Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana.
THE LATEST RETURNS.
PK * XS Y Li VANIA.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 13-Noon.-There is con?
siderable fighting in the suburbs. In the Six?
teenth Ward a boy of sixteen was fatally shot
by a deputy sheriff. lu the T Jv%itieth Ward
there was heavy fighting between the police
and the sheriffs deputies. When the polls
were opened at seven o'clock long lines of vot?
ers were present at each voting place, and
there were indications of a heavy vote. Both
parties claim the State, with tho chances
favorins the Democrats.
PHILADELPHIA, October 13-11 P. M-Up to
this hour the following returns from the elec?
tions in this State have been received :
St. Clair, Philadelphia County-Republican
majority, 235; Republican gain, 167.
Columbia Borough-Republican majority,
lil; Republican gain, 53.
Lancaster City-Democratic majority, 174;
Republican gain, 159.
Delaware County (four districts)-Republi?
c's gain, 118.
Ti .usville, Crawford County-Republican ma
Idt ty, 95; Republican gain, 17.
AllentoD, Lehigh County (three wards)-Re?
publican majority, 175; Republican gain, G7.
Shrewsbury, York County-Democratic ma?
jority. 212; Democratic gain, 45.
Alleghany County (as heard from)-Repub?
lican majority, 7509; Republican gain, 1100.
Mauch Chunk-Republican majority, 129; Re?
publican gain, 9.
Centre County (nine districts)-Democratic
majority, 331; Republican gain, 352.
York Borough-Democratic majority, 300;
Republican gain, 58.
Carbon County-Democratic majority, 540;
Democratic Rain, 100.
Northampton County (Easton and eleven
Country Districts )- Democratic majori ty, 3086;
Democratic gain, 134.
Berks County (seven districts)-Democratic
majority, 6300; Democratic gain, 522.
Reading-Ward 1, Republican majori ty, 106;
Republican gain, 15; Ward 5, Democratic
gain, 59; Ward 6, Republican majority, 2; Dem?
ocratic gain, 19; Ward 8, Democratic majority,
65; Democratic Rain, 20.
Philadelphia-Ward 5, Democratic majority,
1086; Democratic gain, 66; Ward ll, Democratic
majority, 900; Democratic gain, 132; Ward 12,
Democratic majority, 280; Republican gain,
177; Ward 17, Democratic majority, 1193; Dem?
ocratic gain, 56.
Philadelphia- Ward 4, Democratic majority,
1729; Democratic gain, 92; Ward 10, Republican
majority, 1006; Republican gain, 8; Ward 16,
Democratic majority, 294; Democratic gain, 61.
Eighteen wards show a Republican gain of
Berks County (Rockland)-Democratic ma?
jority, 208; Bepnblicsa Kain, 21.
CheBter County (eleven districts)-Republi?
can majority, 797; Republican gain, 102.
Marden Creek-Democratic majority, 136;
Democratic gain, 21.
Spring Township-Democratic gain, 23.
Pine Grove-Democratic gain, 92.
Chester County-Republican majority, 2100;
Republican gain, 200.
Fulton County-Democratic majority, 350;
Democratic gain, 40.
Lancaster County (twenty-four districts)
Republican gain, 540.
Reading City will give a small Democratic
Berk's County-Democratic major /, 6000;
Democratic Rain 200.
Sunbury-Republican majority, 287; Republi?
can gain, 232.
Franklin County (ten districts)-Republican
Northumberland County-Republican major?
ity, 27; Republican gain, 53.
Connellsville Township-Democratic major?
ity, 5; Democratic gain, 20.
Lucerne County (twelve districts)-Republi?
can gain, 30.
Alleghany County (forty-nine districts)- Re?
publican gain, 2000.
Williamsport Ccunty-Republican majority,
280; Republican gain, 310.
Bradford County (nine districts)-Demo?
cratic majority, 277; Republican gain, 62.
PHILADELPHIA, October 13, 12 P. M.-The
Democrats will elect the Mayor of this city
and the District Attorney by 1000 majority.
W. D. Kelley, the Republican Congressman
from the Fourth District, Charles O'Neil the
Republican Congressman from the Second Dis?
trict, and Leonard Myers, the Republican Con?
gressman rrom the Third District, are re-elect?
ed. Caleb N. Taylor, the Republican Congress?
man from the Fifth District, will probably be
re-elected. The Second, Third and Fourth
Districts are comprised in the City of Phila?
delphia, but the Fifth District includes the
county of Bucks.
The State will give a Republican majority
During the dty there have been many fights.
No further loss of life yet report ed.
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE NEWS.]
PHLLADELEHiA,October 13-1 A. M.-Returns
from twenty-two wards ont of the twenty-eight
wards of the City of Philadelphia show a Re?
publican gain of 1651 votes. The Democrats
elect the Mayor or Philadelphia by 2500 votes.
Last year the Democratic majority at the elec?
tion of Justice Sh are wood was 2482.
The Democrats gain four Congressmen in
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE NEWS.]
PHILADELPHIA, October 13-1 A. M.-The re?
turns from Pennsylvania thus far are unofficial.
The Radicals claim that they have carried the
State by a considerable majority, but the Demo?
crats are still confident that the officia! returns
will tell a different tale.
The amount of the Democratic maiority in
Philadelphia is uncertain.
CINCINNATI, October 13,9 P. M.-Tho returns
so far are meagre in the extrom3, but show Re?
publican gains all around.
It is estimated that tho Republican majority
io the State will be about 25 OOO.
NEW YOEE, Octob?r 13-11 P. M-Private
dispatches from Cincinnati state that the city
has gone Republican by 4500 majority-a gain
Dispatches received hero indicate that Ohio
will go Republican by at least 20.000.
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE NEWS.]
NEW YOKE, October 13-1 A. M.-The latest
dispatches from Ohio announce the defeat of
Carey, the working men's candidate in the Se?
cond Distriot, and that the State is certainly
carried by the Republican?.
NEW YOEE. October 13-11 P. M.-Dispatch?
es received here indicate that Indiana will give
seven thousand Republican majority.
[SPECIAL DISPATCH TO THE NEWS.]
NEW YORE, October 13-1 A. M.- Dispatches
received here from Indiana leave no doubt that
the Bepubbcans have carried the State.
SPANISH AFFAIRS-A EINRDOM.
MADRID, October 16.-The Junta has been
offered a loan cf ten million of reals, which
was taken immediately. General Dulco bas
been appointed Captaio-General of Cuba.
General Prim has published a letter urging
thc formation of a kingdom in Spain imme?
diately. ^It is said that Prim aspires to be ?he
Great interest is manifested concerning the
representation ot Cuba in the new gcveruuient,
and the abohtion of slavery. Tho action of
the constitutional Cortes on these subjects is
awaited with great anxiety. The ministers of
the province of Cubahave been accorded equal
liberties with those of Spain.
? The Junta is sure of the adhesion of the
Captain-General of Cuba. Dispatches sent to
bim by steamer, which left Cadiz October 2,
will, it ie believed, remove all doubts as to hie
FRANCE AND PRUSSIA.
PARI6, October ll.-Tho reference to Schles?
wig made by the King of Denmark in his
speech at the opening of the Regsdag, induces
semi-official journals hero to declare that
France is fledged to the treaty of Prague,
and Prussia must not depart from its obli?
gations. The fears of a European war have
abated. The Press, however, sayp that the
armies of France were never bus; 1 than at
THE GERMANS AND CUBA.
BERLIN, October 10.-Reports having been
received here of lawlessness and disquiet in
Cuba, tho merchants of various cities in Ger?
many united in a request to the government
to sends ships-of-war to that island in order
to guard the interests of German traders and
HON. REVERDY JOHNSON.
LIVERPOOL, October 10.-Reverdy Johnson
will receive an address from the corporate
authorities of this city on the morning of
the 22J instant. Tho prelimintries of a na?
turalization treaty, similar to that recently
concluded between North Germany and tho
United States, have been arranged between
Lord Stanley and the American Minister.
POLITICAL AFFAIRS IN GREAT BRITAIN-THE
CHINESE EMBASSY, tc.
LONDON, October ll.-Tho tory journals do not
take up the "no Popery" cry of the Premier,
but rest the claims of their party in the Par?
liamentary canvass on the brilliant foreign
policy of the ministry, tho success of tho
Abyssinian war, tho necessity for defence of
the Church of England irom the danger by
which it is menaced, and the maintenance of
the strictest economy in thc public expendi?
tures. On the latter point, however, they aro
sharply assailed by thc Whigs, who point out a
wide inconsistency between the precept and
practice of tho party in power.
The Chinese Embassy are making progress
in their preliminary arrangements for negotia?
tions with tho British Government. It is re?
ported that Burlingame finds Lord Stanley not
unfriendly to tho policy proposed by China,
and is ready lo treat the question on the broad
grounds ot civilization rather than from the
purely English point of view urged by the
It is understood the Embassadcrs will be re?
ceived by tho Queen on the 20th inst. The
Embassy will afterwards visit Paris.
HAVANA, October 13.-Lei sundi has not de?
clared for the provi8io.ial goveramcut, but will
maintain law and order. He says that he is a
loyal Spaniard, and only retains and governs
the island as a poition ot the Spanish domin?
ion, irrespective of parties governing in the
mother country. The island is perfectly tran?
HAVANA, October 13.-Lorsundi bas issued a
proclamation enforcing tranquillity.
A rich gold mine has beon discovered in
PRESIDENT JOHNSON TO BE MURDERED ! ! !
BRIGHAM YOUNG- PESSION8-THANESOrvTNG.
WASHINGTON, October 13_Brigham Young
is among the bidders to carry tho mails be?
tween the eastern and western termini of the
Sen-or Iinocla piesentcd his credentials to?
day as Charge d'Affiires of Guatemala and San
The Commissioner of Pensions estimates
that the requirements of his bureau next year
will be twenty-three and a half millions.
There wore, on June 30tti, 169,000 namo3 on
the pension rolls.
The President proclaims tho 2Cth of Novem?
ber as a d*y of praise, thanksgiving and
prayer. The proclamation says : "We are per?
mitted to hope that the long-protracted politi?
cal and sectional dissensions are at no distant
day to give way to returning harmouy and fra?
ternal affection throughout the republic."
The EveniDg Express gives vague particulars
of a plot to murder Mr. Johnson, and prom?
ises explicit details to-morrow.
The following changes have been made in
the Freedmen's Bureau: Major John E. Lew?
is, of the 44th Infantry, relieves General Sibley
in Georgia. Captain Geo. W. Giles, Lieuten?
ant-Colonel 45th Infantry, relieves Colonel
Sprague in Florida. General Niled has been
relieved in North Carolina. No successor ap?
MONTGOMERY, ALA., October 13.-The Exec?
utive Committee of the Democratic party cf
this State has withdrawn the present electoral
ticket, and substituted one composed of men
who can ike tho United States oath. At least
one-half of them were officers of the Fedora!
army during thc war, who have settled in this
State since ita close.
MOBILE, October 13.-The steamship Alli?
ance, of the Florida Mail Line, from Key West
to New .Orleans, went ashore in a northeast
gale at the entrance of St. Andrew's Bay on the
8th instant, and is lying in two feet of water.
The passengers and officers and crew aro safe.
The cargo has been saved by a schooner in a
damaged condition. The purser and passen?
gers arrived at Pensacola last night, and leave
for New Orleans to-day.
Condensed Sews by Telegraph.
In Louisiana tho registration precincts have
all been reopened, and the Legislative Investi?
gating Committee recommend a general re?
form of registration laws and proceedings,
Thc Episcopal General Convention
Proceedings of Thnrsday and Friday.
A New York dispatch of Friday last says:
This is the third day of the Episcopal General
Convention. The treasurer's report statos tho
sxpenditures at $8291 51, and the receipts,
?7545. The Committee on Dioceses reported
in favor of admitting the Diocese of Nebraska
into tull felloivship with the Convention ; also,
in favor of substituting Diocesan Council for
Diocesan Convention, as applied to that par?
Hon. S. B. Buggies and Bev. Dr. De Wolfe
Howe spoke strongly against the proposed
change of name. Tho latter said, if changes
were to be mado in this way, by-and-by we
should be hearing of "Conferences," "Reform?
ed Cathobc Church," and other things of that
Bev. Dr. Littlejohn said tho Church in Min?
nesota now called their annual assemolage not
i Diocesan Convention, but a Council. Bev.
Dr. Peterkin, of Virginia, was to favor of the
change. He reminded the Convention that in
the Prayer Book, the Almighty w.is invoked to
be present with tho -General Council of His
While the debate was in progress, a message
was received hom tho House of Bishops, an?
nouncing that that body had adopted a resolu?
tion- admitting Nebraska. Rev. Dr. Goodwin,
of Pennsylvania, said he did not think it was
fair that the action of the Houso should thus
be determined by tho Bishops. He was in
favor of admitting Nebraska, but he thought
it had acted wrongly in changing the name,
as before Btated. Ho would move that tho
whole subject be laid on tho table until a re?
port could be received from the Committee on
Canons. Tho debate ran on without final re?
sult till 8 P. M., when the Convention adjourn?
Tho following is a summary of tho proceed?
ings on Saturday:
Bev. E. F. Dashioll, of Maryland, presented a
petition praymor for a division of tho Diocese
of Maryland! Referred to the committee on
Mr. Wm. H. Battle. LL. D., offered an amend?
ment to the constitution that tbe following bc
added to canon 12, title 2: "That a member of
a church removing from one parish to another
shall be amenable to the jurisdiction and sub?
ject to tho pastoral care of the pastor of the
parish to which he removes." Referred to the
co i. mit tee on canons and constitution.
Tho Bt. Bev. Dr. Uoxe, Bishop of the Dio?
cese of Western New York, presented a mam?
moth petition of ono hundred feet long to the
House of Bishops, the largest roll prosented
to the Episcopal Church on any subject. This
petition embraces the names of the clergy who
have signed the petition for a commission to
be appointed, to meet a similar commission
from the Methodists, with reference to church
unioii. The letters received show that almost
the entire clergy, with but very few dissenting
voices, desire church union. The plan ot
union proposed ia that presented by the Eng?
lish P. E. Church to the Wesleyan Methodists,
namely : (1) Tho admission of Wesleyan
preachers to holy orders with tho hypotheti?
cal form; (2) recognition of the itinerant
and local system ; (3) licensing of tho
meeting houses ; (4) recognition of the
class and love-ieaat system ; (51 per?
mission to continue thc use of extem?
pore forms except tor tho Sacraments; (C) re?
tention by the Wesleyone ot their endowments
and trusts. Accompanying the petition were
memorial papers bearing on church unity,
being extracts from the speeches of Bishops
Alonzo Potter, Burgess, Coxe, and others,
when tho appointment of a commission of con?
ference with the Methodists was under discus?
sion. Tho original commission having de?
ceased oxcopt Bishop Mcllvaino, of Ohio, the
petition now presented asks to have it tilled
up again so os to moot tho committee recently
appointed by tho General Conference of thu M.
E. Church. " Tho General Conference uf tho M.
E. Church appointed a comm i lice of confer?
ence, as it waa undera Loud, out ol'courtesy to
tho Episcopal Convention, but very littlo is ex?
pected irom them. Tho House of Bishops will
probablv take action on the petition and memo?
The Bev. Dr. Goodwin, of Pennsylvania, pre?
sented the following memorial :
To tho House of Bishops and House of Cleri?
cal and Lay Delegates of, Aw.: The undersign?
ed, ministers and laymen of the Protestant
Episcopal Church, would respectfully submit to
your venerable body the following statement
"There is a construction oF section G, can?
non 12, title 1, which forbids the oflictating
minister of our church, in any way, or under
any circumstances, officiating* within certain
territorial limits of parishes other than their
own, without 'the expresa permission' of thc
minister of the parish, or of a majority of
thom, if thero bo moro than one. According
to this construction, a minister of our church
is forbidden to officiate within such territorial
limits, even in places of worship belonging t J
other Christian bodies, w.thout such permis?
sion. He is forbidden to officiate even for bia
own parishioners, within such hmi s; and he is
forbidden, although be may bo au agent of
some missionary or other society, and without a
parish of bia own, to officiate within such
limits, ovcu at the invitation ot thc minis?
ter of tho church in which he is requested to
officiate, if there be more than one mettled min?
ister in tho city or town, uutil he shall receive
tho 'expresa permission' of a majority of such
ministers. As to the question whether this is
tho true construction ot tho canon, your peti?
tioners would hero expresa no opinion, but
simply slating their conviction that the cation,
aa th ?a interpreted, is inconsistent, at least in
some of its applications, with tho reasonable
liberties of the clergy and lai'y ot your ciiuich,
would respectfully aak that it may'bu repealed,
or so modified as to apply only tb unauthoriz?
ed attempts at tbu formation of new parishes,
or to intrudions upon thc actual acknowledged
and onrollcd pariahiouers ol' other ministers ul
.Mgned by William A. Muhlciiberg, D. D.,
John Cotton Smith, D. D., Edvard A. Wash
buinc, D. D., A. H. Viuton, D. D., H. Dycr.D.
D., Rev. Phillip BrouKR, Daniel R. Goodwin,
D. D., LL. D., Henry R. Montgomery, D. D.,
Francis Wharton, D. D., LL. D., B. Bethel
Claxton, D. D., Clement M. Butler, D. D.,
Richard Newton, D. D., Rev. R. T. Parvin,
Rev. A. IL Morrison, Stephen H. Tyng, D. D.,
A delegate roso and moved that the commit?
tee of arrangements be instructed to inform
tho Convention if the religious services eaeli
morning during the seaaion of the Convention
were to be tho same as they were thia morn?
Another delegate moved to table. Carried.
The cause which drew forth thia motion was
that the chanting by the surpliced choir of
boys, which ia customary in Trinity Chapul,
and which has been practiced, as usual, each
morning of the Convention, waB not performed
to-day. It appears that a number of tho dele?
gates* objected to tho presence of the boys and
to their surplices, and yesterday over eighty
of the delegates remained outside the church
edifice while the chanting was going on in?
side. Thi? word ot explanation will explain
what follows :
Another delegate now moved that the choir
of Trinity Chapel be, and is hereby request?
ed to give their assistance to the musical
portion of the sorvicea as heretofore, and
that they continue to. give their issietance
during the remainder of the Convention's ses?
An attempt was mado to table tho motion,
aud Dr. Haight got thc floor. Ho said ho
wuhed it to bo distiuctly understood that thc
change made in the musical portion of tho ser
vico was not made hythe request directly of
any person connected with this Convention.
Hi? reverend brother, the senior minister in
chargo of Trinity Chapel, (Rev. Dr. Swope,)
understood that the consciences of certain d>;l
egatoa were troubled by tho presence and par?
ticipation in the musical portiou of thu service
of "our tittle boys in their customary dresses,"
and he (the Rev. Dr. Swope) of his own mo?
tion requested thom to absent themselve.1
thia morning "for the sake of peace." Ho
hopod this Convention should not be disturbed
with questions of this sort. It was a great
sacrifice on the part of his reverend broth?
er, on the part of the peoploof thia chapel, and
on tho part of himself (Dr. Haight), to make,
but if there be those in this convention wno
cannot come here and worship Almighty God
according to our mode (herein, he ( .JT. H.) for
one, was willing (though he could not under?
stand such squeamish feelings, and never ex?
perienced them himself in auv strange oh rch
into which he wont) to moko "the sacrifice; his
ministerial brethren and his people were will?
ing to make the Bacritico, for peace sake.
A number of delegates attempted tu got the
floor, but were all shut off by the president an?
nouncing that, in accordance with a resolution,
tho Convention now stood adjourned to 10
THE NEW REGLMK.
ACTH OF THE LEGISLATURE.
kv ACT lo. Regu'ate the Practice of tlic Circuit Courts
iii Certain Cases.
I. Be il enacled by the Senate and HOUBC of
Representatives of tho State of south Caroli?
na, now met and sitting in General Asseniblv,
and by the author.ty of the same, All tho Couria
of the State organized under the act entitled
"Au act to organize the Circuit Courts," shall
have power to grant new trials in cases where
there has been a trial by jury for reasons for
which new trials have usually been granted in
the Courts of Law of the U.uited States; and
they shall have power to administer all neces?
sary oaths or affirmations, and punish by fine
or imprisonment, at the discretion of said
Courts, nil contempts of authoritv in any
cause or hearing before the same, aud to make
and establish all necessary rules for the order?
ly conducting ot business in said Courts: Pro?
vide J, Such rules are not repugnant to the laws
of tho State or the rules prescribed by the
II. The Circuit Courts, as Courts of Equitv,
shall be deemed always open for the purpose
of filing bills, petitions, swers, pleas and
other pleadings, for issuing and returning
niesnc and final procesa and commissions, anil
for making and diiecting all interlocutory mo?
tions, orders, rules and other proceedings
whatever, preparatory to the hearing of all
causes pending therein, upon their merits, and
it shall be competent tor any judge ol the said
courts, upon re isonable notice to the parties in
thc clerk's office or at chambers, and in vaca?
tion as well as in terni, to make, direct and
award all such process, commissions and in?
terlocutory orders, rules and other proceed?
ings, whenever the same are not grantable of
course, according to the rules and practice of
III. Issues of fact, in civil cases, in any Cir?
cuit Court, may be tried and determined by
tho court, without the intervention of a jury,
whenever rho parties or their at'.ornevs of re?
cord filo their consent, in writing, with the
clerk of the court, waiving a jury.
IV. Upon the tn al of a question of fact by
the court, its decision ehall be given in writing,
and shall contain a statement of the facts
found and tho conclusions ot law, separately;
and upon a trial of an i6sue of law the decision
shall be made in the same manner, stating tho
conclusions ot law. Such decision shall bc
filed with the clerk within sixty days after the
court at which the trial took place. Judgment
upon the decision sha'l be entered accordingly
au of the term, and the judgment and finding
may bo reviewed on writ of error or appeal,
when thc same ie duly taken alter the filing of
V. All issues of law or fact in civil cases maj
be referred to arbitrators or referees upon the
written coDsent of the parties; and when tho
parties do not consent, the Court may, upon
tho application of either party, or of its own
motion, except where the investigation will re?
quire tho decision of difficult questions of law,
diiect a reference in tho following cases: 1st.
Where the trial of an issue of fact shall require
the examination of a long account on either
Bide; in which case the referees may be direct?
ed to hoar and decide the whole issue, or to re- -
port upon any specific quos Lion of fact involved
therein. 2d. Where the taking of an account
shall bc necessary for the information of the
Court, boforejudgme.it, or for carrying a judg?
ment or order into effect.
VI. The trial by referees or arbitrators shall
bo conducted :u the same manner and on simi?
lar notice as a trial by tho court. They shall
havo the samo power to grant adjournments,
and to allow amendments to any pleadings as
tho court upon r'uch trial, upon tho same terms
and with like effect. They Bhall have the same
power to preservo order and punish all viola?
tions thereof upon such trial, and to compel the
attendance of witnesses beroro them by attach?
ment, and to punish then as for a contempt
for non-attendance or rclusal to be sworn or
testily as is possessed ba tho conrt. They
must state tho facts found, and the conclusions
of kw separately. The report of such referees
or arbitrators being returned, shall be allowed
and stand as the cccision of thc court granting
thc rale, unless sufficient cause bo shown to
the contrary. When the reference is to report
thc facts, tho report -mall have the effect of a
special verdict fouud by a juty.
VII. In all cases of reference, the parties as
to whom issues are formed in the action (ex?
cept when the d?tendant ts au intaut or an ab?
sentee) may ay;r c in writing upou the per?
sons, not "exceeding three, anda reference
shall bc ordcicd tc him or them and to no
other persons. And if buch parties donut
Agree, tho courtaball appoint ono or more re?
ferees, not more than throe, who shall be free
from exception; and.no person shall he appoint?
ed rofereo to whom all parties in the action
object; and no Justice or Judge of any court
shall sit as a referee in any action ponding in
tho court of which ho is Jud?e. Unless the
court shall otherwise order, or the parties
otherwiso stipulate, thc referee or referees
Bhall make aud deliver a report within sixty
days from tho time the action shall be finally
submitted; and in default thereof said referee
or referees shall not bc entitled to receive any
foes, and tho action shall proceed as if no re?
ference hud becu ordered. The report of the
referee or referees, arbitrator cr arbitrators,
shall bo delivered to thc clerk of thc court out
of which tho order of refercuco iasuod.
VIII. Thc juries to servo in tho Circuit
Comas shall bu drawn in thc same manncr.aud
serve with the same qualifications, as hereto?
fore provided by law tinder military orders and
tho Provisional'Government of tho State, until
thc act outitlcd ' Au act, to regulate thc manner
ol' drawing j unes'" shall take effect: Provided.
No more tiiau thirty-one petit jurors or nine?
teen grand juror? bhall ho summoned to attend
tho Circuit Court at any one time, except by
order of thc Court.
In thc Senate House, t hc twenty-sixth day of
September, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight.
President of the Senate.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES. Ja.,
Speaker House ut Representatives.
Approved : ROBERT K. SCOTT, Governor.
As ART to suppre? insurrection and.rebellion.
L Be il ew.tc'.ed by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the State of South Carolina,
now met and Bittintr in General Assembly, and
by the authority of the same, Whenever by
reason ol' unlawful obstructions, combinations
or assemblages of persons, or rebellion against
the authority of the government of the State,
it shall become impracticable, in the judgment
of the Governor of the State, to enforce, by
tho ordinary course of judicial proceedings,
the laws of the State within any county or
counties ol' the State, it ehall be lawful for the
Governor of the State to call forth tno militia
of auy or all tho counties in the State, and em?
ploy such parts thereof as he maj deem neces?
sary to enforce the faithful execution of tho
laws or to supptess such rebellion.
LT. Whenever, iu the judgmont of the Gov?
ernor, it may be necessary to use the military
force herebj- dirocted to be employed and called
forth, the Governor shad forthwith, by procla?
mation, command such insurgents to disperse
and retire peaceably to their respective abodes
within a limited time.
III. Thc militia so called into the service of
tho St ato shall be subject to the saino rulos
and articles of war as troops of the United
States, cud he continued in tuc service of the
?state until discharged by proclamation by the
Governor : Provided, That such continuance
in se? rice shall not extend bej'ond sixty days
after the commencement of the next regular
session of the Genera! Assembly, unless tho
General Assembly shall expressly provide
therefor: Prodded, furiher, That tho mihtia
so called into thc service ot the Slate shall,
during their time of service, ho entitled to the
same pay, rations and allowance.- for clothing
as are or may be esiabhshed by law for thc
armv of the United Slates.
Iv. Every officer, non-commissioned officer or
private ot tiio militia who shall fail to obey thc
orders of the Governor of the State in any ol'
thc cases before recited, shah forfeit a sum not
exceeding one year's pay and not less than one
mouth's pay. to be determined by a court-mar?
tial, and 'such officer shall he liable to
bj cashiered by sentence ot' court-martial,
an I be incapacitated from hold.ng a com?
mission in the militia for a term not ex?
ceeding twelve months, at the discretion of
the court; and such iion-cjinuiissioned officer
and private shall be liable to imprisonment by
a like sentence on failure of the payment ot the
fines adjudged against them for one calendar
mouth tor every twenty-five dollars of such
V. The Governor of the State, when in his
judgment the public safety may require it, be,
and he is hereby, authorized to take possession
of any or all of the telegraph lines in the State,
tbeiroffices and appurtenances : to take pos
eession of any or all railroad linos in the State,
their running stock, their ornees, shops, build?
ings, and ali their appendages and appurte?
nances; to prescribe rules and regulations for
the holding, using and maintaining of the
aforesaid telegiaph and railroad lines, in the
manner most conducive to tlie interest and
Bafety of the government; to place under mili?
tary control all the officers, agents and em?
ployees belonging to the telegraph and railroad
lines thus taken possession of, so that they
shall be considered a part of tho militan- estab?
lishment of the Stale, subject to all the re?
strictions imposed by tho niles and articles of
VI. The Governor is authorized to employ
?S many persons as he may deem necessary
md proper for the suppression of such insur?
rection, rebellion or resistance to tho laws;
md for thia purpose he may organize and use
them in sucli a manner as ne may judge best
lor the public welfare.
VU. If, dunug any insurrection, rebellion,
3r any unlawiul obstruction of the laws as eet
forth in tho first section of this act, the Gov?
ernor of the State, in his judgment, shall deem
the pubhc safety requires it, he is authorized
to Buspend the privilege of thc writ of habeas
corpus in any case throughout tho State or any
part thereof; and whenover the said privilege
shall be suspended as aforesaid, no military or
other officer shall bc compelled, in answer to
my writ of habeas corpus, to return the body
af any pereon or persons detained by him by
iuthority of the Governor; but upon the cer?
tificate, under oath, of the officer having charge
of any one so detained, tint such pesone ia de?
tained by him as a prisoner under authority of
the Governor, further proceeding under tho
writ of habeas corpus shall be suspended by
Tudge or Court having issued the said writ, BO
long as said suspension by the Governor shall
remain in force and said rebellion continue.
VIII. All acts and parta of acts inconsistent
with this act, or supplied by it, are hereby re?
[n the Senato House, tho twenty-second day of
September, in the year of our Lord one thou?
sand eight hundred and sixty-eight.
Prosidont of the Senato.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES, Jc,
Speaker House of Representativas.
Approved : ROBEBT K. SCOTT, Governor.
AN ACT to quiet rights vested under military orders.
I. Be it enacted by the Senato and House of
Representa'ives of the State of South Carolina,
now met and sitting in General Assembly, and
by tho authority of the same, All rights of
proporty vested, accrued or in action, by vir?
tue of the judgments, orders or decrees of md
itary tribunal!, or by virtue of General or Spe?
cial Orders issued by military commanders on
duty in thc State since the first day of March,
Anno Domini eighteen hundred and sixty-five,
and up to the time of the expiration of tho
late Provisional Government cf South Caroli?
na, are hereby affirmed and declared valid, and
tho same shall bc unquestioned in tho courts
of the State. The following General Orders,
issued from Headquarters of Second Military
District, at Charleston, South Carolina, aro af?
firmed and re-enacted, to wit : Paragraph 13
of General Orders No. 10, dated April ll, A. D.
ono thousand eight hundred and sixty-seven;
General orders No. 139, dated December third,
A. D. one thousand eight hundrod and sixty
seven, and Goneial Orders No. 28, dated Feb?
ruary twonty-sovonth, A.D. one thousand eight
hundred and sixty eight.
II. To the end, and for tho purposes set
forth in this act, and no other, are the general
and special orders ot thc military commanders
aforesaid, together with thejudgmonte, orders
and decrees of the military tribunals aforesaid,
continued in full force and virtue, unless in?
consistent with thc Constitution of this State,
or the acts passed by this special session of
the General Assembly.
TH. All persona who aro now holding office
by rcaaon ot any general or special ordors
issued by any military commanders in thia
State aro hereby continued in office until their
successors shill be appoint jd or elected and
In the Senate House, the twenty-second day
of September, in the year of our Lord une
thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight.
President of the Senate.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES, JB.,
Speaker House of Representatives.
Approved: ROBEET K. SCOTT, Governor.
Items of State News.
-A white boy named Parker and a colored
boy na nod John, were arrested on Sunday, in
Lexington, charged with the robbery of Mr.
Boulwaro, on Tnursday laat, in Bid ge way,
Fairfield Districl. A portion of tho monoy was
-On Thuradiy night last, as Mr. Joseph
Keller was on bia way from Columbia to his
home in Fairfield District, and when near Lit?
tle River, he stopped for the night. While ho
and his driver, a colored boy, were asleep, a
pai ty of negroes made au attack on them,
knocked Mr. Keller senseless and severely
injured the driver, who aucceeded, however, in
malting his escape. Mr. Keller wa- robbed of
bia pocket book, containing nearly $200 dol?
lars, aud bia overcoat. Tho owner of the toam
and tho driver were Democrats, and it is not
known whether tho intenci?n was tor robbery
or merely for political antagonism. The wa?
gon and team were not disturbed. Atlast ac?
counts the wounded men were improving.
-On Tuesday night of last week, n band of
robbers uumboriog about twenty, visit d tho
promises of Mr. John Roper and Mr. J. W.
McLaurin, near McLaurin'a Mills, about two
miles from Benncttsville, and took from them
an amount of money and clothing. Thc party
firat appearod at the residence of Mr. Roper,
and knocked for admittance on pretenco of bu?
siness. Mr. Roper opened tho door to seo who
they wore, whon he was immediately placed
under guard of two ot the thieves while the rest
searched tho premises tor money. They met with
little succeaa, however, and left, charging Mr.
Roper not to move or he would bc killed. They
next went to Mr. J. W. McLaurin's and.
pursued the same course, placing him under
guard until bis premises were searched. The
villains took about two hundred dollars in
greenbacks, and furutahed themselves each
with a suit ot clothing from the store, besides
ot'.er articles, and thou left. Mr. McLauriu
and Mr. Roper, os soon as the robbers had lett
thc last named premises, gathered up a num?
ber ol citizens anu started in hot pursuit. We
learn that a negro man belonging to this band
has been arrested, which will m all probability
[pad to tho arrest of thc whole party. Ho has
given thc names of all that were with him on
the night of the robbery, and says that many
of them aro mulattoes' It is supposed that
tnis band of highway robbers is headed by a
white man, and number about thirty men, all
PINE AGAIN.-Pink, the interesting New
York correspondent of the Charleston Courier,
who com ui en cea in September to chango color
from pink to blue, from blue to bluer, and
from bluer to black, has, with October, roaum
cd once more bia roseate hues, and bocom o
Pink again. Well done, New York Dem?crata I
Continue to watch Pink closely, and dino and
wino him well. Keep an eye nn the correspon?
dent from the Metropolis. And tho uext time
that a Republican bondholder again decoys
Pink into au eating saloon, and Btaffs him 'till
he is afflicted with political dyspepsia, follow
hun up with another bottle of Hostuttcr's
Stomach Bitters, and ply him well with physic
and with facts. We pnt'er pink to blue, blue
to bluer, and even bluer to black (Republican.)
To-dav'a eleclious will indicate whe her Pink
ia a true prophet, though he mest bc, for he
has oracularly hinted thc succeaa of both can?
didates, and can't well, therefore, prove a ilise
one, and, whatever be tho result, will doaervo
tobe entitled "the reliable cones jondent" of
the Charleston Courier.- Wtnnsbjro' News.
UB AND OUR DESCENDANTS-FOB SEVEEAL
GENERATIONS.-The Bev. W. G. Hubbard of
Wilson, N. Y., under date of Febuary 13, 1366,
writes : "Thc report of the recent tiial at Troy,
is waking up some interest here, and luquin?a
and calla to see our machino (Willcox und
Gibbs) arc becoming frequent. Thc machine
however, ia well known, as frequent cals have
long been made on us to do little job3 that
could not be done on other machines ; andi
think wc have never failed to accommodate
such. 1 write you now to usk for a tew descrip?
tive catalogues, with prices, &c. Also for
copies of that trial in pamphlet form, [en?
close a little money for postage. Our machino
is one of your first make. Though having
run seven years, it does not show injury to the
amount of five per cent. I beliovo it would
last ii* and our descendants for several genera
A CHANGE EM PUBLIC FEELING AT THE NOBTH
POPOLAE DISGUST AT THE BE8ULT8 Or NEGBO
Thc New York corespondent of the Augusta
Constitutionalist, writing under date of Octo
bor 5, says:
Whatever maybe the result of the election in
November-whether it be the success of Grant
and Colfax, with a Congress to match, or the
choico of Seymour and Blair, with a House to
support them-there is one thing especially
sure, and that is a very decided modification of
Northern opinion in favor of Southern whites
is going on, and no where more plainly than in
the Republican party. There is (Trowing up
much uneasiness respecting tho nature ot thc
monster to which negro suffrage at the South
has given birth. The negroes are proving
themselves so aggressive and insolent, so deal
to all moderate counsels, so ready to v.se their
numerical strength for purposes which do not
como within the range of political powers, that
gouuiuo alarm begins to be felt.
It begins to be more fully understood, too,
that Southern men, with habits and education
which have become component parts of their
nature, cannot and will not endure negro dom?
ination, nor their attempts to force themselves
into social equality ; and that the only way in
which sanguinary conflicts can be avoided is
by assuring the negroes that they hive strain?
ed their tether, and mast he content to recede
a little from tho advanced position which they
have assumed in thc administration of public
affairs. Remember, I am drawing thc picture
of the future in its worst aspect, as indicated
by the change of tone in thc party whose pros
'pects of success aro now considered the more
promising. In case of Democratic success,
how mucu brighter the vista !
Thc changes in the tone in dominant Re?
publican circles is foieshadowcd by the Atlan?
tic Monthly. That is a very pronounced Re?
publican organ-nearly up to thc Sumner
standard, lt has been publishing for some
months a series of articles entitled "The Man
and Brother," which deal largely in the
characteristics developed by tho manumitted
slaves. These arti, les profess to be the re?
cord of thc experience of an officer of the
Freedmen's Bureau. The article in the Oc?
tober number details incidents said to have
occurred at Greenville, S. C. In this negro
suffrage is frankly admitted to have been a
"choice of evils;" that it is "tull of danger;"
thal tho emancipation has improved the con?
dition of hut few of the negroes; hasbenefltted
the mass of the whites much more; that the
negroes are not at all likely to be able to com?
pete with the whites for pre-eminence in any
walk of lifo; and that they remain poor and
thriftless whore even an European peasantry
would bo prosperous. This is telling tue negro
philist, who are principal readers of the Atlan?
tic, some plain truths, which are likely to cool
their ardor to have tho negro made" a demi?
god. The Atlantic seems also anxious to
have the people of the North folly understand
the true state of feeling at the South; to this
end it publishes an article entitled "Edmund
Brook," being the autobiography of a hcuse
sorving nogro man. It is written, as I happen
to know, bv an accomplished lady of South
Carolina, whoso efforts in the walks of litera?
ture dato Bince the closing of the war. These
two articles will do Southern men good to read,
although tho first contains much that is dis?
agreeable in detail.
It may be noted, also, that thc Republican
orators havo coased to defend negro suffrage
as intrinsically right; it is merely excused on
the ground of immediate necessity.
THE CAMPAIGN IN NEW YORE,
The New York Sun says :
Both the political parties in thia city are
working with unprecedented energy. The me?
tropolis is alive with mats meetings, banner.",
torchlight processions, and all the appliances
known to heated partisans. But either tho
Democracy or tho Republicans aro destined to
bo badly disappointed in November. The
shrewd maimers among the formor claim that
they will carry tho city for Seymour by 80,000
majority, while thc wiro puliere of tho latter
insist that he will not get 50,0tX). Here is a dif
ferenco of 30,000-a pretty wide margin. Then,
each party says it is ng to do better in the
rural districts of the State than it did last year;
but the Republicans tell us that all of their
countios will give heavier majorities than ever
before, anu to it hey can neutralize and over?
come a Democratic majority of 90.000 below tho
Highlands. So, too, each confidently claims
the Mate and the Republicans aro betting on
Grant, though the Democrats prefer to stake
their money on Hoffman. It would bo a curi?
ous result if both Grant and Hoffman should
receive a majority of tho votes of New York !
Wo advise everybody to stop boasting and
betting till they hear from Pennsylvania, Ohio
and Indiana. As they go in October, so goes
tho Union in November, and Now York will be
pretty sure to drift with the tide.
VADES-BONNEAU-On Sunday evening, the
llth ;nstant, by tho Rev. air. W. A. BOWMAN, at the
residence of the bride's father, Captain WILLIAM A.
VAOENto Miss MARY C. BONNEaU, dmghter ol
Mr. JOH? E. UOSNEAU, of this city.
iuncral Un ti re.
LOYD -DJod. October 13, 1808, af er along iii
no?, EDWARD LOYD (colored), aged 81 years, 2
mouths and 13 days.
Kt'r TIic It ?-lat ires. Friends and Ac
quiintancf a ol' thc late EDWARD LOYD, and his iam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. THOMAS MCCAS?B, are invited to at?
tend tho Funeral .?er vice* of thc former, ai No. 21
Amtrira-street, Tkis Afternoon, at ihree o'clock
precisely. Ocloocr 14
" j(?r PUBLIC SGHOOILI^EAAMINAIION
OF TEACHER?.-Thc regular quarterly examina?
tion of candidates for tbe office of Teacher in tbe
Public Schools will be held at tho Normal School, St.
Philip-street, on Saturday, ltith instant, commenc?
ing at Nine o'clock A. M.
Applicants aie requested to be present punctually
at thc hour named.
By ordir of the Board.
E. MONTAGUE GRLMKE,
October 13_5_Secretary C. V. S.
SS- UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DIS?
TRICT OF SUUTH CAROLINA-IN THE DIS?
TRICT COURT.-Whereas no District Court will be
held from This Day until the 2<Uh day of October
instant, except lor the purpose of adjourning over tc
that dav; it ls therefore ordered, that all motion;:,
petitions or matters of any kind, whether for the
final discharge of Bankrupts or for any other pur?
pose, wbich have been ordered to be beird before
the said 26th day of Octo -ar. be and the same are
hereby postponed until thai day.
GEORGE S. BRYAN,
U. S. District Judfe-J for District of S. C.
tes- UNION DISIRICT.-IN EQUITY.
HENRIETTA K^ER, et al. vs. JULIUS KAISER
el al.-BILL FOR PARTITION.-Pursuant to a De?
cretal Order of bia Honor Chancellor JOHNSON, in
the above ?tated case, tbe creditors of CH. KAI
s ER, deceased, and of tho firm of CH. KAISER k
S? N, late of Unionville, south Carolina, are required
to present and establish their demands before me,
onorbelore the flrdi day of January next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. U. D.
Commissioner'o Omeo, Uuionvillo, South Carolina,
September 2G. 180^.
September 30 vs27
?S- FLOUR, COHN, HAY, &c-MESSRS.
JOHN CAMPaEN k CO. havo op.ned a Branch tc
their Market-bLrcet Fl u?a? Mills at tb ? corner ol
East Bay and Korti] AtlauMc Wharf. The Store it
largo and commodioa?, un 1 having seemed a full
sto-.k of thu various canal?, they ?rc prepared to fur'
ni:h their cu-tonicrs w?h ?iaius at thc lo* eat mar
Sept mber 24 _3, cow21
?3- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THLS
splendid Hair Dyu is tho best in tho world; th?
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
ustantancous; uo dinappoiutuieut; no ridiculous
thus; remedios tho ill eflects ol bad dyes; mvigo
rates and leaves the bair soft and beautiful black oj
brown. Sold bv all Druggists aud Perfutuers; and
properly applied at Uatchelor'a Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, Kev York, lyr -January 3
FOR PHII.ADKLI'IIIA ,
THE FINE BRIG ALIOELE*. CAPIalN
FOSTER, now lyius at Central Wharf, and
(having the greater part o? her cargo en
?gaged, will have dispatch.
For freight apply to H. F. BAKE?. A CO.,
October 13 2 No. 20 Cumberland-sheet.
FOR KEW YORK-MERCHANTS' LUTE.
?REIGHT ON COTTON FIFTY CENTS PEE ONE
THE REGULAR PACKET SCHOONER
N. W. BUTTI!; TOOKER Master, having all
?her heavy freight engaged and going on
?board, wants 200 to 300 balrs Cotton to nil
up- WILLIAM ROACH.
October 12 3
YACHT .MAc;tiIK MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE ?ACHT, H A V I N Qr
been thoroughly refitted tor pleasure par.
^ties, is now ready for engagements by ap.
?plication to the captain on bojrJ. or to
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 tnthstimos Agents.
FAST FREIGHT LIKE TO AND FROM
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL)LOUISVILLE, (KY.)
CINCINNATI, (O.) S r. LOUIS, (MO.) AND OTHER
er-- THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
* S rew Steamship FALCON, J. D.
HOBSET. Commander, will sail for
Baltimore on Saturday, the 17th
October, at 8 'clock A. M., trom Pier No 1, Union
Wharves, making close connections, and delivering
freight to all points in connection promptly and at
shippers of RICE are notified that we w;U issue
"Through Bills Lading " at the following rates per
Charleston to Cincinnati.65 cents.
Charleston to Louisville.75 cents.
Charleston to St Louis.85 cents.
Rates on Bice always lower than by any competing
Insuraiice ra Cotton, Rice, Domestics and Uaneral
UercEuuliist, by the steamships of this liae, K per
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY i TRENHOLM.
October 14_2_Union Wharves.
NEW YORK AND CHARLES lO>
FOR NEW YORK.
T THE SPLENDID SIDE WQT.LL
Hrz & STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, W0OD
?M?( HULL. Commander, wll leave Ad?
der's Wharf on Saturday, the 17th
inst, at half-past seven o'clock A. M.
jag? Through Bills of I adlng on Cotton to ll is ton
and Providence at low ates.
The Steamers of this Line in-sure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGF.h t cu.,
Corner Adcer'n Wharf and East Ha? (Up Stiir?).
Tho steamer J A M Ks ADGER will follow on Tues?
day, the 20th inst, at Ten o'clock, A. M.
October 14 _4_
FOR MEW YORK.
REO ULAR LINE EVERY THUR8DA Y .
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA
Captain CEO WELL, will leave Yonder
^"'horst's Whaif on Thursday, Octo?
ber 15tb, at Three o'clock, P. M.
Bil's Lading uinst be presented for signature b
One o'clock of that day.
October 9 BAVEN EL A CO.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSMU? COMFY'0
THBOCOH LIN tl TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RS
D?CED RATES 1
fS-ST-g-rs STEAMERS OF TH ii AB0V3
TBS LINO LEAVE PIER NO- 4- NOR?L HIV6R>
?^wtWrtfn ?00t ?f Canal-street. Now York, a
wmKE&StBim 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th,16th
and 21th of every month (except whon these dates
fall on Sun'lay, then tho Saturday preceding).
Dcpar uro of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central Am 'neat
ports, those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ol each month connect* with
tho new steam line from Panama to Anstrahlt ma
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
China and Japan. November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, bat po
direct from Ne* York to Aspinwall.
One hundred pounds baggage iree to each adult
Medicine and attendance tree.
For Passage tickets or lurthur inforuir.don aoplp
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whart
foot of Canal-street, Not th River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCI?EW STEAMERS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOI D
OF 2500 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
r . WILL RUN REGULARLY BE
P*j2 TWfcEN BALTIMORE AND BRL
M EN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
Bremen on tho 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4tb of each month. Fro tc
Baltimore on the 1st ot each month.
PRICE OF PASSAOE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London. Fia vre and southampton-Cabin $90: Steer
age S3C. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, r ita equiv?
They touch at Southampton bom joinz and re*
turning. These vessels take Frelcht to Loadon and
Hull, tor which through bills ot lading are signed.
An experienced surgeon is attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through the Posrofj&ce. No
bills of lading but those of the Compi nv will ba
sigued. Bills of lading will positlvel/ not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at 'he Customhouse.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street. Baltimore.
Or to MORDi CAI k CO., Agents,
East Bay, Cucrleston, S. 0,
April 20 _6mos
CHEBAW, AND ALL THE LANDINGS ON THE
THE STEAMER PLANTER, CAPT.
_C. C. WHITE, IS now nceiving freight
at Accommodation Wharf, and will kavo To-Morrow
Morning, the 15th inst, at Seven o'clo.k.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
October 14 1 JOHN FERGUSON.
FUR GK OKU KT OWN. S. C.
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, KElTHFIELD,
WAVERLY AND BROOK GREEN MILLS.
~JP"-*j?. THE FINE STEAMER EMILIE,
J^yt-T? Pnnt. ISAAC DAVIS, will receive freight
at Commerciul Wharf, on Thursday, 15th Inst, and
leave as above on Friday Morning, lGth inst, at
All Freight prepaid.
SHACKELFORD A KELLY, Agents,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
Ootobor 14 2
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSON VI L L E,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE KT. JOHN '
_ .?.ir**8??. THE STEAMER OfTY POINT
?jgB?Bgg^(1100 tous burthen), Captain W. T
MCNELTY, will leave South Atlantic Wharf every
Tuesday ?tight at 9 o'clock, und savannah every
Wednesday Aflernoon, at 3 o'clock, lor the above
Returning, will leave Savannah for Charleston every
Sundau Mornii g, at 8 o'clock.
All frelglit payable on thc wharf.
Goods left on t'uo wharf after sunset will be stored
at expense and ri?k of owners.
J. D. AIKEN ft CO., Agents,
October 8 >oulh Atlantic Whan'.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK ]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFOR r, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFION
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEN,.
STEAMER FAM&IE.Capt. Fairs PECK
n-o?. ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
??Sflgggw?l leave Ch.trleaton every Tuesday
Morning, ut 7 o'clock, and Savannah evor Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
June ?9 Accommodation Wharf.
JA H. KELLERS ?l C O.,
*DRUGGIST8 AND APOTHBOABLES.
No. 131 MEETING-STREET, NEAR BLASSET
FRESH ADDITIONS OF
DRUGS, MEDICINES AND CHEMICALS
jes-pREsr.RipTioNs PUT UP wrrn CARE.-?R
January 3 tufts