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THE DAILY NEWS.
"O', stay!" said he, "and look on me,
The twilight waneth fast;
The Star of Love glows bright above
OI torn to me at lost !
A moment more o'er wave and shore
The moon's soft light will flow,
Bid borrow flee, and turn to me
One kiss, eweet, ere I go.
?Tho' faint Hope's spark, tho' Fates are dark,
Tho' billows roll between,
Tho' friends are few, I torn to you,
My life, my love, my queen !
Then, ere we part, one kiss, sweetheart !
AL 1 friendly winds breathe low !
Let loose the sails, the twilight pales
One kiss, sweet, ere I go.
"My lot is bard, my Ufe i3 marred,
I've naught to offer you;
But you will take, for Love's dear sake,
This kiss-and give one too.
Why shou'd we part ?-:ook up, sweetheart I
Ah I life's too short for woe
Waft, waft ye gales our silver nails
One kiss, 6weet-and we-go 1" H.
THC RICHLAND DEMOCRACY.
BARBECUE IN COLUMBIA,
Addresses by Ex Governor Perry, Wade
Hampton, Colonel Johnson and
BAMPTON SHOWS UP ?HE CARPET-BAGGERS.
[rsoM otra SP?CIAL REPOSTES.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 10.-Notwithstand
iDg the unpropitious weather and the great
feeling of disappointment about Mr. Adams,
added to the general uncertainty as to whether
there was to be any speaking at all, a large
number of persons attended the Democratic
meeting and barbecue in the Park to-day. The
stage waa occupied by the following gentle?
men: Mr. DoSaussure, ex-Governor Perry,
General Wade Hampton, Colonel Wm. John?
son, Colonel F. W. McMaster, Mr. Talley end
Mr. DeSaussure acted as chairman of the
meeting, and in a very brief address explained
its objects, and expressed his deep regret at
the absence of Mr. Adams, in whose honor the
barbecue had been prepared. Ho said, how?
ever, that we hoped to hear bim on Monday
give expression to the faith that was in him.
JHe thought that it was very desirable to hear
from Mr. Adams OB the important questions
Ot the day. It Was interesting for us to fcnow
what stand the Democracy of Massachusetts
took in this crisis, which involves the prosperi?
ty of ourselves, our children and our children's
children-a crisis which he believed would de?
termine the destiny or the country for ages to
corns. If the Radicals succeeded, the Recon?
struction governments could only be overturn?
ed by bloody revolution; but if the Democrats
succeeded, we would have the President, the
House of Representatives and the Supreme
Court on our side, and the moral might of our
success would control the Senate also. Mr. I (
DeSaussure concluded by introducing Hon. B. f
REMARKS OF OOV. PERRY. (
'Gov. Perry opened his remarks by stating f
tthat the audience were fated to witness the i
play of Hamlet with the part of Hamlet omit- E
ted. He expressed his deep regret that such i
was the case, and was glad to bo able to say i
that they would on Monday have the oppor- s
tunity of hearing the orator whom they had t
expected to hear to-day. It was a great com- <
phment to the State that John Quincy Adams, <
with a prestige unequalled by any other son of (
Massachusetts, young, bold, influential, of <
illus ti ions descent, the grandson of the John i
Quincy Adams so distinguished in the r?volu- \
tion, in which Massachusetts and South Caro- ?
lina stood shoulder to shoulder in defence of I f
their common liberties, should come a thou- fc
sand miles expressly to address a South Caro- a
fina audience. We should hear on Monday c
from bim what the Democracy of Massachu- I
setts think of this contest. He was sure that ?
they thought as we do, and that in the coming t
election South Carolina and Massachusetts i
would be found standing side by side as they t
stood in the revolution. t
Governor Perry then went on to say that s
this contest involved the question whether t
there should ever be another Presidential elec- f
ti on. That this was the first time the people of t
South Carolina had ever toen called upon to r
take part in a Presidential election, and he was f
afraid that if the Radicals succeeded it would v
be the last time. He nv* endeavored, year t
after year, in the Legislar- . e of South Caroli?
na, to give the election of electors to the peo- c
pie,.as it had been done in all the other States, 1
but the principle had not triumphed till 1833, r
and this was the first election since. Thire [
are great doubts if they are ever called out to i
exercise the right a second time, if we fail in a
this campaign. He wanted to address the au- S
dience as reasonable mon, and would address <
the honest masses of th a Radical party in the a
same way if he had the opportunity. To argue E
with the Radical leaders he thought a waste of t
breath. He depicted the great prosperity of a
the country nuder Democratic rule for many c
years, and its sudden and speedy decline a? \
soon as the Radicals came toto power. He t
showed that it was only by the division of the ?
Democratic party that tho Radicals were able to i
get into power, and how they abused that power ?
and brought on the war between the sections, t
He showed the terrible effects of the war, and i
Radical responsibility for them all. He showed i
that the national debt they had created amount- c
ed at the least estimate to $3,000,000,000, or i
one-fourth of the whole property of the people a
of the United States. In 1860, the United v
States census estimated the wealth of the a
country at $16 000.O0D,OOO; that had oeen re- <3
duced $2 000.000.000 bv the abolition of slavery r.
and $2.000,000,000 more by the destruction of r
' ' other property during the war, leaving us now c
*12,000,000,000-of which the debt of $3,000,- e
000,000 is exactly one-fourth. The debt of t
England used to be an amazement to the peo- a
pie of this country, but now our own debt, es- (
timated according to the relative ability of the t
two countries to pay what they owed, was to f
the debt of England as twenty to one. This c
great debt, instead of being diminished in t
time of peace, was being increased at tho rate f
of many minions annually, and all on account l
of the oppressive and expensive measures car- t
ried oat against the South, to maintain Radi- t
cal supremacy throughout the whole country, j
Governor Ferry then alluded to the terms t
granted to our soldiers when they surrender- i
ed, and to the bad faith displayed by Congress i
ah preventing peaceful restoration, enfxanchis* (
ing 700,000 negroes and ?!?francnis:ng 200,- t
JTJ0? whites, sed all to retain the power in their \
own hands. He dwelt on the matchless des- i
potism ot two-thirds of a republic declaring i
that the other third had ceased to exist, and I s
on the monstrous injustice of organizing gov- r
eminent by means of ignorant blacks, while 11
the ablest, purest and most enlightened white e
men were excluded from the polls. He then t
alluded to the persecutions and outrages to i
which the people of the South had been com-1 ?
peUed to submit under this system, and men?
tioned, by way of illustration, the case of three t
white men arrested by Sickles for killing a ne- <
gro who had ra1, ed a young lad}*. They were ]
tried by court-martial and sentenced to impri?
sonment for Ufe, with the sanction of Sickles,
who might have been expected to have some
sympathy for them, as he had killed the para?
mour of bistown wife because her shame had
become a public scandal ; had been tried | i
by a civil court and acquitted on the
ground that it was an excusable homi?
cide. Yet he bad no compassion. Canby
commuted the punishment to fifteen years, and
President Johnson, being petitioned by five
thousand people of North and South Caroliua,
released them altogether, as they had only
done what the law would have done any how.
This was but one example of a thousand cases
of hideous tyranny, enough to arouse the
people to rise with one accord and hurl from
power the cruel tyrants, and put in their places
good Democrats, who would govern according
to the constitution and the laws.
The speaker then went on to show the grad?
ual steps by which the Radical Congress had
usurped the powers ol the President and of the
8upreme Court, and how, when that was ac?
complished, they at one fell swoop struck
down ton States of the Union, and wiped them
out of existence. He then exposed their sub?
sequent policy in raising a false cry against
patting rebels in power, when they themselves
put the most fiery rebels in power, and how
they sent their carpet-baggers to deceive the
colored people and manipulate their voles.
Gov. Terry thea spoke of Wiley Bishop,
who was guilty of larcepy, bat was* tried for
highway robbery, aud as he wau indict?
larceny'and not" highway robbery, bc OUR
be fouiul not guilty, and tho Judge so inst
ed the jury, and Wiley Bishop was acqui
not because he bad not committed a theft
because the theft was a highway robbery,
another occasion Wi'ev Bishop was ind
for stealing a horse, and as Gov. Perry liai
bim out of bis other stealing scrape, he
ployed bim on this occasion also. The
ernor saw it was a Dad case for his diem
had as certainly" stolen the horse as he hai
old woman's yarn. But it was just at the i
of the war, and the Governor persuad?e
Solicitor that it wis not wise to stir up
matters then, and the Solicitor entered a
prosequi, auJ Wiley Bishop escaped ai
The nest tho Governor heard of Wiley, th?
grateful rascal was head of a Uniou Le
m North Carolina, and was making b
speeches denouncing the Governor. The I
ernor wound up his description of tho s<
wu gs by saying that they were not aa goo
Judas Iscariot, for Judas went ont and L
himself, and until the scalawags wont out
hung themselves, they could not stand o
high a platform as Jud is Iscariot.
Governor Perry then touched on the ic
tice of paving bondholders in gold and labo
in greenbacks, and took occasion to pa
handsome compliment to labor as that wi
alone could add to the actual wealth of
country. He compared the Democratic
Republican platforms on this subject, and
mon8trated the superior wisdom and justic
the former. He then entered into the sub
of the reconstructed governments generi
and explained Goneral Stanbory's plan
getting rid of them, which has already I
Sublisnei. Ho also exposed the folly of
adical bugbear of war, and made a scath
review of the follies and corruptions of
present State government; gave an encotu
mg view of otr prospects of success, and c
eluded with an earnest appeal to all blacks
whites to go to the polls, vote for Seymour
Blair, and sav >s the cause of constitutional
publican government from eternal rum.
The speech of Gov. Perry, though evidei
unprepared, was delivered with striking 1
quence, and was listened to throughout w
the deepest attention. Th9 Governor \
continually interrupted by applause, and
crowd growing continually larger, shov
their appreciation of his efforts und appro
of his remarks by giving a loud cheer at
conclusion of his speech.
BEHABKS OF COL. JOHNSON.
J. D. Pope, Esq., in a few brief and hum
ons remarks, introduced Col. Johnson, Prc
dent of the Charlotte and South Caroli
Railroad, who showed up the financial igi
rance and recklessness of the Radical par
and the consequent financial rottenness of I
government, in language plain, forcible a
clear, and in an eloquent and en tc rt ai ni
style which riveted the attention of thc t
thence throughout his entire speech.
Ai the conclusion of Col. Johnson's addie
the crowd, consisting in part of United Stat
soldiers and negroes, yelled lustily for Ham
ton, and nothing would satisfy them but
jpeecb of sonae sort, from the veteran soldi
RHMABKS OF 0?N?UAL IIA UPTON.
Gen. Hampton rose amid deafening shou
md as soon as quiet was restored, endeavor
:o excuso himself, and to divert che attenti?
)f the crowd to tbe important subject of di
uer; but it was of no avail, they would have
?peech. One soldier cried out that the Genei
oust fire one barrel anybow; and so lina!
yielding, ho said that ii he must fire one ba
rel, he would pop away at the carpet-baggei
ivho had been firing at, him, and he then wei
m and made a short speech, in substance 1
Two of the chief bottle-washers of the Rad
ail party of this State, twoshittless carpct-baj
rers, have lately undertaken to attac v mc, an
n dcmg so they have as usual, used the onl
itock in trade which they possess-base, fais
nahcious lies. I make it a rule whorcvor
ne,-t one of these hes to nail it to the conn te.
ind I confess these Radicals keep me vcr
may in that undertaking. Now there is in thi
3ongiessional District a candidate for Congres
me Judgo "Hos." Ho went to Newberry th
itber day, and as I was not there, he took oe
:asion to ventilate himself about me. Now,
utendto make a few statements about hin
vhich a large number of the gentlemen c
Sumter assure me they will verify by their al
ida vi" ts. Ho declared to these gentlemen i
molter "that he was no Radical, that he hai
ilways been a Democrat, and, as for the ne
:roes, he wished there were no negroes here
Ie only wished he had all the nogroes in tb
South in one ten acre lot, and the Sixth Regi
nent of United States Infantry at his com
oand to turn in on them and clean them iron
he face of the earth. He was a Democrat
mt that signified nothing, they would all eooi
iee that be was for himself, "nos," aud for no
tody else." Now, if the negroes want to vote
or this "hog," why, let them do it, but I shouU
bink it a bad investment. I have notbiuf
nore to say about "hog." He is a candidat*
br Congress, and I hope that all the ncgroci
rho want to be shot will vote for him, and
hat nobody else will.
There is another carpet-bagger-not the kim.
>f the carpet-baeEers-but another fellow. H<
mids some office; I forget now what; but I am
iretty sure he is not fit for it, whatever it is
A voice-D. H. Chamberlain, Attoniey-Gene
al.] Yes, that's the man, Chamberlain. J
un told that he said that I am thc man it
South Carolina who is trying to produce an
>ther civil war. Now, I want to be particular
ibout this matter, and I say that if lie did saj
?0, what he says is basely, wholly, malicious!v
alee. I want him to understand, too, that J
im no longer a paroled prisoner of war; I am a
.itizen, and I am personally responsible foi
vhat I say. I want these strolling vagabonds
o know that when they presume 10 tell lies
ibout me I intend to denounce them, and I bold
nyself personally responsible for what I say.
Vgain, this fellow, Chamberlain, says that I want
o put the colored people bick into slavery.
Dhat is lie number two. 1 can prove from Rad
cal documents that the Democratic party is tho
inly party that has declared that the colored
nan is free, while the Radical party bas left it
n open question whether he is free or not. I
rant the colored people who hear me to think
.bout this. Theo is hardly a man here who
toes not know me -there is hardly a colored
nan in Richland District who does" not know
ne, and they know I have never dsceived one
if their race, and I never will. Coutrrcss pass
id au act-I have it in my pocket. [Gen. Hump
on here read section 1, article 3 of the act
.bolisbing slavery]. This was only the net of
Jons ress. It coul l have no force until ratified
>y three-fourths of the States. Which was the
irst State to ratify it ? Was it Massachusetts
ir Ohio? No, it was South Carolina. Ala?
mina, Arkansas, and the other Southern States
oUowod, and when enough Northern States
tad joined in the ratification, and not till then,
he thirteenth amendment became a part of
he constitution and law of the land. But tho
?adical Congress passed another amendment
0 the constitution, and wanted tho South to
.atify it. An amendment to disfranchise every
nan who had taken an oath to support the
Uonstitutioa of the Unitod States, and
hen taken part in the war. We
ranted peace. We wanted quiet and a
estored union, but not this amendment. We
vould none of it. Sooth Carolina refused to
idopt it. I would rather the State, and every
nan, woman and child ia it had sunk into the
)Ottom Of the eea, th in to have consented to
luch infamy. But she did not consent, and
he rest of the South refused to consent, and
hereupon the Radical Congress declared the
Southern State governments illegal, aDd all the
tcts of their Legislatures void. Have you not
sense to see now that the act approvmg the
imendment abolishintr slavery is, according to
Etadical doctrine, void with the rest, and that
?ou have no guarantee from the Radicals that
;hey will not themselves again reduce you to
slavery? The Democratic platform, on the
jther hand, declares that the questions of
slavery and secession are settled forever, and
the party is pledged to the support of this doc?
trine, aud the Democracy, North and South,
ire pledged, and intend to cany it out. The
Kadicals may say that this is not so, but to
those of you who ca'i read, I say there are tho
documents, read for youiselves. Therefore, I
advise you to vote the Democratic ticket, for as
1 have said everywhere, I b.lieve that not only
the welfare, but tho sately of tho negroes de?
pends upon tho success of the Democra?
cy. If the Radicals aro successful, their
fate must be that of the Indians. If
you do not wish to vote thc Dem?
ocratic ticket, if you do not think vou
understand the question, stay away irom "the
polls. Trust the matter to tho white man
whom you know. We will see that vou are se
:uro in all your rigcts. You shall be equal to
the white man before the law. For that we
ire willing; but wc will never consent that you
shall bs superior to tho white man. We will
give you your rights; but we have some rights
of our own, and we intend to maintain them.
[ will tell these colored people how much it is
to their interest to go with the Democrats. We
Lmow that if the Radicals succeed wo will be
ruined, and we will not be able to hire the ne?
groes. If yon want to vote the Radical ticket
vou must go to th3 scalawags and carpet-bag
gera for employment. Tell them to pav your
wages. You aro free. When you join Demo?
cratic Clubs we shan't ask you to swear to vote
for anybody that a parcel of dirty scalawags
may nominate. You are free to vote according
to your liking. Now, I don't tell you that you
must vote the Democratic ticket; but I waru
you that if you vote thc Radical ticket you wi?
den the breach between thc white men and
yourselves. I advise all my friends to keep
their contracts to the letter; but next year tell
all those negroes who voto the Radical ticket
to go home to their masters, the Radicals, and
get employ mc nt and support from them.
Gen. Hampton then alluded humorously to
the carpot-baggera and scalawags, and their
utter worthliness. Next he noticed the pie
sence of blue jackets and grey jackets side by
side in the audience, and described the warm
welcome he had received from Federal sol?
diers in New York. He then described tho
euccess of the Democracy in the upper dis?
tricts of this State and in North Carolina, de?
claring the latter Stale as sure for Seymour
and Blair as New York was, and concluded by
appealing to the people of Richland and the
low counties to imitate the example of the
upper districts, and carry South Carolina for
Gen. Hampton was repeatedly interrupted
with applause, especially by tho soldiers, who
seemed to admire him very much. When he
did sit down ho was loudly applauded, and
many voices shouted "goon! goon!" When
they found, however, that he would speak no
more, they called loudly for Col. Thomas, and ,
that eloquent and practiced speaker came re- J]
luctantly forward and entertained them with j j
his accustomed skill until dinner was ready.
The crowd then fell to on thc barbecue, jj
which, as already telegraphed, was a suraptu- ^
oas aflair. Another meeting will be hold on fi
Monday, when Mr. Adams and Gen. Hampton
will speak, and it is hoped and expected that . ,
eveD a larger crowd will assemble. | g
THE NEW REGIME. I a
ACTS OF THE LEGISLATURE. \ <]
AN ACT to regulate arrests and bail in civil actions. I c
I. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of | 8
Representatives of the St ite ot South \. arolina,
now met and sitting in General Assembly, and P
by the authority of tho same, No person shall ?
bi arrested in a civil action except, as prescrib- s
ed by this act; but tho same shall uot bo con- 0
strued to apply to proceedings for contempts, ti
H. Arrests may be made, as hereinafter pre- e:
sc:ibed, in the following cases: h
I. In an action for the recovery of damages Q
on a cause of action not arising out of contract,
where the defendant is not a resident of the tl
State, or about to remove therefrom, or where | j]
the action is for an injury to person or charac?
ter, or for injuring, or tor wrongfully taking,
detaining or converting property. I ci
2. Lu an action for a Une or penalty, or on a | j*
promise to marry, or for money or property
received and embezzled or fraudulently misap?
plied by a public officer, or by an attorney, so?
licitor Ol counsellor, or by an officer or agent
Of a corporation or banking association, in the
course ol his employment as such, or by any
factor, agent, broker or other person in a fidu?
ciary capacity, or lor any misconduct dr neglect
io office, or in a professional employmont.
8. In an action to recover tho possession of |
personal property unjustly detained, wlicre the
property or any part thereof has b:en conceal?
ed, removed or disposed of so that it cannot bo
found or taken by the sherill', and with o\
thc intent that it should not be so found pr jj
taken, or with the intent to deprive tho plain- ?
tiff of the benefit thereof. ?J
L When the defendant has been guilty of a "
fraud in contracting the deot or incurring tho P
obligation for which the action ii brought, or ai
in concealing or disposing of tho property for j*
the taking, detention or conversion ot which j1
the action i i brought, or when tho action is
brought to recover damages for fraud or tl
5. When thc defendant has removed or dis- J*
posed of his property, or is about to do so, h
with intent io delraud his creditors. But no I?
female shall be arrested in any civil action, ex- q
cept for wilful injury to person, character or
HI. An order for the arrest of the defendant jt
must bo obtained from a judge, justice of the d:
peace, or clerk of the court in wbich, or before st
whom, thc action is brought.
IV. The order for the arrest may be made 11
where it shall appear to tho Judge, Justicoof v?
the Peace, Magistrate or Clerk, by the aflida- m
vit of the plaintiff or of any other person that
a sufficient ea ?sc of action exists, and that tho
case, from tho facts stated, ia one of those 0
mentioned io section two of this act. b;
V. Before making the order tho Judge or tl
Clerk shall require written undertaking on the
part of the plaintiff, with or without sureties,
to thc effect that if the defendant recover
judgment, tho plaintiff will pay all costs that
may be awarded to the defendant, and all dam?
ages which ho may sustain by reason of the ar?
rest, not exceeding tho sum specified in the
undertaking, which shall be at least ono hun?
dred dollars. If tho undertaking bo executed
by the plaintiff without sureties, ho shnll annex
there! o ar affidavit that he is a resident and
householder or freeholder within tho State, and
worth double thc sum Bpectfiod in the under?
taking ovci all his debts and liabilities.
VI. The order may be made to accompany
the summons or at any time afterwards before
judgment, lt shall require thc sheriff of the
county where tho defendant may bo found
forthwith to arrest him und hold him to bail in
a speciiioi sum, and to return tho order at a
time and place therein mentioned to the plain
till'or attorney, by whom it shall be subscribed | 41
VII. But said order of arrest shall be of no
avail aud shall bo vacated or set a ?ide ou mo?
tion, unless thc same is served upon the d -
fondant, as provided by law, boiore the dciket
ing of any judgment i.i the action; and tho de?
fendant shall have twenty days after tho ser?
vice of the order of arrest in which to answer
thc complaint or affidavit in the uction, and to
move to vacate tho order of arrest or to reduce
the amount of bail.
VIII. Thc affidavit and order of arrest Bhall
be delivered to tho Sheriff, who, upon arresting
the defendant, shall deliver to hun a copy
IX. The Sheriff shall execute the order by
arresting the defendant and keeping him in
custoJy until discharged by law, and may call
the power of tho couuty to his aid in the exe?
cution ol' thc arrest.
X. Thc d?tendant, at any time before execu?
tion, shall be discharged from the arrcst.cither
upon giving bail cr upon depositing the amount
mentioned in the order of arrest, as provided
iu this net.
XI. Tho defendant may give bail by causing
a written undertaking to be executed by two or
more sufficient bail, statin-.: their place's of res?
idence and occupations, to the effect that tho
defendant shall, at nil limes, render himself
amenaole to tho process of thc court durin?
thc pendency of the action, and to such as
may be isBued to enforce tho judgment there?
in; or if he be arrested for the cause mention?
ed in the third subdivision mentioned in sec?
tion 2 of tbvj act, an undertaking to the same
effect as that provided by section fourth in au
act entitled "An act to regulate attachments.
XH. At any time before a failure to comply
with the undertaking, the bail may surrender
the defendant in their exoneration", or he may
surrender himself to the sheriff of the county
where he was arrested, in the following man?
1st. A certified copy of the undertaking of
the bail shall bo delivered to tho uheriQ', who
shall detain tho defendant in bis custody
thereon, as upon an order of arrest, and shall,
by a certificate iu wiitiug, acknowledge thc
2d. Upon thc production of a copy of the
undertaking, and sheriff's certificate, a judge
or clerk of the court may, upon a notico to the
plaintiff of five days, with a copy of the certiQ
cate, order that tho bail be exonerated, and on
filing thc order and the papers used ou said
application, they shall bo exonerated accord?
ingly. But this section shall not apply to an
arrest for cause mentioned in subdivision
three of section 2 of thia act, so aa to dis?
charge the bail from an undertaking given to
the effect provided by section fourth of an act
entitled "An act to resulate attachments."
XT I. For the purpose of surrendering the
defendant, tho bail at any timo or place, before
they arc finally discharged, may themselves
arrest him, or by a wr.tten authority, endorsed
on a certified copy of the undertaking, may
empower any person of suitable age and dis?
cretion to do so.
XIV. In case of n failure to comply with the
undertaking, the bail may bc proceeded against
in tho mariner heretofore provided by law, not
inconsistent with this act.
XV. Thc bail may bo exonc ated either by
the death of the dofendantor his imprisonment
in a State prison, or by bia legal discharge
from the obligation to render himself amena?
ble to the process, or by his surrender fo tho
sheriff of the county where ho was arrested, in
execution thereof, within twenty days after
the comm?ncoincnt of the action " against tho
bail, or within such further time as may bo
granted by thc court.
XVI. Within tho time limited for that pur?
pose the ?Shot ifl shall deliver the order of arrest
to tho plaintiff or attorney by whom it is sub?
scribed, with his return endorsed, and a certi
iee! copy of tho undertaking of the bail. The
ilaintiff, within ten day6 thereafter, may serve
ipon the Sheriff a notice that he does not ac
;ept the bail, or he shall be deemed to have ac
epted it. and the Sheriff Bhall be exonerated
XVII. On the receipt of such notice the Saer
ff or defendant may, withiu ten days thtreaf
er, give to thc plaintiff or attorney by whom
he order of arrest is subscribed, notice of the
ustification of the same or other bail (specify
ng thc places of residence and occupation of
he latter), before a Judge or Clerk of the Court,
.t a specified time and place; the time to ba
lot less than five nor more than ten davs there
fter. In case other bail be given, there
hall be a new undertaking, in tie forni pre
cribed in Section Lt.
XVIII. I he qualifications of bail must be as
1st. Each of them must bc a resident and n
louseholder or freeholder within the Slate.
2d. They must each he worth the amount
pecificd in the order of arrest, exclusive of
iroperty exempt hom attachment or execu
ion; but tho judge, clerk, or a justice of the
leace, on justification, may allow more than
wo bail to justify severally in amounts less
lian that exprosscd in thu order, if the whole
ustification be equivalent io that of two suffi
XIX. For the purposo of justification, each
if the bail shall attend before the judge, clerk
r a justice of the peace r.t tho time and place
aentioned m thc notice, and may bo examined
n oath, on the part of the plaintiff; touching
lis sufficiency, m such manner as the judge,
ilerk or iustico of the peace, in bis discretion,
nay think proper. The examination shall be
educed to writing and subscribed bv the bail,
f requirod by tho plaintiff.
XX. If the Judge, Clerk or Justice of thc
'eace find the bail sufficient, bc shall annex
he examination to the undertaking, endorse
iis al o'vanco thereon, and causo them to bo
ded ff ith tho Cleik, and tho Sheriff shall there
pon be exonerated from liability.
XXI. The defendant may. at the time of hi?
rrest, iustead of giving bail, deposit with thc
henff the amount mentioned in the order.
Tie Sheriff shall thereupon ?ive the defendant
certificate of the deposit, and the defendant
hall be discharged out of custody.
XXII. The Sheriff shill immediately after
eposit pay the same into Court, and shall take
rom tho officer receiving thc same two certifi?
?tes of such payment, the ono of which he
hall deliver io the plaintiff and thc other to
lie defendant. For any default in making such
ayment, tho same proceedings m av bc had on
tie official bond of the Sheriff to" collect the
tun deposited as in oth^r cases of dolinquen
y, or bo forthwith proceeded against by at
ichment for cjutempt os provided in an act
utitled "An act to regulrio thc manner of
coping and disbursing funds by certain
XXIII. If money be deposited as provided in
je last two sections, bail may be given and
istilied upon notice, as prescribed in section
7 of this act, any time before judgment; ami
?ereupon the judge before whom the justifi
ition is had 6hall direct, in the order of al
iwaucc, that tho money deposited be refunded
y thc .sheriJTor clerk to the defendant., and it
jail be refunded accordingly.
XXTV. Where money shall have boen so de
Ooited, if it shall remain on deposit al tho
me of an order or judgment for thc payment
f money to the plaintiff, the clerk shall, under
ie direction of tho court, apply the same in .
itisfacliou thereof, and after satisfying the
idgmont shill refund tho surplus, "if any, to
ie defendants If thc judgment bo in favor of
io defendant tho clerk" shall refund to him the
hole sum deposited and rem tiuiucrunapplioJ.
XXV. If, after hem? arrested, the defendant
scape or bo roscucd, or bail be not given or
istificd, or a deposit oo not raado instead
?oreof, tho Sheriff shall hiinsclr bc liable as
ail. But he may discharge himseif Lom such
ability by giving and justification of bail, as
rovided ia sections 17, lb, ID and 20 of this
st, at any timo belorc process against thc
creon of thc defendant to enforce an order or
Klement in tho action.
XXVI. If a judgment bc recovered against
ie Sheriff, .upon his liability as bail, and au
locution tberoou be returned unsatisfied, in
hole or in part, the same proceedings may be
ad on the official bond of thc Sheriff, to col?
let the deficiency, as in other cases of dclin
XXV1L Thc bail taken upon thc arrest shall,
tiless they justify, or other bail be given or
istified, be liable to tho sheriff, by action, for
amages which henny sustain by reason of
XXVULL A defendant arrested may, at any
mc before judgment, apply, oa motion, tb
icato the order of arrest, or to reduce tho
ainunt of bail.
XXIX. If the motion be made upon affida
its on the patt of the defendant, but not
therwise, the plaintiff may oppose tho same
y affidavits or other proofs, in addition to
lose on which the order of arrest was made.
XXX. Tho word "plaintiff," as used in Mi is
St, shall be construed' to menu the party
loving or complaming in an action or suit,
nd the word "d?fendant" as the adverse
In thc Si'nato House, the twenty-sixth day of
September, in tho year of our Lord ono
thousand eight hundred and sixtv-eight.
l'rcsid-nt of thc Senate.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES, JR.,
Speaker Hons ; of Representatives.
Appr?1 ' : ROBERT K. SCOTT, Governor.
Tilt CUeiTcstuii Cotton Market.
FF ICE OF THI-: OHAULESTuN DAILY -NEWS,)
c siBLEnox, Monday Evening, October 12, 'es. j
There was quite a gooJ inquiry daring much cf
io day at full and firm rate?, but the nmraet closed
ith rather less animation. Sales 712 bales,\iz: 7
t 21, 14 at 22?, C al 23, 22C at 23,'?, 2-1 at 24,20 at
1>?, 120 at 24}-', 19 Gullett gm prepared at 2iU, 14
124#, and 6 Gullett gin prepared at 25:. lb. We
Ordinary tc Good ur.linarv.21 (3,21
oinrUcts by Telegraph.
FOREIGN 31 ARRETS.
LONDON, Octo'j;r 12.-Consols 94%*91& Bonds
FRANKFORT. October 12.-Bonis 78,'X.
LIVERPOOL, October 12-Noon.-Cotton ten ds up
ard; sales 15.0.0 boles. Breadstuff's quiet. Com
uoyant at 33s OJ.
Two P. M.-Cotton uriner but not quotably high
.; sales 22,000 biles. Tallow 4Ts. B.?eon declined
is CJ. Naval stores qui* t.
HAVRE, Octob.r 12,-Cotton 1 franc 38 centimes.
NEW YORK, Oetobtr 12-Noon.-Ifonoy easy at Ca
Sterling 9. Gold 137j?. Flour dull and drooping,
'heat dull and la2c. lower. Corn quiet and a shade
rmer. Mess pork dull at $28 90. Lard quiet. Cot
m quiet and firm at 26^ic. Turpentine quiet at 44.
osin steady ; strained $2 57>i. Freights firm.
Evening.-Cotton quiet and steady; sales 1200
iles;midiUing26/1j. Flour favors buyers. Wheat
cavy. Corn drooping: mixed Western SI 19al 20.
urpentine $1 43 il 44. Rosin S2 50.i7 GO. Freights
lore active on grain, unchanged on otton. Gov
.nmeut bonds closed strong. Money easy. Ster
ug 109;;, Gold 137?.
BALTIMORE, Oetoberl2.-Cotton firm. Flour less
;tive-Howard-street supexflDe $8a8 25. Wheat
rm for high grades; primo dry red $2 G8a2 75; in
rior $190a2 10. Corn firm-white $1 asal 30; yci
iw tl 30. Primo oats 80. Virginia sixes 49}?a50.
ortk Carolina new bonds CC bid; North Caioliua
!d C6 bid.
WILMINGTON, October 12.-Spirit* turpentine firm
t40. Rosiosdull. Tar steady S2 30. Cotton in
ood demand ; middling 21.
AUGUSTA, October 12.-Market cloded firm; sales
?2;receipts 553; middling 24.
SAVANNAH, October 12.-Cotton opened quiet but
rm, and closed steady; eales 405; receipts 1592,
NEW ORLEANS, October 12 -Cotton active at an ad
ancc; middlings 21H; sales 31i)0; receipts 19S7.
MOBILE, October 12.-Cotton-salo? 400; market
uiet; middliug 24; receipts 1939; exports 30.
LODISVILLE, October 12.-Corn C8caSl. Mess pork
30 50. Lard 19?^. Shoulders 13?4' ; clear sides 17>i.
law whiskey Si 3U.
New Yorlt Market.
The New York Commercial Advertiser, ofSatur
ay, October 10, says-:
Money 6ho*s no material ch inge. There is
carcely so much off ring ot balances over Suuday at
JW rates as usual; but broke s aro able to supply e.!!
heir wan's ea liy, paying at tho banks 7 per cen-..,
nd to the private b iikers Ca/ per cent, aud in very
xe -ptional ca-es, on government^ 5 per cent.
In somo quarters it is whispered that next week
ortain slock cliquos will mako a strong effort to pro
,uco a stringent condlt on ol tho market.
Discouuts remain steady and fairly active at 7 per
cut. for prime 3 to 4 months' paper.
NEW YORK. October 10-2 P.M.-FLOUR.&C-The
lour marlicl is without decided change. I
The ad?e are 85!.0 barrels at $6 75a7 10 for super?
fine State; $7 50a7 85 for extra State; $7 90u8 00 tor
choice do; $8 lt?8 80 for fancy do; Sti 75a" 10 for
superfino Wo tern; $7 20a7 83 for common to medi?
um extra Western; ?7 9fa8 50 for.'choice do; S8 75
alO 30 for good to choice white wheat extra; ST 85a
810 for common to good shipping brands extra
round hoop Ohio; S8 20alO 10 for trade brands;
SS 25al0 00 for common to fair extra St, Lous,
and SlOali tO for good to choice do, the mari et clos?
Southern flour is steady. Soles 500 bbls at S3 75a
9 30 for common to lair extra; i 9 40al3 75 for good to
California flour is stead v. Sales 400 sacks at S 8 90
GRAIX-Thc wheat market is dull and la2c lower.
Sales 62,000 bushels at SI COal 67 for No 2 spring, the
latter an extreme; S2 18a2 20 for amtier Michigan
and 2 60 for white California.
Corn is la2a better. bal*s 83,000 bushels at 8116a
1 19 for unsound; 1 20al 20'i for sound mixed West?
ern, closing at $119.
Oats are active, excited, and la2c better. Sales
76,009 bu bela at 74a70c for new i\ es tern and 77c for
very handsome malting.
RICE-Carolina is iu light supply and quiet at 9)fa
9>jc; Rangoon is in fjir request at 3,'ia3?ic, gold,
in bond, sales 300 bags on pnvate terms.
COFFEE-The market for Rio is heavy tor low, and
steady for the better grade?. Sales since our last
7000 trags. part at 9c, gold, in bsnd, and the remain?
der on private terms. Otha kinds steady, with a
go"d business doing. Sales since our last 300 bags
Laguayra at l?^alOc, gold, duty paid; 270 bogs Mar
acaibo at 10al6'.ic, gold, and 3-100 bags do on private
SUGAR-The mariel is active and firmer. Sales
2100 hhds at 11#fJ2%C tor Cuba; lIKal3?4'.: for
Po. to Rico; 3700 boxes Havana at ?O&ateKc; 9000
bags Manilla at ll^c, and 2330 bjgs urozil at ll >"'
MOLASSES-Is rather more nc?vc. Sales since our
last 800 hh is at 42c for clayed, and 42c lo; Musco?
HAT-Is quiet at C3a70c for shipping, and Slal 35
for retail lots.
PROVISIONS-Pork is he ivy and drooping. Sa'es
1650 ubis at $28 87a29 12 for mess, closing at S28 1*0,
cash; $28 75a29 for old do; $24 50a25 for prime, and
$28 for prime mess.
Beef is 6teady. sale i 125 bbls at $11 50al9 50 for
new plain m< ss, and ila 50a2375 for new extra
'tierce beef is dull and nominally quoted i:t S28a
29 lor new prime mess, and S31a3J for new India
Beef hams are dull at $2**29 for Western.
Cut meats arc scarce and quiet, but steady. Sales
123 packa: cs at UJial2LJe lor shoulders, and lia
Lard is quiet but steady. Sales 600 tierces at from
18al9#c lor No 1 to prime steam, and l'J"\ia20c for
Butter is quiet at 31a38: for Ohio, and 38a48c for
COTTON-Is very firm. Siles 1530 bales at 2Sc for
Messrs. Cornwall fe Zcrega, in their weekly circu?
lar, thus quote tie market:
Our market tor thc week opened with middling
uplands at 27?i cents, and under uufivorabc Liv?
erpool advice-? declined on Thursday lo 25,'i cents,
and lo-day, aft?r an active market, closes steady at
The total sales of thc week have been 15,335
Cotton is still sold freely to arrive, and but a small
amount is put in store, receivers being willing to ac?
cept present quotations.
Contracts for December delivery of average mid?
dlings a: e offered at 21 cents.
We hive no.v l'ew>>r complaints about the cot?
ton ciop, and most of tho estimates place the
amount of the crop as likely to fully equal that ot
The exporl8 frcm this port for thc week have been
The exports for the week from all ports have been
BOSTON, Oc'ober n.-COTTEE-Tho mirkct con
tinucs quiet, and there have been no sales of Impor?
tance. We quote Java at 22?ia23c; Rio 14'50l7e; ht.
Domingo 9u9}?c; gol I. ia bond, lor common and
cape. A lot of 150J lbs Mocha sold ot 37c, cur?
COTTON-Thc receipts this week havo b:cn 494
bali s, of which 120 bales were trom Norfolk, 144 from
St. Domingo, and 214 were by the Provide nco Rail?
road. Hie market bas bren very dull, and most of
ibo grades have declinen 2c per lb. '1 he sale- havo
been only in small lots to mei t the requirements of
spinners for imm?diate consumption. The s iles o<'
the week have been 1000 b iles, and tao stock here is
only about 000 bales. Wt quote ordinary a'. 22e,
good ordinary 23Kc low middling 25c, middling 26c,
good middling 28a29c p. r lb.
HUSSY JSAOS-Thero is nome specula1 Ive inquiry,
with sales of 23 bales at 18,Hic; 100 bales at 19c,
closing at 19c currency.
GUSSY CLOTH-Tho market is dull; sales of 109
bales at I9j?a20c currency.
HAY-The market is witliout chango. Salci of
good Eastern at 23 $24 per ton.
NAVAL STORES-spirits turprnlin- has declined to
45i4i"c per gallon on (ho spot, and dull at these
prices, and to arrive 60 ) hhds have l een aold at 45c
lier gallon. In tar th'-re hove b. on no sales of import?
ance, nod pneos have boon wiihout change. Goad
No. 1 and palo rosin arc scarce and wanted, but of
other qnalitiej there is an abuociannt supply.
RICE-There hare been small sales of Carolina a'
9u9>4'c pe- lb. ttaugoon in bond hos been sold at
1 EAS-[Messrs. A. S. Woodworth k Col-There
has been buta ll.-bt business, the grocer.-? buying
on'y to fill orders, or assort incomplete stocks.
Prices of (Joloog* and Japans favor tho buyers,
iilthoii'.'h no marked decline has boon CB'abl-ehed.
In greens sales of lines at full p. ices. Wc quote
hyso i, common, 95caSl; good 1 ?JUO>135; fine to
flucet 1 4?a?l ?0. Twau'ay 87.i95c. lijson, com?
mon, Inti 10; good 1 ifmSl 30; fine 1 36a$l 45. Gun?
powder, comnuu, 1 2?aSl 30; good 1 36aSl 50; fine
1 60a$l 86.
Consignees per South Carolina Kaili otu!
1072 bales Cotton, 38 bales Yaru, 727 bushel ?Grain,
129 bbls Naval ?-tores, 3 cars Lumber, 2 cars Callie.
To Railroad Agent, Gracscr, Lee. Smith k Co, John?
ston, Crews k Co, Mowry k Co, Thurston & Holmes,
G W Williams k Co, W K Ryan, Willis k Chisolm,
Caldwell k Son, Hopkins, McPherson fe Co. Frost k
Adgcr, L D DcSaussure, Dr W *S Brown, J Hanckcl,
Kirkpatrick k Witte, Cohca, Hanckol k Co, Pelzcr,
Rodgers & Co, W W -Muith, G H Walter k Co. W B
Williams, Wardlaw k Carew, A J salinas. Reeder k
Davi?, W P Lowling & Co, J H Kalb, W Roach, W C
Courtney & Co, D .?cnnings k Co, J B E Sloan, Bro?
die k Co, C H Averill, E J Wiss, R C Sharp & Co.
Consignees per Northeastern Kallroad,
151 ba'es Cotton, bbls Naval Stores, boxes Tobac
co, Hough Rice, Mdze. kc. To Caldwell k Son, G
Follin, Crane, Boylston k Co, Williams fe Co, Frn-.t
& Adgcr, B A & J F Earlv. Reeder k Davis, Farrar k
Barnett, lt B Barvln, Walter k Co, Ravtmcl k Co, W
K Ryan, Mowry k Co, Kirk patrick k Witto, Grac.er,
Lee. Smith ft Co. ri.fcholT fe Co, W C Courtney k Co.
S D Stoney, J Wiley & Co. Pelzer, Rodgers k Co. J
Weiters, ce? i Allen, A A Goldsmith fe co, Mazyck >V
taltos, and Order.
Port o?* Charleston, October 13
Ship Owego, Post, New York-5 days. Hay. To
W B Smith ic Co.
Steamer Planter. White, Chcraw. Mdze. To J
Ferguson, Mowry & ?o. C? W Williams ic Co, Ken?
dall & rockery, J M Caldwell, It H Harney, Grasser,
Lee, Smith fe cn, Clagliom, Herring fe Co, Screven
.V Nest lt. Kirkpatrick & Witto. F A Emanuel, frost
k Adgcr. Reeder fe Davie, Pelzer, Rodgers fe Co,
shackelford fe Kelly, and Master.
Sehr W R Beebee, Lozicr, New York.
From this Fort.
Steamship Jame? Adgcr, Lockwood, New York, Oc?
Vp for this Port.
Ship Sumter,-, at Now York, Oct 10.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, at New York, Oc?
Scbr W B Mann, Stamford, at Philadelphia Oct 9.
The firm of Geo W Wilhams fe Co were consignees
for 000 bundles Cotton 1 ios, per brig Cardigan, lrom
The pilot boat Mystery spoke off Cape Romain, on
Sunday last, tho brig Baltimore, from a Northern
port bound to SatiUa Hiver.
LIST UV VKSSIOLS
OP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS POIu
The Scottwood, Ycaman, sailed.August 30
Briti-h bark AllSdoU, xurpoll, cleared.August UU
Bark Jenny Lind, Sherwood, sailed.August -
Ship Expounder, Irvine, cleared.Sept 25
British ship David Cannon, Jones, cleared. ...Sept 10
British bark Liverpool, Green, cleared.Oct 7
Bark Helen Sands, Otis, sailed.Oct 0
Brig Cyclone, Johnson, up.Sept 27
Brig E J Caner, Brackctt up.August 30
Sehr F.uiny S Keating, Daniels, up.Sept 10
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, cleared.Oct 10
Shi,) Sumter,-, up.Oct 10
Sehr My rover, Brown, up.Sept 28
Scar Ida S Burgess, Burgess, cleared.Oct 5
Brig J A Devereaux, Clark, un.Oct 7
Sehr W B Mann, Stanford, cleared.Oct 9
j^, 01. .UAUSI1ALL ? BKOTHEH,
REAL ESTATE AGENTS. BROKERS
No. 33 BROAD-STREET.
BEAL ESTATE, STOCKS, 4c, BOUGHT AND
SOLD ON COMMISSION; LOANS NEGOTIATED;
^Auction of HORSES, FURNITURE, kc, every
fTcdnitdttf. October 19
FASH.-Died, in Ulis city, on Friday, 8th instant
Mr. A. B. FISH, aged i? years, 5 months and 7
GST New Orleans Bulletin will please copy. *
?S? Thc Relatives and Friends of Mr.
and Mrs. WILLIAM FEARCE are respectfully invited
to attend the Funeral of their son, LAWRENCE, at
their residence, No. 5 Bull-street, at Nine o'clock
This Horning. * October 13
?3- PUBLIC SCHO0LS--EXAJlINAn0N
OF TEACHERS.-The regular quarterly examina?
tion of candidates for the office of Teacher m the
Public Schools will beheld at the Normal School, St.
Philip-street, on Saturday, 16th instant, commenc?
ing at Nine o'clock A. M.
Applicants are requested to be present punctually
at the hour named.
By ordir of the Board.
E. MONTAGUE GRIMEE,
October 13_5_Secretary C. F. S.
?5-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP FAL?
CON, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
she is This Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. All goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf-at consignees' risk.
MORDECAI A CO., Agents.
October 13 1
?S-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP MAN?
HATTAN, from New York, are notified that she is
discharging carpo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remain! ag
on the Whar. at sunset will be stored at the expense
and risk o. thc owners.
JAME 5 ADO ER A CO.,
October 13 1 Agent".
tW NOTICE TO CONSIGNEES .-THE
Steamship SARAGO-SA is This Day discharging
Cargo at Vanderhorst's Wharf. All Goods remain?
ing on the wharf at sunset will be stored at expense
and risk of Consignees
October 12 2 R AVENEL k CO., Agents.
?S* FLOUR, COHN, HAY, ?Sec.-MESSRS.
JOHN CA ll Pa EN k CO. havo opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The Store is
large and commodious, an 1 having secured a full
Bto:k of thc varicus cereals, they are prepared to fur
ci-h their customers with Grains at the lo vest mar?
September 24 ?3, eow24
ttxr CURE WARRANTED!-CORNS, BUN?
IONS, etc., removed without pain, by
No. 214 King, near Market-street
August 4 ruf
US-BRIDE AND BRIDEGROO M.-ESS A YS
FOR YOI NG MEN on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride in the institution of Marriass
a.guide to matrimonial felicity and tra : happiness.
Sent by mail in sealed letter envelopes free cf charge.
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3mos September 22
?3- BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is thc best in tho world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneotis; no disappointment; no riri'culous
tinta; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly apphod at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Douil-strect. New York. lyr Jauuarv 3
?.WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is tho familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
(he man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes ore dull and lustre?
less, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole exprrssion ot the face dejected. Interro?
gad the invalid more closely, and you will discover
tint constipation, thc result of a discrdcred stomach
and a torpid liver, is at tho !:ottom ol thc ojischioi.
"Thai's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced thc effects ol TARRANTS EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TAHR.YNT A CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and Nu. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggists. 3mos 22 July 0
JK5-C0UNSEL FOR THE CARLILES i.-THE
body is a machiue, and carelessness in its manage?
ment is cs sure to lead to evil results as carelessness
in thc management of a steam engine Yet the last
thing that most people think of is tte protection of
this delicate piece of Creation's handiwork from thc
subtle causes of disease by which il is surrounded.
It is no easy thing to repair thc system when in
ruins; but tuerc is nodifliculty in fortifying it against
mauy cf th ! dancers to which it is exposed. Guard
against nervous debility. At the first sympton ol
this forerunner of more serious ai'ments, sustain
thc flagg ins energies of nature with HOSTETTER'S
ST IMACH BIETERS. Take it regularly and per?
sistently, until bodily vigor ls thoroughly rcitorc.l.
It creates an appetite, promotes-or, it might as
pioucrly be said, compels-the complete d'gesiiou
ol thc tood, regulates thc secretive action of the liv?
er, tunes and invigorates thc bowels, improves the
condition of the blood, and ??ves firmness to the
nci ve?. Upon a system thus strengthened and rogu
Jat/nl in all its important 'unctions, the i'og-< and ex?
halations ol autumn, pregnant with tho elements oi
intermittent und rcmiitenc lever, can make little or
no impression. Whoever supposes that lover and
nguf is an unavoidable evil iu certain ?'istrlcts, at
this season of th'' year, is egregiously mistaken. As
effectually as a draught of cold air is ?-hut out by tho
rloaini! ot a nour, this complaint, and all disoiders
of a miasmatic tyne, mav be pi evented by ihe use of
the BUT I- US. When sickness eua bc avoided by a
means to sile and Pimple, is il not the merest fatui?
ty to neglect the pronred autid te? Regarded either
as a preventative or a cure for dyspepsia, bilious?
ness, lutermittcut lever, nervous disorders, general
debility, or constipation of the bowels, this pure
vegetable preparation stands alon?-.
October 1U C
A YOUNG LAD* RE TilNING TO
h' l-country hca.e, a::,.r a pojourn ol a lew months
ia t:C city, nas hardly recognized by her friends.
In place ol u coarse, ru-.'tic, flus'-ed lace, she Lau a
so.t ruby cou plcx'ou ot' almoit marble smooth?
ness, and lu=tcad twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause ol sc
great a change, she plainly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, ud coas.dered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their persona)
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature hersell is simple, yet unsur
passed in its efficacy m drawing impurities fro
also healing, cleansing and beautifying thc skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle lt
draws from itali Its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the suriace as Nalure intended i
should be-clear, soft, ?nio?;b and beautiful. Frice
SI, sent by Mail or Express, on leceiyt of an order
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Faycitc-s'.reet, Syracuse, N. Y.
Toe only Amen-va Agents tor ihe sale ct the same.
March 3fi lyr
I A ll U 81 P I A a O 811
GOLD MEDAL FOR 1868 HAS JUST BEEN
AWARDED TO CHAS. M. STLEFF FOR
THE BEST PIANOS NOW MADE,
OVER BALTIMORE, PHILADEL?
PHIA AND NEW YORK
OFFICE AND WARERGOM. No. 7 N. LIBERTY
STREET, ABOVE IMLUMORE-SIREET.
SHEFF'S ri ANO* HAVE ALL THE LATEST
Improvement, including the Agraffe treble, ivorj
ironts, and the improved French Action, lully war?
ranted for live years, willi privilege of exchang*
within twelve months if not entirely satisfactory tc
purchaser. Second-handed Pianos and Parlor Or?
gans always on hand (rem $50 to $300.
REFEREES wno HAVE OUR riANos IN CSE:
Gennral Robert L'. Lee, Lexington, Va.
General Robert Ransom, Wilmington, N. C.
Bishop Wilmer, New Orleans, La.
Messrs. R. Burwell A Sons, Charlotte, N. C.
Max Strakosch, ItalLn Opera.
Messrs. Piaisou A Sous, Sumter, S. C.
Charles Spencer, Charleston, g. C.
April 22 ?race
THE FINE BRIG ALICELEA. CAr-TalN
FOSTER, now lyiug at Central Wharf, and
^having the greater part ot her car/o en
?gaged, will have dispatch.
For freigh t apply to H. F. DAUER & CO,
October 13 2 No. 20 Cumberland--- : eeL
FOR LIVEN POOL.
TBE FIXE AM. C. PACK KT SHIP R.
C. WINTHROP, STEWART Maslcr, having
part of her cargo engaged, will meet with
For Freight eagagements, apply to Captain on
board, or lo PATTERSON k SiCCK,
September 29 tuf Sautla Atluntic Wharf.
FOR NEW YORK-.31 ERC HANTS' LINE.
TO SAIL THURSDAY.
TREIGHT ON COTTON FIFTY CENTS PER ONE
THE REGULAR PACKET SCHOONER
N. W. SMITH, TOOKEE Man.;r. having aQi
iher heavy freight engaged and going or..
?board, wants 200 to 30u bal- s Cotton to ML
October 12 3
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE TACHT, H A V I N li
been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par
^ties, is now ready lor e-agaaements by ap?
?plication to the captaiu on board, orto
BLACK k JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsGmos Agents
LIVERPOOL AW CHARLESTON
THE FIRST-Cf.A?S STEAMSHIF'
'.GOLDEN HORN,"-. Mas?
ter, wUI have Liverpool Thu Day.
10th instant, for Charleston direct
and will be ready tc load for Liverpool on or abou
For Freight engagements apply to
ROBERT MURE k CO..
October 10 stuth3w Boyce's Wharf.
NEW ?OKK AND CHARLES TON
FOR NEW YORE.
. -teww THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
STEAMSHIP CHARLESTON, J.
Commander, w-11 leave Art
*+?r?r?s&r?&~ ger'b Whorl on Tuesday, the iCi_
inst., at half-past Four o'clock P. M.
JOS' Through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Boston
and Providence ot low ates.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER &CO.,
Corner Adner'? Wharf and East Bat (Up alain).
Tho steamer MANHATTAN will follow on Satur?
day, the 17th inst, at half-past Nine o'clock. A. M.
October 12 2
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERY THURSDA Y,
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA ...
?j? Captain CEO WELL, will leave Vander
"'horst's Whaif on Thursday, Octo
.bcr 15th, at Three o'clock, P. M.
Bil's Lading must be presented for signature b
One o'clock of that day.
October 9_RAVEN EL k CO.
PACIFIC MAIL, STEAMSHIP COMPY'B
THROUGH Ll.s^ TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RS
..- STEAMERS OF THE ABOVS.
Jg Une leave Pier No. 42, North River,.
jY^ foot of Cuual-street, New York, a
umS?B??B?Lm 12 o'clO'.-k noon, of the 1st, 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama wita
steamers ipr South Pacific aud Central American
ports. T hose of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
thc new steam hue from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Fraccisco, fo
Chita and Japan, November 2.
No Conforma steamers touch at Havana, bet gs
direct from New York to AspinwalL
Ono hundred pounds baggage tree to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information appl>
ot thc COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, Noith River, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. It. BABY, AgecL
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREillEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS OF THE NORTH G EB MAI,* LL OIL'
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
WILL BPS REGULA ULY BE
-^EWKfTWfeEN BALTIMORE AND BR
^ZeMMmM M KN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
sS??B Bremen on thc 1st of each month.
From Southampton on ti. e 4tb of each month. Fros
Btltfmore on the 1st ot each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre mid southampton-Cabin SOO: Steer
ag? ?30. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin S9C
Prias of passage payable In gold, or its equiv?
They touch ot Southampton both goin* and re?
turning. T hese vessels take Freight to Lo idon and
Hull, for which through bills ol lading arc signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
AU letters must pass through the Postottce. Ne
bills of lading but thoso of the Compwiy will bo
signed. Bills of lading will positively uot be d*
livered before goods arc cleared at 'he Co sw LU eon se.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER ic CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDi CAI k CO., Agents,
East Bay, Charleston., S. 0.
April 20 6mos
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN,
/-h.., THE INMAN LINE. SAILING
?Lii SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the C..
1 fl&ftli s- Mail8' consisting of the foll awizg
CITY OF PARIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON.
CITY OF BOSTON
Saning every Saturday and ciery alternate Marida,^
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York,
RATES OF PASSAGE
BI TUE MAIL STEAMERS SAILINO EVERY SATURDAY,
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabio.$109 Steerage.SF. -
1st Cabin lo Loudon.. 105 steerage to London... 3
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to-Paris. 4
Passage by the MonJai/ ste 'mers-First Cabin SM '
gold; Steerago S30; payable lu U. S. currency.
Ratrs oinis.-agc from New York to H?litos; Cabin.
$23, Steerage, $10; payable ic gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Eaiiburg,
Bremen, kc., _-t moderate rate.?.
Steerage pasmore from Liverpool and Queenstown,
-: 40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by pe/,
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at thc Company'
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 finio
FOR PA LAT KA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH,FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE.
AND ALL LANDINGS ON TEE ST. JOHN '
- *ir**im THE STEAM EB CITY POINT "
jS^??S?-11100 t01la hurtheti, Captain W. T
MCNELTY, will leave South Atlantic Wharf every
Tuesaay Night at 9 o'clock, and Savannah every
Wednesday Afternoon, ai 3 o'clock, tor the above
Returning, wiU leave Savannah for Charleston every
Sunda? Mornii g, it 8 o'clock
All freight iryablc on the wharf.
Goods left on the wharf after sunset wiU be st?ret'.'
at expense and ri-<lc of owner?.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
October 8 _-outh Atlantic Wharf.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD ANDBLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADE:'-. -
STEAMER FAN> IE.Capt. FENS PECK
fr??s ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
J?-?SSEjB?WUl leay? charlesLin every Tuesday
Muming, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah evor Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FERGUSON,
June 29 Accommodai ion Wharf.
Purifies the Blood.
For Sale by Druggists Everywhere.
July 28 Die lyr
"Tl II. KELLERS & CO.,
DRUGGISTS AND APOTHECARIES.
No. 131 MEEIlNG-aTKFET, NEAR MARKET
FRESH ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS
aS-PBESCE'.PTION3 P?T UP WITH CARE.-**
January :j tutu6