Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IV.NO. 534. CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, M>Y 7, 1867. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Our Cable Dispatches.
LONDON, August 7-Noon_Consols, 94; Bonds,
731-16. No. 12 Dutch standard Sugar, 25A2G.
LIVERPOOL, August 7-Noon.-Cotton quio!;
sales 10,000 bales; Middling Uplands, 10?; Orleans,
10}. Weather unfavorable for crops. Wheat, 13s.
lOd. Corn, 38s. 3d. Lard, 50s. Sd. Pork, 73s.
Bacon, 43s. 9d. Boein-Common, 7; Fino, 17. Tur?
pentine, 31. Tallow, 45.
. I-oKDON, August 7-2 P. M.-Bonds, .73 5-16.
LIVERPOOL, August 7-2 P. M_Bacon, 44s. 'Com?
mon Bosin, 7s. 6tL Turpentine, SSs.
WASHINGTON, August 7_lu connection with
STANTON'S official refusal to resign, it is stated that
he will not be allowed to participate in Cabinet
Councils. The President will not move further in
the matter during STANBEBY'S absence.
Mrs. DAVIS is in Baltimore, en route for Canada.
A Grand Agricultural an J Horse Exhibition oc?
curs on the National Baco Course, near Washing?
ton, October 28. The premium lists will comprise
$20,000. The managers, who represent Northern
and Southern States, aro arranging to secure the
attendance of all the famous running and trotting
stock of the country.
Judge FISHES concluded his charge in the SUR
HA TT trial, and the jury retired at 12 o'clock.
FISHER'S charge covers four and a half
columns. Its general tono is regarded as
unfavorable to the prisoner. Tho following
is tho summing up : "From the 'observations'
which I have addressed to you, you will infer,
first, that a conspiracy formed in time of war to
toko the life of the President and vice-President
of the Republic, and the heads of tho Executive
Departments, for the purpose of aiding the ene?
mies of tho Federal Government by throwing it
into anarchy and confusion, is treason as heinous
and as hurtful to the people of this country as the
compassing the death of the King and Queen of
Great Britain is to the subjects of that realm.
2d. That every person who engages in this con?
spiracy as long as he continues a member of it is
responsible, not only for the act of treason, but
for any murder or less crime that may flow from
' Sd. That the government may waive the charge
of treason against any or all of the conspirators
and proceed against them for the smaller crime of
morder, included tn tho greater crime of treason.'
4th. That under an indictment for murder re?
sulting from the provocation of such conspiracy,
evidence of th? entire scope of tho conspiracy may
be considered in estimating the heinous character
of the offence mentioned in the indictment.
5th. That it was not necessary to have in the in?
dictment the fact that ABRAHAM LINCOLN, tho vic?
tim of the murder, was, at the timo of conviction.
President of the United States, or to provo it, in
order to allow the jury to take the fact into account
to determino the heinous character of the crime, it
being a fact of which Courts will take judicial cog?
6. That he who does an act by another, does it
by himself ; and is responsible for tho consequences
in Criminal as well as in civil cases.
7. That although an alibi, when clearly estab?
lished, forme a complete and unanswerable de?
fence) the mere absence from the immediate scene
of a crime, resulting from a conspiracy, uxrepented
of, and un aban doned by the party charged, it will
not avail him, if he were at some other place as?
signed him, performing his part in the conspiracy.
8. That this plea is no less clearly made, out,
always regarded with suspicion, and a circum?
stance weighing against him who attempts it, be?
cause it implies an admission of the truth of the
facts alleged against bim, and of the correctness
of the inference drawn from them.
9. That flight from the scene of crime, tho
fabrication of false accounts, the concealment of
instruments of violence, are circumstances indi?
10. Although a confession in the slightest degree
tainted with the promise of favor, or by duress
or fear, ;s not admitted as evidence against him
who makes it; yet if made freely and voloL?arily,
is one of the surest points of guilt.
The foreman of the jury requested a copy of the
recorded evidence. Judge FISHER said it was un?
usual, for the defence was filing a prosecution.
Objected to. So the jury retired without the doc
The verdict is awaited with fervent anxiety.
NINE P. M.-No verdict has been received in
Court The noose, is crowded with an anxious
Receipts by Internal Revenue to-day amount to
MILWAUKEE, August 7.-Attention bas boen
directed to packages of pork and lard, which did
not sweat with the thermometer at 90. Examina?
tion showed them to be filled with sand and JUJ t.
E. WHITS, the packer here, bas been arrelred.
The swindle was perpetrated last spring, ind in?
Fr. m hew Orleans.
Nsw ORLEANS, August 7.-The Picayune says
tho first act of the new City Council is encourage
ing. It helps to dissipate tho fears, lest they would
renew the dispute of the legality of the past issues.
Resolutions were adopted legalizing all outstand?
ing city issues as on an equal footing, pledging
Council to arrest further issues, and to do all in
their power to relieve the circulation.
a S ? a
New? from Havana.
Maw. YORK, ' August 7.-Arrived tho Moro
(josue from Havana. The third Spanish ship
I. A. V., in the coolie trade was burned. The
Prussian Bark Michel was struck, by lightning.
The citizens of Havana were indignant over the.
increase of the police force and armed guards.
Yellow Fe vor'pro vail s. Captain NORTON of the
Brig Ocean Bell died of fever. The season is
rainy, warm and sickly.
Sugar inactivo at 8?a8?; rials per arrobe No. 12'
PHILADELPHIA, August 7.-The bark Morgan,
LOORXASD, for New Orleans, with lime, put into
Newport, R. L, with fire in her hold.
? NOON DISPATCH.
NEW YORK, August 7.-Flour, old, steady; now,
dull and heavy. Wheats new, heavy; old, firmer.
Corn 2a3c. better. Mess Pork $23.05a23.10. Lard
quiet. Whiskey steady. Cotton quiet at 29c.
Freights dull. Turpentine firm at'59a60c. Money
strong at 5 per cent. Gold 140?. Sterling steady.
'62 Coupons 113?. Virginia Sixes, new issue, 49o50.
. Stocks dull. Money 5. Gold 140}. TO coupons
113$. Cotton easier; sales 1000 bales, at 28?a29.
Flour dull and declining; St ito $6 20al0 90; South?
ern $llal5. Wheat steady; Southern Amber $2 20
82 80; Southern White $2 45a2 55. Corn active ;
Mixed Western $173al 15; White lighter. Gro?
ceries dull. Turpentine 59|a60. Bosin $4a8 50.
CTNCINNATI, August 7.-Flour steady. Super?
fine, $125a7.75 ; Extra, $8 25a8 75 ; Family, $9 25a
. 9 75. Wheat quiet and firm. No. 1 red, $2 ; primo
to choice Kentucky white, $2 25a2 30. Corn active
at 90c.. Whiskey unchanged. Provisions firm.
Trade confined to jobbing. Mess Pork $23 25.
The weather is not unfavorable for the growing
crops, especially for com.
BALTIMORE, August 7.-Cotton steady and un?
changed ; Middling, 28Ja29c. Bio Coffee dull ;
stock large ; market favors buyers. Flour nomi?
nally easier ; no sales. Wheat declined ; primo
white, $2 60a2 65 ; inferior to good, $1 80a2 40 ;
choice red, $2 50a2 55 ; inferior, $1 85. Corn ac?
tive ; white, $116al 21, mostly $118al 19 ; yellow,
$113. Provisions moro active and firmer ; both
bulk and bacon prices unchanged. Whiskey, in
bond, S3a35c. Weather showery all day.
WILMINGTON, August 7.-Turpentine steady at
53 jc. Bosin firm, $2 80a6. Weather pleasant.
NEW ORLEANS, August 7.-Sales 650 bales, firm.
Low Middling 28c. Beceipts 196. Exports 870.
Louisiana sugar-stock light, only a local trade, j
Cuba, fully faur to prime, 13$al4c Molasses 48a
55c. Flour firmer; triple extra $11.37$al2.50; -dioico
$14. Corn firmer, $1.05*1.25. Oats sold as soon
as landed at $1.15. Pork $25.30a25.62. Bacon
shoulders in good jobbing demand at 13$; clear 16.
Gold 140. Sterling 52$a54$. New York Sight ex?
change J premium.
MOBILE, August 7.-Sales of Cotton to-day 60
bales. Ix>w Middling 24c. Beceipts 68 bales.
SAVANNAH, August 7.-Cotton dull and heavy.
Middlings, 26$. Beceipts 143. Reporta from tho
crops favorable. No rain.
AUGUSTA, August 7.-Cotton moro active, but
prices lower. Sales 73. Middbngs, 25. Th:
weather clear and cloudy; too much rain lor cot?
This is tho title of a littlo book recently publish
od by LEYPOLDT & HOLT, in Now York-a transla?
tion and adaptation of a recent work by EUGENE
liicHTEu. This book treats of a system spocially de?
signed to help tho poor, and make their little go as
far as possiblo ; and as wo aro remarkably poor in
theso parts, with oxpousivo and luxurious habits,
wo have thought it may not bo unprofitable to
examine somo of the leading features of the sys?
The history of theso co-operativo stores is full
of interest. Like all groat enterprises, their be?
ginning waa small, their growth slow at the first,
and their origin was marked by opposition. But
their success has beeu signal and complete.. The
system had its birth in the brain of a poor weaver,
and it took form on a capital of 20 pence. Now it
numbers thousands of members, and has hun?
dreds of thousands, if not millions of capital.
In tho month of Novombor, 1843, a dozen poor
weavers met at an inn in Rochdale, in North Lan?
cashire, England, to devise some moans of relief j
from their groaWpoverty. One was of opinion that
thc right of suffrage would relieve their wretched
condition, another propo&sd a strike for higher
wages. The subject was discussed for some time,
but no satisfactory plan was arrived at. Tho poor
men were at their wit's end, when one, wiser than
the rest, relieved their painful perplexity. He ob?
served that if they could not get higher wages,
they must mako what they got go further. He
reminded them of the Haying : "What is impossi?
ble for ono man is easy for three ;" and illustrated
its truth by referring to tho great enterprises ac?
complished by tho united strength of many.
"Could wo not," said this wise old weaver, "com?
mence with small thing?, were it nothing more
than tho furnishing of the most indispensable ne?
cessaries of lifo ? Our savings might even now bo
sufficient for that, if wo put them into the pot to?
That proposition was accepted, because its adop?
tion involved no risk, and it was commended by
tho character of the speaker. That evening a pa?
per waa drawn up, on which twelve men set their
names to an agreement to pay 20 pence a week into
a common stock. They took tho namo of "Tho
Rochdalo Society of Equitable Pioneers." They
at once drew up a programme, declaring, the object
of tho society and its designs.' They called for
contributions from its members for tho purpose of
pecuniary profit, and in order that they might car?
ry out the following designs :
1. Tho erection of a store for provisions, groce?
ries, and clothing materials.
2. The building, or otherwise obtaining, a num?
ber of houses, in which such members may dwell j
as shall find it easier or pleasanter to dwell to?
gether. 3. The adoption of rules agreed upon by
the society, for tho assistance of such members as
aro out ot employment, either on account of an un
just lowering of their wages, or ?rom any other
cause. 4. Tho renting or possession of a farm or
farms; likewise for the purpose of furnishing em
ployment to such members os are out of work.
The society will use overy endeavor to increase,
and to profitably employ its capital, to educate tho
children, and, abovo all, to advance the power and
prosperity of the community.
Certainly thoso weavers aimed at accomplishing
great ends. When wo compare thoso ends with the
means at their commands, the*scheme seems quix
otical. Eut they went to work with judgmont and
energy, and achieved a degree of success, that was
really extraordinary. In a twelve-month their
number woe incroasod from twelve to twenty-eight,
and thoir capital from twenty penoe to ?28 ($185)
They havo ronted a bufiding, paying tho rent in
advance, furnished it with a stock of groceries, and
were prepared to do business. Twenty-two years
iftor, that Society numbers 5326 mombers, and
during the first quarter of 1866 its sales amounted
to ?52,870 ; on which the profit was ?6516, or 11.3
per cent.; the stock of tho members in the Society
amounted to ?78,610, or about ?15 each.
In 1862 that society owned a store containing a
foll stock of goods and eight branch establish
mente, which together had a yoarly sale of more
than ?120,120. Throe shoe stores last year did a
business of over $3000. In their five butcher shops
2533 head of cattle were bought and sold during
the year. The society also owns a room, which is
open in the afternoon to members, furnished with
chess and checkerboards, tho best newspapers,
and a library of 5000 well-selected books. In 1865
the capital of that society was ?91,000, and they re?
ceived cash for goods that year ?133,895. They
devote two and a half per cent, of their profits an?
nually to educational purposes. It is also tho
practico of tho Pioneers to contribute largely to
charitable institutions, or to some co-operation
society in need of funds.
? single item will show the splendid success that
society has met with. It enables us to seo what
can be accomplished by the co-operation of tho
poor even, if their affairs aro managed with discre?
tion, foresight, energy and honesty. "Tho little
acorn has grown into a goodly tree." Thoir gross
profits for the year 1866 were ?31,934. This fact
shows at once the great gain realized by ordinary
shopkeepers, and tho vast advantage resulting to | j
men in hum bio circumstances from co-operating
in such organizations for their individual benefit.
The signal success of the Rochdalo Society
caused the example of the pioneers to bo emulated
in other places, till a net-work of similar societies
in a short timo spread over England. Thore aro
now ono thousand such societies in England, and | j
their membership numbers over 200,000, with a
working capital of ?1,500,000, and an annual buai
ness of about ?4,500,000.
These associations hare been successful in Ger?
many to a degree even exceeding their great sue
cess in England. In Germany they cwo their es?
tablishment not to the class they aro designed es?
pecially to benefit. HEOMAN SCHULTZE, of De?
litzsch, formerly District Judgo, and at present
Prussian Deputy, has tho honor of establishing
these institutions in Germany. Now these socie?
ties extend ad over Germany. In 1850 they num?
bered six; their numbor since then has multiplied
beyond a thousand, with 350,00] members, and on
annual business of $59,500,000, and nearly $3,850,
OOO ba private property.
Fiom the February number of the People's
Magazine, 1867, wo learn something of the manner
of doing business at these co-operativo stores,
The shop is open all day, but is most frequented
in tho evoning, hoing generally crowded in tho
Saturday night. As everything has to bo paid for
in ready money, all purchasers must of course
bring their cash with them. Whatever bo tho
amount a customor lays out, he or she receives a
tin ticket, on which is stamped the sum paid
such tickets being vouchers for tho receipt of tho
money. Tho buyer preservoa theso tickets until
tho expiration of tho current quarter, when ho
brings thom to tho store, and for whatever
amount of thom he can produce, he is entitled to
a proportionate share of tho profits of the concern
during tho quarter. The whole of his purchases,
in the tuno, may amount, perhaps, to five or six
pounds ; if tho profits averaged ten por cent., ho
would bo entitled to ton or twelve shillings ; and
he might oithor receive the money in cash, or
havo th'e samo transferred to his account credit in
his pass-book, in which case it would go to in
crease the deposits on which ho receives interest.
The shop being open to tho public, and the tin
tickets being issued to all customers alike, non
members aro in the habit of disposing of them to
members who are credited for thoir value on pro?
The same publishers who have printed tho work
under consideration, Messrs. LEYPOLDT & HOLT,
are issuing other books on thia subject, which
thoso "Who take on interest in this novel scheme
would do wc ll to procure. Among them aro the two
following, ''Co-operative Labor Societit s,"and "Co?
operative Credit Societies."
In our next wo propose to say a fow words more
on this interesting subject. .
Fnoai A SEBIES of sketches, in tho Southern Opin?
ion, wo copy tho following : "JOSEPH E. JOHNSTON
had a great deal of tho military spirit that per?
vaded the corps and which was infused by Major
WOBUL Ho was not remarkable for his studious
habits, and belonged to a fast set, of which I my?
self was an active member. Pow of that set os
caped arrest, confinement and court martial. JOE
JOHNSTON was ono of those genial spirits that gave
zest lo a cadet's life. Full of ambition and a de?
sire to excel, ho was yot cvor ready to join a scout?
ing party to Buttermilk Falls, tho residence of tho
immortal BEN??Y HAVENS. His appearance was
very military, and when under arms no man look?
ed more thc sol'?er. Ho was very expert in tho
manual of arms, and carried his musket so I er
pendicular th it it loaned a little too much to the
trout. Though we recognized bin talents thon, wo j
Utile dreamed ho had the miUtarv genius he has
ainco displayed aa a commander.
DATES TO JULY 25.
Tho Inman steamer Cay of Baltimore left Liver?
pool on tho 14th nit., and arrived in Now York
Monday. The advices by the City of Baltimore
have mostly boon anticipated. The following is a
summary of hor unpublished news :
Tho Empress Eugenie arrived at Osborne on tho
22d of July on a private visit to Queen Victoria.
The Sultan quitted England for the Continent on
tho 23d of July. A damp was thrown over the last
few days of his visit by the death of the wife of the
Turkish Ambassador in London. Prior to his de?
parture the 8ulian sent ?2,500 to tho Lord Mayor
to be distributed among the poor of London, and
ho also gave ?500 to r>e distributed among tho
officors on tho railway between London and Dover.
Tho Belgian Volunteers brought their visit to
London to a close on the 22d of July, when the
great body of thom returned to Antwerp on the
troopship Serapis. Their voyage down the Thames
was a p erfo?t ovation. Some of the Belgians were
visiting Manchester and other manufacturing
In the House of Commons, during the session of
July 23, Ur. Blake, in behalf of the O'Donoghuo,
asked if it was true that some of the untried
Fenian prisoners detained in Mountjoy Prison,
under the Habeas Corpus Suspension Act, had
boen removed to the District Lunatic Asylum.
Lord Naas, in reply, said that two prisoners bad
been sont to the Lunatic Asylum, one of whom was
undoubtedly insane, but tho other was behoved to
be feigning insanity. In a clearly established case
of lunacy tho lunatic would bo restored to his
friends, if ho had any.
At a meeting for choice of assignees and proofs
of dobt under bankruptcy of Peto, Betts, & Cramp?
ton, Mr. Linklater, on behalf of the Chatham and
Dover Railway, tendered a claim for ?G,G61,0J0
against tho estate. Objections woro raised against
the reception of tho claim, and it was entered with
a. note that il was disputed. Sir Morton Peto was
axamined. Tho reception of proofs lasted all the
In the Italian Chamber of Doputios, Signors
Rancian i and Cum interrogated tho Government
respecting tho inspection of tho Papal troops by a
French General, which they declared to bo a flag?
rant violation of the September Convention, and
sn the armaments and enlistments which were ho?
ing madu, it was supposed, for thc invasion of the
States of tho Church.
S:g. Batazzi, in reply, said that ho believed the
rumors of armaments Vero exaggerated, and de?
clared t hat they were being m ado by tho Bornons
themselves. He said that those were under a de?
lusion who behoved that the Italian government
would tolerate any violation of their engagements.
The Bomen question must be solved by moral
means. Explanations had been, he said, demand
3d of tho French government as to tho reported
inspection, and which would be contrary both to
tho spirit and letter of tho convention, which he
ivould cause to be respected. Sig. Batazzi denied
that any arrangement had been entered into with
France for tho restitution of Roman deserters, and
io representative of France had ever stated that a
Foreign legion should be regarded as an indirect
intervention on tho part of France. He believed
that tho French government, which desired the
execution ot the convocation, would not be tho first
to violate it.
Signor Laporto said tho Bornons had the right
to enter their territory and endeavor to obtain
freedom for their country.
Signor Batazzi, in, reply, declared, that he would
ilways cause the territory subject to another gov?
ernment lo be respected.
The matter then dropped.
In reply to inquiries at thc last Bitting of the
Dhambor of Deputies, Signor Batazzi declared
.hat armaments and enlistments, said to be in
preparation for tho invasion of tho Papal States,
ivero being mado by tho Roman themselves, and
idded that the Italian Government would secure
the integrity of tho Pontifical dominions.
The National Roman Committee havo issued a
circular to tho revolutionists, calling upon them to
rosorvo their enorgios for tho overthrow of the
remnant of the Papal government, and for the an?
nexation of Borne to Italy.
The representatives of tho Papal Court havo, on
behalf or their several governments, guaranteed
protection to the regime ot his Holiness, in caso
certain eventualities should arise.
It is stated in Berlin that the Danish reply to tho
Prussian dispatch on tho subject of guarantees for
the protection of Germans in tho North Schleswig
Districts, to be ceded to Denmark, leaves open a
way for mutual direct understanding between tho
Cabinets of B run and Copponhogen. Tho attitude
taken up by tho Danish government in this matter
is oy no means unfriendly.
A dispatch received in St. Petereburgb, July 24,
innounces that the peace overtures of the Emir of
bokhara were agreed to on the 11th. Li accord?
ing therewith hostilities aro not to commence,
except in case of extremo necessity; tho Emir of
ilokharra, on his part, to give order for tho cessa
;ion of hostilities. Tho Kir.uv from Bokhara has"
riven guarantees that this condition shall be
Tho mails from tho Cape to June 19 state that
he Colonial Secretary has mado his financial statc
nent, according to which a deficiency of ?59,000
iras expected for the coming year. This will bo
?eariy covered by an authorized loan of ?50,000.
Tho government scheme to substitute a single
louse for the present two Houses of Parliament
ios boon withdrawn.
The war between tho Froe State and tho Basu
os has been brought to a close.
It was reported by tho steamship Saxon, that
irrived at Table Bay from tho Eastern route, pre?
cious to the departure of tho moil, that there was
jvery probability of Dr. Livingstone being still
Military TS. (hil Law.
Tho Wilmington Daily Post Bays: The first caso
vhich has anson in this county of a conflict in
Jourt between tho civil laws of tho State and tho
inbtished orders of the Goncral Commanding, oc
lurred hero yesterday. Before the Criminal Court
vhich is in session at this place, Judge Meares,
residing, two colored men woro arraigned on tho
marge of fighting. Tho counsel for the prisoner,
Major J. L. Rhodes, challenged the whole array of
urors on tho grounds that tho panol had not
lot been formed in accordance with the Military
deconstruction Bill, and with Gen. Sickles' order,
rho Court overruled the plea of tho chai longer, as?
serting that it knew no law but that of the State of
The defendant on trial was convicted, and was
sentenced to nay a fine and the costs. The coun?
sel then asked that au appeal be granted from the
udgment of the Court to that of tho Post Com?
mandant, or until tho will of Gen. Sickles could be
mown. This was refused by tho Court with the
'oply that it kne ir of an appeal to no power but to
that of tho Supreme Court of Law.
In th** matter it must bo stated that Judgo
Meares acted m perfect conformity with his oath
The explanatory facts in regard to this matter
ure simply these: A weok ago, in anticipation ot
the holding of this Court, Judgo Meares and
Sheriff Bunting called upon Col. Frank to consult
regarding jurors for this term. But as those
urors had been already selected at a previous
session of tho County Court, in obedience to the
requirements of tho lons of the Stale of North
karolina, Col. Frank telegraphed to Gen. Sicklos
for instructions, but received no reply. Tho fol
owing telegrams passed lost evening, and need
TEMOIIAM TO GEN. SICKLES.
Captain J. WWtous, A. A. General, Cliarleston,
Tho jurors of tho Criminal Court now in session
boro were challenged to-dav, not boing drawn in
Accordance with Paragraph tl, General Orders No.
J2, and tho challenge overruled. Hive you any
(Signed) R. T. FRANK,
Brovet Lieut.-Colonel Commanding.
GENERAL SICKLES* REPLY.
Telegram received : Bf you aro satisfied that
the jurors havo not boen drawn and summoned in
compliance with paragraph second (2 J ) of Goncral
Order No. 32, you will require all jury trials to be
suspended by tho court until tho order is obey ed.
[f it appears that the proper officers have noglcct
ed to comply with tho requirements of the ordor
in relation to jurors, you aro lurthor instructed to
report their names and make suitable nominations
to supersede thom.
(Signed) J. W. CLOUS,
A. A. A. General.
Disagreement Between tuc Civil and Mili?
Tho Wilmington Journal says, in relation to tho
disagreement between the military and tho United
States Mara?al, that in a telegram of the Press
Association, which appeared in our issuo of yes?
terday, dated Washington City, August 4th, it was
stated that Marshal Goodloe of tho District of
North Carolina had reportel to tho Attorney
General that tho process of tho Unitod States
District Court, lately held by Chief Justice Chase,
is obstructed by order of Lt. Col. Frank, Com?
manding this Post. It was further stated in ex?
planation that thc ground is expressly mentioned
in the order to bc, that IB each of tho cases ob?
structed, tho causo ol' action adjudicated upon by
Judgo Chase occurred between tho 19th of De?
cember, 1860, and the 15th of May, 18G5, General
Sickles' Order No. 10 having forbidden Judges to
entertain suits about matters occurring between
those dates. Tho telegram went on further to
state that tho Marshal supposes Goncral Hickies
did not mean the Courts of tho United States, and
that Col. Frank interprets thc order differently.
It is but justice to Col. Frank to state that he is
in no manner accountable for this action, and was
simply carrying out instructions received from
District Headquarters. Hearing that these execu?
tions proceeding from the District Court woro in
tho hands of tho United States Deputy Marshal at
ibis place, Col. Flank communicated these facts
to General Sickles, on tho 14th of July, asking for
instructions. A reply was received on tho 27th of
tho samo month, bearing dato tho 23J, in which
the action takeu by Col. Frank was directed. It
will thus bc shown ho did not interpret the ordor
differently from what General Sickles meant, but
simply obeyed iustructions. Tho matter is be?
tween tho Department at Washington and General
There is a movement in Cleveland to establish a
newspaper there, on tho co-operative plan, with a
capital stock of o::c hundred thousand dollars. It
is to be called tho Cleveland Times. Cleveland
already has two well-conducted and lively daily
journals, the Herald and Leader. Perhaps there
is room lor the new venture.
I SS" The Relative? and Friends of Mr. and
Mrs. GEORGE SAMSON, are invited to attend tho
Funeral of the former, from bia late residence No. 4C
Tradd street. This Morning, at Nine o'clock, without fur?
ther invitation. 1* August 8
?-NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS WHO ARE EN
?tled to bury, or be buried, in tho CEMETERY ESTAB?
LISHED FOR THE BURIAL OF ALL COLOBED PER?
SONS attached to, or worshipping in, the First Indepen?
dent or Congregational Church, situated in Meeting
street, known as tho "Circular Church," and all such as
were attached to, or worshipped in, thc Second Indepen?
dent cr Congregational Church in Archdale street, now
known as the "Unitarian Church," are requested to as
semble at No. 16 Bose Lane, Upper Wards, on the first
Thursday in September next (being the fifth day), at four
o'clock P. M., for tho purpose of appointing new Trustees
in the place of those who are deceased, agreeable to the
trust set forth in the" original deed of conveyance.
HENRY W. MATHEW ES,
August 0 . aug 9, 27, sept 5 Surviving Trustee.
W REGISTRATION NOTICE-THE BOARD
OF REGISTRATION for St. George's Pariah, Colloton
District, Fifth Precinct, will commence its duties at tho
times and places as follows, viz:
At the Town Hall in Summerville August 12th, 13th,
14th, 2Gth, 27th and 28th; September Oth, 10th and 11th.
Middle Poll, at Boss' Station, S. C. Railroad, August
ICtb and 17th; September 2d, 3d, 13th and 14th.
Cattle Creek and Indian Fields Polia, at George's Sta?
tion, S. C. Railroad, August.21st, 22d and 23d; September
6th, 6th, 7th, 17th, 18th and 10th.
Alternating until the registration is completed,
The boaks will be closed on the 10th September, in
order to comply with Paragraph XIX, General Ordern No.
C5, Headquarters Second Military District, giving ample
time tor public inspection and rt vising of the lists.
AB persons qualified to voto under tho provisions of
the Act of Congress passed March 2d, 1867, entitled "An
Act to pr ?vide for tho more efficient government of the
rebel States," and tho several Acts supplementary there?
to, are invited to appear before the Board of Beglstmtiou.
The hours of sitting will bo from nino (9) A. M. to
three (3) P. M.
Tho final sessions for revising tho lists will bo held as
Summerville, 21st and 23d September.
Rosa', 24th September.
George's, 26th and 26th September,
Chairman Board of Registration,
^ugustj?_St George's Parish, Fifth Precinct^
93- NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS CLAIMING
ownership to any portion of the GOOD?) now in the store
lately occupied by CRAIG, TUOMEY A CO., must prove
their ownership beforo JAMES W. GRAY, Esq.,' Master
in Equity, on or before the 10th instant
HUGH E, VINCENT,
August 6 tuthfS Receiver.
?"MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION.-THE PRESl
DENT AND OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION to
commemorate ibo Confederate doad, earnestly request
those persons who have not paid their annual subscrip?
tions to do so as soon as possible to tho Treasurer, Mrs.
HENRY WIGFALL, No 309 East Bay.
F. M. BLAMYEB,
July 29 Secretary pro tem.
M3- BATCHELOR'8 HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is tho best in tho world. The
only true and perfect Dye-harmless, reliable, instan,
taneous. No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Had
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful.
The genuine ls signed William. A. Batchelor. All others
are mero imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumers. Factory, No. 81 Barcley
street New York.
tXS- BEWABE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
December io lyr
93- BEAUTIFUL HAIR. -CHEVALIER'S LIKE
for the HAIR positively restores gray hair to its original
color and youthful beauty; imparta life, strength and
growth to the weakest hair; stops ita falling out at once;
kocps tho bead clean; is unparalleled as a hair-dressing.
Sold by all druggists, fashionable hair-dressers, and deal?
ers in aucy goods. Tho trade supplied by tho whole?
SARAH A. CHEVALIER, M. D"
Juno 8 HtuthOmo Now York.
?S- NOTICE T J MARINEIS C A -h^B-A INS |
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley
Biver, aro requested not to do so anywhere witliin direct
lunge of tho heads ot tho SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side oi
tho Ashley Elver; by which precaution, contact with thc
Submarine Telegraph Cable will bo avoided.
S. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's Omeo, Charleston, February 0, 18C6.
tS- ARTIFICIAL E?ES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES mado to order and inserted by Dra. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
BoissoNNEAU, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, Now York.
tar THE GRAVEST MALADIES OF YOUT
AND EABLY MANHOOD.-HOWARD ASSOCIATIO
ES8AY8, on the Physiology of tho Passions, and tln>
Errors, Abuses and Diseases peculiar to thc first age o>
man, with Reports on new methods of treatment em?
ployed in this institution. Sent in sealed letter en?
velopes, free of charge
Address Dr. * SKTLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
May 20 3mo
?*% THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOR THE DISTRICT OF SOUTH
CABOLINA-IN THE MATTER OF WM. MATH LES?
SEN, BANKRUPT-IN BANKRUPTCY-TO WHOM Tf
MAY CONCEBN.-Tho undersigned hereby gives notice
of his appointment a. Assignee ol WM. MATHIESSEN,
of Charleston, in tho District of Charleston and Stato of
South Carolina, within said District, who has boon ad?
judged a Bankrupt upon his own petition by the District
Court of said District, dated tho 31st day of July, A.D.
1867. LOUIS R. Mc LA IN, Assignee.
August 1 tb3
?-ELMORE MUTUAL INSURANCE COM
PANY.-FINAL DIVIDEND IN LIQUIDATION.
CHARLESTON, JULY 17, 1867.-A anal Dividond of ONE
DOLLAR AND FORTY CENTS per Share will bc paid to
the Stockholders from this date until tho 16th day of Au?
gust next, on which day tho Dividend Books and Office
of tho Company will bo closed.
Stockholders arc required to produce their Certif?calos
of Stock, in order that the same may be cancelled.
By order oi tho Board.
July 17 wi thin Sec'ry and Trcos'r.
9S- HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR
RENEWER has proved itself to be tho most perfect pre?
paration for tho hair over offered to tho public.
It is a vegetable compound, and contains no injurious
IT WILL RESTORE GRAY HAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL
It will keep tho hair from falling out
It cleanses the scalp and makes the hair soft, lustrous
It is a splendid hair dressing.
No person, old or young, should fail to use it. .
IT IS RECOMMENDED AND USED BY THE FIRST
ff3~ Ask for Hall's Vegetable Sicilian nulr Renewer,
iud take no other. R. P. HALL A CO.,
Nashua, N. H., Proprietors.
For sale by oil Druggists. Wholesalo by
DOWIE & MOISE,
SUCCESSORS TO KING AND CAS3IDEY,
March 1 thly* Charleston. S. C.
j?-A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO HEB
country home, after a sojourn of a lew months in the
city, was hardly recognized by her friends. In place o.
a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a soft ruby com?
plexion of almost marble smoothness, anil instead o?
tw. nty-thrcc she really appeared but eighteen. Upon in?
quiry as to tho cause of so great a change, she plaiuly
told them that she used tho CIRCASSIAN BALM, and
considered it an invaluable acquisition to any lady's toilet.
Ry its use any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their i>cr
sonal appearance an bundi ed fold. It is simple in its
combination, os Nature herself is simplo yet unsurpass?
ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities from, also heal?
ing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and complexion.
By its dircctaction on the cuticle it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the same, aud leaving the sur?
face as Nature intended it should be-clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful. Price $1, sent by Mail or Express, on re?
ceipt of on order, by
W. L. CLARK At CO.. Chemists,
No. S West Fayette Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
Thc only American Agenta for thc sale of thc same.
March 30 ly
f S PUBLISHED WEEKLY AT NEWBERRY C. H., Al
_L S3 per annum, and, having a large circulation
through aU the upper and lower Districts of the Stale,
nffords great advantages to advertisers.
Rates for advertislug very reasouablo-for which aoplj .
lo our Agent, Mr t P. SLIDW., m the Mills House.
?HO& l> JiB.lL 9UENEKER.
Nnr?<njb*r _WW>ii?aawd tfownwow.
THE SUMTER WATCHMAN
18 PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT SUM
TEK, s. C.. by GILBERT i FLOWERS, Proprietors
nt FOUR DOLLARS i>er onuuiu, Invariably in advance
Advertisement* Inserted oTu.sifaj rates.
Every style ol Job Printing executed lu U> nratcsi
styfe and greatest dl?pdtcu. sx-pieiuuei ?ft
gS- REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for tho Second Precinct of Charleston, will
commence its duties on the 12th inst, Monday next,
tho Market Poll, Ward No. 3, and continue in session for
On Thurtday, thc 15 th inst, thc Boord will continue its
session at tho Palmetto Engine House, Anson street, for
The three first days of the week will be for registering
at tho Market Poll, and tho throe last days of thc week
for registering at the Engine House until thc same i
As tho whole duty must bo performed by tho 1st Octo?
ber, the Books will bo closed on the 19th September, in
order to comply with Paragraph XIX., General Order No.
05, Headquarters Second Military District giving ample
timo for public Inspection ond revision of tho lie ts. All per?
sons qualified to vote under the provisions of the Act of
Congress, passed 2d March, 1867, entitled, "An Act to pr??
vido for the more efficient government of the Rebel
Stales," and the several acts supplementary thereto, are
invited to appear before tho Board for Registration.
Hours of sitting will be from 9 A. M., to 3 P. M.
Tho final sessions for revising the Lists will be held at
thc Market Poll on September 26th and 27th, and at thc
Palmetto Engine House on the 28th and 30th September.
EDWD. C. KECKLEY,
Chairman Board of Registrars for the Second Precinct
District of Charlestom August 6
OS- REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for the Fourth Precinct, City of Charleston,
will commenco its duties at the Eiglo Engine House,
Meeting street, on Monday, tho 12th inst, and continue
in session three days, for the accommodation of resi?
dents of Wards 5 and 7.
On Thursday, tho 15th tost, the Board will continue
its sessions at tho Washington Engine House, Vandcr
hoist street, for tho accommodation of residents of
Wards 0 and 8.
Tho Board will continue to sit in the samo place, in
thc same manner, viz: The three first days in tho week
to registering in Wards 5 and 7, and the three last days
in the week to registering in Wards _0 and 8, until tho
same is completed.
As tho whole duty must b: performed by tho 1st of |
October, the books will bo closed on tho 19th of Septem?
ber, iu order to comply with paragraph XIX. General
Orders No. 05, Headquarters Second Military District,
giving ampio limo for put die inspection and revision of |
the lists. All persons qualified to vote under the provis?
ions of tho Act of Congress passed March 2d, 18G7, enti?
tled "An Act to provide for the moro efficient govern?
ment of the rebel States" and the several Acts supple?
mentary thereto, are invited to appear before the Board
Tbe hours of sitting will be from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
Tho final sessions for revising the lisle will be hold os
For Wards 5 and 7, on Thursday and Friday, Septem?
ber 2Cth and 27th.
For Wards (Tanti 8, on Saturday and Monday, Septem?
ber 28th and 30th. NATH'L TY LEE, SR.,
Chairman for tho Board of Registrars for tho 4th Pre?
cinct, Charleston District 5 August 0
ta- TO THE CITIZENS OF TdE THIRD RE
GLSTRATION PRECINCT.-CHARLESTON, S. C., 6TB
AUO?8T, 1867.-Tho Board of Registrars for tho 3d Pre?
cinct, will commence its duties at tho Engine House,
Archdale street, on Monday, the 12th mst. and continue
in session three days, for the accommodation of residents
adjacent to tho First Poll, Ward No. 4. On Thursday,
the Otu inst, the Board will continue its sessions at the
Engine House, corner of George and College streets, for
tho accommodation of residents of Ward No. 4, adjacont
to thc Second Poll. Tho Board will continue to sit on
each of thc above places alternately, viz: thc three first
days of thc week at tho First Poll, and the three last days
at tho Second Poll, until the Registration bo completed.
As Uie whole duty of registration must be here formed
by thc 1st of October, the books will be closed by tho
20th of September, in ordor to comply with par. XLX..
General Order No. 65, Headquarters Second Military Dis?
trict, giving ample time for public inspection and revi?
sion of the lists. All persons qualified to vote under tho^j
provisions of the Act of Congress, passed March 2d, 1867
oulitlcd "An Act to provide for tho moro efficient govern?
ment of the rebel States, " and tho several Acts supple?
mentary thereto, aro Invited to appear before the Board
Tho sessions of tho; Board will be from 9 AM. till 3
Thc final session for revising tho list will be held on tho
281 h and 30lb of September.
-jAMii.1! th muan ???
Chairman of tho Board of Registrars,
For tho 3d Registration District,
Ward No. 4, of the City of Charleston, 8. C.
J93"REGLSTR ATION.-THE BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for tho First Precinct, City of Charleston,
will commence its duties at the City Hall on Monday, tho
12th inst, abd continuo in session throe days, for tho
accommodation of residents of Ward No. 1.
On Thurtday, the 15th inst., tho Board will continuo
Its sessions at the same place for tho accommodation ot
residents of Ward No. 2.
Tho Board will continue to sit in the samo place, in
thc some manner, viz: Tho three first days in tho week
to registering in Ward No. 1, and tho three last days in
tho week to registering! in Ward No. 2, until the same is
As the wholo duty must bc performed by thc lst/if Oc?
tober, the books will be closed on thc 19th of September, in
order to comply wi di paragraph XIX, General Orders No.
05, Headquarters Secoud Military District giving ample
timo for public inspection and revision of tho Usia. All
persons qualified to vote uudor thc provisions of the Act
of Congress passed March 2d, 1867, entitled "An Act to
provide for the moro efficient government of tho rebel
States " and tho several Acts supplementary thereto, are
invited to appear before tho Board for registration.
The hours of sitting will bc from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
Thc final sessions for revising thc lists will be held as
For Ward No. 1, on ^Thurstlay aud Friday, September
96th and 27th.
For Ward No. 2, ou Saturday and Monday, September
28th and 30th. NILES G. PARKER,
Chairman for thc Board of Registrars for tho First Pre
( met. Charleston District. 0 August 5
ESTABLISHED EIGHTEEN YEARS.
Laboratory, No. IO Crosby street. New York.
3000 Boxes, Bottles aud Flasks manufactured daily.
SOLI) BY A LL BR ??O G ISIS EVER YWIIERE
" COSTAR'S " SALES DEPOT,
No. 48-4 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
Where SI, $3 to $5 sizes are put up for Families, Stores
Ships, Boute, Public Institutions, Ac, A-c.
lt is truly wonderful the confidence that ls now had in
every form of Preparations that comes from " Custer's "
"COSTAR'S" EXTERMINATORS-For Rats. Mice,
Roaches, Auts, fcc.,ftc. "Only infallible remedy known."
"Not dangerous to the humuu family." "Rats come out
of their holes to die," Ac.
"COsTARS " BED-BUG EXTERMINATOR-A liquid,
put up in bottles, aud never known to tail.
"COSTAR'S " ELECTRIC POWDER-For Moths in
Furs and Woollens, is invaluable. Nothing can exceed it
for power and clllcuc-y. Destroys instantly aU Insects on
Plants, Fowls, Animals, Ac.
" COSTAR'S" BUCKTHORN SALVE-For Cuts, Burns,
Wounds, Bruises, Broken Breasts, Sore Nipples, Piles in
all forms, Old Sores, Ulcer-, and all kinds of cutaneous
affections. No family should be without it. It exceed-:
in eificucv all other Salves in usc.
"COSTAR'S " CORN SOLVENT-For Corns, Bunions,
"COSTAR'S" BITTER SWEET AND ORANGE BLOS
S 'MS-Beautifies thc Complexion, by giving to thu skin
a soil and beautiful freshness, and is incomparably be?
yond anything now in usc. Ladies of taste and position
regard it as an essential to the toilet An unprecedented
sale is its best recommendation. One bottle is always
followed by more. Try it to know.
"COSTAR'S" BISHOP PILLS-A universal Dinner
Pill (sugar-coated), and ot extraordinary efficacy for Cos?
tiveness, oil fonos of Indigestion, Nervous and Sick
Headache. A Pill that is now rapidly superseding all
..COSTAR'S" COUGH REMEDY-For Coughs, Colds.
Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Croup, Whooping Cough, Asth?
ma, and all forms of Bronchial, and Diseases of tao
Throat and Lungs. Address
HENRY R. COStffcR,
No. 482 BROADWAY, N. Y.
DOWIE & MOISE,
W HOLESALE AGENTS,
No. 151 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel.
MEDI C A L NOTI C E.
Dr. T. REENSTJERNA,
Physician and Surgeon,
HAS HIS OFFICE AND RESIDENCE AT No. 74
HASEL STREET, t wo doors cast ot the Postoffice.
N. B.-Diseases oi a private nature cured with dis?
patch. 1 ws8_ August 2
Comer Church and (Jueeu Streets,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
MADAME G?DIERE TAKES PLEASURE IN AN?
NOUNCING that she has opened the above well
known house as a FIRST-CLASS PRIVATE BOARDING
HOUSE, and is prepared to receive Permanent and Tran?
The CALDER HOUSE l.a3 ample accommodations, and
has recently been thoroughly renovated. The table will
be generously provided witti tho delicacies of the season.
Thc attendant? are prompt and respectful.
t)sr- Terms moderate, tu August 0
TO CLOSE OUE ENTERE STOCK OF StMMER
CLOTHING we have marked the prices at such low
Agares that purchasers will find it decidedly for the in?
terest of their pockets to examino our stock, in winch
they will find good and well made garments of OUR
OWN MANUFACTURE, at extremely low prices.
Annexed will be found a LTST OF OUR FORMER AND
_ Price. Price.
SCOTCH CASSIM ERE SUITS-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST.$25.00 $18.00
DARK MIX CASSIM ERE SUITS-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST.:. 21.00 19.00
HAIR LINE OA88IMERE SUITS
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 21.C0 18.00
MIDDLE-EX CASSIMERE SUITS
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 18.00 16.00
BLACK AND WHITE MIX CASSIMERE
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 18.00 13.00
LIGHT FRENCH FLANNEL SUITS
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 18.00 12.00
FANCY CASSIMERE PANTS AND VEST 12.00 8.00
WHITE FRENCH DUCK SACKS. 9.00 COO
WHITE LINEN SACKS. 6.00 4.00
COLORED DUCK SACKS. 6.00 &00
BROWN LINEN SACKS. 3.60 2.00
BROWN LINEN SACKS. 2.50 1.60
STRIPE ALPACA SACKS. 7.00 6.00
STRIPE GINGHAM SACKS. 6.00 3.00
Gentlemen's Furnishing Gocds.
WHITE SHIRTS at $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50.
MULAR, WILLIAMS 4 PARKER
CORNER OF EASEL STREET,
CHARLESTON S. C.
July 27 imo
No. 219 KING STREET,
One door south Market street;
20 PER CENT. DISCOUNT.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY THE BEST
EVER OFFERED IN THIS CITY, WITH A
LARGE LOT OF THE CELEBRATED
AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES.
Having perfected arrangements with my Manu?
facturers, I am able to sell the entire STOCK at
tho above discount.
Price of each ARTICLE marked in plain figures.
July 25 Imo
And Iron Hoops,
FOR BALING COTTON.
THIS TIE, WITH THE HOOP COMPLETE. WEIGHS
no more than the usual Rope used in balm.: Cotton,
and renders an allowance for tare unnecessary, the
only Tie requiring no slack while putting on, and is so
perfect that the necessity for heavy hoops to make up for
the deficiencies in the lie is entirely obviated. Can be
sola by tho pound or ton as cheaply as the Henry Hoops
nr.d less perfect Ties. Each ond every Tie is warranted
perfect Science and practical use will have thc effect of
the Iron Tie entirely superseding the use of rope, its
combination of advantages, the preservation of the Cot?
ton when baled from consumption by fire, rendoring its
security to Insurance Companies a matter for considera?
tion both while in Warehouse or on shipboard, aud its
simplicity of use and economy combined. The inventor
not Undine a Tie adapted to tho wants of both planter
and compresser has devised this. For sale, in large or
small quauUties, by
WILLIAM ROACH, .
SHIPPIN? ?"V COMMISSION MERCHANT,
July 12 mwflmc Agent for South Carolina.
The Greenville Mountaineer
TS PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY. AT $150 PER
X year, m a Ivance. Advertisements inserted ai usu?l
rates. O. E. ELFORD.
May 10 Editor and Proprietor
THE SUPEBIOB SCREW STEAMSHIP
E. C. REED, COMMANDEE.
TY7TLL SAIL FOB THE ABOVE POUT, FEO M PIER
IT No. 1. Union Wharves, on Saturday, 10th
August, at 1 o'clock P. M.
For Fi eight or passage, having good cabin accommo?
dations, apply to COU I-TEN A Y & TRENHOLM,
ROCKVILLE AND WAY LANDINGS.
CAPT. JOS. F. TORRENT.
WILL LFAVE BOYCE'S WHARF FRIDAY, AU
OUST 9th, 1867, at 10 A H.
For freight accommodations, apply on board or to
BOPER A STONEY,
August 8 1 Vanderh?ret Wharf.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR STEW YORK,
THE NEW AND ELEGANT SIDEWHEEL STEAMSHIP
TXTTLL LEAVE FROM ADO ER'S SOUTH WHARF,
TT on Saturday, the 10th inst, at 2 o'clock P. Jf
K3" All outward Freight engagements must be'made
at tho offlci of COURTENAY A TRENHOLM, No. 44
93~ For Passage and aU mattera connected with the
inward business of the Ships, apply to STREE! BROTH?
ERS ? CO., No. East Bay. .
STREET BROTHERS A CO., 1 .""","
CO UBI EN A Y A TRENHOLM, f A8eaa
IS?T YORK AND CHARLESTON
People's Mail Steamship Company.
MONEK A ,
WILL LEAVE SOUTH ATLANTIC
'Wharf Thursday, August 8, st 1
J o'clock P. M
Lane composed of Steamers "MO?
NERA" and "EMILY B. SOUDER"
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
August g_No. 48 East Bay.
FOR NORTH AND SOUTHEDISTO,
ROCKVILLE, HUTCHINSON'S ISLAND,
FENWICK'S ISLAND, BENNETT'S "
POINT, AND IVA VLANDINGS.
CAPT. D. BOYLE.
WILL LEAVE AS ABOVE FROM ATLANTIC
WHARF on Friday. 9th inst, at 10 o'clock. Re?
turning leave Ediato at 9 o'clock A M.
Freight received on Thursday, and be prepaid.
For Freight or Passage anply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
August 7_ 2
NEW YORK AND BREVEN STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST-CLASS U. 8. WATT. STEAMSHIPS
ATLANTIC. I NORTH F RN LIGHT. '..
BALTIC. I WESTERN METROPOLIS.
Leave Pier No. 46, N. R.. New York, every second Sat?
urday, from Jone XS.
FOB SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
taking passengers to Southampton, London. Havre and
Bremen, at the followii. g rates, payable in gold or (ta
equivalent in currency :
First Cabin, $110; Second Cabin, $05; Steerage,
From Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New
First Cabin, $110; Second Cabin, $76; Steerage, f
EXCUBSION TICKETS OUT AND HOS
Cabin, $210; Second Cabin, $130; Steerage, $70.
FAILING DATS TOOK NEW TOBE AND
Juno 18 andi?) l^lvWand 27_fj|
Sept 7 and 21 | 0<rtr5?nTWr-^TNov. 2 and 16
For Freight or Passage apply to
ISAAC TAYLOR, President,
February 27 ly_No 40 Broadway. N. Y.
TIIROlill TICKETS TO MfflJ,
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH
STEAM PACKET LINE, '
VIA BEAUFORT AND gEABBOOKS' LANDING.
STEAMER PILOT HOY....CAPT. W. T. MCNELTY.
STEAMER FANNIE..".CAPT. F. PEGK.
ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS WILL LCAVE
Charleston every Monday and Thursday Mornings.
at 7 o'clock; and Savannah every Wednesday and Friday
Mornings, at 7 o'clock. Touching at Bluffton on Mom
day, trip from Charleston, and Wednesday, trip from
Freight received daily from 9 A. M. to G P. M., and
stored free of charge.
All Way Freight, also Bluffton Wharfage, must be pre?
For freight or passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf,
CLAGHOBN A CUNNINGHAMS,
Agents, Savannah, Ga.
FULLER A LEE,
Agenta, Beaufort, S. C.
N. B.- THROUGH TICKETS sold at the office of th?
Agency in Charleston to points on the Atlantic and Gulf
Railroad, and to Fernandina and points on the Si John's
Elven_ August 1
FOR PALATKA, FERNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THE LAND?
INGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER, VIA
THE NEW ANO SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
OIT IT POINT,
(1100 Tons Burthen)
CAPTAIN S. ADKINS,
WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC
;WH\HF, evory TUESDAY NIGHT, at
" 9 o'clock, for the above places, connect?
?t lng with the Georgia Central Railroad at
.havannah, for Macon, Mobile and New Orleans.
AU Freight must be paid bore by shippers.
For Freight or Passage, apply on board or at the office
Of RA VEN EL A CO.,
UDO TONS BURTHEN,
CAPT. S. ADKINS,
, WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC
' WHABF, every TUESDAY NIGHT, Kt
'nine o'clock, for that port.
. For freight or passage apply on
board or to tho office of
RAVEN EL A CO., Agents.
July 12 _
COTTON Mil MILLS,
LONG AND SHORT STAPLE COTTON,
WEST END TRADD STREET,
THE UNDERSIGNED ARE NOW PREPARED TO
receive from Planters and others their crop J of SEA
ISLAND AND UPLAND COTTON to GIN. BALE &C.
Having the most improved M ACH IN EB Y axd expe?
rienced operatives, all COTTON entrusted to us will be
prepared in thc best manner for market.
For terms apply to
NO. S2 EAST BAY, Cor. Adger's Wharf,
Or at CHLSOLM'3 MILL, Wost End Tradd street.
THE AIKEN PRESS?
IT IS PROPOSED TO PUBLISH IN THE TOWN OF
Aiken, 8. C., a Weekly papor under tho above titi*,
to bo devoted to General Intelligence-Political, Cou
mcrcial, Social, Literary, and Religious-with a Depau
mcnt of Agriculture, including ?io Field, the Orchan.
the Vineyard, and the Garden. ANe'? Summary, to
contain a digest of the important ?.vez?VOf SM week,
will occupy a p h don of tho paper, and particular atten?
tion will be given to the unsettled question of Labor, aa
best adapted to our new condition, and tsc icvelopmenc
of the resources of tho country in Manufacture? Agri?
culture, Fruit-raising, and Vine-growing.
Terms-$3 a year, m advance,
H. W. RAVENEL, Editor
W. D. KmsXAKD, Publisher, January il