Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IV.NO. 534. CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, M>Y 7, 1867. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Our Cable Dispatches.
PARIS, August 10.-The Turkish Adrah
dispetob from the servant of Minister Mo
has laid the matter before the Turkish
ment for redress. The Porte's reply
LONDON, August 10.-An American war
has been ordered to Crete.
The Bray Head accident was exasrgerati
three coacues were precipitated into the e
persons were killed outright.
LONDON, August 10 - Noon.-Finan?
LONDON, August 10-1 P. M.-Cons<
Breads ruffs and provisions firm. Pork s
FLORENCE, August 10.-The cholera is
with considerable violence in Palermo, Sic:
ST. PETERSBURG, August 10.-The ta
peace was concluded yesterday between
and Bokhara. ?
LIVERPOOL, August 10-Noon.-Cotton i
and more doing; sales 12,000 bales. Marl
changed. Weather delightful for crops.
European News by Steamer.
NEW TOBE, August ll.-Tho Weser has
bringing European dates to the 30th ult.
The Pans Presse says that Garibaldi ha<
orders to the chiefs of bands, and that i
anees had already broken ont in Venetia.
In the French Senate, on the 27th, Baroi
said: "Prussia had formed a confederation
many ofiensive to France. He did not th i
after the successes they had gained, Prussi
stop, but hoped the large States would Iii
Cardinal Antonolli has forwarded a circu
patch to Papal Nuncios at Catholic courts,
that the attitude of the Italian Governs
greatly at variance with the engagement
had been made with the Pope. The dispai
refers to the preparations being made by
volunteers to deprive the Pope of his cc
The Church Property Bill in the Italian
mont passed by a vote of 204 to 58.
WASHINGTON, August 10.-lt is stated tl
Cabinet has agreed that the President can ;
Stanton under the first and suspend him
the second section of the tenure of office b
Nothing new regarding the Surratt jury.
J. W. Fitch, a correspondent of the Bosco
died from prolonged typhoid fever.
At one o'clock the prisoner was brought i:
court room and assigned the seat occupied 1
during the trial, beside his counsel. Ho car
court smiling and seemed in good spirits,
?hatted with his counsel. Merrick made a
, sion to the report chat an attempt would be
at rescue, whereat the prisoner seemed
At .five minutes past one o'clock Judge
resumed his seat upon the bench. The cri<
' ed the Court to order. Marshal Phillip
directed to bring the jury down. By this tn
room was much crowded. The jury was bi
in at eight minutes past one, and, by direct;
Judge Fisher, the names of the jurors were <
The Clerk, addressing the jury, said : .
Gentlemen of tba Jury-''Have you agree;
Todd-We have not been able co agree.
Judge Fisher-"I have received che foll
leUerfrom che jury :
To Hon. Geo. P. Fisher:
Sm: Tho jury in the case of the United ?
xx. John Hi Surratt most respectfully staci
they stand precisely now as when they fin
lotted upon entering* the room-nearly equa
Tided, and they are firmly convinced , tba
cannot possibly make a verdict* . We deem
duty to the Court, to the country, and m vi
the condition of our private affairs and sit;
of our families, and in view of the fact chi
health of several of our members is becomii
riousiy impaired under the protracted coi
ment, to make this statement and to ask
Honor to d?Ty<gg us at once.
Most respectfully submitted. W. B. Todd,
ert Ball J. B. Barr, Thoa. Berry, Geo. A. Bc
C G. Schneider, Jas. Y. Davis, Columbus Al
dec, Wm. McLean, Benj. F. Morsel!, B. E. Git!
jilter the letter was read, Judge Fisher asl
anything waa tobe said on either aide wh
jury was not to be discharged ?
Mr. Bradley said the prisoner did not con
and if there was any disohaxge it would be ag
the protest of the pris oner
Mr. Carrington said he would leave the v
matter with tho Court.
Judge Fisher said he had already received
or three notes of a similar character to the
read; if there was any possibility of the
agreeing, he would not object to keeping I
for a reasonable time, bot as he was infoi
they could not possibly agree, he would dis c h
Tno jury was accordingly discharged at
minutes past one o'clock. The jury then left
court room. Judge Usher then immediately
the following :
I have now a very unpleasant duty co discha
"but one which I cannot forego. On the sec
dar of July last, during the trial of John H.
rate, for the murder of Abraham Lincoln, inc
diately after the court had taken a recess until
following morning, as the presiding justice
descending from the bench,- Joseph E. Brae
, Esq., aooosted bim in a rude and insulting s
aar, eh u-ging the Jndge with having offered
(Mr. Bradley) aseries of insults from the bei
from the commencement of the trial The JD
dUkime? any intention whatever of past
any insult, ana assured Mr. B. that he en
tamed for him no other feelings but those of
? space; Mr. Bradley, so far from accepting
.explanation or dis?humer, thereupon utrea te
the Judge with personal chastisement, as he
darstood No court can administer justice or
if its Judges are to be threatened with perse
violence on all occasions, whenever the oom
may be excited by an imaginary insult. The
fense of Mr. Bradley is one which even his ye
will not palhate- it cannot be overlooked nor
un punish od. As a contempt of court it is th?
fore ordered that his name be stricken fr
the roll of attorney? practicing in this court.
JVir. Bradley inomeuiately rose to bia feet and a
ed ?" the Court had adjourned.
Jud*?6 Fisher-It has not, air.
Mr. Bi "adi ey-Then, sir, in tho presence of t
2) uri and this assembly, I hereby pronounce i
itement jm't made by the Judge as utterly ?
in every partictfl*?. _
Judge Fisher, interrupting-Crier, adjourn
Court. . .
Mullery, the crier-Thia Courtis now adjourn
Mr. Bradley-Well, then, I will say now
Judge Fisher, rising to leave the bench-li
can say what you please, sir, and make a spee
to the crowd, if you like.
Mr. Bradley-Ton have no authority to dism
me from the Bar; that'most be tho act of three
tue Judges of the Supreme Court
Judge Fisher made a reply, which was mau rbi
to our reporter, and then left the room, follow
by a large crowd of persons. Immediately aft
leaving the court-room, Fisher proceeded to t
street and entered a oar. Ho was followed close
by Bradley, who entered a car, and. stepping i
to Fisher, handed him a note. Fisher cook t
note, rose to bis feet, opened it and began to re
it, and Mr. Bradley turned and left the car, aroui
which an excited crowd had gathered.
It is understood that the noto was a challeng
Several police sprang into the car, and officer M
Kinney slipped to the side of Mr. B. and remain
in that position while he remained in tho ca
Leaving the oar, Bradley passed through the crov
and entered his office, and was followed by sever
. friends belonging to the bar. A large crowd ii
mediately gathered on the corner m front of h
office ; after remaining in his office a few mi
menes, Bradley came arm in arm with his brothe
Charles Bradley, Esq., of tho National Bank of tl
Republic, and proceeded down Louisiana avenu
followed by a crowd of friends and curious person
who excitedly discussed the proceedings whic
had just transpired. In the meantime Fisher r
sumed his seat in the car and continued his peri
sal of the note. When the car moved off a numb
of his personal friends had entered the car, and
great deal of apprehension was manifested of
personal encounter between the Judge and the d
A movement is on foot to indict Bradley f<
?ending Judge Fisher a challenge, but it appea
Bradley simply accepted Fisher's verbal challenf
offered during che difficulty which led to Bradley
debasement The dilemma is, if Bradley
punishable for accepting, Fisher is hable for sem
lng. The penalty is fine and imprisonment fi
five years. The interest in1 the Surratt tri
yields to the Fisher and Bradley quarrel. Tl
jurors lor conviction are Todd, Snyder, McLei
Revenue to-day, $415,000 ; for the week, $3,744
OOO. The Post Office Department has authorize
uostal service between Galveston, Texas, an
q'uxpan, Mexico, semi-monthly, by means of
lin.* of packets established by J. B. White & Co
On account of apprehensions of yellow fever be
commX epidemic, General Grant orders that ofli
cers avsent on leave from Louisiana and Tcxa
may, Upop application co the Adjutant-Genera
have tltfleaye extended to the 15th October.
The resowing notice is published very conspicn
ously in this evening's Herald :
The Nev Cri?is-Ex-Senator Harris, of New York
on the Pn&ent OoruJUixm of Ute Country.
To THE EDITORS OF THE Hmi^p.
NEW YOEE, August 8,18G7.
I thank you for yonr manly announcement ii
this morning's Herald, in the article headed tb
"New CJrisi8." Tour views in that article are si
wholesome chat I cannot leave the city thia morn
ing, being tiansiently here, without expressin:
gratitude. I assure you, sir, that the present cf
fort of party leaders to secure political power bi
making the Southern States negro States, is mos"
alarming, and the people of the North must not
allow its success if they value their own freedon
and prosperity. If the people stop to fchjnk thej
will spurn such an attempt with indignation
Nothing but false issues eau possibly allow such t
ruinous project co succeed. To cheat the people
the advocates of this nefarious scheme will keep
before them tho ideejof martyrdom, and all thai
sort of thing; but the true issue should be evci
present co our minds, and martyrs rewarded at
i ess expense than che overthrow of our institu?
tions. Now, sir, I have done my humble part in
th 9 late war for the Union; two of my sons have
falle? under che Union flag, and my part has boen
in contributions, and not in che reception of a
penny's profit during the strife, but never have ]
wished anything but a restored Union; for this,
asd this alone. I have sacrificed, and not for the
elevation of the negro, nor che disfranchisement
of the pv^plo of the Southern States. If the peo
olr otiiu) 80X101 are D9? to S? restored to the
Union, then the old Copperhead cry that tho Union
could not be restored by arma ni verified. The
idea that the South must be Africanized before ita
States are allowed to return, is an admission that
the war has been a wicked failure, and has been
waged for tho destruction of the republic. It is
not a debateable quostion. Wo did not send our
sons to die for tho creation of negro States in tho
South. 1 appeal to the great masses in the North,
who generously poured out their blood in the
conflict, if this was their object ?
Mr. Editor, you have hit a tender chord in your
remarks this morning, and I know will awaken the
sleeping sense of the people on this crisis. I have
purchased a plantation in Alabama and contem?
plate removal there, and I am encouraging others
in the North to follow me; but if that State is to be
;a negro State, farewell to my purchase. The rea?
sons are obvious. Fanatics may not see them,
but men of common senso can. I thank you again
from my heart. IBA E. HARRIS.
. RICHMOND, VA., August 10.-The Ministers of
the Gospel of this city have held ?a meeting and
adopted an address in reply to Gov. Pierpoint's
charge of disloyalty. They say: "Since the resto?
ration of the Government of the United States
over the Southern States we have, in no instance,
exhibited disloyalty in our pulpits, or used them
as political agencies against said Government.
We have, in no instance, propagated from them
what are termed 'rebel sentiments.' Least of all,
have we, in tho discharge of our ministerial du?
ties, expressed, directly or indirectly, a hope of
the establishment of any other than a republican
form of Government in the country.
Berry Amos, a well-known sporting man, was
shot mortally this morning by Moses Levy.
Tho Jury Difficulty In North Carolina.
RALEIGH, N. C., August 10.-The following tele?
graphed conespondenco between Governor Worth
and General Sickles took place this morning :
STATE OP NOBTH CAROLINA, )
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, V
RALEIGH, June 10. )
Major-General D. E. Sickles, commanding Second
Military District, Charleston, 8. C.:
The County Courts, whose duty it is to provide
and revise juries both for our County and Superior
Courts in many counties, have not made such a
r?visai since your Order No. 32. This omission
has not arisen from any disposition to disobey
your orders. Your or dor qualifies as iurors those
who hare been assessed,, and who shall have paid
taxes for the current year. Tho words current
yoar havo been counted as the present lis al year,
ending the 3? t h of September next. Our Revenuo
Act, section 44, page 12, requires the tax
lists to be placed in the Collector's
bands on or before the 1st day of July.
The machinery of our revenue* law makes
it impossible that the clerks can have the tax lists
ready for delivery much before the 1st of July,
sheriffs usually begin to collect about the 20th
July, and are allowed until October 1 to complete
the collection and mako the return. The County
Courts cannot know who have paid taxes this year,
until the sheriffs shall have made their returns at
the first term of our County Courts, occur?
ring after the 1st October. I have no doubt all the
County Courts will comply with your order. The
Fall Circuit of our Superior Courts is just com?
mencing. It ia behoved in many, and proba
ably in all the counties, the jory lists will
not have been revised. Two of our Judges now in
my office on their way to their Circuits, report to
mo that they have just consulted Col. Bumford,
and th..t he construes your order as forbidding
them to try any suit before a jury not drawn con?
formably to your Order No. 32. If it be true, as I
think it is, that the County Courts have construed
your order as above set forth, the calamity will re?
sult that no Courts will be held on the Fall Circuit
in very many of tho counties. If you can suggest
any mode of avoiding this calamity by telegram, I
will communicate it by telegram to the Judges.
(Signed) JONATHAN WORTH,
Governor of North Carolina.
REPLY. OF OENEBAL.
HEADQUARTERS, Charleston, August 10.
His Excellency Governor Worth, Governor of
The circumstances set forth in the telegram of
?our Excellency, show that it has been impractica
le to revise the jury lists, in compliance with
General Order, No.. 32, in time for the present
term of the Court.
Paragraph 2, of General Order, No. 32, is there?
fore suspended in its application to the present
term of tbe Superior County Courts for North
Carolina, and tho juries for said term may be
impannelled as heretofore provided by law. The
publication of TOUT Excellency's telegram and
this reply is authorized for the information and
guidance of all concerned.
By command of
Maj Gen. D. E. SICKLES.
Signed, J. W. CLOUS,
Captain and A. A G.
From Xewark, Al. J.
NEWARK. August 10.-The flood burst tho canal
acqueduot and reservoirs, flooding the northern
part of tbo caty. Loss $100,000.
CHICAGO, August 10.-Several members of the
Board of Trade bare been arrested for gambling
in grain, under the recent law making selling
short gambling. '
From New York.
NEW YORK, August 10.-Specie shipments to-dav
$355,000. \ ___^iM_
BALTIMORE, August 10.-As a Democratic pro
I cession was returning from a pole raising it was
fired io to by a crowd and two persona wounded.
TALLAHASSEE, August 10.-The Western Union
Company's hue was completed to Tallahassee this
day, and is now ready f jr business. The line wUl
be completed to Quincy next week.
MOBILE, August 10.-Major Gustavus Horton
was to-day arrea tod by United States Commission?
er W. D. Turner for Violation of Civil Rights Bill
in case of the negro Johnson. Tho case consisted
in banishment of the negro, who had lost a leg in
the Union service. Horton gave bail for $2000 for
his appearance on Monday.
QUEBEC, August 10.-Ten houses have been
burned, and in consequence of the derangement
of the fire telegraph, no alarm was given.
The steamer Secret, on the fray from Montreal,
out the steamer Lake St. Peter in two, sinking lier
in three minutes. The crew sought refuge on the
wheel house and were all saved.
SAN FRANCISCO, August 10.-Tho Independent
Union Committee have nominated Caleb T. Fay.
Tue Government receipts of the Central Pacific
Railroad, fox July, were $175,000 in gold.
LOUISVILLE, August 10.-Hugb Ferguson, an
old citizen, is dead.
The Southern Relief Commission bas disbursed
, HAVANA, August 5, via NEW ORLEANS, 10th.-The
Spanish mail steamer arrived from Cadiz to-day,
I bringing the now Postmaster-General.
A satiety is being formed to promote the emi?
gration of white laborers from Spain.
Loud complaints are made on account of tho dis?
covery that almost every piece of gold coin in cir?
culation on the Island is clipped. Many doubloons
are daily found to be short two, and eren three
dollars. The Diario do la Marino, of the 4th, in?
sists-the U nit cd States has been party to tho ind i s
; criminate shooting in Mexico by the Liberals, and
calls for European coalition against America, in
order to cause the common rights to be respecte d
throughout this continent.
The British steamer Lvro arrived this morning
I from Vera Cruz.
Santa Anna has been brought to Vera Cruz by a
Mexican man-of-war, and was to be tried for con?
A reward of $10,000 is offered for Marquez.
The Diplomatic Corps expected to leare in a
body, and be ready in tune to leave by tho French
In Panama orerything is quiet: In tho capital
crder is being spoedilr restored by the energy of
the Juarez Gorornment.
Troublo from tho Indians continues.
The Standard, of Pachuca, savs : A courier
Sassed Otumba with the nows of "the capturo of
larquez at Hacienda Pusedorces.
The Mexican Government schooner Juarez has
arrived from Vera Cruz, wTienco she sailed on tho
30th, having on boaid Santa Anna's wile and
NEW YORE, August 10.-Arrived-steanior Vir?
gin, three days from New Orleans.
The ^teamtr : Rising Star, from Aspiuwall, on
tho 3d inst., arrived with $1,172,000 in specie. She
is detained at quarantine.
Also arrived steamer Monoka, from Charleston,
August 9. Off Cape Lookout she spoke the schooner
Ida Bird, ixom Savannah, for Now York. Her
crew being all sick, she supplied her with three
NEW YORK, August 10.-Stock strong. Money
5a6. Gold i40|. Sterling, timo, 9?a9$; Sight, 10?
ftlOj. '62 Coupons, 113ioll3i. Flour 15a25c bet?
ter. Wheat 2a3c better. Corn dull and drooping.
Pork $23 35. Lird steady at 12.Jal3$. Cotton
quiet and steady at 28a28?c. Turpentine scarcely
so linn; sales at G0?. Rosin, No. 1, $5 50aG 75.
Cotton a shade firmer; sales 900 bales, at 28}.
Flour-sales State at $6 GGall 25. Wheat close'd.
quiet. Corn 12c. lower, and very heavy. Pro?
visions firm. Narai Stores firm. Groceries quiet
and unchanged. Freights firmer.
BALTIMORE, August 10.-Sales 9000 sacks Cof?
fee at prirate terms. Cotton unchanged. Flour
dull; favors buyers; declined 25a50 on all grades.
Wheat doll; declined 5 cents. Corn dull; White
$112al 18; Yellow $1 ISal 17. Sugar vory firm;
importers stock light. Provisions-stock built
Meats and Bacon, 3,500.000 lbs.; market quiet for
large lots; 6teady for consumption; prices un?
changed. Whiskey dull and unchanged
NEW ORLEANS, August 10.-Cotton sales to-day
350 bales; dull aud unchanged. Low Middling
26c. Receipts 992 bales^xports 1533 bales. Sugar
and Molasses unchanged; Flour, superfine, $8 50.
Corn firm; white advanced 2Jc; yellow mixed$120;
white $185al 37f Oats in demand at $115. Pork
qniet and unchanged. Bacon quiet ; Shoulders
134; clear Sides 16al6j; sugar cured Hams 21?a22?.
Gold mi Sterling 52?a54?; New York Sight i
CINCINNATI, August 10.-Flour scarce and ad?
vanced 25c.; superfine $7 75^8 25. Corn dull and
nominal. Providions firmer; sales 200 hods, of
Bacon; Shoulders 12c; Clear Rib Sides 15; Clear
Sides 15Jal5?; Mess Pork held at $24.
WILMINGTON, August 10.-Spirits Turpentine
steady at 54. Rosin steady at $2 80a7 50. Another
heavy rain, with prospect of more yet, though it is
thought not enough has yet fallen to injure the
MOBILE, August 10.-COTTON.-Sales to-day con?
fined to two buyers, which resulted in the Bale of
200 bales. Market closed firm at 24$ for low mid
SAVANNAH, August 10.-Cotton quiet and steady.
Middlings 26. Receipts 400 bales.
OUR WASHINGTON CORRESPONDENCES.
WASHINGTON, August 7.-There has been a ruffle
of tho political waters caused by tho letter of the
President to Mr. STANTON requesting that gentle?
man to resign, and the half a dozen lines sent in
reply thsreto, to the effect that the public interests
would not stand such action; but now matters are
serene again, and the general impression here is
that for a time at least things were to go on as
they are at presont. Mr. STANTON has exhibited
in his letter to the President more of a spirit of
antagonism than has yet boen presented; but he
has beon very cautious himself in making anything
known of his intentions. There are some here who
believe that the President will suspend the
Secretary of War immediately; but their
name is not legion. Others rejoice in snch a
culmination of the political antagonism between
Mr. STANTON and Mr. JOHNSON, and are all ready
for trotting out the former as another candidate
for the Republican nomination for the Presidency.
There are always so many people who want to
make Presidents of political martyrs, and so many
prospective martyrs in the field that the question
of a nomination from that order of politicians is
now getting to be a very uncertain one. The real
issue between the President and the Secretary of
War-the fact that led to the request to the latter
to resign-was the SHERIDAN issue. It is no great
Beeret thal Mr. JOHNSON has over regarded tho
War Minister as the main obstacle in the way of
removing General SHERIDAN from his com?
mand, aad the friends of the General assert
emphatically that both GSA NT and STANTON have
stood in the way of bis removal. There are many
circumstances in this connection yetto be develop?
ed, and it will bo a matter of interest to know in
what respect the Secretary of War has defended
SHERIDAN against the Presidential order, since it
is well enough known that his (STANTON'S) pres?
ence in the Cabinet hos prevented such an order
from being issued.
This request from the President was quite a
boon to the sensation seekers in the capital. Such
a thing was perfectly beyond the pole of thought,
and even yet there are none who can hardly be?
lieve that each an event ?has really transpired.
The ancient story of "STANTON going oat of the
Cabinet" is not repeated under all the present cir?
cumstances. Indeed, as things look now, it ap?
pears as if STANTON was not going ont of tho
None of the varions phraseologies which have
been published of the correspondence between the
President and Mr. STANTON have been exactly cor?
rect. It was hard to retain in the memory the ex?
act wording of the two letters, when so many other
rumors, reports and speculations were abounding,
and the President, from whom the newspaper men
have derived all the information they have on thia
matter, persisted in refusing to furnish copi?e of
the letters; Consequently the style of the request
and the reply thereto hos been twisted into many
shapes; but the reports have not lacked in sub?
stance. I am satisfied that the nearest approach
to Mr. STANTON'S letter is as follows:
WAH DEPARTMENT, )
WASHINGTON, August 6,1867. \
Sir.-I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt
of your letter of the 5th inst., in which you state
that considerations of public interest will induce
the acceptance of my resignation if tendered. In
reply, I have the honor to state that considera?
tions of public interest which have induced me to
hold this office for months past, will constrain me
to remain until the meeting of Congress.
" Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
EDWIN M. STANTON.
To the President.
Following right upon the heels of the excite?
ment created by tho STANTON-JOHNSON correspon?
dence, comes the disposal of the SURRAT case to
tho Jury, and they ?re now deliberating. All sorts
of rumors and speculations aro afloat as to what
the verdict will bo, all of which it is needless to
say are groundless; crowds of eager and excited
individuals waiting for the verdict. It is now
nine o'clock at,night, but there is no show of an
agreement The citizens of this District have
every faith in the fairness, intelligence and worth
of the gentlemen who compose tho jury and no
matter what their verdict is it will be accepted as
correct. They will try every effort to agreo to?
night, bat the impression at this writing is, that
they cannot. HAL.
A. M. ZAVTEB MABCN has just published a book
of travels in Paris, entitled "From East to West,"
which includes sundry excursions into Siberia.
This dreary land of exile is not altogether barren
of enjoyment, since the merchants and public
functionaries five there in a style of real luxury.
The only complaint that an English traveller (AT?
KINSON) had to make against Siberia was that he
waa obliged there to drink too much champagne I
Tho great passion of the people seems to be for
gaming, on amusement into which tho women en?
ter with as mach and more zest than the men. M.
MABCN says that he know ono lady, tho mother of
olevon children, who occupied herself hardly with
anything else. All day long tho cards were stand?
ing ready in her drawing-room, prepared for any
morning visitor. In the afternoon she sallied
forth in search ot gaming adventares at the houses
of her friends. Returned home to dinner at six
in the evening, and after a short siesta tho excite?
ment was always renewed, either at home or
abroad. Hearing one day of the arrival of a skill?
ful card player, s ho immediately invited him to
her house, and challenged hi -a to a conflict. At
first she won, but after wari is was terribly de?
feated. She bogged her opponent to wait for one
da;, until her quarterly incomo arrived, when she
would obtain her revenge. As soon as the money
was in her possession she staked the entire sum,
and loet it. The people who are not functionaries,
tho Keighrses or nomads of tho steppes, live in a
sufficiently primitive mannor. At their gregarious
meals whole sheep aro cooked and divided, and
the pieces passed from hand to band along two
ranks of men. From the men the repast is handed
to the children, and, last of all, to tho women, who
finally throw the bones to tho dogs, thongh often
they are obliged to dispute with tho brutes for the
remnants of their scanty taro 1 Gallant people,
tho Siberians I
THE BRITISH MEDICAL JODBNALsays: "M. BBOCA
has presented to tho Academy a most remarkable
anatomical preparation. It is a skull found in tho
tomb of the Incas, four miles from the city of
Cuzco. M. BBOCA behoves that tho skull belonged
to an individual who underwent at the same time
a fracture and a denudation of tho frontal bone.
Tho curious part of it is that the bono shows'
traces of having undergone tho operation of tre?
phining. A circular white spot is visible, which
shows necrosis of a portion of tho bone; and all
around it tho ratified tissuo has evidently been
the seat of an osteitis, the commencement of elim?
inative action. M.' NELATON bas examined the
preparation, and calculates that the patient sur?
vived tho operation about fifteen days. The
opening is of a lozenge shape, and about twelve
milhmetres in diameter. M. BBOCA thinks that
thc operation was performed with a gouge."
RAIN AND THE CBOPS.-From every quarter ol
this and adjoining Districts we hear charming ac?
counts of the crops. A very largo yield indeed
will bo made, as wo have alroady had almost
onough rain lo secure it.' lt has been a little dry
in the lower part of Greenville, but parties from
that section report that tho want has been sup?
plied by heavy and soaking falls of water.
On Monday and Woduosday evenings we had re?
freshing showers. A kind Providence has not yet
deserted us altogether.-Greenville Enterprise. '
THE WEATHEB AND CROPS.-Nearly every part ol
oar District has bceu blest with good rains during
the past ten dava-the prospeot of fair corn crops
havo improved and many and countenaeces have
been brightened. From what we hear, notwith?
standing tho injury sustained <rom drought bj
Borne, and front overflows by others, an ample sup?
ply of corn for the wants of the District will be
GOOD RArNS.-r-8ince oar last isauo the formers
hearts in this District have becfh rejoiced with co?
pious rains upbn their thirsty fields. The cora
crop in some suctions bad Buffered for the want ol
SS" Thc Relatives and Friends of Mr. and
MES. DF.DBICK STOCKEN, are respectfully Invited to at- J
tend the fanerai services of their infant daughter
ANNA JOLLA, THU Afternoon, at Five o'clock at their f
residence No. 22 Bogard Street.
a?f-TUe lt ela ti vos, Friends and Acquaint- ;
ANCES of Mrs. MARY and MILTON MAX CY, are ;
respectfully invited to attend the Funeral Services of the j
former. To-Morrow Afternoon, at half past Three o'clock,
at St Fatrick's Church. \m August 12
Tribute of Respect.
At a regular meeting of the Charleston Fire Engine
Company, held August 8th, 1867, the following preamble
and resolutions were unanimously adopted :
The fell archer Death;has again unquivered bis arrow
and struck down a shining mark in our midst Again
are we called upon to mourn the loss ot ono of the many
of our body who have endeared themselves to us by their
kind hearts and noble dispositions, and by the faithful
and unflinching discharge ot the many and dangerous
dudes of a fireman.
And whereas, it has pleased Almighty God. in His in?
scrutable Providence, to remove from our midst our late
brother fireman, P. CUNNINGHAM: Be it therefore,
Resolved, That by the death of our late brother, this
Company has lost the services of an active member-one
who was always ready to respona to tho call cf duty,
fraught, as it dften ls, with dangtr.
Retolved, That in the death of our late brother, we re?
cognize the Hand of God, and bow with humble submis?
sion to His will. ,
Resolved, That a blank page in our Minute Book be
dedicated to his memory, and a copy of these resolutions
be sent to the family of the deceased.
Resolved, That the foregoing Tribute be published in
the CHABLESTON DAILY NEWS.
Extract from the minutes.
J. CALHOUN BIPLEY,
August 12 Secretary Pro. tem.
^REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for the First Precinct, City of Charleston,
will commence its duties at the City Hall on Monday, the
12th inst, and continue bi session three days, for the
accommodation of residents of Ward No. 1.
On Thursday, the 15th inst., the Board will continue
its sessions at the same place for the accommodation ol
residents of Ward No. 2.
The Board will continue to sit in tho Bame place, in
the same manner, viz: The three first days in the week
to registering in Ward No. L and the three last days in
the week to registering] in Ward No. 2, until thc same is
As the whole duty must bc performed by the 1st of Oc?
tober, the books will be close! on the 19th of September, In
order to comply with paragraph XIX, General Orders No.
65, Headquarters Second Military District, giving ample
time for public inspection aid revision of tho lists. All
persons qualified to vote under the provisions of the Act
of Congress passed March 2d 1867, en I i tied "An Act to
provide for th? moro efflcieit government of tho rebel
States. " and the several Acts rapplementary-thereto, are
invited to appear before the Poard for registration.
Tho hours of Bitting will bc fro m 9 A M. to 3 P. M.
The final sessions for reviang the lists will be held as
For Ward No. 1, on Thurtdy and Friday, September
26th ana 27th.
For Ward No. 2, on Saturday and Monday, September
28th and 30th. NILES G. PARKER,
Chairman for the Board of Bigistrars for the First Pre
< lnct Charleston District. 6 August 5
MS- REGISTRATION.-rHE BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for the Second Precinct of Charleston, will
commence its duties on the 12Qi inst, Monday next, at
the Market Poll, Ward No. 3, and ctntinuo in sossion for
On Thursday, the 16th inst, the Board will continue its
session at the Palmetto Engine Hmso, Anson street, for
th ace days.
The three first days of the weel will be for registering
at the Market PoU, and the three last days of thc week
for registering at the Engine Hmse, until the Hame ls
As the whole duty must be perbrmed by the 1st Octo?
ber, tho Books will be closed on tie 19th September, in
order to comply with Paragraph lix., General Order No.
65, Headquarters Second MuTtarj District giving ample
time for public Inspection and revslon of the lists. Alt per?
sons qualified to vote under the provisions of tho Act of
Congress, passed 2d March, 1867,entitled, "An Act to pro?
vide for tho more* efficient gcernment of tho R?bel
Stales," and the several acts supplementary thereto, are
in vi ted to appear before the Board tor Registration.
Hours of Bitting will be from 9 A M., to 3 P. M.
The final sessions for revising tie Lists will bc held at
the Market Poll on September 2th and 27th, and at tho
Palmetto Engine House on the 28h and 30th September.
EDTD. C. KECKLEY,
Chairman Board of Registrars foi the Second Precinct,
District of Charleston. August 6
MS- TO THE CrnZ?NS (F THE TnLRD RE?
GISTRATION PRECINCT.-CHJRLESTON, S. C., 5TH
AUS?BT, 1867.-The Board of Bgistrare for tho 3d Pre?
cinct, will commence its duties at the Engine House,
Archdale street, on Monday, tho 12th inst, and continue
in session three days, for the acommodatlon of residents
adjacent to tho First Poll, Wed No. 4. On Thursday,
the 5th mst, the Board will co li mic its sessions at the
Engine House, comer of Georgi and College streets, for
tho accommodation of resident of Word No. 4, adjacent
to the Second Poll. The Boan will continuo to sit on
each of the above places altermely, viz: tho three first
days of the week at the First Pa, and the three last days
at tho Second Poll, until tho Kastration bo completed.
As the whole duty of registrarlo must bo hero formed
by the 1st of October, the book will be closed by tho
20th of September, in order Ucomply with par. XIX.,
General Order No. 66, Headquaurs Second Military Dis?
trict, giving ample time for pulic Inspection and revi?
sion of the lists. All persons qtiifled to vote under the
provisions of the Act of Congra, passed March 2d, 1867
entitled "An Act to provide for ie more efficient govern?
ment of tho rebel States," anthe several Acts supple?
mentary thereto, aro invited tcappoar before the Board
The sessions of the] Board di be from 9 A. M. till 3
Tho final session for revisingie list will be held on the
28th and 30th of September.
Chairman of the lard of Registre?,
For tile 3d cgistralion District,
Ward No. 4, of the ty of Charleston, 8. 0.
$3~ REGISTRATION.-?E BOARD OF REG?
ISTRATION for tho Fourth Princt City of Charleston,
will commence its du t?as at ti Eaglo Engino House, (
Meeting Street cn Monday, thc2th mst, and continue
in session three days, for thaccommodation of resi?
dents of Wards 5 and 7.
On Thursday, ike 15th mst, le Board will continue
its sessions at the WashingtoiEngine House, Vander
borst street, for the accomodation of residents of
Wards 6 and 8.
Thc Board will continue to s in the samo place, in
the same manner, viz: Thotlrr first days in thc week
to registering in Wari; 5 tuid And tho three last days
in the week to rcgisie .'ing in YVdsJfi and 8, imtll tho
same is completed.
As the wholo duty must bcerformod by the 1st of
October, the books will be clo? on tho 19th ol' Septem?
ber, in order to comply witharagraph XIX. General
Orders No. 65, Headquarters icond Military District,
giving ample time for public ipection and revision of
the lists. All persons quaUfloco vote under the provis?
ions of thc Act of Congress paed March 2d, 1867, enti?
tled "An Act to provide for t more efficient govern?
ment of the rebel States" ond ie several Acts supple?
mentary thereto, are invited teppear before the Board
The hours of sitting will boom 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
The final sessions for revisirthe lists will be hold as
For Wards 5 and 7, on Thuriy and Friday, Septem?
ber 26th and 27th.
For Wards 6 and 8, on Satunj and Monday, Septem?
ber 28th and 30th. TfH'L TYLEE, SB.,
Chairman for the Board of Rotxars for the 4th Pre?
cinct, Charleston District 5 August 0
*S-A YOUNG LADY FTURNING TO HEH
country home, after a sojourof a few months in the
city, was hardly recognized b)er friends. In place ol
a coarse, rustic, flushed face,.o had a soft ruby com?
plexion of almost marble smthnesB, and instead o?
tw;nty-throc she really appeal but cighteon. Upon in?
quiry aa to the cause of so git a chango, she plainly
told them that she used tho .RCA-VIAN BALM, and
considered it an invaluable acesi lion to any lady's toilet.
By its uso any Lady or Gcntle-n can improve their per?
sonal appearance an hund retold. It is simp. 3 in ita
combination, as Naturo hcrscis simplo. yet unsurpass?
ed in its efficacy in drawing (purities from, also heal
ing, cleansing and beautifyinhe skin and complexion.
By its directa ction on the cute it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing tharne, and leaving tho sur?
face as Nature intended it sh<d be-clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful. Price $1, sent? Moil or Express, on^rc
coi pt of an ordor, by
W. L. CItK lt CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West FayetStrect, Syracuse, N. Y.
Thc only American Agents . the salo of tho same.
March 30 ly
J8S- THE GRAVEST 1LADIES OF YOUTH
AND EARLY MANHOOD.-OWARD ASSOCIATION
ESSAYS, on the Physiology the Passions, and thc
Errors, Abases and Diseases culiar to tho first agc oi
man, with Reports on new ;thods of treatment cm
ployed in this institution, at in scaled letter en?
velopes, free of charge.
Address Dr. J. ULLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Assation, Philadelphia, Pa,
May 20 3mo
ta- REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF
REGISTRATION for the Sixth Precinct, Pariah ot St
James' Goose Creek, will commence its duties at the
Goose Creek Church Poll THU Day, tho lath inst., and
continue in session the 12th, 13th, 14th, 15th and 16th of
August, and continue on the 2d, 3d, 4th, 5th and 6th of
On Monday, the 19th inst., the Board will continue in
session at Summerville Poll (in place of Tar Kiln Poll) the
19th, 20th, 21st, 22d and 23d August, and tho 9th, 10th,
11th, 12th and 13th September.
On Monday, the 26th inst., the Board will continue in
session at Wassamasaw Poll the 26th, 27th, 28th, 29th and
30th of August, and continue the 16th, 17th, 18 and 19th
As the wholo duty must be performed by the 1st of
October, the Books will be closed on the 19th of Sep?
tember, in order to comply with Paragraph SIX, General
Order No. 65, Headquarters Second Military District,
giving ample time for public inspection and revision of
All persons qualified to vot? under tho Act of Congress,
passed March 2d, 1867, entitled "An Act to provide for
the more efficient government of tho rebel States," and
the several acts supplementary thereto, axe invited to
appear before tho Board of RcgtstraUtu.
Tho hours of sitting will be from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
The final session for revising the Lists will be held as
At Goose Creek Church Poll, tho 25th of September.
At Summerville Poll, the 26th and 27th of September.
At Wassamasaw Poll, the 28th and 30th of September.
Chairman Board of Registration, Sixth Precinct, Parish
St James' Goose Creek. 6 August 12
SS- REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF
REGISTRATION for St. John's, Berkley, Fourth Pre?
cinct, will commepee its duties at the times and places
as follows :
Calamus Pond Poll, on Thursday, the 10th inst, and
continue in session for three days ; then at Full z's Old
Field Poll, for three days, and at Black Oak Poll.
The Books will bo closed on the 19th September, in
order to comply with Paragraph XIX, General Order No.
65, Headquarters Second Military District, giving ample
time for public inspection and revising of the Lists.
All persons qualified to vote under the provisions of
tho Act of Congress, passed 2d of March, 1867, entitled
"An Act to pr?vido for tho more efficient government of
tho rebel States," and the several acts supplementary
thereto, are invited to appear before tho Board for Regis?
Tho hours of sitting will be from 9 A. M. to 3 P. M.
The final sessions for revising the Lists will be held as
Calamus Pond Poll, 23d of September ;Fuitz's OW
Field Poll, 21th of September ; Black Oak Poll, 25th of |
September. T. P. B?RGER,
Chairman Boird of Registration, Fourth Precinct, Si
John's Bert ley. 0 August 10
^REGISTRATION.-THE BOARD OF RE?
GISTRATION for the First Precinct, St Barthlomew
Parish, Colleton District will commence its duties at
Smoke's Cross Roods Poll, on Thursday, the 15th inst.,
and continue in session three days, for the accommoda?
tion of thc re ai cl e nts of that portion of tho Precinct On
Monday, the 19th inst, the Board will continue its ses?
sion at Boll's Cross Roads Poll, for the accommodation
of the residents of that portion of the Precinct The
Board will continuo to sit in the same manner, viz. : The
three last days in tho week to registering at Smoke's
Clross Roads Poll, and tho three first days in the week to
registering at Bell's Cross Roads, until the same is com?
The books will be closed on the 19th September, in or
ler to comply with Paragraph XIX, General Orders Na
35, Headquarters Second Military District, giving ample
time for public Inspection and revision of lists.
All persons qualified to vote under the pro visions of
Ihe Act of Congress, passed March 2d, 1867, entitled "An
Act to pr?vido for tho more efficient government of the
rebel States, and the several Acts supplementary there
a," aro invited to appear before tho Board of Registra
The hours for sitting will be from 9 A VLto 3 P, M.
The final sessions for revising the lists will be held as
olio* s :
Smoke Cross Roads, on Wednesday and Thursday,
September -j Ct li and 26th.
Bell's Cross Roads, Friday and Saturday, September
!7th and 28th. JOHN WINGATE,
Chairman Board of Registration,
1st Precinct St Bartholomew Parish,
August 9 Colleton District.
JOS-REGISTRATION NOTICE-THE BOARD
)F REGISTRATION for St George's Parish. Colleton
)istrict Fifth Precinct, will commence its duties at the
lmes and places as follows, viz:
At tho Town Hall in Summerville Angus* ! 2th, 13th,
4lu, 26th, 27th and 28th; September 9tb, IOU .: J nth.
Middle Poll, at Ross' Station, S. C. Railroad, August
Gtb and 17th; September 2d, 3d, 13th and 14th.
Cattlo Creek and Indian Fields Polls, at George's Sta?
ion, S. C. Railroad, August 21st 22d and 23d; September
tb, 6th, 7th, 17th, 18th and 19th.
Alternating until tho registration is completed.
Tho bosks will bo closed on the 19th September, in
rder to comply with Paragraph XIX, General Orders No.
5, Headquarters Second Military District, giving ample
me ior public inspection and revising of the lists.
All persons qualified to vote under tho provisions of
ie Act of Congress passed March 2d, 1867, entitled "An
ct to provide for the moro officient government of the
ebel States," and the several Acts supplementary there
), are invited to appear before the Board of Registration.
Tho hours of siting will be from niue (9) A. M. to
ireo (3) P. M.
The final sessions for ro vising tho lists will be held as
Summerville, 21st and 23d September.
Ross', 24th September.
George's, 26th and 26th September,
S. KING MAN.
Chairman Board of Registration,
August 8 St George's Parish, Fifth Precinct
*3- CONSIGNEES' NOTICE.-THE SHIP R.
. WINTHROP, from Liverpool, has been entered under
ie l ive Days' Act and her cargo will be landed at
OYCE i Co.'s North Wharf. Goods not permitted will
o sent to Custom House stores,
August 10 3 RAVENEL i CO.
93~ ELMORE MUTUAL INSURANCE COM
ANY.-FINAL DIVIDEND IN LIQUIDATION.
HARLESTON, JULY 17, 1867.-A final Dividend of ONE
OLLAR AND FORTY CENTS per Share will be paid to
ie Stockholders from this date until the 15th day of Au
list next, on which day tho Dividend Books and Office
r tho Company will bo closed.
Stockholders are required to produce their Certificates
' Stock, in order that the same may be cancelled.
By order ol the Board.
July 17 wi thm Sec'ry and Treas'r.
??-MEMORIAL ASSOCIATION.-THE PREBl
ENT AND OFFICERS OF THE ASSOCIATION to
immomoratu tho Confederate dead, earnestly request
lose persons who have not paid their annual subscrip
ons to do so as soon as possible to the Treasurer, Mrs.
ENRY \YTGFALL, No 309 East Bay.
F. M. BLAMYER,
July 29 Secretary pro tem.
tS" ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU?
IAN EYES made to order and inserted by Dra. F.
AUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
oissoNNEAU, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April 14 lyr
ESTABLISHED EIGHTEEN YEARS,
aboratory, Ko. IO Crosby street, New York.
3000 Bc lot, Bottles and Flasks manufactured daily.
OLD BT ALL DRUGGJS18 EVERYWHERE
" COSTAR'S " SALES DEPOT,
Mo. 4S:i BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
'herc ll, S3 to $5 sizes aro put up for Families, Stores
liip?, Boats, Public Institutions, ic, ic.
It is truly wonderful the confidence that is now had in
rory form of Preparations that comes from " Custer's "
"COSTAR'S" EXTERMINATORS-For Rats, Mice,
oacbes, Ants, ic, ic. "Only iul'alliblo remedy known."
Not dangerous to tho human family." "Rats come out
f their holes to dio," ic.
" COsTAR'3 " BED-BUG EXTERMINATOR-A liquid,
nt up in bottloa, and never known to tail.
"COSTAR'S" ELECTRIC POWDER-For Moths in
urs and Woollens, is invaluable. Nothing can exceed it
ir power and efficacy. Destroys instantly all Insects on
tauts, FOWIH, Animals, ic.
"COSTAR'S" BUCKTHORN SALVE-For Cuts, Burns,
founds, Bruises, Broken Breasts, Sore Nipples, Piles in
1 forms, Old Sores, Ulcers aud all kinds of cutaneous
lections. No family should be without it It exceed?
i el?cacy all other Salves m use.
?.COSTAR'S " CORN SOLVENT-For Corns, Bunions,
" COSTAR'S" BITTER SWEET AND ORANGE BL03
)MS-Beautifies the Complexion, by giving to the ?kin
soft aud beautiful freshness, and is incomparably be
ond anything now in ur?. Ladies of taste and position
;j,'ard it as au essential to thu toilet. An unprecedented
ile is its best recommendation. One bottle is always
illowed by more. Tn' it to know.
"COSTAR'S" BISHOP PILLS-A universal Dinner
ill (BUgur-coatcd), and ol extraordinary elHcacy for Cos
veness, all forma of Indigestion, Nervous and Sick
ieadache. A Pill that is now rapidly superseding all
"COSTAR'S" COUGH REMEDY-For Coughs, Colds,
[oarscuess, Sore Throat, Croup, Whooping Cough, Asth
?a, and all forms of Bronchial, and Diseases of the
hroat and Lungs. Address
HENRY R. COSTAR,
No. 482 BROADWAY, N. Y.
D0WIE & MOISE,
No. 151 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hotel.
STATE TAXES.-SPECIAL NOTICE.
GENERAL TAX OFFICE, FLEE PROOF BUILDING.
Thc Books of this Omca will be closed on 1 the 33d inst,
and SINGLE TAX EXECUTIONS issued on retaras that j
have not been poid.
DOUBLE TAX EXECUTIONS will also be Issued where
no returns have been made.
T. C. St Philip and St Michael.
August 13 m3
?-IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
UNITED STATES, FOB THE DISTRICT OF 80DTH
TN THE 'MATTER OF)
JULIUS" FLAUM, S IN BANKBUPCY.
TO WHOM LT MAY CONCERN.
The undersigned hereby gives notice of his appoint- !
ment as Assignee of JOLIDS FLAUM, of Charleston,
in tho'District of Charleston, and State of South Caro?
lina, within said District who has been adjudged a Biak.
rapt upon the petition of EDWARD DALY, one of the
creditors of said Bankrupt by the District Court of said
District dated this 12th day of August A. D. 1867.
August 13 m3 Assignee.
JO" NOTICE TO MARINERS.-C A P T AI NS
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley
River, are requested not to do so anywhere within direct
range of the heads ot the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side ot
the Ashley Elver; by which precaution, contact with the
Submarine Telegraph Cable will be avoided.
8. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's Onice, Charleston, February 6, 1866.
No. 219 KING STREET,
One door south Harket 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 SWT THE TIDIES.
Having perfected arrangements with my Manu?
facturers, I am able to sell the entire STOCK at
the above discount.
Price of each ARTICLE marked in plain figures.
ONE PRICE .
TO CLOSE OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF SUMMER
CLOTHING we have marked the prices at such low
igures that purchasers will find it decidedly for the in
erest of their pockets to examine our stock, in which
hoy will find good and well made garments of OUR
JWN MANUFACTURE, at extremely low prices.
Anuexed will be found a LIST OF OUR FORMER AND
SCOTCH CASSIM ERE SUITS-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST.$25.00 $18.00
)ARK MIX. CASSIM ERE SUITS-SACK,
PANTS AND VEST. 21.00 19.00
IAIR LINE CA8SIMERE SUITS
SACK, PANTS AND VE8T. 21.00 18.00
dIDDLESEX CAS8IMERE SUITS
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 18.00 15.00
?LACK AND WHITE MIX CA8SIMERE
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 18.00 13.00
JGHT FRENCH FLANNEL SUITS- _
SACK, PANT'S AND VEST. 18.00 12.0?
j*ANCY C A8SIMERE PANTS AND VEST 12.00 8.00
VBTTE FRENCH DUCK SACKS. 9.00 6.00
'VHITE LINEN SACKS.:.. 5-"0 ?00
COLORED DUCK SACKS. 6.00 3.00
?ROWN LINEN SACKS. a t5? f5
?ROWN LINEN SACKS. -BO 1.50
1TRIPE ALPACA SACKS.
?TRLPE GINGHAM SACKS. 5-?? 3-??
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
WHITE SHTBTS at $2.50, $8.00 and $3.50.
MACU1LAR, WILLIAMS 4 PARKER
CORNER OF HASEL STREET,
CHABLESTON- S. O
Joly 27 4mo
FOB NEW YOEE.
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL LIME.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND ELEGANT STEAM.
SHIPS SARAGOSSA, GRANADA, WILL LEAVE
CAPTAIN ORO WELL,
WILL LEAVE VANDERHORST'3
Wharf on Saturday, August 17,1867, kt
Bill Lading for Signatare mort be pre?
sented at office of Agent on Friday afternoon by 6 o'clock.
Angnatia_BAVENEL j CO.
NEW YORE AND CHARLESTON
People's Mail Steamship Company.
SAILEN G DATS.m.THURSDAYS.
E. B- SOUDER,
WILL LEAVE SOUTH ATLANTIC
Wharf Thursday, August 15, at
J- lane composed of Steamers "MO?
NERA." and '-EMILY B. SOUDER."
JOHN A THEO. GETTY,
Angustia_. No. 48 East Bay.
NEWJ?YORK ?AND CHARLESTON
FOR NEW YORK,
THE NEW AND ELEGANT SLUE WHEEL STEAMSHIP
CHAM IPfl O 1ST ,
R. W. LOCKWOOD, COMMANDER,
TT7TLL LEAVE FROM ADGEB'S SOUTH WHARF,
VV on Saturday, August 17, at 8 o'clock A. M.
AU outward Freight engagements moat be made
at the office of COURTENAY ? TBENHOLM, No. 44
SS- For Passage and all matters connected with the
Inward business of the Ships, apply to STREET BROTH?
ERS k CO., No. 74 East Bay.
STREET BROTHERS A CO., ) ,
COURTENAY s TBENHOLM, f **eat?
FOB GEORGETOWN; S. C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND. KEITH
FIELD, AND WAVERLY JUILL.
THE FINE STEAMER
EM X LI E.
CAPT. W. F. ADATA,
TT7TLL LEAVE BOYCE'S WHARF AS ABOVE TO
TT NIGHT, the 13th inat., at 10o'clock; returning,
trill leave Waverly Mill at 6, and Georgetown at 8 o'clock
Wednesday Morning, the Utk inatant
Freight received thia day, and no Freight received
For freight or passage, apply to
Agenta, No. 1 Boyae'a Wharf.
N. B.-All freight mast be prepaid._Align?t 13
F0BN0BTH E DISTO AND B0CK
CAPT. D. BOYLE.
WILL LEAVE AS ABOVE FROM ATLANTIC
WHARF To-Morrow Morning, at 8 o'clock. Be?
tonung, leave Edisto Wednesday Morning, at 3 o'clock.
Freight received This Day, and be prepaid.
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
N. B.-Passengers can sleep on board To-Night
Tho Steamer will leave North Edisto on Saturday, 17th,
Instead of Sunday._1_August 13
MOUNT PLEASANT AND SULLI?
VANS ISLAND FERRY.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
ON AND AFTER TO-MORROW, 13TH INSTANT THE
Steamer will run aa follows ;
Leave City at IC A M., 3 and 6# P. M. Leave Mount
Pleasant at 7}, A. M., 13 M. and 6 P.M.
Leave City at 10 A. M., 3 and 7 P. M Leave Mount
Pleasant at 9 A M. 12 M and Gtf P. M.
Leave City at 10 A. M. and 3 P. M. Leave Island at 7
ind UK A M., and 6% P. M.
Leave City at 10 A M., and 3 P.M. Leave Island at
Ll S A. M. aii(16 P. M.
JOHN H. MURRAY, Agent
August 13 * 1
CIT "ST POINT,
1100 TONS BURTHEN,
CAPT. S. ADKINS,
WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC
'WHARF, every TUESDAY NIGHT, at
'nine o'clock, for that port
? For freight or passage apply on
joard or to the office of
BAVENEL A 00., Agents.
FOB PALATKA, FEBNANDINA,
JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THE LAND.
IN GS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER, VIA
THE NEW ANO SPLENDID STEAMS HIP
c i T -sr POINT,
(1100 Ton? Hurt li rn)
CAPTAIN S. ADKINS,
WILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC
'' WHARF, every TUESDAY NIGHT, at
"9 o'clock, for the above places, connect?
ing with the Georgia Central Railroad at
Savannah, for Macon, Mobile and New Orleans.
AU Freight must be paid here by shippers.
For Freight or Passage, apply on boara or at the office
if BAVENEL A CO.,
FHMIGH TICKETS ?0 FLORIDA,
3HABLEST0N AND SAVANNAH
STEAM PACKET LINE,
VIA BEAUFORT AND SEABROOK8' LANDING.
?TEAMER PILOT BOY....CAPT. W. T. MoNELTY.
?TEAMER FANNIE.CAPT. P. PECK.
rv NE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS WILL LFAVE
[J Charleston every Monday and Thursday Mornings,
17 o'clock; and Savannah every Wednesday and Friday
Urnings, at 7 o'clock. Touching at Bluffton on Afon
ay, trip from Charleston, and Wednesday, trip from
Freight received daily from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M., and
tored free of charge.
AU Way Freight also Blufflon Wharfage, must be pre
For freight or passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf,
CLAGHORN k CUNNINGHAMS,
Agents, Savannah, Ga.
FULLER k LEE,
Agents, Beaufort, S. C.
N. B.-THROUGH TICKETS sold at tte office of the
gency in Charleston to pointa on the Atlantic and Gulf
ail road, and to Fernandina and points on the St John's
iver. August 1
EW YORK AND BREMEN STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST-CLASS U. S. MALL STEAMSHIPS
ATLANTIC. I NORTHERN LIGHT.
ALTIC. I WESTERN METROPOLIS
eave Pier No. 48, N. E., New York, every second Sen
urday, from June IA
FOR SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
iking passengers to Southampton, London, Havre and
i remen, at the foUowL.g rates, payable m gold or it?
qui valent In currency : " ".
First Cabin. $110; Second Cabin, $66; Steerage,
.rom Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New Voit.
Irst Cabin. $110; Second CabinJ?75; Steerage, $4JA
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT AND HOalK-F??
labin, $210; Second Cabin, $130; Steerage, $7/?i
8AIU?O OATS raoM mew TORS AND 'dkxarxx :
unel5and29 |Julyl3and27 I August 10and24
ept, 7 ?Dd 31 I Oct 6 and 19 j Nov. 3 and 16
For Freight or Passage apply to
ISAA^ TAYLOR, Pr?sident
February 27 ly ' No 40 Broadway. N.Y,