Newspaper Page Text
VCLUME IX.-NUMBER 1967
CHARLESTON WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1872.
EIGHT DOLLARS A YEAR.
THE FIFTH ATENUE FIASCO.
TELE CONFERENCE RESULTS IN THE
ENDORSEMENT OE t? REKLET.
A Scat t? ring a m? Feeble Pire of Opposi?
tion-Tbe Attempt to Divert the Wave
of Enthusiasm Declared Idiotic
NEW YORK, June 21.
The conlerence at the Fifth Avenue Hotel
was presided over by J. D. Cox. There was a
large representaton ot Germans, Free-Traders,
Republican", and Democrats. Tbe feeling In
favor of the acceptance of Greeley was dom!,
nant. Mr. Trumbull said that he saw no option
but to support Greeley. Mr. Schurz suggested
a call of States, which resulted as follows :
Alabama tor Greeley-Colonel Forsyths
Arkausas for Greeley-Senator Bice spokes?
Connecticut anti-Greeley-Mr. Wells, spokes?
man. Mr. Eng.?SQ, however, said tbat the
Democrats of Connecticut were all for Gree?
Georgia for Greeley-Henry W. Hillyer,
Illinois-Horace White, of Chicago, said the
^Democratic and Republican parties had both
served tnelr purposes, and Greeley was the
besfsnan to cut into both.
Iowa-General Fitzhenry Warren disapprov?
ed ot Greeley, but should Baltimore nominan
him he said that Iowa would, undoubtedly, go
Kentucky-Henry Watterson said thal all
paths that go from Greeley lead to Grant;
therefore, all who go for Greeley go for the
enfranchisement ot the South.
Massachusetts-Atkinson was for free trade
regardless of Grant or Greeley.
New York-Parke Goodwin, of the Evening
Poat, strongly denounced the support ot Gree?
ley under any circumstances.
The conference adjourned at one this morn?
Another account of the conference gives
the following additional particulars:
Senator Trumbull delivered a short address,
in which he said: "To tbe questions that come
uppermost among us, there ls only one which
occurs to me as reasonable or possible. How
are we to defeat Grant ? By supporting Gree?
ley. Carl Schurz said respecting the Cincin?
nati nominees, perhaps a better ticket could
have been devised, and perhaps not; but
Greeley is now beiore the people, and his
came cannot be withdrawn; overwhelming
waves of opinion are rising in his favor, and
lt would be an Idiotic attempt at tbls |uncture
to stay its progress." The senators expressed
the opinion that If Mr. Greeley were elected, as
he would be by an overwhelming vote, he would
select from all parties Mich a Cabinet and
draw around him such men as the natloo
could place entire confidence In. The-World
editorially treats the conference as a fiasco.
The Herald thinks that the conference has de?
veloped that th-- Democratic party, old and
young, will go for Greeley. The Times says the
meeting amounted to nothing. The Tribune
believes that nothing but good has resulted
from the conference.
Kentucky all'One Way.
Vv_ LOUISVILLE, June 21.
Th?"Democratic Convention reaffirms the
principles of ibe recent State conventions,
urges the union of ail elements against Grant,
and Instructs its delegates to vote as a unit.
The Greeley feeling is evidently predomi?
The Pacific Slope for Greeley.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 21.
The Democratic delegates from this Si ate to
the Baltimore Convention include ex-United
States Senator Wm. M. Gwinn, ex-Governor
Downey, Senator Eogene Casserly and H. 1
Hardy, of whom all except Casserly are known
to be in favor of the Cincinnati ticket.
Th? Nebraska Democracy All (tight.
LINCOLN, NEB., June 21.
In the Democratic Sute Convention to day
re?oi?itooo wot?-mt fui-?T
dorslng the Cincinnati platform, and the dele?
gates to Baltimore wera instructed to vole as
a unit for Greeley and Brown. Entire har- ?
mony prevailed, and the convention adjourned
amidst the greatest enthusiasm.
A Bolt from the Conference.
NEW YORE, Jane 21..
After the meeting of Hie conlerence yester?
day a "convention" was called by Judge Stat- \
lo, which met this afternoon in a room in the ,
Firth avenue Hotel.
No reporters were admitted. It was learned,
however, that ex-Governor Cox made a speech
endeavoring to harmonize on Greeley. Ed?
ward Atkinson urged in a speech the nomina?
tion of Char'es Francis Adams as a means bf
uniting the Belormers against Grant. Among
those present were the following gem lernen:
Colonel Grosvenor, T. T. Goult, ot Missouri,
Carl Dantzer, Parke Goodwin, W. C. Bryant.
The question was debated, shall we nominate
a ticket ? and after a loog discussion It was
decided In the affirmative, when Governor
Cox publicly withdrew from the deliberations.
The platform denounces Greeley and the
Cirmlnnatl movement, and pledges the Free
Traders lo the support ol their own policy un?
der all circumstances. .
JOTTINGS ABOUT TOE STAT?^*
-Mr. F. M. Morgan, a respected citizen of
Anderson, died on Tuesday.
-Captain John T. Jenntugs, of Orangeburg,
died on Monday of last week.
-There was a beautiful Lunar rainbow in
Columbia on Thursday night.
-The Bev. T. D. Peuriroy died on the Saluda
side of Edgefleld on the 3d inst.
- Richard Evans, of Bennettsville, acciden?
tally shot himself in the hand on Saturday.
-A white man ls prowling through Green?
ville, robbing churches and schools. St. Paul's
Church lost two hundred Bibles. The man
bears a jrun. *
-Mr. Daniel H. Hamer, of Barnellsvllle,
was bitten by a rattlesnake's pilot and soon
became delirious. Whiskey was used freely,
but Mr. Hamer became delirious, and had an
attack of lockjaw. He ls recovering.
-On Thursday last, W. H. Henderson was
released from Imprisonment at Yorkvllle, and
on Friday P. 8. Webber, of Union County,
was committed to jail. There are now five In
_The mandamus case of the superintend?
ent of the State Penitentiary against the
treasurer of the State came to an end on
Thursday, the Snpreme Court having decided
that the only question Involved was one of
fact, and the case was dismissed.
-The regular commencement exercises of
Furman University began on Wednesday. The
address of Major J. B. Steadman before the
literary societies of Furman University, de?
livered in the Courthouse Tuesday evening,
waft attended by a very large and brilliant au?
dience. The speaker was introduced aller a
prayer by Bev. E. J. Meynardle, D.D., and en?
tertained his hearers for an hour or more, dur?
ing which he waB repeatedly applauded.
-Daring the week Just past the United
States marshals, with the usual squad of sol?
diers, have been riding through the upper part
of Union County. Several arrests have been
made, but the prisoners are generally left
behind to report in a lew days. The Boldlers
nave behaved well; no cause of complaint
against them. The marshals are generally
well abused, particularly those who were
prominent men In the Ku-Klux and then be?
came informers and were appointed lo office.
THE GENEVA ARBITRATORS.
WASHINGTON, June 21.
Reliable information hos been received in
official quarters showing that at the brief ses?
sion of the Geneva.trlbunnl on tbe 19th inst.,
the arbitrators decided that the Indirect claims
are not proper subjects for their consideration.
The formal announcement will be made on the
26th, and will cause lurther controversy about
tbe amended article ot the Treaty of Washlne*
ton to cease, and settle the question ot ad?
journment of th?* tribunal until next Decem?
ber, as lately contemplated by the British.
A GEORGETOWN HORROR.-The little City of
Georgetown, D. C., adds its contribution to
the hurrors of the day. On Saturday la3t a
negro woman killed ber child by "holding IIB
head and cramming bread Into its mouth with
her thumb." A coroner's Jury brought In a
verdict, declaring the woman criminally re?
sponsible for the deatli of the child, and she
was sent to prison to await further proceed?
ings in the case.
A DISTILLERY RAID*
A Deputy United States Marshal Shot
By a letter received ia this city yesterday,
from United Stales Commissioner Goodlett, of
Plckens County, we learn that on the 19th In?
stant, Deputy Marshals Madison F. Mitchel1
and James A. McKee were fired upon, both
wounded, and Mitchell fatally. The ofiicerB
bad Just made a descent upon an illicit distil?
lery in the dark corner of PickenB County
at some Bock, and having destroyed
the still and captured the proprie?
tor, were returning with their prisoner
to the courthouse. On the way they were fired
upon by four or five men lylug in ambush, and
over fifteen shots were fired at them. Mitchell
fell mortally wounded, and died at two o'clock
that day. McKee escaped with a slight wound.
The prisoner, ol course, escaped lu the con?
fusion. It ls not known who the shooting
party were, but prompt measures have been
taken to ferret out the matter and secure their
THE COURTS YESTERDAY.
United States Court.
In the District Court, before Judge Bryan,
yesterday, on the petition of Walter & Ellis,
creditors, Henry H. Badeuhop was ordered to
show cause on thc 27th Instant why be should
not be adjudged a bankrupt. On the petition
ol the same parties, Bartholomew Foley was
enjoined from disposing of property assigned
to bim by the said Badeuhop, and was ordered
to return a list of the same to the marshal in
John P. Kluard, of Newberry, received his
final discharge as a bankrupt lu due form of
A bond given under the order ol court to
refund the amount of a slave debt, should the
Supreme Court decide the debt invalid, was
ordered to be returned to the obligor to be
On the petition of the assignee, the county
auditor and treasurer were restrained from
collecting taxes due on the estate of Robt.
Martin, bankrupt, and were ordered to show
cause, on the l JIU ol July, wby an Injunction
lo that effect should not be granted.
The court then adjourned until lea o'clock
The State Court.
In the Common Pleas, belo; . Judge Gra?
ham, yesterday, the following oases were
Mary O'Connor vs. Greenville and Columbia
Railroad. Suit tor lost bonds, to compel d??
tendants to replace same, and pay Interest.
Argued by agreement before the Judge, who
reserved his decision.
Oppenheim vs. Bulwlnkle & Co. Plaintiff
purchased a lot of corn from defendants, said
to be prime; fed his horses on it, and six died.
Action for damages to recover loss.
The following cases are fixed (or trial on
Monday: Johnston, Crews & Co. vs. Goodwin
& Co.; Brown vs. Kirkpatrick & Witte; Dob?
bin vs. Epping; Martin vs. Holland; Bernard
vs. Crimmall; Pritchard, trustee, vs. Irby;
Conner vs. Hough, deadening<fcCo,; Dow?
ling & Co. vs. Padget,
Adjourned until ten o'clock Monday morning.
Hotel Arrivals-.TUNe 21.
J. W. Delano. Mount Pleasant; F. W. Fuller,
3avrnnah; V. Smith, Georgia; M. C. Brewer
and wife, Northeastern Railroad; W..A. Per?
kins and wife, Graham's Cross-Roads; Mrs. A.
Morgan, Georgetown, S. C.; H. P. Darlington,
Philadelphia; Thomas Bradey, Augusta, Ga.,
8. A.Torlay, S. C.; T. A. Hayden, Mountaineer;
C. V. Carrington, Columbia, S. C.; H. M.
Price, England; James Frauds, Miss Rosa
Dowling, W. M. Nicholls, Savannah; William
Ludlow, U. S. Engineers; T. M. DeLeon, Sa?
vannah; E. G. Francis, England; T. M. 8.
Rhett, Memphis, Tenn.; Miss Jennie Brewster,
Atlanta, Ga.; James Chester, U. S. A.
THE BOSTON JUBILEE.
Devotion or the Third Day to Germany
-The Coliseum well Filled with Ger?
BOSTON, June 19.
The third day of the jubilee was devoted to
Germany, lhe Coliseum was well filled, the
Teutonic element predominating. Th? concert
opened with the chorus, "A Strong Castle 1B
Our Lord," followed by Wagner's overture
from Tannhauser, Mendelsohn's chorus, "Yet
Doth the Lord;" au aria sung by Preschter;
Leutnert "Farewell to the Forest;" Strauss'
Morgen bl at te Waltz, conducted by Strauss,
and plano solo by Franz Bendel, all of which
were rendered in fine style, and elicited great
applause. The band of Kaiser Frank Grena?
dier Regiment created immense enthusiasm as
it took position on the stage. Herr Laro led
lt through several selections, meeting with
A Uoion hymn, dedicated to the Emperor of
Germany, was next sung by the grand chorus,
accompanied by the organ, orchestra and
bands. The audience greeted lt with cheers,
responding with Hail Columbia, Yankee
Doodle, and the Watch on the Ruine. The
Imperial Cornet Quartette of Germany were
received with great applause. They perform?
ed several selections, and were heartily en?
Franz Abt directed the performance of his
own ballad, "When the Swallows Homeward
Fly," at the conclusion ol which the whole
audience rose and cheered for several miu
utes. The anvil chorus followed with all the
accompaniments, and tbe concert concluded
with the hymn "Kingdom and Thrones," with
full chorus, organ and orchestra.
A STATE PRISON BLOWN UP.
Terrific Boiler Explodion in the Ohio
COLUMBUS, OHIO, June 21.
The boiler in the extensive shops ol the Ohio
Brush and Wire Works, within the walis ot the
Ohio Penitentiary, exploded this morning,
Just after the convicts had started to work,
with terrible noise and effect. The Hying frag?
ments of the boiler tore out the long three
story building in which it was placed,leaving
it a mass of ruins, and tore away the side walls
and roof of Muff's cooper shop and George
Gill's stove loundry. Pieces of ttie boiler were
thrown to a great distance. At the time of
the accident elgthy-flve men were in the brush
shop, and were Just going to work. Thc
shock was terrific, and yet no person was
killed outright Several men were blown out
ol the winnows, and fell with lhe debris from
the fourth story of the bulldlnz. One man at
work In the lower story of me boiler-house re?
mained for thirty minutes between two heavy
timbers. The firemen and the engineer in
charge ol the boiler were both burled under
the plies of brick and Umbers, but were dug
ont alive but considerably bumed and bruised.
Some of the escapes were almost miraculous.
As soon as possible a large force was put to
work, and the men who cad been burled under
the debris were all dug out, and with the other
wounded men were taken to the prison hos?
pital, where good nurses were on hand. They
are now all well cared for, and lt Is thought
that all but six will recover.
The engineer in charge ol the boiler Bays he
cannot account for the accident, as a second
bet?re the explosion occurred he had on but
eighty five pounds of step tn. This same boiler
exploded about a year ago, and it is said that
lt has leaked ever since.
THE STATE DEMOCRACY.
fm AT IS THOUGHT OF THE WORK OF
The Duty of the State.
[From the Or an gob arg Times.]
Whether we can get a majority in the Stale
for Greeley or not, still it is the.duly of every
man In the State not to be Idle, but both vole
and work, and aid the erTort of bis compatriots
to work out their and bis political redemption.
A. Patriotic Work.
[From the Newberry Herald.)
The proceedings show that the members
were actuated by patriotic principles, looking
Bteadily and earnestly to the Interests of the
people, and we feel assured that their prompt.
action will receive the approval of the Demo?
cratic as well as the Conservative citizens of
A Prudent and Patriotic Body.
[From the Greenville Moonta!- eer.]
This convention, like every one which has
truly represented the Democratic parly of
South Carolina, represented, in a large mea
aure, the property and intelligence of the
State. It was au assemblage of prudent and
patriotic citizens, who were vitally Interested
in the honor and material prosperity of the
commonwealth. Their proceedings were
characterized by calmness, wisdom and unan?
imity. They have, we think, by the action
they have taken in appointing delegates to the
National Democratic Convention, and by the
tone and tenor of the resolutions adopted,
given a true expression to the wishes ot their
constituency. Nothing is more true than that
the great majority ot tne conservative taxpay?
ers of the Sidle desire to throw the weight of
their Influence, as best they can, to promete
the election of Greeley and Brown and prevent
that of Grant and Wilson. How this should be
done was the question lor the consideration of
the convention, and really the only one with
which they bad to deal.
Thc Revolution In the State.
[From the Camden Journal.]
With only two dissenting voice?, the con?
vention instructed their delegates to Balti?
more to sustain the Cincinnati movement, and
defeat a separate and distinct nomination by
the Democracy. Nothing can more clearly
demonstrate the complete revolution whicn
has swept over this State lu the last four,
rears than this support of Greeley by Sou; h
Carolina. Four years ago the same people
unanimously declared that the reconstruction
acts were "usurpations, unconstitutional,revo?
lutionary and void." To-day, with equal una?
nimity they accept a pledge ot the perpetual
obligation of these very measures, aud sustain
the political lortunes of him, who, more thaa
any other man, living or dead, may claim
their authorship. Why Is this ? What has
rendered that, possible which to prophecy four
years ago would have been deemed the wild?
est ravings ot insanity? The change has been
wrought by the rack, the torture, the ruin
whose long endurance has made us hall with
enthusiasm any, the remotest prospect of re?
lief, come whence lt may.
The Plan of Battle.
[From the Cheater Reporter.]
So marked was this unanimity of opinion
that lt was felt ut once that there was no occa?
sion for adjournment, and that lhe only thing
lo do was to dispatch the busiuess of thu
meeting, and get back home to work. It will
se perceived that the convention did not pro- 1
:eed io organize committees and cut lhe pro?
gramme for a campaign. The president, how?
ever, was Instructed io appoint an executive
committee at his leisure. It the Baltimore I
invention is wise enough to adopt the course
suggested by this Slate, and also by Missouri,
Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Tennessee and New
York, that ls, to accept the platform and nomi?
nees of the Cincinnati Convention, the execu?
tive committee will be appointed, and will be
;barged with lhe duty of selecting presidential \
electors aud arranging I he oiher details for ,
the campaign. In case lhe Baltimore Conven
lion should see proper lo set up other candi- \
lates than Greeley and Brown, lt ia likely that
.he hopelessness of accomplishing anything In
nrther^lTJrTrXvtu'ld O? Wade"to inaugurate
apposition io Granland his friend Scott. This,
it least, would be our judgment a? the wisest
jourse to pursue. Until the Ballimore Con?
tention has acted, therefore, all action in this
State will be In abeyance.
The Next Best to Nothing.
[From the Anderson Intelligencer.]
The convention seems to have been charac?
terized by grenier moderation and less display
of oratorical talent than has been the custom
among such assemblages Muce the war. Next
to retraining altogelber from a participation
In the Presidential canvass, which we conceive
ls the true policy for the white people of South
Carolina at tb.< time, the convention acied
very sentible In pledging Us support to the
Cincinnati platform and nominees at Balti?
more, lu preference to urging a Democratic
nomination for president and vice-president.
We regret to note the action ol Ute conven?
tion in one particular, however. A resolution
was adopted, as a sort of compromise, which
authorizes the president to select a Stale exec?
utive committee. This ls the initial point to
an organ zatlon of Lhe Democratic pariy in
this Stale, and to this organization there are
many and serious objections. The disinte?
gration of the Radical party in South Carolina
ls now progressing. Every day there are evi?
dences that this will be accomplished, unless
Indiscretion and Impatient conduct on our
part destroy the prospect. The Incongruous
elements are at work, and without being dis?
turbed there is every indication that sixty
days hence the rupture will be open and Ir?
reparable. Then comes the opportunity for
the Democratic element to act as a balance of
power, and choose between the factions,
taking sides wlih that wing which promises
most lu the way ol local reform, regardless of
national issues. lu consideration of these
pol ut?, wo are opposed to any Democratic
organization, as tending to heal the dissen?
sions among our political opponents. As Mr.
Porter ls uutnorized to name the executive
committee athis leisure, we would respect?
fully suggest that this duly be postponed until
attar the State election In October.
The Work before us Demands Complete
[From the Marlon Crescent.]
We think that the convention should have
taken some steps to reorganize our'party. It
is true that the chairman ol the convention
has been authorized lo appoint a Slate central
committee, but this was, in our humble
opinion, a duty which the convention linell
should have performed. The manner In which
this duty was intrusted to lhe chairman ap?
pears to indicate that the conventlou held lt
io bs of minor Importance. This ls, we
think, an error. The work before us
demanda complete organization. Unless
organized, we do not and cannot act
with that unity which would -entitle us lo
respectful consideration by lhe factions Into
which the Republicans In our Stale may di?
vide. Without organization we will lose
some of the weaker of our brethren, who need
the support derived from a knowledge that
they are still with us, and may otherwise go
the lenglh of thinking that because they ad?
vocate the election ol Republicans to the Pres?
idency and Vice-Presidency, therefore they
are no longer Democrats. Already this
heresy seems lo obtain lu some quarters, and
we lear it may spread unless the restraining
influence ot parly organization be thrown
Certainly w<s have every reason to be satis?
fied with the represeutatives we are to send to
Baltimore. All are sound, substantial men
who will worthily represent our State. There
ls but a smattering of the old polit leal element,
and fewer of those gallant generals ol our isle
war who seem to be specially obnoxious to
the Northern people. Yet we will be repre?
sented by men, patriotic, able men-men who
have never swerved from the line ol duty,
who freely suffered with UP, and who bravely,
though in miner positions, breasted the shock
ol battle la defence of their homes. In their
hands we may safely confide our future, fer
we know them, and they know aud respect
the people whose honor and interest they are
IMMIGRANTS IN NORTII CAROLINA.-It is re?
ported that a flourishing colony of Immigrants
has been established near Leesburg, New Han?
over County, N. C. Land Is sold them in tracts
ol eighty acres at six dollars per acre, one dol?
lar being paid cash down and lhe balance lu
equal instalments coverintr six years, the flr6t
three of which will be exempt from Interest?
These terms are certainly as liberal SB could
Strange Omissions und Perversions In
the New Tariff-Ta and Coffee Not
Free- Duty on Worsteds Not Reduc?
ed -Ten per Cert.-The Duty on
Jute Joggled-TheMetal Duty Mud?
dled-The Act Wlfally Tampered
The l'ollowing importait article-apparently
from the pen or Ur. Jams Brooks-ls publish?
ed in the Evening Expr?s: .,
There are some omlseons, or perversions,
if not tricks lu the now tariff ?bat Congress
has Just passed, for wu ?ci the committees ot
conlerence on the part of the Senate and
House will be held responsible, more especial?
ly Messrs. Sherman and Daves, when Con?
THE DUTY ON TEA AN) COFFEE,
notwithstanding all the repeated "acts" ol
both Houses ol' Congress, 's not removed, if
this tea and coffee comes tcthe United States
through tbe Suez Canal via Bagland or France.
They are only "free" when coming over the
Pacific railroads through ian Francisco, or
under the American flagaound the Cape of
Good Hope, where the American flag now
THE DUTY ON WORSTEDS
is not reduced ten per emt., as Congress In?
tended, tor the word "worsted," for the first
lime In a series of years, ls left out ot the Con?
gressional tariff act, andi the United States
courts have decided that wool ie not worsted,
and that a change of du tr DD "wool" does not
change the duty on "vor?ted," unless espe?
cially named. Congress intended to reduce
the duty on worsted, as cn wools, ten per
cent.; but by some Jugiriin?, somewhere, ihe
New England worsted naoutacturera escape
the reduction which the ralliions ol consumers
are to pay another year ir more.
TUE D17TT" ON ?OTE BOTTS
ls removed for the benefit of paper and some
other manufacturers, but the duty on jure re?
mains as lt is, $16 per ion-ol no benefit to
anybody, not even lo thi flax-growers in Mr.
Sherman's Slate. If theduty on jute was re?
moved we should soon build up lo the United
States a "Dundee" to offset the great Jule
"Dundee" of Scotland-the city ot Calcutta
(free) Jute. Jute rejections may be free or not
free under the new tariff, as ihe secretary
ot the treasury pleases ;o construe the silence
of the law. What, liow?ver, attention is in?
voked lo jule for ls lo note ihe specially
changed and muddy construction of ibe law
on baus and bagging mme of Jute. Congress
Intended to give the Doted States bag manu?
facturer ten per cent, alvance over ihe bur?
laps ol'which bags are nade, and which has
been Ave per cent, lo wei ia duty lhan ihe bur?
laps, whereby bugs of burlaps can come over
here In lieu of burlaps. Some Influence has
made Hie words drihe itt so muddy lhat it
depends altogether npou the secretary ol the
treasury whether the vords mean what Con?
gress Intended or not.
THB METAL REDUCTION,
too, in the tariff is socltudlly worded that His
very doiibtlul whether or not the ten per
cent, reduction reaches certain ornamental
metal work made la anc around Philadelphia.
The greatest and
of the act of Congress, kowever, ls the act ot
some person In some subordinate position,
who manipulated lt In Its last travel*, and
who look the liberty of changing the lime
when some of the Internal revenue redactions
t?o lulo operation from July to August, In
wblch change some great speculations seem
to be Involved.
THE POOR CIOAR KANUFACTORKHS
have been very badly treated In the act-lt
may or may out be ihe design of somebody,
Dr certainly Congress never Intended io
throw the whole cigar manufacturing of the
country into great monopolies here, us the
act does, to the destruction of all the small
-It Is reported In Madrid that the Spanish
ministry have declared in lavor.ot the sepa?
ration of dniren and State in Spain.
-No more Jurors were obtained for the
Stokes trial ia New Tork yesterday.
-The Orangemen in New York are making
arrangements for their annual twelfth ol' July
celebration, and have decided not to permit
members io arm themselves on the day ot the
THE WEAT BER TBIB DAT.
WAS m NO TON-, June 21.
Light to Iresh winds and clear and partially
cloudy weather are probable for Saturday irom
Tennessee to Lake Erle and the upper lakes;
cloudy weather and areas ot'rain lor the South
Atlani lc and Gulf Si ai es ea-t of the Mississippi,
and clear and partially cloudy weather and
northerly to westerly wluos for the New Eng
land and Middle States.
Yesterday's Weather Reports of the
Signal Service, lt. S. A.-?.47 P. M.,
An cu sta, Qa....
cruet po, m.
30 l i
NOTE.-The weather report dated 7.47 o'clock
this morning, will be posted la the rooms of the
Chamber or Commerce at io o'clock A. M., and
together with the weather chart, may (by the
courtesy of the Chamber) be ex-mined by ship?
masters at any time during tho day.
THE PHILADELPHIA PniZE TO THE COOPER
CLUB.-The Savannah News says : "The prize
won by Hie Coopers Is a model in silver, held
In a box-stand of about fifteen inches in height,
the representation being twenty-seven Inches
In length. It represents a four-oared crew In
an out-rlgger, the whole being an accurate
representation, even lo Hie rippling of the
water about the prow ol' the boat and tbe wave
lines following after ll. Tlie*crew are just
bent forwurd lor the dip, one or two of the
oars just flushing the water as they leave the
feather. On the box ls a gold plaje, surround?
ed with a wreath of oars, eoiwlued with laurei,
the plate having a blank space for future en?
grossing. Tue whole affair is exceedingly
unique lind handsome, and Is valued at five
TUE NEW YORK VEGETABLE MARKET.-The
Tribune of Wednesday, June 19, says:
Long Island new polatoes ot line quality
Early Rose-sold at $7. A lew small ones
from Delaware went ut $5. A load of old
Peachblows was sold ut $1 G2?. Cucumbers
are coming from Charleston much laster than
they can be sold. They vary from 50c to $2
per crate, some of them old and poor.
Charleston tomatoes sell at $3a5 per crate.
Green peas are plenty, Delaware. New Jersey
and Long Island selling ut $3a4 per bbl.; Vir
1 glnla at $2a2 50. New potatoes are likely to
i be plenty bet?re the week ends. Quotations:
Onions, Bermuda, crate, $1 76; potatoes,
Rose, per bbl., $1 25; Peach Blows $l50a2;
Prince Albert $1 50al 75; Jackson $lal 25:
Dyrtght $1 25al 50; new Bermuda $9a9 50; new
Charleston $5 50; new Virginia $6aG 50; nen
Long Island jGd7. Tomatoes. Bermuda, cratf
90c. 8triog beans, Maryland, crate $1 50a2:
string beans, Virginia, bbl. $2 50. Greer
peas, Long Island, bbl. S3a4. Cucumbers,
South Carolinas, crate $la2. Cabbages, Vir
ginia, per bbl. $2 50; cabbages. New Jersey
and Long Island, per 100 $6a8. Squashes
South Carolina, summer, per crate $lal 50
Turnips, New Jersey, 100 bunches $2 60a3.
THE COTTON CONUNDRUM.
A BULLISB VIEW OF THE SITUATION.
The Supply and Demand-No Decrease
In Consumption-Prospective Prices.
Mr. E. T. Donnell, ol New York, in his cot?
ton circular dated June 17, says:
I find that the views set forth In my two
last circulars are al moe t identical in opinions,
and In siatisLloal statements with those that
are now being received irom Liverpool and
London, not only lu circulars, but In private
letters. Our own market has been in a very
peculiar condition during the whole week
the condition may be described as nightmare:
people saw things wrong side up. All the
natural laws, including gravitation, seemed to
be suspended, and men walked upon their
heads. The air was lull of rumors. It ls not
often I allude to such things, but sometimes lt
cannot be avoided. Rumors," even when en?
tirely false, are somellmes, when regarded in ?
the light ol their consequence, the gravest of
It ls again reported that there ls a gigantic
clique, a tnoBt wonderful creature. It ls said
that lt owns all the money In the United
States, and that nobody else can receive and
pay for auy colton but themselves. It ls even
believed that if every man in New York knew
cotton to be worth 30 or 35 cents per pound,
yet the money could not be found to receive
and store it without first selling it to thia re?
markable creature called a clique, at their own
rice, say 24 or 25 cents. This gigantic shadow
as dominated the whole exchange, like the
celebrated spectre Of the Harts Mountain ; and
men have watched and trembled at Its move?
ments, all the time trying to divine its purpose,
as the superstitious Germans of the twelfth
century watched for that shadowy offspring of
their superstitious fears. .
I know not if these rumors be factor fiction;
I will treat them us the latter. Let us see
how the case stands lu the light of common
All European authorities worthy of the name
agree In slating as a fact that, ii the present
rate ol consumption should contluue, not only
would there be no American cotton left tor
stock, but there would be several weeks with?
out one bile to be had at noy price. They also
agree substantially in stating that nothing bul
a considerable advance in price will reduce
consumption. The supply of American conon
to Liverpool from this lime forward, includ?
ing shipments, cleared up td the 22d Septem?
ber, during the present and past two seasouw,
compares as follows: 1870, 700,000 bales; 1671,
900,000; this season, provided we ship io Liv?
erpool 50,000 bales more from this crop, 170,
000 bales. If we ship 60,000 to Liverpool and
none to the continent,.we will have in this
country. Including 25,000 to be received, 135,
000 Dales of all sorts, with the moral certainly
that our spinners must take every bale ol lt,
and an almost equal certainty that Liverpool
will, during the season, reach a parity with 27
cents lor our low middling In this market.
To say that our beat merchants, our "solid
men," of the most mature judgment and ex?
perience, would fling from them, in view ol
all these facts, ten, or twenty, or tnlriy thous?
and bales of colton, at, say 26 cents, for the
mere chance of getting lt back again at 25
cents, ls to suppose them babies, or to suppose
that tiley considered all other people babies.
To talk about thirty cents as high for colton
under the circumstances I have slated ls non?
sense. The trade will soon discover that lt
will require the best kind of crop accounts to
keep the market down lu the neighborhood of
thirty cents. It, unfortunately, the public
should arrive at the conclusion ibat the grow
log crop cannot exceed four millions and
might tull as low as three and half millions,
and general trade remain as good as now, the
new conon would be worth thirty cents, and
ihe present crop probably a great deal more.
Let lt never be forgotten that in the past three
years the active cotton manufacturing machin?
ery of the world has increased one-third;
while the cotton production of the world has
not increased more thau one-sixth. Most Im?
portant ol all: up lo the latest dales the trade
demand for goods is fully equal to the produc?
tion. I teei lolly justified in stating that we.
again n nantes ""? ?minn iTrt*r aaifJW?
as low as in 1867 and lo 1871. It la utterly Im?
possible lor tn ls country alone to Increase Its
production fast enough, while there ls no
aggregate increase elsewhere. The crops of
India have been decreasing steadily bince
1866; and even ihe present price ls not suffi?
cient to stimulate production lhere.
..The mysterious ls always the feared." That
is the reason people fear what they call a
"clique." If people could only see and under
stauu all the doings lu auch concerns they
would find among them as much disiractiou,
doubt and self-distrust as elsewhere. A multi?
tude of counsellors does not always bring
safety-unless lt be that sort ol cowardly safety
that is found In shifting responsibility.
The gentlemen who are generally supposed
to belong to inls so-called "clique" are not the
kind ol men lo be so spoiled oy one season's
success as lo imagine they can turn back the
currents of natural law. They are not the
men we would expect to see deposit their gun?
powder between the rivi is on u railroad track
in order lo find the pile Increased by the fallen
cinders alter the train has passed.
The Crop Proapect.
The Macon Telegraph says: "While It ls
too early to form any calculations upon data
as to the result of the next cotton crop, lt ls
evident that the outside world are gradua?
ting anticipations at least fully up to the crop
of 1870-'71, say 4,352,317 balea. An equal area
ot land planted in conon ls claimed; huton
the oiher hand the crop is two or three weeks
behind-ihe stand is not socood-the amount
of fertilizers usedJs much reduced from 1870,
and it ls a sanguine man who will count ur/on
such a season lor growing and gathering as
the cotton Slates bad universally in the fall
ot 1870. It will be great good luck which
will bring us a crop of four million bales, as
the product of 1872- not sate to anticipate by
any means. But we shall see what we shall
THE WEATHER AND THE CROPS.
The Enquirer Bays: "From all sections of
the county we learn that the wheat crop is.a
good one. The only misfortune is that there
ls so Hule sown."
The Southerner says: "Since the heavy
rain on Saturday, 15ih instant, and ihe light
rains since In various parts of the county, the
crops have considerably improved, and as far
as we can hear they are looking weil, though
much behind as compared with last year."
The Times savs: "Heavy rains fell at thia
place on last Friday and Saturday nights.
There was considerable hall on Friday night,
though we have heard of no Injury to ihe
crops from lt. On Monday and Tuesday, some
ot ihe farmers in this vicinity found the
ground loo wet for ploughing. We are ln
tormed that the rains were general through?
out ihe upper portions o? the county. They
were not so good below this place. In the
lower part of Bed Hill Towueliip there were
pretty good rains, though not enough. .Tu-t
below Hebron there was very little. Since
ihe ralus the weather has been much cooler,
especially of nights and mornings."
COTTON MOVEMENT FOR THE WEEK.
NEW YORK, June 21.
The cotton movement for the week, as com?
pared with thal for the same week last year, ie
Receipts at all portp. 8 63) 27,6?
Total receipta.2,617,608 8,091,23(
Kxports. 12,653 41.05?
Total exports..1,807,889 2,963,71.'
Stock at all pons. 160,946 208,16,
Stock at Interior towns. 4,32u w,9it
Stock In Llveipool. osi.co 909,t<x
American cotton afloat for
Great urltaiu. 72.000 102,00(
ACCIDENTALLY SHOT.-On Wednesday morn
luir as Mr. E. H. Gray, the secretary of UM
Augusta Fair Association, waa riding in bli
bagel tolbat cllv'lrom ltie nlace 01 Mr- P-J
Berckmaos, a pistol which he had In one o
his pockets was accidentally discharged. Th<
ball struck Mr. Gray Just below the right breas
and came out at the collar bone, inflicting i
painful but not serious wound. A lad whi
was lu the buggy With Mr. Gray lmmedlatel;
turned the horse and drove back to Mr. Berck
mane. A physician was sent for and thewoun*
THE BARK SIDS Ol' PARIS.
Depths of Moral and Social Corrupt li
Satan supreme-What an Amerlc
Woman Saw and Heard.
[From a Paris Letter In tbe nome Journal;
I hare read somewhere an Eastern allego
which told of a lovely enchanted gardi
where fruits aod flowers, mighty trees, spa
llBg fountains and verdant lawns were co
bined in supernatural perfection, and whe
to the sojourner therein, the eyes gilded c
ward In an unbroken dream of bliss. B
sometimes, under the dim radiance of t
twilight hour, or the sliver loveliness of a su
mer night, a sudden fissure would yawn In t
green award before the traveller's feet, and i
veal within the intense and horrible lustre
a sea of liquid fire, lor the fair garden h
been fashioned by demons, and lt floated i
tbe awful waves ol the central lake of he
And so the observant traveller may some tim?
amid tbe brightness, tbegayety, the chan
Ol Parla, descry some tiny opening which i
veals to bim in? unspeakable horrors oft
hideous depths hidden below the brilliant si
Tola subject may seem to be oneunntb
for dlecuBSion by a* woman's pen, and ci
tainly no modest woman could ever ventu
to enter Into tbe ghastly details, the hideo
statistics by wblch she might prove her poi
aad Illustrate her theme.. 1 only wish to co
template the subject irom the common pla
, stand-point ot an American woman travel Ur
! in Europe and sojourning In Paris tor a limit*
space ot time. I desire merely to take a s
perflclal view of the question, and tb ask wh
manner of sights and sounds and creatur
are likely to surround the path ot a mode
American matron who may happen to spec
and understand French, and who wishes
show her young daughter the wonders of th
city which claims to be the metropolis of tl
civilized world. The pair may pro me nae
Broadway and Chestnut street ior years ac
never meet with anything calculated to di
gust or annoy them, provided only that th?
choose the hours of daylight tor their ramble
Miss Anonyma might, it is true, brusn pa
them and astonish them with the splendi
of her rouge.and the gaudiness ol her a
' Ure, and Mr. Deuceace might posslbl
stare at the pretty face of the youogi
lady; but there all annoyance wou!
epa. < But. in Paris lt ls not so. An atmo
pnera of evil hovers over all things, at
under Its influence inere spring to light ho
rora from which modesty and innocence ct
neither veli their faces or avert their eye
Let the careful mother, If she will, confioaju
dally walks to such elegant and .irequenb
filaces ot resort as the Boulevards, the Bue c
a Pair, the Hue de Bi voil, or the Palais Boys
yet she shall not escape from the vilenes
wblch surrounds ber like a.sea. Acts ol tt
grossest Indecency, perpetrated by tbe wei
dressed strollers^ on the asphalt, or by tl
elegantly dressed children that frequent tt
garden ot the Tuileries and the Palais Boya
will assail her gaze. Let her strive to tab
refuge from such sights by turning to tt
windows of a fashionable print shop, and ht
eyes will test on pictures of Indescrlbab:
indelicacy, daintily engraved and colored pit
tonal double entendrez, and many where lb
entendre ls not double at all, but where tb
purport of the ' pictured scene ls perfecil
unquestionable. She files for escape to tb
photographer's next door, and portraits <
shameless women in attire befitting the
characters are the leading allractiot
ot the window. The image-shop acre
the way looks innocent enough, and sb
turns to that only lo behold.the Immodesty <
print and photograph surpassed in the mai
venously executed little groups of day figure
which staod Bide by side with statuettes of th
Virgin and our Saviour. She enters a boo
store and purchases some ot ihe works ot lb
leading novel writers of France, and she see
upon the title-page ihe names of such larg
and weil-knowu publishing houses as Hachen
Unos dei ben seeamg luiTtmusemeut urn
Btrucllon by perusing minute descriptions c
-scenes of atrocious vice, if, indeed, the stor
does not turn upon the perpetration of som
crime too horrible for her even to have lraaj
loed its existence. She goes to the thea: re
and from her box at the Gymnase or the Com<
die Francaise she beholds uulolded bet?re he
scenes of unbridled and unpunished profllgac
irom which ls to be learned the moral lesso:
that to be virtuous ls to be stupid and unit
teresilng, and that lo be vicious is lo be bril
llanr, charming and successful In society
She takes up a newspaper, the Figaro, tor lo
si ance, and Hie anecdotes which crowd it col
umns will bring scorching blushes to her al
ready burning cheeks. The troll of the serpen
ls over everything. The vice, which In othe
large cities is like an ulcerous sore on a
otherwise healthy body, ls here, like a scrol
ulous taint, pervading the entire system. Wo
to Ihe careful ufo the r if she sutlers ber fal
young daughter to walk the distance of haif
block lu bright daylight In ibe most laehlonabl
quarter of Paris, for French politeness will b
ut hand to Insult her youth and innocence b,
foul words and looks and Insulting touch
Such ls Paris ; such, I doubt uot, was hodom.
During those early summer days ot 187C
while peace and prosperity and.gayety were a
yet the portion ot France, the meatre-lovin.
populace of Paris were stirred to excltemen
by the d?but at the Grand Opera of a younj
danseuse, wnose wondertul gifts were Bald i
be destined to revive the waning glories c
ibe ballet In France. The young d?butant
more than realized ihe high-wrought expects
Hons which had been formed respecting her.
Josephine Bozacchl was not yet seventeei
years ot age, but her dancing was the ver,
perfection of poetic and artistic grace; a rc
vlval o' that refined sstheiic style which flei
from the boards of ihe Grand Opera whe:
Tagilonl retired from tbe stage. Beautiful
graceful and elegant, perfectly modest ii
fooks and gesture, such waa the j out hil
dancer about whom all Paris raved when tb
Parisians bad nothing more serious to driv
ihem insane iban a poem, a play, a new colo
or a new actress. A few weeks after M'll
Bozacchi's triumphant d?but the musicians c
the orchestra, according to an old establlshe
custom, presented her with an elegant bot
quet. For some reason or other this bouque
was composed entirely of white flowers, an
on this theme one ol the leading newspapei
of Paris took occasion to wax Jocose, and t
insinuate, In a most mirthful style, that it wa
a highly inappropriate gift, M'lle Bozacct
(poor sixteen-year old child) being no longe
entitled to wear the snowy blossoms typical c
It ls hard to believe that out of Pandemon
um beings can be found to whom the ruin c
a hopeless child could be maller for mirth o
mockery, yet ibe centre of civilization sui
plied tuen creatures, and tn no small numben
apparently, as one newspaper alter the otbe
took up and repeated the dainty Jest.
Comment ls unnecessary, and I will, there
fore, conclude with the hope that belter day
and purer morals may be lu store for th
Paris of the Kepubllc than ever blessed tb
dissolute capilal ol' the Empire. The burgeon
virtues ot the family of Louise Pnllipp
once called forth only Bneers from th
gay Jesters ol the Parisian press, bu
the vices of ihe Bonapartes may hav
Inclined their socs1 to look with mor
leniency on such stupid and unfoshionabl
qualities ns purity in woman or puriiy In mat
THE NEW YORK FRUIT MARKET.-The Tri
. bune of Wednesday, June 1?, says:
i Strawberries are not doing as well, grocer
beginning to tire ofthem and turn to cherries
The morning berries sold fairly at 15al8c fo
i good fruit, but large arrivals later went at 10
? frc with poor at 0c. Some choice Wilson
) sold at 25c, with a few crates fine Agrlcultt
i ri9t at 40c and upward. Black-cap raspbei
? rles begin to urrlve from Delaware. While
1 few were sold at 18c the bulk go off at 12al5(
1 We never Baw cherries so plenty bet?re
? After selling largely this morning at loo fe
Coes Transparent and White ex-Heart, ton
were sold (aler In Ihe day at 5a8c. Fine Blac
- Tartarian went at 12c, wl'.h common Amber s
i 5atic. Virginia green ap*/-?.- are small in size
? and slow ol sale at Irregular prices. Som
. South Carolina peacnes are expected on nen
r steamer. Quotations: Apples, Va., $2a2 fi
; per bbl; cherries, common, 5a6 per lb; d
t good, 8al0 per lb; do extra, 12a- per lb; d
i sour, 12al5 per lb; gooseberries, small, $2 75
) 3 25 per bush; gooseberries, large, $4a6 pt
i bush; Strawberries, fair, 12al5 per qi; Biran
. berries, fine, 18a20 per qi; do common, Gall
1 do Jersey. 4-q't baskets, 3a4?; raspberrlei
B.-cap, 10al6 per qt.
VERNON-TILTON.-Un tb e evening of the Uta
Instant, at Kt. Luke's Ohurob. by Rev. W. O.
I Plenties, HENRY HOWARD VSRNON to AMMA J.
I TIXTOH, both of tbta etty. No cards.
ZEMP-HAMLIN.-At the Glebe street Presby?
terian Church, Charleston, s. u, Jone 19 1873. bj
Rev. J. L. Girard eau, D. D., P. LESLIE ZBMP, of
camden, to EMILY A., daughter o? Thomas Ham?
lin, .Esq., of Chris10burch Pariah. No cards. .
CHDMACEIRO-ABRAHAMS.-On the 19thIn?
stant, at the residence of the bride's uncle, Ur.
Moses Goldsmith, by the Secretary or the Conns.
Ration "Beth Elohim," Charlearon, 8. c., the Ber.
J. H. if. CHUMACUBO, of Amsterdam, Holland,
Minister of said Congr?gation, to Hrs. EUDORA
ABRAHAMS, eic est daughter or the late -Samuel
Sam peon, of San Antonio, Texas.
^ THB"?BNDS AND ACQUAINT-"
ANOES or Ur. and Mrs. ALFRED PRICE are re?
spectfully Invited to attend the ruserai services of
the latter, at the Unitarian Church, Tras Arm*
NOON, at 6 o'clock. J an22*
??-THE RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
of Hrs. ANS NORRIS, and also of Mr. and Mrs.
Geo. Walker, are rea pee trolly Invited to attend
the Fanerai of the former, at 4 o'clock Trna AF?
TERNOON, rrom Gadaden'a Green. Jun22-*
BOWLES BROTHERS' ?~QO?,
LONDON, P AB IS AND BOSTON,
No. 10 WILLIAM STREET,
CIRCULAR CREDITS for Travellers, available
thronghout the world. Bills ol Exchange and
Telegraphic Transfers on any part of Europe.in.
sams io sait._ may2S-x
JAY COOKE, MCCULLOCH 4 OO.j
No. 41 LOUBARD STREET, LONDON. .
FOREIGN EXCHANGE, . . ?
C0MUB8CIAL 0REDIT8,,, .'
CIRCULAR LETTERS .
FOR TRAVELLERS, AVAILABLE IN ALL PARTS
OF THE WORLD.
JAY COOKE A CO.,
NO. 20 WALL STREBT.
gOUTH CAROLINA BAILBOAD.
OHABLSSTJM, June l, 1873. i
EXCURSION TICKETS to Greenville, Anderson
and Walhalla have been put on aale To-DAT, and
wUl continue ou aale until ut September.
Good to return until lat November.
Baggpge cheoked through.
Prloe to Greeu ville and Return $17 80.
Price to Anderaon and Return $ 16 70.
Price to Walhalla and Return $19 so. -
Price to Spartanbarg and Return $16 30.
Excursion Tickets also on sale to catobaa.
Springs (Uti.)-price $24.
S. B. PI0EEN8, A. L. TYLER,
Jual G. T. A. vice-President.
gOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD. ..Si
f .'JJ i ju -fnr -nar I W'llil???fcMM I iTTTTrn?fTMr?
Um IfW- IJ8- jW-Tf^y JC>? r^y**M?
ger Trains on the Sonta Carolina Railroad will mn
Leave Charleston.8.10 A K
Arrive at Augusta.4.26 r M .
Leave Charleston..'.8.10 A at
Arrive at Colombia.4.06 r ic
Leave Augusta.7.40 AM
Arrive at Charleston......8.20 r M
Leave Colombia.7.40 A M
Arrive at Charleston.a. 20 PM
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.20 c M
Arrive at Augusta.1..". 6.00 A M
Leave Augusta,.7.40 J? Mt'
Arrive at Charlearon.6.46 xx
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston. 8.20 PM
Arrive at columbia.6.40 A X.
Leave Columbia.;. 6.60 t M
Arrive at Charleston.6.6* A K
SU MM SEVILLE TRAIN.
Leave Summerville at.7.26 A X
Arrive at charleston at.8.45 A X
Leave Charleston at. 8.80 P X
Arrive at summerville at.4.46 r x
0 AMD KN BBANOB.
Leave Camden..e.1* A M
Arrive at columbia..10.40 A X
Leave columbia..'. 1.46 p x
Arrive at Camden....... 6.26 r x
Day and Night Trains make close connections
at Augnata with Georgia Ral'road and Central
Nlgnt Train connects wita Macon and Angosta
Columbia Night Train connects with Greenville
and columbia Railroad, and with Charlotte Road
to points North.
Camden Tram connects at KID grille dally (ex-,
cept sundays) with Day Pasaenger Train, and
rona th rough to Columbia.
A. L. TYLER, vice-President..
S. B. PICKENS. G. T. A. JanlO
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM?
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, Junes, 1872. )
On and after SUNDAY, the 9th Instant, the Night.
Express Tra?na on this Hoad will arrive dally at s
A. M, and leave dauy (SUNDAYS excepted) at $.
The Day Expresa will continue as at present.
S. 8. SuLOXUNS,
jun8 _Superintendent. .
NORTHEASTERN RAILROAD COM
CHABLB8TOM, S. O., Jane 8, 1872.
Trains will leave charleston Dally at 10.16 A. M.
and 8.00 P. M. ? J
Arrive at charleston Aoo A. M. (Mondays ex?
cepted) and 3 P. M. _ " " ?
Train does not leave Charleston 8.00 P. M, SUM
Train leavlngio.15 A. U. makes through connec?
tion to New Torie, via Rlcnmond and Acquit*
Creek only, going through In 44 honra.
Passengera leaving by 8.00 P. U. Train have
choice ofjroute, via Rlcnmond and Washington,
or via Portsmouth and Baltimore. Those leaving
FRIDAY by thia Train lay over on SUNDAY lu Bal
ttmore. Those leaving on SATURDAY remain SUN?
DAY in Wilmington, N. c.
This la the cheapest, quickest and moat pleas?
ant route to cincinnati. Cblcago and otner points
West and No th weat, both Trains making con?
nection? at Washington with Western Trains or
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
Engineer and Superintendent.
P. L. CLEAPOR, Gen. Ticket Agent. may21
A YANN AH AND CHARLESTON
CHARLESTON, Ju nc 13, 1872.
On and after MONDAY. June 17th, the Pas?
senger Trains on this Road will ron as follows :
Leave Charleston dally.8.80 P. X.
Arrive at savannah dally.9.45 P. U.
Leave Savannah daUy.ILSO P. X.
Arrive at Charleston dally. 7A.M.
Leave Charleston. Sundays excepted.. 7.40 A. U.
Arrive at Savannah, Sundays excepted. 8.30 P. U.
Leave Savannah, Sundays excepted... li A. M.
Arrive at Charleston, Sundays exe'ted. 6.60 P.U;'
Pa-sengers from Charleston by 3.30 P. X. train
make close connection with Port Royal Railroad
for Beaufort, (Sundays excepted.)
Freight forwarded daily on tarong,, billa of lad?
lng to points in Florida and by Savannah Une oe
steamships to Boston. Prompt dispatch gives to
freights for Beaufort and points on Port Koyal
Railroad and a; as low rates as*by any otter line.
Tickets on sale at thia omeo for BaaotoR over
Port Royal Hailroad. JJ SJSStSSt
ft. o. B0YL8T0?, Gen'l Ft. and Ticket Agent,