Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VT.-NUMBER 940.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORMNG, SEPTEMBER '?t 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE LONDON PRESS ON THE SPEECHES OF 3IB.
.?JOHNSON AND LORD STANLEY AT IJVERPOOL.
LONDON, ?otober 2?.-Tl>e press this morn?
ing comment variously on the recent speeches
of Mr. Johnson and Lord Stanley at Liver?
The Times says : "I hat in a few days Eng?
land and America will be united without tho
ghost of a quarrel, we hope and believe, but
Lord Stanley's other prophecies are prema?
The Daily News (Radical) says that Mr. John?
son's task in settling tho matters at variance
between England and America is light, for it
was nearly completed by Mr. Adams, his pre?
Referring to the friendly meeting between
Messrs. Johnson and Laird, the News says that
Mr. Johnson's charity toward Mr. Laird, who
constructed the Alabama, applies equally to
Semmes, who sailed her.
The Telegraph (Liberal) rejoices in thc new
era ot diplomacy, as exemplified in the minis?
ters meeting, in a friendly manner, and pub?
licly discussing tho questions at issue.
The Standard (Conservative) says that if |
the result of the negotiations which have been
pending between the two countries are futile,
it will certainly not be the fault of either of
nra ALABAMA CLAMS. ?
LONDON, October 25.-There is good reason
to believe the following is the substance of a
protocol which has been agreed to by Mr.
Johnson and Lord Stanley for the settlement
of the Alabama disputes. A mixed commission
of eight persons appointed by the United
States, and eight by Great Britain, is to sit in
Toolon and examine every claim presented,
whether English or American. Each case will
be argued by the claimant in person, or by
counsel, and the commission will make a final
award. The question of international law is to
be referred to the Emperor of Russia. The
protocol now awaits the approval of Secretary
HE VENTE-QUANT-LOUISIANA DIFFICULTIES.
WASHINGTON. October 27.-Rollins decides
that hotels whose yearly sales of liquor aggre?
gate twenty-five thousand dollars, must exhib?
it a wholesale liquor Blgu.
Rollins to-day nominated Spencer Kirby reve?
nue supervisor tar Southern New York.
General Grout remains West until after-the
WAH DEPARTMENT, )
WASHINGTON, October 26. j
To Brevet Major-General L. H. Rousseau,
Commanding Department of Louisiana, New
Your dispatch of the 26th, forwarding a mes?
sage from the Governor of Louisiana, and
asking- instructions, bas been received. You
are authorized and expected to take such ac
> tiou as may be necessary to preserve the peace
and good order, and to protect the lives and
property of citizens.
(Signed) J. M. SCHOFIELD,
Secretary ol War.
, The tenor of Rousseau's dispatches have not
transpired, beyond the assertion that they au?
thenticate dispatches published by the Asso?
ciated Press. The "Star" says that a letter
from a prominent officer on duty in New Or?
leans to an officer of Grant's staff states that
the First Infantry was mostly recruited in New
Orleans and contains a large rebel element, and
adds that there is good authority for saying
that this regiment will be soon transferred to
MOSE MURDERS IN NEW ORLEANS.
TWP. NEGRO POLICE DISCHARGED-THE CITY ES
POSSESSION OF UNITED STATES SOLDI EES.
NEW ORLEANS, October 27.-An officer of
General Rousseau's staff, who was sent to St
Bernard Parish yesterday, reports that the
bodies of tho Spanish baker and his son, mur
7 dered on Sunday nigbt by negroes, were burn?
ed in bis bouse; the women and children were
saved. He could loam of no women or chil?
dren killed. Two companies of Infantry are
still m the parish, but away from the vicinity
of the troops there is fighting bc two on the
races still reported. The reported attack on
the troops sent to that parish, stated at head?
quarters yesterday, was entirely false.
At a late hour last night a whito man was
killed in the first district of this city, and an?
other in the second; the latter belonged to a
club composed of Spaniards, Portuguese, Ital?
ians and French, who were much exasperated,
and between whom and the negroes several
fights have occurred to-day, resulting in the
death and wounding of several of both color ..
1 he Metropolitan Police being entirely de?
moralized, the troops have been stationed
through tho city to prevent any serious con?
Gov. Warmouih h * issued a proclamation
requesting abstinence by both parties from
further processions or demonstrations until
after the election-the negro policemen failed
for two days to report for duty, and every one
har?i been discharged. About one hnndroct
whites were appointed yesterday and to-day
in their places, many of them old members of
the force, and somo discharged United States
soldiers. To-night two hundred citizens will
be sworn in as specials, and be placed on duty
on the streets until the force is completed.
Mayor Conway proposes, in case authority be
given by Council, to appoint Gen. Steedman
temporary chief of police. The followiug is
Gen. Rousseau's dispatch to Secretary Scho?
HEADQUARTERS DEPARTMENT LOUISIANA, >
NEW ORLEANS, October 26. f
To Brevet Major- General Scofield, Secretary of
I have just received the following official
communication, which I believe to be true,
from tho Governor of Louisiana, and ask for
instructions in tbe premises.
To Major-General L. M. Rousseau, Command?
ing Department Louisiana :
The evidence is conclusive that the civil au?
thorities in the Parishes of Orleans, Jefferson
and St. Bernard are unable to preserve order
and protect the lives and property of the peo?
ple. The act of Congress prohibiting the or?
ganization of the militia in this State strips me
of ah power to sustain them in the discharge
of their duties, and I am compelled to appeal to
you to take charge of the peace of the parishes,
and to use your forces to that end. If you re?
spond favorably to my request 1 will at once
order the sheriff's and polict forces to report
to you for orders.
Your ibediet servant,
(Signed) HENRY C. WARMOUTH,
Governor of Louisiana.
To L. H. ROUSSEAU, Brevet Major-General
General Schofield's reply, which has been
telegraphed to tbe press, was received to-day,
but General Buchanans forces have been in
the city since yesterday. Tho parishes named
by Governor Warmouih constitute the Metro?
politan Police District, created by a late ast of !
the Legislature. The samo act deprived
mayois, sheriffs and all constituted civil au?
thorities of power to act in the preservation of
peace, and subordinated them to tbe Metro?
politan Police force. In Jefferson Parish,
where the Metropolitan Police failed to get
possession of the government, everything is
Associate Justice H?ge Runs Away
from the .\ cg roe a,
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 27.-Associate
Judge H?ge has taken refuge North from the
fury of ihe colored citizens. They have learn?
ed that he asserted some time ago that he
wished he had all the negroes in a ten
acre field, and he would go through them with
his old regiment. H?ge is a Radical candidate
for Congress from this district.
Incendiary Meeting in Savannah.
SAVANNAH, October 27.- Thoro was a large
negro Radical meeting in tho courthouse
square this afternoon. Sovoral white leaders j
were on the stand. The spseches of whites and
blacks were threatening, and of an incendiary
character. One colored speaker threatened fear?
ful retribution on the Democrats, when Grant
was olected. He said the right of his race to
vote was obtaind by revolution, and it would
take a bloodier revolution to take it from them;
tho colored people would be law abiding,
peaceful citizens if they ma}-, but develish
fighting, burning citizens if they must. Many
whiles were present as spectators.
Politics in Georgia.
AUGUSTA, October 27.-A Democratic meet?
ing to-night was addressed by Judge Carleton,
Democratic candidate for Presidential elector
from Indiana, by D. H. Hill and General
Wright, all of whom urgod tho people to vote
for Seymour and Blair.
The Republicans say that they will carry the
State by a small majority. The Democrats
claim 20,000 majority.
Great Fair in the Valley of Virginia
General Lee Present.
STAUNTON, VA., October 17.-The Valley
Agricultural Fair commenced to-day. The ex?
hibition of stock, machinery and agricultural
implements were very good. About seven
thousand persona visited the grounds to-day.
An address of welcome was delivered by the
Hon. John B. Baldwin, president of the society,
in which lie adverted to the changed condition
of labor in the South and the cheering aspect
of her agricultural prospects for tho future.
The Hon. Alex. H. H. Stuart, ex-Secretary of
the Interior, delivered an address before the
society upon agriculture. General R. E. Lee
arrived to-night from Langton.[.General Lee,
Commododore Af. F. Maury and ex-Confedei
ate Senator Caperton aro judges of the Ladies'
Horatio Seymour in Ohio.
COLUMBUS, OHIO, October 27.-The H m. Ho?
ratio Seymour has arrived, and was received at
the depot by an immense crowd, and is now
Condensed Sews by Telegraph.
Returns from thirty-three counties of West
Virginia show a Republican majority of four
Light shocks of an earthquake were felt in
various parts of the County of Cork, Ireland,
There was a sharp earthquake in San Fran?
cisco October 26, at midnight, and consider?
able fright, hut no damage
The Republican membors of the Lower
House of the Oregon Legislature have resign?
ed, leaving tho House without a quorum, and
no appropriation bills pass jd. There is great
excitement in Salem.
The State Journal, a ItepubMcan daily paper,
has commenced publication in Richmond.
The Chesapeake andOhio Railroad mortgago
bonds was stamped in Richmond yesterday
with United States stamps to tho amount ot
ten thousand dollars, the largest stamping
done in the South. The bond is for ten mil?
The American Minister in England
A Radical Howl about his "Anglo
The London correspondent of tho New York
Tribune is very unhappy about the English
civilities to the Hon. Reverdy Johnson. Under
date of October 10th he writes :
I do not know what men compose the Ameri?
can Chamber of Commerce at Liverpool, but
Ido know that they ought t? bo invited to
take the wo?d American off their name. If, as
I suppose, they are merchants ink-rested in
American trade, they must comprise the block
ade-runneis and pirates who, during the war,
manifested their interest in American trade iu
a manner we aro not likely t? forget. They
are manifest! lg it now in another way. They
have invited Mr. Reverdy Johnson, thc Ameri?
can minister, to dinner on the 22d inst. They
have iuvited a number of unobjectionable per?
sons to meet him, and until this morning thc
dinner was supposed to bo such a compliment
to an American minister as a body of friends
to America might desire to pay. But it is an?
nounced, this morning, that among tho guests
whom Mr. Johnson is to meei is Mr. Laird, M.
P., the builder of the Alabama !
You may suppose this is intended as a stud?
ied insult to Mr. Reverdy Johusou. I do not.
lt is time to tell the truth about oui' minister,
truth which heretofore I have hesitated to be?
hove, but which becomes only tco plain day by
day. His extraordinary popularity is not doe
to the fact that he is on American minister,
but to the fact that he is a Southerner. We
expected him to resont Mr. Roebuck's insults,
but ho did not, because they did not touch
him. They wero levelled at the North, and Mr.
Johnson is not a representative ol thc North.
The Roebucks and Wharncliflfas were not long
in finding ont on which side Mr. Johnson's
sympathies lay. They liked him because his
associations and personal relations were all
with the defeated South. He liked them be?
cause they were the partisans of the Lost
Cause. Mr. Adams was conservative enough,
but the Lairds and Bertsford Hopes did him
the honor to turn their backs upon him, be?
cause he was loyal. Why is that crew flock?
ing about Mr. Reverdy Johnson, unless be?
cause he and they aro kindred Bpirits ? Mr.
Roebuck described th? North as "baso,
corrupt, cowardly and cruel." Mr. John?
son descrbes Mr. Roebuck as his
friend, and ?hows him such marks of
personal affection as Mr. Roebuck says he shall
remember to his dying day. Lord Wharn
cliffe was President of the Southern Associa?
tion of blockade runners and pirates. Mr.
Johnson says Lord Wharnchffe's name ought
to bo dear to every American. Mr. Laird is
the builder of tho Alabama, and Mr. Johnson
accepts an invitation to meet him at dinner.
We may suppose ho will call him his friend,
and show to him, as to Mr. Roebuck, Buch evi?
dences of kindness as Mr. Laird will remember
to his dying Jay. Do you charitably imagine
that Mr. Roebuck and Mr. Laird aro repentant,
and that they fraternize with Reverdy Johnsou
as on evidence of their repentance? By no
means. Neither of them ever uttered' ono
word of regret for any word or act of hostility.
They hate us to-day as they hated us during
the war. They have the merit of consistency,
and of openly proclaiming their consistency.
They have fraternized with no Northerner-I
hope there was no Northerner that would
touch the hand of either.
If you care to save the country from further
humiliation, euminou home its rccroant minis?
ter. If you care to preserve so much good
will as exista between England and America,
summon him homo. Mr. Reverdy Johnson
has done more in the last six weoks to es?
trange the two countries than he can undo by
a dozen treaties. Ho has disgusted America
by tho debasement of his offico and the pro?
testations of such a spirit of forgiving meek?
ness at home as do not and could not be felt in
America toward England. He has alienated
ino regard of English Liberals by his associa?
tions with the Roebucks and Lairds. Summon
him homo, and sand over here a man who will
repre?ent something besides sympathy with a
TBE NATIONAL FINANTES.
Letter from President Johnson to Gen?
eral Thomas Ewing.
The President of the United States has ad?
dressed the following letter to General Ewing :
EXECUTIVE MANSION, }
WASHINGTON, D. C., October 24,18G8. j
Hear Str- In a recent conversation upon.he
subject of the finances, you expressed a desire
to be furnished with some of the leading facts
then mentioned, touching the national expen?
ditures and the public debt. I now comply
with your request, regretting, however, that
other and more pressing matters have prevout
ed mo from more clearly illustrating the abso?
lute necessity for immediate reform iu tho
financial operations of th? government.
In 1776 our national independence was pro?
claimed, and, after an exhaustive, bloody
struggle of soveu years, was, in 1783, ac?
knowledged by the parent government.. In
1787 tbc Federal Constitution was framed, and
in 1789 the government went into operation un?
der its provisions, burdened with a debt of
eeventy-nve millions of dollars, created during
the war of the revolution. Immediately upon
the organization of Congress, measures w??re
devised for tho payment of thc national obli?
ga-ions and thc iestoration of tho public credit;
and when, in 18T2, war was declared against
Great Britain, the debt had already been reduc?
ed to forty-live millions of dollars. It was
then largely increased by the tbrco years'
struggle that ensued between tho two nations,
until, in 1816, it had reached thc sum of ono
hundred and twenty-seven millions. Pe ice aga n
established, provision was made for the earli?
est practicable liquidation of this indebted?
ness, in order that it might not become a per?
manent incumbrance upon the people. Under
wise and economical legislation, thc entiro
amount was paid in a period of twenty years,
and the extinguishment of tho national debt
filled tbe land with rejoicing, aud was one of
the great events of Prestdeut Jackson's admin?
istration. Even alter its payment, a largo
fund remained in the Treasury, which, for
safekeeping, was deposited with the several
States, on condition that it should be returned
when required by the pub ic wants. In 1849.
the year ?liter the termination of an expensive
war with Mexico, wo found ourselvos involved
in a debt of sixty-four millions ; and tbis was
the amount owed by the Government in 1860,
just prior to the outbreak of the rebellion.
In the spring of 1861 the war of the rebel?
lion commenced. Each year of its continu?
ance made an enormous addition to tho debt;
so that when, in tho spring of 1865, the nation
successfully emerged from the dreadful con?
flict, the obligations of tho government had
reached the vast amount of twenty-six hun?
dred millions. They had not yet, however, at?
tained their highe8t"point; for, when thaarmy
and navy had been p.-?d, tho voluntoor forces
disbanded, and the navy largely reduced, it
was lound, in February, 1866, that our indebt?
edness exceeded twenty-eight hundred mil lions
Having thus referred to tho indebtedness of
the government at various periods of its exis?
tence, it may be well to call attention to abrief
statement of facts connected with its expendi?
From tho fourth day of March, 1789, to the
thirtieth of June, 1861, tho entire public ex?
penditures wore seventeen hundred millions of
dollars. Although covering a period or sevonty
two years, this amount seems small when com?
pared with the expenses of tho government
during the recent war of four years duration;
for, from tho first of July, 18G?, to tho thirti?
eth of Juno, 18C5, they roached the enormous
aggregate of thiity-tbroo hundred millions of
dollars! An investigation into tho disburse?
ments since the first day of July, 1S65, further
shows, tbat by adding to tho expenditures of
tho last three years tho estimated cost of ad?
ministering thc government for tho year o lid?
ing the thirtieth of Jane, 1869, wo obtain tho
sum of sixleeu hundred millions of dollars as
tho amount rcqthrcc for tho four years imme?
diately following the cessation of hostilities, or
nearly as much as was expended during tho
soventy-two years that preceded the war.
It will bo seen, from this brief review, that
from 1791 to 1801 our public debt was at no
time mure than ono hundred and twenty-seven
millions of dollars, while subsequently, four
years of civil war ex,-anded it to twenty-eight
hundred millions. It will also bo perceived
that while, prior to 1861, thc largest annual
disbursement was not quito sevoiity-four mil?
lions for tho year 1858, thc expenditures du?
ring the last three yoars of peace have succes?
sively been five hundred and t?veilty millions,
three hundred and forty-six millions, and thrco
hundred and ninety-three millions-three hun?
dred and seventy-two millions being the amount
which it is estimated will be necessary for tho
year ending the thirtietu of June next."
In making this comparison, we should re?
member that during the long interval between
1789 and 1861 tho governmont was frequently
required to mako expenditures of an extraor?
dinary character. Large sums were paid to
Indians as annuities, and for the purchase of
their lands, and expensive wars were waged
against powerful tribes. Louisiana was ac?
quired from Franco at a cost ot fifteen millions
of dollars; Florida, in consideration of five mil?
lions, was ceded to us by Spain; California be?
came a part of our possessions on paymont to
Mexico of fifteen millions; while for ten mil
I lions our government secured from Texas tho
territory of New Mexico. During those periods
of our history we were also engaged in wars
with Great Britain and Mexico-the first waged
against one of the most powerful nations of the
world, th J oilier made additionally expensive by
tho prosecution of military operations in thc
enemy's territory. ?
Tho startling facts, thus concisely stated,
suggest an inquiry as to thu cause of'this im?
mense increase in the expenditures and indebt?
edness of the country. * During the c.vii .var
the maintenance ot the Federal Government
waB thc one great purpose time. minuted our
people, and that ccouwuv which should always
chavacterizo our ti::a^c:a; operations was over?
looked m the };ic.it effort ot the nation to pre?
serve its existence. Many abuses, which had
their origin in the war, continued to exist long
alter it had been brought ta a triumphant
conclusion, and tho people, having becomo
accustomed to a lavish expenditure of thc
public money for un object so dear to them
as the preservation ot the integrity of their
free institutions, have patiently tolerated taxa?
tion of tho most oppressive character. Large
purus of money continuo to bo extorted from
thom, and squandered iu usolcss and extrava?
gant appropriations. Enormous expenditures
aro demanded for p-irposos, iho accomplis b
ment of which requires i large standing army,
perversion of the consiitntiOD, and subj ugatiou
of States to negro domination. With a mili?
tary establishment costing in time of peace not
less than one hundred millions annually, and a
debt, the interest upon which draws from the
treasury eaoh year nearly one hundred and
fifty millions-making a total of two hundred
and fifty millions of dollars for these two items
of expenditure alone-retrenchment has be?
come au absolute necessity, or bankruptcy
must soon overtake us, and involve the coun?
try in its paralyzing and disastrous rosults. It,
however, a wise economy be adopted, the
taxes may 60on bo materially reduced, not
merely for the benefit of a few, but in the in?
terest of all. A revenue would yet remain suf?
ficient for the administration of tho govern?
ment, as well as for such a reduction ot thc
public debt as would in a few years relieve tho
people from millions of interest now annually
drawn from their resources.
Tho idea that the debt is to become perma?
nent should bc at all times discountenanced,
as involving taxation too heavy to be borne,
and payment ot an amount in interest every
sixteen years equal to the original sum. The
gradual liquidation of Inc public debt would
by degrees release iho large capital invested in
the securities of the government, which, seek?
ing remuneration in other sources of iucomc,
would add to thc wealth of thc natiaii, u.oon
which it is now so great a drain. This im?
mense debt, if permitted to become permanent
and increasing, must eventually be gathered
iuto tho ha:ids of the few, and enable them to
exert a dangerous and controlling power in thc
affairs of the government. The debtors would
become tho servants of thc lenders-the cred?
itors tbc masses of the people. It is now our
boast that we have given freedom to three mil?
lions of slaves; it will then bc our shame that
by their own tol?rai iou of usurpation and prof?
ligacy, forty millions of people have enslaved
thomseives, and exchanged slaveholders for
new taskmaster?! in tho shape of bondholders
and taxgathers. Hence thc vital issue whether
Congress and its arbitrary assumptions of
authority shall supersede tho supreme law
of tho land-whether in time of peace
tho country shall be controlled by a
multitude of tax collectors and a stand?
ing army, the one almost as numerous as
tu? other, and making the debt a permanent
burden upon the productive industry of the
people; or whether the constitution, with each
and all of its guarantees, shall bo sacredly pre?
served; whether now, as?in 1789 and" 1816,
provision shall be made for We payment of our
obligations at as early a period aa practicable,
that the fruits of their labors may be enjoyed
by our citizens, rather than used to build up and
sustain a moneyed monopoly at home and
abroad. The contest is not merely who shall
occupy the principal offices in the p?oc-le's gift,
bat whether tho high behests of the Federal
Constitution shall be observed and maintained,
in order that our liberties may be preserved;
tho Union of the States restored, that our fede?
ral system may be unimpaired; fraternal feel
ings"re-established, that our national strength
may be renewed; the expenditures diminished,
that taxation may be lightened; and the public
debt once more extinguished, that it may not
injudiciously affect tho life and energy, the
prosperity and morals of the nation.
Believing that for the roch ess ot tho great
wrongs, and Lhe collection of the many abuses
under which the country is now laboring, we
must look to the American people, and that In
them is our hope, I am, verv trulv, your
friend, ANDREW JOHNSON.
General THOMAS EWING.
THE RANDOLPH MURDER.
Public meeting In Anderson-Reception
of Governor Scott's Proclamation
A large and respectable number of the citi?
zens of Anderson assembled in thc Courthouse
on tho 22d instant, to consider the charges of
Governor Scott against that district, as con?
tained in his proclamation of the 21st instant.
Thc meeting was organized by calling Judgo
Munro to the chair, and W. W. Humphreys to
act as secretary. Upon motion, a committee
wns appointed to take into consideration the
proclamation of Governor Scott, and to report
to an adjourned meeting. Under the motion,
the following gentlemen were appointod : Cap?
tain E. lu Parker, John Wilson, Esq., Dr. T.
A. Evins, Kev. W. D. Beverly, Kev. Samuel A.
Wobber, Judge J. S. Murray, A. T. Broyles,
Kev. W. E. Waitera, and Wm. McGukin, Sher?
iff of tho district. On motion, Judge Munro
was added to tho committee. The meeting
then adjourned to meet on the following day,
at ll o'clock, to hear the report of the com?
OCTODEB 23.-The meeting, pursuant to ad
jo ?rnmcnt, reassembled in the court room,
when tho following report was submitted by
the committee, through its chairman, and
unanimously adopted : ?
Wo, the undersigned, a committee in behalf
of the citizens of Anderson County, to whom
tho proclamation of Gorernor Scott was re?
ferred, beg leave to report that, strange and in?
credible as such charges maj appear to us, we
will not undertake to say that information of
the same character has not been conveyed to
tho Executive Department, m relation to this
county; especially when we know that there
aro so many motives, for pirty purposes, to
Your committee have spared no pains in in?
vestigating each and every one of tue charges,
and, with confidence, declare that they aro as
utterly groundless aa they are false. In no in
stauco have tho "officers ol the law boen set at
defiance;" and, as to the allegation that "peace?
ful and unoffending citizens are murderod in
cold blood and the murderers not only permit?
ted, but aided to escape from justice," we posi?
tively affirm that there has not becu a homi?
cide- committed in this county since, and for
sonic tune before, tho inauguration of Gover?
nor Scott. Your committee clo not know what
is intended by the chargo that "familioe-havo
been breed to abandon their homos through
fear ol' "iolcuce," nor do we know of an inslauco
in which tho "authority of tiid Stato Govern?
ment has boen denied."
Your committee aro perfectly satisfiod that
peace and good order aro earnestly desired by
tho peoplo ot this county; and," as thc best
means of-securing tho same, that they aro de?
termined to yield obedionco to thc authority of
tho State government, unless it be changed by
peaceful and constitution -1 means.
lu 1 eference to tho charge of "threats of
violence, and oven of death, agninst prominent
members of the Republican parly who shall
attempt to visit this county for tho purpose of
discussing tho political questions ol' the day,"
your committee beg leave to submit the follow?
B. F. Randolph, who was lately murdered in
Abbebillo District, at Hodgos Depot, did
twice visit this county lor thc discussion of
political issues-notwithstanding thc iuflama
tory nature of his harangues-without Iel, mo?
lestation or hindrance ol any kind; and he
was actually ou his way to this county for the
purpose ot delivering* other, addresses, when
thc paid murd jr was committ d. On tho
someday, Mr. H?ge, thc Republican candi?
date for Congress, addressed thc citizens of
this place; and, at the close of his remarks,
complimented the citizens of thc county for
thc kind reception he had met with, and assur?
ed thom of the grateful feelings which he en?
tertained towards them. But your committee
have been informed that, on thc night follow?
ing his address, mid utter the re -option ut the
news of the murder ot Randolph, Mr. He go
left this place, as your commit too would suu
mit, without any just grounds of apprehen?
sion, to take passage on the cars of thc Green?
ville and Columbia Railroad, at a point above
lins place, for Columbia. Your comniittco ure
satisfied that this circumstance, groundless us
Mr. Hoge's fears may have been, is the only
shadow of .pretext for a charge of "opposition
to a fi cc discussion of political issu-.s by mem
bet >f the Republican "party."
O . a prior occasion, Messrs, Sawyer, Cham?
berlain and Mackey visited this county, aud, in
tho Jourthouao and other sections, deliverel
their harangues without molestation; In ad?
dition to thia (act, resident Radicals have held
constant meetings in this county without diffi?
culty or Interruption.
AH to tho charges of threats said to bo ruado
by "persons caliiug themselves Demoerats.uot
to permit their political opponeuts to vote at
thc onsuing election;" of thc "importation and
secret distribution of fire arma; and tho "ef?
fort, by abuse and intimidation, to deter color?
ed persons from tho exercise of the elective
franchise," your committee, after careful and
diligent invesligatiou, affirm, without hesi?
tation, fiat no such stat3 of things exist in this
county; mr do they know of any "picketing ot
the public highways," in a single instance, in
this county, by the Democrats of tho samo.
Your committee, being impressed with tho
serious nature of the charges preferred, have
thus earnestly and carefully investigated the
coudition of affairs in this county, and are
fully satisfied that thc statements made in this
report aro true.
All of which is respectfully submitted.
EDWARD L. PARKER.
T. A. EVINS.
W. D. BEVERLY.
9. A. WEBBER.
J. S. MURRAY.
A. Tm EROYLES.
W. E. WALTER.
Upon motion, the following resolutions were
adopted, to wit:
Besotted, That thc Secretary of this meeting
bc instructc I to transmita copy of the pro?
ceedings of ibis meeting to Lovernor Scott.
Reset oed. That in justice to the reputation
of i ur district, papers publishing tho said
proclamado i bo requested to publish the pro?
ceedings of thia meeting.
Thc meeting then adjourned.
SEEING IS DECEIVING.-Here is a row of ordi?
n?r* capital letters and figures:
1 hey are such as are made up of two parts of
equal 'shapes. Look carefully ut th- ae and you
will perceive that thc upper halves of the char?
acters are a very little smaller than tho lower
halves-80 little that an ordinary eye will de?
clare them to ba of equal biz e. Now turn tho
page upside down, and without any careful
looking, you will ace that this difference in size
is very much exaggerated-that the real top
half ol thc letter is very much smaller than the
bottom half. It will be seen from this that
there is a tcudency in the oyo to cnlargo thc
upper part ot any object upon which it looks.
We might draw two circles cf unequal sizes,
and so place them that they should appear
Protestant Episcopal General Triennial
The Protestant Episcopal Convention held
their sixteenth day's session in New York on
Rev. Dr. Haigh!, from the Committee on
Canons, reported adversely upon the amend?
ment to canon V, which provides that after the
words "ecclesiastical authority," the following
shall be inserted : "The consent to Buch for?
mation or establishment shall be considered as
granted unless refused witbin three months
after tho ecclesiastical authority bas been duly
no tined of tbc in tont ion of the formation of
the parish." The action of the committee was
The same gentleman, from tho samo com?
mittee, reported thc- foliowing as a new canon:
"Canon.-No miniater of this church shall
solemnize marriage in any case botwoen any
parties where there is a husband or wife of
either party still living, savo only in tho caso of
divorce for tho crimo of adultery."
Thc canon was laid on the table for futuro
Aseries of resolutions on the character of
choral music to be used at future conventions
gave rise to a somewhat acrimonious debate,
when the resolutions wero withdrawn.
Mr. Doe, of Wisconsin, introduced a resolu?
tion to tho eflect that future conventions shall
not be hold in consecrated churches. The reso?
lution was debated and laid on the table.
Rev. Dr. Waight, from tho committee on
canons, reported an amendment to canon II,
title LT, on the trial of clergymen. Laid on
Two messages wero then received from the
House of Bishops. Tho first asked for the
prayers of tho lay and clerical dolcgates for
tho better guidance of tbe bishops in their ac?
tion in relation to an Indian bishopric ; and
the second was on tho subject of remarriage
of divorced persons. The House of Bishops
announced that they had adopted tho follow?
ing, to be canon 13, titlo 2, on marriage and
"No minister of thia church shall unite in
matrimony any persons ot whom one has been
divorced for any cause ansing subsequent to
the previous marriage other than adultery, nor
a porson divorced for his or her own adultery.
For the purposos of this canon divorce is here?
by defined to bo 'divorce a vinculo matrimonii,'
formally decided by a civil court."
Mr. S. B. Buggies said if a resolution could
establish the law, the point aimed at had been
already attained, for a resolution covering the
ground was adopted in tho General Convention
of 1808 by tho following resolution:
"Resolced, That it is the sense of this Church
that it is inconsistent with a law of God, and
the ministers of tbis Church therefore shall
not unite in matrimony any person who is
divorced, unless it bs on account of the other
party having been guilty of adultery."
Mr. Tazewell Taylor,-of Virginia, said the
minister did not derive his authority to marry
from the Church, but trom tho State, and there?
fore it was not expedient to control his action
by canon; a resolution was suffieiont.
Rev. Dr. Mulcahy, of Massachusetts, asked
if the clergymen in this church did not derive
bia authority from the church ?
Rev. Dr. Clark, of Connecticut, in discussing
the question, mentioned tho fact that in one
tenth of tho marriagos celebrated in this State,
either or both the contracting parties had been
divorced, lu some other States ho understood
the caso was even worse.
Mr. William Welsh said wo were coming in
this country to the fearful state of things ex?
isting in England.
A South Carolina delegate thanked God that
he lived in a Stato in which a divorce had never
Judgo Comstock, of New York, made the
point that tho proposed canon would prohibit
tho rounion of two persons once divorced a
vinculo ma/rinion?, who might desire to livo
Another delegato held that a literal interpre?
tation of tho Scriptures forbade a divorce oven
A Kansas delegate moved to strike out the
words making an exception in the canon in
favor of divorcos for adultery.
Very many of tho delegates took tho same
view, repeating with considerable emphasis
tho quotation, "Whom Qod hath joined no man
shall put asunder.''
A delogato from Connecticut said that canon,
and all regulations of tho General Convention
to the contrary notwithstanding, if a clergy?
man refused to marry a divorced person, the
person so ?etuscd would have a civil action
against the clergyman.
Rev. Professor Goodwin, of Pennsylvania,
wished lo seo marriagos indissoluble under all
circumstances. He thought it would be better
for tho contracting parties, for society, and for
Rev. J. S. Hanckel. of South Carolina, said
that thc spread of divorce ,va3 a siu crying to
Heaven tor vengeance. He wanted to seo a
canon and not a resolution on Iho subject, so
that thc minister violating it could be punish?
ed for the violation nf it.
Rev. Mr. Labah, of Iowa, said he sincerely
boped that tho quostion would bo recommitted
to the Conimitteo on Cauons. Thc State held
that there were various grounds of divorce,
and many excellent persona held that there
were lour grounds of divorce presented in the
Mr. Juhnson, ot Connecticut, said that thc
?rightful prevalence of divorce was sapping tho
very foundations of soeiety. In niue ci ses out
of ten thc change of partner was the moving
cause in the divorco suit. The remedy wns to
put a s op,to remarriage, and thus prevent tho
inducing Cause. Thc : porker denied that tho
Protestant Episcopal Chtucii was au abettor of
this divorce mania; it W.H thc Congregational?
ists, Yale College and Professor Loomis, one of
the writers in "Iho New Englander," who were
making divorces popular.
Mr. S. B. Rugiiles, of New York, mentioned a
case which occurred in a Western Stato, where
a m m married an epileptic wife, and suhso
quc-ntly got a divorce from heron that ground
solely, and tho poor epileptic croa ture acted as
a bridesmaid at his second marriage, [sensa
tionj. and the clergyman who officiated on that
occasion was a minister of this church. [Sen?
Rev. Dr. Adams, of Wisconsin, knew thc
case, and said that tho want of such a canon
as now proposed permitted the man spoken of
and his two wifes, with tho unutterable aboli?
tions of the case, to force themselves upon a
clergyman of this church as communicants.
Another delegate mentioned a caso of which
he knew in tho diocese of Iowa, where a woman
obtained a divorce twice. The first time she
got married within twenty minutes after the
divorce had been obtained, and in the second
case, within half an hour. [Laughter.] And
(thc delegate remarked svtto ooce) she mar?
ried lor tho third time her first divorced hus?
After considerable discursive debate, both
the canon proposed by tho Bishops and the
canon reported by the Committee on Canons
were recommitted "to the Committee on Canons.
-Velocipedes, it is said, cut down thc re?
ceipts of the Paris omnibuses.
-Apropos of Rochefort's migratory paper,
Puuch suggests Jack O'Lautern as an appro?
-In Russia thc man of next importance to
thc Emperor ia tho editor of the Moscow Ua
-A Berlin engineer has invented a military
land torpedo, which he says will blow upa
-A lady of fortune near Paris has committed
suicide. She had a boil on her nose, and was
afraid of being disfigured.
-One of the French papers prints an exact
description of tho presen: style of velocipedes,
talton from a paper published ninety years
-The liing of Greece proposes to call his
son tho Duke of Sparta, and that wiil ho the
hereditary title of thc futuro heirs apparent of
thc Grocisn throne.
-Louisa ?luulback'e daughter, au ac tro 3.? in
Berlin, was recently hissed on thc stage. She
sat down and cried, when the audience good
naturedly dried her tears by substituting ap
pi aise for hisses.
-A race latelv took place in England between
a man and ahorse. They veto to start even,
and thc distance was one hundred yards. The
horse won in seven and a half seconds, beating
the mau twenty yards.
-The Pontifical army, according to an offi?
cial statement, contains l?,40? men, including
G73 cavalry aud 933 artillery. The latter con?
sists ut one mountain;libree liold, and two
moiinted batteries. Rome is defender? by 157
-A Paris newspaper describes a new rifle,
just invented there, which can fire twenty balli
in ono second. The editor very aptly remarks
that it is most singular that when the populo
tion of Franco is, in many parts of that coun?
try, rapidly diminishing, it is the very time
when the greatest amount of ingenuity is ap.
plied to increase tho means of destine tion.
-An individual, doubtless driven to despair,
advertises, through tho medium of Figaro,
that in consideration of a life pension of two
thousand dollars, settled on his children, he
will place himself entirely at the disposal of
any gentleman who will accept the terms. He
will fight a duel with any one, will climb any
glacier, descend into the crater of Vesuvius, or
precipitate himself from a balloon-in fact, un?
dertake any other pastime his master may
-The Zouave Jacob seems destined for a
career. Notwithstanding his miraculous cure
of tho gout in Gen. Fleury's great toe, the
French police shut, up his beatint? shop as a
nuisance because tho streot was blocked up by
sufferers socking an interview. But the King of
Prussia has taken him up, sending for him to
Berlin to treat ono of tho Royal family. Jacob
made a cure, and King William gave him a
chateau. He thinks he sccs a patent of no?
bility in the distance, and has concluded not to
soldier any more.
-A remeasurement of the proportions of the
Venus de Medicis has recently been made by
Mons. Bonomi. He finds that, allowance being
made for her position, her height is about five
feet two inches (the actual height of the statue
is four feet eleven inches), while the foot is ex?
actly nine inches lung, rather more than one
seventh of the whole height. This does not
quito agree with Vitruvius, who gives one-sixth
of th3 height as tho proper length of the foot;
but it agrees with the measurements of all the
best statues. Tho greatest width of the foot is
three and three-eighths inches, or one-eigh?
teenth, of the height.
-At a recent meeting of Paris workmen, M.
Gagne, an advocate, declared that only one
remedy existed for tho famine which prevailed
in Algeria-namely, cannibalism-nothing else.
This gentleman proposed that persons of a phi
lanthropical spirit should give themselves up
for tho good of all. He himself wished to be?
come the first victim; and he stated that he
had taken the train to proceed to Algeria and
offer himself to the starving Arabs; but having
gone as far as Cuarent?n, ho began to think
that the representatives of the nation ought to
make the first sacrifices, and he accordingly
wrote to tho various deputies, but they had not
yet returned any answer.
-A document which, in the event of the
death of tho present Emperor of the French,
might assume considerable importance, is
said to be in the bends of Princo Napoleon. It
is a sort of last will, drawn up by the Duke of
Reichst?dt, son of Napoleon I, and in which
he cedes his right to the succession in France
to Jeromo Bonaparte, Napoleon's youngest
brother, to whom the unfortunate Prince was
always tenderly attached, while it is a well
known fact that he greatly disliiced Florence
and her sons. The document is said to hav 3
been drawn up by Baron Mataret, formerly
pnvate secretary of tho Empress Mario Louise,
and for many years after Napoleon's downfall a
rosident of Vienna. This document, if gen?
uine, would make Prince Napoleon the head of
the Bonaparte family, and deprive the Prince
Imperial of the succession to his father's
-Dunan Mousseau, a French journalist, died
recently m Paris, 42 years old. For several
years past ho did not do anything else but get
up advertisements for Parisian dry goods deal?
ers. He was a perfect genius in this line. The
famous advertisement which began with tho
words "Well, wo have failed, we aro bankrupt,"
and which proved % perfect gold mine tor the
merchant laUois' company, was written by him.
He received as much as 500 francs tor a single
advertisement. Ho would often say to the
merchants: "You throw your money to tho
do ;s tho way you advertise. People like to
deal with witty merchants. Get up a sprightly
advertisement, and you wi:l attract twice as
many customers as by pursuing tho same dull
and heavy way in which Adam and Noah ad?
-When a Turkish lady takes the bath, her
attire having been first removed, U attendant
takes a glovo-e. t ry day it ia a new glove-of
undressed silk, and witta thc disengaged band
sho poura over her ruistress basins of warm
water. Then, by means of gentle friction with
the glove, sho s owly removes the aalts and
impurities which are deposited on tho skin.
This finished, the attendant covers the lady
fi om head to foot, by moana ot a mop of downy
silk, with a lather made of a peculiar soap
peculiar, I behove, in Turkey. Upon this soap
depends much of that peach-like softness and
snowy whitcnoss of the skin for which Eastern
women always aro so remarkable. It has the
reputation of removing stains, spots, and
freckles that aro not deeply marked in the cuti?
cle. This part of the matter having boen care?
fully performed, the lady ia again deluged wiih
water heated to ono hundred and ten or one
hundred and twenty degrees, and poured from
a tab (baain) of "silver. Large towels-wo
might call them aheets-of tho finest white
muslin, richly embroidered with flowers and
gold, arc wrapped around her, and she is led
into a saloon, where, rolling upon aheap of
cushions, she sinus into a soft, dreamlike lan?
guor, that might become taintless wero it not
tor tho assiduity with which a slave fans her.
As soon aa she "is sufficiently recovered to boar
it, another Blare comba, perfumes, and dis?
poses her hair in ornamenta! braids. Thc hour
after tho bath is oue of gentle, sleepy dreami?
GAILLARD-SIMMONS.-On the 21st October,
1808, bv the Kev. A. WEBSTER, at the Ceut- nary
Church" Mr. SOIUI.L E. GAILLARD to Miss ANN
MARENTHIA SIMMONS, both ol' this city. *
US' CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
MANHATTAN, Irom New York.aro notified that she is
discharging cargo at Adder's Wharf. Goods remaining
on thc Whan at sunset will be stored at expense and
risk ot owners. J.AME3 ADOER ir CO.,
October 28 1 Agents.
OS- MESSRS. EDITORS : YOU WILL
please announce Mr. G. W. CLARK as the People's
Candidate tor Mayor of the city, and oblige
October 19 MAN? cmZENS.
SS- FLOUR, OOBN, HAY, &c_MESSRS.
JOHN CAAlPaEN ft CO. have opt-ned a.Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at tbe corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Wharf. The ?store is
large and commodious, anl having secured a full
stock of tho various cereal?, they are prepared to fur
?Hh their customers with Grains at the lowest mar?
Septxmbcr 24 3, eow24
US' UNION DISTRICT.-IN EQUITY.
HENRIETTA KAISER, et at. vs. JULIU? KAISER
et oj.-BILL FOR PAHTITION.-Pursuant to a De?
cretal Order of his Honor Chancellor JOHNSON, in
the above stated case, thc creditors of CH. KAI?
SER, deceased, ami of th firm ol CH. KAISER &
SON, late of Unionville, South Carolina, are required
to prcscut and establish their demands before me,
on or before the first day ol'January next.
WM. MONRO, C. E. U. D.
Commissioner's Office, Uuionvuie, South Carolina,
September 30 ws27
tes- BATCHELORS fl AU* DYE.-THIS
splcudul Hair Dye is the best in tho world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
stautaucous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tiuts; remedies the ill etlects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates aaid leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists aud Perfumers; ard
properly applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No
BoHd-strecr, New York. ! yr Januarys
KS" BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM.-ESSAYS
FOii l'ol No Ml.N on the Interesting re'ation of
Bridegroom io Unie iu th J institution of ..larriasa
i guide to matrimonial felicity an! true happiness.
Scat by mail iu .-caled lotter envelopes free richardo.
Address HtAVAUD A>.-0'-lIATION, BOX P., Phila
del;?';ia. Pa. Hu-o.-" SeptPmber:2
^JJ IltAIOtt liOCsjfc.,
KI ii Iv. LA ND ? CO., Proprietors.
April 27 ly?
THE FINE AM. C. PACKET SHIP R.
C. WINTHROP, STEWABT Master, having
part of her cargo ongaged, will meet with
For Freight engagements, apply to Captain on
board, or to PATTERSON 4 SI OCK,
October 24 aw South Atlantic Wharf.
THU NEW Al AMERICAN CLIP
PER Bark HARRIET F. HUSSEY, L. R
>ROBS Master, is now loading rapidly/ Hav
.mg a large portion of her cargo engag
cd. and small capacity, will AU up promptly.
For Freight engagements, apply to Zfj}
WILLIAM ROACH, " .
Corner Adger's South Wharf and East Bay. 3
FOR LIVERPOOL. .
THE SMALL STRICTLY Al FAVO BITE
?AMERICAN Birk ll EL KN SANDS, F.
?E. OTIS, Master, having a large pail of her
.cargo engaged and going on board, will be
dispatched for the above port.
For Freight engagements, apply to
STREET BRDIHER3 k' CO.
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly "refitted for pleasure pat?
>t?r-s, is now ready for engagements by ap
.plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK k JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsGmos Agent*.
(STEA MERS LEAVES VER Y5THDAY.)
FAST FREIGHT .LINK TO AND F ROUX
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, WASHINGTON
CITY, WILMINGTON, (DEL.)LOUISVILLE, (KY.
CINCINNATI, (0.) ST. LOUIS (MO.) AND OTHER
CSlttm THE FAVORITE AND 8WIFT
?'*?V$?*L 8-rew Steamship FALCON, JESSES
???'il? D- HOUSEY, Commander,will sall for
mm Baltimore on Saturday, the 31st of
October, at 4 J? o'clock P. M., from Pier No. 1. Union
Wharves, making close connections, and delivering
freight to all pointa in connection promptly and at
Through Bills Lading given on Cotton to Boston.
Insurant c on Cotton, Rice, Domes lies and General
Merchandise, by the sifamstups of this Hie, X per
The Steamship CARROL?" Hows on 5th ot Novem?
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY k TRENHOLM.
October 28_we2_Union Wharves.
NEW YORK ANO CHARLES l'ON
FOR NEW YORK.
. THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
?rawS STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, WOOD?
HULL, Commander, will leave Adg
ccr'h Wharf on Saturday, the 31et"
inst, at Four o'clock P. M.
The Steamers of this Line indure at three-quarters
For Freight or Passage, having splendid Ca'-a ac?
commodations, apply to
JAMESADGER 4: CO.,
Corner Adder's Wharf and East lav (Up Stairs).
The steamship JAMES ADGER will follow cn Tues?
day, the 3d November, at - o'clock.
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LIN??YERY THURSDAY,
PASSAGE REDUCED IO $13.
-j*.,-^,.. THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
yjgMgfiMjy Capt. M. B. CBOWELL. will leave Van
-^V^^ff^derborst's Wliari. ou Thur.??y
r-^K3e2WAfternoon, 29th October, at Three
Bil's Lading, accompanied by Tax Receipt? or
Coruscates, must bc presented at our Onice by Ono
o'clock of that day.
Ootobtr23_RAVENEL k CO., Agents.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'*
ranoron LON?; TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RR
DU CED RATES I
i rraiiim SIEAMERS OF THE ABOVIT
Xs^SfV? ??? line leave Pior No. i2, North River,
^?2Mj\^^M^ foot of Canal-street, New York, a
~3r=bK=3n. 12 o'clock noon, of tho 1st, 9th IStfc
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding 1.
Departure of 1st and 24th conuect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific aud Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ot each mouth connects with
the new steam lino from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
China and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gc
direct from New York lo AspinwaLL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult,
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further InformaUon apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, Noith River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. R. BABY, Agent
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
" A^>t?Sx?Sk TUE INM AN LINE, SAILING
t'? SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
WSm* S. Mails, consisting ot the following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASUING10N,
CITY OF BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday,
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
RATES OF PASSAGE.
?S THE MAIL STEAMERS BAILING EVEBT SATOTIDAX,
Payable in Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage.?8
1st Cabin lo London.. 105 Steerage to London... 8
1st Cabin to Paris_115 | Steerage to-Paris.4
Passage by the Monday ste miers-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerage S30; payablo in U. S. currency.
Rates of Dltsago troiu New York to Halifax; Cabin.
S23, Steerage, S10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Cremen, sc., ""Imoderate rato.?.
Steerage pas?aae from Liverpool and Queenstown,
?flt currency. Tickets can be bought here hyper?
tons sending for their friends.
For further intorma?on apply at the Company'
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Ai?ent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June i ?mo
TRAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROU I E TO FLORIDA, AIKEN?
And other places, should not fal 1
to lay in their supplias of PROVIS?
IONS, CLAREIS. CHAMPAGNES.
CORDIALS, BRANDIES, WHIS?
KIES, WINES, CANNED MEATS, SOUPS, ?tc.
Pates ol Wild Game and Devilled Ham for Sand?
wiches and Luncheon*.
&g~Send for a cutalogue.
WM. S. CORWIN S CO.,
No. 275 King-street,
lie tween Wentworth and Beaafain,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th stree t,
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE SAN IEE RTVER
__jr^w THE STEAMBR MARION. CAPT.
aSSSE??,, J- T. FOSTER, is receiving Frat?ht at
Aceomnioda?on wharf, and will leave To-Morrow
(We Inesday) Night, the 28th instant.
October 27_JD UN FERGUSON.
THE FIRST-CLASS TOWBOAT
_?SAMSON, Capt.'1 nos PATNE, is now
in jomp:ets prepar ition to IOW VfiSSELS of any
tonnage to a d from Charleston Bar.
1ht propeller RELIEF, Capt. J. J. FLYNN, in com?
plete order, will take Towage engagements within
thu Harbor, or lo p a -es on Ashley and Cooper
Rivers, at reasonable rates.
October 27 lui".mo Aecomm.daton Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, Fe RNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN '
...f-??b. THE STEAMER CITY POINT
j^SaSBCfllOO tous burthen). Captin W. T.
MCNELTY, ?iii leave South Atlantic Wharf every
luesaay Xt?,ht at 9 o'clock, ?nd .?ara uah every
Wednesday A?ernoon, a. t? o'clock, tor the above
places. . , _,
Returning, will leave savannah lor Charleston every
Sundat Morn? g, at S o'clock
All freight D valle on ihi. wharf.
Goods lclt nn the wharf titer sunset will be stored .
at expense atd ri.?k of ow:.ern.
J. D. AlKLN i CO., Agents,
Octobers _>oath Atlantic Wharf.
[ONE TRIPA ir EEK.)
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PA 'K.E1 LIN1',
VIA REALTOR l\ HII.'loN HEAD A ND SL?'-FTON
STEAMER PILOT liOY.Capt. W. A. VADRN.
STEAMER FAN." IE.Capt. FENS PECK
XlCH**. ONE OF TUE ALOVE SIFAUERd
? ?fi ?'?iS?? i Will lenv- ??h iivi..i-vi evpiy Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, anc ->ava.:ua!i 1 vcr Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'< leek
For Freight or passage, appl*. 'o
?J UN KEBGU-OH,
Ince .9 Accomoaodaiion Wharf.