Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TBE U?-COUNTRY TROUBLES.
ASBEST OF A SON OF GOVEBNOB GIST CHABGED
WITH TEE MURDEH OF LHE NANCE-A BAIL
BOAD EMPLOYEE SHOT BT NEGROES.
[SPECIAL TELEGBAAI TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 20.-John B. Hub?
bard, head constable of South Carolina, arrived
on the Greenville and Columbia Railroad train
this evening, haviDg in charge B. V. Gist, of
Union, a son of ax-Governor Gist, and another
white man, name unknown, whom he had ar?
rested on the charge of being concerned in the
murder of Lee Nance, tho colored Union
Leaguer, killed at Newberry Courthouse yes?
On Sunday afternoon George Franklin, a sec?
tion master on the Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, was 6hofc and seriously wounded by
negroes near Clinton, in Laurens District.
Bandolph'a body lay in state on Sunday until
four P. M., when the funeral took place, a
] arge number of negroes and a few whites fol?
AFFAIRS TN SPAIN-APPODlTHtNT FOB CUBA
THE SPANISH SUCCESSION- ATTEMPTED ASSAS?
SINATION OF PRIM.
MADBID, October 18.-The coinage system cf
Spain will be rr.dically changed so as to con?
form to that of Prance.
Rosa de O'ana, Count of Almina. has been
appointed Captain-General ci Cuba.
General Dulce, who was appointed Captain
General of Cuba by the Spanish authorities,
bas declined on account of ill health.
Serrano and Topete have arrived at Saragos?
sa. They had a triumphal entry, and the wild?
est enthusiasm was manifested.
LONDON, October 18.-The successor to the
Spanish throne remains undetermined. The
name of Prince Alfred, of England, which }>a6
been suggested, is regardod as absurd and im?
possible, because he is a Protestar1- Ihc
name of Ferdinand, ex-King of Portugal, is
mentioned with favor. Though ultramontane
in religion, he is. regarde J as politically a Libe?
ral. He ip popular in Spain, and would be un?
objectionable to Napoleon.
PARIS, October 18.-The Gaulois has a story
to-day of an attempt to shoot General Prim at
Madrid, which was unsuccessful. The assas?
sin was imm?diat sly arrested, but was after?
ward set at liberty by General Prim himself.
SEDUCTION OF THE FRENCH ARMY-POLITIC VL
CANVASS IN GREAT BRITAIN.
LONDON, October 18.-There are rumors of a
large redaction of the French army. Confi?
dence in the maintenance of peace and expec?
tations of a declaration in favor of liberal re?
forms by the Emperor animate P<tris, and have
a cheerful influence upon affairs in England.
The Parliamentary canvass throughout Great
Britain is becoming very lively. Several tory
members of the last House havo withdrawn
their names as candidates ar.d retired discour?
aged. The ttMMBnn ?Wnfllent of a majority
of thirty-five or more on a full vote in the next
house. Roebuck's hostility to trades unions
injures his chances in Sheffield. Mr. Glad?
stone is actively canvassing South Lancashire,
where he daily addresses krge and enthusias?
NEWS FROM CURA.
HAVANA, October 18.-Reports from tho in?
terior are favorable to the government. A few
small bands of insurgents are wandering in
the moantaine, arid their numbera daily de?
creasing. The citizens are delighted with the
speedy success of the soldiers in suppresses
disturbances. Rumors that some slaves and
free negroes had joined the insurgents near
Manzanillo proved false. The negroes on the
plantations in that vicinity are tranquil.
The cane crop looks well, October rains
proving favorable. Farmers expect larger
crops than last year.
GENERAL PRESTON PARDONED-SEYMOUR TO TAKE
% THE STUMP, AC.
WASHINGTON, October 20.-General William
Preston, of Kentucky, has been pardoned.
There have been many applications for the
position in the army made vacant by the re?
tirement of General Hooker. Among the ap?
plicants General Stonemau is the most fav?
General Grant is still at Galena, and there
are no intimations of the time of his return.
A dispatch announces that Governor Sey?
mour will take the stump, making the first
speech of the campaign at Buffalo, on October
News from Madrid states that the reorgani?
zation of the nation is proceeding rapidly, and
that governors, both civil and military, have
been appointed in all the provinces. All males
of twenty years will be allowed to vote.
London dispatches state that it is reported
that the differences with England in reference
to the Alabama claims will be referred to the'
Czar for arbitrament.
A convention of railroad conductors in ses?
sion at the Burnett House, Cincinnati, purpose
forming a mutual life insurance company.
The pressure for a partial change of the can?
didates for the Presidency and Yice-PreBidency
continues, and rather gains strength. Both
the New York World and the Washingtoj In?
telligencer persist in urging a change. To?
day's World says : "It was our wish theo, as it
is our determination now, that the views of
Governor Seymour, and not those attributed
by the Republicans to General Blair, should be
regarded as the basis of tbe campaign on the
Democratic side. Tens of thousands of credu?
lous citizens, who incline towards the Demo?
cratic party, have been retained in the
Republican ranks by the raw-head-and
bloody-bones of another civil war. Tho ab?
surdity of this bugboar led us to under-esti
mate its capacity for mischief. Jt is astonish?
ing that anybody could have believed that the
Democratic party meant to disperse the negro
Legislatures by the Federal army, but it is not
at all surprising that those who did so believe
should vote against us. As it was some impru?
dent expressions of General Blair that gave
color to this foolish fear, his withdrawal is the
shortest way to correct the misapprehension."
Condensed Newt hy Telegraph.
The headquarters of the Fifth Artillery have
been transferred from Bichmond to Fort Jef?
Governor Bullock, of Georgia, has issued a
proclamation stating that whereas certain
taxes were being collected which would de?
prive some persons of the right of franchise,
he suspends the collection of poll taxes until
the next meeting of the Legislature.
-The Montreal Gazette says of Whelan, con?
victed of the murder of D'Arcy McGee: "Ho
still denies Lis guilt, but hints that he knows
something about the murder, by saying that it
would be disgraceful to turn traitor.*'
WADE HAMPTON'S VIEWS.
Correspondence' Between a Wisconsin
Lawyer and General Wade Hampton
The Latter Defines his Position.
The following interesting correspondence, in
which General Wade Hampton rakes occasion
to defiue hie position, which has been so gross?
ly misrepresented by the Radical press, baa
been forwarded to THE NEWS for publication :
STEVENS* POINT, WISCONSLV, I
September 21, 1808. j
General Wade IJampton :
DEAB SIR-In view of the importance attach?
ed to everything spoken by you, and the great
efforts made to preseut you as still adhering to
and anticipating a renewal of the "lost cause"
in a struggle with the government, and be?
cause I behove you are greatly misrepresented,
and therefore you, and through you, the mass
of the Southern people are wronged, I writo
this with a view of obtaining from you a state?
ment as to the real opinions you entertain upon
the issues ot thc war, ita results and conse?
quences, and also those of the people at large
whom you to a great estent represent. I need
hardly add that thijis intended for publica?
tion, and I truly hope you will not think it too
much to comply with, if it can in any degree
restore confidence between the people of the
two sections, and so, ultimately, real peace and
With emt respect, I am vours tiuly,
G. L. PARE.
COLOMBIA, S. C., October 17. 1868.
MY DE?B SIB : Absence from boinc and
constant engagements have prevented an ear?
lier reply to yonr letter, in which you ask me
to give you '"a statement of the real opinions
vou (I) entertain upon tho issues oftnowar,
its results and consequences, and those of the
people at large, whom you (I), to a great ex?
tent, represent." If tho mass of the Northern
peoole have noe been convinced of the pacific
sentiments of the people of the South by tho
authoritative action of oui- Conventions and
Legislatures; it the patriotic and truthful ut?
terances of Robert E. Leo, endorsed as they
have been with such entire unanimity by all
the true men of the South, do not carry con?
viction, my words would, indeed, bepoweiloss
for good. But while I am profoundly impres?
sed by this fact, it is due to you that I should
respond to your inquiries in the same 6pirit
that prompts them. This I shall do frankly, in
the hope that all candid men among our oppo?
nents will grant me a fair hearing, and those
who have so studiously perverted my senti?
ments and actions hitherto, may at least give
me credit for sincerity and honesty ot pur?
pose. First, then, as to ' my real opinions as
to the issues, results and consequences of the
war." The main issues involved in tho war were
secession aud slavery; the first the primary
one, the latter brought in at a later pei i Dd. In
regard to these I adopt fully, and without re?
servation, the prin?iples announced by the
late National Democratic Convention in New
Yortc, and in the words of the platform pro?
mulgated there, 1 consider these "questions
as settled forever." I accept this as the re?
sult accomplished by tha war, and as its logi?
cal and legitimate consequence. This I have
done from the day the war closed, and I have
counselled our people to look upon it in the
same light. I was strongly in favor of the ac?
tion taken by this state conferring on the ne?
gro equal civil rights with the whiteman, and,
more than a year ago, I advocated the policy
of giving to bim, as soon as wo bad the po rer
to do so legitimately, suffrage based on quali?
fication. The Democratic Convention held
here in April last recognized him as "an in?
tegral part of the body pjlitic," and declared
that it would, when our party came into power,
grant him partial suffrage. The Stato Central
Club bas just reaffirmed this declaration,
and I have no doubt but that this de?
claration, id sustained by a vast majority
of the white citizens ot thc State. We
regard the Reconstruction acts as unconstitu?
tional, but we look for their overthrow not to
violence, but. ia thc language of a resolution
unanimously adopted by the Democratic party
in convention assembled, "to constitutional
agencies and peaceful remedies alone." We
invoke a decision on the constitutionality of
these acts from the only tribunal competent lo
pronounce on them-the Supremo Court of tho
United States; and we were prepared, in good
faith, to abide by that decision. It may not be
inappropriate here, to correct a misrepresenta?
tion widely spread by Radical papers touching
tnese acts, lu those I have bcon charged witn
having "dictated" that portion ot the Demo?
cratic platform rclaung to reconstruction. This
charge I have more than one j denied, and I do
so again most emphatically. Thc sonso in
wi.ich I spoke of tho words "unconstitutional,
revolutionary and void" as being my plank in
the platform, referred to them as constituting
the plank to which I, as well as auy other
S .'utliern man, clung for safety. To place this
matter beyond all question, 1 shall state, briefly,
the action of the convention on this point, and
my agency in it.
Several Southern delegates offered resolu?
tions upon these reconstruction measures, upon
which a debate arose. Northern delegates ask?
ed us not to pres? our resolutions, but to trust
to the Democratic party, when successful, to
give us all the rehef in their power. A distin?
guished gentleman from one of the Northwest?
ern States pronounced thoie acts "unconstitu?
tional, revolutionary and void," and urged us
to leave this question to the Democratic party
for its proper solution. 8o anxious were tho
Soutl^rn delegates to promote harmony; so
solicitous were they to avoid any action that j
might endangor the success of that porty, to
which alone they could look for relief, that every
one of them who had offered resolutions with?
drew their resolutions at once. In withdraw?
ing those I had the honor to submit (and
which, by the by, look?d to the Supreme Court
for the solution of this question ot reconstruc?
tion), I said-tbe introduction of those three
words into the platform would satisfy us entire?
ly, aod that wc would trust to the Demoeiatic
party to relieve us from measures that we
knew must raia our countiy. Those words
were subsequently introduced by a zealous
and able delegate from that gallant New
England State which has proved herself
so ardent a supporter cf the constitution,
brave little Connecticut. This is the precise
history of this potion of the Democratic plat?
form. In alluding to it, as 1 aid in an address
to our pcoplo, my sole object was to show the
spirit of conciliation that marked thc action oi
the Democratic Conventiou; how sincorc the
North was in assuring us of relief, and how cor?
dially the South confided in these assurances.
How Radical ingenuity could have perverted
this into the charge of "dictation" on tbe part
of any Southern delegate, I should have boen
at a loss to cone ?ivo, had I not known from ex
perience how skilful, and, I regret to say, how
unscrupulous that party has proved itself to bo
ip, the us? of their patent weapons of porty
warfare, misrepresentation and falsehood.
You do me the honor to say that to "a large
extent I represent tho Southern people." As I
cannot flatter myself that this is the case, I do
not venture to" speak for them; but it is my
honest and sincere conviction that they desire,
above all things, pe ace-a juBt and honorable
peac'j-a just and equitable settlemeut of all
the questions that distract tho country. They
ask only "truth, justice, and the constitution."
They e?ek only the rights ??uaranteed to every
American citizen under the constitution of
their country. They recognize that constitu?
tion, aa amended, abolishing slavery forever.
They are willing to treat tho negro with kind?
ness, giving to him every civil right, and, I
thiuk, to accord to him such political privileges
as ho is fitted to ;?njoy. They feel that their
States should be restored to their old place in
the Union, "with ail their rights, dignity and
equality unimpaired." They would be unwor?
thy of themselves if they consented to resume
their places as inferiora-they would be unfit
associates for the freemen of tho North. If the
people of tbe North wish to build up a strong
and lasting Union, let them be magnanimous
and generous to the South. Let them confide,
more fully than they nave done, to thc houor
of our people, and they will meet a cordial and
heartfelt response. The future destiny ol' the
republic is in the hands of tho North, and upon
their action it depends whether there is again
to be a Union based on fraternal feelings, or
ono held together by the iron bands of military
rule. We of thc "South aro powerless to
aid in the great struggle for constitutional
liberty; but we cannot be indifferent spec?
tators of a co itest which is to fix our fate
for all time to come. I prav, earnestly, that
wisdom and justice may direct those who are
called on to c cido tho momentous questiou,
and that God will, in his infinite mercv, give
peace to our distracted land.
Thanking you for the kind terms in which
you have been pleased to express yourself, I
have the honor to remain,
Your obedient servant,
G. L. PABK, Esq.
THE AGITATION FOB THE WITHDRAWAL OF SEY?
MOUR ANT) BL AIE-EFFECT OF MR. BELMONT'S
DECISION-MEETING OF THE EXECUTIVE COM?
MITTEE TO BE CALLED AT PHILADELPHIA
Tho Washington, correspondent of the Balti?
more Sun writes under date ot October 18 : .
Deep interest and somewhat of impatient
anxiety is evinced by thc Democrats to learn
the finale of the suggestion of leading Demo?
cratic journals and influential men of the party
rotative to tho withdrawal of Seymour and
Blair aud the nomination of new candidates.
Private telegrams received from New York
give the information that Mr. Belmont, chair?
man of the National Democratic Committee,
bas. conjointly with certain prominent Demo?
crats of New* York, decided that it would be
impracticable to adopt the suggestion above
mentioned, and Mr. Belmont refuses to call the
executive committee together. Some disap?
pointment and considerable indignation is
manifested at this determination of -Mr. Bel?
mont ?Dd the other New York Democrats,
who, it is charged, have arrogated to them?
selves tho trusteeship of the Democratic par?
ty, and assumed to decide, upon their self
constituted authority, a matter of vital im?
portance, and one, possibly, that may deter?
mine the success of the party, or prove it?
death-blow in ilie coming Presidential election.
lt is argued that iu the first instance it may
have beeu, and probably was, impolitic to givo
publicity to the suggestion ol' a new nomina?
tion, but since leading Democratic journals
and influential members of the Democratic
party have proposed the withdrawal of Sey?
mour and Blair, thc demoralization consequent
thereon is fatal to tho success of thc present
nominees, and that there is but- one means ot
repairing the injury done, and thai is to nomi?
nate new candidates, who will draw to their
support all the conservative clements ot the
Republican and Democratic parties, and in?
fuse iuto the Democratic voters new hope and
Several members of the Democratic Execu?
tive Committee now here, ic view of the re?
fusal of Belmont to act, have determined to
call a meeting of the committee at Philadelphia
on the twenty-third instant.
It is reported that Judge Chase will not ac?
cept a nomination, but this report lacks au?
THE SPANISH REVOLUTION.
Manifesto of the ?.(tuccn-Protm
Agains. the Kevolution.
The following is a copy of the protest which
the ex-Queen Isabella addressed to tho Span?
ish nation, as reported in our cabio telegrams :
To the Spaniards:-A consi lracy, of which
there does not exist, so to speak, any example
among other nations of Europe, bas precipita?
ted Spain into tho horror* of anarchy. The
land and naval forces, which the country sup?
ported genet ously, and whose services I have
always been ready to recompense, forgetting
glorious traditions and violating the most
sacred oaths, turn round against the nation
and prepare for it a period of mourning and
desolar i jn. The shouts of the robsls raised in
the bay of Cadiz and re-echoed in a tew pro?
vinces by a portion of thc army, resounded in
the hearts of the immense majority of Span?
iards as tho first murmurings of au approach?
ing tempest which places in poril the intor
C8ts of religion, the ancient laws of legiti?
macy and of right, and thc indepen?
dence and honor of Spain. The lamentable
series of defections, the acts of incicdiblo
disloyalty which havo occurred in so short a
space of time, wound my pride au a Spaniard
still moro than my dignity as a Queen. Let not
the great foes of authority themselves, in their
insensate dreams, think that the public power
which ?man?t s from so lofty a source eau be
conferred, modified or suppressed by the inter?
vention ot' material force acting under the
blind impulso of a debauched army. If the
towns and the rural districts, ceding to tho
first impression of violence, submit tor a mo?
ment to tho yoko of the insurgents, soon will
the public sentiment, wounded iu all it holds
most nobie and dear, reassert ?tceli in order lo
show to the woild that, thanks to hoavon,
eclipses of reason aud of lionor aro quito tempo?
rary in Spain. Until that period arrive?, I, aa
legitimate Queen, have, after consideration,
and taking serious counsel, deemed right to
seek iu the States of au august ally the securi?
ty necessary to act in this difficult conjunc?
ture as becomes my position as monarch,
and tho duty devolving on me of transmitting
intact to my 6on my rights protected by tho
law, recognized and sworn to by thc nation,
and, finally, strengthened by t h:r:y-tivo years
of sacrifices, vicissitudes and tender affec?
tion. Whilo entering upon loreign soil my
heart and eyes incessantly turned towards that
which is mme and my children's country. I
hasten to draw up my explicit aud solemn pro?
test, before God and man, declaring that the
superior forco to which 1 yield in quitliuar my
kingdom cannot prejudice my rights in their
integrity, nor weaken nor compromise them in
any degree; neither eau thoy bc affected iu tho
slightest manaer by tho acts of the revolution?
ary government, and still less by thc lesolu
tiona of tho assemblies which will be formed
necessarily under the pressure ol demagogic
fury and under conditions of manifest violence
over the people's consciences and wishes. Our
fathers sustained a long and successful strug?
gle on behalf of the religious faith and the in?
dependence of Spam. The present generation
has labored without relaxation in order to con?
nect all that wis great and heroic in past ages
with the seeds of what is healthy and fruitiul
tn modern times. Thc revolution, thc im?
placable enemy of traditions and legitimate
progress, oppose every priuc.p'c wUtc'a con?
stitutes the living force, thc son! and the man?
hood of thc Spanish nation. Liberty, in itd
unbounded expansion sud in all its manifesta?
tions, attacking Catholic unity, monarchy and
the legal exerciso of authority, disturbs fami?
lies, destroys tho sacredness of thc domestic
hearth, aud extinguishes virtue and patriotism.
Ii you think that the crown ot Spain, worn
by a Queen who lias bad tho good fortune to
associate her namo with thc political and so?
cial regeneration ol' the Slate, is tho symbol of
j those tutelary principles, remain tuiihlul, as 1
hope you will, to your oaths and your convic?
tions;* allow to pass overas a scourge this revo?
lutionary vortex iu which ingratitude, felony
and ambition are acting, and continue in the
assurance that I shall neglect nothing in or?
der to hold m safety, even duriug misfortune,
that emblem without which there is not for
Spam either a memory to attract or a hope to
support her. Tho insane pride ol a few men
agitates aud, for tho moment, overwhelms tho
cutir? natiou, produces perturbation in con?
sciences and anarchy iu society. In my heart
there does not exist even any "room for'hatred
of this small faction. I should fear that by
contact with so despicable a sentiment tho
profound tenderncos mk'ht be weakened which
I feel for the loyal men who havo exposed their
lives and shed their blood iu defence of the
throne and of public order, and for nil Span?
iards who look on with sorrow aud affright at
the spectacle of a triumphant insurrection,
which is a shameful page m the history ot our
civilization. In the noble country whence I
now address .you, and wherever I may be, 1
shall support without discouragement tho mis?
fortunes of my woll-beloved Spain, which are
also mine. If I had nothing else to sustain
me-among many other examples-than that
of the most venerable of sovereigns, the model
of resignation aud courage, bo also environed
with tribulations and bit ter enemies, 1 should
lind strength in thc loyalty ol' my subjects,
the justice of my canse, and, above all. iu thc
power of Him who holds iu His han I thc fate
Tho Spanish monarchy, after fifteen centu?
ries of struggles, victories, pitrio?sni und
greatness, cannot succumb iu fifteen days ot'
broken oaths, unfaithfulness aud treason." Let
us havo faith in tho future; the glory of thc
Spanish people -has been always chat of iis
kiugs; the nnsi'Oituues of the latter have ever
been shared in by the nation. In tho resolute
and patriotic desire to maintain right, legiti
matism and honor, your minis and efforts will
always ba in accorJ with tho energetic decision
and maternal att'ectiou ot your Queen.
Chateau of Pau, Sep?cmber 30, lSli8.
ISABELLA'S LIFE AT PAU.
The Paris correspondent of (ho Daily New
Isabella is installed in thcold castle of Henri
Quatre at Pau, where everything was prepared
and ready to receive her. Shu occupies the
smaller apartments, decorated with Flanders
and Gobelins tapestries. A private letter says
the Queen, sinco her arrival, has Bpent her time
between the little drawing-room and the chap?
el, wherein the ex-Bishop or Cuba 83ya mass
every day. A prefect of the Tuileries, and a
I certain number of men belonging to the Im?
perial household, are on duty in the Chateau
do Pau, as regularly as in any other palace.
Queen Christina, Isabella's mother, who was
visiting her large estates in tho Asturias whon
the final blow was strack, is expected at Pau
daily, and the mother and daughter will be
able to meditate over human and royal vicissi?
* * * When tho Queen saw herself pow?
erless and trieDd!o-8 she wrote a letter to Es?
partero, the purport of which was as follows:
.'You have already saved my dynasty-you
shall pave it again. As to myself, I "am no
longer anything, and I wish for nothing; but
here ia the Prince of the Asturias, whom 1
throw into your arms and confide to your care.
What you have done for rae yon shill do for
him." * It appears that the letter was expan?
sive lind touching, but the little prince had to
bo persuaded to leave the Queen, and the
mother had to make up ber mind to separate
from tho child. The latter, though two young
to be conscious of the position, saw that'some?
thing was going wrong, throw himself into
the Queen's arms, and wept bitterly. Isabella
broke down at once, burst into tears, tore up
the lotter, and abandoned all idea of appealing
Protestant Episcopal General Triennial
This body reassembled in New York, on
Saturday, and transacted the following busi?
Rev. Dr. Haisbt, from the Committee on
Cinons, reported that the committee had act?
ed upon sixteen different amendments submit?
ted to them, and urged upon the house the
propriety of taking up the several amend?
ments in their proper order, in order to expe?
dite tho already great pressure of business to
The same gentleman reported in favor of
amending canon IX. so that in tho case of a
deacon or priest ordained by a bishop i.ot in
communion with the Episcopal Chcrc!i,hirBrrall
remain on probation one year, instead ol six
months, as at piescnt. The amendment was
Di. Haigbt reported adversely to the amend?
ment to canon XIII, saying that it was inex
pedienPto make domestic missionary bishops
the bishop of a diocese organized within his
jurisdiction. Tho report was accepted and the
Rev. Dr. Hallam, of Connecticut, from tho
committee on the state of the church, read a
report upon tho work of the church, which
was encouraging in tone. The conclusion of
the report recommended the adoption of a
resolution to the effect that the views of the
committee be transmitted to the Houso of
Bishops, with a request for their prayers, and
also that they cause to be issued a pastoral lot?
ter to the pastors of the church. The report
was accepted and the resolution adopted.
Rev. Hiram W. Beers, of Wi3Consiu, intro?
duced a series of resolutions (preceded by a
preamble giving in detail tbe wants of the
church) asking for tho establish ni cut of mis?
sionary and parish grammar schools, and also
for a training school in every diocese, lor the
education of teachers. The resolutions were
referred to the Committee on Christian Educa?
Twelve o'clock having arrived, the house took
up thc consideration of the following from the
Committee on Canons :
"And furlfier rtso'.ced, That the following bo
adopted as a now canon, to be section 4 of
canon 6, of title 3: No mw diocese shall bo
formed which ?ball contain less than six par?
ishes or lesa thau six presbyters, who have
boon at least ono year canonically resident with
iu the bounds of such now diocese, and regu?
larly settled in parishes or.congrogations there?
in, aud qualified .to vote' frr a*bishop. Nor
shall any now diocese be formed if thereby any
existing" dioccso shall b9 reduced so as to con?
tain less than twelve parishes, or less than
twelve presbyters who have been residing and
settltd r.ud qualified as above meutiuned."
A delecto moved that the consideration of
tho above be deferred lo the next General Con?
vention, which gave rise to a debate which was
taken part in by oieht or ten delegates.
Mr. Edward McCrady, of South Carolina, op?
posed the reference of the proposed canon to
tho next convention, audits hoing considered
a canon at all. He argued that it referred to
tho organiza'.ion of tho church and of both
houses, and being organic i< b.loufra properly
ni thc constitution, and bo moved Us adoption
as an additional article tu tho constitution. This
latter motion was declared not to bo in order,
and ai tor some further discussion tho motion
to refer thc whoto subject to the next General
Convention was adoptod.
Judge Conyngham, of Penn., offered thc fol?
lowing resolution : Amend soction G, canon 12,
title 1, par. 4, line 4. by adding after the word
"clergyman" tho following words, "with tho
intent "or purpose of forming or attempting to
form a new congiegatiou within the limits of
such parish or parochial cure, not authorised
loy diocesan authority, or otherwise disturbing
the canonical parochial relations of such cler?
gymen, sn that the cauou sluuld read
"No minister belonging to this church shah
officiate either by preaching, reading pray rs,
or otherwise, in the parish or within the paro?
chial cure of another clergyman [with the in?
tent or purpose of form mg or attempting to
form a new congregation within tho limits of
such parish or parochial cure not authorized
by diocesan authority, or otherwise disturbing
tho canonical parochial relatious of such cler?
gyman], unless ho has received express per?
mission for that purpose from the minister
of thc parish or cure, or. io his *l*se0C3,
from the chiu'ch wardens an! vc ? try m en, or
trustees ol' thc congregation, or a majority of
The incongruity of the amendment when read
with the toxi of tho canon caused general laugh?
ter. Tho words in brackets are the proposed
After considerable debate the whole subject
wai referred to thc Committee on Canons.
The Convention, on Monday, after a sharp
debate, adopted a resolution amending the
canon so that any clergyman of tho church can
officiate iu any church of the denomination,
with the consont of tho clergyman or proper
officers iu charge. An amendment proposed
by Judge Conyngham, bearing upou cases sim?
ilar to thc Rev. Mr. Tyng's, was referred to the
Committee on Canons. A resolution in favor
of opening week day grammar schools in
church chapels waa referred.
Grap: Growers' Maxims.
1. Prepare tho ground in fall; plant in
2. Give the vine plenty of manure, old and
well decomposed; for fresh manure excites
growth, but it does not mature it.
3. Luxuriant growth does not always ensure
4. Dig deop, but plant shallow.
5. Young vines produce beautiful fruit, but
old vines produce the richest.
?. Prune in autumn to insure growth, but
in the spring to promote fruitfulness.
7. Plaut your vmca before you put up trel?
8. Vines, like soldiers, should have good
'J. Pruno spurs to one well developed bud,
for tho hearer tho old wood the higher flavor?
ed thu fruit.
10. Those who prune long must soon climb.
11. Vine leaves love the sun, the fruit the
12. Every leaf has a bud at its base, anti
either a bunch of fruit or a tendril opposite it,
13. A tendril is an abortive fruit buuch-a
bunch ol fruit a productive tendril.
14. A bunch ot grapes without a healthy leal
opposite, is like a ship at ssa without a rudie)
-it can i come to port.
15. Lutf rain are like politicians, if not check?
ed they are the worst of thieves.
IC. Good grape. are like gold, no one ha?
17. The earliest grape will keep Ihe longest
for that which ts nilly milmed ia easily prc
-For a number of years New York has beet
supplied witta carly vegetables and fruits bi
the steamers running between that port am
Norlolk, Charleston, Savannah, and otho;
S jutbern cities. A project haa recently beet
lormed to add to these means of transporta
tion that of express railroad trains, and a con
vention to co.isidcr it, composed of persona eu
caged in the vegetable and huit busincs;
is called to meet at S'.one Mouutain, in Geer
jglXTS OX AGXICVXTVHE.
Garden Work for October.
THE VEGETABLE OA BOEN.
Cabbages.-Plants for rext vear's early crop
should be transplanted the latter part of tho
month. The ground idiould be thoroughly pre?
pared with plough 01 spade and highly ma?
nured, then thrown in ridges running'north
and south, three feet apart. The plants should
bc set a f .ot apart about tho middle of thc
ridge, and on the side least exposed to the sun.
Let it be borne in mind that tho danger of frost
is not in the freczincr but the thawing. There?
fore whatever plants you mean to protect in
winter, shield them from the sun.
C'aulifl?icerj.-Cauliflowers, for spring uso,
should be set in cold hames, as they require
the protection of glass during severe'weather,
and transferred to open ground in spring.
Spinach.- Growing crops of spinach should
be thinned and kept clear of weeds.
Lettuce.-Transplant from tho beds into rich
light soil, and close enough to be protected by
frames when cold weather sets in. The hardy
sorts wanted for later use in spring may be put
in borders without protection.
Celery, dre-Continue to earth up celery in
dry weather, and keep other growing crops
weeded and earthed.
Onions fer Seed.-Toward the- last of the
month select thc largest and best onions tor
seed, and set them out iu rich, well prepared
Carrols, Beels, ?c-Take up these and other
root crops, except the parsnip and salsify, and
secure tor winter by the last of the month.
THE FBD'T OAKDEN.
GaOiering Fi-uit.-Let all fruit be gathered
carefully by hand. Apples, to keep wei!, should
lie in heaps ten days or more aftor being gath?
ered, and when about to be packed in barrels
thc moisture should be wiped from each one.
Pears should be taken from the trees when?
ever the stem will part readily and ripened on
Slrawbcrriea.-It is still not too late, though
better done before, to plant runners for new
beds, if you are not sure of au abundance of
fruit from the old ones. Throw over them, be?
t?re wiuter, any coarse Utter that is free from
grass seeds. They will bear, but not abundant?
ly, the first season. A deep, rich and well
worked soil is essential to them.
Preparation for Planting_Prepare as carly
as you can for planting trees. Dwarfs alone
should be planted in tho fruit garden, and
those require as thorough preparation and cul?
tivation aB garden peas. Dig, trench and mix
in well rotted stable manure, and plant on no
soil that is not naturally or artificially well
Fruit Seeds.-Seeds of peaches and other
stone fruits should' never be allowed to dry,
but kept in moist earth, if you would be suro
to have them vegetate.
JOS- MESSRS. EDITORS : YOU WILL
please announce Mr. G. W. CLARE as the People's
Candidate for Mayor of thc city, and oblige
October 19_MAN y CITIZENS.
?3-CHARLESTON, S. C., OCTOBER 19,
1868.-REPUBLICAN NOMINATING CONVENTION
OF THE CITY OF CHARLESTON.-Whereas, in tho
present condition of affairs in this city and State, it
is right and proper that RopubUcana should unite in
supporting only declared Republicans for office, and
in obedience to tho gencial desire of the Republican
voters of Charleston, I hereby summon the City
Nominating Convention of Charleston lo reconveno,
pursuant to tho terms ol its adjournment in June
Juno last, for the purpose of nominating candidates
for the offices of Mayor and Aldermen of the City of
Charleston, in tho MHitiry Hall, at Seven o'clock on
Thursday I vening, tho 22d instant.
Chairman ClnricstonCity Nominating Convention.
October 20 3
JK5* MEDICAL CARD.-DURI.vG MY AB
SCENCE my practice m'\ he attended to by W, M.
FITCH, M. D. T. R. ALDRICH, M. D.
October 19 3
S3- NOTICE.-MANAGERS OF ELEC
TTONS for Charleston County are requested to caU
at the office of the Chairman of (he Board of Com
mis.-noner.- of ?lections ftjr Charleston County, in
the U. S. Courthouse, In Broad-street, Charleston, to
receive the Bogistration Hooks.
By orJer of the Board.
October 1(5 D. T. CORBIN, Chairman.
?5- UNION DI3TRICT.-IN EQUITY.
HENRIETTA KAISER, ct al. vs. JULtUS KAISER
ct at.-BILL FOR PARTITION.-Pursuant to a De?
cretal Order of hi^ Honor Chancellor JOHNSON, In
thc above stated case, the creditors of CH. KAI?
SER, deceased, and of tba linn of CH. KAISER k
SON, late of Unionvillc, South Carolina, arc required
to present and establish their demands before me,
on or before tho first day of January next.
WM. MUNRO, C. E. U. D.
Commissi mer's Office, ?nionviDe, South Carolina,
September 20, 18G?.
Seri ember 30 ws27
DST 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 the 201A day of October
iustant, except lor the purpose of adjourning over to
that dav ?it ia therefore ordered, that all motions,
petitions or matters of any kind, whether for the
final discharge of Bankrupt? or fur any other pur?
pose, which have been ordered to be heard before
the said 20th day of October, bc ami the same arc
hereby postponed until that day.
GEORGE S. BRYAN,
U. S. District Judge for District of S. C.
October 7 w3
?3* BA'TCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best lu the world; the
ouly true aud perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantancous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill ellects ot bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves thc hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists aud Perfumers; aud
properly applied at Batchelor^ Wig Factory, No
Boml-strcet, Now York. ?y r January 3
?SS-BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOI NG MEN on the interesting relation of
Bridegroom to Bride iu the institution of Mirrias?
a guide to matrimonial felicity and tru9 happiness.
Sent by mail in sealed letter envelopes free cf charge
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Phila?
delphia, Pa. 3nios September^
?3-THE PEOPLE KNOW.-IF THERE IS
anything the people thoroughly understand, it is the
comparative value of the various medieines offered
for their acceptance through the advertising col?
umns of the pr< BS. In Scriptural phrase, they try
all, but only bold last to that which is good. Hence,
a medicinal preparation that baa been growing in
favor with the pubhc for a period ol twenty years,
aud bas attained a larger Eale than any other remedy
of its class ever reached in any couuiry, may bc fair?
ly entitled a STANDARD Srtcii'ie. touching whose
merits there is no room for controversy. Now, ibis
is piecisely the position ol HOsTi.TTER'S STOM ACH
BITTERS. As a uieau-; oi preventing and curing
dyspepsia, ordinary indigestion, biliousness, general
debility, aud nervou* uffe.tious, it has literally lived
dewn all competition, aud legitimately taken ils
Dlace as the foremost vegetable touic on this comi
n-ut, iu Ted, on this heiui-phere. In view of this
statistical fact, which may be readily verified by a
rifercuceto the revenue returns, a tew words oi
seasonable advice in relatiou to the uao o? an article
in such general request will not bu considered ego?
tistic or out of p'ace. Theic is no season which sug?
gests the ncccs-ity fora course of this agreeable iu
vigoraut moro s guiiicautlv than the lall, lhe great
contrast between the temp?rature of the night and
days, and ihc heavy incph'tic mists arising from ex?
tensive surfaces of decomposing vegetable matter,
necessarily have a depressing effect upon system'
partially exhausted by the heat ol summer, aud
therefore groatlv needing that strength aud vigor
whicb are thc best saieguards against disease. Act?
ing as a tonic and sioniachic, a blood d?purent, au
altoraUve and an anli-bihous medicine, HOSTET
TER'S BIT i ERS exercises a wholesome influence
upon eve y portion ot thc orgiuization, and prepares
it to resist every unhealthy influence. Heneo ijs
great value aa a lall medicine. tl October 19
SMITH.-Departed thus life, on the moraine of
October 20, Hrs. A. SYDNEY SMIIH, eldest daugh
ter ot the late SAM'L S. .VILLS.
JUST Thc Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. A. SYDNEY SMITH and fami?
ly, and of Mrs. S. S. MILLS and family, are respect?
fully invited to attend her Funeral Services at the
Scotch Church, at Eleven o'clock This Morning.
October 21 *
BEKBIE.-Died, October 19th, 1858, IDA CARO?
LINE, lnlant daughter of CHAS. J. and MET?A C.
BEIUUE, aged 9 mouths and lu daya.
&&? Thc Relatives, Friend? and Ac?
quaintances of the above arc respectfully invited to
attend thc Funeral Servicjs from No. 4 Coming-st
This Afternoon, at Four o'ebek.
October 21 *
G1 EVKKAL liliKC'TIO.V.-THE COM
T MISSIONERS OF ELECTION FOR CHARLES?
TON COUNTY have appointed the following named
persons Managers ol Election, and designated the
places, hereinafter mentioned, as Polling Precincts.
The Polling Precincts not herein defined will re?
main as heretofore established by law:
City of Charleston.
Ward 1-Polling Place, City Hui.
N. G. TAFT. I JOSEPH QUASH.
W. E. M [KELL.
Ward 2-Polling Place, Courthouse.
CHARLES N. WINNER | C. C. TRUMBO.
S. D. HOWARD.
Ward 3-First Precinct (including all of said Ward
south of Market street,) Polling Place, Market Hall.
Dr. E. C. KECK LEY. I JOHN BURKE.
JOSEPH P. HOWARD.
Ward 3-Second Precinct (including all of said
Ward between Market and Wentworth streets,) Poll?
ing Place, Palmetto Eugine House.
HUGH FERGUSON. | HAM. SLAWSON, Jr.
W. H. MI-HAW.
Ward 3-Third Precinct (including all of said Ward
between Wentworth and Calhoun streets). Polling
Place at Eugine House in Inspection-street.
ROBERT HOWARD, Ja. I J. A. QUACKENBUSH.
JAMES B. PATRICK.
Ward 4-First Precinct (Including all of said Ward
south of Hasel and Beaufain streets), Polling Place
at Hope Eu gmo House.
EDWARD ROACH. I JOHN DAVIS.
J. B. PLUMEAU.
Ward 4-Second Precinct (Including all of said
Ward between Hasel and Beaufain streets and George
and Bull streets), Polling Pla.e at Stonewall Engine
JACOB S. SCHIRMER. | JOHN R. MORANT.
H. H. D. BYRON.
Ward 4-Third Precinct (including all of sall Ward
between George and Bull streets and Calhouu-street),
Polling Place at Engine House in Smith-street.
R. D. WHITE. I W. R MITCHEL.
T. B. MAXWELL.
Ward 5-First Precinct (includiag all of said Ward
south of Ann and Judith streets), Polling Place,
Eagle Engine House.
RICHARD ARNOLD. | F. H. CARMA ND.
WM. F. BARNETT.
Ward 5-Second Precinct (including all of said
Ward lying north of Ann anl Judith streets), Polling
THOS. J. KNAUFF. | J. N. GREGG,
Ward 6-First Precinct (including all of said Ward
lying south of Radcliffe and Doughty streets), Polling
Place at Washington Engine House.
D. B. t ICKLIN. I RICHARD FORREST.
Ward 6.-Second Precinct (including all of said
Ward lying North of Radcliflo and Doughty streelsj,
Polling Place at the Icc House In Rutledge-street,
A. T. PORI ER. I A. V. KANAPAUX.
L. F. WALL.
Ward 7.-Polling Place, Engine House in Colum
Dr. T. S. GRIMKE. | J. B. MUSHINGTON, Sr.
JOSEPH GREGG. .
Ward 8.-Polling Place, Marion Engine House.
L. BUNCH. I J. 0. SHIRER.
J. M. F. Dt'REEF.
Christ Church Parish.
First Preclnc .-ToUlug Place, Mount Pleasant.
W. lt. WHEELOCK. | H. UE?ICKEN.
CHARLES* F. NORTH.
Second precinct.-Fifteen-mile Church.
JERRY YATES, Jr. | ABRAM SMITH.
Saint James' Santcc.
Muster House Poll.
Dr. L. P. WAGNER. I THO5. DOOR.
Dr. S. L. ORR.
Saint Stephen's Parish.
First Polling Precinct -St. Stephen's Depot.
S. D. RUSSELL. | R. C. McMAKIN.
ROBERT T. ARTSON.
Second Polling Precinct-I ineville.
THOS. P. RAVENEL. | WM. JERVEY.
Saint John's Berkeley.
First Polling Precinct-Black Oak and Feltz's Old
Dr. N. M. WARING. I EDWARD MICKEY.
JOHN N. CLEARER.
Second Polling Product-Calamus Pond.
T. W. PORCHER. I-SINCLAIR.
T. W. EASTER LING.
ThirJ Polling Precinct-Biggin Church.
JOHNA. SELBY. I W. W. WILLIAMS.
N. H. GUITON,
Foutth Polling Pre. inct-strawberry Ferry.
THOMAS EVANS. | JOHN B. MILLIKEN.
w. j. CANNON.
?Saint Thomas' Parish.
Polling Pl-.cc-Brick Church.
HENRY E. LUC AS, Jr. | AA RON LOGAN.
Dr. R. J. MUIRHEAD.
Saint James' Goose Creek.
First Polling Precinct-Goo e Creek Bridge.
W. J. SINEATIT. I Rev. T. E. LEADBETTER
JOHN C. DESVERNEY.
Second Polling Precinct-Summerville.
PHINEAS SMITH. I JOS. A SASPORTA9.
JAMES O. LADD.
Third Polling Precinct-Wassamasaw.
WM. H. HARVEY. | JOHN 0. WILSON.
Fourth Polling Precinct-Cross Roads.
JAMES WIGGINS. J HENRY G. THOMAS.
Fifth Polling rrcciuct-Hickory Bend.
N. E. CONNOR. I ?. J- MCCOY.
St. Andrew's Parish. ?
First Polling Preclnc:-James' Island.
W A. CLARK. I BENJ. BYAS.
Second rolling Precinct-John's Island.
W. B. CUTTER. I W. 8. WH ALEY.
ADAM W. SMITH.
Third Polling T-re^iuct-Wadmalaw Island.
BENJ. BAILEY. | W.U. BROWN.
SAMUEL E. GAILLARD.
Fourth Polbug Precinct . Edisto Island,
T. P. MIEELL. I PETER HEDGERS.
Fifth Polling I'recinct-On thc Main,
ROBERT TALBOT. | W. L. MIKELL
The Managers ol Eloctious will revise tor a period
of three da\s, corameneins 0>t iber'ilih, A. D. 1858,
the registratiou lists upon winch the Ele-tion, com?
mencing the second day ol June, A. D 18C8. and
endin tho ihir.i ?lay of June. A. D. 18G3, was coe?
ducteo, ny tho addition ?o sucii lists of tho names of
all persons eutitl il to vote uud r the Constitution,
who have not a rctulv been roistered, and by strik?
ing from such lists thc i.araes ot 6uch persons as
shall uot by law bo oudtled to vote.
F?rtha purpo es o: such revisiou thu Managers
of Elections will inca at Ihe Mn ca and places desig?
nated above Ly thc Comnusriioncra.
By order ol the Board.
D. T. CORBIN, Chairman.
Cbnrlcstm, S. C., Octoo-.r 14,1868.
O. lober Ul 2 mw5 tul
TTun: SALK, OVO J-J-kAVSPAPHiRSS IM
JP any quanuty, price 75 ceuis per hundred. ADply
at the Oflice of the DAILY NEWS. February 20
FOR LIT URPOOL..
THE NEW AND Al AMERICAN BARK
HARRIET F. HUSSEY, Ross Master, be?
ing of email capacity and hiving a con?
siderable portion of her cargo engaged,
will hare immediate despatch.
For engagements, apply to _
Comer East Bay aud Adger's South Wharf.
THE A 1 AMERICAN BARK HELEN
?SANDS, F. E. OTK, Master, of small
?capacity, has a portion of her cargo engag
.cd 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 LINK.
. THE FIRST-CLASS REGULAR PACKET
Schooner B. N. HAWKINS, J. P. WYATT
?Muster, having the bulk cargo engaged,
?wants 200 to 300 bales Cotton to OH up, and
sail with dispatch. WILLIAM BO ACH.
YACHT MA ?GIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par*
sties, iso JW ready for engagements by ap.
?plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK A- JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuths6mos Agents
C28ttn THE STEAMSHIP PROME
?SfrT THEU?1, Captain a. B. GHAT, will
i^jj?gTO^ leave North Atlantic Wharf Safar
-Jg-rrw day, Uctober 24iu, at - o'clock.
For freight apply to
JOHN & THEO. GETTY,
October 10 Agents.
FOR NEW YORK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERT THURSDA T,
PASSAGE R KUI.'CED TO SIS.
THE STEAMSHIP MONTEREY,
^? ' Captain C. RYDER, will leave Vander
"horst's Wbatf on Thursday, Octo
?ber 22d, at Ten o'clock, A. M.
Bills Lading, accompanied by Tax Receipt- or
Certificates, must be presented for signature on
Wednesday evening, by six o'clock.
October 16_RAVENEL & CO., Agents.
NORTH GK RAIAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCREW STEAMERS OF THE NORTH GERMAN LLOYD
OF 2500 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
A&BB*** WILL RUN REGULARLY BS?
y/M?^ffZTWtE?? BALTIMORE AND BR..
C?^ml^^Sr~ M EN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. Front
?BaBaii Bremen on the 1st of each mooth.
From Southampton on the 1th of each month. Frox .
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PRICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen
London, Havre and southampton-Cabin $90: Steer
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $9C i
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equtvi
They touch at Southampton both goin* and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Posto (Eco. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will De?
signed. Bills of lading will positively hot be d'~
livered belore goods are cleared at the Customhouse
For Freight or Passage, applv to
A. SCHUMACHER & CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore
Or to MORDI.CAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, C?.irle-ton, S. C.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'*
THBOCOH LlAkl TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RB
DD CED RATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVa
line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street. New York, a
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall cn Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th conuect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific aud Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo. '
Departure of 9th ot each month connects with
the new steam hue from Panama to Australia and"
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
China aud Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult,
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or lurthe information inply
at the COMPANY'S TTCKET FICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North er, New York.
March 14_lyr F. H. BABY, Agent.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U,
S. Mails, consisting of the following,
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY Ol' WASHINGTON,
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday;,
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New Yorkv
RATES OF PASSAGE,
BI THE MAIL STEAMERS BAILING EVERT SATURDAY.
Payable in Gold. j Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.S100 j Steerage.$fi
1st Cabin to London..105 Steerage to London... S
1st Cabin to Paris... .115 | Steerage to-Paris.4
Passage by thc Monday ste miers-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerage S3U; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates ofOissage from New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, fcc, itmodcrate rates.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Queenstown!
:40 currency. Tickets can bo bought here by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company*
edicts. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 6mo
SAN TE 12 PLANTERS.
_ . ^Tr^b. THE STEAMER GENERAL MAN1
???????32 GAL"LT will take Cotton from below
the sautee Railroad Bridge, in connection with
Steamer EMILI?-, to Charleston at $1 ?0 per bale
return freights in proportion. Will con'ract to de?
liver Guauo from New ?ork on Smtce or Peedee at
$7 per ton. Apply to
A. MORGAN. Georgetown. S. C.
SHA' KuLFORD ?i KELLY,
October 20 tuths3 Chart/ston.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FKHNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN '
THE STEAME* CITY POINT
_?(1100 tons burthen), Captain W. T.
MCNELTY, ?iii leave South Atlantic Wharf every
Tuesday Niyht at 9 o'clock, and Savannah every
Wednesday A?ernoon, at 3 o'clock, tor the above
Returning, will leave Savannah for Charleston every
Sunda? Mornirg, at 8 o'clock.
All freight D-iyable on the wharf.
Goods left oirtbe 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 PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADES.
STEAMER FANME.Capt. FENN PECK
_ yff^**^ ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
r iKTrinV???Tr 11 leave Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thursday
Mormng, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FERGUSON.
June 29 Accommodaliou Whart
SOUTHWEST CORNER MEETING AND
AN EXTENSIVE, VARIED AND CAREFULLY
selected tupply ot the NECESSARIES OF
LIFE, and a!-?o tlie luxur es-WINES, LIQUORS,
tte-will at ill times be iouulat the above Store,
established under the uu?pi< es ot th; -PALMETTO
PIONEER CO-OPERATIVE ASSOCIATION," and
wh'ch wiil continue and eiteud the advausages it
already offer- to the public. Fres t arrivals aud
bargains will be regularly reported, and every lacili.
ty afforded pal rons.
The "object" of thc Association is, ae set forth in
its charter, "To furnish members ar. 1 tue public
with the necessaries of lite ot go id q ?a! it v, na i '? u't?~
ratctl, aud at lo-.vest market ra:-.-, und trom thc
profits of such sales to accumulate capita Tor its
Copies of tiic Constitution anl Dy-La?? can bo
found at the store ot th? Association, and a'l in?
quiries i egarding tho practical wo.-Mu,' m Kio cnier
prise Will be mss: cheerfully an i pr mi ?r.e .- -lid.
W. H. WELCH, su;.eni)ti d:n\
J. N. WIG FALL, Assist:., t,