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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
THE INTERNATIONAL BOAT RACE.
LMM?, An trna t 23.-Aa the time for th? in?
ternational boat race between the Harvard
College and the Oxford University crewe draws
nigh, tho excitement ia ?porting circle* in?
creases. Much of the space in the newspapers
ie given tip to this subject.
abe following extracts are made from to
[Tam (to bsd and Watter.]
Tba HVrrT seem to favor tte Oxford crew.
If tho Americans ww we will not only learn
their new atvle ot rowing, bat how to maintain
it. If tbs Harvarde win, after six weeks of ex?
ercise without doing their bast at any time, it
will be sua aun arie revolution.
JFsoae toe Saturday Review.]
We ?to not attach any importance to the
time Stade in training. If the Harvard crew
win tho race, we will acknowledge that oar no?
tions ?bout oar style of rowing are antiquated
J* [From lae Spectator.]
The opinion in respect" to the crews sod in
regard to ?be chancea of victory, are nearly
even. The pnblio are inquiring if the Ameri?
cans hawe ever pat oat tneir whole strength.
. The ?eouiee is a hard one; bot tbe rao* to likely
to be close. It the weather ia bad, tbe result
wi! probiblv be in favor of Oxford; if Rood, the
Harvards will win. A nice, slow English cris?
sie is the thing to take the heart out of -Ameri?
cans. Regulations have been issued to keep
?rae course clear for two hoare before and until
Ute sacs, is ended.
TBS NAPOLEONIC AXKE8TT.
PASTS, Intrust 24.-The French exiles gene?
rally receive Napoleon s amnesty with unequiv?
ocal demonstrations of gratitude. Felix Hyatt
has returned to Paris.
KOBE ?ia ammo KS ut BP AX*.
MADRID, August 24-The ministerial dissen?
sions axe increasing. Topete threatens to re?
sign if Serrano persists tn se vari ty towards the
bishops. The Bepublicans petition for better
food and treatment for the Carlista.
rsx CATTLE inane-THE CESSION SF eu BA.
LOXBQIT, August 24.-The steamer City of
Ko Janeiro brought, as passengers, nineteen
fire oxen from Montevideo. There is a steam?
er now building for this trade exclusively, and
sails in six weeks-others will follow.
The Morning Telegraph, in disease Lng the
eessien of Cabs to the United States, says Eng?
land would feel no jealousy at this aggrandize?
ment, which would complete the abolition of
slavery as an institution. The loss of Cuba to
Spats, would be an unquestionable gain to the
mother country and colony and the cause of
WASHINGTON, August 24.- Grant's announced
line of travel precludes his presence hare this
The revenos to-day is two hundred and
sixty-two thousand dollars.
: Governor Iaham J. Barris is at Willard's.
Nearly Ave millions in coin inter?s, will be
due on ten-forties on September 1st. One
hundred and ninety-four millions of tbese
bonds are ont. There is no other coin interest
doe until November the first.
The Tribune says "mournful intelligence
oona ea to us from Tehneesoe. The chance of
.preventing the return of Mr. Andrew Johnson
to the United States Senate are said to be
The* State Department record? show (he fol?
lowing action on Jhe Fifteenth amendment :
Complete ratification-North Carolina, West
Virginia, Massachusetts, Wisconsin, Maine,
Louisiana, Michigan, South Carolina, Pennsyl?
vania, Arkansas, Connecticut, Florida -twt Ive
defective ratification-Missouri, Kansas-two;
THE DROUTH IN PHILADELPHIA-A
TERRIBLE FIRE AND NO WATHE.'
PHILADELPHIA, August 24. - Two more dis
tidsries have been closed, bat the illicit pto
' duct ion continu?e. A fire broke oat at the cor?
ner of Ninth and Wallace streets, occupied by
ten different factories. There is no water, and
the dre is still pro gr esa in g. Owing to the
stoppage of thc paper mills at Msyunk, ron by
water, the pnce of paper has advanced two and
a half to three cents per pound. These mills
made-fifteen tons of paper daily.
-to' ,i -
AUGUSTA, August 24.-The weather contin?
ues hot and dry.
WrutTSOTOH, August 24.-Weather clear.
Wind east. Thermometer 84.
RICHMOND, August 24.-The weather was
cloudy yesterday and showery to day. There
were heavy showers yesterday and last night
st Staunton, Lexington, and the O ld Sweet
Springs. ,. ?]?
A FATAL DUEL,
Nsw OBLXANU, August 24.-A dael was
fought at thc Oaksyesterday by a Mississippian
and aa Crleanisn. Weapons, Mississippi rifles.
Distance, forty paces. At tbs second fire the
Mississippian, the challenging party, was
wounded, it ?e thought mortally.
PHILADELPHIA, Angu?t 24 -An insane son
named Evans killed his father, aged sixty
three. The scene of the morder was near that
SARATOGA, August 24.-Vanderbilt's Moan
tain Boy beat Mo Manoa' Lady Thorne in three
straight heats to harness-purse three thous?
and. Time-237, 2:24}, 2:25j.
Vanderbilt and his bride were on the stand.
SPARKS EBOX TELE WIRES.
A German named Coben has died in New
York of Asiatic cholera.
ColonePNiooIao, with two hundred men and
two gatos, rooted fear hundred Coban in sar?
gents near Jaca tas, in the central department.
The iu^prgents left twenty dead on the field.
-A good joke is related of the Hon. John
Morrissey, of New York, whose education is
said to bc somewhat limited. Although an
"M. C.," John dont carry on a heavy corres?
pondence with his constituents. If he man?
ages to write- one letter weekly to "Mrs. J.
M-, Nsw York City," he congratulates
himself upon the result of his epistolary ef?
forts. A friend of bis recently said, "Why,
Mr. Morrissey, yon spell city with two t's,
How is thatr "Oh," said John," with the ut?
most coolness, ?Kew York is a big place,
though. It requires two t's to spell as big a
place ss that,"
A NATIONAL CEMETERY.
0ONFBDEBATES AND NEGRO CHILD]
BURIED AND PAID FOR A3 FKDE
Bow tn? Yankee Sp*tmlate? in the Bo
oT tke Dead-Hrs. Petter's $5000 Ho
amt- What it Co?.
Tb? following description of Ute Natit
Cemetery at Beaufort. 8. C., is written
James TL Randall, Bsq., the editor of the
gust Constitutionalist, who nae just retar
trem? a summer excursion to Port Boyal Isla
So mach for a necessary digression. Lei
(return to our ?tage coach, which bas .all
<wbile been straggling through UM be
roads that lead into Beaufort. Within a ;
miles of the town, Hr. Sellers' team gi
rather leg-weary and the landscape did not
any means, "fly by," as the romancers say.
we reached the top of a bigh bill just o\
against Beaufort, the males halted. The i
was dipping westward and below vs lay
hamlet, still brave, In spite of the war-ho
witb stately buildings and semi-tropical folia
Turning aside from this, oar attention v
attracted by an immense enclosure. "Thi
slid our guide, is "tbe National Cemete
"there's many a chap boned th er
that is, many pieces of ob apa. Ten tho
and, if there's one." We drove a lit
neara-and looked over twenty seres of deal
harvesting. The gr rand everywhere was li
rally white with a sirow-stona of tomba ton
While we stood between the cemetery r
and the keeper's lodge, oar guide volt
teered some carious and sepulchral infom
tion. Said he : "I tell you, gents, there
I maoy a * boy in blue there, and then aga
, there are some obape ia that placa w
I ought to grin in their coffins for bei o g ther
I "How so," we asked. "Why," he replu
"the burying was done by contract, and
fellow got $10 s head for bringing them i
I tell yon some chaps were brought in tl
the Tanks hadn't declared dividends ou
goodjnany grey Jackets, for instance. E
the wrangest tricks were these : They d
ap men and then divided them, so tbst a t
defer job, by separating anns, legs and bes
was made to pay five hundred per cent,
was a onto thing-voa bet; and I should n
wonder if some bummer's aiull was st tb
Ste and his big toe s Caan half mile aw
?n in yonder corner." Ot coarse, we we
vastly entertained by this queer commentai
bat mora awful revelations were behind. 0
driver con tic ned. "They did worse than thi
They dug up two nigger children out of oi
graveyard, and, I swear, sirs, to my certs
knowledge, those picaninoies are buried yo:
der as 'unknown' boys in blue. I reckon thi
are among the infantry !" We asked this abs
lute man whose monument it was that roi
above the common graves around. He kne
allabontit, and thus ejaculated: "Oh, that
Hrs. Potter's memoriaVjponnment. I know a
about thal for I put it up. Sbe collected $501
in the North to build that figure-head, and
coat $2900. Some people call the cemetery Pc
ter'? Field; bat such fellows, you know, are ui
reconstructed." As he concluded, the whi
lash took the dozing moles by surprise, an
they began to trudge on lazily. At last, ti
moved through the melancholy outlying bout
dar i ea and entered.
Of thia same monument in Potter's Field
correspondent of the N$w Tork Tribune write
as folio wa: #
Having recently visited the National Cern?
tery at Beaufort, South Carolina, I wish in thi
season of remembering the graves of our 60
die?, to tell the friends of those who died i
and around Charleston, Fort Wagner an
other places near, tbat their bodies bave bee
removed to tbe cemetery at Beaufort, and
monument of Northern grAnite, to their bono
and memory, has been erected through the in
s rm mentality of Hrs. L. T. Potter, of Charles
ton, bearing this inscription :
Hundteds of Defenders
. Against tbe Great
There is also in thin cemetery a marbi*
tablet, on which are inscribed names from
nearly every State in the Union, but largely
from HassachusetkB, where the monument
was made, of soldiers whom Hrs. Potter and
her husband had personally served. They de?
voted their tim? and means in a most heroic
manner, ofter hazarding their lives to serve
tbe suffering. She promised them that alter
the war was over she would erect a fitting
monument to their memory; bot the war con?
tinued so long, ber means weie greatly ex?
hausted, and she received $1800 from the Bev.
H. W. Beecher's chuich to aid Uer in the work,
which was accomplished ander difficulties.
The monument was intended for Charleston,
but government requested that it should be
placed in the National Cemetery at Beau toi t.
TETE (ECUMENICAL COUNCIL.
Remarkable Address Of C catholic Lay?
men to tile Bishop Of Tr?ves.
'The North German correspondent of July
31st says : *
The address of the Catto!ic Ikity of tbe dio?
cese of Tfeves to the bishop is a document at
once so interesting and so remarkable that we
believe we cannot do better than present our
readers with the text. Ia a short introduction
the memorialists state the motives wbiob in?
duced them to tread the un von tea path of ex?
postulation. An organ of tbe Churcb, the Civil'
ta Catlolica, appearing in Borne, lately produc?
ed an article ander the form of a communica?
tion from a French correspondent, in which it
was asserted that while the literal Carbolics
were apprehensive the approaching council
would proclaim the doctrines of the Syllabus
and the infallibility of the Pope, and hoped it
would at least consent to modify or explain
away to some extent certain of the proposi?
tions which the Syllabus contained, the true
Catholics, on the other hand, were ready to ac?
cept these dogmas with acclamation, and that
there are even very many in France who
earnestly desire the council will complete the
new tenets by adding to them that ot" tho
floriona translation ot the Blessed Vu g m in
The following is a port of tho address:
When we fix our attention on the position of
the Church to the State and to modern society
in genera), it seems to. us that the liberty and
independence of tbe former imperatively de?
mand that tho approaching council shall leave
no doutt possible that it baa definitively re?
nounced every velleity of reviving the theocra?
tic governmental forms of the middle ages.
The chief canse ol the alienation of the minds
of men from the chuich in our days is tho fear
of a return to those times when the power of
the State enforced by coercive measures the
teaching and laws ol a religion based on a su?
pernatural revelation, when the conscience was
consequently bound, and the dignity of religion
itself, which cannot exist without the volunta?
ry devotion of the faithful, free from all
legislative restraint, was gravely compromised.
We fully recognise that the existence of the
State is seated on a religious foundation, in so
far as the social order established by it, and
the magisterial power, repose on the recogni?
tion of a living personal God aud ol the moral
law implanted by him in the human soul; but
we are likewise convinced that the sphere of
the State, which revolves like the chuich, com?
pletely independent in its own special circle,
is comprehended within those intellectual per?
ceptions and moral principles which are within
the grasp of thc natural montai powers of
That State, ia Our opinion, is the most
Christian which most scrupulously respects
these limits, and while it assures to revealed
religion, to the church, and the different con?
fessions which acknowledge its own religious 1
and moral basis the most perfect freedom of
action, and the protection of their rights, vol- '
ontanly tabes account, so far as that can be !
done without violating the principle of equality 1
before the law, or the religious sentiments of 1
i people, and readily utilizes the higher under- 1
standing of citizens instructed by christianity '
to obtain a still deeper insigbt into the law ot '
?atore, and embody it with still greater clear?
ness and purity in its statutes. In this way a
more perfect harmony, a more fruitful activity, '
a more admirable conformation of Church aud !
State may be attained than history has ae yet
witnessed; and if, notwithstanding this, con- '
diets between them still anee in the lives of !
individuals, they will only be a u -.h as more or
less necessarily arise on the one side from the '
distinction which wa? first I all made by 1
Christianity between the claim- of the Church
and the State, or on other from the weaknees
and fallibility of everything (oat is human. 1
AN IMPORTAN! MEETING OF THE CIIIZENS
OF BARNWELL AND BEAUFORT.
Tho Lc g ul at ure to ho Memorialised.
The following report of the mass meeting
held on the 10th, to consider the propriety of
memorializing the Legislature to form a new
conoty to be called CooBawbatchie, bas been
sent to ns for pablicaticca : ' *
According to previous notice^a masa meeting
of the citizens of lower Barnwell and upper
Beaufort was held on the 10th instant at Beech
Branch., It was soon apparent that tb? people
are in earnest on the subject of a new connty ;
for nothing but deep and earnest feeling cm
bring such crowds together. By eleven o'clock,
several thousands had assembled. Mr. J. M.
Gray ascended the stand at ?ve min?tes past
eleven, called i be mee ti n g to order a nd proposed
the folio wm c concurs: Hon. E. Martin, chair?
man; Colonel? Thomas H. Johnston, Edward
Carrol and J. W. Jones, secretaries.
Col. H. C. Smart moved that a committee of
seven be appointed to prepare business for the
meeting, which was adopied, and the chair ap?
pointedH. C. Smart, Edward Carrol, A. M. Mar?
tin, B. F. Bur ck ard. William Bostick, Jones Wil?
liams and George Hooser.
Daring the absence of tbe committee, the
meeting was addressed by Mr. Edwin Peoples
Dr. J. C. Miller, Mr. S. P. Manor and two
three very sensible colored men, all favoring
the formation of a new county.
At half-past twelve o'clock, GoU H. C. Smtrt
in behalt of the committee, submitted tl
following preamble, anl resolutions :
Whereas, We, the citizens of "Barnwell an
Beaufort, residing within the Unes proposed
boundaries for a ne w county, hereinafter nam
and described, feel ourselves to be much incon
venienced by the present arrangement of county
lines and county sites; and, whereas, counties
aro formed manifestly for the accommodation
of the people, in tho better administration
laws, the development of their resources and
the representation ot their local interest in th
General Assembly; and feeling that oar present
organization, perhaps in consequence of the
taree amount of territory embraced within tbe
hues and tbe ereat distance from our respective
courthouses, has failed to secure to us tbe bene?
fits contemplated in ibis policy; and believing
that our condition will be improved, and the
ger.nroi " - od advanced by the formation of
nev, oonnty, therefore, be it
Resolved, That we will unite in petitioning
the General Assembly to form us a new county
to be called Coosawbatohie. and bounded
the following lines or thereabouts: Bounded on
the north by a line from the mouth of the Low?
er Three Buns, along said Buns to tbe Port
Boyal Railroad, thence passing north of Bildoo
towards Fiddle Pond, and to a point near Fid?
dle Pond; thence to Salkehatchie, four miles
above Buford's Bridge; thence down Salke
batchie to Savannah and Charleston Railroad
thence along said railroad to Hardeeville
thence to Purysburg, on the Savannah river
thence aleng that river to poin' A beginning
Resolved, That a committee of three be
sleeted by this meeting to memorialize the Gen
eral Assembly io tbis behalf, and otherwise
adopt Buch means and measures as shall be
necessary to secure the interest of this mea
Resolved, That an auxiliary committee ol ten
be appointed to co-operate with the above
named committee of three, to carry out the
objects of this mooting
Resolved, That a committee of thirty be ap
Doioted by the chair to receive the signatures
of all persons living within the proposed conn
ty, desirous of uniting in this petition.
'The following constitute the cbrr-iittees
Dnder second resolution, Col. Smart, Col
Martin, Dr. B. W. Lawton. Under third reeo
lution, T. H. Johnson, G. H. Kirkland, William
Parister, B. L. Barker, W. J. Gooding, Dr
Southward Smith, J. W. Mann, Henry Goethe
Ben Martin, H. H. Boy. Under fourth r?solu
lion, John Lawton, J. M. Bobirds, E. H. Poe?
sies, J. L. Fitts, Thomas 3. Tutcn, A. M. Yo
mans. W. J. Caneev. Peter Binoloir, 0. J. Lewis
Holt rook Wyman, Edwin Peeples. S. M. Errino
Ioho Danbar, C. Malone, W. H. Flowers, James
Avers, J. Angus Williams,'*.' H. Barker, Cansey
Wilson, B. E. Boberts, William M. Bostick. Jr.
William E. Martin. Jr., L. Sumter Bryan, John
Wesley Jones, E. P. Scriven, B. F. Buckner, C
S. Cho8io, W. It. Gum, 8. F. Ellis, Julius Ma
her and J. 8. lsu&treet.
During the discussion, Col. Smart was called
>ut in defence of the measure, and delivered
in able and exhaustive speech.
E. HABITU, Chairman.
JOHNSTON, CABBOL, Secretaries.
THINGS IN MARION
rhc Dronth and lt? Kfleet*-The Condi?
tion of the Negro Planters-Appear,
ance ot the Crops-Marton Looks For
urara to Better Dixy.
;FBOM OUR TRAVELLING C O ail EJ PON DE NT j
MAES BLUFF, MARION COUNTY August 22.
rhe tail of the comet must certainly be over
ihodowing this section of Marion Couuty, for
he weather is intenselyJfcot, and the frequently
hreatening clouds refuse refreshing showers.
Notwithstanding the drouth, the cotton crop
s nourishing, although now needing rain. The
?rn will give a two-thirds yield. Heaven's
ratery blessings have been unequally dis
ri bu to i this sammer. Some portions of this
isighborhood have not uuffercl from drought,
rhile other sections are dried up. Trees,
rrand old oaks of an hundred summers, aie
lying by twos and threes together.
Jeffries' Creek, where it crosses the George
own road, five miles from Mars' Bluff Station,
ias this summer gone dry, and ia still bat the
banne! of a water course. This hos not occur?
ed before ia at least forty years. At one of
he plantations not far from this point, and
ontiguous to the creek, some two or three
ranched feet of a box hedge that ornaments i
lower garden has died. 1 nts hedge was plant
d about fifteen years ago, and has never suf-'
ered in this way before. Tbe cotton crop, al
howgh suffering to some extent from rust, is
iot materially injured.
This is one of the most delightful and best
lettled neighborhoods in the State, and is fast
eco ver i OR from the effects of the war. It is
renerally conceded that one or two good crops
rill place the planters, as a clues, iu better cn
?omstauces than they have ever been. Tbe
legroes have worked well this year, and the
inly inhabitants who are not prospering are
he "would-be" independent negro planters,
[hey only siok more hopelessly each year, and
orne ol them are in great want of bread, and
lave not even a chango of clothing. Many
if this class are scarcely recognizable
>y their former owners, having become
io thin visaged, pinched from want of
lutritious food. The causes that keep the so
rould-be independents from success aro,
irst. naturi! laziness; then they hare to stand
ho drain made upon their time and pocket by
Vhittemore and other Republican leaders,
laving no credit they get their scanty sup
>!ies at usurious rates from tho country
itorcs, and by tbe eud of tho year their little
iropgoes to these stores. It is seldom that
buy thing ie thon left to pay the rent of thc
)oor piece ot Und they occupy. This class of
ools will not even learn by experience, but
rill die in their folly, unless the planters kindly
orne to their aid and refuse to rent them land.
Ooe ot the most unmistakable evidences of
be increasing prosperity ot Marion, and her
irosent ability to raiso money, is found in the
iroceedings of a meeting of the Agricultural
Society, of this county, held on the first Hon
lay of tbis month. Delegates were then sp?
linted from each township, ond tboy were
ailed together on last Saturday by their chair
oan, General W. W. Harllee. Only nine of
he eighteen delegates attended;but it was de
c mn ucl to make application at tho next meot
ng of the Legislature for a chatter for a loan
nd trust company; said company to have the
ight of purchasing lands sold for taxes and
itheiwise, to sell, and also to establish
i fire insurance business. It was found that
hirty thousand dol?ais could be obtained from
hat portion of the citizens represented by the
lelegates present. If this movement is suc
lessful and properly conducted, it will boned:
his county to a great extent. Last winier
he merchants of Mi non bad in deposit on
iccouutof the plant?is amounts as large as
oi ty thousand dollars. Tho latter feared to
ak? it home, yet did not know bow to invest
t. S EULO H.
-Mr. Charles Algernon Swinburne has late -
y lelt London on a short tour in France,
[From the Orangeburg Newe j
The knell ot tbe Democratic party has been
sounded, and it ie buried. The phantom of
tbe rebellion, ita shadow after the substance
has departed, it bas gibbered, and deluded,
and bas disappeared.
The ether, the great antagonistic party to
this, is becoming dismembered; the corruption
of its extreme wings is disgusting the mo-e
intelligent and upright of ils own members.
Journsis which were tbe organs of that favo?
rite but unfortunate party, so dear to the con?
quered Sonth, became it bore a resemblance
to its own faded hopes, Democratic journals,
noticing this dismembering of old parties, ad
visoJDemocrats to rally now in tbis their fa?
vorable opportunity and revive their party or?
ganisation. Their advice involves two mis?
takes-one is that the Republican party is real?
ly being dismembered; tbe other is to suppose
that tbe restoration of the Democratic party
will not ensure the restoration oft its antagon?
ism to which it must again succumb.
The Republican party is not disorganized; it
j is destined to seenre to posterity the grand re?
sults of its martial and political victories. Upon
I the field of battle that party hu saved and
perpetuated this Union: and at the ballot-b n
and by its statesmanship it has revolutionized
Southern politios-ayel her very civilization.
That party will perp?tuit? itself in perpetu?
ating these its results . .
The dismemberment of this party now in
progress, is but its reo ivation and reorganisa?
tion. Loppiog itself of its weakness of disre?
pute at tbe South, and of its corruption, this
party is al ly mc to itself the eneigies of South?
ern intelligence aud virtue, which baa been
dormant since the war; and stripped of thesa
weaknesses, and arrayed in the strength of its
new material and elements, it is preparing to
meet the new questions that wdl arise from the
change that its own victories have produced.
The Democratic party, unless reorganized
upon the basis of these established tacts, caa
never relieve America.
If organized upon Ibis basis, it is a new
party with an old name, and an unfortunate
though favorite name.
IodeedJtt embodies in itself, the very prin?
ciples, ano adopts the aime facts aa data,
which the conservative and new element of i he
Republican party embodies and -adopts in its
reorganization and as its basis.
Our advice to the people of the State is to
waive the petty prejudice to a name, and to ac?
cept the facts achieved by the Republican
party, to reorganize beneath its hew and con?
servative renovation, and further their own
It seems as though this were the last chance
lett to the Southern people to identify them?
selves witts- the advancement of these ideas
which rule the world. '
Admit that yonr objections to this party is
rather to its corrupt representatives, who fill,
to a great degree, the offices ot our govern?
Admit that it is our own faa lt that South?
ern men do not fill these places.
It is romantic to oling to hopes and to ideas
that are associated with tbe prond history of
our State, bnt it is fntile. History no tires
these fond attachment to the impracticable
with a smile, or perhaps a tear, and moves on
in its grand, majestic progress.
Events rush oo and become the fix:d facts
in the record of truth. We cannot imjUde
this progress. Sball their graves bi all that
remains of the chivalrous and mighty South?
ern people? Nol This people' belong to the
living realities of tbe present, and a glorious
destiny yet awaits them in the future.
Identified with tho facts of to-day, let the
Southern people take them as Hie basis of
their political course and hopos. Principles
of liberty broader and grander than were
known to our haughty exclusion, underlie
these facts-the achievements of thd Republi?
can part v. This party is a moral force which
is almost irresistible. Augmented lay the latent
intelligence of onr State, at last resigned to
their mighty change, let this party bc organ?
ized in South Carolina. We ask you not to
affiliate with Radical corruption, but to intro?
duce the virtue of Carolina in tn tho Republi?
can ranks and /righi away with the dignity of
?uritv these elements of weakness and vice,
t will not stain a Confederate record nor an
ancestral name to join the onward march of
progress. It is but meeting tbe duties of the
houri Better, manlier this, than to cling witb
idol?trons cerotion to hopes which aro dead,
and in whose grave you would bury every as?
piration, every sense of imperative duty !
The following article, taken from the Wil?
mington Journal, contains some valuable in?
formation on the Chinese question:
It would appear that no matter what may be
the opinions of the press of tho country in re?
gard to the present all-iciponant coolie ques?
tion, Chinese labor, in the cotton and ric*
fields of tue South, is destined to become a
jSxed fact. Our energetio Sonth Carolina
neighbors, recognizing the necessity which
now existe for more labor to till their fields,
have entered into the pian most heartily, trna
numbers of them have ordered coolie laborers,
the first instalment of which axe expected to
arrive about the first of the new year.
We are indebted to D .. William Weston, of
Kingsville, S. C., for a copy of the annexed let?
ter from a gentleman ia Columbia, which con?
tains much matter ot information in regard to
Chinese immigration. It would bo proper to
state also in connection with this that Dr.
Weston bas himself ordered forty of the la?
Thu following is a copy of the letter:
COLUMBIA, S. C., August 18,1869.
Hr. William Weston:
DEAS SIB-AS you sometime since expressed
a desire to obtain Chinese labor for the ensu?
ing year, 1 write to inform yon that a Mr. Jo?
seph, of San francisco, who is now in Charles?
ton, will contract to deliver any number to re?
sponsible parties, charging only $20 per head.
After thoy have each earned that amount for
his employer, the employer contracting to give
him rations and $100 per year as wages, the
$20 above mentioned is to bo deducted from
rio iso give this information to your fiionds
and neighbors, and let us get enough it the
Chinese here to at least show tho negro that
we will be, in a short time, independent of bun.
Yours truly, -
The above information I get from air. Wm.
M. Lawton, of Charleston, wbo has bad an in?
terview with Ur. Joseph, and has given him an
order for 25. He also bas au order from Mr.
Dan. Heyward fur 250, besides large orders
from others. Mr. Joseph has been to China
fonr times, and bas 40 Chinese laborers in bis
employment in San Francisco, and speaks high?
ly of their industry, and peaceable and orderly
THE GETTYSBURG HUMBUG.
A dispatch dated Gettysburg, August 22,
shotts that Qeneral Leo bas thc good sense to
keep away from the Gettysburg show. It says:
Only a few officers bavo as yet arrived, but
to-morrow noon and evening two railroad trains
from different directions will bring hither Ma?
jor-General jleado aod staff, together with a
number of other generals and subordinate offi?
cers formerly attacbod to the anny corps that
participated in the battle of Gett.vsburcr. Their
headquarters will ho at tho Springs Hotel, ar?
rangements having bee a made there for their
entertainment. At least thirty Union generals
and maiiv other officers have acquainted thc
Hon. D. McConaghy, secretary of tho Gettys?
burg Battle-field Memorial Association, of their
intention to bc present for tho purpose of mark?
ing upon the ground, by enduring memorials
ot granite, the position und movements of tho
armies which participated io tho battle.
The number of Confederate Gonerals will ba
small according to prosent indications. The
business engagements O? Goneral Robori, E.
Lee will nut, he says, permit bim to bs pres?
ent, an 1 General Fitz hui; h Lie bas forwarded
a similar excuso, but ho adds that any infor?
mation he possesses will bs chcoifully given.
Their letters wero written more than two
weeks ago. General Longstreet says that im
pirtant affairs ?nil detain bim at New Orleans,
otherwise be would accopt the invitation.
General R. D. Johnston writes that should
professional engagements permit, be will como,
and would be glad to furnish the association
with all the information in his possession, be?
lieving as be does that a correct account of the
positions of tho troops should be truthfully
handed down to posterity. Gen. Hetb promises
to be here with others of his command. He adds
that his division under Hill fired the first shot,
and particioated in the final attack. Major
Douglass, chief of Ewell's staff, has also a .-copi?
ed the invitation. Giber letters have been re?
ceived from fx-Coofederate officers, their at?
tendance being contingent on business circum?
ZITSRAIRY AND ART Q088IP.
-Dickens will read again next season after
-Mr. Tennyson is in Paris negotiating with
Dore for illustration a.
-The press unani mon ely censure Mrs. Stowe
for her article on Lord Byron.
-Mr. W. Morris, autfior of "Jason," will
shortly produce another poem.
-Mr. P. T. Barnum is revising and continu?
ing bis autobiography, which is to be publish?
ed in autumn.
-We are to have very soon the elucidation
of a dark social puzzle that gave much per?
plexity to the grandfathers of New York, A
trustworthy citizen of that; State is going to
relate whit became of Chancellor Lansing.
Forty years ago the Chancellor went one after?
noon from a New York hotel to take the boat
for Albany, was known never to bave reached
the boat, and was last seen in this world, so
fara? was ever ascertained, by tbe hotel porter
wbo handed him his travelling bag. No clue
to bis fate waa ever discovered, and it was rap
posed that the mystery would never be solved.
But it is asserted, that all the incidents con?
nected with the Chancellor's disappearance
were in the possession of an eminent man now
deceased, by whom they were confided, under
pledge of secresy for a definite period during
the lifetime of certain individuals, to another,
and that, as these individuals are dead, the
facts are at length to be ?vealed.
-The Paris correspondent of Child's Pub?
lishers' Circular says: "Literary circles are
looking forward with considerable interest to
the publication by M. Marius Topin (a nephew
of M. Mignet, the historian) ot the result of
his researches in the history of the Iron Mask.
He declares he has found lu the archives all
the papers relating to the trial of the person
confined in prison and kno rn as the Iron
Mask, and that none of the carrent hypo?
theses of the identity of the prisoner are tine.
He asserts all the stories current about the
Iron Mask are unfounded. It is not true the
Iron Mask was supplied with royal linen, and
had a sumptuous table; it is not true fisher?
men who fonnd a silver dish which belonged
to him were arrested; it is not true Luvois vis?
ited him; it is not true the Iron Mask was the
object of the greatest attention and deferential
respect. The Iron Mask was imprisoned in
the quarter reserved for spies, abd was subject
to the ordinary regimen of the Bastile. But
why was the unusual precaution of an iron
mask used ? M. Topio promises to explain all
these controverted questions in a satisfactory
manner. It is understood in literary circles
bis ancle and M. Thiers accept his conclusions
The chamber where the (rood man meeta his late,
Is privileged above tbe common walks of life
Quite lu the verge of heaven."
HAMETT.-Bled, in thia city, on Thursday, the
1st day of April, 1859, in tbe fifty-elabth year of hi*
ase, WILLIAM H Md tl IT , a native of tbis ?tito.
Ol a quiet and unobtrusive dlstosit on, sincere and
honest innis dealings with bis fellow-men, he pur?
sued the even tenor ol his ways, commanding; alike
the respect of all with whom be came in contact. A
devoted husband, a ki nd neighbor, a sincere friend,
bia presence la sadly missed lo tbe family circle end
m the oater world among tboee who knew him best
A painful Bufferer, no murmur escaped bis Ups, for
he knew that "Ood doetb all things well," and, rely?
ing tri th implicit conn Cloaca upon, tho merits and
mediation of Jesuit Christ fer salvation, be calmly
tell aaleep in tbe full hope of a "jo vint raaurrection."
. A FRIEND.
JO-MEDICAL NOTICE.-PATIENTS SUF?
FERING from Diseases pertaining to the Oenito
Urinary Organs, will receive the latest scientific
treatment, by placing themselves under tho care of
Dr, T. REENT3JERNA. Office No. 74 HA8EL
STbEET, three doors east from the Postofflce.
August 26 wa
JET SECRET OF BEAU LY.-THE LADIES
of Europe use no other preparation than the MILK
OF VIOLET?, and* to thia they owe their beauly.
Sold by all druggists. V. W. BBINCKERHOFF,
New Yark, sole Agent for United States.
J?-PBEriY WOMEN.-A COMPABATIVE
\ LY few ladles monopolize the beauty ss well ss tbe
attention of society. Thia ought not to be so, but it
is, and will be while men are foolish and single out j
pretty faces for companions.
Inls can all be changed by uaing HAGAN'S MAG?
NOLIA BA LU, which glvea the bloom of youth and
a refined sparkling beau?.- to the complexi?n, pleas?
ing, powerful and natural.
No lady need complain of a red, tanned, freckled
es rustic complexion wbo will invest 75 cents in Ha?
gan's Magnolia Balm. Its effects are truly wonder?
To preserve and dress the Hair ase Lyon's Ka
thalron. nae wfmlmo Auguat 25
?r ESTATE EDWIN CHAPMAN .-A
DIVIDEND OF FORTY PER CENT, on said Estate
will be paid at office of G. W. DINGLE, Esq., No. 61
G W. DINGLE, 1
H. H. DELEON!) E"cut0"
aa-MARENGO.-F E V E B AND AGUE
CURE, TONIO, FEVER PREVENTIVE.-Tbla val?
uable preparation has been in private usa for many
years, and through tbe persuasion of friends, who
have u^edlt with the most beneficial results, the
proprietor has been induced to offer it to tho pub?
lic. It is warranted to cure CHILLS AND FEVER
ot bowevei long standing, removing tbe cause and
entirely eradicating its effects from the system. It
will PURIFY TBE BLOOD, strengthes the diges?
tive organs, induce an appetite, and reatore the
patient to perfect health. It ls a purely VEGETABLE
preparation, and so harmless that children of all
ages may take lt with safety. Aa a tonic MARENGO
baa ne superior, and for debility arising from the
effects or fever, or from other cause, is invaluable.
A few do=es is sufficient to satisfy the most in?
credulous sufferer oi lu virtue and worth. All
who try one bottle of MARENGO will be ao much
pleased with ils effect, (bat .hey will readily en?
dorse it, NO HUMBUG. For evidence ot its effi?
cacy and value, refer to MARENGO circulars, which
contain certificates of well known and respectable
MARENGO is a genuine Southern preparation,
the proprietor and manufacturer being a native and
resident of Charleston, and it is fully guaran'-- ed lo
give complete and universal satisfaction.
NO HUMBUG. TRY IT. ,.
For sale by all Druggist?, and by BOWIE s
MOI6E, corner Meeting and Haeel streets; GOOD
RICH, WIN EM AN & CO., Hayne-street, and G. J.
LUHN, Druggist, Agent ol Proprietor, corner of
King and Jobr reets. Cbarlestou, ?. C.
aa-^OTICE.-APPLICATION WILL BE
made to the nt-xt Legislature of South Carolina, by
the Town Couucll, for a ren?wal ot the Chatter and
the Extension of the Boundary of the Town of Sum?
ay EXECUrOB'S NOTICE.-ALL PER?
SONS hating demands against the Estate of PAUL
D. REMLET, late of Christ Church Parish, will pre
s nt the same legally attested to JOHN E. HIVESS,
Seq., Attorney at Law, at his office, No. 1 Courthouse
Square, on or before the FIBST DAT OF NOVEMBEB
next, or they will be debarred payment; and those
indebted to said Estate wiil make immediate pay?
ment to the same. O. E. HUGHES, Executor.
July 2<J 1, aug 2-16, sept 1-16? oct 1-16, nor 2 I
I Sptml Irttrr*.
JO-BEV. JOHN L. GIBABDEAU, D.
Will preach (D. Vin Presbyter) a? Church, El
merrilie, Tun Inms, 25th matent, at quarter]
Eight o'clock._ August J
NOTICE.-I, THERESA SONNTAG, WI
OF OTTO SONNTAG, Dyer and Scourer, residini
No. Ml Market-street, south aide, do hereby g
notice that I will cany on business as a Sole Tra
in one month from the date hereof.
August M Imo THERESA SOWNTAfl
MW SOLOMON'S BIITER8.-THIS PI
PABATIOWT compounded by one of our oldest i
most esteemed druggists, has, during the short ti
in whist it haa been offered to the public, attah
a reputation which han almost entirely driven out
market the various tonic- and* stimulant? which,
a fewmon'hs, by exorbitant puffing and heavy
verUsing, succeeded In building a profitable bi
ness for their projectors.
Solomon'B Bitters are not of the flashy style,
pending upon large advertising^ bought puffs J
fictitious recommendations for acafele to a gull!
public. ? Their composition ls well known to and
proved by many of our best physicians, and the p
prietors depend upon the intrinsic merits of th
medicine to make it aa popular as it is curative.
The; do not pretend to offer a medicinal pr epa
tion that will cure all the ills that flesh ia heir
but they do contend that the judicious use of thi
Bitters will greatly alleviate human suffering, a
bring very many to a elate of comparative hea
who have long been strangers to that great blessii
One good genuine recommendation of any p
fessed curative ls worth dozens or hundreds
bought certificates, and the Heasrs. SOLOMO
have only published a few ont of the hundreds ofi
solicited testimonies which the have received. '
this morning give a copy of a letter from Hon. ALI
H. STEPHENS, whose peculiarly enfeebled coudie
for the past six months baa been known to the wh
country. Hie few earnest words will go much f
th er to confirm the good opinion already existing
to the beneficial qualities of this medicine th
would columns of stereotyped recommenditlc
(rom unknown parties:
LXBEBTX HALL, \
CBAWTOBDSVILU, Ga, Angust H, 1889. ?
Mtttri, A.A. Solomons af Co., Druggists, Sarannc
' GaarTLrjcxjt-Please send me half a dozen betti
of your Bitten. I have been using them lati
upon the recommendation of a friend, with decid
benefit, in giving tone to tbe digestive organs ai
general strength to my syatam. Send by Expra
with value endorsed, 0. 0. D.
(Signed) ALEXANDEB H. STEPHEN?.
August 24 Imo
MW J. J. JOSEPH, CHINESE EMIGRAN
Agent, has returned to Charleston and can be font
for a few days at office of M. GOLDSMITH A SO]
Collonadd Bow, Vendee Bange. August IA
MW A CARD-SOUTHERN LIFE INSUI
ANCE COMPANY, ATLANTA DEPABTMENT.
To the People of South Carolina:
The above Company was organ zed in 1866,1
consequence of the wholesale forfeiture of tomber
polie iee by Northern companies. Tbe unparallele
success of the enterprise bas forced several of thei
companies to restore their Sont em policies, trot
the fact that they could not operate in our midi
without the appearance of honesty.
We keep all our money at home to build up on
impoverished country-every dollar of premiut
being safely invested in the State from which it is di
rived. The institution is purely Southern, and heno
should appeal wltk great force to the patriotism an
and sympathy of every Southern heart.
Tts not our purpose so make war on other con
paules, but to exhibit the special advantages oflVre
by thia purely Southern Company-founded o
patriotism and solid wealth. Ita ratio of assets t
liabilities-the true test of a company's strength-I
second to none on this continent, being nearly $30
Whenever and wherever we have presented th
claims of this Company, it has not only enlisted th
sympathies of our people, but bas also secured the!
hearty co-operafrn. We have secured 600 p?bele
in South Carolrarsinee the 10th of February. W
number among our Directors General Wade Hami
ton and Colonel Wm. Johnston, gentlemen wei
known to every citizen of South Carolina. We ai
peal personally to the people of Eonth Carolina t
assist In pushing forward this deservedly popula
Southern institution. J. H. MILLER,
General Agent Southern Life Insurance Compsnj
No. 23 Broad-street, Augusta, Ga.
8. T. TUPPEB,
Agent, Charleston, 8. C.
H. W. DESAUSSUBE. M. D"
We cheerfully recommend the above Company t
the patronage of the ciilzena of South Carolina.
Columbia, S C.-J. 8. Preston, J. P. Carroll, C. D
.Melton, a W. Melton, J. D. Pope.
Camden.-J. B. Kershaw, Wm. M. Shannon, W. E
Sumter.-John B. Moore.
Winnsboro'.-W. R Robertson, J. B. McCants
James H. Rion.
Torkville.-W. B. W.lson, A. Coward, James Ma
son, L D. Withers po JD, J. B. Bratton, J. T. Lowry,
B. G. McCaw.
Anderson.-J. L. Orr.
Barnwell.-Jos. A Lawton, James Patterson, John*
Clarendon.-Jno. L. Manning, T. C. Richardson,
BKPXBSNCES TS CHARLESTON.
General JAME H CONNER, Messrs. PELZ EB,
RODGERS & OO , JAMES H. WILSON, Esq , GEO.
H. WALTER, Esq._2mos_August 19
jO-PAIN7aES8 DIGE8HON.-"NO MAN,"
says Slr Astley Cooper, "ought to know by his sen?
sations that he has a stomach." In other words,
when digestion is perfect there ls neither pain nor
uneasiness in the region where it takes place. Man?
aes, want of appetite, flatulency, oppression after
eating, shooting pains in the epigastrium, a flush,
lng of the face at meal timo-i, and a turre d tongue in
the morning, are among the direct symptoms of in?
digestion. Constipation, biliousness, headache, ner?
vous Irritability, physical weakness, and low spirits,
are its almost invariable accompaniment:'. All these
indication* of dyspepsia, whether immediate or
secondary, arc usually aggravated by bot weather.
The clo?o of summer is, (herefore, the season
when tbe victim of dyspepsia most urgently needs
a tonic and regulating medicine. Of course, every
invalid bas many advisers. One friend recom?
mends one drug, another another; but in a multi?
tude of counsellors thare is not always safety. The
standard remedv of the present age for indigestion,
m all ita stages, I* B03TErrt?B'? STOMACH BIT
TEB4 Time, that proves all things, has estalished
its reputation on an impregnable foundation-the
spontaneous testimony of millions of Intelligent
\vitnes?es. No acrid oil or acid defiles its stimula?
ting principle; its tonic constituents are the finest
i hat botanical re search has yet discovered; it com?
bines the properties of a gentle ?vacuant, a blood
d?purent, and an anti-biIiou9 medicine, with invigo?
rating qualities of tbe highest order, and is admit?
ted both by thc public and the protassion to be the
surest protection against all diseases that are pro?
duced or propagated by pestiferous air or unwhole?
some water, that h ?s ever been used either in the
United States or tropical America.
In cases of constipation resulting from a want of
muscular tone in the intestines, the effect of the
BITTERS is perfectly marvellous; and without the
dangerous sequences of mercury, lt restores tbe
disordered liver to a normal condition.
MW OFFICE COMMISSIONERS PILOT
AGE-CBABLE8TON, AUGUST 9, 1869.-NOTICE
TOPiLOis AND OTHERS.-That from and after
the FIB8T PAX OF SipTEafBXB, 1869, no one but State
Pilots, cr those boldlflg State Uceases, will be per?
mitted or allowed to pilot within the borders of thia
State. By order of the Board.
O. B. STODDARD,
August 10 tai Chairman Board,
EXCURSIONS TO ALL FOISTS OF UT
TEBE9T ABOTTND THE HlBBOB.
THE YACHT ELEANOR WILL NOW BK
"SUME her trips to all potete la the harbor
Apply to A. A. GOLDSMITH.
At M. Goldsmith k Son's,
Or to THOMAS YOUNO, C?ptala, on board.
EXCURSION S ] EXCURSIONS I
THE FINE FAST SAILING YACHT
"XLA ANNA, the Champion of the South,
, ls now ready and prepared to make regular
i trips, thus affording an opportunity to all
who may wish to visit points of interest te our beau
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Wharf.
B.ALTIMORE ASD CHARLE8T01
THE STEAMSHIP SEA GULL,
[Captain N, P. LOTTO*, will sall for
Baltimore on F RID AT, 27th of August,.
at half-past 9 o'clock A. H., from
Ker No. 1, Unto? Wharves.
MJW Through Bills Lading signed for all ol asees of
Freight to BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA. WILMING?
TON, DELi, WASHINGTON CITY, and the NORTH
For Freight or pesasse, apply to
COURTENAY at TBENHOLM,
August 34_A_Union Wharves.
IFOR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
THE STEAMSHIP J. W. EVER -
'VAN. Captain H rsc R LIT, wll 1
'leave Nortk Atlantic Wharf, Tnuaa -
r DAT, August Mb. at - o'clock.
For Freight or passage apply to
JOHN 4 THEO. GETTY. -
August ai_North Atlantis Wharf.
NEW YORK AMD CHARLESTON
FOR n m W TORS.
CABIN PASSAGE 120. .
THE SPLENDID SIDE-WHEEL
WOODHULL, Commander, will sail;
.from Auger's tsouth Wharf on SAX
CBDAY, August 38th, at 10 o'clock.
ASP* An extra charge of CS made for Tickets pur?
chased on board after tailing.
4ST* No Bills of Lading signed after the steamer
JSP* Through Bills Lading given for Cotton ta.
Boston and Providence. B. L
*y- Through Billa of Lading given to Liverpool;
Mgr Marine Iiisurance by tn la line % per cent.
49-The Steamers ot this Une are first class lu.
every respect, and their Table? are supplied with all '
the delicacies of the New York and Charleston mar?
For Freight or Passage? apply to
JAMES'ADOBB k CO.. Agents,
Corner Adger*s Wharf and Eaat Bay (Up-statra.)
KT The CHAMPION will follow on BATDSDAT..
September A, at - o'clock.._August at
FOR MEW lOKK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERT WERNES!)AT.
THE SPLENDID 8TE>MBHIP
MINNETONK?. Captain Caanv
TEB, will leave Vanderhorsf s Wharf
on WznBKSDAr, August 35, at half
past 6 o'clock P. M. RAVENEL * CO.,
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMP Y ?
THROUGH BIKE ZO
CALIFOBNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING DATS!
STEAMERS OT THE ABGV
line leave Pier No. A3, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New Yolk, at
13 o'clock noon, nf the 1st, iita aatt
21st of every month (except wbtn these dates fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and Slat connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central Americas
porta. Those of 1st touch st Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each m roth connects with
tbe new steam line from Panama to Australia aaa),
Steamship J BAAN leaves San Francisco for China
and Japan September A. 1869.
No California ?teamen touch at Harass, bat ftc
direct from New York to AspinwalL
- One hundred pounds baggage free to each aduB?
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information appjf
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 13_lyr_F. B. BABY, Agent
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE. '
FOR PALATKA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JAOZS0
THE ELEGANT AND FIRST-CLASS
?BTEAMER DIOTATOB, Capta?i
IONELTT. will -sall from Chariest cm evesj.
Tr, ESDAI EvEimto, at Nine o'clock, tor the abort
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savanna t
for Mobile and New Orleans, tad with tbs Flo ri dr
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at whiet.
point el samers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola, Key West and Havana.
Through Billa Lading signed te New Orleans sud
All freight payable on the wharf.
Gooda not removed, at sunset win be stored at til
an? expense of owners.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May 27_mw ? San th Atlantic Whait
FOR E Dis TO, ROCKVILLE AND
THE STEAMER F ANN L<?? ATTAIN
_ I ADAIR, will leave fer -the above
points en THUBSDAT M O RHINO, at 8 o'clock. Be?
tonung, will leave Beaufort FRIDAT MOSMKO, at
For freight or passage, app'y to
THE OFFICE OF THE AGENCY,
August 24 3 Accommodation Wharf.
j?-NOIICE.-PBOPOSALS WILL BE BE
CEIYEl) for the purchase of the following STEAM?
PILOT BOY.-Low pressure engine; 36 inch cylin?
der, 8 feet arroke; capacity 110 tons; length U3 feet;,
beam 23 feet; depth of hold 8 feet.
FANNIE.-Low pressure engine, 3? Inch cylinder,
6 feet atrok-; capacity 140 tons; length 143 feet; beam
33 feet; depth of hold 7feet.
PLANTER.-Light draft; 2 high pressure en?
gines, 30inch cylinder, 6 feet stroke; capacity 1300
balea cotton; length 160 feet; beam 28 feet; depth of
hold 6 feet.
MARION.-Light draft; high pressure engine, 16
inch cylinder. 6 feet stroke; capacity 130 tons;
length 130 feet; beam 35 feet; depth of hold Sleet
SAMSON,-Low proa-nre engine, 34hi inch cylin?
der, 10 feet stroke; capacity 220 tons; length 143 feet;
beam 25 feet; depth of hold 9 feet
BELIEF.-High pressure engine, 30 inch cylinder,
30 Inch stroke; capacity So tous; length 66 feet; beam
16 feet; depth of hold 7 feet.
Also, Pilot Boat YOONG AMERICA, as she now
hes at Palmetto Wharf.
Also one LIGHTER of 140 tons capacity.
One LIGHTER of 80 tons capacity.
WM. P. HOLMES,
August 20 Executors Estate John Ferguson.
tSF BATCHELOR'S HALB DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is tbe best in the world; the only
true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable. Instanta?
neous; no disappointment; no ridiculous tints; rem*
edies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigorates and
leaves the bair soft and beautiful black or brown,
bold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No. - Bond
street. New York._lyr_May 16
aa-THE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-TBZ NEWS JOB OFFI0E, No.
149 EAST BAY, having replenished Its Stock with .
ne? and large assortment o? material of the finest
quality and latest styles, ie prepared to execute, at
the shortest notice and In the best manner, JOB
PRINTING of every description.
Call and examine tbe scale of prices before giving"
your orders elsewhere.
?* PHILOSOPHY OP MA BELAGE,-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, as delivered at the
New York Museum of Anatomy, embracing the sub?
jects : How to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and Old Age ; Manhood genera11 f*review?
ed ; the Cause of Indigestion ; Flatulence and Ner?
vous Diseases accounted for ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, Ac. These lectures will he for?
warded on receipt of four stamps, hy addressing t
SECRETARY BALTIMORE MUSEUM OF AN ATO?
MY. No. 74 West Baltoort-street, Baltimore, Md.