Newspaper Page Text
l?Ur iWfik Karo pc.
NEW YORK, July 2.-The steamship
, Bremen has arrived, with dates to
the 20th. Cotton declined }??y?.
Flour advanced ?s. Wheat advanced
4?6d.-winter red 10s. 9d.?lls. 3d.
Mixed corn 28s. 9d.($29s. Beef ad?
vanced 2s. 6d.@5s. Pork firmer and
higher. Bacon steady, at 21?.-2d.
higher. Coffee quiet. Bosin inac?
tive. Spirits turpentine dull.
T LIOXBON, June 19.-Consols 86@
- 86??. Five-twenties 64^(5165.
Prussia and Italy have formally
declared war against Austria. On the
19th, the Prussian army entered Den?
mark, the King of Saxony withdraw?
ing Into Bohemia. Iiis army has
effected a junction with the Austrians.
Diplomatic relations between Prussia
and Bavaria have been broken off.
The Prussians occupy Hanover and
threaten Frankfort. 'An engagement
has taken place between the Prussians
and Hessians, near Frankfort. A
regiment of the latter was almost
annihilated. The Austrians are hour?
ly expected in Saxony. The States
of Oldenburg and Arnhalt withdrew
from the Confederation. A battle is
expected near Frankfort, where there
are assembled 30,000 to 50,000 Fede?
ral troops. The Federal plan of ope?
rations is said to be for the recon?
quest of Holstein. The Austrian:
nave commenced hostilities by cross
ing the Italian frontier at Guhraro,
and firing on the Prussians. Tin
latter have not crossed the Austriai
frontier, but reports are that they art
moving towards Bohemia. 2U,00(
Prussians have occupied Merchem
two miles from Leipsic, and subse
quently the W?rzen and Beisa Bail
The British Ministry were defeate<
on an amendment to the reform bil]
which was carried against the Govern
ment by eleven majority. Mr. Glad
stone communicated the fact to th
Queen at Balmoral.
NEW YORK, July 2.-The stearne
City of Boston has arrived, bringing
Liverpool intelligence of the 21st
Cotton had declined 1 o (Sid. Bread
stuns buoyant and provisions firm.
The defeat of the ministry on th
reform bill will probably lead to thei
T?e Great Eastern leaves M id wa
with a new cable on the 30th, and th
laying of the cable will commence o
HALIFAX, July 2.-The steamshi
Cuba, from Liverpool the 23d, ci
Queenstown the 24th, has arriv?e
with three days later news.
No collision of magnitude had ot
curred between the belligerents, br
battles were expected near Frat
kfort; also in Saxony and Silesii
The first shock of arms will probabl
bo taken in Silesia. The Prussiar
have entered Austrian Silesia. TL
Italian army crossed the river Minci
without opposition, on the 23d, be?
ing given three days notification 1
the Austrian commander that Ita!
would then inaugurate hostilities.
The Italian Ministry has been r
organized under Ricasoli. It is state
that Cardinal Antonelli has resigne
and it was believed that he would 1
succeeded by Cardinal AlterrL
LrvEBPooii, June 23.-Sales
84,000 bales cotton for the week ; tl
market ruling dull, with a decline
>s@l^jd. on the week for America
Middling Orleans 13>?d. Sales <
Fridajr 10,000 bales, tho market ck
The -bullion in the Bank of Eu
land has increased ?370,000.
VERY LATEST PER CUBA.-LIVE
POOL, Saturday Evening, June 23.
Sales of cotton to-day 15,000 bah
the market closing firmer, with
advance of ?s??4<3. Breadstu
firm, but inactive. Provisions qui
LONDON, Saturday Evening, Ju
23.-Consols closed at 86??@86?? 1
money. Five-tw?nties 65>?@66.
W4.3HTNOTOS, Ji?y 1.-The la
?nices ia Alabama, Florida, Loui
ana, Mississippi and Arkansas are
be consolidated at Montgomery, Al
Tallahassee, Fla. ; Little Kock, Ar
Jackson, Miss. ; New Orleans. La.
The report on the ease of Rossi
and Grinnell will be made early t
week. It is believed that Ross(
will be expelled, as he expressly
dared that he caned Grinnell
^ words spoken in debate.
The disbursements of the Treasi
for the week just ended were : In
War Department, $8,304,764; in
Navy, $1,791,023; in the Departni
of the Interior, #8,141. Total arno
for these departments for the fi.?
year ending June 30, $395,925,634
$1,320,980 of National Bank c
rency were issued last week, mak
the total amount issued thus
The Secretary of tho Treasury
issued an order to all the collector
customs, directing them to show
amount of money received by tb
and the disposition they have m
thereof, under Act of March 3, lt
The Act provides that $10 shall
paid to collectors by the master, <
tain or owner of any vessel fi
foreign ports, for every passenj
other than cabin passengers, nt
eight years of age, who shall h
died on the voyage by natural dise
WASHES OT?N, July 2.-The C
terence Committee of both Hoi
? * . il
agreed ou tho Paris Exposition bill,
only substituting currency for'coin.
The bill goes to the President. The
house passed a resolution requesting
the President to inform that body
?whether the personal rights of eiti
I zens of the United States are at pre?
sent sufficiently protected in the
Southern States, and whether any
further legislation is necessary to
clotho him wi insufficient authority to
protect all loyal citizens of States
recently in rebellion in thc enjoyment
of their constitutional rights. The
Conference Committee arranged the
difference between the two houses on
the Freedmen's Bureau bill, and the
bill goes to the President for ap?
proval or rejection.
The Chief of Ordnance, in a com?
munication to Congress, says the re?
tention of Harper's Ferry is not
necessary or advantageous to the pub?
lic interest, and recommends all pub?
lic lands, buildings and other pro?
perty there be sold, and the proceeds
of tho sale be applied to the con?
struction of the Western Armony.
Representative Sidney Clarke, this
morning, received a telegram from
Leavenworth, Kansas, saying that
Senator Lane, of that State, shot
himself through the head last night,
and died at 9 o'clock to-day. Senator
Laue left Washington a week or ten
days ago, and at thc time complained
of being unwell, suffering from nerv?
Representatives Spalding, Banks
and Thayer, the majority of the spe?
cial committee on the Rosseau-Grin
nell affair, made a report to-day.
They condemn Rosseau for caning
Grinnell, on the ground that an act
of violence against a Representative
is an act of insurrection against the
people he represents; that Rosseau
committed an inexcusable breach of
the privileges of the H ouse ; they there?
fore >. ffer a resolution for his expul?
sion, while they recommend another
resolution, saying that the personal
reflections of Grinnell on Rosseau in
debate merit tho disapproval of the
House. The minority of the com?
mittee-Raymond and Hogan-while
concurring generally in the views of
the majority, propose that Rosseau
be only reprimanded. The report
will be hereafter considered.
Later from Mexico.
WASHINGTON, July 1.-A letter
from a source entitled to credit, dated
Tampico, Mexico, June 15, says that
the people of Hujutta and all the
other principal towns in Huasteca
District have raised again in favor of j
Juarez. Victoria is also in hand.
The Mtier says Juarez will take Tam?
pico from the Imperialists-its cap?
ture being extremely feasible, an it is
garrisoned by Mexicans who have
been impressed into tho service, and
will not fight against their own peo?
NEW YORK, July 2-Noon.-Cotton
quiet, at 36@37. Gold 53??. Ex
7 P. M.-Flour advanced 10@L5c. !
-sales of 9.000 barrels; State SO.GO j
@10.25;Ohio $8.80(2,13.75; Southern
Sl0.20(fl l7. Sajes of 6.000 bushels
wheat, "at $2.10@,3.30. Corn ad?
vanced lc.-sales of 26.000 bushels,
at S6(o;87. Beef firm. Pork firm
sales of 8,000 barrels; mess S32.35(7i
32.50. Lard dull, at 19@19%. Wins
key dull. Cotton dull", at 3fi(??;38. I
Sugar dull-Muscovado 10'..(oil. I
NEW OunEANS, July 2.-Cotton de-1
dined l@2c.-sales of 400 bales; low ?
middling 31. Gold 52. Bank ster- j
ling 65. The sugar crop is estimated
at 50,000 hogsheads.
MOBILE, July 2.-Sales of 250 bales
cotton to-day-middling 32.
Accounts from the interior of Mis- !
sissippi and Alabama are gloomy.
The cold and wet weather has greatly
injured the corn and cotton. ITnless
there is great improvement, there
will not be one-fourth of a crop.
AFFAIRS IN MEXICO.-Tho New
York Herald has advices from Mexi?
co to the 10th ult. The arrival of
Santa Anna in this country was con?
sidered a movement of little impor?
tance. The official paper of the Em?
peror speaks very disparagingly of
him. The Liberals are already pre?
paring to dispose of tho renegade
Mexicans when the French troops
leave. The Junta has decided to
hang the leading Imperialists nod
confiscate their estates whenever it
can get at them. The celebration of
the Empress' birth-day was not very
general. Dread of the future von- 1
geance of the Liberals restrained
many from participating in doing
honor to the occasion. The various I
legations displayed their colors, with \
the single exception of that of the '
United States. A series of unimpor- !
taut attacks and withdrawals, with |
doubtful victories on both sides, are j
reported. Tho Emperor made a
speech at the railway celebration at
san Angel. The ?inpress gave a j
ball in tlie evening. Mr. Lloyd, di- |
reefing engineer of the Imperial rail- [
road from Vera Cruz to Mexico, was
lt these festivities, and was under?
wood to have promised the Emperor
that the entire track from the capital
to Puebla would be ready before the
!^t of September next. The Empe?
ror had ordered a draft to fill up the
re-organized arm}' corp?. The draft
will commence on the loth of July.
Pollard, of the Examiner, has had
mother rumpus. He brands a cor
!&in Samel James as a poltroon and :
The foreign files by the Java fur?
nish ns the text of Napoleon's mes?
sage to the Legislative body of
France, read to that body on the 13th
ultimo. It is as follows, with the
French reporter's notes:
PAXiACB OP THE TCILERIES,
June ll, 1866.
MONSIEUR LE MINISTRE: At the
moment when the hopes of peace,
which the meeting of the conference
had led us to entertain, seem to dis?
appear, it is essential to explain, by a
circular to our diplomatic agents in
foreign countries, the ideas which
my Government intended to support
in the councils of Europe, and the
conduct which it purposes following
in the presence of the events that aro
about to take place.
This communication will place o?r
policy in its true light.
If the conference had been held,
your language, you may remember,
was to have been perfectly explicit.
You were to have declared, in my
name, that I reject all idea of territo?
rial aggrandizement, [loud applause,]
so long as the balance of power in
Europe has not been broken. [Move?
ment. ] *
In fact, we could not think of any
extension of our frontiers unless the
map of Europe should happen to tx
modified, to the exclusive profit o!
some great power, and unless the con
terminons provinces demanded, bj
their wishes, freely expressed, theil
annexation to France. [Renewed ap
Out of the action of these circnm
stances, I consider it more dignifiet
for our country to prefer to acquisi
tions of territory the precious advan
tage of living in good intelligenc
with our neighbors [loud cheers] ii
respect to their independence an
their nationality. ||Renewed cheers.
Animated by such sentiments, am
having nothing in view but the maii:
tenance of peace, I had appealed t
England and Russia to address wit
me to the parties interested words c
The accord established between th
neutral powers will remain of itself
pledge of security for Europe (ni
merous marks of adhesion;) they ha
shown their elevated impartiality i
coming to the resolution to confir
the discussion in the Conference 1
the questions pending.
In order to settle them, I am <
opinion that all that was require
was to examine them frankly; to di
engage them from the diplomatic ve
which covered them, and to take in
serious consideration the legitima
desires of the sovereigns and of tl
populations. [Applause. J
The difference which has arisen
attributable to three causes-tl
geographical situation of Pru ss
badly marked out by frontier, tl
desire of Germany to possess an ii
proved political Constitution, more
conformity with her general wanl
and the necessity for Italy to seen
her national independence.
The neutral powers could not wi
to mix themselves up with the int<
nal affairs of foreign countrn
Nevertheless, the courts which ha
participated in the constitutive at
of the Germanic Confederation, h
a right to examine, if the changes c
manded were not of a nature to co
promise the established order of i"
We should have, as far as we c
concerned, desired, for thc seconda
States of the Confederation, a m<
intimate union, a more powerful i
ganization, a more important pc
tion-[approbation;] for Prussia m<
homogenity and force in the Nol?
and for Austria the maintenance
her great place in Germany. [He
We should have wished, besid
that, in consideration of a reasons
compensation, Austria should In
resolved to cede Venetia to Itali
[loud approbation] for if, in cone
with Prussia, and without payi
attention to tho treaty of 1852, i
made war on Denmark in tho na
of German nationality, it appea:
to mo j ust that she should recogn
in Italy the same principle, by cc
pleting the independence of t
peninsula. [Approbation, j
Such are tho ideas which in
interest of the reposo of Europe
should have endeavored to supp*
At present, it is to be feared that
fortune of arms can alone give a
cisi?n. In the face of these ever
alities, what is the attitude euiti
Ought wo to manifest our disp
sure because Germany finds the t
tics of 1815 powerless to satisfy
national tendencies and to main
In the war which is on the poin
breaking out, wo have only twe
terests. Tho preservation of the
ropcan equilibrium and tho mai
nance of the work which wo have i
tributed to build up in Italy. [L
But, to uphold those two inten
does not the moral force of Fri
suffice? In order that her words
be listened to, shall she bo obi
to draw tho sword? I do not tl
so. [Renewed approbation.]
if, despite our efforts, the hopi
peace are not realized, we aro u<
theless assured, by the d?clar?t ic
the Courts engaged in the con
that, whatever may bo the resul
the war, none of the questions w
touch us will be resolved without
consent of France. [Hear. ]
Let us rest, then, ia an attei
neutrality; and, strong in our d
terestedness, animated with the sin?
cere desire of seeing the peoples' of
Europe forget their quarrels and
unite for objects of civilization,
liberty and progresa, remain confi?
dent in our right and calm in our
strength. [Prolonged applause.]
On this, Monsieur le Ministre, I
pray Gad to havo you in his holv
TIM Bauttle-fleld In Europe.
The thunder cloud of war has by
this time burst upon Germany ana
Europe. Thc attempt of diplomacy
to avert tho conflict and preservo
peace by some patched up compro?
mise seems to have boen fruitless,
and war is, we presume, now ragiug
in all its fury, desolating the beautiful
plains [and valleys of Central Ger?
many. And, strange to say, it breaks
out almost upon the same identical
spot where, for centuries past, tho
destiny of nations hos been decided
by victory and defeat in battle. A
German writer once said that Germany
might be compared to the patient
servant, across whose broad bock the
people are fighting out their quarrels.
This much is true, there has been no
war of any great continental impor?
tance, except the Crimean and Italian,
of latter days, in which tho heaviest
blows were not struck in Germany
and where the decisive battles were
not fought in the valley of the Elbe.
The great battle between Henry I of
Germany and the Hungarians, which
freed the Germans from ever after
paying tribute to the then barbarous
Hungarians, was fought here, near
Merseburg. That was about a thou?
sand years ago, and this region has
retained to this day its distinction of
being the natural fighting ground of
It was here in this valley that all
the great battles of the thirty years'
war were won and lost. Here Tilly
gained his laurels, blasted his fame,
and sacrificed his life. On the line of
the Elbe valley, Wallenstein won his
first great name and earned the ducal
crown, and here, atLuotzen, Gustav
Adolph, tho great Swede Protestant
warrior, spilt his blood in victory.
But why go back so far; thehistory of
almost our own day gives proof of
our assertion. Tho whole power of
the Prussian kingdom gave way Uko
a rotten staff before a single blow of
Napoleon at Jena, and this giaut him?
self was finally overcome at Leipsic.
And now it is this Valley of the
Elbe again which is to be the theatre
of battles and bloodshed; for the
failure or success of the first cam?
paign depends in a great measure
upon which of the two contending
powers succeeds in first taking au
advantageous position iu Saxony,
with Dresden as the pivot or central
point. If Austria, then the Prus?
sians will have to retreat from their
frontier and expose Berlin to capture;
if Prussia, then the Austrians must
offer battle with the advantage of
position against them. But WP did
not intend to write upon the military
situation of the armies, but only to
remark upon the fact that history
again unfolds itself upon the samo
spot it has so often before chosen.
[New- York Neies.
(.'ON FEDER ATES NOT All ENABLE TO
STATE COURTS.-A trial of some im?
portance, growing out of events con?
nected with the late war, has just been
terminated at Knoxville, Tennessee,
by the acquittal of the prisoners. The
parties tried were four in number,
and were, during the war, officers in
the Confederate army. They were
charged with murder in having,
whilst sitting upon a court martial,
caused certain citizens of a State to
be hanged, toward the close of 1861.
The charge against them was sought
to be proved by bringing their con?
nection with this court martial in
evidence ' before the court. Thc
verdict, after a long and careful trial,
has been to acquit the prisoners, they
nil having been declared not guilty.
This case is interesting, says the
New York 2fews, as showing that
officers and privates of the late Con?
federate army cannot be made amen?
able to the State courts for acts com?
mitted whilst in that service, which
were in the ordinary course of military
law. When these gentlemen were ar?
rested a year ago, Gen. Grant recom?
mended their release on these grounds.
The State authorities, however, re?
fused to comply with this recommen?
dation, and since that timo they have
remained in jail. It is gratifying to
record, as wo do in this case, the
evidences of a returning sense of
justice on the part of judges and
juries in cases wherein defenceless
Confederates aro concerned.
TAXATION WITHOUT REPRESENTA?
TION.-Whilst the radicals aro busily
engaged in finding out new ways
whereby the South may be debarred
from representation in thc councils
of the country, tho tux collector is no
less busy and prompt in calling on tho
impoverished States of that section
for their quota towards keeping the
Government going and assisting to
pay the salaries of the men, in Con?
gress and out of it, who make use of
their ofllcial positions to torture and
persecute the Southern people. Thus
is it that without representation, tho
South is compelled to submit to
taxation-a system that once caused
some commotion upon this continent,
if the history of George Washington
be correct. - .Vetr York Xeics.
Mrs. Millard Fillmore is one of tho
leaders of fashion in Paris, and dis?
plays diamonds with a refreshing
NATIONAL. CONVENTION-OPINIONS :,
OP THE PRESS.-The Richmond Jfri- ?
Stirer thinks that, "to appear in th? ? '
onvention is thus unnecessary, while ?
it might embarrass a movement which
it otherwise highly applauds. "
The Lynchburg 2xeics favors pas- j
siveness on tho part of the Southern | <
people relative to the Convention j
called to meet, at Philadelphia, m I
The Lynchburg Virginian warmly i
approves the call for the Convention, j
and accepts the platform.
The Petersburg Index makes some j
objection to the "incautious, not to ?
say unrepublican language," of a part \
of the call, but approves it as a whole, j,
and trusts that there will be a general j
response throughout the Union, and j i
especially that every Southern Con- ?
gressional District shall be well repre- ;c
sented. j :
The Richmond Timen approves of
the Convention, but says we must not j
cherish very bright hopes. It advo- .
oates the sending of delegates from j <
the South of our verv best mes.
The "Washington (fhronifle betrays *
manifest alarm at the call for the j '
RUMORED CONVENTION OF "?SOCTH- i ?
ERN UNIONISTS, "--Forney's Chronicle ]
j says: "While the opponents of the ? "
I new articles of amendment are call-! 1
ing upon recent rebels to elect dele
gates to meet at Philadelphia, on the j ?
I 14th of August next, for the purpose
of forcing such men into the Congress ' j
of the United States, the earnest \ c
Union men of tho South, who feel i .
that they have been basely betrayed
by Andrew Johnson, aro preparing to
call a counter meeting at an early day,
which will be attended by all who
steadily adhere to the pledges and j
principles announced by Andrew
Johnson himself, during bis great
campaigns against the rebels, and up
to the period when he abandoned
them in order to make loyalty odious.
This great meeting will bc one of the j
most imposing events of the cam
paign, and will contribute an inviuci- ;
ble element of die National Union ;
Washington despatches state that
ex-Governor Pratt, counsel for Mr.
Davis, has had another interview with ; '
i the President, and again urged the ; i
! release of his client or his removal to
j another place. He declares that he
; is failing rapidly in health. Horace :1
? Greeley has again strongly endorsed I
I the application for his release on pa- j
; role. The President, so far as known, j
: is still averse to any change. i
PORT OF CHARLESTON. JULY 2. j
! .Sehr. Franklin, Conney, Boston.
.iR RIVED YESTERDAY.
; Steamship E. B. Sonder, Leonard, N. Y. 1
WENT TO SEA SATURDAY.
: Steamship Saragossa, Crowell, New York, j
I Steamship Lube, Childs, Baltimore.
Columbia AVliolesale Priers Carrent
BY A. L. SOLOMOS.
APPLES-Per bushel .
BAGGING-Gunny, per yard.
Dundee " ...
BALE ROPE-Manilla, per lb.
N. Y. or *\\ eat'n. pr lb
BACON Hain*, per lb
Count rv. '.
BRICKS-Per l,00o ...
COTTON YARN-Per bunch. ...
COTTON-Ordinarv, per lb
CANDLES - Sperm, per lb
Tallow, '. . .
COFFEE- -Rio, per lb . .
Laguayra, " ...
CHEESE-English Dairy, per lb
CORN - Per bushel
FLOUR-Super., per bbl
HAY Northern, per cwt .
. II IDES-Dry, per ll.
Oreen, " .
LARD- Per lb.
LUMBER- Boards, per loo ft
Shingles, per l.OtxJ .
MOLASSES-Cuba, per gallon.
New Orleans, "
Sugar House, "
: NAILS -Per lb...
, ONIONS-Per bushel .
, OIL-Kerosene, per gallon .
PEAS- Per bushel ...
POTATOES-Irish, per bushel
: RICE-Carolina, per bushel
' SALT - Liverpool, per mick
: SOAP-Per bar.
SUGAR- (..'rushed, per lb
Brown, " ....
SPI BITS-Alcohol, per gallon
Cognac Brandy. *'
i Donatio '. *.
! STARCH -Ter lb
TEA-Green, per lb
Bl? ck. "
TOBACCO Chewing, per lb
VLNEGAlt -Wine, per gallon
j Cider, ~
WINE -Champagne, per basket
Port, per gallon
I Sherry, "
MEATS -Pork, per lb
POULTRY-Turkeys; per pair
. 0 00
. 2 ?0
. 2 00
. 3 25
. 4 00
30 A 1 00
.50 * 75
. 4 50
. 5 00
. 5 00
. 1 00
. 1 26
Sale of Sugar, Molas***, Wine*, JeUy ar.d
Marmalade Preserved fruits. Savana
Syrups, Havana Segar* a yd Spanish
Smoking Tobacco, ju*t arrived per Bri?
tish schooner Aid, direct from Matantns.
By E. Salas, Auctioneer.
3a THURSDAY next, Julv 5, at ll o'clock.
a. m., at Messrs. DE?OTTE'S & SALAS'
Store. 118 East Bar, Charleaton, S. C.,
25 hbo*. PRIME MUSCOVADO SUGAR.
135bblfl. ?? '? "
24 khd*. prime Muscovado Molasses.
270 bbla. " '? ??
29 hhds. choice Porto Rico Molasses.
20 quarter casks Catalonia. Oarer Wine.
12 cases genuine Sherry Wine.
5 cases Jelly and Marmalade.
10 cases Preserved Fruits, assorted.
20,000 Havana Segara, of choice qualities
5U0 lbs. Spanish smoking Tobacco, kt
!>ackagcs of ? s nd 1 lb. each.
Couditions- Sums under $1,000, cash;
>ver that amount. SO dava for approved en?
dorsed notes. June 30 3
A MEETING of the Jockev Club w?l
?\. take place THIS EVENING, at 8
i'clock, at the Club Room.
'July S 1 L. T. LEVIN, Secretary.
A VERY filip selection, just received di
f\. rect from the importers, at McKEN
SIE'S Confectionery, Plain street, below
he Shiver House. Julv 3 3
Next to the Post Office.
rHE undersigned will prepare a FREE
LUNCH for the benefit of the citizens,
THIS DAY, between the boura of ll and 1
?'clock. Come one, come all.
July 3 1_TRETET A BERAGHL
A BLftK COW-abort-legged.
I with crooked horns; near time o?
^delivery. She may be lound
.with calf. A suitable reward
.vUl be paid for her return.
C. F. JACKSON, Laurel street,
July 3_ Near Charlotte Depot.
True Brotherhood Lodge No. 84.
A A REGULAR COMMUNICATION
^W-of this Lodge will he held THIS
/^^, (Tuesday) EVENING, Sd inst., at
L?dd Fellows' Hall, at 8 o'clock. Bv order
)f the w. M. D. p. MCDONALD,
July 3_ Secretary.
THE Teachers and Scholars of the Ma?
rion Street Sunday School will cele?
brate the Eighteenth Anniversary of their
?chool, on WEDNESDAY, July 4, in the
Marion Street Church. Exercises to com
nence at 9 o'clock a. m.
Appropriate ADDRESSES will be deli
rered. The friends of the cause and the
mbho are invited to attend. July S 2
Fine Turn-Out to be Baffled !
.HORSE, afine and
fast mover, with
ight trotting Buggv and Harness, in ex?
cellent condition, will be RAFFLED about
ho 6th inst., at J. L. LUMSDEN'8 store,
it $10 per chance._July 3 4
tCE CBE?M Gamm? :
4t0tL of* July ! .
Vanilla, Lemon, Pine Apple and Chocolate
)RA\GE & LEMON SHERBETS!
[N the evening, the Garden will be illu?
minated with Chinese Lanterns, Trans?
iencies and Reng?la Lights. July 3 2
Celebration of the 4th day
of July, 1866, by the Co?
lored People of Columbia.
A LL the male citizens of Richland D.s
f\_ tnct are respectfully invited to assem
d? in front of the Hall of Council No. 10,
CT. L, A., at 8 o'clock a. m., Julv 4, 1866.
Che ladies aro respectfully invited to meet
n front of James Davis' residence, at 4
The procession viii be formed at 8 o'clock,
>ud move off, nuder the direction of the
larshal of the Day, Isaac Black, up Bull
trect to Blanding.up Blandina to Sumter,
lown Sumter to Senate, down Senate t..
he residence of Mr. James Dxvis, where
everal addresses will be delivered.
ORDER C>F PBOCF.SSION.
Council No. ld, U. L. A.
Vigilant Fire Engine Coiupan>
Saint Cecelia Society.
Sous of Honor.
Friend Iv Union.
Ugly C?ub, Br.
Junior Social Society
Ugly Club, jr.
Orators of the Day.
COMMITTEE OF ABRASOEMENES.
N. E. EDWARDS, Chairman.
juiv 3 a
Through Freight Arrangements
from Columbia, ria Ch trleston,
Po N&sjv Yorlt.
SOUTH CAROLINA R. R. COMPANY.
COLUMBIA, Jone 7, 1366.
otton at $5 per Bale, deliYered in New York.
rHE South Carolina Railroad Company
and New York Steamers have arranged
THROUGH TARIFF ON COTTON, which
bviatea all unnecessary delay and ex
ense. Shippers may consiga to either
? ibis A Chiaolm or Ravenel A Co., agents
low York steamers at Charleston.
H. T. PEAKE,
July 8 e General Superintendent.