Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
? WJU SJ AU. JU TX. Al \y i'l^Ui
THE SPANISH THRONE-BEVEBDY JOHNSON-MB.
PARIS, October 24.-Prince Napoleon writes
Prim, urging the claims of the House of Hano?
ver and the Duko of Aosta to the Spanish
MANCHESTER, October 24.-The climax o'
the Johnson banquet was reached when the
chairman introduced Mr. Laird, tho groat Con?
federate boat builder, lo Johnson. They grasp?
ed hands friendly, shook them cordially, and
held each other by tho hand while exchanging
The Daily News says, referring to the friend?
ly meeting between Johnson and Laird who
built the Alabama, "it extends to Sommes
who sailed her."'
PRESIDENT JOHNSON TO GOVERNOR SEYMOUR
DINNER TO GRANT-HORATIO SEYMOUR ON RE?
WASHINGTON, October 24-Noon. -- Private
dispatches eay that the earthquake loss will
not exceed a half million. -
The Tribuno says of West Virginia: "We
certainly have elected two members of Con?
gress, with fair prospects for a third ; also, a
good working majority in both branches of the
Legislature, thus securing a United States
The World says : "We have con'inued assur?
ances that the Democrats have swept the State,
electing two or three Congressmen."
On and after the 10th of October a revolving
tod light, visible seventeen miles, will be ex?
hibited on Lucretia Point, northeast coast of
President Johnson has sent' the following
dispatch to Governor Seymour :
KTTX-'HTIVE MANSION, I
WASHINGTON, October 22,1868. J
.Him. HorMio Seymour:
I see it announced in the papers of this
morning that you will enter the Presidential
canvass in person. 1 trust this may be so, as
the present position of public Affairs justifies
and demands it. It is hoped and believed by
your friends that all enemies to cons ?itut ional
government, whether secret or avowed, will
not be spared, and that their arbitrament and
unjust usurpation, together with their waste?
ful, profligate and corrupt uso of the people's
treasure, will be signally exposed and rebuk?
ed. The masses of the people should be
aroused and warned agaiaet the encroach?
ments of despotic power, now ready to enter
the citadel of liberty. I trust that you may
speak 7 it h an inspired tongue, and that your
voice may penetrate every hut and patriotic
. breast throughout the land. Let the living
principles of the violated constitution be pro?
claimed and restored, th*t peace, prosperity
and fraternal feeling may return to our divided
and oppressed nation.
' ANDREW JOHNSON.
Grant has been tendered a public dinner hy
prominent New Yorkers.
Seymour, at Buffalo, argued failure of recon?
struction, and concludes: Another great object
nd end was to lift up tho African as far and as
fast as could be wisely done. Humanity dic?
tated this, the interests of the whole popula?
tion of the South demanded it, as thc two
races were to live upon the same soil; their
common interest called for harmony of pur?
pose and of feeling. Under this state of facts
wise men would seek aid from the most intelli?
gent and influential men of tbat section of the
country, taking care to guard against any in?
fluences springing from their prejudices. Have
thee3 obvious truths been regarded by tho men
in power? Has not reconstruction failed be
cause they disregarded them? Vho first step
to war is restoring order and producing harmo?
ny between the races was always to minister to
the prosperity of that section, which prosperity
would bo shared alike by the white man and
the negro. The industry of the South should
be made profitable. Unless the employer made
a profit upon his cotton crop he could not pay
the laborer. Failing to do this, the disaster
brought not only poverty, but confusion and
discontent. True statesmanship would have
stretched ont ? helping hand. But what was
th? &r,t act of the men in power ? It was to
pat a monstrous tax of six cents a ponud
upon cotton raised by tho labor of the
negro upon the plan tat ions of the whites.
Struggling with the evils of poverty, with the
difficulties of the new positions and relation?
ships, the first feeble efforts of their'people to
obtain means of livelihood were blasted by
an unwise, selfish and vindictive act. I say
unwise, because it has much to do with tbe
future of the Republicans to restore order at
the South. The negro, exasperated by the fail?
ure of his ruined employer, becamo hostile
to him. Tho employer, losing tho little credit
that he had before in the xTorth, renews his
efforts under still greater difficulties than be?
fore. I say it was a selfish act, because it was
done in the interests o? *he Eastern manufac?
turer, already wealthy from the fruits of the
war, ard protected by enormous tariffs. This
tax of six cents a pound on all cotton exported
was Bimply imposed so that ho might buy it
for a price six cents less than it was worth in
markets of the world. . I say it was a vindictive
act, for if you will read the debate in Congress
when this tax was levied, to cover the selfish
interests that prompted it, you will see that it
was urged upon members from the Western
States, who voted against the interests
of their constituents, upon tbs ground
that it was imposed upon the South
as a penalty; and thus we find that the
black and the white renn of the South
were alike stripped of tho market value of their
staple product nuder circumstances of such
great difficulty that they were hindered and
not helped on the road to prosperity by the
men in power. [Applause.] I might go on
and show, in addition to this wrong, they were
trampled upon by military despotism. How
they were plaeed under the unrestrained power
of vagrant men who gained wealth b? official
position, by ministering to the passions of the
public, by keeping alive disorder. These men
who are now in the Senate of the United States
without constituents, voto down the senatorial
representatives of New York, Pennsylvania,
Ohio, Illinois and Indiana, gained their power
over the South and over na because they minis?
tered to the passions in the North and plirred
up disorder in the Soutb. Who of the fair
minded, thoughtful Republicans will calmly sit
down and look over this action and not feel
that the policy of his party has been unwise
BLOODY RIOT IN NEW ORLEANS.
FIGHT BETWEEN REPUBLICAN AND DEMOCRATIC
CLUBS -SEVERAL KILLED.
NEW ORLEANS, October 25.-A disturbance
the origin of which it is difficult to discover, oc?
curred last night. A number of Clubs, bott
negro and Democratic, were parading tb<
streets in various parts of the city, tho negroes
being very noisy and disorderly. Ibo Picay une
states, that the negroes commenced the dis?
turbance, abusing the whites and marching ii
their rear. The ?rst shot was fired from them
wounding a white man, and the fight soon be?
came general. It began on Canal-street, be?
tween Carondelet and Baronne, where a num?
ber of 6hots were fired. The fight continued for
three blocks, when tho negroes fled. Two of tho
?after were killed betweon Baronne and Dryade
streets, on Caual-strect, ono was dangerously
wounded, and one negro boy crushed to death
under foot. Another negro was killed at the
corner of Canal and Basin streets, and one or two
further out on Canal-street. About midnight
scattered firing was heird in all directions.
Ko white men were killed on Canal-street,
though several wero wounded and talrcn home
by their friends. A white man was shot and
killed while standing quietly near tho club
room it the corner of Camp and Thalia stree1 e.
Another white man was killed and horribly
butchered with an axe or hatchet on Melpo?
mene-street by negroes. One white man was
accidentally killed by his own friends on St.
Charles-street. Coroner Roach, of tuc First
District, held eight inquests tins morning.
Three whites and six blacks are reported in
the Second District, making nine casualties.
Tho w?iit? min killed wero eic'i of them over
a mile from the first disturbance. The fight
began about ton o'clock. At eleven o'clock
Canal-stre:-t was crowded with excited white
men, who dispersed quietly when a squadron
of cavalry appeared on the scene. The etoro?
on tho corner of Baronne and Canal streets
are marked by bullets as if by a skirmish firo.
Harder of a Member of Congress in Ar
kansas~Arms in St. Loafs for Southern
ST. LOUIS, October 24.-Reports have been
received here that Hon. James Hinds, mcinbor
of Congroes, and Hon. James R. BrookB, ac?
companying him. were assaulted in Monroe
County, Atkansas. Hinds was tilled and
Brooks wound ?d.
The Democrat has a dispatch attributing the
outrage to Democrats. Tho Republican has a
dispatch representing that Hinds had split tho
Radical partv/ and attributes his death to Ra?
dical opponents, if indeed tbe report be trae.
It says, further: "rho effort to fix the assassi?
nation on the Democrats will bo fruitless, be?
cause they had more to gain by Hinds living
The S*. Louis Times says there are ten thou?
sand stands of small arms now in St. Louis
purchased for the Governor of Arkansas and
other Southern Governors, but so far it has
been impossible to ship them by any regular
line or to charter a steamer to take them.
The Coban Insurrection.
HAVANA, October 24.-Volunteer companies
are forming in all parts of the island, and ten?
dering service to Lersundi.
Order prevails in Puerto Principe-everybody
Condensed Keivs^by Telegraph.
In Indiana Hendricks will contest the elec?
tion before the Legislature.
The Indianapolis Sentinel advises Demo?
crats not to pay their bets just yet.
The San Francisco sub-treasury shipped
socrotly half a million of gold to Washington
on Friday last.
There was a Killing frost in Richmond on
Saturday morning, and thin ice-all vegetation
The Presidenthas written Gen. Ewing a long
letter covering the history of tho public debt,
and predicting ruin to the country from a con?
tinuance of the present policy.
In the caa: of C. R. Garrison rs. Wm. Ma
hone, for dstcntion of the Geo. Leary at Nor?
folk,'a verdict was ronderod giving defendant
twenty-five hundred dollars damages.
HoDry D. Christian, a government detective
in St. Louis, who bad been active in ferreting
out t' bacco frauds, was found on Saturday last
in an alley with his hoad so badly mashed that
bo soon died.
On the 24th instant threo coaches and two
sleeping cars were thrown from the track on
tbe Hudson River Railroad by a broken rail,
and half a dozen persons seriously injured,
among whom are no Southerners. Thc stoves
adhered to their fastenings, whereby burning
TUE NEW VXIOX.
Mr. Motley, the Historian, on the Stump
-Curious Ideas about States Rights.
The Radical papers all publish a speecb de?
livered in Boston a few evenings ago by tho
Hon. John Lotbrop Motley, er-Minister to the
Court of Vienna, and a historian of some repu?
tation. Tbe address was a long and elaborate
effort, and was chiefly remarkable for thc ex?
treme views which tho speaker advanced, in
opposition to even the most moderate tbcory
of States Rights. He held tbac they hnve in?
controvertibly proved that the United Stales
are a nation, and not merely "something called
a confederacy; a leaguo of corporations; a sys?
tem which proved fatal to the only great repub?
lic which has preceded otu- own in modern
times-that of tho United Netherlands." Ho
goes on to say;
I can swear allogianco, sacred fealty to the
great Union o? which 1 have the honor to be a
citizen, which oppresses me nover, but which
is alv. ava ready to protect me against a world
in arius; but; blind fealty to the bebest? of a
State, to a ?orporation which long ago parted
voluntarily una wisely with all tho essential at?
tributes of what is called sovereignty in order
to belp create a higher organism-such alle?
giance is as incomprehensible to me as alle?
giance to my school district or to tbe city ward
where I happen to reside.
Mr. Motley next proceeds to dispose of the
heresy of tbe right of secession, and ho does
it in thia very satisfactory and statesmanlike
In this 6cbool district, this township, this
State, we, as portion of that people, are free to
make our laws, to govern ourselves, to organ?
ize all the multiform and infinite details which
make up the main substance of our political
Uves, so fai- as district, towu or State has tho
right to interfere with tbe business or to tres?
pass on tho domaiu of tho individual; but in
aU that wo do wc must submit to that univer?
sal law which enwraps us like an atmosphere,
and which wo call the constitution. Any or?
dinance or statute in violation of that law,
whether by tbo selectmen of a village, or by
the highest authorities of tho proudest State,
is null and void so soon as it is pronounced in
violation by the tribunal to which the people
have confided the right and responsibility of a
decision; while, on the contrary, ali laws "made
by the national legislature iu pursuance of thc
constitution sbaU >>tand until thc enme tribu?
nals, in cases within their competence, shall
decido that they aro not in pursuance of it.
All else is rebellion and revolution, pure and
simple. And this it is to bo governed by the
people's kw. - *
After these specimens of Mr. Motley's har?
angue, the reader will not bc surprised to
learn that he justifies the reconstruction mea?
sures, pronounces them constitutional, and
says whatever else might be said by Forney,
or Butler, or any other Radical.
-In New York on Thursday a social reunion
and reception of tho different Evangelical So?
cieties of the Protestant Episcopal Church was
held at Ferero's rooms. Eleven bishops and
about four hundred clergymen were present,
a id all sat down to an elegant dejeuner at one
o'clock, previous to whicba number of address?
es v ere anice by the clergymen present.
GOV. SEYMOUR TAKES THE SIUMP.
HIS SPEECH AT SYRACUSE.
A SPLENDID OVATION.
Governor Seymour, feeliog that tho deciBivo
juncture of the canvass had arrived, left his
home at Utica on Wednesday morning, in com?
pany with a party of friends, on his way to the
West, to speak personally upon the issues in?
volved in the coming election. The fict that
Governor Seymour was on the train had been
telegraphed, without his knowledge, along tho
line of thc Cential road, and at a number of
the depots immouse and enthusiastic assem?
blages waited to greet him, and acknowledg?
ed his appearance upon tho platform by
cheers and acclamations. The Governor's pro?
gress was one continued ovation, surpassing
anything that bas bet?re been known in that
region. At nearly every place he was obliged
to appear on tho platform and bow bis ac?
knowledgments, and Hon. Francis Kenua, of
Utica, who accompanied the Govornor, made
short speeches, telling tho crowds that the in?
domitable Democracy are aroused rather than
disheartened by tho recent elections, and
would go forward from this day to the
final cbargo with an energy which would
rout tho enemy in November. The
reception at Syracuse deserves ospecial
mention. Thousands of citizens had
assembled tbero. filling the whole square
in front of tbe depot and tho S.u-acuso
House, and as tho train approached a crowd
rushed aftor it in wildest confusion, with
cheers. Cannon were fired, and a band struck
upa jubilant air. A passage was made with
great difficulty through the .surging anil sw ly?
ing throng, and Governor Seymour, accom?
panied by Mr. Kernan, and preceded by tho
band, ?as conducted to the Syracuse House.
He was presented to a largo number of ladies
in the parlor, af^er which ho appeared on the
platform, amid rousing cheers, tho street in
front being a sea of heads. Major-General
John J. Peck introduced Governor Seymour to
tho audience in a happy speech, to which our
leader responded ss follows:
Fellow-Citizens-I am astonished at this dc
monstratioj. I left my liomo to-day for the
purpose of "addressing a meeting at Buffalo to?
morrow evening. I can, therefore. Bpcak to
you to-night but very briefly, but I shall be
followed by those who more ably than myself
can dis uss tho great issues of the campaign.
Nearly four yeats ?go the war which ravaged
our land ceased; nearly four years ago tho
affairs of this country were confidod to tho ad?
ministration of the authorities. We found at
tho close of the great contest that a large sec?
tion of our country bad been disorganized in
its industry, its social structure, and its moral
condition, as tho result of that war. If we
turnod from the South-that portion which
had boen ovo; como by the valor of our troops
and took into consideration the condition of
the whole country, we found it burdened by an
enormous dobt. Wo found that our carrying
trade had bean swept fr mi tho oceans.of the
world. We found the business of our country
Eerpbxed by all tho uncertainties which ovor
ung its future business pursuits. [Cheers.]
We moet now for the purpose of determining
whether thoso who have administered the af?
fairs of the United States during tho pas: four
yoars ha :o governed it wisely and well. Tupy
como before the people ot this country asking
to bo reinforced in power. They s iy that they
have so controlled its iuterests (bat they are
entitled to the confidence r?f tho people. They
claim their measures have been wiso and ju?
dicious, and that they have tended to advance
thc interests and the welfare of the republic.
lu their convention they c.ugratulated tho
people upon the success ol' their scheme of re
conatructio i. Tho question now presented to
tho voters of this country is simply this : Are
you satisfied with tho conduct of thoso who
havo conducted the affairs of the country?
[Cries of "No, no," and cheors.] Aro they en?
titled to your confidence ? [Cries of "No, ?o.'']
Havo they so administered your finances that
your taxes have bcou lightened as they
might have been ? [Cries of *' No, no/'J
Have they relieved tho labor of tho country
from the groat burdens which rested upou it ?
[Crios of -'No, no."] Can tho business men of
tho country who conduct its enterprise ami
who omploy ita capital say that they reposo
such confidence in tho wisdom of thoso who
now administer ii? affairs, that if they shall
aga n be placed in power, they eau go* on in
confidence in their ti ansactiona? [Cries of ' No,
no," and cheers.] Tho answer of this great au?
dience is, and I believe tho answer o.'Ute people
of this country will be-No. Thc day was when
tho American people wore i roud, when they
countod among tho foremost nations of the
earth as a people, largely engaged in the com?
merce of tho world. [Cheors.] Wo do not
find that Ibis great subject has, during the
past three years, attracted even tho attention
of those who administer tho affairs of our laud.
Whichever way we look, whatever class wo ad?
dress, whatever individual iuterests we con?
sider, wo find that at this timo tho policy of
tho government is such that labor is depressed,
busiuoss is perplexed, and tho future is full of
uncertainty. Now why bas this administration
failod? Why havo they come so fir short ot
tho fulfilment of their duties, that at tho < cd
of nearly four years of peace wo find ourseivos
sti.l embarrassed, hampered, and opposed by
thai same condition of thit.gs which we found
at the close of tho la'o xr.tr. They claimed in
their national convention that they had a right
to congratulate tho pooplo of this land upou
tho success of the reconstruction scheme.
They claimod that our financial condition has
been improved. They claimed that the heavy
burden of debt which ro?ts upou this land
was about to be lightened. Thus far in tho
cauvass theto claims have been discussed.
Their speakers, as well as thoso who spoko for
the Democratic party, have been engaged in
laying before you their views upon theso sub?
jects, and what is the result ? So complete'}'
havo our opponents' side been driven from the
field upon those points, that they no w find that
it is necessary to chango their front. We are
admonished that a change of front o,. tho evo
of battle is a dangerous thing. [Laughter.]
After their congratulations that their scheme
of reconstruction was a success, what do they
now say when they are pressed cn the financial
question, when they hear the complaint of the
laborer under the loud taxation, and of the
business men of the perplexities which sur?
round them ? they attempt to turn away the
public miud from the cousidi ration of theso
things. They attempt once moro to fire the
N jrthern heart against the people of the South?
ern States by saying that thc spirit of rebollion
still exists in its full force. If that is true; if
it ia true that disorder yet prevails all over the
South; if it is true that the spirit of rebellion
yet lingers there; if its true that it is ncc
cesary to tax this people in order to maintain
great armies, what becomes ot their boast and
congratulation that their reconslruction has
been successful ? [Great cheering.] They find
now that it is necessary, in order to turn away
tho public attention from the pressure that i's
brought to bear upon thom by the arguments
upon the financial questions "which have been
advanced upon our siCo. to revive once more
the issues ol' thc past, to keep alive that spirit
of sectional hate which would pluugo the
country again iuto bloody war. Driven from
the field of argument upo I all thc points upou
which they placed themselves at the outset of
this canvass, they now have assumed a differ?
ent position and attempt to pro/ent tho pejplo
of thc country from putting new men iuto
power by charging that such a chango tlireat
ens the penes ol the land, and that there is
reason to le ir if you eloct a Democratic Presi?
dent and Vice President that wo should again
bo dragged into all the cvi.'a of civil war.
Upon wnat is this cbargo founded ? Why, for
the last six voirs the charge brought against
our party and our candidates was, that we
would never consent to any gov rnmental ac?
tion which was not directed by or in accord?
ance with the constitution. [Cheers.] lor
more than four years I was charged with being
a man untrue to my country, which I lovo, and
untrue to my flag, which I honor and cherish
in my iumost hoart. [Cheers.] Wby. because
in my private hie, in assemblages like this,
and in the Executive chair ot State, I d mau
ded that the people should have their consti?
tutional rights, and that tho government hhou'd
proceed only according to constitutional modes.
[Tremendous cheering.] It was for this rea?
son, and for this alone, tbat these imputations
wero brought against mo-[cheers]- and now
these same men como before the public and
try to alarm the peoplo with the idea that if
we succeed in this election the peace of our
land would be .imperilled. Is there anything
in tho hiBtory of the Democratic party durinsr
its loner continuance in power; was there any?
thing in its conduct during the war, when wo
tilled our armies with members of that party;
when we stood by the administrations politi?
cally opposed to "us; is there anything in our
actions and teachings since thc war that makes
us open to this charge of being, men who do
not seek tho peace and prosperity of our coun?
try and tho welfare of its people? [Cries of
"No, no," and cheers.] But it is said that if
? we get into power wc shall with violenco do
ptroy all that tboy claim to have done right?
fully, legally and constitutionally. Now, ?is I
suid before, we seek not only constitutional
ends, but wo mean* whatever wo do, to follow
constitutional modes of action. [Cheers.] Who
is it that makes the cbarge? A General in one
of our Southern States, neting under tbc ad?
visement and in accord with the sentiments ot
the Republican party, and a subordinate of its
candidate for the Presidency, lias recently put
forth an order in which he directs that a*t the
coming election thc soldiers of tho South, in
the preservation of pcaco, need not be gov?
erned by tho technicalities of the law. Law
bas no technicalities. The proceedings of a
court aro sometimes technic il, but for tho first
time in our land we hoar tho declaration that
the language or requirements pf the laws mal?
treated as technicalities to "bo set aside,
not by your courts, but- by milit ry
power. It was never befbro heard in this
land, that any court had the right or power to
sot aside thc languago or directions of the
statute, on the ground that they were techni?
cal directions. Tho day was when the mero
assumption of a military officer to sit in judg?
ment upon thc ;awa would have aroused this
whole people, but hero the proposition goos
further than that. They aro not only to decide
what lass are, but they "are to take upon them?
selves to disregard tho provisions of thoso
laws, if they seo fit to claim that they aro
technical. What aro thoso laws which aro
thus to be trampled upon ? You have heard it
charged against mo and against General Blair
that if we could obtnin power we would tram?
ple upon the Reconstruction laws ; and yot at
tho very moment they make these charges ono
of their own partisans, acting under their own
influence, is trampling these very laws under
foot by a direction that his subordinates shall
not feel themselves bound in their action, if
they soo fit, to regard any of the provisions of
these laws as tochtiieil. [Cheers.] Let us
look a little further at this charge. I repel
with indignation tho suggestion that any mem?
ber ot tho Demooratic party, or that party as
an organization, or that myself as au individ?
ual of that party, will ever do violenco to law or
order. [Cheers.j Let us inquire into the
reasonableness of this charge. Supposo the
Eeople of th; United States see fit to elect a
?emoeratie President-[voices, "they will,"
cheeis]-and a Democratic Vice-Pr'?sident,
what thou? Is your Government changed?
Do we hold unqualified potvor? Could we make
war? Could we control the legislation of tho
country? What will our powers bo under tho
laws as they now stand? You have seen a
Chief Executive of these United States shacklod
by legislation; you have seen him arraigned as
a criminal beforo the court; you have heard the
majority of that tribunal" prouounco him
a guilty man, and he would have been
deposed from power had jthoy not lacked
one voto to make two-thirds of the Senate to
sanction that action. Thoso statute law.*
which to-day shackle and bindar tho action of
Audiow Johnson would equally shackle a De?
mocratic Exoculivo, if wo succeed in this elec?
tion. Our liopublican friends would control
the Senate; they will control tho House of Re?
presentatives; they will control the army, for
their candidate is the General who commands
that army. How nbaurd, then, is this cry bat
thcie is dancer from an Executivo tims shack?
led and powerless, even if be desired to do
wrong. [Cheers.] It may be asked, then,
wb.at do wo gain if wo change the Executivo
and place one of a different party in tho Execu?
tive chair when his powers will bo so limited?
Just this', my friends: While he can affirmative?
ly do but littlo. ho can do much to cheek tho
unwise action of tho party now in power. Ho
can do much to protect tho labor of
this country from unwiso legislation. Ho
can do much to check, in tho future,
tho dangerous policy which threatens thc dear?
est and most vital interests of this coun?
try. [Cheers. | But moro than that, it is ne?
cessary for tho wclfaro of tho American peoplo
that Ibero shall be given a popular verdict,
which will say that the policy ot themou in
power is not such as meets their approval.
What we hope and aim to do in this contest is
to stay the progress of confusion, usurpation,
and unwiso legislation. The men in power
have neither established a successful system of
reconstruction, nor done anything to" lighten
thc burden which oppressed the people of tho
North. [Cheers.] My strength, my time, this
vast audience, prevents my attempting lo ad?
dress you nt length, or in any detail upon this
great subject. Wo ask you now that bv your
votes you shall put somo check upon the" un?
qualified power exercised by the Congressional
party. If wo do well in tho place yon put us,
and our conduct shall bc such that we gain
your co'.ifiicucc, then wc shall ask you at
?uothor time and at a futuro election to go on
with tho work of reform and reinstate in full
power that great and glorious Demo?
cratic party, which is identified with
all that is glorious in the history of
our country. I bavo but ono word more to say,
and then I will give place to my friend Mr.
Kemon. ^1 implore every niau within the
sound o?~i?y voice, whatever his political
viowsmay be", before he casts his ballot at this
election, "co seriously ask himself whether it is
not better for this whole country that political
power shall, in somo d grce, bo divided be?
tween political organizations. I ask those
who in their heart seek tho welfare of our land
aud tho permanency ot our institutions, if it is
well and nate for anothor four years to givu un?
restrained, unchanged and unqualified power to
thoso who have failed duriug tho past four
j oars to bring our nflairs into a satisfactory
condition ? We do not ask you to give us un?
restricted power. You could not if you would.
All you can do at this election is to place some
ono ni thc executive chair who can check the
excesses of the Congressional party, and to ad?
minister a rebuke to those who, giviug way to
passion and acting upon tho policy of hate and
discord, have prolonged tho difficulties of
our country, have continued its burdens
of taxation", have oppressed its labor,
aud have made \ie pcopje uncertain as
to its future. I tiinrt that when this election
shall have terminated it shall be the judgment
of tho peoplo ol thc United States ihat the
intention of tho framers of tho constitution
shall be carried out ; that power shall in such
degree bo divided between tho great political
organizations so that they can hold eich other
in check, and that it shall neither be in the
power of the Republican or of the Democrat
party to plunge our country into tho evils o?
civil war, evon if they could dud it in their
hearts to do a thing so unwise, so wicked, and
so unpatriotic. [Cheers.] 1 thank you, my
friends, lor this great exhibition of your kiud
partiality to myself. From my heart I thank
you at this limo, wheu I bave been tho object
bf so much obloquy, for tir? demonstration ot
kindness and consideration, lt strengthens
my arm and makes me feel a confidence that
bo who with sincerity and humble zea! tries to
servo his country anti benefit his fellow-citi?
zens will ever meet with a warm reception
from those whose iuteresfs he deeply cherishes.
-Wo learn from tho Abbeville Press, in an
arl ?clo referrii g to the buvuing of Geueral
McGowan's barn, tho following particulars ol
another incendiary affair: "On tho following
night (Thursday), at about thc same hour, thc
building on W'ashingtou-stroct. occupied aa a
carriage shop by Messrs. Seal & Sign, waa dis?
covered lo be ou tire, and in spite of all thc
efforts to arrest tuc flames, it was soon entirely
consumed. In the building was a fine loi ?ii
carriages aud buggies, with valuable material
pertaining to their business, and a lot of me?
tallic and other collins. Thc loss of these cen
Meinen will amount lo sevci al thousand doll irs,
and will be severely lek by them. But foe thc
larne rains and the favorable state of the wind,
the" destruct ?on of this building would have in?
volved a wide-spread conflagration. By great
efforts in tho .?boral application of water and
wet blankets, tho adjacent building of Mrs,
Hughey, known as th,: "Abbeville Hotel," was
saved from taking fire, a? also was DuPre'e
Hotel and other buddings on the cast sido OJ
the Public Square. O.i the same night an at?
tempt was also made, without success, to lire
the stables of Wm. H. Parker, Esq. Thc damp
ness of tho straw proveuted the lire from kin?
dling, and the incendia ry was driven off before
he could accomplish his work. His tracks wei <.
distinctly viaib:e the next morning."
I ?70J/-V QUINCY AJO AMS AT HOME.
What He said lo His Friends and
Neighbors about the South.
Tho Hon. John Quincy Adams made an ad?
dress to his friends and neighbors at Wey?
mouth, Mass., on Thursday last, in thc course
of which he said :
As you all know I have made a little ttip to
tho South. I wished to see what a reconstruct?
ed State was, and I w?nt to South Carolina for
that purpose. I have come back with this con?
viction, though I do not know how the other
Conservativo citizens of tho Union may feel
about it. I never intend to stop to relax for
one moment in tho heartiest, most earnest und
most honest efforts I can make to remove all
such "Messines*' as reconstruction tiom thc
necks of every one of my fellow-citizen1?. [Loud
applauso.] Thc issue in this campaign tonio is
simply this, and nothing moro. Reconstruction,
as you know, it tho Radical constitution. It ia
the ouly constitution now in ten States of
the Union, and what is it? It is simply
this-tho rule of the military and nothing
else. In order that it may not jar too much
upon tho ncives of a republican peoplo to see
.ight millions of their fellow-citizens held down
by the bayouot, they have brought in a great
mass of three or four millions of poor, igno?
rant, degraded black men, and set them up in
a row as it wore, across thc Southern states,
and bociu-p they think you cannot see tho
bayonet behind them, they say, "That is a re?
publican form of govornmont." How republi?
can? What is this republican form of govern?
ment? Why look at the condition of those
States. Suppose that almost all thc voters in
liai? Commonwealth should suddenly be de?
prived of tho franchise, and in their place it
was bestowed upon a set of mon who were en?
tirely ignorant of the value and responsibility
of the voting power-who knew nothing about
any of tho principles in regnrd to which
they were voting. Suppose such a class of
men wero to be put over you, ot' course you
would not like it-you* would feel un?
comfortable and disigree, and you would not
suffer their rulo if you could help it. Tot this
s precisely tho condition in which South Caro?
lina is to-day. She is governed by a set of
mon who, if the people were left to themselves,
would have no more chance of holding tho of?
fices of your government they now hold, than
I should of being elected King of ? ireat Britain
in place of Queoa Victoria, if I were to go to
England to-morrow. [Laughter.] And those
officials having no hold upon tho esteem of tho
people, as they call them down there in their
expressive, though slightly instaurant language
"scalawags" aud .'carpet-baggers," cannot
command any of their respect and confidence.
The consequence of thia is that they have to
bo supported in their places by the bayoneta
of the United States soldiers. And as there oro
not United States soldiers enough at thc South
to keep the peoplo entirely' contented." nor
enough to make the government thoroughly
"Democratic 1" so every day or two they are
calling for moro soldiers in order to support
these thoroughly "Democratic" and "Republi?
can" governments; and that is reconstruction I
My Sou hern Democratic friends down there
greeted me in a w.? v which I shall never forget
to my dying day. The kindness, thc warmth,
tho consideration, tho order which they showed
in welcoming any Northerner, especially from
Massachusetts, who would go down there and
say to them a kind word, who would not treat
them like boys, and call thom rebels, traitors,
miserable rascals, or villains, went deep to my
hoart. They asked mc tu say to my follow
citizons at tho North that they fought you in
the war; they believed that they were right;
that they fought you as hard as theycoukl,
and when the war was done they frankly aban?
doned what tboy had fought for. They said
wo had whipped them; we had conquorcd what
wo demanded duriug tho war, and they
were ready to give it up. They would fight no
lancer, and alt they asked was fricnuship and
kindness. What tnby deserved from us at the
North was mercy, the baud of kindness, good
fellowship and "brotborly love. [Loud ap?
plause.] Tboy want no moro coutest, no more
Ul blood; they want merely to shake hands,
saying, wo fought, and no.v tho fight is done,
lo "us befriends. That is the feeling of the
massof tho whole peoplo I met at thu South.
I saw no unkindness, no sort of tooling indica
timr unkindness toward any of thc people at thc
North. That they may bo treated in decency
and kindness, they do ask, und that ix what I
pray ot overy ono of you to labor for. [Ap?
plause.] It is the thing, it seems to me, that
wo need hero at tho North as much as thoy
noed it at tho South. All that they ask, and
all that tho Democratic party at tho North seek
to accomplish, is that we may be allowed to
come together onco moro in peace and amity;
that this incubus of reconstruction may he ta?
lion off tho people; that theso soldiers may be
taken away from between us, and that wc-all
of us-once moto may feel, North as well as
South, white man as well as black man-the
benefits of a Union uudor tho old system of gov?
ITEMS OF STATE NEWS.
-Captain Homar L. McGowan has recoivod
the Democratic nomination for Solicitor of thc
Abbeville, Laurens and ispartanburg Circuit.
-A large meeting took place atSantuc, Union
District, on thu 20lh instant. Tho Democracy
turned out in heavy force. Speeches were
mads by Hon. G. Cannon, J. G. Gibbes, Esq.,
General Wallace, and others. About three
hundred freedmen wero present. Tho meet?
ing was a decidod success.
-Housebreaking and robbery aro epidemic
in Sumter. On Friday night woek "tho milli?
nery store of Mrs. E. A. White was entered by
broaking through tho hearth, and gooda stolen
to the amount of one hundroj and fifty dol?
lars. Also, on too same evening, the kitcbeu
of Mr. G. ii. Taylor was entered while the
family were at supper, aud robbed ot silver?
ware and clothing.
-On Friday morning last, while tho accom?
modation train on tho Wilmington and Man?
chester Railroad was in motion, between
Maycsvdle ami Rocky Biuff, a door of one of
thc" I'roight cars fell off ami a barrel of lard
rolled out, bursting both heads. The accident
was not observed, and the train passed on.
Tho freedmen of tho neighborhood were not
long in getting thc scent, and immediately con?
fiscated tho lard.
-The Laurensville Hen.ld says : "On Satur?
day last a difficulty occurred on" the plantation
of Colonel Kerns, of this District, of which we
have beard tho following : Three gentlemen
called al a cabin ot a freedman named Stephen
Alexander, and while there a dispute arose. A
Mr. Gcorgo Franklin, one of the party, was
shot by Stephen Alexander, with a shotgun,
inflicting serious wound* in tho bead and
breast, and the wife of the colored man wa*,
accidentally struck with a pistol ball in t io
thigh. Without knowing how th'3 difficulty
was provoked, we cm only express our reglet
that the adair should havohappened."
?*- THE CONDI HON OF THOUSANDS
No appetite; no reiresliing sleep; no cheeriul
thoughts; no disposition to labor; no incUnation for
society; no interest iu anything; no desire to live,
even; and yet no specific ailment which can bc
classed as a positive disc iee. Thousands, aye, tens
ol thousands, arc ia tUis condition-tbe martyrs ol
disabilities to wUi.'h pathology assigns no technical
What is tbe source of their comfort, mental and
bodily? Tonron OP THE STOMACH; and consequent
upon that, languor of thc circulation, wcaknesa of Ht
nerves, and a clou led brain. What djc3 coolami
souse ragtest a* u rcniody for this de?.ioncy iu
vital power ? Clearly, a BEVXTAUVXQ MEDICINE
something that will stimulate, tone aud sustain thc
broken-down energies of nature. HOSTE IT KR'!:
STOMACH BITTERS meet Ibo case oxaetly. Ju
this benofieciit TONIC are combined all tho iu
gredle.iti necessary to c ian;je thc condition of th<
system, and bring tho dormant organs into heal.h
tul action. In th: fall ot the year, when the uighi
dews uro chill and heavy, aud thc morning to-j-s arc
charged with miasma, the body, debilitated by tb?
heats of summer, is peculiarly susceptible to un
wholesome influences. At this reason, of all others
Ihcru'oro, invigoration is required, both as a sale
guard ::gain?t lever and ague and other malarlout
disorders, and a3 a preparation for tbe searching cold
of wiutt-r. Dyspepsia, bilious complaints, nervous
disorders, and du tressing affections of the bowels,
are always m rc or leis prevalent in October and
November, and thc surest and safest means of avert
mg them is a course of this purr st, mildest ant
n.o-t efficacious of uU tomes and alteratives.
October 20 C
MATTHIESSEN-PASSA ILAIGUF.._On Thursday
evening, 22d inst, at the Cathedral Chapel, by the
nev. Father QOIGLEY, FREDERICK W. MATTHIES
SENto MIN >IE LOUISE, second daughter of the
late ULYSSES PASS AIL AI GUE, all ol this city.
irs-1 he Kcl.itives and Friends of Mr.
and Mrs. JAMES S. PEMVYCLEAH areinvited to attend
the Funeral Services of their youngest daughter,
LOUISA ADALINE, Titis Afternoon, at Four o'clock,
at their residence, No, 637 King-street, without fur?
ther bivi tation. 1 October 2C
C?- The - Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. and Mrs. THOMAS A. GLENN
and family, arc respectfully invited to attend the
Funeral Services of the former, at the German
Lutheran Church, Archdale-strect, at Three o'clock
Thit Afternoon. . October 26
CST" Thc Officers and Members of the
late First South Carolina (Gregg's) Regiment, aro
respectfully invited to attend the Funeral Services
of their lite brother comrade, THOMAS A. GLENN,
late of Company "L," Carolina Light Infantry, at
the English Lutheran Church, Archdale-street, at
Three o'clock TUM Afternoon. October 20
Phoenix Fire Pingine Company.
ASSEMBLE AT ?OUR ENGINE HOUSE, THIS
AFTERNOON, at Two o'clock precisely, in full uni?
form, to attend tho Funeral of your late brother
member, THOMAS A. GLENN.
Dy order of tho President
HEN RT SPARNICK,
October 26 Secretary.
MS" MESSRS. EDITORS: WE AGREE
with "Co-operation," iu Courier of 21th instant, and
confirm tho nomination of Colonel FATTEN as the
Citizens' Candidate for Mayor of Charleston.
MANY NATIVE AND ADOPTED CITIZENS.
OS- MESSRS. EDITORS : YOU WILL
please announce Mr. G. W. CLARK as the People's
Candidate for Mayor of the city, and obligo
October 19 MAN? CITIZENS.
MST NOTICE.-APPLICATION WILL BE
made at the next meeting of the Legislature for a re
nowal or the Charter of the Charleston MMe Society.
J. N. ROBSON,
October 26 ml nie Secretary.
SS- FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH.-PER?
SONS desiring to RENT PEWS in the First Baptist
Ch ireh will meet tho Wardens at the Church To
Morrow (Tuesday) Afternoon, between the hours of
Four and ijix o'clock.
Thoso who now occupy Pews have the right to re?
tain tho samo if they will notify the Wardens of their
desire to do so. JOSEPH B. HYDE,
October2o 2 Secretary Corpora'ion.
MS- COUNTY OF CHARLESTON, OCTO?
BER 26, 1808.-The Republicans of the city are re?
quested to assemble at their usual placer of meeting
in their respective Wards TO-JYU row, 27th inst., fin
the parp?te of elceliu,' THREE DELEGATES
from each Word to a Couuty Convention, to bo held
in Charleston, at Military Hall, on Thursday, 29th
inst., at Eight P. .M., for the purpose ot nominating
H SOLICITOR. T i . Parishes nfl] be entitled to a
like number of relegates, and thc Republicans
therein will gov:r.: tbomsolvcs (.ccordingly.
THOMAS M. HOLMES,
October 26 * County CLiairman.
HOLDERS will present their Scrip, and those having
lost them wi 1 forthwith give notice ol thc some, tc
Messrs. RUTLEDGE A YOUNG, No. 26 Broad-streot,
preparatory to the Declaration of a Dividend.
JAMFS ROSE, )'
HEN KY GOURDIN, J Trustees.
E. M. BEACH, )
October 12 ni3
MS* NOTICE.-MANAGERS OF ELEC
TION? for Charleston County are requested to cal
at thc ofike of the Chairman of (he Board of Com.
missioners of flections for Charleston County, it
the U. S. Courthouse, iu Broad-street, Charleston, to
receive the registration Books.
By orJcr of the Board.
October 16 D. T. CORBIN. Chairman.
ter FLOUR, COHN, HAY, tko.-MESSRS
JOHN CAMPaEN & CO. have opened a Branch t<
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner o;
East Bay and North Atlante Wharf. Th.: blore ii
large and commodious, an 1 having secured a lui
stock of thc various cereal?, they :ire prepared to fur
nbh their customers with Grains at thc lo .vost mar
September 21 3, eow2t
MS- BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOR YOI NG MEN on tho interesting relation ol
Bridegroom lo Bride iu the institution ol' Jarriass
a guide to matrimonial felicity ind tras happiness,
Sent by mail in sealed lertcreuvclopcs free i f charge
Address HOWARD ASSOCIATION, Box P., Piala,
delphia, Pa. 3mos September^
?3-BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THE
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; th?
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable
uslantancous; no disappointment; no ridiculou:
tints; remedies Oie ill effects of bad dyes; invigo
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black oi
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; one
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Boud-strcct. New York. lyr January 3
?3*WHAT TS THE MATTER WITH YOU
This is the familiar question put to every invalid
lu many cases tho answer ls, "I don't know exactly
but I don't feel well." Look at the countenance o
the man or woman who niakos tliis reply, and yoi
will generally lind that the eyes arc duh and lustre
less, the complexion sallow, thc checks flaccid, au(
thc whole expression ol tho bee dejected. luterro
gato thc invalid moro closely, and you will discove
tint constipation, thc result of a disordered stomacl
and a torpid Uver, is at the i-ottom ol the aiisvhiel
"That's what's the matter." Whoever bas expc
rleoced thc effects ol TARRAN!'ti EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERItNT in such cases, need not to b
told to recommend it as a . cuicdy.
TA UR ANT i CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 27
Greeuwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New Tori
Sold by all Druggists. :?ruos 20 Jury 0
.CS" A YOUNG LADY EETUdNING Ii
her country home, ai!,.- ^ sojourn ola tew month
in ti o city, was hardly recognized by her friend!
In place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed lace, ?he had
so.t ruby con plexion ot almost marble smootl
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appcure
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as lo the cause of s
great a change, the plainly told then* that she usc
tho CIRCASSIAN BALM, i d consulted it au ii
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By i te us
any Lady or Gentlemen can improvf their person!
appearance au uui>''re bul i. li '.? ?imple in il
combiuatlon, as Nature iiersetl is -imple, yet unsu
pis-td tn its ?.tlica'-y in ?lr? wi HM hu; unties fro
also healing, cleauv.uii a;?.i '"...?i hying the ?kin an
complex ou. l'y its direct i-'^on ou 'be'.'illirie
draws from it all its imp..nut* Kindly bueuuu! th
same, and leaving lb?' MIS lace ns Sstnre intended i
should bo-clear,- soft, noo. ami beautiful, ITK
*1, sent by Mail or Express, on teccipt ot un ordei
W. L. CL\itK A- CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Faye:te-stii?et, Sync i-.:, N. ?.
Hie only Amend?t) Agouti (or ihe ?ale ot '-he ?.ania.
March 30 ^r
THE NEW Al AMERICAN CLIP
PER Bark HARRIET F. HUSSEY, L. R
^Rcs9 blaster, i * DOW loadinp rapidly. Hav- .
?lng a large portion of ber cargo engag.
ed. and small capacity, will fill up promptly.
For Freight engagements, apply to
Corner Adger's South Wharf and East Bay.
THE SMALL STRICTLY Al FAVORITE
v AMERICAN Bark HELVN SANDS, F.
>E. OTIS, Master, having a large part of har
?cargo engaged and going on boord, will be
dispatched for thc above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to '
STREET BROTHERS &. CO.
(STEAMERS LEA VE EVERY STH DAY.)
FAST FREIGHT LINE TO AND FROM
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL.)LOUISVILLE, (KY.
CINCINNATI, (0.) ST. LOUIS, (MO.) AND OTHER
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
S rew Steamship SEA GULL, N. P.
DDTTON, Commander, will sail fo r
Baltimore on Tuesday, the 27th o ?
October, at 3% 'clock P. M., from Pier No. 1. Union
Wharves, making close connections, and delivering
freight to all pom's in connection promptly and at
Insurance on Cotton, Rice, Lomes'ics and General
Merchandise, by thc steamships of this line, per
The Steamship FALCON follows on 31st of Octo?
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
October 24 sm2 Union Wharves.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FO R NEW YORK.
sCA^rm THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
S&f?f'?ji* STEAMSHIP CHARLESTON, BEB
^?Im?^UrWr nv. Commander, will leave Adder's
^???SgJiU Wharf on Tuesday, the 27th inst
at Three o'clock P. M.
The Steamers of this Line in iure at three-quarter 8
For Freight or Passage, having splendid Cabin ac?
commodations, apply to
JAMES ADGEB k CO.,
Corner Adner'? Wharf and East Hav (Up Stair*).
The steamship MANHATTAN will follow cn Satur
day, the 31st, at Four o'clock, P. M.
October 26 2
FOR NEW YORK.
REG FL AR LINE EVERY THURSDA Y.
PASSAGE REDUCED TO S15.
r" THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,.
Capt. M. B. C no WE tl? will leave Van
derborst's Wharf, on Thursley
. Afl'.rnoon, 29th October, ut Four
Bil's Lading, accompanied by Tax Receipt; or
Certificates, mnst be presented at our Office by One
o'clock of that day.
October 23 B AVENEL it CO., Agents.
NORTH GE RDI AN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN, *
THE 60R?W STEAMERS O? THE SOBTH GEEMAS Lt,0VET.
OF 2500 TONS AND 700 HORSJvPOWER.
.'vron. WILL BCN REGULARLY BE.
//k&S+f?LTWEEN BALTIMORE AND BR...
4?&fj&fluu MKN- V:A SUUTUAMPION. From
?3?~:=i_??3iw Bremen tu the 1st ot each month.
From Southampton ou thc Uh of each month. Fros.
Baltimore on the 1st ol each month.
PUICE or PASSAOE-From ?taltimora to Bremeir
London. Havre and .-outhamrjton-Cabin SOO: Steer
age 530. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its cqnlva
They touch at Southampton both goinu and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
AA experienced Surgeon is attached to each v -sse!
All letters must pass through the Postoffice Ncr
bills of lading but those ol' theComptuywill Da
signed. Bills of la.liug will positively bot be lo?
uvered before goods ore cleared at thc Custcnnoc?e.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER fc CO.,
No. 9 South ( harlcs-strcet. Baltimore.
Or to MORUi CAI & CO.. Agents,
East Bav, Cbarle-ton. a. 0.
Octhber 20 7
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
?A~JZmM ' THE INMAN LINE. SAILING
S Eil I-WEEKLY, carryintr the U.
ttTO^ S. Mails, consisting of tho following
CITY OF PARIS.
CITY OF BALTIMORE, - *
CITY OF WASHING10N,
CITY OF BOSTON
Saning every Saturday and every alternate Monday*
at 1 PM, irom Pier No. 15 North River. New York.
RATES OF PASSAGE.
BS THE MAIL STEAMERS BAILING EVERT SATOTLDAT.
Payable in Gold. | Payable lu Currency,
1st Cabin.$100 I Steerage.$?.
1st Cabin to London..105 Steerage to London... 8'
1st Cabin to Paris ....110 | Steerage to-Paria.4?
Pussage by thc Monday eta na ere-First Cabin $90"
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Rates ofoissage from New York to Halifax; Ctbln.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable ic gold.
'Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, fcc., it moderate rate*.
Steerage passaee from Liverpool and Queenstown,
"40 ctirroncy. Tickets eau be bought hero by per?
sons sending for their friends.
For further iui'orinauon apply at the Company'
oflices. JOHN G, DALE. Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 6mo
TRAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROU iE TO FLORIDA, AIKEN
And other places, should not fa
to lay iu their supplies of GROCE -
RIES. IEiS, WINES, BRANDIES
WM. S. CORWIN i CO.,
No. 27 Kwg-strecf,
Between Wentworth and Beaufain,
Charleston, s. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 2Cth strea t,
N. B. Send for a catalogue. October 24
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE AND WAY LAND
_"*?>t THE STEAMER ST. HELENA ,
JngHBsgCCaptain JAB G. RUMLHI, wUl receive
Freight This Day, and leave To-Morroio Morning,
at Two o'c'.ock, and Edisto same day, at frai'-paq
Twelve o'clock P. M.
For 1 reicht or Passage, apply on board, or DV
JUHN H. MURKAY, Market WUarL
jJ3P T):e Steamer leaves again on Friday barning,
at Three o'clock, and Iidisto on Satutday Morning
at Two o'clock 1* Oct ber 26
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE;*
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN *
_ ?H*r*?)h, THE STEAM EB CITY POINT
??BcA.S?U.lllUU tons burthen), captain W. T.
MCNELTY, will leave South Atlantis Wharf every
Tuesday Itxyht at 9 o'clt.ck, and Suva .nab every
Wednesday Afiernoon, at 3 o'clock, tor the above
Returning, will leave havannah for Charleston every
Sandal, Morni>g, at 8 o'clock.
All freight iryable on thc wharf.
Goods left ?n the wharf after sunset will be stored
at expense and risk of owners.
J. D. AIKEN k CC, Agents,
Octobers South Atlantic Whan:
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.]
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEA33
VIA BEAUFOR T, HILTON HEAD AND BLUKFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADES.
STEAMER FAN> IE.Cap* FESS PECK
-jr"***, ONE OF THE ABOVK STFAMRB8
S^BEBCWOI leave chirle?ti u every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savaurab tvei 'TAurida^
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FI?ROU-ON,
Juno 29 Accommodation Wharf.
|> M. MARSHALL & BROTHER.
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, b (JOKER 9
No. 33 HBO AD-STREET.
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS, .ve., 1*0 fU'J AND
BOLDON COMMISSION; LOAN? V Ki to JUTED;
US' Auction of UOEf.ES, i UKNUtMh, vc, ewr>
\Y:d..-.Aay. O.tobo 1.