Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
JJ Y TELEGRAPH
TEE WAS EX SPAIN'.
MADRID, October 5.-Serrano has arrived.
Cries of "Down with the Bourbons!" "The
sovereignty of the people I" "ReUgious liber?
ty I" ..Free education 1" are heard. Esparte?
ro is at the head of the government, and a
rninistry bas been formed, with Serrano as
President aud Prim as Minister of War.
LONDON, October 5.-A Madrid dispatch says
that Madoz has resigned the Presidency of the
Junta, and that Aquirre succeeded, who ap?
pointed Serran J General-in-Chief.
WASHINGTON, October 5.-General Howard
denies having received General Sibley's report
of the Camilla affair.
Since Hale's dispatch announcing the depo?
sition of Isabella, no official communication
has been held with the Spanish legation, nor
will there be until tho Junta accredits repre?
sentatives. Tho legation retains its official
status, but matters are postponed.
Rollins will return, on Saturday.
Bevenuo to-day $1,007,00').
Rosecrans was iu New York yesterday pre?
paring for his mission to Mexico.
The weather has become clear and cool.
Colonel Wynkoop, agent here of tue Ara?
pahoes and Cheyennes, represents that the In?
dians within his agency have fled to the south
of tho Arkansas River and that General Sully
is pursuing thetu. The two tribes aggregate
twenty-fou.- hundred warriors.
Walker** statement indicates that at t he pres?
ent rato of increase the national debt will be
Uon>ie in fourteen years, long before which,
unless better timed prevail, the government
will be bankrupt.
Affairs In Louisiana.
A NEGRO NOMINATED FOB CONGRESS- THE NE?
GROES Pron? THE CARPET-BAGGERS TO THE
NEW ORLEANS, October 5.-The Republicans
have nominated J. Wills Menard, negro, for
Congress from the second district, for Cole?
man's unexpired term. Menard announced
himself a candidate for nomination in a card,
in which he said : "The lime has fully come
to test the professions and principles of those
who now control the Republican party of Lou?
isiana. It is the sacred duty of the colored
people to themselves to see that they are not
sold out by a few trading, treacherous white
Republicans in Louisiana as they have been
in Georgia. This State is entitled to seven
representatives in Congress, and are not the
colored people entitled to at least two out of
this number? Is it not our duty to see that
at least two colored citizens are elcctel to re?
present in Congress the 90,000 colored voters
of Louisiana? The ballot means equal repre?
sentation ab woU as equal rights, and if mun
are still to be debarred from the halls of Con?
gress, or even from the White House, on ac?
count of the color of their faces, then Recon
etraction and Republicanism are la mentable
failures. The reward of the long oppressed
race will not bo adequate, and the cause of
equal rights will no', be finished, until the col?
ored man is seen in every department of this
government. It is necessary that the 41st
Congress should possess more backbone than
the present ono, in order to fix a plain provi?
sion in the supreme law of tho republic, which
shall confer the ballot on every citizen, regard?
less of race or color, North, South, East and
The Storm sit Savannah.
SAVANNAH, October 5.-The storm abated
this morning. Some little damage was done to
the city by the water. The captain of the
steamship America reports very heavy weather;
but no marine disasters have been reported so
far. Many sailing vessels are duo, and the
steamships that cleared on Saturday remained
inside the bar until Sunday morning. It looks
fair for fine weather^to-morrow. Wind mode?
FORTRESS MONROE. October 5.-The British
schooner Blanche, from Bahama for Baltimore,
is a total loss twelve miles below Cape Henry.
NEW YORK, October 5_The brig Abby Wat?
son, from Wilmington, N. C., for Kennebunk
poit, is here in distress, having lost part cf
her cargo. The captain and crew are sick.
The schooner Lotta is ashore on middle
grounds, four mile s southeast of Cape Charles.
Condensed News by Telegraph.
The anti-Butler Republicans in the Beast's
district have nominated Richard H. Dana to
euporcede him in Congress.
The Mobile Register favors the acquisition
OLD PRENTICE "DISMISSED" FROM THE Louis
"VTULK JOURNAL.-George D. Pren tico and the
Louisville Journal have for many vears seemed
to the pu bli o to be almost one and inseparable.
Prentice was the founder of the Journal. He
was long the most brilliant of Western editors.
His fame as a witty paragraphist was national.
He waa equally well known as a poet and a
politician. His paper was largely circulated
and profitable. His style as a writer bas been
imitated by hundreds. It was varied, pictu?
resque, exaggerated, attractive and forcible,
with always too much coloring, too many ad?
jectives. And the style of no writer in Ameri?
ca-Horace Greeley, perhaps, excepted-was
better known. Now the intelligence reaches
us that, after having been put upon a salary of
forty dollars a week in the Journal, by its
present proprietors, be has boen "dismissed."
The idea of dismissing George D. Prentice
from the Louisville Journal office seems very
strange. Perhaps, rather, it is very sad. He
is old and feeble, weary of hali a century ot
hard work, and it ? said be is dissipated. His
old friends are gone. His wile is dead. Alas,
poor Yorick. Wo must pity the sorrows of the
poor old man, who, poor and old though he is,
waa a genius and a giant in his day, and whose
name will Uve in honorable recollection as long
as Louisville has a journal, or the country a
The Pall Mall Gazette says that the terms
of an agreement recently made by M. Alexan?
dre Dumas with M. Ulmann, the well-known
impresario, have just been published. The
celebrated writer was to have gone to America
to read ex.racts trout his dramas, novels,
books of travel and memoirs; and some of the
scenes from his plays were to have been acted
by a troop of players who were to have accom?
panied Alexandre Dumas and M. Ulnunu to
America fur that purpose. Alexandre Dumas
has boasted in bis memoirs of DJS talent for
cooking: and it appears that ol this, as of his
other talents, he was to give palpable demon?
stration. After giving a rcad.ng and presiding
at a performance he was to cook a dinner, of
which tbe public was to be allowed to partake,
at the rate of five dollars a head. Admittance
to the literary banquet was to cost but one
doUar. For reading, reciting and cooking.
Dumas was to receive twenty-five thousand
francs a month, besides a share in tho profits.
The execution of the contract, however, has
been postponed by mutual consent in view of
the Presidential election, wnich, diverting
public attention, might, it was thought, inter?
fere with tbe success of the enterprise. Ac?
cordingly tLe departure of M. Dumas tor tbe
Unite J States has been postponed until next
THE CAMPAIGN IN THE 8TATK.
GRAND DEMONSTRATION OF THE DE?
MOCRACY OF ORANGEBURG.
Speeches of Judge Aldrich, Col. Haskell,
Col. Alkea and Col. Reed.
THE BARBECUE, Ac.
[FROM OUB OWN CORRESPONDE NT. ]
ORANOEBDBO, S. C., October 3.-Anxiously
was the leaden eky of yesterday scanned by
thousands of Bturdy yeomen, demuro damos,
joyous maidens and eager youths. "Will it
rain?"-"I trust not," was the question and
reply, as each one hoped that, thou? h night
set in with murky mantle, the morrow would
he lair. Dawn broke amid a mist of gloom,
and with the birth of day tho hopeful of yes?
terday know their disappointment.
The rain poured in torrents, and we feared
that every prep, ration, made at so much sacri?
fice, would be lost. But, hold; Muller's Baud
wakes up the lethargic spell, and infuses new
life to the heuse-bound inhabitants. We eally
out, and on our way to the grove which had
been selected for tho occasion, see signs of life
which promise success despite the incessant
drizzle and chilling wind. A word must be
said with respect to tho
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS.
Foremost among these was Colonel A. D.
Frederick. For weeks has he been untiring in
bis labors, and the "well done" of somo three
thousaud persons has crowned his efforts. The
rostrum erected for thc speakers was spa?
cious, and elegantly decorated with wreaths,
garlands and tasteful distributions of ever?
greens and flowers, which told plainly of wo?
man's touch. A canopy protected the plat?
form, and ?hilo miniature national flans deck?
ed the floral scene, there spread along the
front and above the speaker's stand a banner,
in the centre of which appeared, "Seymour
and Blair, the Peoples' Choice;" on tho right,
"Liberty and Peace," and on the left, "The
Consutution as it was." At tho rear of thc
platform and over the stops by which it was
approached was a banner exhibiting a spread
eagle grasping the starry shield, and in its beak
a scroll with the inscription, "Our rights, our
liberties." Abundant preparation was made to
seat the ladies, and at a distance of four hun?
dred yards, in a retired and fenced grove, were
spread one thousand feet of tables in sections
to aacommodate tbo twenty-four club? of tho
district, with placards surmounting each tablo
to direct the members of the several clubs to
the places assigned them. At the hoad of tho
procession, as it marched from the railroad,
rode the grand marshal (the venerable V. D.
V. Jamison), assisted by deputy marshalf, euch
distinguished with sash of varied color; next
followed Muller's band, discoursing its wonted
melting strains; then came the various clubs,
twenty-four iu number, some represented by
handsomely decorated wagons, drawn by four
and six animals, properly matched. One
wagon was conspicuous for its six sleek mules;
another for four white and two bay horses; an?
other, representing tho Rowe's Pump Club,
bore a bevy of young girls, in whose midst was
a face which, had it graced the nuptial feast of
Peleus, would have made young Paris waver
ere he awarded the golden apple.
There were the colored Democrats, about
fifty in number, who composed a part ol the
Oi angeburg Precinct Club, who deserve spe?
cial notice tor their con ustoucy and firmness
amid the tremendous opposition brought to
bear by the leaders and deluded disciples of
the opposite party. Their banner boro tho
inscription, "Liberty and our rights-wo'U vote
for Seymour and Blair." A company of boys
bore a tasty banner, "We expect to be men."
Tho entire line covered a apace of three-quar?
ters of a mile, and presented an imposing as?
pect as it wound around the various squares,
and passed on to the grove, where was erected
the rostrum. Here, with military precision,
each division formed in front. The carriage j
and vehicles, filled with ladies and child ron,
took positions flanking the platform. Tho ora?
tors, vice-presidents and secretaries took seats
on tho platform, and tho ceremony opened
with a tonohiDg and impassioned prayer by the
Rev. A. F. Dickson.
The meeting was then organized by tho
choice of the following officers :
Hon. THOMAS W. GLOVER.
VI CE-PB.ES TD EN T8.
Capt. F. M. Wanna- Dr. W. F. Barton
maker Dr. T. A. Elliott
Hon. David Houser W. M. Hutson, Esq.
Hon. D. R. Barton Wm. Knotts, Esq.
Hon. D. Shuler Wm. H. Izlar, Esq.
Toi. J. H. Morgan Dr. Lewis Dantzler
< ol. D. J. Bumff Dr. T. J. Goodwyn
Major J. J. Balley Wm. Smoak, Esq.
Capt. Jacob Stroman T. ti. Zimmerman,E-:q
Capt. Andrew Berry David Faraoer, Esq.
Rev. I. S. E. Legar? J. C. Eennerley, Esq.
J. A. Hamilton, Esq. I S. Dibble. Esq.
L. B. Bates, Esq. | W. A. Easterlin, Esq.
REMARKS OF THE "JON. T. W. O LOVER.
Thc venerable President (Hon. T. W. Glover)
made a sbort but impressivo allusion to the
occasion which assembled tho Orangeburg De?
mocracy, reviewing the past and its issues.
He said : Where was the promised peace,
when our soldiers lay down their arms?
What was the government that controlled us
as a people? Was it not a despotism, an
organization formed by a party, whose only
incentive was vengeance and hato ? It was to
restore and re-establish a government of
peace, prosperity and security, that our peo?
ple were upholding the banner of Seymour and
Blair. Your only hope is in, and your every
effort must be given to, the Democratic party.
Judge Glover said he did not wish to detain his
listeners from hearing those friends who had
come from a distance to address them. His
Honor then introduced, with happy references
to his career, the Hon. A. P. Aldrich, not only
the defender of his neighbor, but the defender
of his imperilled country.
SPEECH OF HON. A. P. ALDRICH.
Judge Aldrich said :
Mr. Pnsident, L idies and Gentlemen: I con
grat late you that, despito tho inclemency of
the weather and the difficultios under which
you suffer on account thereof you aro true
to your duty to your dear old State at a time
when she needs all your help. I teel despon?
dent to see the apathy in some sections ol thc
Slate, but dare feel so no more after witnessing
this gathering. Here are young and old, men
and women. Such a demonstration in tho
Third District, where neither ram nor storm
can impair your zeal, will not be confined to
Orangeburg alone, but will spread beyond its
limits and wake up old Barnwell, and soon will
bo sent back ber luud acclaim. Why aro you
boro to-day? We have been promised peace.
For three years we have had that peace, which
is worse than war; a peace destructive of liberty
and mmhood; and we gather that the only op?
portunity afforded us is on the third of noxt
November, when wo may dissolve this crushing
peace. AU over this country is being f lt tho
insiduous cheat o.'.' 6uch a peace, and wc of
the South, feeling it om- duty, are determin?
ed to discharge it by voting tor men whose
record show? au u.flinching and persis?
tent regard tor the constitution of our fath?
ers. And 1 believe if every white man in South
Carolina will do his duty as a wuite man we
will carry the State in the next election. I?
there naught in the hallowed memory of Sn
ter, or of Marion, and those patriot sou's wh<
swords cut out of appalling difficulties c
liberties ? Remember them, and do ye
duty, and we will carry South Carolina tor St
mour and Blair as sure as the Democrats v
sweep New York. Against what, my friem
do wo contend ? Iguc rance, peculation a
thieves. Thank God, these robbers who <
foisted upon us aro from abroad ; a few to t
manor born have gone over to the Radii
party. But are you disappointed with their ct
duct ? No, no. No one expected anythi
better of these scalawags. They got into bi
places by sharpness, but they have fool
themselves for once. It was a desire to en j
office that impelled them, conscious as th
were, even in their dobasoment, of boing un
to fill the places of mon. I was talki
about scalawags, aud 1 assure you th;
for a long time, I could not UDd<
stand the full force of this word. I co
suited newspaper men, but failed to clii
information, unlit I hit upon an old dictionat
It means "tho refuse of a herd, lame, sic
poor fellows, that no one wanted;" a fit nam
eurj?Jy, for even tbs carpet-baggers, negro
and meanest of humanity despise them,
again appeal to every man in the sound of ri
voico to do his duty. Hero, in Orangebor
we stand on classic ground; shall wc forfeit o
claim to the hentpge of glory bequeathed i
in the past? Up, thou, and perpetuate th
record try acts befitting the sons of patri
sires. But somo say the white men are t
right. I tell jos the wbile men arc not rig]
until they have used every endeavor to car:
every vote they can for SoyciOtir and Blai
Not "only vote "yourselves, but see that eve:
man who can does vote; unless vou do this yt
fail in your duty to ancestry and posterity. I
Dot stand still nor doubt; "he who doubts
damned." This is no ordinary electiou th:
approaches. Wo fought four years, at
were vanquished. We laid down 01
anns and came home. Since then I
what have we not submitted? Dcgrad;
tions, insult and wrong. Wo have erie
peace! peaco ! but have found no poace. Ot
enemies, guided ty hate nu.I venom, hav
goaded UH on; bnt, thank God, tho old pai l
which always stood by the constitution ht
again rallied; and at their invitation your deb
gates mot them in Convention in Now Yorl
You kuow their action. The main plank i
their platform ia their decision that tho Rt
construction acts are "revolutionary, null an
void." They saw that if ten States wcro to b
trampled upon, any State ffas iu danger of th
like fate, aud seeing this they called on us t
assist in averting from them the ruiu wine
was our portion. Your representatives ther
pledged every man to tlo his duty, and wbe
wo pledged you I knew you would hail with jo
the occasion when you could do that dut)
Look at these desolated fields, yon armies
sleeve, yon crutch, whore leans a gallan
hero-see tho vacant chair by the lonely hearth
where weeps some widow for hor orpbauoi
little ones, or aged mother for tho son who fe]
at Liberty's shrine-look at this people so con
staut to their parole, imrrita nil their erne
persecution. And nur women too-God hies
thom-how have tuey stood by us-the;
who buckled on tho sword when dut;
called us forth, now patiently sufl'ei ant
murmur not. Strong men, aro they no. you:
support in this your nour of trial? Is not wo
man's srnilo your rainbow ot peace? Can suet
women be the mothers of slaves? Dari yoi
lower their regard? i think net ! Men, yoi
soo tho courage of your women; go forwan
and .J your duty, and I do not fear for thc mc
cess of Seymour andBIair. I believe the L . .no
crats will carry the electicn without tho holp o
South Carolina, but how pr nd will each of ut
foci when tho victory is won, knowin? thal
each did his duty. Do not forget that Sont !
Carolina has never boen sluggard-sho has al
ways stood high on the roll of honor
Our great men arc not dead-they ani?
mate tho meu I sec beforo mo. I doubl
not that you will do your duty, and Dorsuadc
others to do theirs. Wo have at Columb a a
black and tan affair, called a Legislature. ( Tre?
mendous roars of lau,'bter.) What sort of a
thing can ho be who would accept Ol' a position
at tho hands of this crow ? Certainly no gen?
tleman could do so. There was a brother, not
a full brother, though, who did go over, but he
is net of our cburcn, and wo must excuse him.
(Laughter. ) I am B?rry for him.
Grant eaya, "Let us hive peace." Well, who
wants war; not we. Oh no. We have been too
badly whippod for that. Wo hav'ut timo tor
war; wo waut to rebuild our wa?te places. If
the Democrats carry this clo tion, they will not
want to fight. Wo aro not the war party. It
is these fellows who have beoa up lo their
elbows in the treasuries. Thoy say, "Elect
Seymour and Blair, and you'il have war."
Why, you cat.'t do anything to please them.
They are a party whose first inception was
fraud and tyranny. What said Gen. Gillern,
when they complained that tho rebel Demo?
crats were marching under United Statos
flags ? "You d-d fools, 1 lought these meu
four years to got them to march under that
Aug, and now you object toit." [Hero th
eloquent speak- r quoted from the speech of
Dimcl Webster in 1830, predicting thu ruin of
tho nation if tho party now in power
succeeded, a quotation fully sotaining
tho prophecy of our lamont d Calhoun,
and, said he, is it not verified too true,
too true?] I almost fear, ho continued,
that we may havo to pass through another
bcd Sea of revolution, but thero is a prospect
before us of promise. Forward, the?, let us
do our duty peacefully, a- d we'll go over "dry
shod." Tho North and West say march un; if
war comos, let its consequences rest where
they nelone;. These colored people owe it to
their interest as well as curs to vote with us,
and tura away from tho villains who lnivo liocl
to and ever cheated them. They orato about
Lincoln's freeing them. Why, Lincoln's proc?
lamation was north about as much as Sher?
man's land titles. The first title, colored man,
that you received for your freedom was givrm
you by your old mother. Cirouna, iti
Columbia, in 18G5. Ask any one if you
doubt it. Even a Radical, it you eau
find one who ca:i toll thc truth.
It was impossiblo that you crjld be free unless
thc slavo States changed their constitutions.
This they did; IILUC? your freedom is tho gil t vt
your old masters. How many of the promises
of tho Radicals have you realiz jd ? Where's
your forty acres aud your mulo ? You'il never
fet either until you work for it as wo have
ono. Look at your Corbin; he bas lixod him?
self right snugiy into several oflbos, aud the
dirty dog's greed isn't yet s ttisli -d; he wants
moro. You and Corbin arc like Jim and Joe,
who had a possum. They pul ir on the fire to
cook, and Jim fell asloep. When the pos?
sum was done Joe thought he'd eat
just a little bit, l ut 'twas so nico he ato all ex?
cept a little piece of fat. "Lor a massa," says
Joe, "I must fool Jim." So he rubb2<l Jini's
hands all over with the fat, aud then his lips,
and laid down as if asleep. Jim got up sniffing
the savory fat, and, pushing Joe, said, "Wa de
possum ?" " Wa do possum I? replied Joe ;
"Look at you hand and you mout, and de bones,
and you ax me wa he da !" "Golly," said Jim,
getting up, "I must be eat um, but I don't feel
um yer," laying his hand on his stomach. And
so it is with Radical promises. You must surely
have them, but can you nug any change in your
pockets. Work, then, with those who arc your
friends, your old masters; they who own the
lands, and intend to own thom, and, my colored
friends, you will never regret the day tu at you
quit the cursed leagues which bold you* in
slavery. They say of us that wo hite" "that
flag." Can we, fellow-citizens, hate the flair
which Washington bore against our country's
foes, which Jack-on waived at New Orleans,
which Taylor and our immortal Butler upheld
on many a gory field in Mexico; tho fl tg bc
noata which Ingraham protected an adopted
eitizon against a tyrant's decree ? Oh, no; wc
rally beueath its folds, wc rady a3 Democrats,
and .hero wo hope for restored peace, power
The speaker rctirod amid tremendous r.p
plame, while the band occupied a brief iutervd
with excellent music.
Tho President next introduced, with felicit?
ous remarks, the battle-scarred hero, Colonel
Haskell. Tho appearance of this gallant sol?
dier at thc desk was the signal for prolonged
cheers. His check wore thc savage tear of
war, and his face beamed with a splendid light
ot patriotic ardor as ho addressed the throng.
8PEF.CH OF COLON)L HtSEELL.
Mr. Pnsident, Ladies and Cent'emen: My
friends and fellow citizens, it requires many
names to convey tho feelings which throb
my breast, and to express the sentiments
which crowd upon mo at the recollection
of iie home of my ancestors fur three
generations, and the place whero my
childhood was moulded. 'Tis happiness in?
expressible to breathe again t he air ot Orange
burg, but immeasurably proud am I to breathe
this atmosphere of patriotism, i'hin isa time
when we are call-d upou to do all we eau in
this great ?83UQ for our State, whoso life ?B
perilled. (Col. Haskell was quite hoarse 1
overwork, and begged indulcencc.) f am
hopeless, though tears of pity mav drop ?
angel's eyes over the scene of ruin here,
tho God of risht will lead us through, aD(
will wm as sure as tait h will givo "eternal 1
pincas to tho trusting soul." There is,
withstanding all the desolation which we TJ
on every hand, more hope for futuro prospc
and happiness at toe South than in
other portion of this country, and
feel that the realization of that, L
is not far removed. An old statesman i
to me last night, "Go on, young man, you
right; but before you accomplish your gi
work I shall bc in thc grave."
'Xis encouraging to see such a demons
tion of power and determination as is hete
pressed by you; your countenances reflect
noble intent ot your souls that duty derna
your help and that help shall not he within
However glorious tho past, however great
record of valor, the present is even erea
you aro acting tho part of true greatness. ]
what shall I say ot woman? Mo flatter
speech eau pass my lipa when adverting t
matter so eerioas. No; my feeble tnbutt
ber magnanimity, as exhibited in all her ?
erings and trials, is impotent to convoy an ii
of lier erea ness. .Men may create the arm
of a country-men may bravo the shocks
grim visaged war-men may court danger t
defy its t reatenings lui- their count y's hon
but the true glory of a nation is its vii tn?
womanhood. When the shrill alarum bu
upon tho seashore and re-ceiiod amoncr I
distant hills, waking Caro?ua's sons to du
then woman with noblest resignation comrt
ted thc jewels ot home to the cause and bi
them go; und she tt is whom Heaven selecl
to "bring salvation to man.*' lt is thc wom
of our laud who have saved us sit
tho war from infamy and ignomit
South Carolina shall yet bo saved, a
on her banner shall be inscribed t
badge of womanhood. Troasoti is hardly fou
here; our dear old State is united. I learn tl
there is hardly a scalawag to be foun? hei
no native scalawag at least. There arc th rt
not moro, lu my native district of twclvo thc
sand inhabitants. Visit the concentrated seo
of every man, woman and child upon t
wretches. I sec before mo tho boya' bannei
"We expect lo be men." Boys, your duty is
emulate tho cxamplooiy ;ur lathers; you mn
verify that emblem in your every act, a:
despise tbe hateful, traitorous scolawaf
who would fetter your young souls, whi
the-v debase your mothers and fathers,
believe that the approaching election o
be carried. By arith metical calculation the
is a plain Democratic majority, and if wo wor
ns work we must, we can win it in south Car
lina. I say this to cheer you all on. Whit i
coutives impel you to work? Home, motile
wife, children, liberty aud life. Your duty i
volves everv feeling of patriotism and sacrifie
Batter, far better, had wo fallen on the field
battle, than been spared to seo our country u
der the perfidious rule of Badicalism. ? gu
ernment not securing life, I berty and prote
tion of property to its citizens is an oppressio
it breaks tho heart of its people. Such tax
tion as it would lay upon us insults, wb?u
broaks down tho energy of the poeple. Me
too immoral, too gross, too debased, are t
day occupyiug the loftiest places in our Stat
Moses, th it vile man, wno m his State wou
honor, as in her generous heart sho a
ways did her aspiring sous-how can ti
sufficiently hold bim up to the lasting ex
elations of posterity? His own peopli
whose history is resplendent and scripti
ral, denounce and discard him. When a mu
der, of a fiendish nature, was recently cou
mittec? at Columbia, and tho constable m du
charge of his duty attempted tho arrest of tb
perpetrators, he was told that, under th
Constitution of the State, which was Jramed
row months since in Charleston, "a mcmbi
could not be arrested when tho Legislatur
was ia session." and tho offender was baile
in thc paltry sum of SlUOU, with sccuritie
not worth a dollar, and is now at Inrgi
We will break down this governraen
by making it die its own death. Tb
creation of a uew office is a constancy so lon
ii there is a hungry carpet-bag ?er witkou
one. ?ou are buri honed moro and more ever
day with taxes to keep np this destructive or
pression. Lock at the dvpreciation of laue
soe tho sales made under the auctionoor'
hammer; and if they who aro now in powc
succeed, they will, by their cunninir plans, ta:
until you are compelled tu soil, and their com
missioners, in conjunction with spoculator
from thc North, will buy in and own yuur pat
fimony. This I donourico as a schouie of roi
bery. "Theie aro citizens of South Carolina
not yet termed scalawags, who have lielpe
thin legislation. Luv budy of men or corpora
lion who assist thom in any wiso should be de
nounc ed as enemies to the people. That bod;
which sat in Columbia could not effect tho loai
of a dollar. Thc State would not assis
them; the Radicals did not assist thom. Tin
only supoort they rccuived was from a com
pany ia North Carolina, which bought a char
ter from them for $30 OOO. I have always sail
in :ny speeches, publicly, and will continue ti
assert; it, that the action of tho Blue Ridgi
Railroad, in going before that body, wai
neither wiso nor patriotic. When the Dcmoc
racv succoed, wo will swoep away thu
govcrmncut and put ours in its stead
..General Grant was tile most acceptable tc
our people for a candidate, until he violatoc
hifi solemn promises to the t-outhorn army
wlion they laid down their arms, but to-day b<
is tn our eyes most despicable. I want von a
tho billot box to make war; not a war of blood
Ged forbid ! but a wjr of power. You cannol
be defeitod. If you rise in your sirongth youl
sueceiss will be complete. You have property
superiority of intelligence, virtue; and, believe
mo, you can win. "Unless you riso to content
foi: the right, the past will palo beforo the hor
riblo future. Better that tho spear of Ithuricl,
which disclosed tho naked deformity ot ouriirsl
parents' sin, should, pierce thc nations* heart
than that wc should live to wear tho chains ol
galling infamy which await us in defeat.
Traitorous would wo bc to tho memory of our
doad, whoso bones whiten an hundred fields, if
wo did not gu un with tue ranks of the Demo?
cratic party. Power and fanaticism arc not re?
strained by a party usurping constitutional
principies. " Our oppression will never die until
wu make it die.
I would address a fuw words to tho colored
people ? ho ha c the ma illness to bo hero, not?
withstanding I hoar the shouts of a Radical
crew yonder in procession, l fear, colored
men. for jour race, not for mine; wo
aro tho white race, and will prevail, as wo have
ever done. What caa three millions of your
raco effect again it thirty-six millions of white
men. What blindness in you to suppose you
can succeed. What folly to oppose our deter
mintUion. Grant and Colfax both say that, if
elected, you shall not vote. Let them win and
you aro cast aside. Come over, for if we lose
yuu will be pwept away. I mean no threat, but
no matter who wins muke friends of youl old
muster.-. I am brought up aa honest maa and
cannot cheat you; mv duty to my God forbids
it. Stand by us, and you'll be a free, happy
and prosperous peoplo. They tell you that we
wish to re-enslave you. 'Tis false, though shot
and battered in the last, war, I woull go into
war again to oppose slavery, lt whipped us
bet?re, beean io only thc white men of our
Southern country did tho fighting. And I
would waru you that you cannot expect patrun
oge and support from us if you vote to aVstioy
our property. Labor can be had from abroad,
and if o c white man dis harges labor from his
place, all will do it. Bo wise, and withdraw
your confidence from strangers and enemies.
lam truly delighted to learn of the complete
orgauizition of your Orangoborg Central Club;
it is bettor matured than anywhere in .ho State.
Be united, and ymir enemies will scatter be?
foro you ns the leaves before tho winds of au?
tumn. Unite, and no disgrace will attend you.
Let tliero not bu a s.ug.o Aristidemus beru to
disgrace tho heroes, and you, like the immor?
tal baud of rher nopyirc shall sweep away the
hosts who rise against right a.id againat your?
God. Goo.i; dciu.id your S:ate by your vote,
anet when tho great day como j, and at the
Couit of Heaven you stand, and when asked
hoto have you done your duty, answer : done
as should bo done. Work, my friends, for tho
memory ol' thu unsullied past, for your living
dead, for your country.
The eloquent speaker retired amid prolong?
ed applause from both white and colored. The
rain cuntiuuod wi bout intermission, out not a
single person left thc throng; so great was the
iutcrcet and enthusiasm. Many ladies sat
exposed for hours, but refused to re?
tire, Atter an interval of ton minutes
allotted to the mimitablo Muller, the
Prcsideut rose aud introduced Col. Aiken,
who has labored in our d strict faithfully.
COL. AIKEN'S SPEECH.
Mr. Presiden', Lad-es and Gentlemfn : I
appear beforo you Climg a position never be
foro existing hero-that of canvasser foi
Democratic party-and my duty could nc
better performed than in holding up the h
of tho oloquent speakers who preceded
Wo aro living in a time of treachery, fraud
wrong, but wo are of a party of honor, am
intend to soe that we shall root out the r
of villany, and restore, successfully, our f
to her old landmarks. The Radical paru
shown its fangs of viper-liko venom to det
your and my libortio-. Radicalism in S
Carolina means negro supremacy. Is it
true ? And is it not time to swear before !
Heaven that that party shall be destro;
Have they not stripped the President or
right to command the army ? Have they
muzzled tho Sup.emo Court, and mado it 1
its cowardly head aud deny its nght to de
such questions as there belong ? Look at
infamous bill of taxation. Your shoos, 1
clothine, everything to eat, drink
wear, is cursed with the infamous sta
which crushes out libertv. Every r
sci of food is tax id. What mado
patriots of 76 spring to arms? Was it
to resist the infamous Stamp act ? I
not counsel resistance by forco, that is not
way; but resist at the ballot-box next Nov
bor, and such a resistance as you can no
will decide thal you can and will bo free. [F
the speaker reviewed the national debt, as
the debt being accumulated by the pre:
State government, wnh tho view to our n
complete oppression. Ho spoke of tho li
te ador curreucy hoing forty-five percent, be
cold value, ana shewed tho bankruptcy of
e-ovcrnineiit.j Who in this State, said he,
thc Radicals who seek to oppross you? I
swor. tho negroes. F ;riners-I am a farmi
and I counsel you to see to it that thesn
groes pay their proportion of tho taxes. Di
lot them work your lands unless they do
their taxes; and if you do attend to this v
see what will become of Randolph and the i
of ttio crowd of scoundrels. Don't have i
more partnership planting with thc negro
will not do; they aro an inferior race, and ;
degrade yourselves to their level by such
arrangement. [Ex-Governor Orr receive*
Rontool dressing, and Judge Moses, tho re
gade. had his career fitly reviewed. 1
Colonel illustrated graphically tho results ai
ed at by the mongrel hordo now io power;
onerous school system bill, involving sue
fearful expenditure of public fund:-; and wa
ed his hearers that if they remained from i
polls on tho 3d of next November thov wo
bo to blamo for tho dosradatiou of tho Sta
He was particularly opposed to fouco ride
and would be ono to treat any fence rider t
full sb aro of hip hobby, namely, a single n
and ride him to death. The boys' bannor, "
expect to bo mon," caught his eye.] JBo
said be, learn to work. Away with "that sic
sentimentality, "Can't work, let tho negro
it." Bottor eat a crust, tbe result of your o
labor, than a feast worked for by tue neg
Bring iuto actiau your muscle, show tho wo
and the neero that you can work, rino to t
duty of mon, and this land will bo froed fri
Africanism and tyranny.
Thc speech of Colonel Aiken was repleto w
excellent practical suggestions, and was del
ered .rith groat vigor, terseness and elegar
of diction, but tho rain interfered with your ;
porter's arrangements, and he regrets to
compelled to give so bncf an outline.
EE3IAHKS OF COLONEL UEAD.
Colonel Read, of Anderson, was next in tr
duced, and rogretted oxcoodingly that tho i
clomoncy of tho weathci and latoncss of t
hour prevented him from doing justico to t
important occasion that assembled us togetht
He knew, by reputation, tho people of Oran^
burg; their gallantry and nobleness of chara
ter could not bo confined to the district alor
he had met her sous in the halls of logislatio
and on thc ensanguined field had he seen t
noblo Dantzlcr, the chivalric Glover-true typ
of your population and our State's prido. i
had not Bought the position for whicli L
friends had nominated him us candidato, b
ho would not shrink from any duty which ]
could render bis dear old State. He was fro
the mountains by accident merely, as thu Ra
icais had put ins district in with the Thi
Congressional District because it had a Dem
eratic majority. They wanted to ncutrali
tho effect of that majority by bringing his di
trict where Radical votes preponderate
Heneo ho stood beforo the people of Orang
bur? as a candidato for Congross in oppositk
to Hogo, or Hog (Radical candidato). Ho wi
sanguine about bis district, as the white mt
up lucro wero resolved to rule, andthenogio
would stand shoulder to shoulder at tho poll
or be in tho field, where they ought to b
picking cotton or digging potatoos. The Col
nel, with happy strain, paid a tilting comp!
mont to tho ladies. His description of tl
horde of legislators at Columbia convulsed tl
throng with laughter, and he begged tbe ni
groes not to trust them, as all their promisi
and pledges were Hos and cajolery. His "fie
machine" anecdote upsot the gravity of tl
crowd. It w.iH a patented affair to be put upa
tho dinner table; the cooked fish was brougl
in, put to the machino, and the turning of
crank sent tho boues flying away, while tl
meat went to tho eator'B mouth. But an ut
fortunato wight tried it who was loft-handot
He turned he crank tho wrong way, so th
fish flew away, and ali tho boues went into hi
mouin. That's your fix, colored poople; tb
crank don't tum right foi you, aud, said hi
if you havo any sturgeon about hero it will nt
suit that machine, for its meat is too hard an
coarao, and isn't fit for your dogs to eat. H
honored tbe colorod Democrat, and predicted fe
him a happy home among us in the lu turo, who
tho scalawags and carpet-baggers would b
exterminated. He showed tho colored peopl
how the taxes affected their prosperity, an
the demoralizing mfluouco exerted upon then
by tho Union Leagues. Why, said bo, to reraii
such a poople iu power will bo to burdon eve
your old laying hon-every egg will be taxed
The game bf grab and plunder was all on th
side of tho carpet-baggers. Ho illustrated hi
torciblu remarks oy tho following auecdotc
A gentleman hired a noble hearted Inshmai
to attend to his stock, ?tc. Ab.>ut going away
ho called the Irishruan. and direct d him ti
give au eye to everything, particularly tb
poultry. "All righi, ?ur, yo m iy bo assh?red '.
will." " Tho Irishman accordingly fed tue poul
try, and among I hom was a large Mu,covj
duck, who shovellod in tho feed with his spade
like bill. "Bejabers," said Pal."tha'd not fair,'
aud he tod the chickens apart from the duck
but Muscovy carno along again and spoonoc
up the feed as beiore. 'Arran, but I'll rix ye,'
said Pat. Catcuing the duck, and taking hu
knife, he pared tho duck's bill to a point, ant
putting him down said, "Now my honey thrj
your hand with the chockons." So said thc
speaker, you must trim Corbin's bill; he't
spooning up everything. Th: Colonel spoke
in a humorous and eloquent stylo, covering al]
the points of interest, and when closing wa?
the recipient of a taBty wreath from a young
l.dy close by, whereupon he thanked in fo.ici
tous words tho fan; donor, and proposed three
cheers for Seymour and Bl .ir, which meta
tremendous snout ot response.
The following resolutions were then unani?
mously adopted :
Whereas, Great political issues aro now
pending, and at such periods it is the duty of
all good citizens to meet together to strength?
en soul with soul, and there to give declara?
tion of their sentiments upon such questions
as affect the futuro welfare of themselves and
their follow citizens; therefore bo it
Resoloed. That tho Democracy of Orange
burg District, iu mass meeting assembled,
look upon thc Presidential contesl now pend?
ing as ono upon which hangs tho most impor?
tant consequences to tho cause of civil liberty,
to the prosperity of tho nation at large, and to
tho happiness and peaco o* our homes aud
Besomed, That wo cordially ondorso, in every
particular, thc platform adopted by thc
National Democratic Convention, held at tho
City of New York, ou Ibo fourth July last, and
hereby ratify the nominations there made, of
Horatio Seym ur for President, and Francis
P. Blair for Vicc-Prcsideut of the United
Skates. , " ,
Resoled, That thc occasion calls for work,
and we each boro pledge aa carnes , hopo
ful and unre Hitting co-operation with tho
Democrats of this and our sister States in
their efforts to maintain tru'h, justice and the
constitution, by means of the b tilot box. at the
approaching Presidential election; and tothis
end, we individually pledge nur best efforts in
our respective neighborhoods, to secure tho
lariiest possible vote for our standard bearers,
Seymour and Blair.
Two colored speakers addressed "tho crowd}
(Pleasant Goode and another whose name was
not remembered. ) They were listened to with
After tho speeches, fie immenso throng
dispersed in excellent order to tho barbecue
where the iuner man was filly retralcd, and
the day passed off with no occurrence to mar
ita poaceful proceedings. The weather was
exceedingly disagreable and rainy, but did not
affect the interest of the listeners. Tour
correspondent tried to save a dry corner of his
meagre notes, but failed; neither umbrella nor
copy availed; therefore he bogs that due al?
lowance be made for him.
LEE-JOHNSTON"-On the 24th of September, at
the residence of the bride's father, Abingdon, Va., by
tho Bight Kev fie Bishop of Wheeling, UEN'RY
CATTIER LIE, grandson o' Ligne Uor-o HARRY,
and nephew of Gei eral B. E. LEE, to Hiss SALLIE
B. JOHNSTON, niece of General JOSEPH E. JOHN S
LEORIEL.-Died on St. Catharine's Island, Geor?
gia, on September 29, and of Congestive Fever,
META COOPER LEUBIEL, aged four years, daugh?
ter of the Ute EDWA?D C. LEGBIEL, of Savannah, and
of LILIAN il. ANDERSON, of McIntosh County, Geor?
CHBEITZ HEKG -Died, on tho 5th October, 1868
JOANNA CAROLINE, wife of R. S. B. CHREITZ
OS- Thc Relatives and Friends of Mr.
and Mrs. B. S. R. CHBEITZ BERG, also the mern,
bora of thc English Lutheran Church, are Invited to
attend tho Fun Tal Services of tho latter, at the
Church, at Four o'clock This Afternoon, without fur
thcr invitation. October 6
AS* CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION, from Now York, are notified that sae
is discharging cargo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remain?
ing on the Whar. at sunset will be stored at expense
and risk of owners.
JAMES ADGEB lc CO.,
October C 1 Agents.
SO- NOTICE TO CONSIGNEES.-T H E
Stenm;>hip MONTEREY ls TtiiM Day discharging
cargo at Vanderhorst's Wharf. All good? remaining
on wharf at sunset, will be stored at expense and
risk of Consignees. RAVANEL Jr CO.,
October 6 1 Agents.
?-CHARLESTON, OCTOBER 5.-TO THE
EDITOR OF THE NEWS: My attention has been
called to a card of this dato, signed by threo citizens
of Christ Church Parish, deslrlne me to give notice
of tho tinte and place at which I will meet the eili
zens ofthat parish fora "free discussion of the issues
of tho day." In reply, I have the honor to express
my sincere gratitude to the above-named gentlemen
for the opportunity there given to meot the Demo?
cratic party on the slump. I accost with the utmost
alacrity, and will designate the Sue Mlle Church, on
tho Ooorgotown road, and .saturday, the 17th inst.,
as the time and place at which I will be pleased to
meet any of my Democratic friends tor the purpose
proposed. I will suggest that three speakers upon
eich side be selected, each of whom shall be entitled
to oue hour. But I am quite Indifferent as to fi*
tails, provided the Democracy will meet us as pro?
posed. I also take thin occasion to state thar I am
prepared to accept any similar invitation from the
Democratic part.-, at any time and place which they
Let tho people see and hear who are the true
friends not only of the colored m n, but of the white
man of South Carolina and of tho republie.
I m > - t earnestly trust that no f tiluro may occur to
meet in Christ Church Pari-h. If the details sug?
gested by mo arc not entirely satlifactory, they will
please inform mo, in order that I may accommodate
them. Very ri-spictluily, 4c,
October C_1_C. C. BOWEN.
OS- IO THE EDITOR OF THE DAILY
NEWS : Please announce G. W. CLAUS, as the In?
dependent Ropub . u Working Man's Candidate for
Mayor at the co i g election, and no Freight Rail?
road. E. BARNWELL.
October 6 1*
LINE. -Schooner N. W. SMITH will discharge car?
go T'Ai? Day, at Adger's North Wharf. Goods not
called tor will be stored at ris lr and cxpenxe of con?
signees. WILLIAM ROACH.
October C 1
JO-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP SEA
GULL, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
she is This Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. AU goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf at consignees' risk.
MORDECAI & CO., Agents.
October 6 1
SS- OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25, 1858.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CEN TS PER >HARE on tho Capital Stock of
this Company having been declared by the Directors,
the sane will be paid on and alter Monday, the 1th
'I he Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
September 25 Secretary and Treasurer.
ta- THREE MONTHS AFTER DA IE,
application will r.o made for thc renewal* of thc fol?
lowing CERTIFICATES OF STOCK in the People's
Bank of Charleston, S. C., s anding in thc name of
AI.FBED RAOUL: No. 829, TJ5 shares; No. 870, 2J0
Shares; No. 877, IOU .Sliarce; the originals having
boen destroyed at the burning of Columbia in 1865.
Charleston, September 16,1868.
September 24 Sept 21, Oct 6
43* THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON DI TBICT-IN THE COMMON
PLEAS.-ALBERT ELFE vs. GEORGE MANS?
FIELD-ATTACHMENT.- Wherea?, tlieplaintiffdid,
on the third dav of April, file his declaration against
the defendant, who (as lt is said) is absent from and
without the limits of this state, and has neither wife
nor attorney knewn within the same, upon whom a
copy of the said declaiallon might be served: It is
therefore Ordered, that the said defendant do appear
and plead to tho sai'l declaration, on or before the
fourth day of April, which will be in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-nine
otherwise final and absolute judgment will then be
given and awarded against him.
J. W. BROWNFIELD, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Charleston District, April 3,1868.
April 6_ le3molyr*
SO- CUBE WARRANTED I- CORNS, BUN?
IONS, etc, removed without pain, by
No. 214 King, near Market-street
August 4_ '_taf
?5- FOR RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, uso thc great Southern Tonic, PANKNTN'S
HEPATIC llirrtns and you will not bc disappointed.
For -ale by all druggists._tu
43*BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOI NQ Ml-.N on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom lo Bri lc in tho imtita'ion of -Jarriass
a guidu to matrimonial retint v and true happiness.
Sent by mail iu sealed lerter envelopes free i f charge.
Address HOWARD A?-O TATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3n.o< September '?2
A3*WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the famil'ar question put to evorv invalid.
lu many cases the answer is, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel welL" Look at tho countenance o
the mau or wo.uau who makes this reply, and you
will generally lind that the eyes aro dull and lustre?
less, thc complexion sallow, thc cnecks ?lace d, and
thc whotc cxpn ssion ot tho face dejected. Interro?
gate Tho invalid more closely, and you will discover
tint constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, ie at tlio I ottom ol the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." WUoever has expe?
rienced tho effects ot TARRANTS EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERILNT m such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a i eiuedy.
TARRANT ft CO., Wholosaio Druegists, No. 273
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York.
SoT; Propel-? tors.
ioU by all Drngsist?. 3mo? irf July ?
FaR NEW TURK-ME ?CHANTS' LINE.
FREIGHT ON COTTON 50 CTS. PER 100 LBS.
THE FAST SAILING, REGULAR PACK?
ET Schooner N. W. SMITH, TOOSES,
Master, having her heavy freight engaged,
wanta 400 or 600 bales to fill up and sail
with quick dispatch. WILLIAM ROACH.
FOR BOSTON-"DISPATCH LINK."
THE FTBST-CLA8S SCHOONER "HAR
RIET THOMAS," ROBINSON, Master, hav
lng all her neaw Frei.'Lt engaged ana
going on board, wants a few BALES OF
COTTON io fill and ?ail with quick dispatch.
October 6_j}_WILLIAM ROACH.
THE FINE AM. C. PACKET SHIP R.
C. WINTHROP, STEW AM Masler, h a Ving
part of her cargo engaged, will meet with
For Freight engagements, applv to Cantaba on
board, or to PATTERSON 4 S TOCK.
September 29 tuf S mth Atlantic Wharf.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
s tien, ls now ready for eigagemonts by ap.
?plication to the captain on board, ox to
BLACK 4 JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuths6mos Agents
FAST FREIGHT LIN ac TO AND FROM
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL.) LOUISVILLE, (KY.
CINCINNATI, (O.) ST. LOUIS (MO.) AND OTHER
^r-f-r-jiiia THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
Screw 8teamshiji SEA OULL, N.
P' DUTTON, Command*!, will sail
-"-S^SBfr?-- for Baltimore on Saturday, the 10th
October, at half-pa-11 o'clock P. M., from flor No. 1,
Untan Wharves, mak'ng close connections, and de
Uvaring freight to all points in concecuem promptly
and at l*it rates.
shippers of RICE are notified that w> w'll isaae
"Through bills Lading " at the foUowiog rates per
Charleston to Cincinnati.56 cents.
Charleston to Loui'v-.i:?.75 cents.
Charlsmon to St. Louis.85 cents.
Batts on bice ah/ays lower than by any comoating
Insurance on Cotton. Rice, Domestics and General
M er? lion disc, by tue steamships or this line, Ji per
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY k TWYNHOLM.
October 6 tuthti Union Wharvss.
NE IV YORK AND CHARLES ION
FOR NEW FORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHE'L
^STEAMSHIP JAMES ADGER,
i?*l$? IOCXWOOD, Commander, win leave
fSei^WAdger'? Wharf on Tuesday, the 6th
October, at half-past Nine o'clock. A. M.
A3" through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Boston
and Providence at low i ates.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAME.- AUGES 4 CO.,
Corner Adcer's Wharf and Eott Ha\ fUp Stairs).
A3" The CHAMPION will follow on Saturday, the
10th October, at half-past One o'clock P. M.
October 3 3
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LINEEVERY THURSDAY.
Ayr"sr-^ THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
yyS-ASf jLj; Captain RTDEB. will leavo Wander
??<2A} X&S?fi& horst's Whairon Thursday, Octo
--^-^3==3-.ber 8th, at Ten o'clock, A. M.j
Bil's Lading must bc presented on Wednesday
Octoncr 2 BAVEN EL 4 CO.
PACIFIC MAIL, STEAMslllI? COMPY'f
THROUGH L1N~ TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RB
DUC ED RATES I
j*AT?? - STEAMERS OF THE ABOVS
A^^iri'y^. hne leave Pier No. 42, North Biver,
?fffuNS?MSP foot of Canal-street. Now ?ork, a
~D~=~iir==w. 12 o'clock noon, of thc let 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when the JO date?
fail on Sunday, then tho Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th conuect at Panama with
steamers for Mouth Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia ai; :
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
Chita and Japan, November 2.
No California s'camers ts>uch at Havana, but gc
direct from Ne -v York to AspinwaU
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and Attendance free.
For Passage llcke.s or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North Elver, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. K. HABY, Agent
NORTH GERMAN L.L.UYD.
hi KAM BETWEEN
BALTIMOBE AND BREMEN,
THE SOREV TViirrBB OF TEE SOUTH QEEMAN ix oin
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HOBSE-POWEB.
W'LI BON REGULARLY BB.
fS?BBOit?W'?BR BALTIMORE AND BBL
?^Mf?E?tT MKN' 7IA SOUTHAMPTON. From
?vj?ffica^-H?- Bremen on tho 1st ot each mooth.
From Southampton on tue 4th of each month. From *
Baltimore on the 1st ot each month.
PEICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London. Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90: Steer
ag? ?36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its oquiva
They touch at Southampton both gobur and re?
turning These vessel-* take Freight to Loudon and
Hull, for which through bills ol lading are signed.
An experienced surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Postof&oe. No
bUls of lading but those of the Cimpiny will bo
sigurd. Bills of lading will rositivcly not be d'?,
livered bet?re goods are clea- ed at ho Customhouse
for Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER 4 CO.,
No. 9 South charles-street. Baltimore.
Or lo MORD. CAI k CO.. Aaents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
April 20 6mos
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KEiTHFILLD,
WAVit'RLY AND BROOK GKEfcN MD LS.
fr*---jfc THE ILSE SIMMER EMILIE,.
^rff^PTty* Capt ISAAC DAVIS, will receive Freight
This D iy, at Commercial Wharf, and leave as above
To-Mnrrow (Wednesday) Af ming, 7th inst, at Seven
Returning, will leave Georgetown on Friday
Uornino, 9th inst, at Seven o'clock.
? All twight prepaid,
. SHaC'KELFORD A KELLY, A-ents,
No. 1 Beyoe's Wharf.
NOT ICE TO SHIPPfciHS COTTON, ?Sic.
- JTIT^J*. THE SUBSCRIBER OFFERS THE
5?gagg following RATES OFFREtUHr from
NMW Yo K to cJhomw. C.. and back, by Steamer
GEN. MANIGAOL).', connecting wita a line ot good
Schooners through to New Y rk :
Guano, per toa.(8 00
1 ry Barrel*, each. 1 00
Wet Barrels, each. 1 50
Small Pacta ea and Boxea, each. 60
Measurement Goods, per :o t. 15
Hhds. Molasses Lacon, Sugar, Mafoiinery, Ax.,
per hundred pounds. 60
AU Freight murt be prepaid in New York; no
charge? in Georgetown. A. MOLUAN.
Georgetown, s. C., October 2,18v'8.
OCtoner 6 _ -
I ONE TRIP A \VEEX.\
CH VKLESTOA AND 8AV A, A MAH STE AB
PA 1ILET LIN K,
VIA BEAUS OR T. HILTON L'LAD ANT BLUTTO"?
STE AM Eli IT LOT BOY.Ca,)'. W. A. VADEN.
SlEAMtBF*N." IE.Capt. FESH I'ECK
yip-** ONLOF THE A?OV- ?Ir-4tfSB9
?SuSS?m^ lctVd dunextoa eva. y Tuesday
Horn&g, ut 7 o'clock, aun >a vannai) ever Iburslay
Morning, at 7 o'i leek
For Freight or passage, .Pt'.*:o
b j UN FERUU-ON.
June 29 Accommodai ion Whan*.
FOR I'AliATKA. t'l.?H'1/A,
VIA SAVANNAH, Fi- UNANDI.? A, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON IHK ST. JOHN'S
. -c-. THE STEAM I k CITY POINT
B?fcglSSS O-1'ta.n W. T. M CN EL rr. v>il
leave 1 uanesto? ever, 'lues-iay Ai in al *J o'clock,
und sava nah everv Wednesday Afternoon at
o'c'ock, tor the above place*, tteiuiulng will leavo
.>avu..nah tor Charleston ever? Saturday Mornin-j,
at 8 u'ciock
AU goods not removed by sauset will be stored i
the expi is-e and ri?k ot owi.era.
Ab freitii.'. inn^t bo pre . id
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents.
Sept mber south Atlantic Wu ir