Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Our European Diapatehe e.
[PEU ATLANTIC TELEGBAPH.]
THE OFBEAT REBELLION IN CHTKA-PEEXN TN DAK
CEE-PDTJNDEB OF VELLAGES--THE DEBET
BACTS-POLISH KEVOLT, tc.
LONDON, May 2&-Dispatcher from China,
dated in thc- commercial city of Tientsin, in
the province of Chi-h, and port of Pekin, on
the 1st of May, and transmitted to this city by
way of KTaohtka on the Chma-Siberian fron?
tier, report that She south ern insurgents, grow?
ing hold from the result of their campaign
against Shanse, were besieging the city of
Tientsin during five-days. The leader threat
en ed to assault the town and carry it by storm
and thus place" the imperial capital, Pekin,
from, which Tientsin is distant seventy miles
southeast, at ihe mercy of bis followers, by
giving them control or tie point of confluence
of the Yuen-line and Foltin, or' Peino, rivers.
?? The rebel forces moved - from their position
to the agricultural districts,; and had already
plrmdered?- tho viDagea lying ar?nnd. Tient'
sin. 'Ihe city is defended by?a garrison
numbering twenty, th?toand men. Three
steam gunboats *s?^pS|tt ~in^the river off
Tientsin, (barged With the- . d nty of pr ot e c tin g
foreigners and foreign interests. This duty
will be performed in a vigorous manner, as in
Tientsin -was sign od the famous treaty with
the Chinese Government which accorded to
the foreign ministers Aright of residence in
Pekin. b?des many commercial advantages,
none of which caji the Governments ot Europe
and the .United States permit to be impaired
* OT destroyed by rebellion or native dissension.
The force besieging TieDstin is said to be,
made up partly ot rebels from Shantung, who,
in the early part of the year, marched
from the. eastward,~ near the bordera of
the Yellow Sea and- Gulf of Chi-li,
and'formed a junction' with the Mohamme?
dan invaders advancing on Eangsnh and
Shena! after the death of Soo-Wang, a leader
who. waa killed in battle by the Imperialista.
The Imperial General Ii had almost extin?
guished the movement when he vanquished
tho Nienfi some time since; but the Tientsin
markets have been lately considerably dis curb?
ed by *he operation of the Mohammedan con
spiratoi s ; and ne a religious sentiment is in?
volve d in their agitation; they appear to have
collected a very large force. The insurgents
jjox the most part carry their wives and children
with them, and were reported as numbering at
certain pobite, all told,. one hundred: and
twenty thoossand souls ? few months since.
The Derby took.- place to-day ? on Epsom
Downs, a vast throng beting present. Easi?
ness here WA* almost entirely suspended. The
Prince of Wales and other male members of
the royal family were present. The day was
very floe and the track in cap ital order: ' More
than usual interest waa attached to the race in
consequence of the heavy amount ventured by
the Marquis of Hastings i?-backing his horse,
Lady. Elizabeth, .against-the field. The race
waa won Ky" Sir Joseph Hawley's bay colt Blue
Gown. Baron Eothscb ild's -bay colt Kin g Al?
fred wab second. The Dake of Newcastl Vs bay
colt Sp?culum was third. "Time 2:44. Betting
on the field was six to one against Blue Gown,
ten to one against Bong Alfred,-fifteen to one
against Speculum, and ihree to-one against
Lady *Eliz? beth.
Dispatches from Warsaw report that bands
of Poliah exiles, said to have been recruited in
France, bare appeared on the frontier of Ga?
licia, and are nuking riotous demonstrations.
It is believed that Lacgiewicz, the loader of
the last Polish insurrection, ie at their head.
: <7r. ?rr .-.
Our Washington Dispatched.
WASIB?? lloro?, ' May [ 29.-Late yesterday the
House passed a resolution establishing a prison
in the capitol abd placing Wooley therein. He
is exahoded tom any .written cr oral communi?
cation except by order .of the House,
w IN THE Horas a resolution . adding three
Democrats to the Corruption Committee was
lost by a vote of tlfty-threo to eixty-flve. The
resolution committing Wooley to mihtary con?
finement was bitterly criticised, but a motion
to reconsider the resolution vras tabled.
IN THE SENATE a petition was presented from
citizens of Georgia against the removal of the
The President of the South Carolin* Conven?
tion (A. G. Mackey) presented a petition, ask?
ing for authority to call the L?gislature of the
State together, lt was refited to the Com
mittee on (he Judidary.
Tbe debatfron the bill for the admission of
Arkansas was then resumed.' Mr. Edmunds
moved to recommit the bill, with instructions
to the Judiciary Committee to report a bill
placing tho .'State' under the control of the
newly-elected officers, tod continuing military
authority, with provisions for the admission of
the State when the fourteenth constitutional
amendment became a part of the constitution.
Edmunds said that as soon as the State was
admitted, congressional power would cause
tbe State government to have nothing to
lean tr?to' pvt the. shoulders of the Presi?
dent, conkhng spoke against any conditions.
The Senate then adjourned.
General Schofield has been confirmed as Sec?
retary of War. The confirmation nae a pre?
amble reaffirming the unconstitutionality of
The probability of a. reduction of the whis?
key tax increases. Many Republican members
say that the whiskey ring ie too s tren g for the
government, and must be crippled by reducing
Asevenn? to-day more than one million.
< A committee of the Soldiers' and Sailors)
Convention notified Gen. Grant of his nomina?
tion. Grant mads a brief speech.
The diversity of views on the admission of
Arkansas is becoming more marked. The
probabilities of the admission of the State over
the veto of the Pr?sident): are decreasing. No
Republicans object to the constitution itself.
The points of diffioulty.apply to all the oonth
.ern States. _
At IC Again.
. AUGUSTA, May 29.-3ix citizens of Hamburg
8. C., were arrested yesterday for refusing to
rilow freedmen to hold apolitical meeting in
Union Cn urchin that* town. They are to be
tried before a military conomission at Aiken
to-day by order of General Canby.
There is a Union church in the town which
belongs to no particular denomination, but is
used by all, as well as sometimes for public
meetings. Recently it was used for a Demo?
cratic meeting, and subsequently the negroes
wanted to hold a Radical meeting, but the
directors or trustees ot the church refused.
Complaint being made to General Canby, he
at once ordered the arrest of the trustees.
Affairs in Georgia.
AUGUSTA, May 29.-The Mayor of Columbus
and all the aldermen have been removed from
office by General Meade- Captain Mills, U.S.
A, has been appointed Mayor.
C The grain crops north of Atlante, are very
fine, but in Middle and Southwestern Georgia
rust has made its appearance.
Trial of Mr. Davis.
JACKSON, Miss., May ?9.-Hon. L. J. Win
8ton and Fulton Anderson leave here for Bich
mond to-night to appear as counsel for
Davie in the approaching trial.
The Presbyterian Assembly.
BALTIMORE, May 29.-The Presbyterian
eembly names July SCth ae as a day of fasting
humiliation and prayer, and adjourned to meei
in Mobile on. the third Monday of May next.
; ATJGUBTA,-May 29.-The Central' Executivf
Demo erat io Committee has called a Conven
rion to assemble in Atlanta on July 22, to con
suit on matters of general interest, and
necessary, to nominate electors for President
and Vi ce-Pr eB iden t.
A flairs in Virginia.
RICHMOND, May 29.-A~duel was fought yes?
terday near the city between Colonel H.
Heed, United States Army, and Major E.
Porter, United States Anny. Reed fired in the
air, and the difficulty was then adjusted.
;The Confederate graves in HoDywood Ceme?
tery were decorated to-day. About ten thous
and persons were present. The principal
business houses were closed.
In addition to those already published, Dem
jcratic clubs have been organized at the fol
lowing places: Liberty Hill, B. M. Talbert
President, and C. M. Brickwater, J. P. Cratch
Seid and J. F. Bruns, Vice-Presidents; Norrie
ville, Edgefield District, James E. Lee, Presi
dent, and J. M. Norris and Wm. Holsten, vice
Presidents; Dora's Gold Mines, Abbeville Dis
xiet; Harmony Church, Kershaw District,
fohn A. Glenn, President, and John G. Ses?
sions, Vice-Preaideet; Cherokee, Pickens Dis
rict, A. W. Smith, President,.Rev. J. Owens
md A. B. Grant, Vice-Pre?idents; Clay Hill
fork District,-'"Peter McCallurn, President, E
L'Faris and D. T. Partlow, Vice-Pr?sidents
fairview, Edgefield District; Laurel Creek
?dgefleld District; W.Bandy Mffi?r, President
raines F. Watson, Vice-Preeident.
Revised registration in York District is com
listed. The; totals now stand: Whites 2119
.lacks 2087. ' White majority, 82.
At a Democratic dub meeting held at Gei
;er's Mills, Lexington, .District, on the 23d,
ames Minor,' a colored citizen of Columbia, de
i vexed a very sensible address.
The Camden- Jornal closes an account of
bo Charleston Democratic meeting, with the
olio win g paragraph :
Wc are perfectly willing for our part that
Jharleston should have the appointment of
he delegates she claims to the National Con
ention m asa way that it can best be affected,
rat we do most earnestly protest against anj
aterference. with the platform adopted at
Columbia. The principles there complained of
ty Charleston was adopted on the eve. of an
lection which' it was hoped might be carried
ivthe insertion of that feature. Locally, it
lay do good, abroad it cannot do mischief.
Vhen the National Convention is over, it will
ie time enough to examine whether it accords
nth the platform of the party. We say em
basically, let it alone.
BOX WASHINGTON-THE SITUATION 07 AIT AIES
IN THE WAS OFFICE.
The war office situation remained on Wednes
evening about the same as on Tuesday
!ght when Mr. Stanton vacated. General
orenzo Thomas had alternate interviews with
ie President and Assistant Adjutant General
ownsend this morning. The conferences
er? lengthy, and the results are given in the
as hingt on papers as follows. The Star says
The Secretary's office on the second floor has
jen locked during the day, and the key is in
ie hands of General Townsend, who declares
is willingness to surrender the same when a
im and is made by General Thomas, or-an
.der given "by the President directing him to
an over the books end archives of tho d?part?
ent to any one who may be authorized to re?
ive them. General Thomas declines to make
ly demand for the key, and declares that Mr.
anton has hot resigned the office, but simply
tired from the same in order to entrap the
resident, and that he (S.) still claims to be
icretary of War.
Gen. Townsend is not discharging any of the
i ties of Secretary, consequently all business
the Department is at a stand-still. Gen.
lomas contends that the law is explicit, and
r. Stanton, instead of leaving the records of
io Department' ia tho hands of Gen. Town
nd, should have turned them over to John
)tte, Esq., Chief Clerk of the Department,
io would have held tho "fiame until an ad
terim Secretary took possession. General
lomas further declares that he will not de?
rna the key of the offioe, es he doea not de
re to bring the President into any difficulty
to be the cause of any new trouble.
Edwin Stanton, Jr., son of tho Secretary,
30 has Held the position of confidential seore
ry to his rather, is stUl at the Department,
IQ . to-day received many of his father's
ends who called. Up to three o'clock this
ternoon no demand had been made by Gen.
lomas for the key, and everything about the
apartment was quiet. Gen. Thomas is still
enpying: his room on the first floor, with the
y of the Secretary's office in his pocket.
?NEBAL SCHOFIELD'S NOMINATION TO THE WAS
The President has nominated General Beho?
ld as Secretary of War, and the Senate Com
ittee on Military Affairs, to whom the nomi
?on was referred in executive session, have
ported favorably upon the matter. It seems
be believed that it will receive confirmation
the next meeting of the Senate in executive
Bsion. General Schofield would not be
liged to resign his commipsion, as some Beera
suppose, in taking the V, Department. He
n take leave of absence and select which sal
y he will accept, that of general or Secretary
War. General Grant, if elected President,
old also take the aame course.
_ ' BAT^ALTZATION TREATIES.
Th.e Secretary of State learns that a naturali
tion treaty has been negotiated by Mr. Ban
oft with the King of Bavaria. The treaty is
[nally as liberal as the North German treaty,
is understood the secretary still hopes to
?gotiate a satisfactory treaty with the British
)vernment upon the rights of naturalized cit?
ons. Information has been received at the
epartment of State of the exchange at Ber
i, on the 9th instant, of the ratifications of
ie treaty concerning naturalization between
te United 8tates and the North German Con
deration, which was signed on the 22d of
PROPOSED ADJOURNMENT OF CONGRESS.
There is a disposition on the part of a large
amber of members of Congress to adjourn
bout the first of July, in order that they may
j?vely enter on the presidential canvass.
Chief Justice Ckiee will leave here late this
eek for Richmond, to preside at the trial of
Bflerson Davis, which is to be continued next
BETS OK IMPEACHMENT.
pm parties who have mtide bete on the re
alt of impeachment are in warm contention,
ie adjournment of the court without voting
pou all the articles having rendered it uncer
un whether any money has been lost or any
?oney won on the trial. Some of the bets
ere that FesBendea and Trumbull would vote
to acquit on every article," and others that
ie President would be acquitted on "every
rticle." Those who bet against acquittal in
lese cases contead that, as the senators
amed have not voted on "every article " it is
drawn bet, and as the President has not been
cquitted on "every article," each party must
ave his stakes returned. Those, however
h?bet on the square isBueof "acquittal" or
conviction" are paying their bets, t jeir being
o loop-holes for escape.
The arrival of visitors at the Virginia White
uiphur SpriDgB has commenced already. Last
eek there were quite a number from New
ark. A busy and prosperous Beason is ex?
Pendleton and Hancock.
The contest has narrowed down to Pendle?
ton and Hancock. Unless some third party
should be taken up, merely as a compromise,
Pendleton and Hancock will receive almost the
entire vote of the Democratic Convention on
the second ballot, lt cannot be denied that
the War Democrats are making a desperate
effort to secure the nomination of Hancock;
and, in this effort, they are ably seconded by
those who are manipulating the wires for the
. Pendleton is still far ahead, but the Hancock
men seem determined to relax no effort to pre?
sent the claims of their favorite in the strong?
est possible shape. The great masses of the
people-the real Democracy-are enthusiastic
for Pendleton; and we see nothing, as yet, to
alter our opinion that he will be tbe nominee
of the New York Convention. If any other
candidate is chosen, nothing but an endorse?
ment of Pendleton's greenback policy will sat?
isfy his friends in the West.
'In common with the entire people of the
South we look forward with anxiety and inte?
rest to the assembling of the convention. Its
sessions may be stormy, but we trust the dele?
gates will be patriotic enough to sink all per?
sonal preferences in the common desire to re?
store unity and prosperity to a now divided and
suffering country.- Wilmington (JV. C.) Star.
Mn. PENDL?ON AND THE DEHOCBATIO NOMI?
NATION FOB THE PRESIDENCY.-This is the cap?
tion of an article reprinted in this paper from
the Chicago Times, ft deals in a commendable
spirit with questions in regard to which the
truth is of the utmost importance to tho South?
ern delegates to the Democratic Convention.
It seems to be settled tbat they are to consult
alone the success of the party in the Northern
State?, and that the opinions of Northern De?
mocrats are to be cooclnsive as to the requis?
ites of that success. But in the contest of j
conflicting opinions among Northern Demo- |
crats, the elements may be so equally matched
that a decision in regard to the proper choice
will rest with the Southern delegates.
It will be a sad and sorry day for the Southern
delegates that shall see them step in to decide a
contest against that presidential candidate to
whom tbe hearts of tb, e Northern and Western
Democracy are turned, and upon whom they
rely as a leader, to secure success. It will be au
awful, yes, we may add, a fatal responsibility.
No true friend of the South, no man who de?
sires her to escape from under the iron heel of
despotism, could contemplate for one moment
ber taking euch a position. If it is offered
her. it will be for her interest to indignantly
decline ii The next Pr?sident, if elected by
the Democracy, will be chosen alone by the
vote of the North. Its Democracy, and it
alone, are the judges of the best issue to pre?
sent in that section. The South, by arraying
itself for the candidate in antagonism with the
Western Democracy, as it did in I860, would
postpone for years, ii not forever, tbe hour of
its redemption.-Cincinnati Enquirer.
General Assembly of thc Presbyterian
. Church, ia the -United Statte?.
BALTTJIOBS, May 27.-Sixth Day_The As?
sembly met yesterday morning at the usual
hour, Bev. Dr. J. N. Waddel, moderator, in
Dr. Moore, from the committee on bills and
overtures, submitted a report that the manage?
ment of tbe temporal affairs of congregations
be committed to the deacons, when this can
be done judiciously and harmoniously, they be?
ing ordained . officers. I If in any case a con?
gregation may deem it best not so to do, it is
then- -right under the constitution, as it now
stands, to commit the collection of the pas?
tor's'salary to trustees,.or a committee from
their own number, BB they may prefer.
In regard to collections for charitable and
religious purposes, other than those for tbe
poor of the church, these collections being
substantially acts of worship, and so assuming
i spiritual character, they are under the e>
;luaive control of the session, and a former
Assembly bas. decided that over them the dea
:ons bav? no control even in those oases where
bey are the ordinary collections of the con?
Th? report caused a very extended debate,
md! was finally referred to a special commit
oe, with instructions for the committee to
eport at the next meeting of the Assembly.
Dr. Peck read the report of the Committee
m Systematic Benevolence-tile order of tbe
lay. The different suggestions contained in
he report and the resolutions were aoted upon
eparatelv. Pending the discussion the As
A meeting waa held on Tuesday night for
be purpose of h ?ariug addresses on the sub
ect of foreign missions.
Bev. Dr. Wilson, secretary of the committee
n foreign missions, addressed the meeting,
xplaini?g the report of the committee, ona
tating the pressing wants of tile church
t this time, os there ?re several missionaries
bout to start for China and other countries.
Addresses wore also made by Bev. Messrs.
lovington, Dabney and Been, and Messrs.
[elm and Houston, the two latter of whom are
oon to leave as missionaries among the
eathen. " , -,
Baptist Home Mission s oe le ty.
Nsw YORK, May 27.-At the session of the
laptist Home Mission Society to-day, Dr.
Turnbull of Connecticut, read a oommnnica
.on of tbe committee appointed yesterday
fternoon to consider the report of the North
ru delegates to the late Southern Convention "
t Baltimore. The committee commended the -
raternal spirit exhibited by the Southern Bap- t
.ats, but avoided coinciding with the claim t
aey made that they thought themselves right ]
i advocating slavery and joining in the rebel- f
on. J. 6. warren, of BoBton, opposed imme- ?
Bev. Mr. Bright, editor of the Examiner in i
ois .city, alluded to the remarks made last t
vening by Bev. J. L. Broadhurst, of South t
laroona, to the effect that such missionaries t
uould be appointed to the South as Baptists ?
f the South might sanction ind that the reh- (
ions education of the freedmen should be with s
heir original friends. Mr. Bright insisted T
nat the North would never give up the right *
f having a hand in the work, and that as a I
onth Carolinian had perfect freedom of I
peech at the North, so should Northern men s
njoy the privilege at the South. The speaker 1
lund fault with the assertions of Southern 1
elegates that they themselves are right in a
dvocatingBlavery and the reb e Ilion it created. a
GeorgeW. Sampson, of Washington, urged <3
eace and unity, 1
Dr, Man1? ??J South CoroUno, said a brother t
ad observed last evening that if the Southern e
elegates would speak at home as they had ?
ere they could Bafely be trusted with the c
outbern missionary work. He assured those 3
resent that they would do so, but he could not i
auction the raising of the negroes to the full ?
uties and priviles of citizenship. The North 1
light force thie measure on the South, but he '
tit it would lead to the abandonment of their 1
omes by the white inhabitants. t
The report of the Committee on Southern \
>elegations was then adopted.
THE ACQUITTAL OF THE PR?SIDENT. - The
c quittai of the President, the final adjourn
?ent of the impeachment court, and theresig
ation of Secretary Stanton seems to give great *
chef to the business men of the country of all ,
orties. The New York Journal of Commerce, (
leading commercial journal remarks :
We congratulate the country upon the re
alt. The removal by impeachment of any
'resident, unless be was admitted to be a
riminal by impartial-men of nil parties, would
e a precedent most dangerous to our institu?
ions, and we think both the friends and foc
f Mr. Johnson will ere long see the wisdom of
The Herold considers the final vote on im
eachment os o defeat of the extremists in the
The New York Tribune (Radical) says it is a
ainted verdict, and wa< procured by the use ot
The World says, "by the defeat of impeach
aent we hove been saved from entering the
oad to Mexican anarchy," and acknowledges
hat the de eat is due to the manly course of
;hief Justice Chase.
The New York Times (Bepubbcan) thinks
hot the people will be gratified at the condit?
ion of the impeachment trial, and hopes that
Congress will now proceed to business.
Wo have various i.ther extracts of a similar
.haracter before us, but want of space compels
is to omit them. They all generally concur in
ixpressing satisfaction that the wholo subject
>f impeachment has been dropped.
Items of State Nows.
-Only seven debtors in Cheater District
availed themselves of the bankrupt act.
-On Friday morning last the jailor of
Georgetown on visiting his prisoners was
knocked down, and some made their escape.
-Rev. Thomas Cook, an old and respected
Methodist Minister of Bennottsville, died on
the 22d instant in his sixty-sixth year.
-The schooner Maine Law, lately wrecked
near Georgetown, was burned to the water's
edge on Thursday night.
-The Camden Journal says : We regret to
learn that the crops of wheat in this and ad?
joining districts have been attacked by rust,
and that the yield will be mach less than here?
-Stanhope Crocket, Esq., of Chester Dis?
trict, mee with a serious accident on Saturday
last, while on his way to town in a baggy. The
horse became frightened at a leam of oxen in
the road and ran off, dashing him to the
ground in such a way as to break his leg near
-A bloody fight occurred*on last Saturday
night, between two colored gemmon' of Ches?
ter. The cause of quarrel was political in its
nature, and the participante Binning lights, or
rather darknesses, in the Radical camp-one of
them being amember of the late convention,
and the other a leader of his. people. The ex
conventionist, who, it seems, is in rather bad
odor among his people because of his conser?
vatism, had the best of the fight, andhis burly
antagonist looked, the next day, as if- he had
been m a hornet's nest.
-The Georgetown News says : We continu?
to have unusually cool weather for the season,
with frequent showers of. rain and a preva?
lence of cast winds and high tides. Oar plan?
ters are very mach embarrassed in their ope?
rations and find it difficult in patting in their
seed, which is already deuyed beyond the
usual time inconsequence of freshets, and now
the high tides and rains prevent that proper
drainage BO necessary to success. Many
will not get through planting before the 15 th
or 20th June, and the hope is that the rainy
season will be over with the advent of the
-We take the following from the Eeo wee
Couriert "Tho Commissioners of Oconee Coun?
ty, to whom was assigned the Important duty
of locating the public buildings, baye, ofter
much deliberation, determined that the court?
house sholl be in Walhalla, with the under?
standing that the citizens of the place, by the
aid of priv?te subscriptions, ore to erect the
pnbbc buildings. It is to be hoped that all
who Uve In the county, and who possess the
means, will aid in their erection, as all will en?
joy alike the advantages arising therefrom.
The site selected-the public square-is a beau?
tiful one, and seems to meet tue approbation
of the citizens generally." \ ? .
TEX LUTHERAN SYNOD.-The Evangelical
Lutheran Synod of North America convened
Sarsaant to adjournment, in ' Lather Chapel
burch, Newberry, on the 21st of May, at half
post 2 P. M., and woe opened "in accordance
with the usage and principles of the E. L.
Church." The Newbery Herald, of the 27th in?
The roll of District Synods was colled, and
the following clerical and lay-delegates pre?
sented credentials and were enrolled as mem?
bers of Synod.
Synod of North Carolina-Clerical-Revs.
Prof. L. A. Bikle, Samuel Rothrock, D. I.
Dreher and N. Aldrich]'Lay-B. F. Fraley,
Captain I. A. Fisher and Dr. P. A. Barrier,
f Synod ot South Carolina.-Clerical-Revs. 8.
Bouknight, Prof. A. B. Rude, J. Hawkins, T.
8. Boineet, and Prof. J. P. Smeltzer; Lay
Major P. E. Wiso, J. F. Schirmer, G. P. Berg,
Dr. O. B. Mayer and Captain J. JP. Aull;
Synod- of -Virginia.-Clericals-Revs. T. W.
Dosh, J. F. Campbell, J. L M?ler, and J. A.
Snyder; Lay-no representation,
Synod of West Virginia-Not represented.
Synod of Georgia,-Clerical-Revs. L. Ba
denbaugb, and D. M. G?berU Lav-J. L.
The Holston Synod was received at this
meeting, Rev. Professor A. J. Brown being
The following officers were elected for the
oresent year: President, Rev. D. M. Gilbert;
?secretary, Rev. Prof. L. A. Bikle; Treasurer, R.
Gr. Chisolm, Esq.
Synod adjourned on Tuesday, arter a harmo
lious and interesting session, in which much
iusiness of interest to this branch of the
rhristian Church was accomplished, and we
*egret that owing to indisposition we were not
permitted to attend Synod throughout, whereby
i part of its deliberations might have been
riven to the reader.
On Sunday the appointments for service in J i
be vari?os churches of the town were full and j
rf o gratifying character, and the discourses,
vhich were of a high order, were delivered to
arge and well pieced audiences. The appoint?
ments were as follows r | \
In the Lutheran Church, Morning, Rev. T.
?V. Dosh. of Virginia; Night, Rev. D.L Dreher.
Che Sabbath School of this church was ad
iressed in the morning by the Rev. J. L Mil?
er, editor of the Visitor.
Presbyterian Church, Morning, Rev. D. M.
dilbert, of Georgia: Afternoon, Rev. L. A. j
Bikle, ot North Carolina.
Baptist Church, Morning, Rev. A. Aldrich, J
iditr.r of the Evangelical Lutheran, of North (
Carolina, - 1
Methodist Church. Morning, Rev. J. A Sny
1er, of Virginia; Night, Rev. L. Badenbaagb, |
CANTNQ AIT A rn BETWEEN A UNITED STATES ?
SENATOR AMD A UNITED STATES M ABS HAL.
i lively fracas between two high Radical fane- j
ionaries took place on Bo.ik-itreet in front of ,
he Customhouse yesterday afternoon. The .
lelligerent parties were Mr. Joseph Segar,
ranking "united States Senator' from Vir?
ginia, and Mr. Charles Van Winkle, United
states Marshal for tbe district. There were I j
he usual number of conflicting accounts of I ,
be origin of the disturbance of the peace, and
he parties themselves were rother taciturn,
mt we gleon the following as the truth : Mr. 1
segar approached Mr. Von Winkle on the I
Customhouse portico, and charged him with i
n improper use of bi s name in regard to some
sohlical matter or application for office. Von
Vinkle denied the "soft impeachment," and,
?ersi sting in tbe denial, Segar waxed hot. 1
Lngry words passed, and such tender epithets i
LS "rascal," 'Miar," "d-n rascal" ona"d-n !
iar," fell upon tbe ears of bystanders. At <
Bngth Segar boiled over. He held in his bond
i stout walking cane. That cane was uplifted,
nd it descended upon the shrinking ehoul
I tra of i ho Marshal. There waa a change of
>ase upon the part of tbe latter from the por?
teo to tbe pavement. The "Senator" foliow
d, and nov. Baizing his unlucky adversary,
lealt him 0 Beries of b ows in quick succession,
lamaging dress and person to on amount not '
ret assessed. It seems thot Von Winkle did | <
tot do _anything more than piok np a rock by
rayoi.jtohotion, said rock remaining in his
land until the row was over. The caning
night have gone on for an indefinite period
iad not Mayor Ohahoon arrived upon the scene
ind commanded the peace. Segar then went
sack to the customhouse and Van Winkle went
'down the street." The lormer was imme
Jiately surrounded by admiring friends, to
* hom the story was rehearsed.
The long estrangement of thc Baptists in
be North and South seems to be drawing to a
:lose. Representatives of the Baptist Mission
try Union ore to be present, it is stated, at the
ioniing anniversaries of the Southern Baptist
Convention, and a distinguished Southern min?
ster is announced to speak at the Northern
mai versarles. These are the initial steps to?
wards the establishment of friendly and broth?
THE MOST PERFECT ISON TONIC-HEOEMAN'S
FERRA TED ELIXIR OF BARK.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bork and pyro-phos
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
my injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever md ague, and as a tonic for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. . liv ie recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared by Hege
man &Co., New York, and sold by all respect?
able druggists in the United States.
as* WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CURE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT will cure Salt Rheum.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Diseases
Price 50 cents; by mail 60 cents. AU druggist!
sell it WEEE6 & POTTER, Boeton, Proprietors.
September IC 38mwfly
BURT-REED.-At Colombia, S. C., on the 26 th of
May, by the Rev. J. J. O'CONNELL, at he residence
of the bride's parente, Mr. REVEBI0U3 BURT, of
Savannah, Qa., to Miss CARRIE R. REED, third
daughter of J. P. and C. E. SEED, O? Charleaton,
/Merri lio tire.
OS* The Relatives, Fri e ssto -: svsasT ' Ao
qr. ai n tan ces of Mr. MOSES D. HYAMS, Q. V. Anotan
and S. P. AXCKEB, are requested to attend the Fu?
neral of the former, at the residence of G. V. AMCKEB,
Ko. 15 Coming.street, To-Morrow Morning, at Nine
o'clock. Mav 80
CHURCH.-Preaching may be expected in this
Church To.Morrow (Sunday) Morning, at half-past
Ten o'clock, by the Bev. Dr. E. T. WINKLEB, and
at night, at quarter past Eight o'clock, by the Bev.
Dr. HICKS._1_May 30
MO* ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.-THE
Rev. J. CLAUDIUS MELL FR will perform Divine
Service in this Chapel To-Morrow Afternoon, 31st
instant, at Five o'clock. 1 May 80
JW NOTICE.-ALL CLAIMS AGAINST
the Steamship SHERMAN, W. P. HETBY, Master,
must be presented at our office, No. lal East Bay, by
12 o'clock TAU Day, 30th instant, or they will be de?
barred payment J. A. ENSLOW A CO.,
May 30 1 Agente.
MO* CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP SEA
GULL, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
she is This Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1,
Union Wharves. AD goods not taken away at sun?
set will remain on wharf at consignees' risk.
t MORDECAI A CO., Agents.
No deductions will be made by Agents of this
Line after goods have left the wharf. 1 May 30
MST NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP LINE.-Consignees per steamship
JAS. ADGEB, from New York, are notified of her
cargo being This Day discharged at Adger's South
Wharf. AB goods remaining on the dock at sunset
will be stored at owner's risk and expense.
May 30_1 JAMES ADGEB k CO.
tO* CHOICE MAY BUTTER (KEPT ON
ICE), at WILSON'S GBOCERY.
?-IMPORTANT TO PERSONS ADVANCED
IN YEARS, TROUBLED WITH CONSTIPATED
BOWELS AND DIFFICULTY OF PASSING WATER,
IMPERFECT DIGESTION, FOOD CONVEBTED
Letter from a well known citizen of Ohio. Mr. J.
S LLD BETE, aged 68 years, Mansfield, O. :
MASBFTELD, O., March 21,1868.
DB. RAD WAT: Enclosed find one dollar. Send by
mail as many of your Regulating Pills as you can
ilford. I wish your Pills and Resolvent I like them
rery much and recommend them to others. Our
Iruggists have none; they say the tunis so great
hey have sold out I am free to say, for myself, they
ire the best medicine I ever found. I wish you
would inform me if there is any danger if they are
retained in the system fo ra length of time, by ta?
ring one or more every evening for a length of time,
is there are many good medicines that are injurious
a take for a length of time. * * * "
[have for several years been troubled with costive?
ness, so that even injections would not procure an
?vacuation. I was all the time in more or leas pain
rom the flatulency, with large discharges of wind,
at the.same time I was afflicted with urinary diffl
ralties; at times it almost killed me to pass water,
rery scanty and in drops, at other times large quan?
tities, almoet amounting to diabetes. My age is 68.
[ tried everything I thought would do good; nothing
ifforded relief. In ahorr, I procured one box of Ban- .
?VAT'S REGULATING PILLS, took six, free evacuations
followed-no sickness, no pain. Took two at bed?
time, this secured a stool each day; sometimes would
take three, at others four, each day-result, regular
Tor several days, without pills. AU pain and trouble
Fi om wind ceased.. Got one bottle of B. B. RESOL?
VENT; urine now all right I am well known, more
:r less, all over this State, and not unfavorably for
xuth and veracity. Send pills without delay.
(Signed) J. HELDRETH.
AN'KWEB.-RAL WA Y'S PILLS are composed ex
:lusively of vegetable extracts, sud are dissolved in
he stomach, and their properties absorbed through .
he circulation, acting on the blood, chyle, bile and
ither fluids of the system, passing off through the
aerations, and not like mercury, caima eh corrosive .
lubllmate, antimony and the common drastic sub- \
itances that form the basis of ordinary pills, accumu
ate in the system and become deposited in the bones,
oints, cartileges and glands of the system, but they
lommunicate their curative influence through the
ilood, chyle, bile, sweat, urine, Ac, ; correcting, regu- ;
sting, purifying, cleansing and purging from the
jody all unhealthy humors, and restoring functional
larmony to the secreting vessels and orifices of every
[land and organ.
In all cases of Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Imper?
fect Digested Food their influence is wonderful, and
io matter how weak or paralyzed the bowels may
)e, or how irregular or costive, in the aged or others,
>ne dose will ensure a discharge, and one or two en?
ture regular stools, at least once a day. All aged
gentlemen and ladles, who have used them, prefer
hem to all others, and the young and vigorous find
hem the most thorough regulator of the liver and
jowela known. In cases where the bowels have been
laralyzed by lead, and other minerals, and from arti
ians' diseases, these Pills have secured free passage, <
vhere all other means failed. In bilious attacks, in
lamination of the bowels, eryripelas, fevers, kc,
bat causes ulceration of the lining of the bowels sud
ntestines, they are mild, sure and healing. Every
amily should keep these Pills. They are the best
amil y physicians in the world, and only 26 cents per
)0x, or $1 20 for six boxes. Sent to any part of the
United States by mail
The use of the Sarsaparillian, or Renovating Re
iolvent, in your case, showed its importance in uri
?ary difficulties. The aged are more or lets troubled
?nth these affections; wea'.-ness of the digestive or
rans and imperfectly digested food being the cause;
he insufficiency of chyle, or its unhealthy condition,
fails to dissolve the substances taken into the stom
ich, so as to pass off through the alimentary
ranal; it is (the food) converted into water and seeks
m escape through the kidneys, thus establishing a
foreign secretion of theBc glands, hence the urine
3ecoa.es charged with foreign constituents, causing
leposits of gravel, brick-dust, lithic acid, albumen,
sugar, kc, irritating the bladder, causing weakness,
paralysis, catarrh and pain to the canal of urethra in
in its passage out of thc system. Hundreds of aged
persons Buffer from this as well as others. A few
doses of Rad way's Sarsaparillian Besolvent would re?
move these dlffiulties, and with the aid of the pills
secure healthy and perfect digestion. Hundreds of
persons suffering from kidney and urinary disturb?
ances and diseases, may rest assured of this being
the true cause. Now, in such cases, Burbu, Cubebs,
Juniper, Gin, Ac, are dangerous, and will prolong
the cure and establish worse and new difficulties.
Cubebs are irritaf ng and makes the urine acrid,
causing pain, itching, Ac, along its passage. Every
well informed medical man knows what I state is a
fact Let those who are troubled just try the Sarsa?
parillian Besolvent and Radway's Pills, you will find
almost immediate relief; it will do for you what it
has done for Mr. Hildreth. This gentleman is a
stranger to us, we give his-testimony as we received
it; of one fact rest assured, one bottle of the Sarsapa?
rillian, or Renovating Resolvent, is worth all the
Buchu leaves that were ever gathered by the most
enlightened Hottentot, wno, perhaps, knows as much
about Buchu as the constitution, whether it be shat?
tered, wrecked, or pre? erved pure and entire.
a he Pereira Brava, Sars aparilban, and other vege?
table substances, are gathered for Dr. Radway by
persons of intelligenee, who are acquainted with the
di?erent varieties of each root, so as not to make a
mistake. We do not trust the gathering o? our roots
to a lot or savage Hottentots, hence the certainty of
securing the genuine roots.
May 25 DAC C
JO* SPEAR'S FRUIT-PRESERVLNG SOLU?
TION AND POWDER8 are perfect antis?ptica, are
warranted healthful, and will effectually prevent fer?
mentation and subsequent decay in all kinds of j
Fruits, Juices and Syrups of Fruits, Tomatoes, Vege?
tables (such as Corn, Beans, Fess, Asparagus), Cider,
Milk, Cream, Butter, Lard, kc, and preserve them
in as good and healthful condition ss the best "can?
ned or preserved" fruits, kc, without the trouble
and expense of hermetically scaling or alr-Ughting
the jars or cans, and with or without the use of sugar
They are at least fifty per cent cheaper than any
other known method for preserving Fruits, Vegeta?
By this method fruits, Ac., may be kept in large
vessels, and used or removed therefrom from time to
time as wanted, without fermentation being occa?
sioned by the exposure.
One other great advantage they have over all other
methods is that berries and sll small and tender
fruits can be preserved without cooking or bolling
them, thereby retaining their natural color, flavor
and appearance comparatively unimpaired, and su?
perior to any other method, or to cooked fruits.
For many years past effectually excluding the air
has been the great desideratum ia preserving fruits,
Ac, as by the hermetically sealing or air-riguurj
method, which consists of, and depends solely for j
its success upon effectually expelling die air from
the fruit, Ac, condensing the air contained m the
vacuum into steam or acid gas, and corking or seal?
ing the jars air-tight; and failing to accomplish
either of these important results, the fruit ls not
safe, and will undergo an incipient or acetic fermen?
tation, r- ndering the fruit unfit foi use; yet when
effectually done, the fruit is kept very desirably, and
will keep for years, and bas really but I wettest ob
jections, that of the additional expense for air-tight
jars, and that the fruit must be used immediately
after opening the jars, as exposing them to the
air or otherwise they will ferment in twenty-four
to forty-eight hours, rendering them unfit for use.
FRUITS, VEGETABLES, MILK, BUTTER, 4c.
effectually preserved without sugar, without cooking
them, and without air-tightlng the jars or cans, by
a new, cheap, healthful, and effectual method
that of the AMERICAN FRUIT-PRESERVING POW?
Preserving the natural color, flavor, and appear?
ance of fruits ; superior to sny other method; and at
much less cost of time, trouble, and expense.
Price of the Fruit Preserving Solution $1 per bot.
tie, and 60 cents per box for the Powders.
For sale by Druggists and Grocers everywhere.
GOODRICH, WLNEMAN ft CO.,
No. 163 Meeting-street,
Agents for South Carolina.
JO- AMATEUR LITERARY AND FRA?
TERNAL ASSOCIATION.-At the thirteenth annual
meeting of the above named Association, held on
Thursday evening, Seth inst, the following officers
were elected to serve for the ensuing year :
A. J. RAN BIER, President
A. A. ASPINALL, vice-President
J. N. GREGG, Secretary.
J. J. CAN NEVILLE, Treasurer.
St ?words- J. W. Aveline, Charles Simons.
Standing Committee-E. L. Eoisdon, J. H.
Mathews, J. B. Nell, J. A. Spencer, W. H. Caggett
Committee on Belief-Dr. B. A. Bosemon, J. N.
Greg?, W. H. Claggett._1_May 30
JO* ?50TICE.-THE SUBSCRIBER HERE?
BY gives notice to all parties concerned that she has
been duly qualified as Administratrix of the Estate
of E. G. DOLLLY, late of Beaufort South Carolina,
All persons indebted to said Estate are requested
to make Immediate payment, and all persons having
claims against said Estate arc required to present
them, properly attested by affidavit, on or before the
firtt day of October, 16C8, or be thereafter debarred
from the collection of tho same according to law.
CHRISTIANA D. DUDLEY,
Administratrix Estite of E. G. Dun LET.
Moy 30 ftu8*
tS- A CARD.-THE UNDERSIGNED RE
BPECTFULLY informs the citizens and voters ol
Charleston District that he is not a Candidate for
re-election to the office of District Coroner, which he
bas held for the last twelve years.
He is not disqualified from holding office under
the provisions of the State Constitution lately adopt?
ed; but the oath required under the military orders
tor the coming election, renders him ineligible for
The uLdersigned takes this parting occasion to ex?
press his gratitude for the numerous marks of public
confidence for many years bestowed upon him.
May 30_1_E. M. WHITING.
JO- NATURE .18 THE GREAT PHYSIC?
IAN.-This is DOW admitted by the medical profes?
sion as a fundamental principle of healing science.
It ls wisely provided by the human economy that
whenever anything ls wrong in the physical system
the natural forces of the body are bi ought to bear
to expel the disease. The great rim, therefore, ls to
strengthen the natural powers. J his Las been kept
In view by the skilful compoundcre of HOSTET
TER'S STOMACH BITTERS, which operates to give
fresh vitality to all the organs of the body. The
effect of this medicine upon the stomach, the liver
and the kidneys, is prompt and decisive. The
patient, who is wise enough to quit drugging and
try the BITTERS, soon feels as if he had taken a
new lease of life, and as he continues the use of the
article he is overjoyed to find the streams of health
coursing through his frame. It is prepared with
great care, and its component parts are entirely
vegetable. It is free from the objections so often
urged against preparations of the kind. As a MEDI?
CAL AGENT, it has no equi], while its pleasing
flavor and he > I btu! effects have made it a general
favorite. It is free from oil properties calculated to
Impair the system, and its operations are at once
mild, soothing and efficient All who have used
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS attest ito vir
tues and commend it to use.
Even those who are m the enjoyment of perfect
health frequently have need to have recourse to
tonics as preventives ol disease. We are never too
well armed against the assaults of "theills that flesh
is heir to." In health or sickness this tome cannot
be biken regularly without giving vitality and elas?
ticity to the system. 6 May 30
?3- GOOD BROWN SUGAB AT 12|c PER
lb., at WIL?ON'S GROCERY.
May 28 ths2
JO" THE PROVOST COURT FOR ST.
James Goose Creek, St. John's Berkeley and St.
Stephen's, will sit near Monah's Corner (Sportsman's
Retreat). Complaints wiU be beard and cases pre
pared until June 6th. Trials will then begin. Busi?
ness hours from morning until night.
A. C. RICHMOND, Provost Judge.
May 21 _thstu9
JO" OFFICE CITY RAILWAY COMPANY,
CORNEl BROAD AND EAST BAY-STBEETS
CHAIiLESTON, S. C., April 29, IM8.-Persons de?
sirous of advertising on the Panels of the Cars of
this Company, can be accommodated on application
at this Office. S. W. RAMSAY,
April 29 Secretary and Trea-urer.
ts- NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the aflal e of the late co-partnership of CRAIG,
TUOMEY k CO., it WSB agreed that all the outstand?
ing debts due the Concern should be paid to the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
All parsons indebted to enid Concern, by note or
otherwise, will make payment to
?C East Bay,
April 8 Comer Adgcr's South Wharf.
JO-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men. on Physiological Errors, AbuseB and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediment-; to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relie!. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. SKILUN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
TffiS FAVORITE YACHT, H A VII* G
'been thoroughly refitted for picasure par?
ities, is now ready for engagements by ap?
plication to the captain on board, orto
April 7 tnths6moe Agents.
JVEW YORK AMD CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP LINE. *
FOB NEW TOBE.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHI-'W,
LOCKWOOD Commander, will leave
.Adger'? Wharf, on Sai?rday, 30th
instant, at 1 o'clock P. M.
Freight received np to within two hours of the
sailing hour of the ships.
SS* The steamers of this line insure at three-quar?
ter per cent.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES AUGER k CC,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
SS* The JAMES ADGEB #111 follow on Wednesday,
June 3, at 6 o'clock P. M. May 27
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BEEMEN,
THE SC HEW STEAMEBB OP THE NOETH 3EB2IAH LLOYD,
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
J? WILL BUN REGULARLY BE
[ TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BRE
! MEN, VIA SOUTHAMPTON. : From
, Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on tho 1st of each month.
PBXCZ OF J*ABSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $00; Steer?
age S38. From Bremen to ?altimore-Cabin $90;
Prices of passage psyable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessel1) take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through billa of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon ls attached to each veaseL
AB letters must pass through the Poet?me*. No
bills of lading but mose of the Company will be
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse,'
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A SCHUMACHER A CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDECAI k CO., Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
April 20_ 6mos
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THEOCGH LUTE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATHS I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
_ 12 o'clock noon, of the 1st. 9th; 16th i
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall en Sunday, then the SaWd?y preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th oi each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsptowalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whart
foot of Canal-atreet, North Elver, New York.
March 14_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE AND WAY LAND..
THE STEAMER ST. HELENA,
_! Captain D. BOYLE, will receive freight
rjay, and leave Monday Morning at half-past .
10 o'clock, and Edisto on Tuesday Morning at half
past 10 o'clock.
For freight or passage apply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
FOR CHE RAW,
GEORGETOWN, GARDNER'S BLUFF, AND ALL
INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE PEE
?w THE FINE LIGHT DRAFT
i. Steamer PLANTER, Captain C. CAB
BO LT. WHTTE; is now receiving Freight for the above
points, and will leave with dispatch.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
May 30 _Accommodation Wharf.
EXCURSION TRIP TO FLORIDA, TOUCH?
ING AT SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA.
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA.
, .?JT-?h. THE STEAMEB DICTATOR, CAPT.
?UEESBBBK c- WILLST, will leave Charleston on
15th Jnne next, on sn Excursion Trip to Florida,
touching st Savannah, Fernandina, Jacksonville, Pa
la tia and St Augustine.
Excursion tickets at reduced rates issued.
Apply at the office. J. D. AIKEN tc CO.,
FOR PAL ATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
ON AND AFTER THE 21ST MAY,
J the Steamers DIOTATOE and CITY
leave Charleston every Thvrtday and
Monday Evening-, at 9 o'clock, for the above j laces,
and Savannah every Friday and Tuesday Afternoon-,
at 3 o'clock.
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt S. ADKINS, sails
Steamer DICTATOR, Capt C. WILLEY, salli Mon?
The Steamer CITY POINT, will leave Savannah
every Tuesday Morning, at 9 o'clock.
The Steamer DICTATOR every Friday Morning,
at 9 o'clock.
N. B.-All Freight payable on the wharf?
All goods not removed by sunset, will be stored
at expense and risk of owner.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at office
of J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May 18 South Atlantic Wharf.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLUFFTON.
m _?ltr-?h. THE STEAMEB "PILOT BOY,"
^SSiSSC Captain W. T. MCNELTY, will leave
Charlestonevery Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
All Way Freight, also Bluf!ton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
ns* JUSTICE TO ALL.-THE PEOPLE'S
Candidate for Sheriff of Charleston County, Captain
C. B. SIG WA LD._tnlh2Atde? May 12
OS* A CARD.-AS SHERIFF OF CHARLES?
TON JUDICIAL DISTRICT by military appoint
ment, I respectfully announce myself a candidate
for election to that office by the peoplo.
I go toto this contest without regard to party, con?
scientiously believing X have fulfilled the duties of
the office to thc satisfaction ot the authorities under
whom 1 have held office, and to the public at large.
My conduct for the future if elected wiU be the
same as in the past governed by a determination to
extend equal and exact Justice to all men.
" WILLIAM S. HASTIE.
May 28_ 6
Ey NOTICE.-CHARLESTON SAVINGS INf
STTTUTION-OFFICE OF THE MASTER TN EQUI?
TY, MAY 23, 18C8.-Purchasers (who ate not de?
positors) who have failed to comply with the terms
ot their purchases of assets and other property of the
Institution, bought by them on the 14th, 15th and
16th days of April last, are hereby notified that un?
iese settlements are mide by them at this Office, on
or before the 1st day of June next, the said asset^or
other property eo purchased by them respectively
will be turned over by the Master to the Savings In?
stitution iu conformity with the Decrees made in the
cause. JAMES TUPPER,
May 25_7 Master in Equity.
OS* BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-3?3
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappoint ment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects ot bad dyes; tovigo
ratea and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by aU Druggists and Perfum ers;.an
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No "
Bond-street, New York. lyr January