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VOTTTMI? VT-TVTTTMPUR QftOi CHARLESTON. S.C.. TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 20,1868. EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TROUBLES IN THE I'P-COUXTJRY.
A WHITE HAN SHOT BY NEGROES At NEWBERRY.
ATTEMPT TO ASSASSINATE ANOTHER WHITE
MAN-NEGRO PRESIDENT OF A UNION LEAGUE
KILLED BY UNKNOWN PARTIES-MOB Ol' NE?
GROES TN COLUMBIA THREATEN THE LIFE OF
A NEGRO DEMOCRAT.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 19.-Yesterday, near
Newberry Courthouse, a party of negroes shot
a Mr. Ward in the hip. They also fired from
ambush at another person who was riding with
Thia morning, at Cowberry Courthouse. C.
H. Lee Nance, a negro, tho president of the
Union League, was shot and killed by parties
This evening an immense mob of negroes as?
sembled at the depot of the Greenville and Co?
lumbia Railroad in this city and threatened to
take the life of Jim Minor, a colored Democrat?
ic orator, who bas been on a stumping tour
and was expected on tho evening train. For?
tunately Minor did not come, for if he had
there is no telling what bloodshed might have
THE SPANISH REVOLUTION-ABOLITION OF SLA?
VERY IN CUBA.
MADRID, October 19.-General Pi im has
been made Marshal of Spain, and General
Dulce Duke of Madrid. A deputation of Cubans
have stipulated with the Junta for the gradual
emancipation of slavery. The Barcelona Re?
publicans protest against the acts of Prim and
MADRID. October 19.-The Junta have issued
an address regarding thc future government.
The Cortes must decide whether it be republi?
can or monarchical. Olozaya, Serrano and
Topete have declared for a monarchy, but for a
submieaion of the question to the people.
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS.
LONDON, October 16.-It is understood that
the basis agreed to by Mr. Johnson and Lord
Stanley, for a settlement of the Alabama ques?
tion, is that a mixed commission shall be form?
ed, which will hold its sessions in London, and
pass upon all claims preferred by English and
NO CHANGE OF DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES-COYODE
DEFEATED-ABMS TN ARKANSAS-GOVERNOR
ORB-NO NOVEMBER SESSION.
WASHINGTON, October 19.-A conference took
place on Saturday, at Utica, New York, be?
tween Governor Seymour end several members
of the National Commi t tee. Sey m our said that
any change in the ticket must result in the
withdrawal of his name, as he was an un willie?
candidate, and would be gladly relieved of the
responsibility. His visitors replied that no
change was contemplated, and there will be no
third party formed. -
Covode is defeated for Congress, but will
contest. He claims that three hundred fraudu?
lent votes were polled.
Georg? Francis Train has accepted the Con?
gressional nomination, and thinks that his
election would secure IUB own aud other Irish
Americans' release from the British bastiles.
It is known to the military authorities here
that the arms destroyed on Hesper or Cat Isl?
and were purchased by the Governor of Arkan?
sas and Senator McDonald, of that State, on
the speculation that thc Legislature would
buy. It is not believed that armed resistance
is contemplated, from the f*ct that the arms
were destroyed and not reserved for uso.
Colfax says that persons with whom ho is in
communication agree that thero is no necessi?
ty for a session on the tenth of November.
Governor Orr, of South Carolina, is here.
Voorhee?' and Julian's keats in Congress,
from Indiana, will be cont fated.
Dickinson, Democratic Congressman from
the ninth Ohio district, has been arrested on a
charge of issuing fraudulent naturalization
The Governor of Arkansas has telegraphed
to the Secretary of War that the arms pur?
chased for the State were captured by an
armed baud of men, on the Mississippi River,
and thrown overboard. He says he is satisfied
that armed resistance to the laws is contem?
plated, and that the United State? troops will
not be sufficient to preserve the peace. Presi
ident Johnson, on receiving this telegram, is
is reported to have said that if the parties in?
tended armed ?sotanee they wou'd not have
destroyed tho arms.
The severest gale ever known occurred on
Lake Huron on Friday night. Two men, a
woman and child are the only losses reported.
Troubles in Louisiana.
NEW ORLEANS, October 19.-A dispatch was
received here to-day from Franklin, La., which
states that the office of the Attokapauon Re?
gister, published In Franklin Parish, was sack?
ed last night, the press destroyed, and thc
type scattered. The editors and printers left
for New Orleans this morning. The citizens
of Franklin and the surrounding country are
doing their best to preserve the peace. The
negroes are making very bold threats, but have
made no attempt to carry them into execution.
The town and parish are quiet.
Tho City of Jefferson, adjoining New Or?
leans, has been considerably excited for two or
three days over a police imbroglio. That par?
ish having been included in the lately created
metropolitan police district, a force of police
was sent to take charge. The existing au?
thorities refused to surrender tho city proper?
ty, intending to bring the matter before the
courts. The metropolitans made several un?
successful attempts to take possession by force,
making no appeal to the courts. They
finally established their own headquarters,
placing policemen on beats. A number of
these, together with the metropolitans, were
arrested and released on bond. Last night,
about midnight, a notorious negro named
Sandy Parker, Baid to be the head of the Loyal
League, was arrested haviug a sword and re?
volver in his possession. He accounted for
them by saying that he was an officer of the
metropolitan police guarding a church. During
the night seYeral negroes were arrested pa?
rading the streets with rifles and cartridge
boxes filled with ammunition. Rumors aro
afloat that the metropolitan police intend to
attempt forcible possession, which tho exist?
ing authorities will resist. The Jefferson au?
thorities, recently elected, are willing to sub?
mit to the decision of the courts, but refuse to
The negroes are congregating to-day at Bra
shear City, La., where it is said one of the
men was assassinated. Arrivals from that
place report that there was apprehensions of
disturbances, and that the families of citizens
were beiDg sent to places of safety, the citi?
zens themselves reu.ainirig.
Xorth Carolina Affairs.
RAIXIGH, October 19.-The political canvass
is progressing vigorously. The Republicans
are jubilant- over the Northern elections,
thou?!* both partis are confident of success.
Governoi Holden has suspended the order
organizing a detailed militia force, and the
Fortieth United States Infantry (colored) has
been distributed at various points in tho State.
At the Superior Court last week a colored
man was tried for an attempted rape on a col?
ored cirl. He chose a white jury and was ac?
quitted on the evidence of a colored man.
RICHMOND, October 19.-D. B. Parker, a
special agent of the Postoffice Department, last
night arrested E. B. Olmstead, disbursing clerk
of the General Postoflice Department, who fled
from Washington recently. He has been wan?
dering in the mountains of Virginia since his
flight. Parker leaves for Washington with his
prisoner this morning.
Condensed Xewu by Telegraph.
An accident occurred on the N. C. Railroad
on Saturday night, near Harrisburg, Va., by
which five persons were seriously wounded.
Tn? steamship Texas, from Indianola to Ne*
Orleans, was wrecked October 1. The crew all
GENERAL GRANT IXL* THE SOUTH.
Thc Views of a .?Moderate Republican"
-Letter from STr. B. Udell Dnncan.
IO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Hon. B. H. Hill, an ultra Southern Democrat,
went to New York, and was given a hearing by
the Tribune, TimeB and Herald. Will THE
NEWS give a moderate Republican the same
chance of being heard in South Carolina ? Its
leader of Saturday morning, entitled "The
Middle Path," leads me to hope it will; for I
desire to say something to the white people of
the State, which I cannot well communicate
except through a Democratic paper. Mr.
Adams, as a Democrat, is listened to, when
Republicans occupying essentially tho same
position would not be. Allow mo to premise
that I am a Carolinian by birth, and yield to
none in my devotion to the peace, prosperity
and happiness of tho people of the State. It is
true I have differed widely with many as to the
best means of attaining this peace and pros?
perity. But I am willing at all times to submit
my views to the test of fair argument, and a
reasonable opponent ought to bo willing to do
the same, without either impugning the motives
of the other.
But my object is not now to po over old
ground. I wish to speak of what must now be
manifest to all, viz: that General Grant is to
be next President of the United States. This
has been manifest to Republicans since the
Democrats made their nominations and plat?
form in July, and since we have beard the ut?
terances oi' several of thc Southern leaders.
But since the elections on Tuesday, I presume
all intelligent men, Republicans and Demo?
crats, will admit that thc election of Grant is a
foresrune conclusion. I have recently had fine
opportunities of seeing how tho public senti?
ment is drifting at the North, and I feel confi?
dent the Democrats will not carry a single ori?
ginal tree State for Seymour.
Why is the North so strongly in favor of
General Grant, and what courso is he likely to
to pursue ? No ono has moro aptly, or as I
think, more correctly explained the reason of
abe unanimity for Grant than .Mr. Adams in
his recent letter and speech in Columbia. lu
his letter he says '.distrust and fear have dic?
tated your terms more than malice or revenge."
He thinks the defeat of the Democratic party
will result from the fear that "ita success
would jeopardize the substantial resulte of the
war." Ha declares distinctly that "no party
could maintain itself which t-hould repudiate
the war or surrender its acquisitions." I am
well acquainted with many of tho loading men
of ihc Republican party, "and believe I under?
stand the principles ot the party well, and I
*cel confident that nine-tenths cf tho Republi?
can mom hers of Congress would tally endorse
the main points in Mr. Adams' speech and let?
ter. There is no spirit of malico or reTenge
actuating the great mass of the Ropubhcan
party. There is no desire to seo men without
character, whether Northern or Southeru born,
governing the people of tho South. Nor is
icre any desire to see ignorance and incom?
petence occupying high places a id legislating
for the country. But tbero is a determination
to secure all tue substantial results of the war,
to preserve the credit of the govormnent, to se?
cure the equality of all classes in the eyes of the
law, and to see to it that the freedmen ha ve equal
and impartial justice done them all over the
South. Above all things, there is a fixed deter?
mination to establish freedom of opinion and
freedom of speech, and to suppress thc lawless?
ness and violence now existing all over the
South. It is felt that General Grant is the man
before all others to do this work.
But in General Grant tho law-abiding whito
men of the South will not find an enemy.
Nothing in bis coursa has indicated that tie
would act the partisan in thc execution ol' the
laws. His courso daring the war wis always
that of a generous foe, and since the war clos?
ed he has at all timos shown tho greatest de?
sire to restore the UJ?OU as early as possible,
and on tho'basis of law and justice, fclvcn
Governor Perry would scarcely ba able to
point to a single act of General Grant indicat?
ing a disposition to trample upon the laws and
assume dictatorial powers. Those who belie vo
that General Grant will be a tool of ultra men,
or indeed of anybody, know but little of tho
character of thc mtu. In him the North be?
lieves we will have a President firm but just,
and who will obey tho constitution andlawB
himself and enforce obedience from others, of
whatever party, and who will enforce tho
honest and economical administration of tho
government. Cannot honest, patriotic, law
abiding and law-Lving men ot tho South, of
both parties, respect such a man ? It is my
hope and belief that within a few months after
General Grant's inauguration he will he a popu?
lar mau with all friends of law and order at tho
Now, the suggestion that I wish specially to
make, and to urge upon your attention?, is that
the press and leaders of the D?mocratie r. ar ty
modify their tone somewhat; that instead of
violent abuse of the opposition, calculated to
excite the had passions of demoralized, lawless
men, that every effort he made to restrain such
men; that all acts of violence be discounte?
nanced and discouraged, and that evil dispos?
ed persons be reminded ol the harm they are
doing the country, and especially their* own
party. I am confident the Republican leaders
will readily agree with the Democrats to do all
in their power to prevent violonce, and to urge
moderation at all tim?s and places. With such
an arrangement bet .veen tho parties, I doubt
not we could prevent to a great extent the law
1 Jessnes8 and bloodshed that is disgracing every
part of the South. We do not ask, and do not
desire, your party to desist from auv proper
means of carrying the election m South Caro?
lina. We intend to uso all fail, legitimate
means of carrying the State, and wo aro cer?
tainly willing for you to do the same. But we
do ask, and we bolievo the request to he a rea?
sonable one, that you unite your efforts with
ours to prevent violence. I know that many
prominent men in the Democratic party in this
city would readily sanction such a courso, be?
lieving that it would result in very great good
to the country, and to the credit of their part v.
It would tend not only to bring about a moro
friendly feeling between the two partios and
the two races at tho South, now entirely too
bitter for tbe welfare of either, but it would
create at the North a feeling of greater confi?
dence in the good intentions of tbe white peo?
ple of the South that would be most beneficial.
I hope you will consent to publish this com?
munication, and yourself to advocate the sug?
B. 0. DUNCAN.
IT WOBKBD VERV WELT., BUT WEXT AT HAXF
PBICE, TO MAKE Roon FOF Youns 1- Our "lock
I stich" machine workod very well, but it went
at ha'f-price, to make room for one of vours.
We are delighted with the change-[D.* Win
; ter to the Willcox & Gibhs S. M. Co.
MASS MEETING AT WA L TE ll BO It O'.
Speeches by the Hon. Carlos Tracy, Col.
Rutledge, Judge Aldrich, and Tbree
Colored Democrats from Charleston.
[FROM otra ovrs COERESPONDEKT. J
WALTERBORO', October 14.-This bas been
an important day in Colleton. Ths Democracy
having determined to call a masB meeting of
their members, selected to-day and gave a bar?
becue. ' Yesterday had been portentous of
fonl weather, and evil prognostics were freely
enough indulged, but thia morning the sun
rose clear and beautiful and all hearts were
buoyant a3 tho large assemblage began to
gather on the Courthouse Square. The stage
was erected beneath a pleasant grove of oaks,
and the tasty festoons of flowers witb which it
was decorated slnwcrl that the interest and at?
tention of the fair 6ex had been engaged.
Along the back of the stage, in full view of tho
auditory, hung a largo device-the names of
"Seymour and Biair" ingeniously wrought with
flowers upon a white cloth field. A few min?
utes before twelve tho distinguished speakers,
Hon. A. P? Aldrich and Colonel B. II. Rutledge,
escorted by the Hon. Carlos Tracy, President
of the Democratic Associalion ot Colleton Dis?
trict and tho Committeo of Arrangements, ap?
peared upon thc stage. Thc attendance of
a fine IraBs band had been secured, and play?
ed a popular air wbile thr seats upon the stage
were being tilted. Tho Rev. Mr. Palmer offer?
ed up an impressive prayer to tho Throne of
the Eternal; at the conclusion ol' which the
Hon. Carlos Tracy, who has recently returned
from an extensive tour in the Northern States,
and who was expected to address his constitu?
ents, arose and enchained the attention of tho
meeting for about thirty minutes, reviewing
with scathing criticism tho execrablo malad?
ministration of the government by the Radical
party. Nor was he less severe in bis animad?
versions on those who, for the sake of lucre or
through cowardice, have deserted the white
race-who have been won over, eonl and body,
by the biro of treason and the applause of
traitors. Colonel Tracy concluded bis remarks
amidst thc most enthusiastic cheers, and intro?
duced to the meeting the sterling soldier and
patriotic gentleman, Colonel B. H. Rutledge,
tho candidate for election. Colonel Rutledge is
well lrr?own to many who tc-day listened to his
eloquent words of counsel and encouragement.
Many recognized ib his voico tho one which
they were accustomed to hear above tho clash
of arms in the midst of battle, and were pre?
pared to appreciate his worth, oven had ho
brought with him less of those rare gifts of the
great orator which he possesses. Your corres?
pondent regrets that he cannot furnish you
with a synopsis of his address, but hoing igno?
rant of the phonetic art, he feels that he can?
not do justico to it. Colonel Rutledge was re?
ceived with groat applause, for the people felt
that they were listening to a mau whom they
could trust, a-:d his counsel to the negro was
so plain, intelligible and judiciously spoken,
that it will doubtless have a good effect.
The prosident now, with appropriate re?
marks, introduced the Hon. A. P. Aldrich-the
Judge who WAS dethroned because of his vir?
tuous adherence to th3 constitutional govern?
ment, and bccau?o he would not degrade his
office and bow down to Gessbr's cap. Judge
Aldrich was received with demonstrations of
affection and admiration, and for more than an
hour spoke in his happiest and most eloquent
manner. I would not mutilate bis elegant ad?
dress by attempting to report his argument,
but will content myself with thia mere rofer
ence to him, knowing that his name is the
synonvm of patriotism and courage.
At the conclusion of his address a letter from
tht Hon. B. F. Peny was read, ia which that
gentleman oxpressed his regtet that he could
not bc present at tho meeting.
Tho band now struck up a lively air, while
three colored speakers from Charleston, Saced,
Thomas, and Janies Hoger, occupied thc stand
by invitation. Sneed spoke at considerable
length and really made a capital speech. It
was in the style to suit tho negro mind, and
will be efficacious of good. The other two
also addressed the colored part of thc audience
Aler ihc speaking WEB over, the Democrats
were formed into a procession, under tho di?
rection of Mr. C. G. Henderson, Chairman of
tho Committee of Arrangements, and marched
with music to tho tables, which were plentifully
supplied vv?th good, substantial food, a short
distance lrom the stage. It would be superflu?
ous to say that justice was done to thc colla?
tion. Tho culiuory department, under tlic im?
mediato superintendence of thc well known
Benjamin Blount, was excellently well attended
to, and too much cannot bs said in commenda?
tion of the order and neatuess of his arrange?
lu the evening, thc Walterboro' Thespian
CorpB, au amateur troupe, gave on entertain?
ment at tho old academy. The Lady of Lyons
was rendered with no ordinary skill and ability.
A ball was also given somewhat later in the
evening at the Vogler House, which was well
attended by the beauty and chivalry of Walter?
boro', and which was thc fitting denouement of
our gala day. X. Y. Z.
Protestant Episcopal General Triennial
Io the Episcopal General Convention on
Thursday morning, Rev. Mr. Todd, of Kansas,
offered a resolution to thc effect that it be re?
ferred to tho Committee on the Prayer Book,
the expediency of erasing from the ordination
office tho worda ">\hosc sins thou dost loigive
they are forgiven," etc.
Tho resolution created a momentary sensa?
tion. Rev. Dr. Adams, of Wisconsin, said no
clergyman had a right to offer such a resolu?
tion, and moved therefore that it bc tabled, j
Rev. Dr. Adams 6aid be did not wah nay such
iesolution to appear on the records, lt was
finally tabled by ti largo majority.
Rev. Dr. John Hodges offered an amend?
ment to canon eleven, to the effect that no
minister of this church, settled over any con?
gregation, or in temporary chargo thereof,
shall invite any person not having Episcopal
ordination to officiate with him or in his place
or stead on any occasion of public worship in
the church or c;ngregatiou over which ho is
settled or in chai ge.
Furthermore, no minister shall invite or per?
mit to officiate as aforesaid, any minister or?
dained by a Bishop not in communion with
tho church, unless such person shall have
been received as a minister, under canon niue,
? A motion was made to table these amend?
ments as soon as they were read, tho Low
Churchmen being unanimous in so doing,
but the other side wero too etrong for them,
so they were referred, aB requested by the
mover, to the Committee on Canons. This is
looked upon as tantamount to a defeat of thc
The unfinished business of Wednesday, viz:
the report of tho Committee ou Canous on the
formation of new di..ceses was then taken up.
Mr. Edward McCrady, of South Carolina, ex?
pressed the opinion of "an old lawyer that jr the
committee's amendment passes the Conven?
tion the dioceses will bo bound hand and foot.
He hoped no such canon as proposed would bc
adopted by this House. The most odious re?
striction that could be imposed upon a diocese
ie a pecuniary one. It was simply a question
of wealth. We allow any diocese that has
wealth to divide as often as it jileases.
The question was finally settled by the adop?
tion of a resolution that iionc such should be
recognized unless accomplished by assurances
of support for the Bishop.
Considerable debate was had on a resolution
offered by tho Rev. Dr. Adams, of Wisconsin,
authorizing a joint committee to sit during
the recess, ana to report to the next Conven?
tion as to the menning of the phrase "Pre?
siding Bishop of the Church.*'
Also that, if there is a Presiding Bishop in
thc sense of Primato, or Metropolitan, or Pa?
triarch, the committee ieport a canon defining
his powers and prescribing thc mode of bis ap?
The doctor, in support of his propositions,
said he did not care particularly who was the
Piesiding Bislnp of the House of Bishops, but
if that person wa? to be tho Presiding Bishop
"ot this Church,'' he thought the manner of
his selection should be altered, and the House
of Clerical and Lay Delegates permitted to
The movement was understood to be direct?
ed against Bishop Smith, of Kentucky, who is
an intense Low Churchman. A motion j-o table
was lost by a large majority. FiuaKy a sub?
stitute was adopted, simply instructing the
Committee on Canons to inquiro -tuto the ex?
pediency of striking out thc words "ol this
Church," after the words "Presiding Bishop,"
in section three, canon nine, tif.e three.
\ The Proposed Change in the Democratic
Ticket-The Scheme Abandoned as
A Washington telegram, of Friday Dight, to
the New York Herald, says:
The chief topic of conversation here to-day is
tho eleventh hour Democratic movement lobb?
ing to the wi hdrawal of Seymour and Blair.
Nothing else seems to bo thought of. Its nov?
elty, boldness, impracticability, rashness and
foliy form subjects of discussion in every cir?
cle, and thero is so much said pro and con that
it is really difficult to determine whether those
who denounce it or thone who prof ess to re?
gard it with admiration are the most numerous
in this city. Inasmuch as tho scheme has
come to a sudden check, and may indeed he
said to be entiroly defunct now, it is a matter
of no moment boar much strength or weakness
it possesses here.
It seems pretty certain that there will bo no
gathering of tho National Democratic Commit
too, and, therefore, no changing of front or
swapping "?f horsed before election day. How?
ever, some of the prime movers in tbe (natter
are unwilling to give it up. They believe they
can even Btill force Belmont to succumb by
urging their scheme vigorously and getting up
a furore thioughout the country. They say
the very boldness and novelty of the thing will
so captivate thc popular mind as to compen?
sate for all the cbjection^m-ged against it, and
that to lepudiate it after the ex;eusive public
exposure will prove nio*o detrimental to thc
party than to adopt it. There seems to ho a
party at work in the interest ol President
Johnsen who favor the Boheme, and who as?
sent that even yet, were he nominatod, he
could so manipulate the public patronage as to
overcome the small majorities developed iu
Pennsylvania and Ohio, and Rather to bis sup?
port thousands who condemn both Seymour's
antecedents and Blair's unlucky "revolu?
tionary letter. Tho American people, they
say, know where Johnson stands. They
know ho is a strong Union man, whose
words aud deeds during tho war leave
no room for doubt. They believe the persecu?
tions be has endured in his atlcmpis to arrest
ultra-Uaiiicalism have won him the good wili of
thousands of moderate Republicans, who would
not vote for Seymour and yet dislike the Chica?
go platform. They contend tho Democracy
could bo UDited io his favor, and that with thc
supposed defection ho would occasion in tho
Republican ranks, by the power of patronage
as well as natural sympathy, his election would
bc assured. I do not imagine this movement
will roally amount to anything. Wade says tho
Democratic party will have to chango princi?
ples as well as mon before it can get the people
to endorse it. In the Hall of Representatives
to-day Colfax had a pleasant passage with
Beck, of Kentucky. Said Colfax, "I hear you
aro about changing your candidates." 'Oh, I
don't know," answeted Beck; "I am inclined to
think v;th Lincoln that it is bad policy swap?
ping horses when you are crossing the stream."
"But," said tho Speaker, "What will you do
with all your Seymour and Blah- banners, ?be.,
if you change candidates,?" "Oh," said Beck,
laughingly, but with a meaning shake or the
head, "I'm afraid we shall havo to get rid of a
good many other things as well as our ban?
CHIEF JUSTICE CHASE ON THE CAXD1DA0?-HE
IS NOT WILLING-HE WANTS TO ATTEND TO
HIS BUSINESS-HK WANTS TO BE LET ALONE.
A Washington telegram to tho Tribune says :
So fur as the name ot Chief Jmticc Chase has
been connected with the movement ot the De?
mocracy l'or a change of candidates, it had
been done without Iiis knowledge and against
his desire. He remarket! to a friend to-day, in
alluding to the eff iris being made to substitute
his Dame for that of Mr. Seymour cn the Demo?
cratic ticket : 'T am only a lawyer trying to at?
tend to my bu3inesj. I do not think" it proper
for mc to take any part in politics, and 1 have
no desire to do so. I have never sought the
Presidency, and I shall never seek it. I am
sat.sficd .vi th my present position, and shall be
glad to be allowed to attend to it." In reply to
a direct question he staled thar he had never
endeavored to conceal tho fact that if ho had
been nominated in tbs New York Convention
unanimously upon such a platform as he could
sanction ho would have accepted thc trust.
There can bc no doubt, however, thar he looks
with displeasure upon all reports which in any
way connect his name with the change of Iront
movement, and ho has never thought of the
matter as affecting himself.
ANOTHEB "NATIJNAL CONVENTION" -COFFEE
WANTS THE BIGHT TO VOVE IX TUE NOETH
A circular, dated B.ltimore, calls for a con?
vention of tho colored people of tho United
States to assemble ou thc 13; ti of January next,
in Washington city. The circular thus ex
p ains tho object of tbe convention:
"Thc partial or total exclusion ol' the colored
citizens from the elective franchise and other
citizon rights in so mauy States of the Union
especially demands, and ought to receive, the
continued consideration of every colored man,
and of tho Congress of the nation. Surely,
tho fourteenth amendment of the United
Statos constitution, recently adopted, does not
justify such exclusion. Surely, citizenship, as
declared by that amendment, carries with it
thc rights bf cttiz?i>8; and the evident duty of
a liberty-loving and a loyal Congress is to" s e
that a republican form of government is guar?
anteed toevery State, lhat is not guaranteed
wbile any State is permitted to withhold from
citizens, on account of color merely, tho rights
of citizens. Whatever other subjects you may
deem of sufficient importnnco to bring before
thc national convention, brethren, this exclu?
sion is thc all-absoi bing question ot thc pres?
ent, and must call forth our earnest action, by
petition, by persoual appeal, by protest, and
by what votes we hilve, until justice bo done.
Tho right secured of voting, i -respective ol
color, will necessarily restore to us other
rights of which we are now deprived."
??'OH El (1X .11 ISC EL LA X V.
-Prince Ilumtort, of Italy, it U said, avoid?
ed Paris on his recent wedding trip, for fear of
his French creditors.
-Tho latest theatrical sensation in London
is produced by running a pack of fox-hounds,
in full cry, across the stage.
-There is a company of musicians in Paris
called organophones, whose members make
imitations of all musical instruments by means
of the nose and throat.
-A telegram from Jerusalem announces
that tho reconstruction of tho great cupola of
the Church of tho Holy Sepulchre, which has
boen executed under the auspices of France,
Russia and Turkey, is entirely finished.
-Smoking indiscriminately in the railway
carriages is now prohibited in England. From
and after tho first of October every railway
compauy is houud to provide smoking com?
partments for each class of carriages.
-The Princess Kozlosky, a beautiful Rus?
sian lady, has opened a cigar store in MOBOOW.
Her father having lost her fortune, tho nobles
of Moscow offered them two thousand roubles
a year, but she pre?ers to make her own living.
-They are making great preparations at
Havre for thc naval exhibition which is to be
held there from June to October next. One of
tho curiosities will be a collossal aquarium,
constructed in imitation of Fingal'a Cave, in
-The latest from P.iris. A popular cook ad?
vertises that a full-grown ox will be roasted
* entire. Ol the payment of a dollar visitors aro
admitted to the kitchen, get a plate of roast
meat and enjoy the niu?io of a first-class or?
-It is estimated that thc revenues of the
Irifh Established Church amount to ?581,000,
oi equal to one pound sterling for every Pro?
testant in Ireland. Thc discovery of this fact
has increased the public sentiment iu England
in favor of diseslnhlisbmeut.
-An old Frenchman has just died and left
his young widow $100,000, on condition that
the pass03 thc hours from eight A. M. to six
T. M. in his tomb each day. If she misses one
hour, she loses the money. She worried 'ur?
I while he was living, and thus he gets even.
-The young daughter of the Emperor of
Russia, who will next vcar bc Queen of Bavaria,
is a slender yonng girl of medium height, with
a very sweet and regular face, beautiful bands
and feet, and .ong, dark-brown ringlets. She
and her betrothed, the young King of Bavaria,
will bc thc handsomest royal couple on tho
-The foreign mails bring tho particulars of
the attempted assassination of the Viceroy ot
Egypt. Whilo tho Viceroy was examining an
illumination put up in a narrow street, a steel
ball armed with sharp points was dropped into
his carriage. No gunpowder was nsed, and
the ball striking the side of the vehicle, the
Viceroy escap. d uninjured. No clue has been
obtained in referen co to the perpetrator of this'
-The National Garde Mobile of France, it is
6tated, w.ll soon be organized, the rules for
their government having been drawn up and
communicated to tho Mayors and Prefects of
tho districts. The Garde will bo armed with
thomusket9 recently carried by the regular
troops, converted into breech-loaders on the
-The English scientific papers are criticis?
ing severely our now war steamers. They say
that the entire new machinery of the United
States navy is thc most costly, most cumbrous,
least efficient and most utterly ridiculous in
the world, and that no other power in Christen?
dom would tolerate such blunders in its nation?
al engineering practice.
-The most singular concerts now-a-days
aro probably those which take placo twice a
week at thc pahco of the King of Bavaria. The
orchestra which plays at the concerts consists
of seventy performers, among whom are fre?
quently some of the most celebrated musicians,
and frequently cantatrices of world-wide repu?
tation sing opera airs on these occasions.
Thc whole audience consists o t the King and
his aide-de-camp, who, like his eovereign, is a
passionate lover of 'Wagner's music. Even thc
King's mother and thc royal Priucess and Prin?
cesses are not allowed to' be present at these
concerts, for thc King says that he never
enjoys thom so well a3 when he is alone.
-'ihe experiment lately made in Glasgow
of establishing cheap dining places has not
only proved very successful, but has produced
a result in a direction not originally contem?
plated. The cooks and attendants are all
women, and their habits of neatness and culi?
nary skill are so highly praised by the clerks
and artisans of Glasgow, that the proprietor
finds he can seldom keep any of his girls bc
youd a short period. Thoy are eagerly sought
after as wives; out of two hundred girls, not
fewer than twenty-iour having been married
during the present year. It is hoped that they
may accomplish good as a sort of missionary
housekeepers among the working classos, who
are backward not merely in the niceties and
comforts, but also in thc economies of domes?
MS" The lt datives anil Friends of Mr
aDd Mr?. ROBERT MACBETH, of thc Hon. CHARLU
MACBETH and Mr. JAMES MACBXTH, and their re?
spective Itmilits, are requested to sttend the Fune?
ral Services of the former, at the First Presbyterian
Church, corner Meeting and Tradd streets, This
Afternoon, at Tour o'clock. October 20
?3- MR. EDITOR: WE RESPECT
FULLY announce Colonel WM. PATIEN as our can?
didate for Mayor ot Charleston, and oblige
October 2? MANY MECHANICS.
?5-MR. EDITOR: YOU WILL FLEA8E
announce Colonel WM. PATTEN as the Working
man'H Candidate for Mayor ot Charilston, and oblige
October2? ALI, WORKINGMEN.
J95-??R. EDITOR: YOU WILL PLEASE
announce Colonel PATTEN as candidate tor Mayor
of the City of Charleston, and oblige
October20 MANY GEitUAN CITIZENS.
MR. EDITOR : PLEASE ANNOUNCE COL.
WILLIAM PATIEN for Mayor of this city, and
oblige THE DRAYMEN.
October 23 1
E?3- MESSRS. EDITORS : YOU WILL
please announce Mr. O. W. CLABK as thc Peoplo's
Candidate for Mayor of the city, sud oblige
October 19 MANI* CITIZEN?.
?-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMER CH AM?
PIO i', irom New York, arc notified that ehe is
discharging cargo at Adger's Whan. Gooda remaining
on tho Whir, at sunset will bc stored at owner's risk
and expense. JAMES ADGER & CO.
October ?0 1
. jf?f-CLIARLESTON, S. C., OCTOBER 19,
1808.-Rfc PUBLICAN NOMINATING CONVENTION
OF THE CITY OF CHARLESTON.-Whereas, in tbs
present condition or affairs in this city and State, it
is right and proper that Republicans should unite in
supporiine only declared Republicans lor office, and
in ooedienco to tho gcncisl desire of the Republican
voters of Charleston, I horciiy summon the City
Nominating Convention of Charleston lo reconvene,
pursuant to thc terms of Its adjournment in June
June last, for th-t purpose of nominating candidates
for tho offices of Mayor aud Aldermen ot' the City of
Charleston, in tho Military Hall, at Seven o'clock on
Thursday L vcning, the 22d instant.
Cliuirman Charleston City Nominating Convention.
October 90 3
SF- MEDICAL CARD.-DURI G MY AB
SCENCE my practico wi'] bc attended to by W. M.
FITCH, M. D. T. R. ALDRICH, M. D.
October 19 3
?TS- NOTICE.-MANAGERS OF ELEC?
TIONS for Charleston Couuty are requested to call
at thc offl.-e of tho Chairman of thc Board of Com?
missioners of flections for Charleston County, in
the U. S. Courthouse, iu Broad-street, Charleston, to
receive thc Registration Book!'.
By or Jer of the Baurd.
October 1G D. T. CORBIN, Chairman.
*aT BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is thc best in thc world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstautaneous; no dissapo JJ tmeut; no ridiculous
Huts; remedies thc iU effects ol bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Bachelor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-street, Now York. ly I January 3
USB- BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOI NO M KN on the intercstiug relation of
Bridegroom to Bride iu the institution of M amass
a guide to matrimonial felicity and true happiness.
Sent by mail in scaled letter envelopes free cf charge.
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3nios . September^
SS"THE PEOPLE KNOW.- IF THERE IS
anything thc people thoroughly understand, it is the
comparative value of the various medicines offered
for their acceptance through the advertising col?
umns of the pr- ss. In Scriptural phrase, they try
all, but ouly hold fast to that which is good. Heucc,
a medicinal preparation that has been growing in
fuvor with the public for a period of twenty years,
aud has attained a larger sale than any other remedy
of its class ever reached in any couutry, may be fair?
ly cut'tled a STAMUBD SPECIFIC, touching wLosc
merits there is no room for controversy. Now, Ibis
is pi cdsely thc position of HOSTETl'ER'S STOMACH
BITIER:1. As a means of preventing and curiug
dyspepsia, ordinury Indigestion, biliousness, general
debility, aud nervous affections, it has literally lived
dewn all competition, aud legitimately taken its
place as the foremost vegetable tonic on this conti?
nent, in ?etd, on this hemisphere. Tu view of this
statistical fact, which may bc readily verified by a
rt ference to the revenue returns, a tew words of
seasonable advice lu relation to the usc of an article
iu such general request will not be considered ego?
tistic or out of place. Theic is no scasou which sug?
gests the necessity for a course of this agreeable in
vigoraut more s'gui?caatlv thau the fall, lhe great
contrast between thc temperature of the night and
days, and ?he heavy mcph'.lic mists arising from ex?
tensive surfaces of decomposing vegetable matter,
necessarily have a depressing effect upon system'
partially exhansted by tho heat of summer, and
therefore greatly needing that strength oud vigor
which arc thc best safeguards against disease. Act?
ing as a tonic and stomachic, a blood d?purent, au
alterative and an anti-bihous medicino, HOSTET
TEU'S BITTERS exercises a wholeeomo influence
upon every portion ot the organization, and prepares
it to resist every unhealthy influence. Ueuca ijs
great value as a fall medicine. 6 October 19
Prags, Ofjcm?r?ls, (?tr.
ITS POWERFUL CURATIVE ASSOCIATES
PREPARED UNDER A NEWLY DISCOVERED PROCESS
FOR EXTRACTING THE CCRAT.TE PROPEBTDES
FROM VEGETARLE SUBSTANCES, ES?
TEBS ESTO THE COMPOSITION OF
A NEW PRINCIPLE DISCOVERED.
Une Bottle of Resolvent ls Better Than
Ten Large Bottles of the Advertised
Sarsaparillas, or Ulrect Diuretic Rem?
PHYSICIANS wonder at the extraordinary power ol
RADWAY'S RENOVATING RESOLVENT in curing
the worst lonna of Scrofulous, Syphiloid, Chronic
Stein Diseases, and its marvelous power in resolving
ralculous concretions, affordinginimediste relief and
consequent cure of Diseases of the Kidney, Bladder,
Liver, Lungs, Pancreas, Spleen. Its rapid influence
in the cure of Diabetes, Incontinence or scanty, tur?
bid, albuminous, cloudy urine; its almost instant ef?
ficacy lu stopping itching and painful discharge of
minc, and its singular power in curing discharges
from tho Uterus and Urethra, L'ucorrhcea, Bloody
Urine, and other unhealthy and weakening dis?
charges;-and inquire wherein the SARSAPARIL?
LAS used in the Renovating Besolvent differs from
ordinary Sarsaparillas I Sarsaparillian ls the only
principle in Sarsaparilla tbat possesses curative,
properties; all other parts of the root are inert and
useless. One ounce of the extract obtained under
Dr. Bodway'suew process for extracting the curative
properties from vegetable substances, contains more
of the true principle of euro thou twenty pounds ot
the ordinary roots.
SARSAPARILLAS is only one ol the ingredients
that forms this truly wonderful medicine; ondit is
thc only compensating remedy that communicates
its purifying, cleansitg and reinvigorating proper?
ties through tho BLOOD, SWEAT. URINE, and
other secretions, securing a harmonious functional
action of every depraved organ and gland in tho sys?
tem, li the blood is corrupt, the Resolvent will
maie it pure. If the Lungs are ulcerated and sore,
secreting thick phlegm and prurelent matter, tuc
Resolvent will loosen this deposit and repair the
wasting lung with sound and healthy material, lt
the Skin is covered with pimples, spots, pustulee,
sores, ulcers, ?ic, the Resolvent will quickly removs
theso annoyances. If mercury is deposited in the
bones and bas accumulated m tho system, the Re?
solvent will drive it out. If the Throat or Bronchial
Glands aro ulcerated, thc Resolvent will cure these
signs ot au early waste. Direct remedies, possess?
ing only exclusivo properties, are hurtful, as they
increase the functional secretions of on'- organ by
suspending tho constituent secretions of others;
hence, a compensating remedy like the Resolvent ts
the only means of a permanent cure.
BEAR IN MIND THAT EVERY DROP OF BLOOD
impregnated with the Resolvent and absorbed lo
supply the wasle of Hie body, will make pure, souud
and healthy flesh and flluv. ike first dose that is
t.ikcr. commences its work ot purification aud rn
creasing the appetite and flesh.
A REMARKABLE CU REI
SORES O.V THE TOS G CE, CLCERS iN TUB
THROA T, SORE G CMS, SORE MOUTH,
SORES ry THE NOSS, A ROU yD
TUE EYES, dc,
If recently exhibited, a few bottles will cure. Il
chronic, or through tho effects ot Mercury, Potas?
sium, Corrosive Sublimate, from six to one dozon
bottles may bc required to make a permanent ruic.
R. R. R.
A GREAT SENSATION !-A GOOD SENSA?
PAIN CURED IN AN INSTANT!
In 1817 the great groud principle of utopping the
most excruciating psin in an instant, without em?
ploying such dangerous agents as Chloroform,
Opium, Morphine, Acontine, Ether, kc, was first
made known in
RADWAY'S RK\DY RELIEF.
This remedy accomplished this wonderful and de*
lightful desideratum in all cases of external and in?
ternal pain. In an instaut it afforded relief, the
moment it was applied to thc parts ot the body
where inflammation or pain existed-it at once re?
lieved the patient of the most violent and excruciat?
ing pangs and throbs of pain, and imparted the de?
lightful sensation of ease and comfort.
Every kind of pain, whether Rheumatism, Neu?
ralgia, Toothache, Pains in the Chest, Side, Lungs,
Stomach, Bowels, Kidneys, Spine, Legs, Arms, Feet,
oue application was sufficient to kill uud extern.iaate
Taken internally, twenty drops to a teaspoonful
would cure, and will cure, Asiatic Cholera, Fever
and Ague, Chills and Fever, Bilious Colic, Inflam?
mation of tho Bowels, Crumps, Spasms, Diarrhoea,
Dysentery, and every pain that may exist in the in?
side of man. womau or child; this was RADWAYN
READY RELIEF of 1847, and it is RADWAY'S RE?
LIEF, greatly improved, m 18C8.
Wo then started it in its mission of relieving the
Infirm, pain-stricken, sick, distressed and crippled
OJ all nations throughout the world, and now to-day
it is used, patronized and revered os a household
necessity, in tho palaces of Sultans, Emperors,
Kaimios, Kings, High Priests, Nobles, as well as in
the cottages of thc laboring daises of every nation
m the face Cf the earth.
CONGESTION OF THE LUNGS CURED IN
THIRTY MINUTES I
Important to Know how to Lae "Rad.
way's Ready Relief" in Acute
and Dangerous Attacks!
MY OWN CASE.
On Saturday night, the 19th, I was violently seized
with Congestion of the Lungs. For a few days pre?
vious I telt a dull pain over my lett lung, with
occasional coughs, but being actively engaged, paid
no attention to it. When seized, the pam was so
piorciui;. cutting and excruciating, that every ir eaui
antra was like a red hot knne cutting my lung. Be
ir.g absent from home, I sent out for three bottles of
RADWAY'S RELILF, appliea the entire lot to my
lungs, back, shoulders, ?c., and ma lew moments
tot up couuter-irritatiou. Respirations wore easy,
and, as thc skin became reddened, all paiu ceased.
In half an hour I was tree from pain, and all sigus
of Congestion, IutLmmation, Atc., gone. Tills ls an
important cure. It is well that every one should
know how to usc this remedy iu severe attacks, 'the
same rule holds good in cues of Inflammation of
tho Loi-as, Bowels, Kidneys aud Stomach. Apply
the RELILF freely; soak thc skin with it. It will
instantly serure thc withdrawal of th*> inflammation
to the suriace, and persons now suffering may, in
THIRTY MINUTES, be free from pain.
In cases where inflammation has existed for a
length ol'brno, in addition to the BELIEF, take six
ol RADWAY'S PILLS. Powder them. In half an
hour, iu most case*, they will operate. If not, re?
peat the dose. In one or two hours at thc furthest
thi-y will operate, and the patient soon get well. In
Bilious, Typhoid. Fever and Ague, this treatment is
sure to cure. Let it bc tried.
JOHN RADWAY, Hi D.
?3- Dr. RADWAY'S REMEDIES are sold by Drug?
gists and Storckicocrs everywhere. Get the New
style, with India Rubber Cork.)
DUAVIE & MOISE.
No. 1C9 Meeting-street, corner Hasel.
Charleston, 8. C.
May 3 B*c flmo?
THE NEW AND Al AMERICAN BARK
HARRIET F. HUSSEY, Ros? Ussier, be
inc of ?mall capacity and having a con?
siderable portion of her cargo engaged,
will have immediate despatch.
For engagements, apply to
Corner East Bay and Adgcr's South Wharf.
THE A 1 AMERICAN BARK HELEN
v SANDS, F. E. Ons, Master, of small
) capacity, has a portion of her cargo en gag?
ged and going on board, and will be dis?
patched for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
STREET BROTHERS k CO.,
October 20_No. 74 East Bay.
FOR BOSTON-DESPATCH UNE.
THE FIRST-CLASS REGULAR PACKET
Schooner B. N. HAWKINS, J. P. WYATT
^Master, haring the bulk cargo engsged,
?wonts 200 to 300 bales Colton to fill np, and
sail with dispatch. WILLIAM ROACH.
FOR UV i; H POOL.
THE FINE AM. C. PACKET SHE? R.
C. WINTHROP, STEWABT Mos 1er, having
part of her cargo engaged, will meet with
For Freight eagagements, spplv to Captain on
board, or to PATTERSON k STOCK, -
September 29 tuf S ?uth Atlantic Wharf.
DIKE CT STEAM COMMUNICATION
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL.
A&O&mm CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL
/<2*rfi^?to STEAMSHIP LINE, composed of
-C^?? ?vi'?< the first-class Iron Steamers
GOLDEN HORN, 1188 tons, H. C. MACBETH, Com?
BOSPHORU9. 950 tons, J. SUTBBELL. Commander.
MARMORA, 910 tons, F. MORBELL, Commander.
Days of sailing from Charleston, 1st and 15th of
etch month, as follows:
GOLDEN HORN.15Lh November.
BOSPHORUS.1 st December.
Arrangements having been mado wita the South
Carolina and other Railroad companies for the
prompt forwarding of through freight, shippers of
Cotton from the interior may rely on the utmost dis?
patch. Cotton consigned to the undersigned for
shipment by this line wul be forwarded free of com?
mission?, actual expenses only added.
ROBERT MURE k CO., Agents,
October 19 tnthsfl_Charleston, 3. C.
(STEAMERS LEA VE EVERT FIFTH DA Y. )
FAST FREIGHT LINE TO AND F KUM
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL.) LOUISVILLE, (KY.)
CINCINNATI, (O.) 3 r. LOUIS (MO.) AND OTHER
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
Vi; B:rew Steamship CARROL, L. C.
?y?l^WM^ CHILD. Commander, will sail for
Baltimore on Friday, the 23d of
October, at 9 'clock A. M., from Pier No L Union
Wharves, making close connections, and delivering
freight to all points in connection promptly and at
lo ic raitt.
Insurance on Cotton, Rice, Domestics and General
Merchandise, by thc steamships of this liae, >? per
The Steamship SEA GULL follows on 27th Octo?
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY k TRENHOLM.
October 20 tuth2 Union Wharves
^/r.wr.) THE STE A .VIS HI P PrtOME
Sy?e?l$St\ t- THEO'S c aptain A. B (J RAY, will
??f?Xf?&rC* leave Nor;h Atlanli.: Whurf Satur
oSrr***=t?=?.- day, October 21th, at - o'clock.
For I reicht apply to
JOHN ? THEO. GETTY.
NE tV YOUR AND CHARLES I Oft.
FOR N E W Y O R A"
>.yf-jSvr? TUE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
/&"?VS%* STEAMSHIP JAMES ADGER, LOCK
^^Ham " WOOD, Commander, will leave Adg
c^y^ld'i^??mm er'n Whorl on Tuesday, tho 20th inst,
at Ten o'clock. A. M.
49? 'through Bills of Lading on Colton to Boston
and Providence st low ates.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER & co..
Corner Ad?er'? Wharf and Eo*t Hai (Up Matrs).
The steamer CHAMPION will follow cn Satur?
day, the 21th, at One o'clock P. li.
October 17 3
FOR HEW YO KR.
REG ULAR LINE EVERY THURSDAY.
PASSAGE RKOtfED TO $15.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
Captain C. RYDER, will leave Vander
horst's Wharf on Thursday, Octo
ber 22d, at Nine o'clock, A. M.
Bil's Lading, accompanied by Tax Rocnpt) or
Certificates, must bc presented for signature on
Wednesday evening, by six o'clock.
October 16 RAVEN EL k CO.. Agents.
NORTH GK RAIAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE A IN D BREMEN,
THE SCnEW STEAMERS OF THE SOUTH GERMAN Li 011)
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
? WILL RUN REGULARLY BE.
y/&g*A\?. TWtEN BALTIMORE AND BBL
?&ASO^wr UKN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. From
?-?^rs2S=v3^- Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimoro on the 1st ot each month.
PniCE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London. Havre and southampton-Cabin$90: Steer
age $30. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin ?90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equtvs
They touch at Southampton both goin? and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to Loudon and
Hull, for which through bills of lading aro signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vesseL
All letters must pass through the Postofllce. No
bills of lading but those of thc Comp:ny ?ill bo
sigued. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDECAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Ctiarleston, 8. O.
Octhber 20 7
SAN TEE PLANTERS.
- -rfrT?^ THE STEAMER GENERAL MANI
?j^teuCSL. GAUL! will take Cotton from below
the cantee Railroad Bridge, in connection with
Sharaer EMILIE, to Charleston at $1 IO per bale_
return freights in proportion. Will contract to de?
liver Guano from New Vork on Santee or Peedee at
$7 per ton. Apply to
A. MORGAN, Georgetown, S. C.
FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND. KElTHFIELD,
WAVERLY AND BROOK GREEN MILLS.
- ?JT^fc. THE FINE STEAMER EMILIE,
i32?2?Capt. ISAAC DAVIS, will rcceivo freight
at Commercial Wharf, To day, and leave as above
To-JforroioJforni'no. tho 2rst inst-, tt Soven o'clock.
AU Freight must be prepaid.
bHACKFLFORD k KELLY. Agents,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
V. 3.-Steamer Emilio will also receive freight lor
Cheraw and all tho landing- on the Peedee River,
making connection witu steamer Qenawl Mauignult
SHACKELFORD k KELLY, Agents.
October 20_ 1
FOR PALATKA. FLORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA. JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN '
rf-** THE STEAMER CITY POINT
aSSaSC11100 tous burtheu). Captain W. T.
UcNXLTT, will leave South Atlantic Wharf every
Tuesday Hight at 'J o'clock, imd Suvaauah every
Wednesday Afternoon, u: 3 o'clock, lor tho above
Ketui nin?, will leave Savauuah for Charleston every
Suwlau Alornit y, al 3 o'clock.
All frfiglit p'.vallie cn the wharf
Goods lett ira the wharf after sunset wiil be stored
at expense and ri-k o; owi ers.
J. h. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
October 8_south Atlantic Wharf.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAK
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTOH
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEN.
SIEAMKB FAN.N IE.Capt. FENS PECK
r ffT**?, ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
?^?tiiE2? Will leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thurtiay
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, applv to
June 29 Accommodation Wharf.