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The Charleston daily news. [volume] (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, July 03, 1869, Image 1

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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1100. _CHARLESTON, S. C.. SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1869._SIX DOLLARS A YEAR
BY TELEGRAPH
THE WAR IN CUBA.
THE CUBANS PALL BACK DI GOOD DBDZK
EIQHIT-STYE CUBANS COSTE TO GfilSF-A DE?
CISIVO BATTLE EXPECTED-JOBDAN 13 A H ABD
BO AD TO TBAVEL.
WASHINGTON. Jane 2.-The Cubans here have
received advices that the Spaniards, after their
repulse in Cinco Tillas District, were reinforced
by t tro thousand troops; makin? their force
double that of the Cubans, who were compelled
to retreat. E ghty-five Cubaos, including sev?
eral Americans, were captured and shot by
Lesea. Nearly all the large plantations in
Cinco Yuks District have been destroyed. It
is stated that the Cubans were concentrating
to fight Lesea, and the news of a decisive bat?
tle is expected d lily. The Cubans are very un?
easy at not Leanna from Jordan.
T&E SPANISH TBOOPS DYING LESE 8HEEP-ONE
HUNDRED BEQUIA BS BAGGED BT THE CUBANS
>A STROLLING BOUND-AN AUB RICAN
SHOT.
NEW YOBS July 2.-Puerto Principe advices
of the 22d June represent the condition of the
Spanish troops to be dreadful. The hospitals
are full, and there are ten deaths daily. A for?
aging party, ooo hundred and fifty strong,
was driven back to the city, and forty of the
men went to the hospital. The Cabans have
captured one hundred regalara at the first sta?
tion from Principe. One regiment of volun?
teers bas two hundred on the sick hst.
Quesada is in the vicinity, and the Spaniards
attribute bia successes to the arrival of filibus?
ters. They say that 40,000 more troops are
necessary. The Spanish gan ison Ta disheart?
ened and spiritless. .
An American named Speakman, belonging to
tho .'Grapeshot" filibusters, has bsea shot at
Santiago, The American asked for delay, but
without effect,- '
NEW YOBX, July 2.-The Coban prisoners
have been transferred to the Ca th an no Whit?
ing, lt ie ?poeted that they wfll be released
this evening. 'The majority of them are Cu?
bans. Senor Alfred acd Baosora have been
lodged in th* Lndlow-atre?t jaLL II is thought
that Colonel Kyah and his men have been
made prisoners, as a revenue cutter has been
Bent to Gardner's Island' with a fully armed
crew and IfarahiTe posses. Report says that |
they quarrelled among themed v&j, during
which three were killed and be vi ral wounded.
The President of Peru, in answering the reso?
lutions of "B mass meeting requesting that
monitors b? seat to sid tba Callans, replied
that he w on'd do what tended most to the
hd?or.of Peru.
WASHINGTON, Jaly_2-Two hundred more
mern bera of the Cutan ex pedi tion "have been
?apt or ed. Nothing ha* been heard of Colonel
Ryan. The New York Herald says that at htt,
the finale of the great filibustering expedition
has been reached, and ita. fail ore is as f.bao
hits as its results are disastrous.
' HAVANA, July 2. -The Ca talon Vol m teers,
guardias a railroad, have Mutinied. Their
colonel was arrested by Latona, coannaiiding
at Puerto Principe. The volunteers marched
on the place and rescued their officer,' and im?
prisoned Latona, whom they will probably
shoot. ,
De Bodas, in a public speen, to-day, advised
the journalists to show, more moderation, and
to endeavor to conciliate all classes, and to
cease publishing irritating at tides, .especially
regarding the ladies.
EUROPE.
THE "CUBAN POLITICAL PBTSONEBfl.
LONDON, July 2. -Advices from the CDS at ot
Africa report tho arrival at Fernando Po of two
hundred and fifty political prisoners from
Havana.
EBBST, July 2.-No communication bas been
received from the Great Eastern since Wed?
nesday. :" )\. I. ' "~. ? " -AT. ?< *
YB?. FT ANTES CORTES.
. MADBXD, JO IV 2.- Tho Cortes have passed
the revenue budget, sud authorized the govern- j
ment to expend each sams as may be necea
W' ll
The contemplated changes in the miniB' ry
are postponed until the budget of expendi?
tures, now before the Cortes, is adopted.
THE PRESCH CHAMBEES.
PARIS, July 2 - The Third Party in the Corps
L?gislatif' propose measures granting the
people a moro intimate association with the
direction of affaire.
THE IRISH CHURCH SELL.
LONDON. July 2.-The Irish Church bill is
progressing m the House ot Lords. The min- t
isters promise to insert a ora use allowing the t
Irish Bishops to retain their seats in the House <
of Loris. j
THE TREATMENT OP ?THE PEN I AN ' PRISONERS
DISCUSSION EN THE HOUSE OP COMMONS.
LONDON, June 80.- In the House of Com- ? 1
mons last o ?ghi, Mr. Moore called attention to
the treatment of Fenian prisoners, sod moved ^
resolutions that-the government institute pub- {
lio inquiry into the subjects of penal discipline t
and reclassification of prisoners; to inquire I
how far political prisoners should bu regarded j
as a separate chus, and to consider how far
severity of punishment rimy be regarded as <
reasonable R rou ad for the ?avorab ? considera- 1
tiem of their c?sea. -vi. Y : j
Mr. Moore said he believed; tba majority of i
the Irish people sympathized with abe Fenians, '
though unwilling to subvert the existing gov
ernmec t, and content to bear their present
ills rather than fly to others they know not of.
But no class was oontented with the present ]
n^te of a ff nra. He strongly condemned the j
harsh treatment of Fenian?, both before and
after trial, and urged pnbhc inquiry.
Mr. Bruce, Home Secretary, was not pre?
pared to d?tend the treat m mt of Fenians, but
said that in g mora 1 the law was insufficient to
acal .vith political i>risonerd. The statements
of cruelty were, however, exaggerated. At
present their treatment was extrem sly h nient. ! 1
They were separated from the other prison- j1
en?, and were not compeled to do anything
degrading, or suhm t to bumt??atioa. I '
Mr.Saibvan'djefended.tho. ooiduct of the ' 1
present g >vernment respecting FenianUm.
BISMARCK EETTBS3 TO HZORU1T.
-fl-i iano fl&.-^jownt Bismarck bas KOBO I J
to bis ea tates ia Varzin,: where he will remain
until Oe lober to recruit his h sal'h. He has
been tcmoorarilv relieved from duties of Pr-si
dent of the Gounod, but will continue to trans?
act the business 'Of the F?deral Chinoollor
ebiD.
A G BEAT BATTLE BETWEEN THE IMPERIALISTS
ABD BXBKLS.
HOBS SONG. Jane 9, via LONDON. June 30.
A great and decisive battle has been fought
between-tbe Imperialists and Mohammedan
rebels. .> The latter were defeated with aloes
of twenty thou sand. Tbe Chinese haye offer?
ed further fatbits to foreigners.
?) TRUE VIRGINIA.
RICHMOND Ja.v 2. -At a bar beena given by
tho Conservative colored m3a oa aa island op?
posite the ci ty to-diy, there vere abo oj three
hundred colored people and a larce number of
whites. The colored poople crowded on the
bridge loading to the island, and it gave way,
precipitating a large number into the water.
Colonel J. B. Branch, promiuent broker here,
and a Conservative, was instantly killed, as
were policeman Kinckhara and Robert Ashley.
Seven colored men were f itally wounded.
Colonel Branch's body was tollowed to his
home by the citizens, and Kinckbam's by tbo
police force in a body. There ?9 a general
gloom in consequence of the calamity.
FOBTBESS MONROE, July 2.-Tbe French
corvette Crvirux arrived here to-day from
Martinique with eighteen cases of fever on
board. Five have died. Among them tbe
captain, first officer and surgeon. Tbe as?
sistant surgeon is dying.
. -.
FROM WASHING TON.
GEORGIA AFFAIRS-PROBABLE SURRENDER OF
THE LOPEZ ABUT- DEPARTURE OF EX-PRESI?
DENT JOHNSON FOB TENNESSEE-PEBT7VIAK
A PT AIRS.
WASHINGTON, Joly 2.-President Grant, in an
interview yesterday with Clift, Edwards and
other Georgians, said that having made ap?
pointments for the Macon and Augusta Post
offices, he was not disposed to change them
until the incumbents proved incompetent. He
gave no indication that he was considering tbe
political status of Georgia.
The Brazilian Minister baa received de?
spatches announcing that Lopez has pro?
posed, through Minister McMahon, to sur?
render his army on guarantee of personal
safety.
Ex-President Johnson left for Tennesse to?
day. He will canvass the State in support of
Seater, the. Democratic Candidate tor Gover?
nor.
BoutweQ hu decided that goods seized,
'which cannot be held for expenses of seizure
and for the tax, ansi be? stored subject for fu?
ture action ot Congress.
THE GETTYSBURG CELEBRATION.
MEADE IS ANXIOUS TO BURY THE CONFEDERATE
DEAD - MORTON PATS CEBA ON THE BACK AND
DROPS A TAKDT TE AB OVER THE HEROES OF THE
SOUTH ?????>:
GETTYSBURG, July 2.-General Meade in a
speech urged the decent bunal of the Con?
federates. Senator Morton, the orator of the
day, in speaking of Coba, said: '"She is mak?
ing a bold, vigorous and, as we trust, a suc?
cessful effort to throw off the Spanish yoke
and establish her independence.'' He also
said: "In the fields before us are the graves
of the rebel dead, now sunk to the level of the
plain, unmarked, unhonored and unknown.
They were our countrymen; of our blood, lan?
guage and history. They displayed a courage
worthy ol a botter cause, and we may drop a
tear to their memory. The news of this fatal
field carried agony to thousands of Southern
homes, and the wail of despair was beard in
the everglades and orange groves ot the
South.'
A PUZZLE FOR THE DETECTIVES.
More Abort the Ocean Bank Robbery
Tbe Amount of tb? Umtm-Mysterious
Return at part of abe Stolen Bonds
Burglary SM a Fine Art.
The clever and myr Lotions robbery of the
Ocean Bank, in New York, on Sunday last,
continues to excite pubhc attention. Early on
Wednesday morning, a policeman in Elizabeth- ^
street found a trunk on the sidewalk directed t
to Captain Jourdon, of the Sixth precinct. The '
cover-was forded open,:and was-found to con?
tain bonds, and certificates stolen from the | i
Ocean National Bank, to the amount of up?
wards of 1600,000. The New York Post, of \
ruesday, says : t
The officers of tho Ocean Bank are still busi- o
ly engaged in making up the lists of the losses l
of depositors by the great burglary of Sunday, 'J
The full amount of the loss of depositors can- t
aot be ascertained for a day or two, but it is e
thought to be not less than half a million dol- v
lars. The officers of the bank and Superin- f
tendent Kennedy had a long interview this c
morning, and although held with closed doors, d
it is understood that a plan was arranged by c
which the most skilful detectives m tho force h
mil be immediately set io work to discover the
criminals, and, if poy ai ble, to recover the
stolen property, lt has been ascertained
to day that the loss of the bank is a trifle t
less than twenty-five thousand dollars in A
?urrent funds, in addition t.? twenty-two A
:?ousao? dollars in negotiable bonds, upon s
ffhicb the batik had made Joans. eU??rinten- c.
lent Kennedy advised ?be bank nfficiaJs to use tl
?very effort to recover the stolen property,
fraile the police would do al) they :ouid to find fi
ne thieve?; he advised i he officers of the bank ?
o offer large rewards, tbe better to intercept w
he stolen bonds if off-red foi sale, and also to a
imploy the private detective agencies to assist b
n the searoh, it the bank officers saw fit to ti
lo so. tl
Tbo business of tho bank is conducted as 1
isual to-day. Ihe excitement is almost entire- e
y subsided. *. ft
The New York Times says : 81
Ex-Captain John 8. Young is understood to ?
>e engaged in the case, as several of the de- K
josiiors of the bank have given bim authority ?
,o endeavor to secure the return of their pro- Bj
perty. As the matter now stands, the detec- tj
ives, whether metropolitan or independent,
ire compietely at sea, and it will ri quire sev- v
?ral duyV hard work ' efore tbey can cam a B,
uue to the thieves who so successfully and c
md crony robbed the Ocean Bank. n
The headquarter detectives, beside* a large 0
lumbar of the ward '"shadow*," made pilgrim- p
ices to the pluudered bank yesterday, wh. ie ?
.hey were shown the wrecked vaults and safes j
>y the officials, with a faint hope tbat the sight 0
night be of service to the officers. As each c
lei active ei tnjmed the rifled *afeB he made a ^
?age cutts or two at tbe personal ot the pei- e
je ti atora of the burglary, and it was rather p
unasibg to obs rve ibe wide range these eur- a
mses took, at scarcely any well-known prates- 0
nooal "cracks :uu" esca,x;d beiug credited
with the robbeiy. B
THE ABT OF BANE BOBBEBY. C
Io conneotioo with this robbery, thc New >
fork Journal of Commerce has an intere'stiug
ir;ice oo the remuneration and business as- I r.
peet of bank robbery J be Journal says*it is | [
nore than a business-it is a fine art, requir
ng time, labor and capital, and witucst.es the I j
costly character of the tools (worth $1000) left j t
jehind by the Ooean Bank buielars af er the
jousummation of their iecont feat. The J JU. -
ia! s ys: ; t
We have before U3 accurate pan ?nd ink J
iketches and verbal descriptions of the princi?
pal tools used and abandoned at the balk. '
They are of all ajuds, hea>y, light, CORI se, c
tine, about tour hundred pieces in all. desigu?
al and fitted for every professional exigency
wita tbe nice discrimination of a dentist's Bet
Df instruments, to whico tue one hundred and
titty sizes of driJiS bear a slight general resem- i
blaxtce. Most ot the articles were special Iv t
mide for the basin asa. it Would seem by skill- 1
ed manufacturers in this country ci abroad- i
another evidenoe ot tho recognized stains ot (
burglary as a m-nus of livelihood. The "jim- j
mies' for prying open doors were of the finest ?
steel, beautifully finished, each of two pieces, c
w Lien screwed together. There were five steel s
bars, ooo sud a batt inches thieu, ai,d four teet 1
eight inches long, c&isel-edged at each end, t
and unscrewing in the middle. Al) the im?
plements, mc uding the powerful jack-screw,
were construe ed to bo taken apart in s nail
pieces and paded imo a c?o e space or corni d
about in pockets.
Nothing o JU!, be more nicely contrived than | t
the eau witn a flexible tubo, for filling saf>
locks with flue powder. Tho sledged of son
composition metal wbioh gave out no ringing
sound, the two hundred brad awls for fastening
muslin against the windows, the cum over
shoes in which the roubera could m've aboui
noiselessly, thc thouchtful provision of stronp
cc rds and of handcuff! to cac and fetter any?
body who should intrude on them uoawares
thesc ontnvanccs, like all ol' the other details
of the deed, are truly artful und scientific,
Nothing was omitted necessary to the obj erl
Bought-and that is the very essence ot art
as cjtitrasted with bundine- empiricism. Bui
the master s'roke of tho whole waa tho open?
ing of the crack combination lock on the outer
door. There are several theories proposed tc
account for this; but they aro all based on the
supposition that b> collusion or in some other
way the burglars obtained the number of the
combination to which tbe door was locked on
Saturday night.
But what it they hare hit upon some device
to aseertain the combination by manipulating
the lock itself, making it tell its own secret,
and then open the door as easily as the m in
who locked it ! This is a flight of art which
the combination lockmakers have believed to
be beyond tbe reach of mortals. But the de?
tectives say that there are some burglars-the
highest graduates in the school-who can per?
form this feat, hitherto supposed to be praeti
cally impo8sib'.e. They nny not be able to
open all combination locks; but may n t some
be as easy of unriddling as a child's puzzle ?
The third door, we Dbeerve, was fastened with
another pattern of the combination lock, and
it may be that that defied their skill, and hence
the door had to be forced with the jack-screw.
Amid all the mystery of this affair one thing
seems to be tolerably clear, and that is-that
the burglars are tully up to the tricks of the
lock and safe-makers, and that when they
have once got inside of a bank they will bore,
break or manipulate their way to its most
secret treasures.
UNDERGROUND JERUSALEM.
Aaa Interesting Exhibition In London.
An interesting exhibition is about to open
in the Dudley Gallery of the Egyptian Hall in
London. The numerous collections of the
Palestine Exploiation in and about Jerusalem,
with various antique relics from other parts of
the Holy Land, brought home by Mr. Mc?
Gregor, the gentleman whi made the recent
remarkable voyage in the canoe Rob Boy upon
the waters of Syria and Palestine, have been
arranged for general inspection, with a series
of nearly three hundred and fifty photographic
views, taken in all parts of the country. The
Loudon Telegraph says:
. Lieutenant Warien, as is well known, has
been industriously uncovering the very roots
ot the ancient city in the service of the Pales?
tine Exploration Society. His eub:ei ranean
labors have revealed what may bo called strati
Sed Jewish history. He has gone down ninety
fee? in one spot; and, at tbe corner of the Ha?
rans, especially at the depth of eightv feet, he
bas disclosed the foundation-stones of the old
temple, st.ndiog upon the living rock, besides
bambers, wails, aqueducts, cisterns and
i rel'es. which begin, all tr incredible toil, to
"toge themselves into an intelligible plan re?
res Iii g to us the real Jerusalem of the past.
Those excavations have carried back research,
ndeed, to the diys preceding Solomo?; for in
rae spot a watercourse of masonry has been
bund passing under the temple wall itself,
ind there are relics in this exhibition which
some from that very place. Ibo bottom
il the Birket Israil, or Pool of Bethe
la, also contribuas to the collection, as well
is the wall ol' Ophel and the Tyropoenm Valley;
md at the fjet of the southeast an lo
)f the G ?vat Barn part nhich now sn*
tams the mosques of Omar and Aksa bavo
jecu unveiled stones bearing letters inc s
-d with a chisel or painted m red. These havc
jeen studied by Mr. Deutsch, and declared to
be conan action marks of th : Phoenician ma?
tons who built tbe Temple. The lac-similes
if them thus far brougnt home are very much
ike the first attempt of a email boy to mak
?gores upon his slate; but they are assuredly
>t immense antiquity, and no doubt tbev rep?
esen!, as is stated, the actual memoranda of
he stone-layers of Tyre and Sidon, * who look
he contract " from Solomon, the King, to build
its Temp e. From similar mines bfarcbo -lo?
geai wealth Lieutenant Warren sends us m
bis exhibition the various finds heretofore ex
? urned.
Tbe treasure-trove is, of course, of diff ir
mt enochs and verv varying importa ice.
rtieie is a square brick from beneath the Hill
if Ophel-which is kik-baked, and comes from
be city ss it exuled. at and before lbs; tune of
>rist. Bv the side of that relic are deposited
ure ? or four balista balls, roughly chipped out
it stone, and weighing from Ave to fifteen
lounds, which were found >n tho debris of the
L'yro oeum. and most probably were flung into
be city by the besieging army ot Titus. Read
rs of Josephus will recollect how watchmen
ipon the walls of Jerusalem used to look out
or those stou<; shots, and erv, "Tue white belt
ometh." Hece they aro just as the bMslani
liecharged them; and, althougu nothing when
ompared with the Armstrong shell, they must
iave been awkward things to encounter.
A fragment ol mortar and conorete from the
ottom of the Pool of Bethesda shows that tho
rater was artificially contained in that recop?
?lele, if, indeed the Birket Israil be t be same,
i specimen of tbo pottery from the Cave of 1
dullam takes us away from Jerusalem, and '
uggests thoughts at once modern and pol i li?
ai; >et. in troth, Saul may himself have usoti
ie broken pipkin. ?
Lieutenant W rren and b's party eenl us
om the vaults below the area of the Great
losque some fragments of pitchers and cups
hich are thought to be true Phcenigian They
raj singularly like the ceramic ware ot the Ka- ]
yles in Alcona as roc ards color and ornameu- '
ition, but the reds and yellows upon them axe
ie natural earih-dvcs of all potters, and the '
.zence patterns thoso also which are tbe
asiest to make. None of the articles are per
?ct enough to al'ow of a judgment from their <
tiape, whiib is a surer gui io than color or i
attern in ancient earthenware. Alo ig with j
aese however, aro some very pretty and neat- i
i finished lecy'ln of an nnique form, which, j
Ithougb ver> simple, arc perfectly true in de?
ign and are rendered positively elesaat by
beir correct shape.
T >ere is UB especially striking round-bellied
easel troin '-Robinson's Aich." discovered 1
eventy-t no feet below tbe surface, ot dark red ?
lav, and almost as thin as biscuit china. It '
lay hive held the "fino flour ming.ed with ?
il." or tue '"drink t.fT.riiig ol wine, tuo fourth '
art of a bin," presented when * Kore, the son J
f Imnah the Levite, wa? porter toward the J
!ast, over the precious offerings," in tho region ?
f Hezekiah. Wi tn these are mingled some 1
unous little jars of a more primitive type- 1
eheved to bo Sidtnian-'hough, as they are of
saetly the same shad - of olor, aud uade an
arenty ot the same clay, they may. as likely i
s not, have been Jewish vessels te contain oil t
r essences io rcligi ma or domestic use. I
Under MouDt Sion have been found sp ndle- i
haped vessels, small, and possessing tho t
haractcr of ''lachrymatori* s." Tho?c re- :
nains are very puzzling. Among the do-: i
ocient ot tho number mav oe noticed a eau- I
er-shapel piece, of good manufacture and i
lorfect glaze, winch exactly resembles thc ar- <
?"les mailo in tho Punj mb to hold camels' milk i
heeso. though it may verv well bu. tor aught i
re know, tho identical "lordly dish" in winch j
"ael, tho wife of rieber, the Keuite, brouzht ?
?utter to bi?era- pree? ryed lu tho Tem le-or |
mo of the "empties" not returned to the i
Jnetn of Shobt after ber c liebrated visit with i
o many presents to thu spot which is beru for i
hs firat time laid bare aft ci four thuuBaud :
'oars.
These objects, at once so old and new. aro to
w supplemented, by and by. with a collection ;
>f specimen * from Mount Sinai, and some ad?
icional ar ides of inierest from the same
louroes contributed by Sir Henry Jame.
OPEEVTIOXS or NEW YOKE INBUEANCE COM
J AN ILS DUBING THE PAST YEAS.-The report of
ne New York State Insurance Department tor
.803 states that there are in Mew York 104 joint
itock in o maura ico companies, with an aur??
rate capital ot $30.042,142 and net assets of
(47,482.270; nine mntnat companies, witb an
iggregate capital of $2 464,209 Tho foreign
lompsuiea doing buPiuesa in ho State have an
aggregate capital of $23,0^0.0:0 The mutual
ire insorance oompa les. onc>* very popular in
he centre of New York, it is report ol are rap
dly disappearing, two having commenced
rinding up in 1888. leaving only iJinu now in
) pe ra ti.m. No new firo insurance companies
irere established m 1868-a lact in striking
?ont rast wu li the statistics of 185S when
;weniy-tbree new company s were oiganized.
Prom ihii circma.sianco it is argued mat tue
Q:a of the business hare great.y dimiu
ahad.
TUE COOLIE TRADE.
The following act of Congress was passed
on Febuary 19th, 1862, and is the law frequently
spoken of in connection with the eubj;ct ol
Chinese immigration :
1. Ho citizen or citizens of the United States,
or foreigner coming into or residing within
the same, s'.iall for himself or for any other
person whatsoever, either as master, fdctor,
owner or otherwise, bnild, equip, load or oth?
erwise prepare any ship or vessel, or any
steamship or steam vessel registered, enrolled
or licensed in the Uoited States, or any port
within tho samo, for thc purpose of procuring
from China, or from any port or place therein,
or from any other port or place, the innabit
ants or subjects of China, known as "coolies."
to be transported to any foreign country, port
or place whatever, to be disposed of, or sold,
or transferred for any term of years, or for any
time whatever, as servants or apprentices, or
to be held to service or labor. And if any ship
or vessel, steamship or steam vessel, belong?
ing in whole or in part to citizens of the Uni?
ted States, and registered, em oiled or other?
wise licensed as aforesaid, shall be employed
for the said purposes, or in the "coolie trade,"
so called, or t-hall be caused to procure or
carry from China or elsewhere, as aforesaid,
any subjects of the Government of China, for
the porpes i of transporting or 'disposing of
them as aforesaid, every such ship or vessel,
steamship or steam vessel, ber tackle, apparel,
furniture and other appurtenances sball be
forfeited to the United States, and shall be
liable to be seized, prosecuted and condemned
in any of the circuit courts or district courts
of the United Statte for the district where
the said ship or vessel, steamship or steam
vessel may be found seized or carried,
2. Every person who shall so build, flt out,
equip, load or otherwise prepare, or wbo shall
Bend to sea or navigate, as owner, master, fac?
tor, agent or otherwise, any ship or vessel,
steamship or steam vessel, belonging in whole
or m part to citizens of the United States, or
registered, enrolled or licensed within the
same, or at any port thereof, knowing or io tend?
ing that the same shall be employed in that
trade or business aforesaid, contrary to the
true intent and meaning of this act, or ia any?
wise aiding or abetting therein, shall be seve?
rally liable to be indicted therefor, and, on
conviction thereof, shall ba liable to a flue hot
exceeding two thousand dollars and be im?
prisoned not exceeding one year..
8. If any ci izen or citiza is of the United
States sball, contrary to the true intent and
meaning of this act. take on board of any ves?
sel, or receive or transport any such persons
as are above described in this act, for the pur?
pose of disposing of them as aforesaid, be or
they shall be liable to be indicted ' therefor,
and, on conviction thereof, sball be liable to a
fine not exceeding two thousand dollars and
be imprisoned not exceeding one year.
4. Nothing iu thia act hereinbefore contained
shall be deemed ol' cons'rued to apply to or
affect any free and voluntary emigration ot
any Chinese subject, or to any vessel carrying
s ich person ai passenger on board the same :
Provided, hoveier. That a permit or certifi?
cate shall be prepared and eienec Ly tho con?
sul or co eular agent of the United States re
Biding at the port from which such vessel may
take her departure, containing the name of
such person and setting forth the fact of his
voluntary emigration from snob port or place,
which certificate sball be ir. ven to the maBter
of such vessel; but the same shall not be
eiven until sucu consul or consular agent shall
be first personally satisfied bv evidence pro?
duced of the truth of the tacts therein con?
tained.
5. All the provisions of the act of Congress
ipproved February 22d, 1847, entitled "An
ict to regulate the carriage of passengers in
merchant vessels/1 and ail the provisions of
the act of Congress approved March 3d, 1819.
entitled "An act to extend the provisions ot
all laws now in loree relating to thc carriage
of passengers in mercbaut vessels and the
regulation thereof," shall be extended and
shall apply to all vessels owned in whole or in
pari by citizens of tho Unitod stntos a?d reg?
istered, enrolled or licensed within the United
States, propelled by wind or bv steam, and to
til masters thereof, carr\ in; pacaengers, or
intending to c.rry passengers from any for?
eign port or place without tbe United States
to any other foreign port or place without the
United 8tates; and alr*penallies and forfei?
tures provided for in said act shall apply to
vessels and masters lost aforesaid.
G. The President of tbe United States shall
oe and he is hereby authorized and empowered.
? such way and at such time as he sball judge
oroper. to the end that the* provisions of this
ict may be enforced, according to the true in
teut and meansag thereof, to direct and order
i'ie vessels ot tbe United States, and the mas?
ers and commanders thereof, to examine all
vessels navigated or owned ia whole or in part
JV citizens of the United States, and regia
ered. enrolled or licensed under tbe laws of
he United States, wherever they may, be
vb ene ver, in tbe j oddment of snob mn Bier br
?ommanding officer thereof, reasonable cause
ihall exist to believe that such vessel bas on '.
ward, io 'violation of the provisions of this
ict, any subjects of China known as "coolies," 1
br tho pur lose of transportation; and upon
ufficient proof that such vessel is employed ,
a violation of the provisions ot this act, to .
Mise ouch vessel to be carried, with ber oil?
ers and crew, into any poi t or district wit nia
he United States, and delivered to the Mar- l
hal of Buch d strict, to be held and disposed <
f according to the provisions of this act. 1
AFFAIRS IS THE STATE. ,
Pleiteas, i
A public salo of lois is to take placo ou Tues- \
ay, tue 27th day of July nexr. Picket)s is des- (
i ted to bj one uf ihe finest counues of the .
tate, and prosperity would seem tbedestiny of
ho village. Ti.is boing the last sale of public '
)ts, must at r.tct DOHUD.
Samter. i
The Sumter Nows says: "The intense heat <
on tm i'cs, and cotton grows with a will. As t
et coru has not Buffered much for want ot i
ain. but it begins to show sigus of firing now, .
nd if raiu does not noon come we fear our
rain crop will be seriously affected."
Greenville.
The wheat crop in Greenville County is largo
od abundant, and the Enterprise notes the 1
eceptiOQ of new flour. Mr. Julia* C. Smith i
r Greenville, made ono hundred and Alteon l
usuels of wheat from five acres; from half au
ere, part of tbe land he made at the rate of
ft.v-one bu-hels to the ace. Mr. Smith's '
lode of culture was first to thoroughly pre- 1
aro thu land using one hundtod and twenty- t
ve ponnd of Peruvian puauo to tbe acre with
be wheat, aud iu the spring fifty more, and
oiling the ground. r
Fairfield. ,
The Winnsboro' Neva puolishes *he lollow- t
ns extract hom a private . letter in regard to ,
ho crops near Dolto: "Tho cotton look* bot ter
tere than around Wiunsboru', but IB still small 8
nd the st and. as with us. is geueraliy bad. Oa 8
bc voud the crop app.ared to run Very poor, g
iiio gjod people ot thia communty are t
ilesSOO with luxuriant gardens, Some of
be >oung orchards, t*io, are ladeu with
he cuoieoaC peaches. I ate to ra> fin, yester- :
la?, ol tuc fluust fruit from the decs, which 1
vero not the first vi Hie season D/fii?tCO B
ttys-partook at diuner of a peat: i me of L
nimmo; h proportions, but of unrivalled fl i- ,
roi -and wubhed it down with wine uf Ibe ua
ive Vintage. Grape cu turo and fruit raisiug
ire beginning io commaud the serious attcn- 1
ion o' the farmers of this vicinity, and prom- v
se to become importa it souices ot income, at I
io distant day. f
marlboro'.
Governor Scott l as appointed Thomas E.
Dudley magistrate fur Mm lboru'Conn .y.
Tho BeuuitbVillo Journal sass t "It is grati?
fying to know that iho enterprise of ourdis- i
riot are on the march of progress. A new (
Mtton factory is now bein? bim at Princes
fd i il. oo the Society Hill Road, ab jut turee
m les from Bennettsvule by Mr. W. Mowry, of '
tue enterprising and well known firm of Mow
r\ A Co.. commission mere lauts, Charleston.
Mr. Mowry is a thorough Dusmess mau, and 1
lus new enterprise must prove t success, and (
help buildup the interests of the district aud ?
Stat?. We learn thai the cid cotton facones }
near Adumsvilie and at Bed Bluff aro also to
bo revived at an carly day. Bids have been
made we understand by parties interested, <
which will pi obably result in the sale of said c
property to parties who will put the machinoi y <
in operation again. Ihese are sure ev.deuces ,
i-f progresa."
?leo nee.
The Walhalla Courier says : "lt the last *
term ot the court held for this county, we had '
oocarou to record the fact that duringa pe- i
riod of twelve mon'Us without com ts the accu
muv.ion ot criminal ?aaes aopnoted to one
case ot grand larceny committed by a negro,
and t bree or fonr misdemeanors continued over
and transpired from the dicket of the district
court. The grand jury in their presen ment at
l'ickons reported a similar condition of law
and order throughout ibo county, and wo wero
wairautcd by facts in thc statement then made
that during our existence as a judicial district
there could bo no parallel found for univer?
sal peace and morant-. Another four months
has passed, and the second term of our court
will begtn on tho 12 h day of July. The cri?
minal oocket is still a blank page. One case of
burglary in breaking and entering a smoke?
house and tating therefrom in the night time
some bacon, together with a few misdemean?
ors, cjmpnso tue sum total of business in tho
sessions. One day would suffice to dispose of
it. This is a Democr.itic county. Where are
the fruits ot that lawlessness and violence Una
to our charge? Let thc criminal dockets of the
Rad-cal counties of the State answer, aod by
living facts stamp with falsehood the unprinci?
pled adventurers who calumniate - the intelli?
gent and virtuous people of the State.*'
Kershaw.
The following gentlemen have been appoint?
ed tho executive committee of the Kershaw
District Agricultural and Mechanical Society ;
Willum M. Shannon, John Macrae, John (lan?
ley. Thomas W. Pegues, Thomas F. McDow,
T. H. Clarke, Daniel Bethune, Adam Team, J.
Ervin Rodgers. John L Trentham.
. The Camden Journal says: "Our reports
from the various parts of our district are fa?
vorable for the corn crop. Io some locaUties
lt is represented as unusually fine, while in
others it is said to be rather backward, bot ot
vigorous and healthy growth. With good sea?
sons the crop will be fine. The cotton is rep?
resented as good throughout the district. We
have on our table blooms from several planta?
tions, some of them gathered on Friday last."
The same paper says: "Mr. Goss, the Col?
lector of Internal Revenue, seized a n umber of
boxes of unstamped tobacco from a couple of
traders one day last week. They had encamp?
ed in the outskirts o' the town, when they
were waited on by Mr. Richardson, who. after
m e king inquiries about their stock, and find?
ing they bad a part ot theil load stamped, re?
turned to town. During his absence they
changed their loading, putting all theunslamp
9 i boxes into one wagon, with which one of
the party decamoed. leaving the other wagon
with the stamned boxes m charge of the other.
After a puisait of some four miles, tho wagoo
was lound'secreted in a pane thicket,' and
lakeo possession of, the driver having escap?
ad with his team. The driver of the other
team made good nia.esca?o," "
jum?i lattas.
MW Tb* Relatives and Friends of Mr.
ind Mrs. I AVID O'SKFE, and Mr aud Mn. THOM -
is O'KEEFE are respectfully invited to attend the
Pune ral Service* ol the INFANT DAUGHIEB ot the
former, at ihelr residence. Ko 29 Haa-Lstreet, To
tfossow AFTERNOON, ihs 4th instant, w thou?
'urther invitation. July 3
Sprnal ttottcrs.
. 49- WE DID NOC BELIEVE IN "CURE
ILLS" undi we tried ATE B'S inimatable PILLS,
md now we think the whole secret liea in the fict,
hat purgativos arr. the natural remedy for disease,
md Dr. A Y E H has made the b'Bt oi purgatives.
They cure all our complaint1".-Logan [0.) Pren.
July 3 nae 1
MW -'LIFE OP THE FLEbH IN THE
?LOOD."-BOSADALI* I Tho greatest Blood
tariJerand Renovator koowa, need aud endorsed
>y physi i itu. whj prescribe it in their resu'ar
iractiee. Why? Because the articles trom which
tosadalia ls made are pu'jliahed around each bottle,
io that ?very physicim knows ju?t wu it it contaius,
md hence endorses it as a valuable Alterativa com.
lound, 'ihn preparation has gained and maintained
,a uar.viUcJ reputation lor tho euro of Scrofula in
ny ferm, Ubeuautlsm. Skin Dleeises, Ola Sores
llcer*, Aa., Dyspepsia, Neuralgia, ju tact .my
nronic ?ffe lion of the ElooJ, Liver and Kidneys
nd all dieeaaes In which an alterative plan cf treat'
nont is indicated.
For sale by GOODRICH. WINES! A N' A CO., Im
oners ot Drugs and Chemicals, Charleston, 8. C.
Jaiy3 stathS
MWJONCLUS1VE EVIDENCE IN FAVOR
)F HOSIKTTEB'S STOMACH BIAEBS.-W. H.
IEEBE, a leading druggist in Monticello, Ul., in a
titer of June 6, 1838, writes to this effect : "Having
Did HO ?TKTTfcR'? BICTEBS for the past four
ears, I cannot bat apeak of the ?rdele as being the
eat tonio and appetizer extant. Dating the ague
eason of ISC J-C I could not keep a sufficient stock
n hand lo supply my CUB.osiers. In fact, your
Itters waa aa staple as quinine. I learn that phy
xians pres ribe it all over the western country.
nde-J, a great many familia* tbiok they aro not
ife without your invalUibe tonic."
J. E. WrrHE&SFooM, Esq,, a magistrate of Ker
baw County, s. C., atitea, under date ? pril 13, 1864,
lat he has used tbe Bittere constantly m his own
imily for the previous two yearj. Me fi rs t trie! the
reparation when euffeiiug from exhaustion pro*
need hy a severe attack of fever. Eelore the first
o'.tlc was finished bo experienced a remarkable
nango for the better. Bc had tried brandy at the
meet, but found that did bim more harm than
ood. In one month from the lime he commenced
alng the Bittere his heil h, etreugib und appetite
ere restored. Be had recommnn-led the anide to
therein like ci-cumstiuiea.aud never known it to
i\ and had foun 1 it a perfect specific for chills and
iver."
Mr. SAJMCEL YOUNO, of Clarion. Pa., unJ?r date
pril C. 18C8, connies that he waa completely cured
T ''one of thc most distressing attacks of dyspepsia
lat ever afflicted any aoital," hy turee bottle* ol
ic Bitters, alter "various other remedies had proved
o'.cr.csi.'' Restored to perfect h.-aitb, he thune
that excelle?t preparation for the result."
Di. G. M. Sr ENC EB, of Brush Creek, Perry Coun
r, Ala., writing tbence Februiry 8,18C8. says: T
ave used your -torniuh B.tteta for sever il tear ? in
ly practice, and find them superior to most of the
Utera DOW pres ."ii be j by the profes-ion generally.*
Ju'V 3 nae C
a-DUfCHER'S LIGHTNING FLY-KILLEK.
oath to tho Liviog I Long live the Killers ! bold
y Dealers everywhere. Imo June 29
*TMARENGO.-F E VER AND AGUE
UBE, TONIO, FEVEB PREVBN i'.Vt'.- Tbis va!
able med.clutt, entire'.? vegetable in its prepara
on, is offered to the public and warranted to cure
ny ca>e of CHILLS AND FEVER ot'li owe ver long
tandincr, completely era heating il* effect from the
pstem, puriftin^ tho blooJ, Btr.'nrthen.nj thc di
e-t-ve organ", inducing an appetite, and keeping
ie syst m in pcrfert heallu.
Those suffTiuglroni debility arrWug from any
ms will fiad it tho purest and best IONIC to be
ad any vhoro. To pe sons residing in unhealthy
:ctinns, or who aro prodispescd to fevers ot any
Ind, it will be fm ad invaliiaolc a< a preventive. It
i quite pleasant to tbs taste, and can bo giveu to
bildren of all agc wilbout ioj'iry Numerous M
>in bavc tieen receive! testilyios to its efficacy and
aluo a> a FKVElt AND AOCt COUE AND TONIC.
I is iullv guaranteed to give complete an:! uaiver
al satisfaction.
UARtNQO la no humbug. TBT rr.
For aaleatrelail bv all Druggist*.
At who esale bv DOWIB A UOISE, corner Meet
jcand Hasel streets; GOODi'Ica. WI NEMAN ft
IO.. Hajnc-strcet, and 0. J. LUHN. General Agent
f Proprietor, sont' east corner King and John
treets, Charleston, d. C. nae 3mos June 8
jfJ?-3TATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA
lABLBORO* CODNTY.-IN EQUITY- PBE-TON
IO ? ISGTON AND WTFE V8. HBNBY C. LEGGETT
LND WIFE, ET AL -BILL FOB PABHTION, IN?
UNCTION AND RELIEF -Notico ia hereby given
nobeoi-nee to an Older made ii the above stated
aie. tbat tbe ch! dren of EBENEZER W THOMAS,
ir their heirs, if any auch there be, a?e bet oby re
luircd to establish before me, at Bennetts-ille, B.
;., on or before thc Fmsr SAT OF JANCABT
text sueh relationship and their ri ht to th.' fund in
[Station in abov^ stated c ec; aid on their failure
io lo do, tobe deprived and forever barred of all
right, title or intercut ft the s.me.
D. D. McOOLL, Special B?-feree.
June 12 a3mos
Spwi?i notices.
. ?"ST. JOHN'S LUTHERAN CHURCH.
Service in tbis Church TO-MOHEOW MOBHING, at
half-past Ten o'clock. Dr. W. W. HICKS officiating.
Joly 3_a_
??CITADEL SQUARE BAPTIST CHURCH.
Service* on S UN n AV MORNING at Half-past Ten
o'clock-in the EVEMNG at quarter-past Eight.
July_3_s_
?-FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
OHA BL KS TON - CEI AR LESION, JULY 3, 1869.
DIV ID t ND NO l ICE.-The Board o? Directors bar
inc: declared a Semi annual Lividend of FIVE ,$5)
DOLLAR3 per bhare, tbe same will be paid to
Stockholder." on and after TUE-D \Y, the eth instant.
WM. C. BHEE9E,
JulyS_Cashier.
43" NO Til?E.-A DIVIDEND OF TEN (10)
DOLLARS PER SHARE will be paid to the Stock?
holders of the Oranitevilte Manufacturing Com?
pany, at the office of the Preside nt, on and alter the
loth instant. H. H. BICKMAN,
July 2 3 President.
?.FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
CHARLESTON'.-CHARLESTON, g. 0., JULY 1,
I860.-SUNDAY next being the Fourth of July, this
Bank wDl be closed on MONDAY, the flt th ot July.
All paper due must be anticipated.
WM. 0. B RE ?SE,
July 1 ths2 Cashier.
49- PUBLIC SCB?0L8.--EXAMLNATIUN
OF TEACHERS.-The Regular Quarterly Exam (na?
non of Candidates for the 0FFI0E OF TEACHER
IN THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS, will be held at tbe
Normal School, Rt Philip-street, on SATUBDAT, the
3d of July, commencing at Nine o'clock, A. M.
Applicants will please be present pun :tually at the
appointed hour.
By order of the Bovrd.
E. MONTAGUE G BIM EE, Secretary
June 29 tutti s3
??SOUTH CAROLINA LOAN AND TRUssT
COMPANY - SAVINGS DhPABTMENT. -Deposits
made on or before 20th July, will draw interest Irom
1st Instan?. THOMAS R. WARING, Cashier
July 2 . 8
?.THE PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK OF
CHARLESTON, S. C.-JULY 1st. 1869 -The Fourth
ol July ialliuz on SUNDAY thia Bank will be closed
on MONDAY, the 5th. All paper maturing on that
day must be anticipated.
JOHN F. ROBERTS,
July 2 2 Cashier pro tem
?-SOUTH CAROLINA LOAN AND TRUST
COMPANY.-The 4th of July fillies on SUNDAY,
MONDAY, tl e 6th, will be observed as a holiday, and
this office closed. All paper payab e on the li h and
6th of July mu.-1 be antic) pi ted.
July 1 THOM*S B. WARING.Cashier,
?- OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, JUJSB 22,1869.-1 i ividand of FIFTY
CENTS pcr Share on the Capital Stock of tui? Com?
pany baring been declared by the Directors, the
saa,e will be paid on and after MONDAY, the 6th
proximo.
The Books ol Transfer will be closed from (his date
to 5th proximo. W. J HERIOT,
Jone 22 12 Secretary and treasurer.
?? NOTICE.-NAIIONAL FREEDMAN'S
SAVINGS BANK-DEPO.-1 I S made hetweca now
and Joly 19 h, will draw interest from July 1st.
June 92 24 NA CHAN RITTER. Cashier.
?? I HE NEATEST, THE QUICKEST AND
THE CHEAPEST.-THE NEWS JOB OFFICE, NO.
Iii EAST BAY, haring replenished ita Stock wijh a
ne* and large assortment of material of the fluent
quality and latest styles, ia prepared to execute, at
the shortest notice and m th? best manner, JOB
PR IN TING of e very descri pnon.
Call acd examino the scale of prices before giving
your orders elsewhere.
??STATE OF SOUTH CAttOLINA, MARL?
BORO' COUNlY-INlQUiTY-MABYa t*. JACK?
SON, ADM'S., vs. HUGH JACKSON, rr AL.-BILL
FOR PAR? 11 ION, Ac-Notice is hereby given, in
obedience to an order made in the abo re scated case,
that the next of kin of WILLIAM J. JACKSON, de?
ceased, living at the lime of his death, or their heirs
it law ard legal representatives, besides HUGH
JACK-ON and ELI Aa JACKSON, are requested tp
?tabbsb before me such relationship, at Bennetts
rille, S. C., on or before the vrasx MONDAY or Au
3UBT next P. MCCOLL, Clerk.
June 12 . ? stu th Imo
?- ESSAYS FOB ?OUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and Abosen incident to Youth and Early al an?
mod, with the humane view or treatment and cure,
>eut by mail free of charge. Address BOW ARD AS?
SOCIATION, Box P. Philadelphia, Pa.
May 22 Snios
?-BATCHELORS BA1B DYE.-THIS
rplendid Hair Dye ls the best in tbe world ; tbe only
rue and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable, instar, ta
leous; no dlsappolntm ?nt; no lidiculoua tinta; rem
idies the ill effects of bod dyes; invigorates and
eaves the bair soft and beautiful black or bro-xn.
?old ty all Druggists and Perfumers; and properly
ipplied at Bulchelor's Wig Factory, No. - Bond
treet. New York. lyr May 16
?-BEAUTIFUL WOMAN, IF YOU WOULD
ie beautiful, use Hagan's MAGNOLIA BALM.
It vives a pure blooming complexion and restores
outbiul beauty.
Its effects are gradual, natural and perfect.
It removes Redness, Blotchej and Pimples, eurea
"an, Sunburn and Freckle;, an! makes a lady of
hi rty appear l ut twenty.
Tte MAGNOLIA BiLM makes th? Skin smooth
nd pearly; the Eye bright and clear; the Cheek
;1ow with the bloom of youth, and imparts a fresh,
dump appearance to the countenance. No lady
teed complain of ber complexion, whea seventy
Ire cents frill purchase this delightful article.
The best article to dress the hair ls Lyon's Kathai
on. tbstu imo nae June 24
B HEARD, N. Y I W. J HEARD, NORFOLK.
!. W. YOUNG. N. Y. | P. E. OOOORIDOE, PORTSMOUTH.
rjBARD, YOUNG di CU..
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
So. ?47 Washington.street.
NE W YORK.
I'EClflL ?IT BN Tl ON GIVEN TO THE SAL? OT
E?RLY VEGEGABLE?, FRUITS,
POTATOES, Ac.
RrjEREKCBB.-Governor Z. B. Vance, Charlotte;
W. D Revnoda A Bro., Norfolk; E. G. Gh?o, r-nper.
ntrndent S. & B. Railroad, Portsmouth; Colonel ts
L Fremont, E. E. Burruaa, Esq., Wilmington; b,
?. Thurber k Co., Langbra i k Egbert, New Y^r*;
?ernard O'Neill, Obarlesion; Alexander A BOSB*?V
.avannab. 3mos_Apr???
JjrOLMBS dt MACBETH,
.lo. 36 B roa ci-? 1 re e t ,
Charleston, b.C.,
BBOKERS, AUCTIONEERS, REAL ESTATE v.
AND
G UN ERAL. COMMISSION AGENTS
Will atttend to . Benong and0 Leoting of Bents
ind purchase and aa'e ot bvoc*a, Bonos, Gold,
Stiver and Beal Batate.
ALSO.
To the Purchase ol Goods and Supplies for parties
io the country upon reasonable icrms.
OEOBOB L. HOLME?.ATXXANDCB M AC FBI H.
January 1 ly
FOR PHIL ff. D M. LPH1A.
THE BRIG JOME A. DEVF.REACX,
CLARK master, bating all' of ber heavy
cargo engaged, will take 100 bales of Cor?
am] sail in a few days.
For Freight engagement? apply to
Jane 30_Bl BEET BROTHERS k
EXCURSIONS! EXtlHSiovs :
THE NEW AND COMMODIOUS YACHT
HAUY ELL?., is now ready and prepared
io m ike regular trips to pouts of interest
in our harbor. Will also take parties for
Picnics and Mooslight ExcimioDs.
For Engagements apply to Captain CO K. ea
board at Atlantic Wharf, or to No. 102 EAST BAY.
June 24_Imo
? EXCURSIONS! EXCURSIONS!
THE IINE FAST SAILING YACHT
ELLA ANNA, the Champion of the south,
is now ready and prepared to make regular
trips, thus affording an opportunity to a ?
who m av wish to visit points of interest in our beau?
tiful harbor.
For passage, apply to the Captain on Union Whar f.
June 21
EXCURSIONS A HOUND THE IIAKUOH.
THE FINE, FAST BALLING AND OOM?
FOBTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR
will resume her hips to historie polola In
the harbor, and will leave Oovernmea
Wharf daily at Ten A. M.
Foi Passage apply to 1 HOM A3 YOONG-,
December 18 Captain, on board.
VOR SEW ?JKK.
BES ULAR LIEE EVES T WEDNEEDA 7 ?
PASSAGE |20.
THE UTE/MAE IP SARAGOSSA,
Capt, rat C. PTDFB. win leave ?as- ,
deiboraf? Wean OB WEDSX?DJST
An ERN CON, July 1th, le 69, at 4 '
o'oloek.
Jnlyl _BAYENBL k CO.. Agenta, .
SEW YORK. AN ? CHAHLKSTU I
STEAMSHIP LIME.
FOR If E W YORK.
CABEN PASSAGE $20.
THE. rPLENDLD 8IDE-Y HEEL
STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN. M. 8.
WOouHTLL Commander, fill atti 1
, from Miser't south Wharf on Sac- ?
USDA Y, July 3, at 1 o'clock' P. M.' +**
: jay An extra charge of ts made for Tick sta par- ? ?
chased on board after sailing
ey No Billa of Lading signed after the steamer
leave?.
,ay Through Bill? Ls.ling given for Cition te .
Boston and Providence, B.'I. .
agr i hreugb Bille of Lading given to Liverpool.
*?r Mann? Insurance oy tats lina Ja* p<r cent,
jay The nteam?ra ot thia line are firs', class in
every respect, and their Tabl?e are rnp'olted with aril -
th? delicacies ot the New York and Charleston mar?.,
kets.
For Freight or Passage, apply .td
JA M t> AD Gt H A co.. Agenta,
Coner Auger's Wharf ?nd Bast Bav <Uo-tairs.)
jay CHAMPION will follow on SATURD-T, J alf
10. ot 6 o'clock P. M.
june 2? g
PACIFIC MAIL, STEAMSHIP COMP Y 8
THE or G H LUS ii TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OP SAILING DA TH!
8TEAMFB8 OF THE ABOYE
line leave Pier No. 42, North Broil,
foot of Canal-street. New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th and
-.l?t of every month (except when these dates tall
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding;.
Departure of lat and 21st connect at Panama wita
steamers tor Month Pacifie and Central Am erl ca I
torts, Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo. ?
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia an ?
New Zealand.
Steamship OREGONIAN leaves San Franciacofor
China and Japan August 4. 1869.
No California steamers tonca at Havana, but ge
direct from New York to AapinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult,
Medicine and attendance free.
For Paasige Tickets or further Information aypj '
at the COMPANY'S TI?KET OFFICE, on th? wharf
foot of Can al-street, North River, New York.
March 12_lyr F. B. BABY, Agent
FOR. WILMI^Gf'Ov, IV. C.
THE b TE A MK' a or Y POINT,
_Captain MCMILLAN, will leave for the
above port IO-MORBOW AFTERNOON, at 6 o'clock,
i or Ere.got or Passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN A CO.,
Jnlv 3_3_Middle atlantic wharf.
FOR CIIEKAW, V. C.,
AND ALL THE LANDINGS ON PEEDEE RIVER.
?? - ?nfT^w THE LIGHT DRAFT STEAMER
?^HEDCGENERAL MANIGAULT, Captain H,
S Co ROBB, ls now receiving Freight at Boyce'a
Wharf, and will leave as above OD WEDNESDAY JdoaN
INO. the 7th instant, at 4 o'clock.
For Freight engagements apply to
SHACKELFORDk BELLY,
Jnly 3_1_Boyce's Wharf.
FOR GEORGE I OW v. S . C.
THE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT AH?
_P. C. LEWIS will receive Freight
Trna DAT at >outh Commercial Whait, and leave as
above on TUESDAY MORNING, the 6th inst, at S
o'clock.
For engagements apply to
SH ACE ELFORD A KELLY,
Joly 3_1_Boyce'a Wharf.
EXCURSION AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE STEAMER EMU TE, CAP
_ _TAIN P. C. LEWIS. ?Ill make- an Ex?
cursion around the HarO'T on MONDAY AITXSNOOH,
the 5th Instant, leaving South atlantic Wharf at 6
o'clock.
a Band of Music and Refreshments will be on
board.
Fare for grown pen?os, 50 cents.
Fare for child : eu, under twelve years, 25 cents.
BHACbELtORD A KELLY,
July 3_1_Agents.
POL HTll OF JULY SCUEUULE.
MO UNTPL EA SA STANDS ULLI VA N'S ISLAND
FERRY.
THE STE? MERS OF THIS LINE
_will run as follow?:
ave c. i tv at 8 'j and 10 A. M., 1; 3 and 6K P. M.
Leave ? ount Peasant at S. 9 and llK A. M. ; lK,
3 and 7>i P. M.
SULLIVAN'S ISLAND.
Leave Ci'y at 8 } : and 10 A y ; 1, S and ? a P. M
Leave sullivan's Island iy" 9>i and ll ?. M ; 2, o>?
tod 7 P. M. J. H. M?BHA Y,
July 3_1*_Agent
EXCURSION AKOlND THE HAKBOR.
-jr-"--, THE STEAMER ST. H \ LEN A,
i-^^TTTL?Captain H. D. ELLIOTT.- win mike
in Excursion around the Harbor MONDAY ATTXRNOOK
'?th inst nt, leaving Market W Lari at 4 o' .lo k, re?
turning at sunset. Musi: and refreshments will be
m board.
Fare, CO cents; children 25 cents.
Joly 3 1? J 'ON H MURRAY, Agent
THU CHATHAM lt EG AT TA
'JP OAR BOATS, OF AIL CLASSES. ON TUES?
DAY AND WEDNESDAY, THE m AND Itk
INSTANTS.
THE STEAMER PILOT BOY WILL
leave Charleston on MONDAY, at 8 A.
M ; retnrniDg will leave Savannah on WEDNESDAY
MORNING, at t? o''-lock
Hi" >teamer PL uN TER will leave havannah on
I ntjBSDAY MOONING a 8 o clock, giving those de?
sirous an opportu-ity of witnessing tho abovu Re
Rat ta
Fire for tho Trip..f8 00
July 3_1
FUR SAVANNAH-INLAND UOUTE
VIA BEAUFORT aND HILTON HEAD.
PASSAGES REDUCED.
To Savannas!.. .Sr?. 1 o Beaufort....34.
FARE INCLUDED.
-JT^??w lUEMttHtr PILOT BOY, OAP?
a?fiS{s*BCT?'N FENN Pres. wt leave Aecom
modadorn Whart every MONDAY MOBMJW at t y H oak.
Betor?ing ?rifl leave savannah every WEDNESDAY
MORNINO at S'o'cloci'.
JOHN FERGUSON,
June 23 . s Accoamoiation Whart
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
FOR PAL,\1 KA. FLO 'LIDA,
TIA BAYANNAB, F ?RF AND I?1A AND JACKSON.
V?1LE.
THB ELEGANT AND FIR8T-CLA S
al||s.TW?MKR CITY POINT, Captais
GEO E. MCMILLAN, ?il' sall from Charleston ever j
irEsnaY EVENING, at Nine o'clock, lor the abort
pointa
Connecting with the C?nrra) Railroad at Savanna*
for Mobile and Ne ? Orleans, and with tue ri?nos
Railroad at Fernaodin* for Cedar Kera, at v/blel
point steamers conneot ?nth New Orleans. Mobile.
Peueacola. Bey '-Test and H??aoa.
Through Billa Ladina sighed to New Orleaaa mt
MOM'*. ^ . .
AH frefgM o-iyable on 'he whart
Goods not removed at run?et will be stored at fl* k
and txoense of owner?.
v S. AIKEN A CO., acacia,
Uav 27 e?rnth Ananda What*,

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