in the Court of Bankruptcy,
London, on the 12:h instant, to seek his dis?
charge as an insolvent. Mr. Fuller Bued in
forma pauperis, asking to be released from
the total ot two bankrupt schedules, so that
his creditors should have a chance of being
paid at some future day by the profits of his
utera ry labor, which t ould not accrue if he
were kept in prison. Mr. J. G. Harding, a de?
taining creditor, having a claim of rive hun?
dred and eig , ty pounds sterling, could not be
induced to accede to this arrangement, BO Mr.
Fuller was remanded. On leaving the court,
the bankrupt, as ie porteo in the London press,
said ' be bad continued to struggle for his
cr?ditera, but now there was now no h"pe for
tbe si, aa he waB bound hand and foot." Col.
Fuller will have to call?n Mariis ter Johnson,
a? did Geo. Fi ac cia Train.
THE WORK OF THE LEGISLATURE.
.i FULL LIST OF TSE ACTS.
We present below a full and complete list of
the acts which have become laws during the
recent session of oar Radical Qeneral Assem?
bly. Theli8t has been compiled with care
from official sources, and its accuracy may be
Act accepting a grant of land for the Agri?
Act to authorize the Governor to effect alean
Act to incorporate the Cheraw Hook and
Act to incorporate the Langley Manufactur?
ing Company, of Edgefield County.
Act regulating the tenure of certain officers,
Act to provide for the recording of certifi?
cates of sale issued to purchasers of landa sold
by the Tax Commissioner of Beaufort.
Act to mike appropriation for the payment
of the expenses of tbe present session of the
Legislature, and to meet certain d?ficiences in
Act to regulate appeals and writs of error to
the Supreme Court.
Act to pr?vido a private secretary for the
Governor of the State.
Act to regulato the manner of keeping and
disbursing funds by certain officers.
Act to organize the Circuit Courts.
Act to establish a State Police.
Act to authorize a loan to redeem the obliga?
tions known as bills receivable of the State of
Act to authorize a State loan to pay interest
on the public debt.
Act to determine asd perpetuate the home?
Act to fix the amount of the official bonds of
Act to puahh persons who miy attempt to
hold office by authority of the late Provisional
Act to close the operations of the Bank of
Act to anthorize additional aid to the Blue
Ridcre Railroad in South Carolina.
Act providing for the assessment and taxa?
tion of property.'
Act to provide for the temporary organiza?
tion of tbe Educational Department of the
Act to remove the county seat to Beaufort
Act to incorporate the Wando Mining and
Act to pr?vido transportation for conviots
discharged from the State Penitentiary.
Act to amend an act entitled "An act to au?
thorize a loan to redeea the obligations known
as Bills Receivable of the State of South Caro?
Act to extend the time for officers to qualify.
Act to alter and amend an act entitled "An
act to organize the Circuit Court."
i Act for thc preservation sf the State Capitol.
Act to extend ?ho charter of Raasler's Ferry.
Act to enable the Chatham Railroad Compa?
ny to extend their road to Columbia.
Act to organize the Supreme Court.
Act to amond an act entitled "An act to in?
corporate the Air Line Railroad Company in
An act to establish quarantine at George?
town, Charleston and Hilton Head.
An act to establish a Bureau of Agricultural
Statistics for the encouragement of industrial
enterprises, and to invite capital to South Car?
olina for the development of the resources of
An act to regulate the manner of drawing
An act to regulate arrests and bail in civil
A joint resolution to carry out the contract
made between the late Constitutional Conven?
tion and Denny & Ferry for tho publication of
the proceedings of said convention.
A joint resolution indemnifying John G.
It jen from all fines and penalties.
An act to authorize a lease of the State Road
running from tho County of Greenville, in the
Stato of South Carolina, across the Saluda
Mountain, to tho County of Henderson, in the
State of North Carolina.
An act to define the jurisdiction and to re?
gulate the practioe of Probate Courts.
An act to establish the Counties of Pickens
and Oconee as Judicial Districts, and for
An act to amend the charter of the Cheraw
and Coalfields Railroad Company.
An act to provide for the accommoiation of
the General Assembly, the Executive and the
An act to authorize the sale of the Columbia
An act to empower Circuit Judges to change
the venue for the trial of actions, civil and
An act to organize the Supreme Court.
An act to amend an act entitled "An act to
incorporate tbe Air Line Railroad Company in
An act to quiet rights vested under military
An act to suppress insurrection or rebel?
An act to declare the manner by which the
lands, or the right or way over the lands of
persons or corporations may be taken for the
construction and uses of railways and other
works of internal improvement.
An act to fix the salary and define the duties
of the Attorney-General of the State.
A joint resolution to provide for the publi?
cation of the acts of the present session ot tho
An act to regulate the admission of persons
to practice as attorneys, solicitors and coun?
sellors m the courts of this State.
An act to determine the manner of dispos?
ing of lands purchase J by the State for taxes.
An act to provide for the government of the
South Carolina Penitentiary.
An act to repeal "An act to prohibit the dig?
ging of cellars in future within the limits of
towns on tbe seaboard.
An aot to repeal the charter of the Town of
An act to amend an act entitled "Au act to
p:ovido for tbe inspection of flour."
An act to renew the charter of the Ferry over
the Salud? River, kuown as the Island Ford
Ferry, in tno County of Newberry.
An ?ot to organize townships, and to define
their powers and privileges.
An act to authorize the Governor to leave
the State under certain circumstances.
An act to provide for the next, general elec?
tion and the manner of conducting the sime.
An act to regulate the practice of Circuit
Courts in certain cases.
An act to provide for the formation and pro?
ceedings of the Colleges of Electors.
An act to fix the salaries and regulate the
pay of certain officers.
An act to declare the roads leading from
Gervais-street, in the City of Columbia, and
from Kinsler's Ferry to the State Road, ou the
wofters tffle Of the Oongajee River, public
An act to regulate attar' menta.
An act to provide for the payment of the
mileage and per diem of tho members, and for
the payment of the employees of the General
An act to make additional appropriations for
the payment of the per diem ind mileage of
the members, the salaries of the subordinate
officers, and other expenses of the General As?
sembly, and the payment of the salaries ol the
A joint resolution to -uthorizo the appoint?
ment of a commissioner to take charge ol thc
property known as the State works in the town
of Greenville, in this State.
An act to provide for the temporary appoint?
ment of magistrates, and to define their pow?
ers and duties.
An act to snpply temporary vacancies in the
office of Governor.
An act to provide for the elections of the
officers of the incorporated cities and towns in
the State ol South Carolina.
An act to provide assistance for the trans i en t
sick poor in the various cities and towns of
An act to regulate the practice of the Circuit
Courts in certain cases.
An aot to meet contingent expenses in the
office a of the Comptroller-General and Treas?
urer of the State.
An act to license pilots for Charleston bar
and harbor, Stono River, &c.
An act providing for the next general elec?
tion, and the manner of conducting the same.
-A rousing Democratic speech was made on
Thursday evening last, at the Marshall House,
Abbeville, by James Minor, a colored D?mo?
cratie lecturer from Columbia. He was intro?
duced by Hon. ArmUtead Bart m a few ap?
propriate rem irks, and entertained his hearers
for more than an hour tn a very sensible and
A Sea of Blood.
THE 00 ll OTO ELECTIONS-AN INCENDIABT LET?
TER-THE NEGROES TO WIN BI WADESO
THROUGH A SEA OF BLOOD.
We publish below an exact copy of a letter
written to a colored man In Columbia, by a
colored man named Edwards, who represent?
ed Fairfield in the Constitutional Convention,
and is now living at Abbeville Courthouse.
Tho "Nash" mentioned in the letter is evident?
ly Beverly Nash, the negro State senator from
PASTOBS STUDY OF THE A M E C.
ABBEVILLE C. H., Sept. 10, 1863.
Mr N E Edwa.d My Dear Brother i am
pleased to have the opertunity to address you
with a few lines which i hope will find you
well with all the family Give my love to
mother and tell her that i am weil detr Ed as
I lurnt some time that you likely would be one
of the Electors of this Congression District
i take this opertunity of giving you a Breaf
skech of the State of the country m these
parts-it is my candid conviction that we will
carry the district But we will do it by wading
thrue a see of Blood and climbing a mounting
of dead mens bones for those vile retches, the
white man, is bushwhacking my people on
every hand they arc also bee-ting. them Whip?
ing them running them off Ul short they are
moving heaving and Earth to subdue my peo?
ple in something Uss than a months time the
retches have killed one man pt Coke3l>ury, one
ia tho White hall Reniement one near Lowndes
ville They Burn the Houses of the cob ired peo?
ple they whip them & Beat them wors i ban they
did as staves for then thepeoplo had some pro?
tection, for if you take out a warren t agance one
of these Basoalums tho scoundrels that are
ii office will take the warrant & go to the
moui'derer & tell him to get out of the way
but with all that wretched have done my peo?
ple stans with an undevided colum and an un?
broken front and i believe that they will ever
stand We are now preparing for a nother
demonstration a like that ot Saturday with
floated Banners then ve will sweap the plater
Give my love to all tell Nash that be must
straiting himself '?ut before the people for if
he gets cruched now this will Brake him down
Ever i must close by saying to you to take eire
of yourself & remember that you have the chil?
dren to take care of James Floss sent his love
to,-I am your Devoted brother
HARDY D. EDWARDS
SLAVERY AND TUE WAK.
[From the Round Table.]
No intelligent mind can doubt tb at, but for
slavery, the Confederate states would have
gained their independence. But for slavery the
Bwords of France aod England would have
been drawn against us; for France, ready to
aot against the Union at any time, would yet
only do BO in conjunction with England, and,
although the English Governmout was equally
ready, it dared not so act in defiance of home
public opinion. It is true that a great many
influential Englishmen, disliking this country,
were willing, nay eager, to fight as; but the
pressure ol the masses of their countrymen
against interference m behalf of a slaveholding
community, fighting avowedly to perp?tuit?
slavery as well as to achieve independence,
was too strong. This was the solo and suffi?
cient reasou why tbe English cabinet steadily
refused to accede to the repeated and urgent
requests of Franoe to j oin her in alliance with
the Southern Confederacy. Now, during the
first two years of the war many Americans be?
lieved that even in spite of such a hostile alli?
ance their government ct aid nt?l have sup
suppressed the insurrection. Few nought so
after the fighting had lasted four years, and
and probably the number who think so now is
very limited indeed, and may be supposed o
be influenced by fervid put!ioti-rn rather than
Again, had slavery not existed in the South,
and had it not been, hr tncbe?er of the vast
majority of Northerners, the essential occa?
sion, if not the technical cause of the revolt,
the inspiring cry of "Freedom to the bond"
would have been unheard; and whether we call
the freedom thus evoked a noble zeal tor the
ngbt or a fanatical fun', it had prodigious
for?a in accomplishing the result. It may be
true that Mr. Lincoln bad to ieel bis way and
to act, for a time, with great caution; but it
cannot be doubted that the spirit of John
Brown was the animating spirit of the con?
querors in the war. lo fight against slavery
was not the first thought or purpose ot the
army of the republic ; Lut the troops were
continually swayed and converted to that pur?
pose as the struggle went on; so that at last
they were all but unanimously actuated by and
determined upon it. How far tho conversion
and the resolve sprang from moral considera?
tions and how far from a gradual recog?
nition of the essentials to success, may be
doubtful; but it ia certain that in war or in pol?
itics a shibboleth that directly represents a
growing po'pnlar instinct or conviction-that
runs, as it were, on the crest ot the commg
wave-begots a contagious enthusiasm not ne?
cessarily associated with a development of
conscientiousness. Thu-, "Union" undoubt?
edly was a great cry, but "Freedom" was per?
haps even a greater. Without that cry we
think it, at all events, reasonable to assume
that the aspect of the conflict would have boen
gre . tl y changed, and its result, even in tho ab?
sence of foreign interference, very dubious.
Wo may form some idea of such a situation
although, of course, modified by tbe strain
and expenditure of the previous struggle-by
estimating the chances of another war should
the South unhappily determine forcibly to re?
sist what is known as Reconstruction.
We should be sorry to have it supposed that
we think such a sad contingency probable or
that we should not earnestly deplora it. But
it is certainly possible, and b.ing suitstre
moodous consequences make it a legitimate
subject for speculation. Suppose we were
called on to face the question. Could another
army be raised at the North to impose negro
suffrage on the South at tho point of the
bayonot? Would the people of Ohio, for exam?
ple, volunteer to enforce in other States, by the
bullet, what they themselves have overwhelm?
ingly rejected for their own 8tate by the ballot?
The answer that any reflecting man not utterly
blinded by partisanship must make is palpable.
That such a force could bo raised for such
a purpose, on the heels of the late exhausting
strife, is in the last degree unlikely. A draft
to carry out such an end would cause revolt,
outside of New England, in almost every direc?
tion. It is idle to suppose that the people conld
be gradually persuaded into fighting for black
suffrage, as they were tor black emancipation.
We need only compare Ohio's votes in the last
two Presidential election with her vote on the
negro suffrage question to arrive at conviction
on this point. Yet if this conviction be a
sound one we are led irresistibly to the con?
clusion that Congress has made the greatest
blunder possible for legislators, namely, that
of enacting laws which, in an obviously possi?
ble contingency, cannot bo enforced.
Keeping ia view these reflections, and ac?
knowledging that General Grant's chances of
election aro apparently on tba increase, we
have heard with satisfaction the report that
that officer is opposed to negro suffrage,
or, rather, that he favors tup relegation of the
question in all cases to the States them?
selves, as provided by the original consti?
tution. Having no party ties, hopes, or as?
pirations, wo may be permitted to repeat what
we have often said before, that we care only
for what B6ems to us to be for the good of the
whole country; and certainly in the event
of General Grant's success bis holding the
opinion thus imputed to him would put the na?
tional future in a much nure cheerful light
than we have lately been accustomed to think
possible. Thc dancers and uncertainties which
aro inseparable from an obstinate adhesion to
the chief and most offensive of tho Radical
dogmas would be materially lessened by the
next President's repudiation ol it. The report
that, in case of election, General Grant v. ai so
repudiate it, originated, we believe, with the
New York Herald, ajournai whose statements
and prognostications are often bitterly abused
and derided, to be justified by events in the
sequel. Our cotomporary may, perhaps, be
misinformed; but assuredly it would bc a happy
thing for tho republic were it to prove other?
wise. As the fact, whatever it may be, will c n
stitute the turning point that will decide the
votes of tens of thousands who have not eveu
yet determined bow to cast them, it would be
well if some authorized and explicit statement
should at once be made to set this important
matter at rest.
-Mr. Alexander Stevenson, an old and re?
spected citizen of Abbeville District, died at
his residence, five milee from the village, on
Stems of State News.
-On Mondav Jast, at Ninety Six, Mr. Boz:
min, while encased at hia saw mill, was crush?
ed by a heavy log rolling upon him, and in?
stantly killed. He leaves a young wife and
three children to mourn his loss.
-A fracas, resulting in the death of Wilson
Abney, took place on Saturday last, at a barbe?
cue in Edgefield. The circumstances are
these : Thero had existed, for some time, a
feud between Abney and Talbert Perrin ; and,
on their coming in contact, at the barbecue,
their ill-feelings found vent, resulting as above,
Abney being shot in the fracas which ensued,
by Perrin. Both were Democrats.
-Thc Marion Star says : Wo hear of consid?
erable complaint among our farmers of rotten
corn and cotton. The rot in cotton is confined
principally to that crop kxown as Zipporah.
One oi our planters informs us that he gath?
ered a 1 ad ol' corn a few days ago, and at least
one-fourth of it was rotton. Should this pre?
vail to any extent, our corn crop will fall much
shorter than was anticipated. The complaint
is cot local, but general.
-The Columbia Phoenix of yesterday says :
Thero was a Democratic demonstration last
evening, at Carolina Hall. The speakers were
all colored. Two colored men from Charleston,
Snead and Thomas, together with several of
our own colored citizene. among whom wo
noticed Pleasaut Goode, William Stowers and
Henry Kershaw, spoke at length and discuss?
ed, with the ideas at their command, the
merits and demerits of the two contending
-The Spartan burg Spartan has been de?
lighted with thc sight of a jar, containing
auout one and a quarter pound of pure gold
worth about two hundred and ten dollars in
gold. Itsiys: This gold had been obtained
from a vein mine on North Pacolett River in
this district, by Capt. H. G. Robertson and
sons, in eight days. Their mill cost them
about eight hundred dollars, and is yielding
them a profit, of abou* five hundred dollars a
month. The gold they are running out runs
considerably over the average in fineness of
other American gold. They have a four stamp
battery in operation on North Pacolett River,
and are doing well. The vein they are now
working is small, but yields a handsome
profit. Tho elder son cf Captain Robertson
spent some twelve years in the mines of Cali?
fornia and Arizona Territory, and says this
country, when fairly developed, will compare
favorably with the mines of the Wost. These
eei. i lemon are about extending their opera?
tions, and willsoon open other veins and put
up mills, which, if they meet bb- expectations,
will add new int?r?t-: to this section of the
State. Who knewt, but what our good old
Iron District may become s c last the Golden
District of glorious old South Carolina ? The
Captain informs us, that he knows of nome
dozen more vein mines in our district. We
hear of some others who have made discov?
eries, and are as yet working only on a small
LIST OF LETTERS remaining in the Postoffice at
Onarleaton, far the week ending OCTOBER 1,
1S68, and printed officially in Tm DAILV NEWS, as the
newspaper having the largest circulation in the City
jay Persona calling for Lotten Advertised, should
atate that they are "Advertised."
03~ o flt ce hours from tl A M. to 6 P. M. On Bun.
days, from 5 to c P. IL
STANLEY G. TROTT. Postmaster.
Allen, Mary A Houston, Mrs L Odot, Mrs H H
Alic-.'lenah C Parker, Mis? s E
Anderson, Alace Hunter, MTS L Palmer, Miss E
Anderson, Elliu Holmes, Miss B Phism, Mary
Anderdon, ilsey T Perry, Caroline
Aah, Anna Johnson, Mary Peokett, Lucy
Baingord, Amie Jones. Mrs R Pinkney, Julia
belton, Sallie Jones, M>ss A F Qulncv, Mrs S E
Bellinger, Miss Jones, Anna Unveil, Mies L
M Jones, Minn A M Reader, Misan
Bird, Mrs P Johns, Miss R ti Redman, Mrs S
Blake, Miss H Jeusen, Mrs P M
Bowery, Miss E Kenned v, Mrs M Rivers, Sarah
Brothers, Mrs M Kenney, Mary Kiddell. Mrs J S
Buse, Anna Kramer, Mrs H Ryau, Mary C
Brown, Miss C C Shrewsbury, Ma
Brown, Fanny Kotch, Mrs X ry B
Brown, Mies E Kinloch, Mius M shaw, Mary
Carr, Mrs John H Sulcken, Miss D
Clifford, Mrs A Kirk. Mrs 3 Stedman, Mrs C
Conners, Kate Kershaw. Mrs C .Sieinmyer, Mrs
Cook, Miss E Lewis, Mrs HA AB
Cook, Mary A (2) -raith, Mrs G
Conlley, Miss D Long, Miss H Smith, Mrs H
Conders, Airs F Lucas, Mrs E P Small, Alice
Crightou. Mrs A Lynch. Miss M simmons, Mrs J
Dorsey, Sally (2) L e. Misa A Simmons, Mrs C
Bays, Flora Mahoney, Miss C R
Davis, Pender Marshall, fer- Simons, Char
Dush, Mrs J milla lotte
Devine, Mary MICLA'I, Sarah Thann, Julia
Lorkins. Julia Morn , Mis G 1 herse, Miss M
Deckson, Mrs Morrison, Mrs H tennant, Mrs J
Lu van, Mrs E A B
tckhird. Julia Murry, Mrs M VonSepe, Miss P
Echard, Mary Murry, Mrs M Waring, Mrs H
Elias. Mrs M Uuichay, J .han- Warms. Amelia
E'iceluardt,Mary na ]?elbcke, Mrs C
Ferrell, Mrs M J Matthews, Ben- Weinberg, Julia
Furd. Miss E key Whitney, Surah
Gage, Mrs H McCormick, El- Winslow, Eliza
Gordon, Miss M len Wilkson, Betty
O McGilL Amelia Willkey, Rose
Grant, Annie McEenzl i, Mrs E Wood, Mary
Haven. EUZA . B_?_ Wilkie, Miss J W
Hey ward. Anie C McPherson, Miss Walker, Miss S A
Heywar J, Mary b Williams, Amy
E Norris, Rebecca Williams, Racael
.Neiahts, Mary ?Ward, Miss E
Albton, Joseph L
Anderson, W J
Barton, A M
Blanken, Claus II
Bruce, Philip W
Beril, William R
Butts, E P. Jr
Bullwinkle, J D
Callahan, J J
Churchhlll, M F
Cook, L M
Duucin, P M
Dow, James L
Duncan, Zac h a ra
Eddlemau, F M
Ente,man, J D
Gerard, T E
Gut errce, Sr Dn
daniton, Tv tus
HarriRon, J A
Harken, J Hin
Hart Spencer C
Harken, J. hann
Heymanu, G tt J
Johannis, J F
Jones, R Her?
Johnson, C L
King, John & Co
Soest?, L F
Krook, Aarn J
Lawton, Wm G
Lofton, John T
Margenhoff, E H
Matht-w-?, > J L
law or Francis
Murphy, J Par?
Al eyer, J W
Neff, W O
u'Reiley, J ohn
Patterson, J B
i- aimer, *'
Peck, Jehu F
Pinckney, Wm R
Poare, Huvh C
P t ter. Jackson
Quinn M b Bro
Redpath, D C
Rice, J W
Simons, H R
Tannage & Smith
Tolley. C G
Ven >, John
Vogler. C F
>Varing, Dr Mor?
Wereon, R A
Wilson, DC & Co
Wil e, Henry
Wilson. John O
Wh?Tden fc Son
45? Pereons depositing letters in the Postoffice
will please place the stamp near the upper right
hand corner of the envelope, and they will also
please to remember that without the stamp a letter
cannot be malled, but will be cent to the Dead Letter
Office. October 2
aS" A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invaUd, who Buners from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PAXE
KIS'S Hepatic Bittern, as it will be eure to give relief.
For EBIC by all Druggists. f
FARRA E.-Died at her residence in Union Dis?
trict, S. C.. on the 5th of August lost, Mrs. ELIZA?
BETH P. FARRAR, late of Albemarle County, Va.,
in the eighty-fltth year of her age. *
VAN WINKLE.-Mr. J. VAN WINKLE, a native
of New York, for many years a respected citizen of
Charles'OD, altera few weeks' sickness was suddenly
conveyed to the Spirit Land, September lltb, 18ri?,
aged 64 years. Absent relat ves and a few true
friends will ever deplore his loss. A friend to the
distressed ana needy, particularly just in all his
actions, his religion was between thc Redeemer and
Bis faith was fair and beautiful,
He looked lu worlds on hivh,
And while fierce storms of trouble rolled,
Hailed peace beyond the sky. J. W. M.
WOTH Elf SPOON.-Died, on the morning of thu
1st instant, Mr?. SAi'AH S. WOTHEBSPOON, relict
of tao late BOBEBT WOTHEEBPOOX, of Charleston.
?SrThc Friends ana Acquaintances of |
the deceased are invited to attend her Funeral Ser?
vicer, This Morning, at SL Michael's Church, at Ten
o'clock, without further hivitv.ion.
#3S~ The Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. And Mrs. P. MURPBY are re
spectfuUy invited to sttend the Funeral of the for?
mer, from No. 2 Mavy-sfceet, This Morning, at Nine
o'clock. * October 2
49- The Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quain tances of Mr. and Mrs. ll. H. KLINT WORTH,
and of Mr. F. KUHIWOBTH, ai<d Mr. C. DEICKHOFF,
are respectfully invited to atter.d the Funeral of the
former, at his late residence corner of Alexander and
Chapel sireets, This Afternoon, at Three o'clock,
uctober 2 *
QS?- The Officers and Members of thc
German Bule Club ore summoned to attend the
Funeral of their late fellow-member, Mr. C. H.
KLIN' LWORTH, at Three o'clock This Afternoon.
By order of tho President.
C. H. BEBGMANN,
October 2 Secretary.
SST The Friends and Acquaintances of !
of Mr. and Mrs. GEO. W. BOKAH and family, are res?
pectably requested to attend the Funeral Services of
their son, LANDBUM DEAN, at Citadel Square Ban?
nst Church, This Afternoon, at half-past Throe
o'clock. * I October 2
ter CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
JAMBS AuGER, from New York, ore notified that she
it discharging cargo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remain?
ing on the Whari at sunset will be steted at expense ,
and risk of owners.
JAMES ADGEB b CO.,
October 2 1 Agents.
ta- NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS AGAINST
the Estate of the lats THOMAS LYNCH must be pre?
sented, duly attested, and aU persone indebted to the
some are requested to mako payment to JOHN F.
O'NEILL A SON. M. LYNCH.
September 14 mwf9 Administratrix.
M3- OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25,1868.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CENTS PEE SH ABE on tho Capita Stock of
this Company having been declared by the Directors,
the same will be poid os and alter Monday, the 4th
The Books of Transfer will 'jo closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT, /
September 25 Secretary and Treasurer.
??- FLOUR, COBN, HAY, Ac.-MESSRS.
JOHN OAMPaEN b CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the cornor of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The Store is
large and commodious, and having secured a full
stock of the various oereais, they are prepared to fur?
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar?
September 24 3, eow24
SO" CURE WARRANTED!-CORNS, BUN?
IONS, etc., removed without pain, by
No. 214 King, near Market-street
?3-BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOTTNG MEN on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride in the institution of Marrlass
a.guide to matrimonial felicity and true happines s.
Sent by moil in sealed letter envelopes free cf charge.
Address HOWABD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Po. 3nios ^September 22
?"WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases tho 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, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and J
the whole expression of tbe face dejected. Interr??
galo thc invalid moro closely, and you will discover
thtt constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at tbe kottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of TARRANTS EFFEBVE9CENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT b CO.. Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets. New York,
Sold by all Druggists. . 3mos 22 July 6
AST A YOUNG LADY. RETURNING TO
her country home, alter a sojourn of a few montais
in ti 0 city, hardly recognized by ber friends.
In placo of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
son ruby con plcxion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and Instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, sho plainly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, ar d considered lt an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsur
posted in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action OB the cuticle it
draws from it all its imparities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Fries
SI, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order
W. L. CLARK b CO., Chemist?,
No. 8 West Fayette-street, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only Amends Agents tor the sale c r the ?ame.
March 30 lyr
49- WE ARE NOT CAST IRON !-CAST
iron undergoes marked chances under the alternate
action of heat and cold, and the human body is not
cast iron. On the contrary, it is a combination of
delicate tissues and fibres, which are exquisitely
sensitive to atmospheric changes, and, unless pro?
tected against sudden'ind violent vanarlo.a of tem?
perature by wise precautions, are sure to be disas?
trously affected by them.
At this sea?on the difference between the tempera?
ture of nigbt and day is greater than atony other
period of the year, and tbe stomach, the liver, the
towels and the nervous 6ys'(m are apt to receive
violent shocks from '.dese changes, re.ulting in hr
digestion, bilious attacks, ds -Mtv, low nervous
fever, fever and ague, remittent fever, ic. Sustain
and loinforcc thsseo.gans, therefoie, with the pur?
est' and most potent of ali vegetable tonics and
alteratives, viz: HOSTET!ER'S STOMACH BIT?
TERS. The effect of this matchless invigorant is to
brace up the whole vital organization, and regula e
its action. Oserai at ali seasons as a means of pro?
moting peilect digestion, an eveo and natural flow
of bile, an J a healthy condition of the bowels and
the skin, it is especially necessary in tho rah when
tbe complaints arning from cbeckeJ perspiration
are so common. It is found, by those who are n
the habit ot using this agreeable and unequalled
tonic, that lt BO strengthens und fortifies the body as
to render it proof against the morbid influences
which infect the air during the prevalence of epi?
demics. 6 September 26
-J^USSiZLL'S BOOK STORE.
WEEKLY LIST NEW BOOKS, ftc.
ELLIOTT. Sermons by the Rt Rev. Stephen El?
liott, lute Bishop of Georgia; with a Memoir by
Thomas M. Banckel, Efq. 1 vol., 8vo. $5.
STEINMETZ, lae Romance of Duelling, in all
times and .ountries. By Andrew Steinmetz, author
of Blstory of the Jesuits, ftc. 2 vols., 12mo. $3.
SAINT BEDVE. Portraits of Celebrated Women;
comprising Madame de Sevlgne, de Duns, Lafay?
ette, de Bemusat, de Souza, Krudener, Poland, Gui?
zot, de Stael. 1 roL, 12mo. $2.
GILLETT. Democracy in the United States; what
it has done, what it is doing, and what it will do. By
Hansom H. Gillett. 1 vol., 12mo. $2.
POLLARD. The Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pollard. I vol., 12ino. $1 50.
LIDDON. University hermons; by Rev. H. P.
Liddon. "He ia now acknowledged, on all hands, to
be the greatest hying preacher in England." 1vol.,
MORRIS. The Earthly Paradise, a Poem by Wm.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. $3.
HOOPES. The Book of Evergreens; a Practical
1 realise on the Conifers, or Cone-bearing Plants. Ey
Josiah Hoopes. 1 voL, 12mo. S3.
PROCTOR. Half Hours with the Telescope; being
a popular guide to the use of the Telescope aa a
means of amusement and instruction. By R. A.
Proctor, B.A., F.R.A.?. With numerous illustra
lions. lGmo., cloth. $1 26.
CHAMBERS'-Encyclopedia. A Dicrlonarv of
Universal Knowledge for the people; illustrated'wlth
Engravings, .Maps. A:c. lo vols., royal 8vo. Per vol.
$4 50. '.the work is now complete.
NOVELS. Henry Powers, Banker. $175; Dead Sea
Fruit, by Misa Broddoo, fOc; Josh BUhnas on Ice.
SI 60; Horace Wilde, $160; AU tor Greed, 40c; Foul
Play, 75c; Linda Fressel, 40c; Lost Name, 60c; Poor
Humanity, 50c; Love and Marriage, 60c; My Hus?
band's Crime. 60c; Cheap edition-, Marryatt's, Dis?
raeli's and Waverly Novels.
ENGLISH MAGAZINES. Subscriptions received
for Temple Bar, Cornhill, Chambers' Journal, Eng?
lish Woman's Domestic Magazine, Aunt Judy's (for
children) Good Words, Sunday Magazine, Art Jour?
nal, Saturday Review, ftc. July Ul
RELIABLE TEXT BOOKS.
"THE BEST OF THEES GLASS."
Practical, $1; Elementary, 60 cents; Primary 40
cents; Mental (nearly ready), 60 cents.
Thia Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, and is exactly
what ?e needed tor mental discipline, as well as for a
practical preparation for the business of life. It is
clear, thorough, comprehensive, logically arranged,
well ended, ls supplied with a great varlet., of ex?
amples, and teaches the methods actually . led by
Special attention ia asked to the PBACTICAX Its
rules and analyses are free from unnecessary v. ?rds:
its methods ore the shortest possible. Above ill, lt
is adapted to the present state of things. D'iring
the last Ave years, specie payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tariff has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, ftc. Our book recog?
nizes all these changes, AXD rr is THE ONLY ONE
THAT DOES-the only Arithmetic that describes the
diff?rent ?lasses of United States Securities, and
shows how to find the comparative results of invest?
ments m them. Used in the Public Schools of New
York, Brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, bc, and giv?
ing tho highest satisfaction. No progressive teacher
con afford to use any other.
An English Grammar, $1; First Book in Grammar,
Clear, well condensed, and consistent throughout;
brief in it? rulos sed definitions; happy in its illus?
trations; TI rac. leal in its application of principles; in?
ductive and philosophical in its arrangement; origi?
nal in its views; bold in its reforms; every way
adapted to the schoolroom; interesting to tho pupil;
labor-saving to the teacher; full and ingenious in its
explanations ol perplexing constructions; makes the
learning of Grammar easy; makes the teaching of
Grammar a POSTTITE PLE AHUHE. Such ls the verdict
pronounced on Quackenbos' Grammar by our best
educators. Hosts of recommendations published in
QUACKENBOS" ILLUSTRATED SCHOOL HISTO?
RY OF THE UNITED STATES. Brought down
to 1806. 82.
Quackenboe' Primary History U. S. For begin?
Quackenboe' First Lessons In English Composition.
Quackenbos' Advanced Course of Composition and
Quackenbos' Natural Philosophy. 335 Illustra?
Cornell's Geograph!??. Primary. Revised and
brought down to 1867. 90 cents. Iiitenncdtate,
wiih a carerully Revised Text and New Maps,
(tho most magnificent ever presented in an
American school-book;, $1 50. Grammar School,
$1 60. High School Geogtaphy and Atlas. $3 60.
Harkness' Latin Text-Books. Latin Grammar, $176.
Latin Reader, $1 50. Introductory Latin Book,
Youmans' New Chemistry. 310 Engravings. $2.
Huxley and Youmana' Physiology-THE WOBE on
this important subject 136 Engravings. S.\
Specimen copies of any of the above works mailed,
postpaid, to Teachers and School Officers on receipt
of one-half the retail price. Favorable terms made
for introduction. Why uso Inferior books when
THE BEST are within reach 7 Address
D. APPLETON & CO.,
Nos. 90,92 and 94 Grand-street, New York.
May 2 u*c moe
LONDON AND GLOBE
stockholders individually responsible, by act of
Parliament, for all losses.
This Company continues to issue Policies in the
following forms, FROM ONE DAY TO A YEAR :
PERPETUAL POLICIES, where a bonus ls de?
posited; FLOATING POLICIE8, cov?ri. g all species
of Merchandise, embracing Cotton in any and all
parts of the city and on shipboard.
Tho two last recommend themselves for CHEAP?
NESS, and obviate the annoyances attendant upon
C. T. LOWNDES, Agent,
September 10 th 8 No. 10 Brood-street.
QAPITAL 910,000,000 IN GOLD.
RISKS AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE
TAKEN AT LOWEST POSSIBLE BATES,
DWELLINGS, STORES AND GENERAL
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF LIVERPOOL AND LONDON.
PROMPT PAYMENTS XA D E
IN CURRENCY, OR GOLD TF DESIRED.
GIBBES & CO., Agents,
No. 10 ADGER'S SOUTH WHARF.
Juno 4 thmCmoB
OFFR E OP THE CHIEF OF POLICE,
CBAXLXSTOK. S. C , September 19, 1838.-1 he
following ordinai.ee is hereby published tor general
intormanon, and will be strictly eniorced.
C. B. slGWALD,
Chief ol PoUce.
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Aldermen of
Charleston in City council assembled, and it is hf i e
by ordained by the authority of the same, That from
and alter the first dav of January next, every person
keeping a shop or 6 ore, or engaged in mercantile
bu-in se m tue City ol Charleston, shall post ap,
and keep posted up, in some conspicuous place at
his or her bualnets stand or stands, a proper and
conspicuous sign-board or pia.e, pun'sining his jr
ber giveu mme ami surname, aud in caoe oi paitner
ship, the givn name and surname ?i eich member
of the firm. An every person offending or making
delan! <? herein, shall forfeit sud pay to the city a
penalty oi titty dollars for '-ach and eveiy offence or
default and In addition thereto a further sum of
fifty dollars lor each and every month during which
the p ovisio s of t tis ordinance shall remain i.ot
complied with : Pr m<kd, however, that nothing
herein contained rball apply to the sp?cial partners
of a limited partnership.
Ratified n city CounycU, December 2d, 18'I.
FOR LIVE ri POUL.
THE FINE AM. r. PACKET SHIP R.
C. WINTHROP, STEWART Master, hav:-.^
part of her cargo engaged, will meet with
For Freight engagements, apply to Cantata on
board, or lo PATTERSON 4 STOCK,
September 29 tuf South Atlantic Wharf.
FUR BOSTO.V ..DISPATCH LINK..
THE FAST CLIPPER BARK MARY &
? LOUISA, DAVIE, Master, having all her en?
gagements of heavy Freight, will take a
.small complement of light freight to Ali up.
For engagements apply to
September 30 WILLIAM ROACH.
FAST FREIGHT LINE TO AND FROM
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHTNOION
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL.)LOUISVILLE, (KY.
CINCINNATI, (O.) ST. LOUI?, (MO.) AND OTHER
pr* THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
"' S.rew Steamship FALCON, JESSE
D. HOBSXT, Commander, will sail
for Baltimore on Saturday, the 3d
October, at Fiv*> o'clock P. M., trom Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves, making close connections, and de?
livering freight to all pomts in connection promptly
and at low rates.
chippers of RICE aro notified that we w'll issue
"Through Bills Lading " at the following rates per
Charleston to cincinnati.55 cents.
Charleston to Lo ul-ni le.75 cents.
Charleston to St. Louis.86 cents.
Rates on Bice always lower than by any competing
Insm ince on Cotton, Rice, Domes'ics and General
Merchandise, by tue steamships of this line, % per
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY 4 TRENHOLM.
September 30 wf2 Union Wharves.
THE STEAMSHIP PilOME
h?L THEUH, Captain A. B. OBAV. will
^leave North Atlantic Wharf Sa'.ur
iday Morning, october 3, at Nine
For h reight apply to
JOHN 4 THEO. GETTY,
September 29 5 Ag nts.
FUR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVER T TBURSDA T.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
"^(laptain BTDEB, will leavo Vander
.hor8fs Whaif on Thursday, Octo
3ber 8th, at - o'clock.
October 2 RAVEN EL 4 '""0.
NE IV YORK AND CHARLES ? ON
FOR NEW TORE.
-*vf-.to?% THE SPLENDID SIDE vV:i?-.L
STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, M. J.
4^?JJJuZ?w*Y^*WOODHULL, Commander, wll leave
^S'jil.saffirrU? viger'w Whorl on Saturday, the 3d
October, at half-post Seven o'clock. A. M.
49* Through Bills of lading on Cot on to Boston
and Providence st low ates.
The Steamers of this Line injure at threc-quirters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES AJHiEri 4 OO.,
Corner Adair's Wharf and East Ba\ ,'Op SUI:<).
&?- The JAMES ADGER w?T lollow on Tuesday,
the Cth 0 t?lier, at half-past Nine o'clock A. M.
September 30 4
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COBIPY'i
THROUGH LIN w TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RS
D?? CED RATES I
?e^-te--. ST KAM ERS OF THU ABOYA
y^^jS^f^ line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
?^Tsi\<A<'fx foot ot' Canal-street, New York, a
?M-^T^^g^- 12 o'clcKk noon, cf the 1st, 9lh,16th
and 24th of every month (except whon these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama wita
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports, 't hose ot 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure or 9th ot each month connects with
tho n?.w steam line from Panama to Australia and
Sb-omship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
China and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, bu go
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each - ' lit.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage rickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, No: th River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. B. RABY, Ageut.
CHEBAW, AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE PEE?
r 1HE STEAMER PLANT ER, CAPI^
????????2 C. C. WHITE, is now receding freight
at Accommodation Wharf, and will leavo Sunday
Morning, tho 4th inst, at Seven o'clock.
For Freight or Passage apply to
October j_JOHN FERGUSON.
FOR GEORUETUWN, Si C,
TOUGHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KElTHFIELD,
WAVERLY AND BROOK GREEN MILLS.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
r -?ilT^a? THE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
ffSSSSS IHAAC DAVIE, will receive freight
Thu Day, Octo' er id, at Commercial Wharf, and
leave aa above To-Nig'U, at Eight o'clock.
Returning, will leave Georgetown on Monday
Morning, october 5th, at Seven o'clock.
Bereifter will leave each port ? very alternate Mon?
day, Wednesday and Friday, making one and a half
trips each week until further notice.
All Freight prepaid.
SHACK ELFORD 4 KELLY, Agents,
Ne. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
October 2 1
FOR CHEMA W,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON PEEDEE BIVEB.
r -?itr^a? THE STFAMER EMILIE, Captain
mrfty^mwii ? T"* '" DAVIS, W,ll receive freight Tliis
Day, 2d msc, at Commercial Wharf, and sail To
Night, at Eight o'clock, nuking close connection
with steamer General Manigault, at ueorgeiown, for
above i oints.
No deten.ion at Georgetown, and no extra charge
for reshipment of goods.
AU freight p.-epa ..
SH ACE Kl,FORD 4 KELLY, Agaa ts,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF.
AND ALL TEE LANDINGS ON SAN I EE BIVEB
r .?T?T^la. THE STEAMER MARION, CAPT
??Spfcaa^aC T. J. FOSTER, wid receive Freigh
Monday, 2?th instant, and leave on Thursday, 1st
October. JOUN FtBUU?ON,
September 24 Accommodation wharf.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFOB ft HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEK.
STEaMKR FANO IE.Capt. FEHN PECK
. ^nr-?a? ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
,??^?2^ will leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thuridty
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FEBGU*ON,
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH,FhBNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
f _*rfr-?>? THE STEAMER CITY POINT
gn^Lffi^g Captain W. T. MCNELTY, W?
leave Charlestoi ever; Tuesday At?,Ai at 9 o'clock,
and Sam.nab every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, lor the Rbove places. Returning will leave
Savannah tor Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
All goods not removed by sunset will be stored a
the expense and risk of owners.
Ali n-figbt must bc preu id
J. D. AIKEN 4 CO., Agents,
September 1 -onto Atlantic Whir
J HO V TIES FOR BALING COTTON.
UNIVERSAL COTTON BALING TIE
THIS TIE. THE STRONGEST AND CHEAPEST
in the market, has been improved since lust season,
and is guaranteed to be sulfide illy s trou,' for the
heaviest bal s. Pu up in a very superior inaauer ,
in bundles, each bundi? can tal,.in : thirty-six He p -,
and buckles complete. Nuw la_d.uj. a-id for tale
in lo s to suit pur ch .se a
Also lor sale, American HEMP AND h LAX BALE
ROPE, and MENDING AND BALING TWINE. New
York BAGGING, 4c, by WILLLAU ROACH,
Agent for south Carolina.
September 3 imo