Newspaper Page Text
SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
THE TRIUMPH IX TBE OLD DO
MIXIOX-fOY OF THE PEOPLE.
RICHMOND, July 8.-Tho Governor elect, Gil?
bert E. Walker, arrived at ll o'clock this morn?
ing from Norf >lk. The day was madeaholi
?day for his reception, and when tbe cars ar?
rived about five thousand people had congre?
gated at the depot. A committee-, composed
equally of the most prominent wfaite and col?
ored citizens, were at the cars to receive him,
but the populace rushed in and eeizing Walker
bore him on their shoulders to a coach orna?
mented with national and State flaca. The
procession, which iras nearly a mile long,
marched through the .principal streets. A
majority of the coaches, of which there were
one hundred in line, were cowered with nation?
al flags, and on a wagon was a transparency
with a painting of white audcolored men shak?
ing hands. The streets were blocked up with
people following the procession, and at least
twenty thousand were in attendance. On
-beaching the house of Colonel Jas. B. Branch,
the conservati ve candidate killed by the calami?
ty of Friday last, the procession passed m
silence an'"" with uncovered heads.
.Upon reaching the hotel, Walker appeared
between the national ard State fligs, upheld
by representatives of the two races, and af ter a
few-minutes of deafening applause made a brief
speech. He con^ratakted his audience on
their complete victory, but said that in the
moot nt of triumph they must not forget chan?
ty 'for the defeated. .They must remember
that the votes cast against the ticket were
given by the deluded and ignorant class of a
race that as yet bad sot time to be educated
sufficiently to know tlie wrong of disfranchis?
ing others. We must remember that we have
succeeded on the platform of universal suf-(
frage and equal rights, and we must see that
those who opposed us au well as those who'
supported us have all their rights and are pro
tected fully by the law, with the law and under
the law. [Loud cheers 3 They must be edu
cated and taught how to sse the great boon ofj
franchise that has been CODferrai upoa thera,
and the tin J value of being a citizen. We
must sot forget that the opportunity of win?
ning this victory was given to ns through the '
liberality of President Grant, [loud and con?
tinued cheering,] and we ernst Bee that its
fruits au for the benefit of al).
After . jocular allusion to the grief of the
present State officeholders of the Wella per?
suasion, ino speaker concluded by a cheerful
pictor? of-the future prosper i tr of the State.
Three" cheers were given Xor Grant at the
jgose. Walker wag followed by. Isaac Hunter,
colored, aud: several white speakers.
The ?lection returns to-dav continue to be
more and mose favorable to Walker. The re?
turns thia morning show that the Walker men
will have a majority of sixty on joint ballot in
LATKB-9 r. IL-Additional return* received
Ao-night show that Walker's majority will prob?
ably be flit; thousand. In many of the white
count ie? west of the ?mountains, where Walker
?eta three or four hundred, Wells only gets
thxee or four vctJA. General Canby, ia con?
versation to-day with a Republican member
.leet of the Legislature, said he was siech
pleased at the good order xs the election, and
thought from the reporta of his officers it had
been, aa far as heard from, aa bur as could be
held is Any State of the Union. Governor !
Walker leawee for New York to-night, and Gov?
ernor Wella leaves for tbe same point to-mor?
row, to visit a sos there. The excitement of
the eleotioa has sot yet subsided, and the city
is bright with fireworks to-night.
HEWS FROM WASHINOTOX.
WASHINGTON, Joly 8.-Commodore Poora
succeeds Admiral Boffin command of the West
India Squadron. It ia understood that his in?
structions mai cate the prompt protection of
American a t iz ens and shipping.
The Washington Chronicle, is a bitter arti?
cle on the Virginia elections, says: "Bot all is
sot lost in Virginia. Congress holds the key
of the citadel. The rebel Democrats may boast
"Shat they have" elected their candidate, but
shoe ia as ultimate remedy."
There are indieabosa of cross purposes be?
tween the administration and Bout well since
the Virginia elections.
The iron-clad Centaur has gone to St. Jago
de Ca ba, to investigate the circumstances of
Speakman'* death, and if necessary a demand
will be made for prompt reparation. Several
of the heaviest iron-Mads will soon be dispatch?
ed to Cunan waters. The Seminole sails to?
morrow, tho Dictator is six or eigbt days, and
within the next two week? twenty vessels will I
be available for the public service,whenever the
emergency may require. ?
Major Wofford, of Miasissipi, relived iv die
patch from Jackson signed by the Judge of the
Court of Errors asd Appeals, the Secretary of
State, tho Judge or tbe Criminal Court at
Vicksburg,the United Statt? District Attor?
ney, D. C. Murphy, and other prominent citi?
zens, saying tbat the National Union Repub
ican party, backed by the popular sentiment
of M issi isippi, will support Jndge Louis Dent
for Governor. His election is a certainty. Will
he accept ?
Major Wofford was, to day, authorized by
Judge Dont to eay he would accept the nomi?
Female employees at the Patent office arc re?
quired to take the iron-cia i oath.
The President will matte no present chango |
in the Liberian mission.
SAVANNAH, Jaly 8.-Tho Governor bas com?
muted toe sentence of the nezro murderers of
Buckman and Broadbacker. two German gar?
deners near this city, sentenced to be hun? on
the 16th Jone, to one years' imprisonment. Thc
people are very indignant at this gross out?
The report o? customs show the total valuo
of exports from this port for tho year ending
June SO, neatly forty-nine millions.
SPARKS FROH THE WIRES.
The Ohio Democrats have nominated Gene?
ral Rosecrans tor Governor.
The fever on the French vessel Carieux, at
Fortress Monroe, ia unabated. One ol the
crew died yesterday.
There is muob excitement in New York over
the fact that a large number of brokers havo
been brought before the Grand Jury tor a viol?
ation of the usury laws.
Wm. H. Sauf rd, cashier of one of the New
York National Banks, has decamped, being a
defaulter for one hundred thousand dollars,
caused by the unfortunate gold speculations.
He leaves a destitute wife and children. His
character for years was irreproachable. The
business of the bank will proceed as usual.
There was much indignation caused in Wa Ii?
is tree t by the p.*. mature intimation of the pro?
posed purchase of three million bonds, the
official notice of which was given yesterday
IMPORTANT CHANGES TN THE FBENCH GOVERN?
PARIS, Joly 8.-The rumor that Spain has
requested France to advise the Uoited States
to i reserve a strict neutrality regarding Cuba
appears to be unfounded.
It is regarded certain that M. Rou her, the
Minister representing the theory of personal
government, will give place to M. Emile Olivier,
representing parliamentary government. It is
I als J stated that the Emperor is willing to
I abandon the arbitrary power and share the
burthen of the government with the country
and the Legislature. Th J Senate will soon as?
semble, -and when organized the change will
THE NEW CABLE.
BREST, July 8_AU well on the Great East?
ern; the signals are pood.
CHANGES TS SPAIN.
M?T/RID, July 8.-lhere are fresh ministerial
complications, and tba wholetCabinet will prob?
OUR SEASIDE RESORT.
A ("all from tine Country Air Uie Bestell,
Surf and Sea Breeze? of SaUlivau's
The Barnwell Sentinel has a T?ry sene: ble
article on the advantages of a temporary so
\ journ by the seaside for people in delica e
-health. Even persons, not actually in bad
health, but whoso nervous and physical energies
have bocorne enervated by too sedulous
pursuit of the ordinary avocations of life, find
themselves wonderfully renovated by a course
of sea bathing. 1 be relief to mind and body one
feels when separated by distance from the fa?
miliar sights and sounds, cares and distrac?
tions ol home life, and the agreeable i m pres?
sions created by new scenery and an altared
mode of living, con ti ibu te wonderfully to the
I r?cup?r?t ion cf menta! and pbvsical energy.
The Sentinel, in follovring np tbesi reflections,
J*st in conspectu Tcntdos : There is an island
. in sight of Charleston, wheieon, in days be?
fore the war, stood tie Moultrie House
place whither the people ot tho up-counuy ol
South Caiolina were m the habit of flacking
.every year for the purpose of recruiting their
shattered energies, and gathering new life tor
the succeeding win tee. Ph \ sicians in every
J part of the State were wont to send their
I patients thither, the more rapidly to accele?
rate their convalescence; and many is the
mother who has gone down to Sullivan's
Island with anxious eyes and heavy heart,
bearing on ber bosom eure ; little, tiny wasted
foam wuoee silver choid was nearly sundered,
and for whom the island had been prescribed
as a last remedy. And we have seen those
same mothers returning ?after one or two
months' absence, no longer ie oking timid and
fearful, and care-worn, bot radiant as the
morning, and beaming with a rapture only
mother's feel, as they held np with fond de?
light,their bean's treasures for inspection.
And as tor those little treasures, why it looked
a. most Jjke a r?surrection. Sea air is, to cou u -
try people, what country air ia ito those living
m cities;by the seaboard. An interchange of j
places would, no doubt, were such a thing pos?
sible, be jp atna! ly beneficial to both in a sani?
Wa know that our people are poor, and un?
der the uamble misgovernment to which we
are on all sides subjected, we fear it will be a
long time before the people of Charleston will
be able to fix up their Brighton as it should be.
But we hope they will, tn the mean tune, do all
that they can to give to the State at leaat
snob advantages m tbe way of a seaside re?
sort as tbey had Before the war. This they
can do; they can, through their press and pri?
vate channels of cosimuoication, invite hither
the Northern capital necesssary to ba dd
another Moultrie House; and thus afford to
the citizens of the State the advantages of a
healthy and commodious watering place. We
hope something will ba done in this direction
before tbe approach ot another summer.
Preparations for the Great German Fes?
tival in Baltimore-A Gr and Pro* |
The Northeastern S?ngerbund ot America
will celebrate their grand bi-annual musical
festival iu Baltimore on the 10th, 11th, l2tb,
13th, 14th, 15th and 16th of July. The North?
eastern Boaga bund comprises societies from
the Eastern, Middle and Southern Stat es, num?
bering about one hundred and sixty societies
one hundred and twenty in New York and
vicinity, thirty in Philadelphia and vicinity,
and ten in Baltimore and vicinity-embiacing
about six thousand active and about twenty
thousand passive members. A large majority
of these societies will be present.. A Baltimore
letter says :
The Executive Committee have been labor?
ing for the past fif eon months to make this
festival superior to all preceding ones. Mr.
Lenschow, tue festival leader, about four
mouths ago visited Mew York and Philadel?
phia, and there had rehearsals with the united
singers of those cities.
In addition to the societies mentioned, a
number of eminent composers from Europe,
and representatives of European societies
will be present. The visiting societies will
enjoy the hospitality of the city, and be com
pellel to comply with the role requiring
them to attend the rehearsals; their profi?
ciency in the choruses must bc attested to
by the leaders of the diffarent societies.
Invitations were given tor prize compositions
to the composers of the Old and New World to
be performed at tbis festival. Sixty-eight com?
posers responded. The first prize of $100 in
gold was awardod to Professor Franko, of
Crossen, Prussia ; the second prize, $50 in
cold, to Professor Metzler, of Vienna, Austria.
The first pr.ze composition will be sung by the
Baltimoreaos, with a full orchestral accompa?
niment, n Tuesday. July 13. For the prize
BIOS mg at the festival four vaina ol' priz-s
consisting of two grand pianos from Koabe'a
manufactory, valued at $1500 each, and two
squat e pianos from Oaeble, wilt be awarded.
These festivals are celebrated only in Now
York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, and bave
taken place as ioILws: First, in Philadelphia.
1850; sec md, in Baltimore, 1851; third in Nen
York. 1852; fourth, in Poiladelphia. 1853; fifth.
Ballimore, 1851; six"h. New York 1855; seventh.
Philadelphia, 1857; eighth, Baltimore. 1859;
aud in 1861 were suspanded on ac -mint ot toe
war; tho un tu in New York, 18C5; ti mb, in
Philadelphia, 1867; and the present is the
At the last fest val in Philadelphia thc Stenger .
band adopted a resolution having tor ils object
amore strict observance and attention to the
? iigtiest cultivation ol' vocal music. Specific
and minuto rules were laid down tor tbis pur?
pose. Among the rules is one (hat no society,
in cities where more than one uociety exists,
should be admitted into the So lgerbund un?
less lt has at least twenty members. I ho bu?
siness of thu So.iererbund is transacted by a
board of seven. Uve of whom reside m tho eily
where the festival takes place, und one each in
the other cities.
The programme for the festival embraces on
the first d.ty a grand public reception ot
gu.'sis, with an imposing procession. On thc
second day the performance of Handel's orat >
no. ''Messiah " by a cliorus consistiog of about
400 mule aud female voices, organized and
selected ii om among the best talent ot the city,
assisted by an adequate orchestra; the solo
parts o be sung by artists of acknowledged
repntati rn, nuder the leadership of Professor
Lenschow. On tbe tb rd day prize singing by
the different societies from abroad. On the
fourth day a grand concert, io which all the
societies will unite. On the iwo following
dava, a repetir;oJ of choruses and picuics ou
A number of diatir guiebed musicians from
Europe have already arrived, am <os whom is
the ?-minent composer Capellmeister Tschircb,
from Uera, a special delegate to represent tho
German Bund of e'glity thousand members.
He is tho special guost of the Songerbu d of
Philadelphia. Madama Rotter, Madimo Fred?
rici Hanmer, Josepu Hermans, and ot-ior dis?
tinguished opera singers will be present.
TUB STATE TAXES.
Letter from Governor Scott on the
Governor Scott has addressed the ic-llowrog
elaborate reply to some citizens, w>.o recently
made complaint lo bim, on tbe sabject of the
present sys:em of State taxation;
STATE OF boura CABOIXNA, "I
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT. \
COLOMBIA, Jaly 7. 18G9, j
.Aftfors. Stenhouse:, JMercks and Gibson, Tax?
'GENTLEMEN-My attention lias been ca led to
your commanication in the Phoenix of Satur?
day, in win cu you siate that a number ot per?
ilous are complaining of the assessments of
Tuxes made in the Stute: ?nd you wish to as?
certain what cours would be best to pursue to
secure redress. There ts some iudefinitenets
as to the nature of the wrongs to bo redressed,
but there is a specific allegation as to tbe oner?
ous pmouut of the assessments.
The course provided ty law in -such case
for the complainant to appeal tc the Count
Auditor, with a statement of lus-case, who
forward it to thc Auditor of State, who bas
power to make any abatement or correctior
winch, in bia judgment, is jost and proper
At- to the general charge, wmcb is inferable
from >our note, that the taxation is too heav.
I have to say that the amount provided for.
required by the necessities 'of the State, and
must be collected to meet its exigencies, and
fulfil efficiently its engagements and respoasi
Tbe estimated expens?s of tho State Govern
mont tor the current j ear amount to about
$550 OOO - some vuat in exeess of previous
years, which is attributable to the increased
sum required for legislative expenses during
the prolonged Bessiotis required for the pas
sage of laws in conformity with the newxon
stitution; and also to the arrearages of salarie
and fees ot judg s. sheriffs &c, which -were
properly c li a rg- able to the preceding admin
tration, but winch it dil not provide tor. 1
interest on the State debt, which had not been
paid the preceding ye<ir, required for thc two
years $615 000, and the establishment and
maintensuC? ol free schools about $05.000 more
-making in all $1230.108 which had to
provided tor bj taxuiou. The constitution re
quired that tuxes should be levied upon the
real and personal property in the State in pi
portion to its value ; and to ascertain
amount, assessors were appointed through
out the Siate to examine and appraise
Many of these proved to bo inexperienced
in such business, and their returns indi
cated so much of caprice and irregularity, a
worked so unfairly in many couuties ot tho
State, that the Board of Equalization, whose
duty it is to equalize taxitiou among the cou
ties, made material -changes. As an illustra?
tion of the discrepancies in the valuation, the
arable plough laud? in Abbeville County were
appraised at $5 25 pur acre; in Anderson, $? 29
in Cotleton. $7 72; in Darlington. $6 83; in New
berry, $5 84, and m Cooee. $9 28; while tbe
?ame character and quality of land was ap
praised in Chesterfield at $2 per acre; in Edg
field, $3; in Marion. $3 27. and in Orangebu?g
$171. lbe Beard of Equalisation made cuo
corrections in these returns as were required
bv justice snd fairtess, and io preven a dis
proportionate share of taxation being throw
upon counties which had manifested some?
thing like reasonableness in estimating the
value of their lands. Tbe aggregate value of
the property of the State, ns established bv .he
Board of Equalization, was.$164,022 342. which
I am con vine jd. is still far below its real value
and that if the asses ors bad done their dut
honestly and fearlesslv. the amount would have
been at least $200 000,000.
Upon the s im fixed by the Board of Eqoali
zation, the State Auditor Wied a tax of three
fourths of one per cent., which should yield
reverme ot $1,2301G8; bnt, allowing for de
faults, not more than $1000,000, the amount
prescribed by the Legislature, can be realized
uf this sum, $600 000 will be paid out for in
terest, alaree proportion of it lo our own ci ti
zens; the balance will be devoted to the cur
rent expenses of the State, and will be re
turned to our peo.ile in extinguishing the
floating debt accumulated during tbe past
three years, and in the establishment and
maintenance of public schools.
By this statement you will perceive, gentle?
men, there is nothing m the pfosent system of
taxation to justify the charges of unfairness or
oppression; nor is it excessive or extraordina
ry, either as compared with the past experi
once of our own State, or with the existing
rates of taxation in other States of the Union.
The amount levied in this State for current
, expenses was, in 1867. $474.849; in 1868 $459,
[ 271. and for the piesent year, $549,474, the in
crease being satisfactorily accounted r\.r by
the arrearages left from the preceding admin
istrations, and the expenses of the increased
legislation necessary. And as regards onr eis
ter 8tates, I venture the assertion that no
State, aontb or north of ns, bas a more mode
rate rate of taxation than onr own.
It was to have been expected, however, that
the substitution of tbe present system of taxa?
tion for (be ono heretofore in practice would
be unsatisfactory to many, and give rise to
complaints, inasmuch as a large portion of the
Jiroperty-bolders of the State had been sub
eoted to only a nominal fixation, as their
oroperty was gieatly undervalued; now they
are required to contribute their proportionate
share for the support of the 8 a-e. While this
may be considered a grievance by them, no
candid and disinterested person will BO regard
it. And notwithstanding the lamentations about
tlie over-valuation of lands, there are but few
of the owners who >vould consent to eell them
at their assessed v luatiou. The low prices
occasionally brought at sheriffs' and bank?
rupts' Bales are no criterion of the value of the
property disposed ot as there is generally a
natural syt- pathy among th?* people present
for the unfortunate debtor, and he ie permit?
ted to purchase his property without opposi .
tion at his own price.
There is no doubt that there are imperfec?
tions in tbe tax law and irregularities m the
execution ol it. For tbe preseot, individuals
have the right to appeal against what they
deem inequitable and unjust, and I have no
doubt such alterations anJ modifications of
the law as will be shown to be necessary will
be made at the next sessioo of the Legisla?
But while unpatriotic efforts aro being made
to induce our pooplo to believe that our sys?
tem of taxation is oppressive and ruinous. ?
would invite you to look at its beneficial effect
upon tue prosperity, the credit and the char?
acter of the State. IQ affording a satisfactory
evidence of the determination of our people t o
pay its debts and meet its responsibilities, it
has lift*, d the credit of the State from the verge
of bankruptcy to a respectable au tl prominent
position in financial and monetary circles. Our
bonds, which at one time could be purchased
for twenty-five cents on the dollar, now com?
mand seventy-!hree cents, a d aie steadily ad?
vancing insonuch that I am in hopes by the
1st ot January they will be practically at "par.
lu this single item al ne there has been already
a gam to the people of $2 500 000; but thc satis
t ic tory vin l ?cation ol the finan?ai resources of
the State was of infinitely more value in en?
hancing the value of property throughout its
entire limits toibe extent of many millions,
and attracting to it the attention ol capitalists
the floating debt of tho State bas been pro?
vided lox and retired, and tbe bills receivable,
winch furnished at one period tho only cur?
rone* of our Treasury, and which circulated at
from twenty-five to thin\-five per cent, dis?
count, are now substituted ny par funds. This
d scount was BO mnch lo.-s to tue State, rs the
mat< rials and suoplics lor our jails and asy?
lums were purchased with the depreciated
funds, and at proportion1 (ely enhanced prices.
Tho res'oral ion of the State credit has also re?
vived the Blue ??id e Railroad, which has so
long b .en lying dorman*, and it is fullv ex?
pected that, in a few days, it viii be put undur
contract to responsible parties, who will ener?
getically press itto completion. This great en?
terprise will prove an important artery of com?
merce and wealth to theState. permeatingeveiy
Fort ion of it from tba mountains ot the sea.
udications of coming prosperity are apparent
on every haDd. and all that is requisite for its
realization is the establishment of peace and
tranq uility within oar borders, so that the in?
telligent and enterprising may feel secare in
the investment cf tue r means in projects
which, while advancing the.r own fortunes,
contribute ma-en al ly to the weal'b sod re?
sources of the Stat ?, and that the sturdy : nd
industrious laborer may be unmolested in his
efforts to teoure lor himself and family an
May I not nope, gentlemen, that you and
every well-wisher of the S'ate will join me in
aspirations for the rcalizttion of tins desirable
result, and plodse our earuest efforts for its
'1 he duty of the officers eotrustol with the
collection of taxes is plain and imperative. It
is to presa their payments steadily and perse?
veringly, and to rigidly enforce the penalty of
twenty-five per cent, on delinquents. If these
officers are interrupted or interfered with, it is
i.icumbiMt ou me to see that the laws of the
8tatearo promptly and faithfully executed,
and none are more vital to its safety and em
ciencv tlici those relating to its finances.
Should factious attempts bo made to embar?
rass the government by tbe interposition of
the courte, I shall bo 'compofle? to convene
the Legislature in extra eecBion, and to ask for
the enactment ot such laws as may be
necessary, and when passed they will be
promptly tn torced, with ts much moie
ratkin as is compatible with the attainment of
the ends to bc accomplished. It may bothat
repressive measures of the character alluded
te, should t her.- be a necessity for resorting to
tbem, will add largely to the burdens of the
taxpayers, and be pro uctive of agitation and
excitement; but, however much this is tobe
-regretted, the responsibility and odium must
rest on the thoughtless and reokleas men who
have rendered mern necessary. A govern?
ment incapable or unwilling to maintain its
dignity and enforce its laws against open vio?
lence or covert fraud, is unworthy of the name,
and is a tit subject for the pity and contempt
of its friends, and the scorn and derision of its
enemies. By the blessing of Divine Provi?
dence, and with the assistance and co-opera?
tion of our law-abiding citizens. X am deter?
mined that South Caiolina shall not present
this pitiable spectacle to the world while her
destinies arc entrusted to my keeping.
ROBERT K. SCOTT, Governor.
IMPORTANT JEOVEMENT AT SATAN
Dlr tot Trade with Germany.
A meeting of the principal shipping mor?
ell an I s of Savannah was held at the Exchance
Tuesday aftcrn ion, for the purpose of consult
mg upon the .proposed lino of steamships <to
run between the North Gem in Confederation
and some port in the soul beru section ot ibis
country, and te advise upon the most effectual
measurer to indu :e the company to make Sa?
vannah their western port.
Hon. E. C. Anderson was called to the chair,
and subraittedcopies of a correspondence be?
tween a distinguished citizen of Memphis,
! enneese3, oed a prominent citizen of Savan?
nah, Ht a i mg th. t Colonel J. K. Howard, agent
for well known capitalists in Tennessee,Jud
contracted with certain parties in Berlin,
Prussia for a half interest in twelve steam?
ships of about z?OO tons each, land with.mo
dem improvements, by transfer ot certain
lands in Middle Tenoessee, to perfect this ar?
rangement, i he company expeot to occupy
the lands with settlers ut once, and to run a
regular line of steamers, importing manufac?
tured articles of tho forth German Confeder?
acy and bringing immigrants to Soul bern ports.
They also nan statistics regarding the port of
Savannah, they deeming lt the moat desirable
terminus on the coast. j
Furtber correspondence elated that an inter-.
view had been had with bia Majesty, the King
of Prussia, and the Minister, Conni Bismarck,
who expressed themselves favorably towards;
the project, desiring to extend the commerce1
of thc Kingdom by direct trade with the South?
ern ports, having a large .seacoast on tbe '
North and Baltic seas, the products being man- 1
utactores ot cotton, linen and silk; also porce?
lain and wines. Thc immigrants ot Middle
and Southern Germany would also avail them?
selves of the opportunity of blooming South?
A general expression of the views of the
gentlemen present was bad, and much m'orm
n'iion was elicit*d in ielation to the seaports ot
the North German Confederation. Two gentle?
men present offered donations ot large tracts
ot laud near tue city as an inducement to im?
migrants wishing to a. ttl? here. The repre?
sentation of the railroad interests in our city
also offered inducements to immigrants and
low ratea as to transportation of ireigbt. Bre?
men or Hamburg will probably be tbe western,
port, and a Southern port not yet decided on
in the east.
The project was warmly recommended by the
meeting, and Colonel John Screven offered the
following resolution, which was unanimously
Resolved, That a committee of five be ap?
pointed to embody in a report, information
asked for in the correspondence, aa also the
views of this meeting m reference to the es?
tablishment of the line, and that suitable res?
olutions be adopted to accompany tbe report,
expressive of the wish that Savannah be made
the terminal point; tbe committee o ?eoort
at an adjourned meeting, subject to the call ot
the chair, and the correspondence to be for?
warded to General Marcus J. Wright, Mern
The chair announced the following commit?
tee: General Joseph E. Johnston, Colonel John
Screven, General J. F. Gilmer, Captain A. P.
Wetter. John B. Wilder.
On motion of Oetavus Cohen, the name of
the ? airman. Hon. E. C. Anderson, was added
to the committee.
The meeting then adjourned.
THE ANGLICAN CHUECH.
The Conflict between the High Church
anlLow Church Panics-The Breach
[From the Kew Tork Tribune.]
The Protestant Episcopal Church, before
our late war, suffered less from the agitation
of the slavery question than most of the Ameri?
can churches. Tho biennial general conven?
tions most carefully avoided to touch the del.
cate ?abject, and thus the national uuitvof
the Episcopalians remained undisturbed, while J
the Southern Methodists. Baptists, Presbyte?
rians and others cut the connection with tbeir
Northern brethren, because the latter did not
want to let slavery alone. The actual separa
tiou between the Northern and Southern States
caused a tempoiary di-ruption; but. the war
being over, tho Episcopal Church, without any
difficulty, succeeded in the restoration of her
Slavery can no longer disturb the peace of
the Episcopal or any other religious commu?
nion. But anotner discord, the germ of which
has beeu m tho Auchcan Church ever since it
severed, three hundred years ago, ii s connec?
tion with the durch of Borne, has ot late as?
sumed larger and larger dimensions, and tho
opinion is rapidly gaining ground that the
final issue eau only be a total and an irreme?
diable split of the church into two commu?
nions. Tho cause of the difference is primariiv
ot a strictly theological character. From the
lime of its first s?paration from Rome, in thc
eixteeuth century, there were in tho Church
of England two parties radically differing in
in their conception of the Roormation. The
one, claiming to bo the Catholic partv,
charged Rumc with having gradually inir"'
dueed innovations unLuowu to the an
c eut church, but regarded these innova?
tions asa lesser deviation trum the (rue stand?
ard of the Christian Church than tho Protest?
ant Churches, which sprang up in consequence
nf ihc impulses given by Luther and Calvin.
The oilier party prof cast d to stand on sub?
stantially Ibo Baton basis Willi all thc religious
denominations which arc generally cam prised
under the ..arno of Lvangelic 1 Protes.auti>m.
The conti.cl between tlioso l ai ties has never
fully ceased: but never before has it to so high
a degree pervaded thc whole population con?
nie ed wiih the church- Tue brea;h widens,
aud the hallets of both parties pus i forward in
divergent directioue. Prominent men of i he
Catholic party, hke Dr. i'usey, have endeavor?
ed to e IOW that there is no real difference bo
tvieeu the thitty-nine articles of the Church of
England and tue doctrinal decrees of the C\ un
cil of Trent; aud thal the Ct.urcn of England
is substantially one in faith with the Roman
Catho ic Chnieh and the Easiern Chuiehca.
Many have do hired themselves willing to
acknowledge an honorary eupremacy ol' ihe
Tope over tho whole church. Others have en?
deavored to introduce aa official intercourse
with the Eastern Churches, and for this move?
ment tho co-opeiation ot both the English
Convocations and the American General Con?
vention has been gaiueu. lb-* Ritualists, who
have of laie attracted ao great attention, en?
deavor to aesimilate tho liturgy of the church
as much as pocstblc to that ot the Roman
Catho ic and Greek Communions. Monastic
orders, even, and similar institutions, have
been revived in considerable number by some
of the bolder and more enthusiastic members
of the party. Though most of these positions
may not be approved by the whole ot theCntho
lic, or. us it IB more commonly called, the High
Church party, all iis members agree in draw?
ing a broad line of demarcation between tho
Anglican and thc Protestant Churches, ana in
insisting on the apostolic succession of thc
bishops as an indispensable characteristic of a
truly Christian Church.
All those views arc earnestly opposed by the
Protestaut or Low Church school. They claim
to be for themselves, and desire the whole
church to be subi, an tinily a part of Protestant
Christianity in all the points which separate it
from tbe Roman Catholic and the Greek
Churches. They would, if they could, put
down by rigid legislation all kinds of monas?
ticism and ritualism, and would cheerfully co?
operate with the Bible, Tract and other reli?
gious societies of the Protestant world. Many
of them would even like to reviso the liturgy ot
tbe church, so as to remove from it all thal
may seem to favor tho views ot their oppo
nents, and to fix forever its truly Protestant
The latest notable event in tbe conflict was
tbe General Conference of Low Church minis?
ters and layman at Cbicago, a few davs ago.
lu England the organization of the two par?
ties has long been completed. The Chicago
Conference insures its completion in the Uni?
ted States. In England, the struggle is not
wrtbout a grave political significance; for the
aristocracy more and mere casts its entire in?
fluence in favor of the High Cbnrcb party, and
seeks a political as well as ecclesiastical ilii
ance with the aristocratic and conservative
elements in tho Catholic Church. In the
United States the political significance of the
controversy consists only in the probability
that, in case of adisruption in the church, the
Catholic section would gravitate toward, at
least, an alliance with tho Roman Catholic civ
ilizition, while the Protestant section woukl
has en to identify itself more fully with Prot?
TUE NEGRO POSTMASTER OF MACON.
Whitewashing His Case.
The Augusta Chronicle says :
Through pr?vale sources we learned yester?
day that the examination of H. M. Turner and
the two negro women who have been arrested
recently for passing bogus money, is still pro?
gressing before United S? ?tes Commissioner
Smith, in Atlanta. The proceedings are lient
secret, foi what reason wc don't know, but
we are informed thal Turner confessed bis
guilt, but implicates a man in Washington City
as oring tho head of the affu<\ Efforts have
also been made to induce Lieutenant Murphy
to proceed to Washington to arrest this party,
but he has refused to go until ho secs what
disposition will be made of Turnor and his
associates. The extraordinary secrecy with
which tbe Doited States officials at Atlanta
are conducting what should bc a public exami?
nation, seems a little ominous, and we are
afraid that some scheme is on foot by wbich
Turm r will be enabled to escape from tho pun?
ishment he should receive, if bo bc guilty of
the crime with which be is charged. It would
certainly be a bitter mortification to Presiden'
Grant if this negro Turner, wbom be appointed
to office in tho face of such strong opposition
for no other cause than that he to rs a negro,
and a desire to humilute the people of Geor?
gia, should be convicted of a felony so soon
arter bis installation m office; and United
Scales officers, as a general tbing, are not very
anxious to do anything which would perhaps
offend the head of the government. Wo a*ait
further developments to see if our suspicions
will bc confirmed.
AFFAIRS IN THE STATE.
The Kingstree Star says : "Since our laat
issue some portions of this district have been
visited with ample seasons, but in ibis imme?
diate vicinity we are still suffering, notwith?
standing the light snower on'Monday last,
the crops are greatly injured, especially the
The Democrat says: ' OJ Sunday night last,
about 9 o'clock, a prisoner, Sam Harris, color?
ed, tried to make good his escape by climbing
eui ai the otiimney of thc 'kitchen,' which is
BUB Xs a place of confinement for the prison?
ers during court. The attempt was unsuccess .
ful owing to the vigilance ot Deputy Calvin
Josey, colored, who, being warned by a falling
brick, instantly gave the word fire, which was
followed by the simultaneous fire of four mus?
kets. Wo hear oue more attempt was made
towards morning, but, as the former, was un?
successful. The prisoners were taken to
Marion jail on Monday last."
K evr berry.
The Newberry Herald says : "This section
of country, ss well as the weather will permit
us to remember, has been without rain for
three or four weeks, and during the last fifteen
or sixteen days a blazing, burning sun bas
parched and baked the earth, and scorched
and withe: ed vegetation. The very grass and
and weeds are wilted, yellow, dead. Om*
hopes for savory tomatoes and juey melons
are broken; groen corn, too, with all the Int lo
et ceteras of the kitchen garden, we fear bave
gone by the board. The only thing that seems
to flourish nuder tbe fierce rays of the sun is
the cotton plant. It looks charming."
A largo black bear was killed on Tuesday
morning last, by a son of Captain Wm. E.
Plowdcn, near Scottsvillo.
'1 he freedmen of >umter, it is said, are medi?
tating a combined movement to demand terms
at tbe hards of tho planters.
The annual dis.nbutioa of prizes of St.
I Joseph's Academy, Sumter, with the aceom
I panying exercises of floral representation, dia?
logue, speech, vocal and instrumental music,
ic., occurred in tho fine boll of tho Academy
buildings ou Thursday afternoon last, before
a large and intelligent audience ol' i atron? and
Speaking of tho recent refreshing rain, the
Watchman says : "l'Jie crop, ia this immediate
section, had suffered to some extent- though
not seriously. Other sect ions around us had
been in like manner refreshed several days
previous to our rain, and we think no great
damage has resulted, from the want ot rain, up
to tho presen? time. 1 he prospect, both for
coru and cotton, is decidedly encouraging
more so than at any peno 1 since the war.''
The Agricultural and Mechanical Society of
Sumter held us meetng in the coaitbouse on
Monday last. It was a meeting of much inter
e-t and was well attende!. A considerable
number of new members were received. Tue
matter ol immigration was discussed at con?
siderable leugtb, and a decided interest and
zeal manifested. Tho Immigration Committee
being as yet unprepared to report a specific
pian for bringing iu foreign laborers, the pre?
liminary step was taken tor raising means by
appointing a committee of oue rrom each town?
ship tc receive subscriptions.
DuriDg tho thunder storm on Monday hst,
several of thc pupils at the Sumter Institute,
of which Mrs Laura A. Browne is pria-ipa',
experienced a severe shock ol electricity, pros?
trating them upon tbs floor. Miss Cecilia
Moise daughter of Mr. C. H. Moise, was very
much pros' rated, ber hands and feet becoming
rigid aud cold. Prompt uso of hot water to
the feet, and rubbing thc luud-j a.:d arms
wi'li brandy, restored circulation, and next
morning she waa much butter. Miss Ada Lyon
a ward ot Mr. E. W. Moise, was very strange'*
ifi.'Ctcd. Sho did not feel my discom ort until
about tivo boara after thc shock, when ?ba was
seized With such alarming s.\mp:oiiis as to
cause consid rabie uneasiness. She is noir
tully rccoveied. Several other young ladies
received shucks more or loss severe. The
lig.ituitig ap eirs to have rau down thc light?
ning ?od. glanced through thc ochoo.rooiu
and out of tue opposite window. 'I he house
ME RAILROAD COMBINATION.
[From the Columbia Phoenix, July 8.]
Ai cording to notice, the stockholders of the
Co.un bia and Augusta and Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroads met in tho chapel ot
the N:cker?on House \es;crday. President
Johnston stated that at an informal meeting of
the directors, held on tho evenin r previous, it
was agreed that the stockholders of the Colum?
bia and Augusta Railroad should first be cul?
ed, and upon h s motion, Colonel J. H. W.l
eon, of N rib Carolina wu3 cal ed to thc chair,
and Henry A. Meetz aud Thomas E. Gregg,
Esqs.. appointed Becietariep. A committee to
verify proxies was appointed, who reported
that 24 857 shares were represented, a majority
of the M toe*.
Mr. John J. Cohen, from the committee ap?
pointed to consider the propriety ot consolidat?
ing the two ci.rn: ames, submitted a favorab u
report, and recommended the adoption of the
iollowiotr resolutions relative to the terms. &c.
That we recommend the consobthViun of the
two companied, and upon thc following terms,
'ow.!: Each share of stock in the Charlotte
and South Carotina Riilroad Company aban De
converted into a share in the consolidated com?
pany; and every four and one-half shares or
stock in the Columbia and Augusta Railroad
Companyshall ba conveited into a share in the
consolidated company; and where, ID the last
named apportionment, fractious of a share
may result, the owner thereof may, at their op?
tion, comnleto the unit by paying tor the nec?
essary additional shares of Columbia and Au?
gusta Railroad stock, at the rate of $12 50 per
share: or they may recceive pay for their sur
plus shares at the samo rate.
This resolution was adopted, as also the fol?
Resolved, That a due regard and respect for
tbe interests of Columbia, the piesent terminal
point of the two roads render it necessary to
guarantee that on all lariffsof f reight and sche?
dules no unfair or unjust discrimination shal[
be used to the prejudice of Columbia arid ber
On motion, tho meeting of the Columbia and
Augusta Railroad was then declared adjourn?
ed, and tb? stockholders of tho Charlotte and
South Carolina Railroad convened, and thc
chiirman and secretary requested te- retain
their positions. A committee to verify proxies
was appointed, when it was found that 8517
shares were represented, a majority of the
stock. W. R. Robertson, Esq.. as chairman of
tbe Consolidated Committee, then submitted a
favorable report,and recommended the adoption
of the resolution read before the Columbia and
Augusta stockholders. Adopted. Ibo meet?
ing then adjourned until tbis morning, when a
joint meeting of tho stockholders will beheld.
FOWLED-Died, st Orangeburg Courthouse, 24th
June, 1869, TH'IMAS GLOVEK, only chdd of Jjifts
H. and c ABOJ.INE Q. FOWLES, aged 7 mouths and 19
* Another ge a in the Saviours' crown.
Another soul in heaven."
49* 'he H cl a i ive*. Friends and Ac
qua manees of Mr. and Mrs. LOUIS C. LoTALond
family are respectfully iavited to attend the Funeral
Service? of their son, POWELL REED at Iwo
o'clock, THIS (Friday) AFTEBSooN.at No. 183 Coning
street. . July 9
?-CONSIGNEES* NOTICE,-NEW YORK
MERCHANTS' LISE.-The brig A. BRADS9AW
will discharge cargo, 1 HIS Dar, at Adger's North
Whan. Gooda not called for before sunset will be
I stored at risk and expense of coui-iguees.
No claims ahowed alter goods leave th-' wharf.
Jnly 9_1_WM ROACH & CO.
45-N0riCE TO THE BAB.-THE PRESI?
DING JUDGE haring ordered a pen mptory call ot
the Equity Docket, at 10 o'clock A. M. THIS DAT, 9th
instant, the members of tbe Bar will meei in the
Equity Court Boom at 9 o'clock precisely luis
af oBNcre, 9cb instant, to consider the disposition to
bo made of causes on the Equity Docket.
MW D?RING M? ABSENCE PROM THIS
State, I have appointed W. GEORGE GIBBES as
my Attorney to attend to all business pertaining io
the Agency of the Life Association ol America for
this branch. ?. P.'CAB 1ER,
Agent of Life Association of America.
July 5 _
aa- NO TICE.-NATIONAL FREEDMAN'S
SAVINGS BANE -DEPOSITS made betweei now
and Joly 19th, will draw interest from Jnly 1st.
Jane 92 24 NATHAN BITTER. Casb'er.
43-IHE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-Trat Naws JOB OFFICE, No.
lt* EAST BAT, haring replenished Its Stock with a
new and large assortment of material of tho flneat
quality and latest sTyles, ii prep'ired to exec me, at
the shortest notice and ta the beat manner, JOB
PU IN n.NG of every description.
Call and examine the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
JO-SOUTH CAROLINA LOAN AND TRUST
COMPANY-SAVINGS' DhPABlMKNT. -Deposits
made on or before 20th July, will draw interest irom
1st instan'. THOMAS B. WABING, Cashier
Jaly 2_ 8
43* ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. - ALL
persons having claims agnlnat the Eaiate of JOHN
M EHKTi- Ns, deceased, will present the aamefluly
attested, and all p noni Indebted to said Estate will
mate payment at No. 187 Eaat Bay, to
J. N. M. WOHLTMANN, Administrator.
MW ESSAYS FOR ?OUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and Abuses i.ioident io Youth and Early Man*
hood, with the humane view of treatment and cure,
pent by mall free of charge. Address HOWARD Ad
Ot.IATTON, BOX P. Philadelphia, Pa.
43-D?TCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLER.
Death to thc Liv!og 1 Long live the Killers I Sold
by Dealers iverywbere. Imo Juna* 29
?3-il ARENGO.-F EVER AND AGUE
CUBE. TONIO, FEVBB PREVENTIVE.-This val
nable med.clue, eatirely vegetable miss prepara?
tion, ie offered to the public and warranted to cure
any cane of CHILLS AND FEVER of however long
standing, completely erailcatiog its effect from the
system, purifying the blooi, strengthening the di
gedt-Yc organs, inducing an appetite, aud keeping
the BJ sti-m in perfeet health.
'Those sufferingfrom debility arrising from any
?aus . will find it the purest and best TONIC to be
had anywhere. To parsons residing in unhealthy
sections, or who are predisposed to fevers of any
kind, it will be f mad invaluable as a preventive. It
is quite pleasaot to the taste, and can be given to
children of all age? without injury Numerous let?
ters have been received testifying to its efficacy and
value a? a FEVER AND AG?E COKE AND TONIC.
It ia fully guaranteed to give complete und univer?
vi ARENGO is no humbug. Tar rr.
For sale at retail by all Druggists.
At wholesale b> DO WIE i MOISE, corner Meet
iwrand Hasel streets; GOODHICB, WI NEMAN &
CO., Hajnc-strei-t, and G. J. LUHN, General Agent
or Proprietor, soul.' east corner King and Jobn
streets, Charleston, d. C. DAO Snies June 8
ter JON CLUS1VE EViDnNCE IN FAVOR
OF HOSTETTl?B'? STOMAJH BITTERS.-W. H.
HEESE, a leading druggist in Monticello, III., in a
letter of June C. 18 ?8, writes to this effect: "Having
soil liO ?TETTl?R'? BI IT tus for the past four
years, I cannot but speak of the article asbeioglbe
best tonic and appetizer extant. Dating the ague
season cf 1861-3 I could not keep a sufficient stock
on hand io supply my cus?omer?. In fact, y out
Bitters was as s-aplc os quinine, I learn that phy
Melons, pres ribc it all over Ihe w.-stern country.
Inde-d, a great roany families tbiok they ara not
safe without your invaluable tonie."
J. K WITHERSPOON, E*q,, a m i gie trate ol' Ker?
shaw County, s. C., ?tites, under date ipril 13,186S,
ihat be hus used the Di.teri constantly in his owu
family for the previous two year*. He first tried Ihe
preparatiou wiicn suffering from exhaustion pro?
duced by a severeatiack of lover. Bet?re the first
bottle was fluished he experienced a remarkable
change for the better. He bad tried brandy at (he
outset, but lound that Cid him more harm than
good. In one month from thc umc he commenced
using the Bitters bin he dh, strength and appetite
were restored. Be had recotum n Jed the arde tero
others in like ci-cumstau. es. and Lever kuown it to
fall, and had founJ it a perfect s^ecitic for cuills and
Mr. SAMCEL Torso, of Clanja, Pa., unJ*r dato
Apiil 6,18C5, certines that he was completely cured
of "on-i of thc most dutrcsxiug attacks of dyspepsia
that ever afflicted any u-oital." by three bottles of
ihe Bitters, aster "various other remedies bad proved
po'Jteres?.',' Bestoiodto perfect hrxtu, he than-s
"thal excellent preparation for the result."
Dr. O M. SPENCES, of Bruah Creek, Perry Coun?
ty. Ala, writing thence Februiry 8,1868, says: "I
have used your stomach Bi tier a for several years in
my practice, and find them superior to most of the
Bitters now presort oe! by theprofesalou generally. '
July 3 PAC 6
SEVERAL VESSELS TO LOAD FOE
BofltOD. Good rates sod dispatch given.
Apply to B. F. BAKKK&CO.,
Joly 9 No. 20 Cumberlaad-street.
THE FIXE PACKET SCHOONER JOHN
M. G Kit FIN. FOSTER Master, ia now re?
ceiving Freight and will aail in a few dava.
_For Freight apply to the Captain onboard,
or to H F. B A HER A <0 ,
Joly 8 So. 20 Cumberland-street
THE ?NEW AND COMMODIOU - YACHT
M AMY ELLA, ia now ready and prepared
to mike regular trips to poi ats of interest
in our harbor. Will also take pardea for
Picnics and Mooullght Excurftons.
For En/agements apply to Captain CO K, oa
board at Atlantic Wharf, or to No. 102 EA ai' BAY.
June 24 Imo
THE IINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, tbe Champion of the south,
is now ready and prepared to make regular
tripa, thus affording an opponuuitv to a ll
who uiav wiah to visit points of interest in our beau .
For pannage, apply to the Captain on Union Waar f.
EXCURSIONS AROUND THK liAiUiOR.
~w THE FINE, FAST SAILING ANDOOM?
JaWev/FOBTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR
.4^3?will resume her trips to historic pointe in
JaXaafctbe barber, and will leave Oovernmen
Wharf rtaily at Ten A. M.
Foi Passage apply to 1HOMA8 YOUNO,
Decemoer IN Captain on hoard.
FOR fi KW ItlRK.
THE SPLENDID SIDEWHEEL
. WBTE/M"r IP MAGNOLIA, Capt-fU
/??^^M?3??l?[ M B. '?'BOWEii having elegant and
^&&ljkWSL apa<-iou3 accommodations lor pas
sensors, ?ill leate V<rdfrnorat'r *">rl oe Wen .
SESDAZ UOB?T?Q, July 14,l>-69. at half past 9 o'clock.
July 8_naVhNKL a i?o. ?**tja>
NEW V u ll K AMD C H A R L. K ST Oil
FOR N E W YORK
CABIN PASSAGE $20. *
. TBE t-PLKUDlD 8TDE-WHEE?
J8TKAM?!H1P CB A..I PION. B. A.
' LOCKWOOD Commander, will aail
tro m ?dger'e south rv nari on HAT
CRDA Y, July 10. at 6 o'ciock P. M.
MW An extra charge ot $0 made for Tickets por?
dia sed on board alter sailing
MW No Bills of Lading signed after the steamer
AV Throngs Billa Lu ling given for Cotton te
Bo-ton and Providence. R. ].
MW 1 brough Bills ol Lading given to Liverpool.
?HT Manne insurance Dy Una line >? uer . eat
MW The Meam?r? of thia Une ar? tint class in
every respect, ind their Table? are ?uioliod with ail
tbe delicacies ot the Mew York and Charl-ston met
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMEts ADUtb A UO.. Agents,
Corner Adder's Whari and fast Bay tUp-tain.)
MW MANHATTAN aili follow on SanraDAy, Joly
[ 17, at 12 o'clock M.
July 5_ g
PACIFIC MAIL S'lAaAAlaiUP tujif ? f?
THBOCOH LIN a TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CB AN OK OF SAILING DATS!
8TKAMFBS OF THE ABOYB
line leave Pier No. 43, North River,
foot of Canal-atraet, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, ll th tad
Hat of every month (except when these dates fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure mt lat and Hat connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central Americas
porte. Those of lat touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ol each month connecta with
the new steam lint from Panama to Australia ana
Steamship OREGONIAN leavea Ban Frarciaco for
China and Japan August 4. 1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, bat go
[ direct from New York to AapinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adela.
Medicine add attendance free.
For Passage Ticki ta or further information ayn!'
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the Wharf
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 12_lyr_F. H. BABY, Ageat
GHAN GE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PALATKA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, Ff BN ANDINA AND JAOXSO
THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS
_"STEAMEB DICTATOR, Captain
W. T. "MCNELTY, will ead from Charleston everi
Tc BSD AT Evnrato, at Nine o'clock, lor Ute abor?
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna*
for Mobile and Ne? Orleana, and with the Florida
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at whiet
point steamers connect with New Orleana, Mobile,
Penaacola. Key West and Ht van?.
Thromgh Billa Lading s lg oed to New Orleana and
All freight pnyeble on the wharf.
Goods not aamoved at run?et will be stored at rit k
and expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents,
May 27 South Atlantic Wharf.
JJ E A i H TO WORMS:
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
The Beet in Vee.
They are made of "Santonlne," and contain ne
Bead what one of the most distinguished physi?
cians of Richmond. Va., saya about the Lozenges :
I bave long used c'antonine, tbe active principle of
European Woim-seed, aa an effectual remedy for
Worms in chlUren. Mr. Wa-ncr L. Fleming pr??
par?e a Lozenge composed of lt. which ia a very
iieasant and palatable firm in which to administer
it to children, and which may be relied on a-? prop?
erly prepared. O. F. MANSON, M. D.
For sale by
DR. B. BAEB, Wholesale Agent,
June 21 No. 131 Meeting-street.
PHALON'SCHEMICAL HAIR INV1GORATOB
AYER'S HAIR VIGOR
MONPGOMERVS HAIR RESTORER
HALL'S SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER
CHEVALIER'* LIFE FOR THE LI A IE
CHALFANTS COCOA CREAM
EXCELSIOR HAIR TONIC
BATCHELORS HAIR DYE
HAWLEY'S HAIR DYE
HAMBLETON^ HAIR STAIN
POMADES, PHILOCOUES #
HAIR OILS, BANDOLINE
BAY RUM, &c., Ac.
For sale hy Dr. ll. BA ER,
Mav 8 No. 131 MEETING-STREET,
?\ O L. O G % E ,
SUPERIOR TO TBE BEST IMPOSTED CO?
LOGNE WATER, manufactured ead eold wholesale
aud retail by Dr. H. B A EB.
June Qt _No. 131 Meeting street,
QITRATE OF MAGNESIA.
A GOOD COOLING SUMMER MEDICINE- MA DB
fresh every day, by Da. B. BA ER.
May ag_IM?! Meetln^-atreet
rpo REMOVE GHEASK SPOTS.
USE THE DOUBLE DISTILLED
PrepareJ, and for eal?, wholesale and retal], by
Da. H. BAIR,
May -5 No. 131 keiting-atreet.