Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
WASHINGTON, Ootober 15.-Tho reports are
conflicting and meagre from Pennsylvania.
The Republicans claim about 10,009 majority.
The election of Covode to Congress in the 21st
'district is more probable. AU the townships
ia the 21st district as far as heard from give
Covode twenty-nine majority. Tho Republican
majority in the Legislature has been reduced,
bot still secures a Republican Senator vice
Buckalow. The Philadelphia Age estimates
the Republican majority in the State at 3000.
WASHINGTON, October 15.-The latest ad?
vices from Ohio indicate 15,000 Republican ma?
WASHINGTON, October 15.-In Indiana the
election is very close. The election of Baker,
the Republican candidate for Governor, is,
however, regarded certain. The Democrats
still claim the election of Vorhees in the 6th
LATES.-Close official returns are needed to
decide whether Baker, Republican, or Hen?
dricks, Democrat, is elected Governor. Hol?
man and Voihees, Democrats, aro elected to
Congress in the 3d and 6th Districts, instead
ol' Lamb and Carter, Republicans, as announc?
ed last night._?
REVOLT IN SPAIN-NATURALIZATION TREATY BE?
TWEEN UNITED BTATES AND ENGLAND.
LONDON, October 15.-Dispatches from Spain
report that the Bishop of Tarragona, at the
head of two thousand men, had declared
against the Junta.
The American doctrine is fully maintained in
the treaty just concluded regarding the natu?
ralization laws. Lord Stanley is now consider?
ing the Alabama Claims.
Burlingame and his Chinese mission are
Vesuvius is becoming violent, and immense
streams of lava are flowing from the crater.
TEE NEW TOBE WORLD PROPOSES A NEW DEMO?
WASHINGTON, Ootober 15.-General Hancock
The World, in a double leaded article, sug?
gests a change of candidates.
John Philip, an Englishman, recently dis?
charged from tho Freedmen's Bureau, cut his
throat fatally, being drank.
The Democrats gain eight, and lose one Con?
gressman, by Tuesday's election. There is no
farther news regarding the majorities in Penn?
sylvania and Ohio. The Republican estimates
are probably too high. Tho latest returns
make the majority in Pennsylvania from ten to
fifteen thousand, and Ohio about the same.
Both wfll probably be reduced by further re?
Howard has issued orders to the Assistant
Commissioner of the Freedmen's Bureau to
close his office November first.
Commercial Convention In Norfolk. Va.
NORFOLK, VA-, October 15.-The Business
Committea of the Commercial Convention have
reported in favor of the adoption ot the resolu?
tions of the Bristol Convention regarding
direct communication between Europe, Nor?
folk, and the Mississippi and Ohio Valleys.
The report was adopted. One hundred and
fifty thousand dollars has l>een subscribed in
Norfolk, fifty thousand in Nashville, twenty
five thousand ia Petersburg, &c. The planters
are holding a mass meeting to consider the
propriety of subscribing one hundred thou?
Condensed Kewi by Tele> rapli
The Democrats held a public meeting ia Sa?
vannah last night. The Hon. A. H. Hansell
and others spoke.
The steamship Henry Chauncey has arrived
in New Tork from AspinwaU, and brings a
quarter million in specie.
Cbiriqae bas revolted from Panama, and
whipped the government troops, killing their
commander. Commander Olb.dia invites the
Panama troops to land in Cbiriqae; he is anx
" ions to whip them.
BEAUTS AND BRAINS.-Men do not care for
brains in excess in women. They like a sym?
pathetic intellect which can follow them, and
seize their thoughts as quickly as they are ut?
tered, bat they do not much care for any clear
or special knowledge of facts; and even the
most philosophic among them would rather
not be set right ia a classical quotation, an as?
tronomical calculation, or the exact bearing of
a political question by a lovely being in tarla?
tane whom be waa graciously unbending to in
btruct. Neither do they want anything strong
minded. To most men, indeed, the leminiue
strong mindedness tb at can discuss immoral
problems without blushing, and despise re?
ligious observances as useful only to weak
soaL), is a quality as unwomanly as a well
developed biseps or a hage fist would be. It
is sympathy, not antagonism; it is compan?
ionship, not rivalry, still less supremacy, that
they hke in women; and some women with
brains as well as learning-for the two are
1 not the same thing-understand this, and keep
their blue stockings well covered by their pet?
ticoats. Others, enthusiasts for the freedom
of thought and intellectual rights, show theirs
defiantly, and meet with their reward. Men
shrink from them. Even clever mea, able to
meet them cu their own ground, do not feel
drawn to them, while ail but high-class minds
are dwarfed and humiliated by their learning
and their moral courage. And this is what no
TP?n likes to feel in the presence of a woman;
and because of her superiority. But the brain s
most useful to women, and most befitting their
work in life, are those which tbow themselves
in common sense, ia good judgment, and that
kind of patient courage which enables them to
bear small crosses and great trials alike with
dignity and good temper. Mere intellectual
culture, however valuable it may be of itself,
does not reach to the wortn of this kind of
moral power, for as the true domain of woman
is the home, and her way of ordering her do?
mestic life the best test of ber faculties, mere
intellectual culture does not help in this, and,
in fact, is often a hindrance rather than a help.
& N OLD QUESTION REVIVED.-Does advertis?
ing P*y ? ,JL'he universal answer is that it does,
and bard'y a person but can give one or more
instances w.thin his owu knowledge of men
who have made fortunes by advertising. Ask
not merely the patent medicine men, but go
to men m ordinary mercantile houses.
Ask Mr. Bradley if it paid to advertise the
"Duplex Eihptio Skirt."
Ask Mr. Wells if it pays to advertise the
Ask Mr. Gi man if it paid to advertise the
Great American Tea Company.
Ask the New York Life Insurance Company
if advertising has paid them.
Ask Mr. Packard or Pa tuarn if advertising
has helped their monthlies.
The tact is, that sensible, skilful advertising
pays tenfold better than any and all other in?
vestments that call for a like amount of expen?
d? ture. We have eeea it on a half-dozen lean?
ing papers, and ha te felt it m our own busi?
ness. There is nothing that pays hko adver?
tising. It ie. in reality, the only royal rood to
wealth. And yet tnere is no element of sac
cess so little used and so much abused.-New
Tork Evening Matt. >,
THB NEW REGiAl?.
ACTS OF THE LEGISLATURE
AN ACT to provide for the election of the officers of
the incorpo:-ated cities and towns in the state of
I. Be it exacted by the Senat? and Eousc of
Repr?sent?t ives of the State of South Carolina,
now met and sitting in General Assembly, and
by the authority of the same, That his Ex?
cellency the Governor, shall, OD or immediately
titer the passage of this act, order an election
to be held on the Becond Tuesday ot Novem?
ber, in the vear 1868, in all incorporated cities
and townB "of this State for the election of all
?ofHcers provided for by the charters of the said
cities and towns.
IL Tbo Managers of Elections appointed in
pursuance of an act of tko G?nerai Assembly,
passed at tho special session of 2868, entitled
"An act to provide for the next general elec?
tion." are hereby authorized and required to
conduct the elections herein provided for, and
aU sub-equent elections that may be ordered to
be held m such cities and towns, until other?
wise provided for by law.
ILL Ia order to secure the free expression of
all pe bon s qualified to vote as hereinafter pro?
vided, the Managers of Elections shall open
their respective polling places for three (3)
days next preceding the day Axed for the elec?
tion herein provided for, commencing at 7
o'clock A. M., and closing at 5 o'clock P. M.,
each day, and shall during these days record
the names of all qualified electors and their
place of residence in a book to bo furnished by
them, the Managers. All persons who present
themselves for such registration shall, before
their names are recorded, take and subscribe
to the following oath: "I,-, do sol?
emnly Bwear (or affirm) that I am a citizen of
the United States; that 1 have been an inhabi?
tant of this State for one year next preceding
this day, and for the last sixty days a resident
of this* city (town ac village, as thc case may
be); that I reside iiFthis ward (or polling pre?
cinct). The Managers shall, after the election,
turn over the registration books to the Mayor
or Intendant, who shall ouse the same to bo
put up in a safe and secure place. They shall
receive a sum of money to cover expenditures
for books, stationery, ?bc., together rilli their
pay as herein allowed, from thc treasury of
such city, town or village whereiu such elec?
tion is held.
IV. The qualifications of an doctor shall be
those required by the Constitution, together
with a residence ot sixty days next preceding
the election, within the corporate limits of the
city or town, and that he has been duly regis?
tered in the ward or precinct in which he oilers
V. The Managers of elections t-ha'.imeet at
ten o'clock A. M. on the day succeeding such
election, at some public place within the corpo?
rate limits of the city or town iu which such
election is held, and proceed to count the votes
under oath, stating tho whole number of votes
cast for each candidate or person voted for,
and shall transmit their report of the same in
a sealed envelope to the acting M ivor or In?
tendant of the city or town wherein they have
been appointed; and if there be no acting
Mayor or Intendant in any such city or town,
or in the absence of such Mayor or Intendant,
the same shall be transmitted to tbo Clerk of
Court for the county in wnicb said city or town
may be. The said Mayor or Intendant or
Clerk ot Court shall open the raporfc of said
Managers, and shall announce and publish tho
whole number of votes cast, and the who'.e
number cast for each candidate, when the seve?
ral candidates receiving the largest number of
legal votee for the offices for which they were
voted for shall be declared duly elected. The
Managers of Election shall decide contested
cases, subject to the ultimate decision of the
Boards of Aldermen or (Vardons, when organ?
ized, except wh n tho olection of a majority of
the persons voled for aro contested, or tho
Managers charged with illegal conduce, iu
which case tho returns, together with tho bal?
lots, sha'l be examined, and tho case investi?
gated by the acting Board of Aldermen, who
shall declare the election, and their decibiou
shall be binding upon all parties.
VI. Ia all elections ho d in accordance with
this act the polls shall be oponed at 7 o'clock
A. M., and kept open during one day at all the
polling precincts and iu the various wards, and
shall dos J at 5 P. M. Each ward in thc City
of Charleston sbn.ll constitute at least one poll?
VII The officers elected under this act shall,
on taking the oath prescribed iu thc constitu?
tion, be inducted into office on tho Monday
succeeding their election, and shall immediate?
ly enter upon the discharge of then- official
VIII. Said officers shall hold their offices up
to the regular limo fixed by charter for the
election of the same, and for ono full tor m
thereafter, and until their successors are duly
elected and qualified the oath of office may be
administered by any officer of tho State who is
authorized by law tb administer the same.
TX The Managers of Elections shall receive
as compensation for their services the sirn of
two dollars per day for the time actually cm
ployed in such election, and also for tho time
employed iu the registration of voters.
X. All barrooms and drinking saloons in the
town or city wheio such olection is held shall
be closed on tho days of election, and any per?
son who shall soil to any person any intoxicat?
ing drinks on the day of election shall be guilty
of a misdemeanor, and on conviction thereof
shall be fined in a sum not less than one hun?
dred dollars nor moro than three hundred dol?
?ais, or be imprisoned for a period not los th .u
one month nor more than six months.
XI. All statule8 providing against illegal vot?
ing, or the bribery and intimidation of voters,
passed heretofore, and not inconsistent witli
the present constitution, are continue" tu full
force; but all acts or parts of acts inconsistent
therewith, or supplied by this act, are hereby
lu tho Senate Houso, tho twenty-fifth day
of September, m the year of our Lord ono
thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight.
President of tho Sonate.
FRANKLIN J. MOSE?, JR.,
Speaker Houso of Representatives.
Approved: HOBEST K. SCOTT, Governor.
AN ACT to meet contingent erpenscs in the Offices
of the Comptroller General and Treasurer of the
Be il enacted by tho Senate and House of
Representatives of the State of South Caroli?
na, now met and sitting in General Assembly,
and by the authority of the same, That thc
sum of t wo thousand dollars, if so much bo
necessary, be, and the same is hereby, appro?
priated to the payment ot contingent expenses
in the offices of the Comptroller-tieneral and
Treasurer of tbe state.
Ia the Senate House, the twenty-fifth day
of September, in the year of our Lord one
thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight.
President of the Senate.
FRANKLIN J. MOSES, JB.,
Speaker House of Representatives.
Approved : ROBERT K. SCOTT, Governor.
The Crops in Louisiana-A Bricht Pros?
pect-The Grain Surplus.
[Prom the Now Orleans Picayune.]
Wo are glad to say to our readers that the
prospects for the harvest io both cane and cot?
ton are good, and tar bettei than we have had
La any past year since the beginning of tho
war. Notwithstanding tho storm, tliero has
been little injury done to the cane, and, though
in some cases it is not yielding as much per
acre as in past tears, it will, from the greater
quantity planted, give us far moro sugar
this year thin we have had since
the tread of hostile armies beat down
tho peculiar an.l special product of
Louisiana. There has been much damage by
the worm in many places to cotton, and many
estimates of loss have been sent forward by
planters, making in some cases as much
as half the crop planted for or expeoted. In
the hill lands this loss may have been quite as
serious as stated; but tho half-crop los3 in the
alluvial lands will not materially dimmish the
crop gathered. A planter in tho swamp, com?
plaining to us of the worm a .d its havoc, said
that he had already picked out a bale to tho
acre, and would probably save half as much
more. NVe do not believe he could pick out
with freed hands another balo on this planta?
tion were there no worms.
This is assuredly very encouraging; but still
more is the fact that we have made more c >rn
to the demand Jor consumption than ever be?
fore since the early settlement of tho country,
when heavy shipments of Western produce
were unknown. We hear some talk of Bhipping
this corn to New Orleans for salo by those who
think they have more than their animals can
live upon. Bat the best use they eau m*>ke of
it and of the other food crops they will have
over, is to first put their animals in much bet?
ter condition than they have been wont to enjoy
in this region, and keep them so during the
winter, and then procure others of tho most
profitable breeds and kinds for breeding, or
fattening for sale, and give the r attention
to stock raising in part. They will thus do
mo ch better, for not only will they thus
begin what may become for them a more pro?
fitable and secure branch of farm product, than
the producing of staple crops, and also leave
the strength and riches of the land upon it, in
the shape of manure, but they will be suro of
having the grain they need next spring to
make another crop of cotton, for, if the grain
begin to fail, they can sell their extra stock,
whde animals which have boen kept fat ali
winter will begin work in tho spring strong
and hearty, and eau work longer and better
than they could if they begin poor.
If our planters and farmers will only make it
their aim to make themselves self-dependent,
not only in corn and other provisions, butin
everything they use and consume, which they
can produce as cheap as they can buy, they
will soon become richer than ever. The great
advantage of this is in the fact that such a
course of farm work and economy will render
fewer hands necessnry to the same amount of
profit in the appraisable value of their pro?
ducts. The hands used in making the crops
of spring, summer and autumn, can feed and
care for the stock in winter, and will bo all tho
time profitably employed, while in simple orn
and cotton raising they are much of their time
idle, or kept in useless labors, waiting for tho
time when the heaviest of the labors are to be
done in these two crops.
How much better to have your business eo
divided und diversified that there shall always
be plentv to (io, profitably, and tb at every
month shall give you a crop which you can
either use or dispose of to i he enriching your?
self of your plantation, and thus grow iich at
home, constantly and uninterruptedly.
THE LA.'IE EARTHQUAKES.
VIVID DESCRIPTION OF THE HORRORS OF
The Lima (Pera) correspondent of the New
York Times writes under date of Septem?
The one absorbing topic of conversation is
tho terrible destruction and los* of property
and of life by the earthquake up and down the
coast. Foreigners who have resided here and
in Callao for twenty-live years are now sud?
denly breaking up their* business arrange?
ments, and returning to their homes in Eng?
land and America. The steamers for the North
leave hero crowded with people going home
to remain, and thoso that are left behind seem
constantly uneasy and unwilling to torry.
Many foreign residents in Callao have moved
up to Lima, fearing that with another earth?
quake thc sea would como in and destroy
tne city a second timo. And Callao is below
the level of the sea, and Lima several thousand
feet above. Mr. McColley and family (the
American consul) have token np a residence in
Lima sineo the earthquake, fearing the Bea
may submerge Call o again. Rut it seems to
mc as if the chances ol' escape would be better
in Callao, for it is not thickly settled, and the
sea may uever again destroy it. Besides, the
shocks of earthquakes are much less frequent
in Callao, and (until the last ono) have usually
been very light. Callao has been in peace and
security often two years at a time, without any
earthquake, while Lima has been totally de?
stroyed seven times.and has on an 7i\ ernge eight
shocks a year. It is also so very thickly set?
tled and so compactly built, p.nd its streets
aro so narrow, that tho danger ?t bcinir crush?
ed to death by tho falling walls would be very
great. Lima . s also surrounded by mountain-*,
and earthquakes in Pera always como from
south tn north, following the chain of moun?
tains. Lima is also much nearer the centro of
volcanic action, hoing in a direct linc from thc
interior places which are always destroyed. I
think I hose who endeavor to "escape tho dan?
ger of the in-coming sea at Callan, by moving
to Lima, uro only exposing thoniselvos to
greater dangers, lu any event the sad casual?
ties down the coast have thoroughly frightened
everybody, and a general feeling of anxiety
prevails everywhere. Reports arc constantly
arising of fresh damages and destruction on the
coast, and from the 13th of August until tho pre?
sent hour, thc shocks arc still felt and arc con?
tinuous in Arica, Arequipa and vicinity, where
tho ground still trembles and jars. Iii Pilco
and several smaller towns, thc earthquake of
the 13th entirely closed up ?iud filled in the
springs, or wells, KO that the ships lying at tho
Chincha Islands for guano Imo to "supply tho
paople ot these places with water daily. This
cutting off of the water is felt all over thc des?
troyed regions, and the people are even now
dying of tnirst.
1 havo been permitted to read a loiter Wi it
ten by a Peruvian gentleman br J m Arica.whtch
gives one so vivid an idea of thc horrors of
that night, August 13, that I have ventured to
copy a few lines of it. He says :
"The maiu shock lasted teri minutes. Beasts
and birds were wild with affright, and ns build?
ings rocked and fell with deafening crashes,
tho earth rose and sank liko thc waves of the
troubled sea. The people, who could not keep
their feet, uttered irightful shrieks at tho con?
tinued commotion, which wont on increasing,
and seemed to announce tho end of tho worl \
Hu very mountains soeuied to rise und lall
and totter; tho whole surfuco of tho level land
inovod and cracked like a disturbed pool of
w?<ter, and it was impossible to staud. except
a-, ono ran with ueadlon ? violence, i have
never witnessed anything so appalling and ter?
rible, and I have to stop wri.ing now in conse?
quence of the shaking."'
This letter is perfectly reliable, and i! \<t no
wonder that thc terrified people believed ibo
day of judgment had come !
J'ucua has been given over liv the authorities
and abandoned to pinn der. No attempt has
been made to clear uu the wreck or bury the
decomposed bodies ou the beach and in the
town. Thc commonest necessaries of lifo are
wanting. Among the strange freaks of the
earthquake, an entire new chasm or crevice
has been opened at Guerreros, with a clear
spring of running waler at tho bottom ! Tho
uarrowest escape I havo heard of is that of
Senorita Jara, of Mcquequa, who was buried
up to her waist in a freshly opened crevice Ol
the earth, while runnim: tor her life to tho
hills, and was absolutely pulled from the ground
with great difficelty, though without suffering
nny serious injury I I think history does not
furnish a parallel case of escape fi om a terrible
death. I might go on multiplying descriptions,
but thc subject has beoome the only theme of
conversation here, and I shall be glad to speak
of Bomothing else.
A Convention of Women in Germany.
On the 17!h of this month, the women of
Germany are to hold a conference at Slutgard,
but not for tho purpose of discussing the ques?
tion of suffrage. Tho points they intend to
discuss they have brought together in the fol?
lowing programmo :
1. To find out the best ways and means to
teach young mothers how best'to regulate the
physical condition of their children, A
2. Tho establishment of small museums of
literature, art and industry. These musoums
would not merely conlaio the best works of lit?
erature and art especially adapted foi women,
but th?y would principally bo a kind of schools
or academies. Places ot meetings, lectures,
and the like, in which topics, such as the edu?
cation of children and matters of domestic in?
terest, should be treated by competent wo?
men and men, if these can be prevailed upon
to assist in the movement. There would
also bo Sunday Schools for women and girls
ol' all classes, savings banks, supply associa?
tions, offices for those that wanted places, &c.
3. The commencement of a reform m dress,
chiefly directed against tbo vagaries ot fash?
ion, and thc best ways and moans to carry
out this reform effectually. As a basis for this
reform, thc following points have beon ac?
a. T..at nothing be declared "old-fashioned"
wi: ich has once lound itself useful and appro?
priate and becoming.
0. That nothing new bo adopted unbss it has
proved itself to be both to the purpose and an?
swering the demands of good taste.
c. That all garments and objects of toilet
that aie hurtful to health be put acva%*.
d. To inqniro whether a large saving might
not be effected in things of (hess, so that the
expenses might be made more appropriate lo
4. The traopformation of benevolent female
institutions into "self-supporting and earning
female institutions." *
I The Anglican Church and the Ap?
proaching (Ecumenical Council.
j The usually well-informed Roman corres?
pondent of the Pall Mall Gazette announces on
good authority that the Ocumenical Council,
which by order of the Pope is to convene in
Rome bi December, 1869, is to be open not only
to the schismatic bishops of the Eastern
Church, but to the bishops and dignitaries of
the Church of England, and to those of its oil
shoot, the Protestant Episcopal Church of the
United States. The New York Sun remarks :
As the Roman Catholic Church has invaria?
bly denied the validity of Anglican orders, the
concession made by it in this instance must
be considered an extraordinary one; and should
the English and American Bishops accept the
invitation of the Holy Father, there will be
good reason to believe that an important step
has been taken toward the establishment of
that intercommunion of churches which many
earnest and liberal Christians have long been
desiring. The Assembly would be, in many re?
spects, a remarkable one. It is moro tban
three centuries since the Council of Trent, the
last General Council, was dissolved, and con?
siderably more than four centuries since East?
ern eclesiobtics havo participated in a General
Council. Anglican bishops have never been
present at one. Whether they will do so next
year will of course depend upon a variety
of circumstances, not the least important,
perhaps, being an invitation to attend. Opin?
ion and temperament will doubtless exert their
influence in individual cases, and while those
English and American Bishops who attach
importance to their connection with the Church
Catholic will feel themselves impelled to attend
its great councils, those whose sympathies lean
toward the non-Episcopal Protestant bodies
will be inclined to remain at home. A free in?
terchange of opinions on the great questions
which now divide Christendom, however, could
do no harm, and we are inclined to believe that
thc Evangelical branch of the Anglican Church
would bo pleased to have their religious vieivs
enunciated at the Council by such able men as
tbo Archbishop of York and the Bishop of
London, or Bishops Mcllvaine and Stevens,
who are res ectively among their leaders in
England and Amenca. These ecclesiastics
will have a whole year to revive their knowledge
of Lu tin, in which language the debates will bo
held, and the vexed questions of ritual, dis?
cipline and doctrine can be discussed by them
under circumstances more favorable to the
establishment of truth and the overthrow of
error than may occur again in centuries.
THZ RATIONALS OF GIFT ENTEHPBISES.-A
pleasant writer in Honrs at Home, for October,
describes the interior rationale of one of these
National Banks of Deposit, which he disguises
under the title of tho "Garroters' and Robbers'
Grand Presentation Enterprise," which name
will fit almost any of the swindling concerns
which offer valuablo prizes for a trifling con?
sideration, and which are still, many of them,
in a flourishing condition, notwithstanding the
exposures which are continually being pub?
lished in the newspipers.
These gift enterprise swindlers conduct their
business so as to bc within the law, and al?
though . the attempt to punish thom has fre?
quently been made, it has never succeeded.
They have been arrested by the police authori?
ties, their places of business entered; their
maile^'consisting of hundreds of money let?
ters, nave been seized, yet in every instance
the rascals have escaped punishment, and in
the end succeeded in compelling tho authori?
ties to restore all tho property seized. The
reason is this-every ticket which they Bell
claims to bo a ticket of admission to a "Grand
Con?oit," and this is held to bo a valuable
consideration for tho money paid, and hence
a perfectly legitimate transaction- a shiiplo
caso of buying and soding goods. "You
pay your money for that,"1 say they. "It
promises nothiug, and you get what il prom?
ises. You raav be notified that you have drawn
a prize, valued at $500, and you send us the
five per cent, asked for-wo send you a watch
valued at $500, but worth $20-wliat are you
going to do about it? What does your ticket
call f jr ? We admit the swindlo, but what are
5 ou going to do about it ? You'vo got no claim
on us b&yond an admission to Irviug Hall
cimo to Irving Hall aud we'll admit you-when
wo acree to-we haven't fixed the time yet "
The ellice visited hythe writer of thc articlo
in question waB an extensive establishment,
gorgeously furnished, bnt he never succeeded
in finding any of the principals there. Ono of
thc clerks, however, who represented himsslf
to be a manager, frankly sLit-.d that they never
intended to give prizes of any value, and justi?
fied 8iv:ii a course by saying that every person
who bought a ticket did eo in the hope of gain?
ing an advantage over Boaie one else-of get
! tiuga pr;z?? worth fivo, ten, or lit y times the
amount ho invested. To use the expressive
I language of thc so-called mauugor, "they nopo
to 'beat' us, so we make sure of 'beating'
them-they want ten dollars for one, while we
take ten tor nothing-where's ihe difference
between us? They try to overreach us and
wc to overreach them-morally considered,
which is the wcrst Y"
"HALF AN ETE."-Tho Lewiston Democrat
says : "Wo should suppose that any one hav?
ing half an eye, could learn to sew with the
Willcox & Gibbs in five or pix hours. Ii is cer?
tainly a model of beauty and simplicity."
J^KLIABLK TEXT BOOKS.
"mr. BEST or TUEIB CLASS-."
Practical, SI: Flemeotary, 00 cents; Primary 40
cent* ; Mental (nearly ready i, CO cent?.
Thia Series is meeting with a most gratifying re?
ception from teachers everywhere, aud is exactly
what is needed tor mental di-cipline. as well as for a
practical preparation tor the business of lifo. It is
elcjir, tUorou::h, comprehensivo, logically arrangc-l,
well L'radeO, is supplied with a creal variety of ex?
amples, and teaches the methods actually used by
Special aiteution is ar<ked to the PRACTICAL. Its
rules and analyses arc Arco from unnecessary words:
its methods uro the shortest possible. Above all, it
is adapted to tho present stato of things. Durum
tbc last five years, ppecio payments have been sus?
pended, prices have doubled, the tanti' has been al?
tered, a national tax levied, Ac Oui book recog?
nizes all these changes, AND IT IS THE ONLT ONE
TUAT DOES-?he onl> Arithmetic that describes thc
different fiasses of United States Securities, and
shows how to find the comparative results ot invest?
ments in them. Used in the Public Schools of New
York, Brooklyn, Albany, Jersey City, Ac, and giv?
ing the highest sat'staction. No progressive teacher
con afford to use any Jthcr.
An English Grammar, SI ; First Book In Grammar,
Clear, well condensed, and consistent throughout;
brief in its mles and dcOultious; happy in its illus?
trations; practical in its application of principles; in?
ductive and philosophical in its arrangement; origi?
nal in its views; bold in ?B reform;-: every way
adapted to the schoolroom; interesting to the pupil;
labor-saving to thc teacher; lull and ingenious in its
explanations ol perplexing constructions; makes the
learning ol Grammar easy; makvs the teaching of
Grammar A POSITTCX PLEASURE. SUI h ts the verdict
pronounced on Qua ekenbos' Grammar by our best
educators. Hosts of reccinmondulions published in
QUACKt'NBOV ILLUSTRATED .SCHOOL HT5T0
ItY OP THE UNITED STATES. Brought down
Qnactenbos' Primary History U. S. For begin?
Quackc-niios' First Lessons in English Composition.
QuackcuhoV Advanced Course of Composition and
Rhetoric. $1 73.
Youmaua' New Chemistry. 310 Engravings. $2.
Huxley and Youmans' Physiology-TUE WORE on
th.8 important subject. 130 Lugraviogs. ?_>.
Cornell's Geographies. Primary. Reused and
biougiit do'.vu to 1S07. 90 coote. Ii.termediate,
with a carciully Revised Text and Now Maps,
(thc mozt magnificent ever presented in an
Am- ri.uu school-book:, SI K). Grimmar School,
SI CO. High School Gcogiaphy and Atlas. S3 50 1
Harkness' Latin Text-Hooks. Latin Grammar, $175.
Latin Header, SI 50. Introductory Lutin Book
Quackcnbos' Natural Philosophy. 333 Illustra
ions. tS2. i
Specimen copies of anv 0! the abovo works malle i,
postpaid, to 'teachers and School Ofliscrs on receipt
of one-half thc retail price. Favorable te ms made
for introducliou. Wny use inferior booka when
TUE ii EST arc within reach ? Address
D. AFFIAICTOE & CO.,
Nos. U0, 02 and 94 Grand-street, New York.
May 2 DA: moe
CBAWI'OBD-GAILLARD.-On Wednesday eve?
ning, October 7th, at St. Paul's Church, Pendleton,
by Kev. W. H. COBNISH, Mr. B. C. CRAWFORD, of
Pickens, S. C., to Miss REBECCA, eldest daughter of
W. H. D. GAILLABD, Esq., ot Pendleton, S. C.
TAYLOR-WILSON.-On the 14th October, at the
residence of the bride's mother, by the Rev. E. C.
EDOEBTON, FRANK E. TA?LOR. of Charleston, to
Miss CLARA H. WILSON, eldest daughter of the
late HABVET WILSON, of Williamsburg District, S. C
BW Tlie Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. R. S. H. HANAHAN are re?
spectfully invited to attend his Funeral Serv ices at
St. Paul's Church 77ns Afternoon, at Four o'clock.
October IC *
OW NOTICE.-MANAGERS OF ELEC?
TIONS for Charleston County are requested to call
at the office of the Chairman of the Board of Com?
missioners of !. lections for Charleston County, In
the U. 8. courthouse, in Broad-street, Charleston, to
receive tho Registration Books.
By orJcr of the Board.
October IC D. T. CORBIN. Chairman.
JOS* NOT ICE .-ALL CLAIMS AGAINST
the Brig NEUVTTA*, W. R. WOOD, Master, muBt be
presented at our office by Twelve o'clock Tiiis Day,
OT they will be debarred payment.
J. A. EN3LOW& CO., Agents,
October 1G _1_No. lil East Bay.
aS-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER JAMES
ADGER, from New York, are notified that she ls
discharging cargo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remaining
on the Whar; at sunset will bc stored at the expense
and risk ol Ike owners.
JAMES ADGER ti CO.,
October 16 1 Agents.
SW PUBLIC SCHOOLS-EXAMINATION
OF TEACHERS.-The regular quarterly examina
rion of candidates for the offico of Teacher in tho
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 ordtr of the Board.
E. MONTAGUE GRIMEE,
October 13 5 Secretary C. F. S.
8W NOTICE.-OFFICE OF THE COUNTY
COMMISSIONERS OF CHARLESTON, S. C.-Pur?
suant to Sec. C of an act entitled "An act to define
the jurisdiction and duties of County Commission?
ers," passed at the recent special staion of the
General Assembly, the aunu il meeting of the Board
of County Commissioners for the County of Charles?
ton will be bold on Tuesday, the 3d day of Novena
ber, 1868, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the Fire-Proof Build?
ing, in the City of Charleston, ia said county.
All persons having bills against, the County of j
Charleston are requested to deroslt the same with
the undersigned on or br-fore tho 1st day of Novem?
ber. A. IX 1858. and in default thereof such bills will
not bo audited at said annual meeting.
By order of tho Board.
W. C. BIRD,
Clerk of County Commissioners.
Oclobor 10 nie oct 10,16. 23, 30
tjw UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, DIS?
TRICT OF SOUTH CAROLINA-IN THE DIS?
TRICT COURT.-Whereas no District Court will bo
held from This Day until thc 26th day of October
instant, except lor the purpose of adjourning over to
that dav; it ls therefore ordered, that all motions,
petitions or matters of any kind, whether for the
final discharge of Bankrupts or f jr uny other pur
I lose, which nave been ordered to be heird beforo
thc said 26th day of October, bc and tho samo aro
hereby postponed until that day.
GEORGE S. BRYAN,
U. S. District Judge for District of S. C.
October 7 I w3
OW FLOUR, COHN, HAY, &c-MESSRS.
JOHN CAJIPoEN A CO. have op. ned a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at tb? corner of |
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The Store is
large and commodious, au 1 having seemed a full
stock of the various cereals, they are prepared to fur?
nish their customers wah Grains at thc lowest mar?
Sept -mber 24 3, eow04
4S-L0UNSEL FOR THE CARELES-J.-THE
body is a machine, and carelessness in its manage?
ment is as sure to load to evil results as carelessness
in thc management of a steam cngino Yet thc last
thing that mort people think of is the protection of j
this delicate piece of Creation's handiwork from the
subtle causes of disease by which il is surrounded.
It is no easy thing to repair the syetem whon in
ruins; but tn ero is to difficulty in fortifying it against
many ot' th . dancers to wblch lt is exposed. Gn ?rd
against nervous debility. At tho first sympton of
this forerunner of more serious ni'ments, sustain
the Hagging energies of nature with HO-B ETTER'S
ST 'M ACH BITTERS. Take it regularly and per?
sistently, until bailly vigor ia thoroughly reitorc.l.
It creates an appetite, promotes-or, it might as
p oncrly bo said, compels-thc complete d'ges'ioa
ot the toad, regulates thc secretive action of the liv?
or, tunes and invigorates tho bowels, improves tho
coudi'ion ot thc blood, and gives Brumes- to the
nerves. Upon a system thus strengthened and regu?
lated in all its important 'unctions, tiie fog? and ex?
halations ol autumn, pregnant witb tho clements of
intermittent and remliteni lever, can make little or
no impression. Whoever -upjjo.ieB that fever and
ague JU an unavoidable evil in certain . ist nets, at
Ulla season of th- year, is egregiously mistaken, AS
effectually as a draught of cold air is - hut out by tho
closing ol'a door, this complaint, aud all diso, ders
of a miasmatic type, mav bo pi evented by the use of I
the BITTi-RS. When sickness caa be avoid ed by a [
means so safe and simple, ia it not the merest fatui?
ty to ncplcct tho proicruJ antidote? Regarded either
as a preventative or a cure for dyspepsia, bilious?
ness, intermittent fever, nervous dtBorders, general
debility, or constipation ot the bowels, thia puro
vegetable preparation stands alone.
Octobor 10 C
?W BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best lu tho world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harm leis, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill eneets or bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Bond-street. New York. lyr Januarv 3
?5-WRAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This is the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer ls, "I don't know exactly,
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
thc man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find tbat the eyes aro duh and lustre?
less, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
thc whole expression oi tbo face dejected. Interr??
gale thc invalid more closely, and you will discover
tint constipation, the result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at thc bottom ot the uiischiot.
?That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effect* ol TARRANT'a KFFEBVK* IKd 1
SkLTZblt APERItNT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT a Wholesale Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
sold by all Druggists. 3mos 20 July ti
aw A YOUNO LADY RETTJitNING IO
lier country home, txler a sojourn oi a lew montes
la lt? cit,, tras hardly recognized by ber friends.
In plsct ol u coarse, rustic, flushed face, ?he han ?
59.1 ruby cuu plexion o; almost marble smooth?
ness, and matead tT.nty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Cipon inquiry as to the cause ol es
great a chance, sue pla uly told them that she used
the CIRCASSIAN BALM, ui d considered it au in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its us t
my Lady or Gentlemen eau improve their persona)
apjiciirauce an hundredfold. It ia ?impie lu its
combination, as Naturt herself is simple, yet ansur
|..ir-td m its eflica-y in drawing impurities fro
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin ano
complexion. By hs direct action on the cuticle M
draws from lt all it.-< impurities, kindly bealing thf
same, and leaving the sui tao* as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, "mooro ?nd beautiful, fncf
51, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of on order
W. L. CLARE k CO., Ohemist?,
No. 8 West Fayette--rreet, Syncline, N. ?.
Tne only Amen"'?? Agenta for ike aale c: the same,
claren 30 lyr
T^y- HT KU IT?~R"? ~
A LIVING DEATH.
The confirmed dyspeptic may almost say with St.
Peter, "I die daily." The object ol this arti?
cle is not to remind mm9 him of his panga, but
to show him bow to ban I ish them forever. The
means of immediate and permanent relief are prof?
fered bim in
And it is for him to say whether he will continue to
endure a lirjng death, or put himself in a position to
render life enjoyable
Of the efficacy of this matchless vegetable stomachic
are to be found in every city and town in the South;
healthy men and wo m men, rescued from
torture b7 its usc, and eager to bear testimo?
ny to its virtuos. It differs from any other
Bitters ia existence In this especial particular-it i's
EXCHANGE PAIN FOR EASE,
And Weakness for Strength. Get rid of the ailment;
which inteifere with enjoyment; cast gloom and des.
pondency to thc winds; take a stronger bold of life
and, m short, become a
Through the instrumentality of the most powerful
and popular of all vegetable invigorants and cor?
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS.
Biliousness, IodlgeaUon, General Debility, and all
the complaints which proceed from a want of proper
action in the liver, the stomach and the bowels, are
eradicated by a course of this great
Which not only combats and conquers diseases
that have entrenched t emselves in the system, but
is tbe best known safeguard against all unhealthy in?
fluences. Per-ons wh mm ose occupations and
pursuits subject them l\J to the depressing ef?
fects of a close, unwh I T olesome atmosphere,
should take it regularly os a protection against the
low fevers and other disorders which malaria ecgen
ders. Individuals who are
Without any special complaint, except a gradual
declination of bodily strength and nervous energy,
will And in the BITTERS A FOUNTAIN OF VITAL?
ITY AND VIGOB, AS REFRESHING AND EXHTLI
BATING AS A POOL IN THE DESERT TO THE
SAND-SCORCHED AND S AINTING TRAVELLERS.
PANKNHPS HEPATIC BITTERS
Is composed of the puro juices (or, as they are me?
dicinally termed, Extract?) of Roots, Herbs and
Barks, making a preparation highly concentrated
and entirely tree from alcoholic admixture of any
kind. They will bc lound
AN UNFAILING CURE
For Liver Complaint, Jaundice, Dyspepsia, Chro?
nic or Nervous De mm bility. Chronic Lin?
eases of the Kidneys, Iff and all Diseases ari?
sing from a Disorder 1^ ed Liver or Stomach,
Piles, Fullness of
Blood to the Head,
Acidity of tho Stomach,
Nausea, Heartburn, Disgust
lor Fo id Fullness or Weight In the
Stomach, Sour Eructations, sinking
or Fluttering at the pit of the stomach,
Swimming of the Head, Hurried and Difficult
Breatl>lng, fluttering at thc Heart, Choking or
Suffocating Sensations when in a Lying Posture,
Dimness of Vision, Dots or Webs l-oiorc the
Sight, Fever and Dull Pain in the Head,
Deficiency of Perspiration, Yellowness
or the Skin and Eyts, Pain in Hie
Side, Back, Chest, Limbs, etc.,
Sudden Flusbos ot Heat,
.".urning in the Flesh,
ings ol Evil and
Keep your Liver lu ai orucr-keep your di?
gestive organs in a so |\J und, healthy condition
by tho uso of these re ll medics, and no disease
will ever assul you.
WEAK AND DELICATE CHILDREN
Aro made strung by the us< of these Bitters.
Recovering lrom any severe attack of sickness, will
find these Bitters peculiarly useful in restoring lost
strength, by removing tho causo of nobility and in?
creasing tho appetite. They should take a teaspoon?
ful ihree tim. s a day, mixed with a little water.
The ll. pat ie Bitters are also recommended to those
suffering with Chills and Fevers, when it caa be
taken in connection with other remedies prescribed
for such complaints, and will assi-t tbe action of
those medicines, supplying th? system with the
much needed strength lost under the debilitating
effects ot malana upon the constitution. 1 he doss
in such cased, tor a grovn person, woola be a table
spoonrul three times a day, immediately before
Dyspeptics should never be without a bottlo ol
HEPATIC BITlEBS, as they bave been uniformly
found to restore the stomach to its lost energies, and
thus lead the patient back to tbe enjoyment of thc
olessing nf perfect health. They should take a des?
sert spoonful thr-e times a day, an hour before each
meal. These Bitters are also recommended to phy?
sicians, and can be used by them in lieu of other
tonics, such as I inct. Columbo, linet. Bark, linet,
den,ian, and all the cat ? alogue of bitter tonics;
far excelling these iu its | action upon thc system,
being a combination of I many useful tonics aud
aromatic carminatives, which are rondercd aperient
by tne ad inion of a little Turkey Rhubarb, making
a preparation long needed by the profession.
Pee that the signature C. F. PANKNTN is on tho
label ol' each bottle, ?a. B AU others aro coun
tcrloits. Principal of l\l flee and Manufactory
at the German Medi B \J ? cine store, No. MS
MEEI1NG-STUEEX. CHELESTON. S. C.
C. F. PANKNIN, Proprietor.
HEGEMAN k CO., No. 203 Broadway, N. Y.,
Pauknin's Hepatic Bitters, per bottle.$1 00
Paukuin*!) Hepatic Bitte?, halt dozen. 5 CO
lET*Do not forget to examine well the article you
buy.m order to get thc geauiuc.
IOU SALE BY
GOODRICH Wi NEMAN &i CO,
No. 23 UA YNES TREE T, CHARLES: ON S. C.
AND BY ALL DHUSGISTS AND DEALER8 IN
J ?ly 3
TBE FINE AM. C. PACKET SHTP K.
C. WINTHROP, STEWABT Master, having
part of her cargo engaged, will meet with
For Freight engagements, apply to Captain on
board, or to PATTERSON A STOCK,
September 29 tm* South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR BOSTON-DISPATCH LINE.
THE FIRST-CLASS REGULAR PACKET
Schooner B. N. HAWKINS, J. P. WYATT
?Master, haying the bnUc cargo engaged,
?wants 200 to 300 bales Cotton to All np, and
sail with dispatch. WILLIAM BOACH.
YACHT MAGGIK MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par
^ties, ls now ready for engagements by ap.
.plication to the captain on board, or to
BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 InthsSmos Agents.
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERT THURSDA T.
PASSAGE REDUCED TO $15.
A^ta? THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
yy^^? i^k Captain C. RYDER, will leave Vander
QSMCTMaro^ horst's Whaif on Thursday, Octo
IJ> 1 ?Bftnlwr 22d, at Nine o'clock, A. M.
Bil's Lading, accompanied by Tax Receipts or
Certificates, must be presented for Signatare on
Wednesday evening, by six o'clock.
October 16_BAVEN EL A CO., Agents.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOJ? NEW YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, WOOD?
HULL, Commander, w<H leave Ad
ger's Wharf on Saturday, the 17tb
inst, at half-past Seven o'clock A. M.
JW Through Bills of Lading on Cotton to Boston
and Providence at low ates.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER & co..
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Ha* (Dp Bt,<trs).
The steamer JAMES ADGER will follow on Tues?
day, the 20th mst., at Ten o'clock, A. M.
October 14 4
PACIFIC MAI Li STEAMSHIP COMPY'D
THROUGH LTSli TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE
DUC ED RATES!
?An STEAMERS OF THE A BO VS
S?, line leave Kffl No- *2> North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, a
12 o'clock noon, of thc 1st. 0th, 16tk
and 24th of every month (except when thc-J dates -
fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.
Departure of 1st and 24tb connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central :'ca-rican
ports. Those or 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia aol '
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San francisco, fo
Chita and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, but gc
direct from New York to AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage tree to each adult,
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
ST TAM BETWEEN
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS OF TBE NORTH GERUAH LLOYD
BALTIMORE.Capt. VO ECK LES.
OF 2500 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWEE.
- - -, WILL RUN REGULARLY BE.
?'?*?22-i^TWrEN BALTIMORE AND BRU
Til. ?? J M KN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. Ynoo,
Bremen on the lstoi eachmonthj
From Southampton on the 4th of each month F cox
Baltimore on tho lat ot each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
Loudon, Havre and southamptou-Cabin 890: Steer
age S3C. From Bremeu to Baltimore-Cabin S9C
Prices of passage payable in gold, or ito enarra
They touch at Southampton both golna ma re?
turning. Theso voHBclrt take Freight to London and
Huh, for which ii rough bills ol lading are signed,
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each v-asel
All letters mv.st pass through the Postoffice. No
bills of lading but thoso of the Compmy will oe
signed. BiUs of lading will positively bot l-e de?
livered bet?re goods are cleared at 'he Customhoase
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charle?-:::eet, Baltimore.
Or to HOSDi CAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston. S. C.
April 20 6mos
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
... THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
& SEMI WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Moils, consisting of thc following
CITY OP PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASBINGION,
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday.
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
RATES OF PAS-AGE.
OX TBE MAIL STEAMERS HAILING EVERT SATURDAY.
Payable in Gold. | Payable >u Currency.
1st Cabin.$10(1 j Steerage.$8
1st Cabin to London.. 105 Steerage to London... 3
1st Cabin to Paris_115 j Steerage to-Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste 'mers-First Cabin$90
gold : Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates ofoisiago from New York to Halifax'; Cabin,
S20, Steerage, S10; payable in gold.
Passengera also lorwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, Ac., n moderate rate*.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown,
':-10 currency. Tickets can be bought hero by per?
sons sending for their friends.
for further information apply at the Company"
offices. JOH? G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 (mo
FOR PAliATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH. Ff'RN ANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE KT. JOHN '
THE STEAMER CITY POINT
_(1100 tons burthen). Captain W. T.
MCNELTY, will leave South Atlaniic Wharf every
luesaay Night at 9 o'clock, and Savannah every
Wednesday Afternoon, al 3 o'clock, tor thc- above
Hemming, will leave Savannah for Charleston every
Sundau Mornirg, at 8 o'clock.
All freight p-yable on the wharf.
Goods left on tbe wharf after sunset will be stored
at expense and risk of owners.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
October 8 South Atlantic Wharf.
?ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILuT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADES.
STEAMER FANME-.Capt. FEN>" PECK
r y"7"*S ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
?s?^??3? will leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FERGUSON,
June 29 Accommodalion Wharf.
Q_RIFPIN, BROTHER & CO..
COMMISSION ME ROE A NTS
No. 105 LOMBARD-STREET.
April 22 r>m0!'
E. AUSTIN JENKINS. ALI'OED IES SIN", JR.
RODERT B. JENKINS.
?J^DW. JENKINS ?Si SONS,
LMTORTEES AND ?>?ALEBS ?'
SADDLERY AND COACH MATERIALS,
NO. ISO BALTIMOBE-STRBBT.
April 23 limos Baltimore, M
?l/ILLIAMS ?I GUION.
Na. 71 WALL-STREET, NEW YORK,
Issac Circular Letters of Credit Through
ALEX. H. PET KI K k CO., Lono'oa.
AVAILABLE FOR 1 RAVEL! BBS CK ALL
PARIS OF EUROPE, ?sc.
Sterling Exchange at Sight -.nd Sim: Pays.
Orders for SU CK', BONDS and MERCHAN?
DISE executed in I ondon by cable yt Mail.
Si ;> mn'ner li1 2mos