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VOLUME YL-NUMBER 969.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 7,1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
NEWS PROM EUROPE.
THE SPANISH DEVOLUTION -SLA SSH AL SERRANO'S
ARRIVAL ES JIADEID-ORAND DEMONSTRATION
_FORMATION OF A NEW CABINET.
MADRID, October 3.-Marshal Serrano, ac?
companied by seven generals of the army, en?
tered Madrid to-day in triumph. Great prepa?
rations were made for his reception. The
Btreets and bu?dings, public and private, wer?
superbly decorated, and a large civic and mili?
tary procession}} escorted the gener?is through
the city. The houses, sidewalks aud public
squares along tho route were crowded with
citizens, who received Serrano and the gener?
als with wild enthusiasm. The procession was
followed by a parade and review of the Nation?
al Guard. This was a great patriotic display,
and was made the occasion of stiiking mani?
festations of the popular will. Troops carried,
side by side with their flags, banners on which
were inscribed, "Down with the Bourbons,''
"The Sovereignty of tho People," "Religious
Liberty," "Free Education," and other mottoes
of similar character. At tho termination of
tho review, ilarahal Serrano made a patriotic
address to the citizens and soldiers, iu the
course of which he announced that he had
united with General Prim in calling Espartero
to the head of the State. The formation of the
new Cabinet has been completed as follows :
Serrano, President; Castello, Minister of Com?
merce; Topole, Minister of Marine; Aguirre,
Minister of Justice; General Prim, Minister of
War; Oloyaga, Minister of Foreign Affairs; Ma
doz, Minister of Financf. Manuel Concha has
The following proclamation has been spread
all over Spain:
Spaniards 1 Let our cry be, "Long live the
Federal Republic ! Down*with tyranny 1" Let
us never more see any kings on our soil, which
they have rendered so unhappy. With the re?
public, democracy's popular programme-the
only ODS approved by the people-shall be
Soldiers I '.Therepublic will at once grant you
"unlimited leave of absence." Ton shall em?
brace your mothers and say, "Thanks to the
republic, you will no tonger weep on separat?
ing from your sons; for they will remain to
work for yon." Henceforth; Spain shall fight
only when her independence is threatened. As
for patriot officers, there will be numerous re?
serve lists to reward their services.
Spaniards 1 It is only with the republic that
you can be free, happy and rich. It is also
with the republic alone that property is guar?
anteed, and that prosperity, through industry,
can grow rapidly. It is again with the republic
that our enormous taxes will diminish.
No one will be prosecuted for his opinions,
because all opinions are sacred; but public
thieves must be forced to deliver up fortunes
won by spoliation, because crimes are not opin?
ions. The accomplices of tyranny will receive
Spaniards! Let us be the worthy descendants
ot the Cid, of Padilla, Lanuza and Riego. Let
us revive at last the Uberties of Castile, Ara?
gon, and of the popular Constitution of 1812,
and give them the modem perfection. Citi?
zens ! imitate the Saragossans of 1808, and ot
March, 1838. Soldiers 1 b? the children of the
nation; imitate those who fellowed Riego and
Espartero. If you are ordered to fire on your
brethren, flourish your muskets in the air.
Spain has fought the Roman and Moors for
centuries; one month is enough now to do
away with our oppressors.
Spaniards 1 We are DOW the most vii lined
people in Europe I Let us renew the great ex
- pJoile of 1608,1612 and 1S20. In one word, let
the lion rouse from his lethargy.
Spaniards I Long live the Federal Republic 1
and, in order to proclaim anl defend it, let us
shake" off our degradation.
- To arms for liberty 1
A PROTEST FROM QUEEN ISABELLA.
PARIS, October 4.-Queen Isabella bas issued
a protest against the revolution in Spain. The
document argues that the force med by the
rebels to depose the Queen does not injure her
rights to the throne, and declares the acts of
a junta established by violence are not binding
upon the people.
DIS BAEL C'S ADDRESS TO HTS CONSTITUENTS.
LONDON, October 3.-Right Hon. Benjamin
Disraeli, Prime Minister, has issued an address
to his constituents of Birminghamshire. He
recites in the usual way the course pursued by
the Ministry on the question of the Reform
act, the national finances, the relations exist?
ing between England and foreign powers, and
the triumphant termination of the Abyssinian
He comments at considerable length on the
reform project, gives its history, and recounts
his objections thereto. He holds that the Min?
istry had a right to expect that the Whigs
would wait and leam the temper of the new
Parliament on that question before pressing
its consideration; but their leaders saw flt to
bring before tho House of Commons, at the
very last moment, a measure severing the
Church and State-for the disestablishment of
the Irish Church meant and included that. It
involved also the stirring up of additional ran?
cor aud bitterness in Ireland. It would unset?
tle property and make confiscation contagious:
and worse thai all, it would give England over
to Popery and practically to the rule" of a for?
OON8PIRAC? TO DEPOSE THE SULTAN.
LONDON, October-L-It is rumored that a
conspiracy to dethrone Abdul Aziz, the reign?
ing Sultan of Turkey, has been discovered iu
Constantinople. A number of political arrests
have been made. No further particulars.
COPENHAGEN, October The King's speecn
to the Rigsdag announces that negotiations
with Prussia regarding Schleswig Holstein has
been without result.
The ratification of the sale of St. Thomas and
other islands to the United States was postpon?
ed one year.
MADRID, October 6.-Gen. Prim has arrived,
and was enthusiastically received.
SPANISH RELATIONS-PUBLIC DEBT-CAMILLA AF?
WASHTKQTON, October 6.-Mr. Seward recog?
nizes, and will continue to recognise Goni as
representing Spain, until a successor is
The debt statement shows a net decrease in
the debt of nine hundred and sixty-five thou?
sand dollars. Secretary Mcculloch thinks the
disbursements for the current month will be
lighter than the last, and that the October
statement will show a further decrease of the
debt. The September disbursements aggre?
gate thirty millions twenty seven thousand.
Sibley telegraphs from Atlanta that thc Ca?
milla report will be mailed to-morrow. Many
p jjt ies here claim that there has been juggling.
Sont ii America.
PARTS. October 6.-Later news from Rio
Janeiro state that Lopez had arrived at San
Fernando with ten thousand men. Twenty
thousand allies occupied Pilar, the chief port
of Paraguay, to form a base of operations
against the Paraguayan position at the mouth
of the Tibienary.
Arms for Arkansas Negroes.
MEMPHIS, October 6_Four thousand stand
of arms have arrived, consigned to Little Rock,
supposed to be for the negroes. No steamboat
would take them as freight on any terms.
Grand Democratic Meeting in Xew York.
THE LARGEST EVER KNOWN.
31'CXELLAN EMPHATICALLY ENZ>uBeSS 6EYM0U.R
AND BL A IB.
NEW YOBK, October 6.-Th? meeting last
night was the greatest ever held ia tbis city.
An experienced polico captain estimated that
there were 90,000 persons in the torchlight
procession. After the procession was joined
by delegations from the adjoining counties it
extended ten miles. Thc scene in Union
Square waa grand in the extreme. The
main stand, which represented the temple of
Liberty, was brilliantly illuminated hy strings
of lights stretched to Tammany Hall. Thc
streets in the vicinity seemed literally on fire
with calcium lights, rockets, fire paintings and
balloons. The main stand, facing Broadway,
was the centre of attraction outside of Tam?
many Hall, although there were six other
stands at which speeches were made to im?
mense throngs, who were roughly estimated at
a half million of men, women and children.
The crowd stretched compactly down Broad?
way to Eleventh-street, while the cross streets
were alive with citizens.
Gen. Baldy Smith, who presided, said that
he represented hundreds of soldiers who
thought the results of the war would be lost
without an entire change of policy. A letter
from Gen. McClellan was read, in which he
emphatically endorsed tho Democratic candi?
Another Democratic Triumph-Connec?
ticut gives Five Thousand Majority.
HABTFOBD, CONN., October 6.-The munici?
pal elections have occurred throughout the
State to-day, and the Democrats have gained
largely. The majority in this city is 750. The
Democratic gain over the fall election is ?00,
and over that of last spring one hundred. The
Democratic majority in New Haven is 919.
WASHINGTON, October 6.-Partial returns re?
ceived here indicate a Democratic majority of
5000 in Connecticut.
Condensed News by Telegraph.
Hon. John Quincy Adam?, of Massachusetts,
arrived in Richmond yesterday.
San Francisco has contributed $13,000 in
gold to the earthquake Bufferers.
Juarez takes a cheerful view of Mexican af?
Ice formed ha If an inch thick in Galena on
the 22d ultimo.
lhere are twenty-six uniformed Democratic
Clubs in St. Louis, numbering nearly six thou?
Considerable carnage has been done to crops
in the interior ot California and in Arizona by
A contract for the construction of an under
ground railway in New Ycrk has been conclud?
ed with English Fngineers.
In a recent naval battle, the Haytien man
of-war Galatea attacked two rebel vessels and
sunk one of tbem.
The Alabama Legislature has passed regis?
tration and election bills, which arc declared
by the Democrats to be frauds.
The Georgia Legislature his adjourned sine
die after expelling one more momber declared
to have more than one-eighth negro blood.
Frederick Benlboff, a prominent citizen and
grandson of Piorre Chonteaux, one of tho
founders of St. Louis, died on Saturday night.
The Savannah Republican was sold yester?
day to Colonel J. R. Sneed, its old editor and
proprietor, who takes possession immediately.
New corn has been sold in Bland County,Vir?
ginia, at twenty-five cents per bushel, in the
field. New corn has been sold in Wythevitlo
for fifty-five cents, delivered.
A refrigerator car reached Providence.Rhode
Island, on Tuesday, from Chicago, containing
over seven hundred baskets of peaches, looking
as fresh as though they had been brought only
a few miles
Forty negro penitentiary convicts jumped
from the cars on the Virginia Central Railroad
yesterday, while the cars were at lull speed.
Two were killed, three mortally wounded, and
tbe rest escaped.
SPARTA \ BUR G.
THE CB0P8-THE CATEBPILLAB-POLITICS-THE
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS,
SPAB?ANBUBG, October 3.-The cotton" crop
in this district has been materially injured by
thc waiy worm. About ten days back it was
thought that these destructive creatures, whose
name is logion, wouldrbenefit the rank, or too
closely planted cotton, but subsequent devel?
opment has proven that the injury done is
immense. Instead of quitting the plant alter
destroying the leaves, they devour the young
and tender bolls, which, if left alone, would
have made good cotton. Some few patches
have so far been undisturbed. Intelligent
and reliable farmers think that about two
thir?s of a crop will be made. The negroes
art very attentive to their business and work
hard. One reason is that carpet-baggers and
sc ila wags are scarcer hero than in any other
The Radical ) held a mass meeting at Wil?
liamsburg Muster Ground, in Spartanburg
District, on the 28th ultimo, but it proved a
decided failure, from tbe fact that a speaker
could not be obtained. The crowd called on a
leading Democrat, who responded in an excel?
lent and telling speech. The citizens generally
arc convinced that this and like meetings tend
to injure the cause of the Radical party and
advance the Democracy.
Wofford College commenced its tenth ses?
sion on Thursday last under very favorable
circumstances. Sixty students applied and
were admitted into the college proper. Over
twenty-seven entered the preparatory clasB;
thirty more arc expected. This institution
was established in 1854, hy an endowment
from Major Benjamin Wofford, whose name it
bears, and it is under the control of trustees
elected by the South Carolina Conference. Al?
though under the supervision of the Methodist
persuasion, students of all creeds and denomi?
nations ore received, and not the slightest ef
foit is made to influence 'religious principles.
The professors are gentlemen ol known ability
and mental culture. The village is remarka?
bly healthy; hoard can be easily obtained in
private families at moderate rates, and the tui?
tion fee is very small. The college building is
large and commodious, and is situated upon a
pleasant hill within a mile or two of the vil?
THEACHEBY.-Will the Charleston Courier
inform the public, whether its New York cor?
respondent, Pink. ?B in the pay of the Radical
party ? New York is a bad place.
-The cries of those buried alive bv the
earthquake in the nuns of Ibarra, emote for
five or six days upon thc ears of turvivors too
indolent, apathetic and cager for plunder to
take the trouble of unearthing them. Thous?
and s|perished by this horrible death, shrieking
for help that would not come.
A NT.W YORK YTEW OF THE APPROACHING PO?
LITICAL BATTLE-PENNSYLVANIA AND OHIO.
The shrewd New York correspondeat of the
Boston Post writes under dato of October 1 :
We are looking with great interest to Penn?
sylvania and Ohio, confident that their verdict
on the 13th of October will forecast tho judg?
ment of the people in November. The Tribune
docs not seem to nave much hope for Pennsyl?
vania, judging by its remark, that even if that
State goos Lamocratic in October, it will be all
right for Grant the month following. This is
a confession that Pennsylvania is doubtful.
But the New York Democrats now speaking
there do not tbiuk the State is doubtful. They
send most encouraging accounts of the state
ot the canvass to tho Democratic leaders here,
and predict a majority of from faiteen to twenty
thousand in October. It has been an old say?
ing on thc eve of a Presidential election that
as Pennsylvania goes, so goos tho Union.
Thc leading members of tho Manhattan Club,
who are also tho lealine Democrats of New
York, are confident that Pennsylvania will stand
by the Democratic flag noxt Tuesday week, and
also in November-and their hope for Ohio ?B
as strong as it was at the beginning of the
campaign. They have uever doubted the re?
sult in New York, and they still count on a
majority of over fifty thousand for Seymour.
They also count on an increase in tho Demo?
cratic majority in the Assembly, and the cer?
tain election of a Democratic Senator in the
place ot Morgan. Long Island, Staten Island
and New York city will certainly elect nine
Democratic Congressmen. Their population
entitles them to at least ten, and twenty years
hence they will probably be entitled to fifteen.
They have a population of a million and a half
-considerably above one-third of the popula?
tion of the State-but only a trifle over one
fourth of tho representatives. One ward in
this city polls a larger vote than sonic Con?
gressional districts in thc interior; but as it is
overwhelmingly Democratic of course it is not
allowed a representativo. There aro several
wrongs ot this sort to be righted when Radi?
calism goes down.
HOBACE GBEELE? CATCHES A TAUT AR-i.ETTEB
FROM A GERMAN DEMOCRAT.
For some time past Horace Greeley, of the
New York Tribuno, and other Radical editor?,
have been endeavoring to make political capi?
tal by publishing false statements of the con?
version to Radicalism of certain prominent
Democrats. It will be seen from the following
letter, which explains itself, that Greeley has
at last "caught a Tartar :"
READING, PH.. Friday, Sept. 20, 1808.
To the Editor of the New York Tribune :
Sm: My attention has just been called to
the following statement ?a your papor of yes?
"The Hon. Fred. Lauer, of Reading, Pa.,and
one hundred and twenty-four of his friends and
employees, all stout Democrats, have come out
for Grant and Colfax."
To those who know mo personally it is not
necessary to say that it is false and without
shadow of truth; but to my friends and coun?
trymen everywhere, especially to those of Ger?
man extraction. I wish to brand it as not only
fatso, but, as I believe, malicious.
Born in the "Fatherland," hut coming here
in early youth, having grown to man's estate,
and, indeed, well nigh to old ago, under the be?
nign influence and protection of the Constitu?
tion ol the United States, as expounded and ad?
ministered by Jefferson, Jackson, Polk, Pierce,
Buchanan, and other Democratic worthies, it
would bo strange indexL if at this hour I should
desert their teachings and principles. On tho
contrary, thc events of tho last oight years
have demonstrated that unkss they arc ad?
hered to thid government must parish. Dobt,
taxation, extravagance and corruption are en?
tailing untold misery upon labor, and unless
thisUn.on is restorod upou thc basis of true
equality of all the States under the constitution,
the future ie without hope.
I supported the government with purse and
heart in the struggle with armed rebellion, aud
I now support the coiis?lution agaiust a re?
bellion no less treasonable because it is secret
and cowardly. If open rebellion had triumph?
ed, there would have been chaos; if secret re?
bellion now triumphs, thcro will be despotism.
Already it has been inaugurated in ten States
of the Union, and it only needs endorsement at
tuc polls to bo extended like the pall of death
over the other twenty-seven. I was agaiust
rebels South, andi am and ever will bc against
them North and South. So, too, arc those in
my employ, of whom mention is mau*., and
manv others, thank God, of my friends and
neighbors, who have hitherto been humbugged
You will greatly obligo mo by publishing
this, my answer to vour article.
FREDERICK LAUER, Brewer.
MOVEMENTS OF G BANT AND COLFAX.
The following dispatches give the latest
movements of the Radical candidates :
ST. Louis, October L-General Grant was
serenaded on Friday night at the house of
General sherman. He thanked the party for
the compliment, bnt declined to make a speech.
General Sherman also declined to speak. It is
understood that General Grant's visit to St.
Louis is to confer with General Sherman in re?
gard to his annual report. He will have thc
city next Monday.
INDIANAPOLIS, October 4.-Speaker Colfax,
who is in this city, was serenaded last night
by the "fighting boys in blue" and a largo as?
semblage of citizens. lu response he spoke
briefly, but very encouragingly of tho pros
peels" of success of the Republican party in Oc?
tober and November. He said tho political ho?
rizon never looked brighter. He will speak here
RITUALISM IS THE SOUTH.
THE L'OINGS OF A RITTALISTIC IT. Cf OB 15 MEM?
PHIS-STRANGE INNOVATIONS IN THE EPISCOPAL
8ERVICE-A HIGH CHURCH SERMON-ACTION OF
BISHOP QUINTABD-A TART BEPLY.
The Tennessee papers contaiu full accounts
of the Ritualistic ceremonies in Memphis,
which are just now creating au extraordinary
agitation among the members of the Episco?
pal Church in that State. It 6ecms that the
Ritualists have converted the Memphis Opera
House to tho purposes of religious worship.
Tho Memphis Appeal, after giving a brief re?
sume of the origin and growth of the Ritual?
istic movement in England and New York,
Memphis, which in many things is a pocket
edition of New York, and which affords many
of the excitements and attractions of the great
commercial capital, is thc first city where
Episcopalians have bcon, in any numb et a to
apeak of, seized with this new mania of ritual?
ism. For years there has been a lurking desire
for it on the part of some of the ministers, but
they did not culminate in any determined
conformity to it until after the*return of the
delegation of the clergy who visited the great
council of the Anglican Catholic Church.
Among these clergymen was tho BOT. J. W.
Rogers, who there had his scholarly views of
the question more than verified by thc prac?
tices ot the ministry in the London churches
mentioned above. This determined him upon
the coarse he has with so much eclat initiated.
Ho witnessed before his departure a feeble
effort to establish a collegiate church, and
deaneries, hitherto unknown to the Americau
brauch of the English Church, and other in?
dications crepping out by a leaning towards
what is termed "High churchism.-' He deter?
mined, therefore, upou his retutu upon what
he yesterdiy accomplished succcssfu'ly, and
proposes to continue. Seldom have we seen a
more elegant und refined
than had already assembled when we entered,
at scarcely eleven o'clock. The orchestral
chairs and the parquette were all occupied, ae
were the chairs under the galleries. Some,
and not a tow cither, to obtain a bettor view
of the audience and thc ceremonies, had gone
up to the first and even the second tiers. Al?
together there were perhaps eighteen hundred
or two thousand people iu the house. As usual
in all church or religious assemblages, thc
h'lies predominated. In the choir were only
two singers and an organist-the instrument
used being a parlor organ of extraordinary
sweetness ?md power of tone. Thc scenic and
drop curtains were rolled up, and the stage
served as a chancol, in which, against a dark
and sombre woodland soene in which the artist
had depicted a Bingle rift showing the blue
sky, st:, od
which, wi'h the super-altar, was draped in
dark creen with a white cross in the centi
the whole profusely ornamented with rare ai
beautiful flowers. The super-altar was st
mounted by a plain
apparently about six feet high, on either sv
of which was a trinity of
which at tue beginning of the service we
devoutly and reverently approached and lit 1
dressed in a purple soutan, over which was
thin lace surplice. After lighting the candil
they retired, and
drcH-:ed in stoic and surplice, in solemn pn
cession, preceded by the Acolytes bearing cei
sers ot burning
entered, and, amid the rolling aromatic vapo
reverently kneeled at the altar, and devout!
saluted it. The usual morning services wei
intermitted, and the exercises of the day con
menced with a Litany, which was not intone?
in consequence, wo suppose, of tho choir nc
neing yet prepared. After tho Litany th
priest advanced to the
in front of the chancel, which, in like manne
with the altai, was draped in dark green, mari
ed in tho centre with a white cross, and dc
livered a sermon. lu consequence of lb
difficulties attending reporting such a cere
mony in so novel a place, we were unable t
catch the text, but the following is the drift o
which partook rather more of the lecture, pet
haps, than of a regular sermon, lt waa, as h
informed the congregation, one of a aerie
which ho intended to deliver, in which ther
would be a unity of design throughout. H
apologized tor referring to himself, as it is al
ways an ungrateful and disagreeable task, an<
he then proceeded to reveal his labors in ou
midst for tho past twenty-five years, placin;
his records before them. " These aro m;
works." he said, "and show that I have a righi
to ociui -'efore you as Ido. Your late belovet
Bishop, ,<ood mon-all honor and reverence t<
his mei ;ory!- advised me to keep the peculia:
rite cl our Church somewhat in the back
ground; not to appear before the people in mi
surplices, and with the symbols of the church
But he waa wrong-it wa9 an error of judg
mont with him. 1 always put on my surplic?
when 1 preached before the people. "The cler
gy, too, had advised me thus, but I thought
honesty tho best policy, as well as the direc
command of God. 'You are rather forward ir
this,' I am told by aoaic. I am forward, thougl:
I have no desire to be considered a leader. 1
have always been forward-forward with man}
ot you-for I recognize your faces, and have
heard you receive tho command 'forwardI' anc
I have" received in my arms the dying, aftei
that command-at Belmont and Shiloh, and a!
tho battles aiound Mobile." "1 have," he con?
tinued, "celebrated these 'forward' cerenoniee
under fur different circumstances from these
when the flowers on thc altar were dappled
with blood, when the bursting shell and hissing
shot, and the thunders of old ocean, instead ol
organ tones, furnished the tremendous diapa?
"It is useless to cloak it, or deny it, or at?
tempt to conceal it ; there are two parties in
the Church of England now at war, and the
battle waxes hotter and hotter. There is tho
Low Church, aud on the lowermost round ol
the ladder stands a man of great learning and
of great heart-Bishop Colenso. Ho denies
the infallibility, not of the Popa, but of JeBus
Christ himself, tho Son of God. Ho has writ?
ten not only against the Church of England,
but against the Church of Chri -;.' He is a here?
tic, a rationalist, almost an infilel. Why is he
not degraded? Why is his gown not torn
from his back? The Church-rb. England is
fettered and bound." ?.
Thc spcak?r alluded to thc Martyr Beckett,
ank said, oh, that wc had sonic humble mona
that would clare, n did tho monk who camed
thc cross before him. When he would have
betrayed the church, tho humble bearer laid
the cross upon thu marble floor, and, turning
to tho Archbishop of Cantcrbur/, said: "I can?
not bear aloft tho cross of my Master in the
presence of a traitor to His cause." The Bishop
did not place his seal to those articlee.
The speaker briefly told how the church was
fettered by Henry VIII and Charles I, and how
thc Puritans (who he denominated the Know
Nothings of their time) tore off the surplices,
crowns and stoles, and broke the organs. The
church, or a portion of it, is now trying to re?
store then, and tho fur .ns and ceremonies ol'
worship, and they are termed ritualists there?
fore. This party believes in the real presence of
the Lord at the altar-Iiis very blood and body,
made so when the priest consecrates the ele?
ments, whether in church or theatre. To
this belief aro attached by far the greater
portion of the learned mon of tho church and
the universities. "What have such flummeries
as powns, purple and white, high altars and
candles, to do with the worship of God?" ask
such men as Colenso, who is a rationalist, and
others on thc ' lowest round.' Parties are dis?
tinguished by their banners. You have many
of you seen jour banner on the battle field.
How your heart thrilled and leaped at the
sight ! Thc Catholic Church of England have
adopted these as their banners and symbols.
Loner before the Church of Rome adopted
them, candles burned before crosses in tho
catacombs, aud the external symbols ol the
early aues are appropriate to our church now."
After using the usual arguments from Scrip?
ture to provo that the Holy Sacrament was
a part of the very body and blood of Christ,
the priest took up the subject of tho reverence
due the Blessed Virgin Mary. "Would you not
love a man who honored your mother?" he
asked; "would you be displeased at him if ho
mimed what was dearest to him after her?
Christ, when he came upon the earth, becamo
man, with human attributes. He lovedtaud
rovorenc?d tho blessed mother that bore him.
Can he, think you, be displeased at your show?
ing revereuce to her and loving her? Sobe
not ashamed at the name of your church." A
few further remarks and the sermon closed
with a benediction, the congregation rising as
it waa pronounced.
The congregation were requested to remain
seated until the services were ovor, and while
thc organist played a voluntary, the Acolytes,
each with a crimson purse, passed down among
the congregation, tho priest repoatiug thc
while appropriate verses of Scripture. When
tho offertory wau completed, the Acolytes re?
turned with it to tho priost, who laid it, with a
reverent genuflection, upon the altar; the con?
gregation rising to their feet as be did so. The
announcement for next Sunday's services was
then made, thc bcucdict ion pronounced by the
priest, and tho congregation dispersed.
Thus euded the tirst High Maas ever cele?
brated in Memphis by the Anglican Catholic
ACTION OF BISHOP QDTNTARD.
These proceedings having come to the no?
tice of Biahop Quiutard, that prelate published
a card in which he repudiated the "Church of
of tho Blessed Virgin'' in Memphis, and laid
the Episcopal hand heavily on "incense, can?
dles on tho altar and gorgeous vestments" used
in its service. The following was the Bishop's
NASHVILLE. TENN., September 24.
To ike EOilor of Ike Republican Banner:
DEAR SIB: 1 find in your paper of Septem?
ber 23, an article headed "Ritualism io Mem?
phis." It purports to bc a card from the Rev.
J. W. Rogers, Rector of the Church of the
Blessed Virgin. Will you do mo thc kindness to
stute that there is no such organization known
either to the Bishop or thc Convention of the
Diocese of Tennessee as the Church of the
Blessed Virgin. Aa for "incense, candles on
the altar, and gorgeous vestments adorned
with precious stones and silver and gold," they
arc not authorized by the canons or rubres of
the Church, and "wc have no such customs.''
CHARLES TODD QUINTARD,
Bishop of Tennessee.
RBPL? OP THE REV. DR. ROGERS.
To this Dr. Rogers replies as follows :
I observe in this evening's papers a card
from Bishop Quiutard, dated Nashville, Ten?
nessee, 21th inst., and addressed to the Nash?
ville Republican Bander, in which he says that
no such organization as tho "Church of the
Blessed Virgin" is known either to the Bishop
or tho Diocese.
Of course, tho Diocese, as such, can know
nothing of a new church, just formed, until
next May, at which lime my church will,
doubtless?, be received as St. Lazarus was,
after a hard struggle-the sixth that I had
built up in this Diocese and made known to
As to the Bishop's not knowing of such a
church, the canons do not require him to know
Secondly, the Bishop says: "As for 'incense,'
candles on tho altar, and "gorgeous vestments,
adorned with precious stones and silver and
gold, they are not authorized by the canons or
rubrics of tho church, and we . have no such
custom." The Bishop will also inform any one
who asks him, that he does and allows others
to do "many things in our churches" which are
not authorized by the cartons, or rubric, or
custom in every placo, and he does this on thc
ground that they are not forbidden. For this
reason we havo organs, surplicss, elevate tho
consecrated bread and wine, bow at the name
of our Lord, intone the service, Sec. Where is
the canon or rubric for theso things ? I can
well remember when tho surplice began to be
introduced in some dioceses; and flowers on
hie cathedral altar are new customs here. But
prudent churchmen consider it. safe and inno?
cent to introduce any ritualism not forbidden,
if it has ever been customary in our church in
the purest ages. I have proposed no other.
On what ground compatible with the Bish?
op's card now published can he justify his
speech in "The Church of St. Mary Magda?
lene," London (where candles, etc., aroused
in service), for which thoy voted tiim a proces?
sion cross? I thought I had acted so exactly
in accordance with tine speech that I sent him
my caid and boggod him to give me this ritu?
alistic processional cross. But it seems that I
did not understand him, neither did tho priests
of St. Mary Magdalene.
It is proper to add, since tho elements begin
to thicken against my new enterprise, that
only a majority of tho clergy gave their con?
sent to my preaching here, where I have served
tor twenty-fivo years. Rev. Mr. White declined
to do so on the ground that thc "sustenance
was not sufficient for the clorgy herc at pres?
ent," to which our admirable Dean replied, in
his usual style, that the people could support
us if they wculd.
I know tho patronage is thin, for our poor
Eeople as well as ourselves, but I have over
een willing to :at tho crust of poverty with
them, and to sh&ro their sorrows and fortunes.
So that whether rich or poor, I iDtend to preach
the gospel, and whether the Bishop likes Rit?
ualism in England better than he does herc or
not, I shall koep the canons and rubrics of our
Church, and, by the help of God, do my duty 1
Respectful^, J. W. RO GERS.
THU LATE EARTHQUAKES.
A REPUBLIC IK BUIN8-DETAILS OF THE TEBBIFIC
LOSS OF LIFE AND PBOPEBTY-APPEAL TO THE
UNITED STATES FOB ATD.
Secretary Soward has received accounts of
the terrible earthquakes in South America,from
United States Minister Alvin P. Hovoy, dated
Lima, Fem, September 14th, as follows :
SIB : In my dtspatchos Nos. 144 and 145,
dated the 22d and 28th of August, respective?
ly, I gave you & slight account of the terrible
earthquake, which, on the 13th ultimo, laid
desolate a large part of Peru, and now again it
is my painful duty to inform you that a large,
and the most prolific part of the Republic of
Ecuador is in ruins, caused by a similar shock
at 1.30 on tho morning of tho l?tb of tho same
msnth. This earthquake seoms to have had
its centro in the province of Imbabura, near
the volcano of Ocamps, about sixty miles north
of tho City of Quito. Eight towns, with the
adjoining haciendas and populations, are said
to have been destroyed numbering from forty
to fifty-four thousand inhabitants. The ci?
ties of Otavato and Cotacachi, containing
respectively about twelve aud eight thou?
sand inhabitants, and both situated on the
shores of the Lake Mojandn, aro said to havo
boon swallowed np, wi'.h their entire popula?
tions, and their sites have becomo a part of
the lako. Tho City of Ibarra, with a popula?
tion of thirteen thousand, is totally destroyed,
only about three thousand of thc inhabitants
escaping, and tho town Atuntaque levelled with
the earth., burying ali -ita. . ia hab? taRte-m-the
ruma. Nor ia tho injury confined to the cities
and towns, but all of the haccudias of the prov?
inco, tho richest in Ecuador, growing sugar
and grain, and produciug large numbers of
cattlo and sheep, have, as it were, been swept
out of existence.
Quito did not suffer in the samo ratio in the
loss of life, but its walls aud houses are de?
stroyed. Tho most of its inhabitants, inclu?
ding the English charge d'affaires, Mr. Hamil?
ton with his "ar^ T family were driven to tho open
square or plaza in tho centre of tho city, and
he, moro fortunate tban tho others, is now en?
joying (he great luxury of a tent, whilo thou?
sands of the best citizens are without a shel?
ter, io heighten tho gloom, despondency and
misery of ad, the terrific thunder-storms of
the tropics seem to have redoubled their forces,
and have literally deluged the whole country.
The losses in Imbabura will cause great suffer?
ing tn Quito, aa nearly all the necessaries of
life for that city were drawn from that prov?
ince. Tho difficulty of conveying food from
Guayaquil will be very great, as thc journoy
requires twelve days' severe travel with mules,
carrying small burdens, over rugged and pre?
cipitous mountains, deep gorges and narrow
passes. If relief in some form is not speedily
givon, many of tho sufferers will bo com poll cd
to reach thc seashore or perish.
Extracts hom private letters and public
documcuts. published in thc Lima journals,
show tho destruction and destitution to which
I havo referred. Indeed, these shocks have
almost ruined the republic of Ecuador. Tho
mentioned representations have been fully
corroborated by the statements of his Excel?
lency Don Antonio Flores, plenipotentiary of
Ecuador in Peru. In Peru, also, as I havo
heretofore informed you, proud and rebellious
Arequipa is levoled with the dust; Arica, swept
from tho seashore, with but one solitary house
remaining, whilst tho District ana City ot
Mongaegua, with its rich villages, vineyards
and haciendas, aro but the wrecks of things
that were. Had thc earthquake in Peru taken
place at night time, aa it did in Ecuador, the
loss of lifo would havo exceeded one hundred
tin usatid souls. As it svas, tho loss in Peru
is less, but tho loss of property is fur gloater.
Want, hunger and famiuo in t'ieac now un?
happy countries are striding through all classes
in the midst of the unburied dead, and a gene?
ral paraliza: ion or thought and action seems to
pervade the laud. This is, no doubt, causod
by thc continuous shocks riince, and the great
fear of other calamities, and to add to the con?
sternation of tho weak, fearful and helpless,
robbers in some localities aro said to bo sack?
ing and pillaging everything within their reach.
I take great pride in informing you that Rear
Admiral Thomas Turner. Captain McDougal,
Commanders James H. Gillis, James S. Thorn?
ton, Austin Pcndergrast and the other officers
and crewa of their commands in our navy, near
the scene of danger, have done all that noble
hearted, brave sailors could do to alleviate the
sufferings of all within their reach.
The generosity of our country in days gone
by has left a record that will never be forgot?
ten. Greece, Poland, Hungary aDd Ireland
with no greater, if not far less, claims for aid
and charity, have found that in the United
States there were feeling hearts and open
hands for those who deeply suffer. Will not
our senerous-heartcd countrymen add Peru
and Ecuador to their noble li?t? Our govern?
ment, I know, can do no more than has been
done by our navy, but I most earnestly urge
aDd entreat that you appeal to tho good men
of our country to aid by charity the suffering
pcoplo of Peril and Ecuador. Lot those who
gave bread to starving Ireland repeat their
generosity, and let the Protestant and Catholic
now join and vie with each other in showing
by their worka that tho Christian's creed
moana good-will and charity towards their
fellcw men; and let all others who have a heart
that can feel for the sufferings of their fellow
beings, aid by sending a mite from their richea,
to tho hungry, starving, naked and desolato
pcoplo ot theso two countries. Money, cloth?
ing, food, or any other necessaries of lifo,
would bc bread cast upon the waten, but the
euppliea to do good must conic quickly. The
people are too much tenor-atricken to act with
vigor, and tho governments of Peru and Ecua?
dor cannot now give the aid tho necessities of
thc neople imperatively demand.
1 ALVIN P. HOVEY.
IKS-P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. The secret wiU be re?
vealed by investing in a bottle of BAKUNIN'S DE
PATIO BITTERS. For sale by ali Druggists. w
its' BATCHELORS HAIR DYE-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
natnntaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; mvigc
rutea and leaves the hair * fl and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all DrUKgi 's and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Boad-street, New York. lyr January 3
Tribute of Respect.
At a meeting of the Palmetto Fire Engine Compa?
ny, held at their Hall on Monday evening, October 5,
the follcwing preamble and resolutions were unani?
mously adopted: '
Death has again made its appearance amongst us
and stricken down two brothers in our m^dst-they
who lately stood amongst us buoyant 'vith health
and full of promise of usefulness, have been called
to fill untimely graves. That insidious monster,
Death, had marked them for its own, and, with
scat ce an admonition, hurried them with fell and re?
sistless rapidity to the tomb. Not the strength of
manhood nor the anxious cares of their families
could save them from their doom. As members of
our Company thoy had endeared themselves lo all by
their unobtrusive deportment, by their excellent
principles of action, and by the marked fidelity wilh
which they discharged thc duties of a friend and fire?
man. Bo lt therefore
Resolved, That the Palmetto Fire Company deplore
tho early decease of their Brother Firemen, B. ROD
DIN and 8. DOBIE, and deeply feel the loss they have
sustained in their death.
Resolved, That this Company sincerely sympathize
with thc families and relatives of the deceased in
the'r sore affliction, and tender them our condolence
under their heavy bereavement.
Resolved, That in token of our respect for the
memory of the deceisod we wear the usual badge of
mourning at our next parade, and that a page in our
Minute Book be inscribed to their memory.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions he trans?
mitted to thsir respective families, and they be also
published in Tax CHARLESTON DALLY Saws.
ALEXA* DER DUNCAN,
Secretary P. F. E. Co.
95- NOTICE.-CONSIGNEES PER STEAM?
SHIP PROMETHEUS, from Philadelphia, for four
(?) BARRELS CABBAGES, marked "W. C. Cree
den," ls herebv notified that if they are not claimed
TM? Day they will be sold to pay expenses.
JOHN k THEO. GETTY, Agents.
October 7 1
?"CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP SEA
GULL, from Baltimore, are hereby notiflsd that
she is This Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1,
Onion Wharves. AU goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf at consignees' risk.
MORDECAI k CO., Agents.
October 7 1
ter UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DIS?
TRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA-IN THE DIS?
TRICT COURT_Whereas no District Court will be
held from This Day until the 2G?A day of October
instant, except for th? purpose of adjourning over to
that day; it la therefore ordered, that all motions,
petitions or matters of any land, whether for the
final discharge of Bankrupts or for any other pur?
pose, which have been ordered to be heard before
the sold 26th day of October, be and the same are
hereby postponed until that day.
GEORGE S. BRYAN,
U. S. District Judge for District of S. C.
October 7 w3
te- OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25,1808.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CENTS PER SHARE on the Capital Stock of
this Company having been declared by the Directors,
the same will be paid on and alter Monday, the itu
Thc Books of Transfer will bc closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
September 25 Secretary and Treasurer.
HST UNION DISrRICT.-IN EQUITY.
HENRIETTA KAISER, et al. vs. JULIUS KAISER,
et at.-BILL FOR PARTITION.-Pursuant to a Del
creta! Order of his Honor Chancellor JOHNSON, in
tho above staled case, the creditors of CH. KAI?
SER, deceased, and of the firm of CH. KAISER k
SON, late of Unionville, South Carolina, are required
to present and establish their demands before me,
on or before tho first day of January next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. U. D.
Commissioner's Office, Unionville, South Carolina,
September 20, 13 J:.
September 30 ws27
?-BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOUNG MEN on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride in thc Institution of Mania es
a.guide to matrimonial felicity and true happiness.
Sent by mail in sealed letter envelopes free cf charge.
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. L'mos 'September 22
?3-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't fe :\ well." Look at tho countenance o
thc man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find chat the eyes Are dull and lustre?
less, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole expression ol the face dejected. Interro?
gate thc invalid more closely, and you will discover
tint constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, ia at the bottom ol the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of TARRANT'S EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT J: CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggist?. 3mos 22 July 0
?3- NOTE THESE FACTS.-THE OBJECT
of Ibis article is to call the attention of tho feeble
and ailiug to themselves. Ordinarily, busiuess
pleasure, iu short, almost everything in this sublu
nary world obtains more consid?ration than the
preservation of that blessing with which nothing
earthly should bo put in comparison, viz: health.
This is a dangerous season, and it docs not find the
human system in the beet condition to defy its
perils. To use a homely phrase, thc torrid sum?
mer weather "takes the starch out of people,"
and leaves them limp and languid The fires of
vitality burn low. Tho naturally feeble are un?
usually depressed: the naturally strong are not as
vigorous as they might bc. S.iven-eighths of the com?
munity feel more or less the influence of the atmos?
pheric changes which produce the malarious dis
eases common in October and November. It is as
a protective against the effects of these changes that
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS have obtain?
ed no small portion ol their celebrity. The GUE IT
VEGETABLE TONIO OF THE AGE ?S UOt Only a specific
for Chronic Lyspepsia, Indigestion, Biliousness,
and Nervous Complaints, but also a preventive of
malarious epidemics. Whoever wishes to bc insur?
ed against an attack of intermittent or remittent
fever (both of which prevail to a melancholy extent
all over the country), will do well to resort, without
deloy, to thia famous invigorating and anti-bilious
specific. Quinine haa had its day. It leaves a sting
behind, and physicians are beginning to di icard it.
But HOSrETTER'? BITTERS become more popu?
lar and command a vaster sah with each successive
soison, simply because they produce a better medi?
cinal effect than any of tho powerlul poisons used
as tonics, and are at onie a safe and palatable pre?
paration. 6 October 3
?y A YOUNG LAD? RETURNING TO
ber couatry home, a.ttr a sojourn Of a few months
lu t! c city, was hardly recogniied by her friends.
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, che had a
soit ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon ir/quiry as to the cause ot so
great a chance, sbc plainly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, si d considered it an in?
valuable ocquisition to any lady's toilet. By ita use
any Lady or Gentlemen eau improve their persona)
appearance au hundredfold. It ?B simple iu its
combination, as Nature berseli is simple, yet unsur
pasted in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro
olso healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on thc cuticle it
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing thf
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, emootb and beautiful. Price
SI, sent by Mall or Express, on receipt of an order
W. L. CLARK k CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayeite-stree?, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only Anunvwi Agents for the sale ci the same,
March 30 lTr
FOR NEW YORK-MERCHANTS' LINE?.
FREIGHT ON COTTON 60 CTS. PER 1O0 LBS.
. jTi THE FAST SAILING, REGULAR PACK
EQV ET Schooner N. W. SMITH, TOOKEE?
ijSE?P Master, having her heavy freight engaged,
"MM* wants 400 or 500 bales to fill up and sall
with quick dispatch. WILLIAM ROACH.
Ootober 6 3
FOR BOSTON-"Ol SP ATC H LINE."
THE FIRST-CLASS SCHOONER "HAR?
RIET THOMAS," ROBINSON, Master, hav
iug all her heavy Freight entraped ana
going on board, wants a few BALES OF
COTTON io lill and fail with quick dispatch.
October C_?3_WILLIAM ROACH.
NE IV YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR NEW Y C R K.
THE SPLENDID 8IDE WHEEL
'STEAMSHIP CHAMPION, LOCK?
WOOD, Commander, will leave Ad
? ger's Wharf .on _?arurday, the IOU*
inst., at half-past One o'clock P. M.
SST Through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Bootoo
and Providence at low ; ates.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarter?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER 4 CO..
Comer Adger'a Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
October 7 4
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAS LINE EVERT THURSDAY.
M, liar. STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
Captain RYDER, will leave Vander
horst's Whaif on Thursday, Octo
_?ber 8th, at Ten o'clock, A. M.)
Bil's Lading must be presented on Wednesday
October 2 BAVEN EL k CO.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COAIPY'kV
THROUGH ia>? TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES I
S1EAMERS OF THE ABO Va
line leave Pier No. 42, North River?,
foot of Canal-street, New York, a
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st. Otb, I6t?
and 24th of every month (except when those dates,
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with'
steamers for South Pacific and Central Am-vicar,
ports. Those of let touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ol each month connects with'
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia ana
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
Chiiia and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but sc.
direct from New Tork to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult?.
Medicino and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply-'
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whart
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent.
SOUTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,.,
TBE SCREW STEAM EPS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LL CT Ii
07 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
"S-WLL B?N REGULARLY BE
'??^? h?TWtEN BALTIMORE AND BRL
&2SgX3fjff^ M KN, VIA SOL'THAMPTOS. From.
r-2S*?-Bremen on thy Int of each aic::li.
From Southampton on tiie 4th of each month Frons
Baltimore on the Int ot each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-Fro? baltimore to Bremen -
London. Havre and southampton-CabinS90: steer?
age S36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabtu ?9C
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
Thay touch at Southampton both goin< and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills ol lading are signed..
An experienced Surgeon ia attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through the Postomce. No
bills of lading but those of the Compmy will ba
signed. Bills of lading will positively bot be de?
livered before gooda are cleared at the Customhouse*
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. &CHUMACHEB k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore .
Or to MOBDECAI k CO.. Aaenfcs
East Bay, Charleston, S. Cl
April 20 6moa
S I K A M TU LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILINO.
SEMI-WEEKLY, carryinc the U.
S. Mail6, consisting of the following,
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGION,
CITY OF B03TOW
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday^
at 1P M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York,
RATES OF PASSAGE.
D? THE MAIL STEAMERS SAILING EVERT SATURDAY,
Payable in Gold. | Payable in Currency.
lat Cabin.$100 j Steerage.$3
let Cabin to London..106 Steerage to London... 8
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to-Paris.A
Paiaage by the Monday steamers-First Cabin $9CA
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currr-ncy.
Rates of passage from New York to Halifax; Cabx.
$23, Steerage, $10; payable ic gold.
Pasasngera also forwarded to Havre, Hamborg,,
Bremen, Ac, atmoderate rate?.
Steerage paasAcc from Liverpool and Queenstown,
:40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per?
sons seeding for their friends.
For further information opply at the Company*
ofiiccs. JOHN ii. DALE, Agent,
No. io Broadway, New York.
June 4 Gmo
[ONE TRIP A IPEEAT.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAD
PACKET LIN F.,
VIA BEAUFORr, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEK.
SI LAM tit FAN? IE.Capt. FENN PROS
ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
_will leave Charleston every Tuesdayt
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thunda?.
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
June r9 Accommodaliou Whart
FOR PAL ATICA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FFBNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
_ ?rr-?^ THE S T E A M ER CITY POINT
Jgffi?JL?J Captain W. T. MCNELTY, wil
leaveCharleTtoi every Tuesday Aiy/it at 9 o'clock?
and Savaunah every Wednesday A?ernoon, at 3
o'clock, lor the above 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.
All freight must be preo id.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
8eptcmberl south A?antic Wh ar
RUSSELL'S BOOK STORE.
WEEKLY LIST NFW BOOKS, Atc.
ELLI01T. Sermons by tho Rt Rev. Stephen El?
liott, late Bishop of Georgia; with a Memoir by
Thomas M. Hanckel, Ef q. 1 vol., 8vo. $5.
STEINMETZ. I be Romance of Duelling, in aU
times and . ountrles. By Andrew Steinmetz, author
of History of the Jesuits, ic. 2 vol*., 12mo. $8.
SAINT BEOVE. Poitraits of Celebrated Women;
comprisinc Madame de Sevigne, de Duras, LaFay
ette, de Bemu?at, de Souza, Krudencr, Poland, Gui?
zot, de Stael. 1 vol.. 12mo. $2.
GILLETT. Democracy in ihe United States; what
it has done, what it is doing, and what it will do. By
Ransom H. Gillett 1 vol., limo. $2.
POLLARD Thc Lost Cause Regained. By Ed?
ward A. Pol.ard. lVOl., 12iOO. $150.
LIDDON. University Sermons; by Rev. H. P.
Liddon. "He ia now aeku-iwieoged. on all hands, to
be thi-greatest living preacher in England." 1 voL,
12mo. $175. " ,
MORRIS. The Earthly Paradise; a Poem by vi m.
Morris, author of Jason. 1 vol., 12 mo. $3.
HOOPrS. The Book of Evergreens; a Practical
'1 reatise on the Coull-is. or Cone-bcarine Plauts. By
Josiah Hoopes. 1 voL, l.'mo. $3.
PROCTOR. Hall" Hours with the Telescope ; bemg
a pouuiar guide to the use ol the Telescope os a
means of auiusemcut and instruction. By R. A.
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