Newspaper Page Text
The Daily News.
TUESDAY MORNING. APRIL 17, 1666.
HABEAS COEPUB case tW alexandria.
Thomas Javinb, srrestea last summer by the United
States military authorities, and imprisoned in the slave
jail at Alexandria, Va., was brought out the other day
before Judge Underwood on a habeas enrpos writ.
The Provost Marshal returned that beheld Javiusby
the rutbority of the President of tbe United states,
whereupon the Judge said that the writ cf habeas corpus
was not restored by the recent proclamation of Piesi
dent Johnson, and that Captain Hambrick having made
a return, under oath, that he retained the said JavinB as
a prisoner under the authority of the President of the
United States, he was estopped from making any fur
ther inquiry into the matter, and therefcre remanded
Ja vins back to the cut tody ol Captain Hambrick.
Javlns is charged with having injured a negro boy last
summer. Tbe Washington Chronicle of Thursday saya:
'Judge Underwood decided, in substance, that the
peace proclamation did not apply to Buch cases, and re
manded the prisoner to custody. He held that this
proclamation, in excepting Texas, practically declared
that the rebellion continued to exist. As long, there
fore, as Texas is oxcepted the writ could not apply to
such cases as that of Ja vin, even if the proclamation
was legal, which is boldly denied by some of the ablest
jurists. What renders this decision important is the
well known fact thit tho motion before Judge Under
wood- was ge.terally regarded as 'a feeler.' If success
ful, it would rave been immediately followed by an ap
plication for .1 similar vrit in favor of Jefferson Davis.
It is not doubted tha-, the secession sympathizers in
Virginia, and everywhere else, regard Andrew Johnson's
peace proclamation as a universal pardon, and as merely
preparatory to the fall forgiveness and release of the
chief of the Confederacy. But Judge Underw.ol does
not seem to be of their mind."
This case has been brcught to the notice of the Gov
ernment and referred to the Attorney-General, who has
th? aaaliaaj asm "??>y- ?lop^jyr"-!""- Pa wi>nriinnmn
correspondent (f the N?.w Tcrk rime*, under date cf
12th, says: "No respectable jurist here ventures the
opinion that tho writ of habeas corpus cannot be sus
pended in a part ofUbc territory cf the United States,
while it is continued in operation in other par'.n: and it
Is corrfidenrly believed that tho Attornoy-Gt'itral wiU
. decldo the case directly in opposition to tho c pinion of
Judge UNDEJtwood, as reported in tho papers."
A TRAGEDY IN bichmonp co?ntt.
A correspondent of the Fredericksburg Ledger, writ-1
log from Warsaw, under date cf tho Ctb, tays:
"AmoBt hcrrlble tragedy occurred iu this county,
within a few miJee i f this place, on Tuesday last, Apri1
8. A man named Julius B. Hall, who has always bus
talned the highest character in thiB community, and
who was noted for his amisbility of disposiiion, butch
ered in a most horrible manner a negro wo.nan and her
three children; the woman BtUl miraculuously snnives,
though she cannot possibly recover. The three children,
one a suckling bribe, were instantly killed ; weapon used,
an axe. AR were mangled most horribly. Hall was un
doubtedly deranged ; inquest over the bodies was held,
verdict in accordance with tho above facts. Hall ac
knowledged to his father and mother bo had cozcmlttt d
the act, without hesitation, namiug the parties he had
killed. Of course he was arres'ed, and is now in jail to
await his trial 1 will add that the witnesses at the iu
quest were examined In tho pre?ence of Lieutenant
Ayres, the Freedmen's Bureau agont, who was, as ho re
marked to me, thoro-ghly convinced of Hairs insanity.
I mention this because of the disposition to mako capi
LU of every circumstance concerning whites asd negroes
by that miserable Radical party at the North."
WHITE LAIJOE IN VlttGIKJA.
It 'eeeme that some of the Virginia plantare arc ex
periencing considerable jUffi-s?ty in obtaining the pro
per kind of white labor. The Richmond Tim?, of
Saturday, says :
Experiments with Germans, Swedts, Scotch and
English as laborers seem, in many instances, to have
come tagriet We have beard of a gentleman up on
James River who engaged aod carried home a number
of Swedes who, after having been martyrs to corn bread
for three days, went to their employer and told him If
he did not send them back to where they came from
they: "would kill him." He tent them. Again, wehcar
that the German and English laborers who were em
ployed in King George County and In tho vicinity of
jrreJericksbnrg all ran off a few nights ago, having
made no complaint except thut the country was "too
THE BECrPBOCm THEA TT.
The same paper mentions that
The British biig Star Light, James A. Scott Captain,
arrived at Richmond on the 12th inat which sailed from
Halifax in November last with a cargo of fish and but
ter consigned to Messrs. French A Crenshaw. The said
brig was to touch at 8heet Island Harbor and then com
plete her cargo with lumber consigned to Messrs. Cas
hie tt Brothers, but owing to the neglect and delay of
the Captain the vesiel arri>pd here two months behind
time, which has subjected the Cv^i'fnees to pay duties
on the cargo amounting to abdnt $800Tn Zol<*. ?s the
^C^rCC!*y Treaty between tte~ United States tne
British Provlnc?B expired o? the 17th dav of March last
This is the first case of the kind which has occurred in
this port, and involves a matter of much interest to the
public at large.
Reports have been circulate 1, s&ys the Times, that a
case of cholera had occurred in hichmond. It says the
report is entirely unfounded.
DREADFUL TRAGEDY IN PHILADEL
?ven persons fiendishly MuTtDEKED? FOCB CBILDRKS
and three ADULTS.
[From (Ac Philadelphia Ledytr, April 11.]
Tho most terrible tragedy ever committed In this city
was disclosed yesterday afternoon, though believed to
have been perpetrated on Saturday last. The victims
were Christopher Dearing, a drover, his wife, his four
children and his niece, a young woman about 23 years
old. Mr. Bearing occupied a farm on Jones lane, some
distance from tbe Point House road, belonging to Mr.
Theodore Mitchell, of Philadelphia. Be bad lived there
for several years, and bad been a resident of the neigh
borhood for twelve or fifteen years. Besides bis own
family, he bad a hired man living with him, a German,
whose name none of the residents thereabouts could
give: also a lad, called Cornelius, 17 years o.d, who was
bound to Mr. Deeriug, and had been with him seven or
"The last seen of Mr. Dearing alivo was on Saturday
last when he came to the city on business, and called
upon Mr. Mitchell, his landlord. After transacting his
business, he stems to l ave made a purchase of some
meat, which was found in his wagon, and to have driven
to bis house with his niece, before referred to, who had
been spending a few days at Bur'lngton, with eome
Since Batnrday all has been quiet at the farm. The
neighbors thought it strange that they did not see either
the children or the adult members of the family about,
bot no one undertook to ascertain tho reason until yes
terday. Abcut two o'clock one of them, a friend of Mr.
Dearing. went to the house and foucd it fastened up
Prompted by curiosity, he raised one of th? sashes and
enured. No one was within, and, while the interior
was not entirely in order, it did not exhibit such un
usual disorder as to create suspicion of foul play. The
barn and stable wore then visited, and in the former the
foot oi a man was seen protruding from under a pile of
hay. 1 he hay was removed and a most Bhocklng eight
was presented. Noi only was the murdered body of
Mr. Dearing uncovered but that of his niece also. Both
were in full dress, he having even his gloves on. and
both had their heads neLrly severed from their bodies.
The pockets of his pantaloons had been turned inside
out, and his body seemed to have been searched, as if
for a money-belt They had doubtless beeu carried
there and the hay piled over them to prevei t immediate
diecovery. The finding of these bodies led to the belief
that the mother and the chl'dren had met a similar fate,
and a search was at once instituted lor them. In the
meantime, however, news of the murder had been cir
culated, and information had been conveyed to the Sec
ond District Police-station, and from there, by telesraph,
to the Central station. Chiefs Buggies and Franklin at
ence repaired to the scene of the tragedy, with High
Constable Clark and several other detective officers.
Coroner Taylor also was soon at the farm, but before he
arrived the other bodies had been found in a corn-crib
attached <o tbe barn, the mother and four children aR
lying together, and all, as Mr. Dearing and niece were,
with their throats cut and their bodies concealed under
apile of hay. The mother had, in addition, the top of
bor head crushed in. Probably a more shocking Bight
was never seen than the mother end her murdered chil
dren, alter they had be* n removed from the crib. One
of the children was a mere babe, les* than 2 years old,
whose innocent face was- sufficient, one would have
thought, to have moved even the brutal murderer's heart
to pity. The victims, with their ages, are as follows :
Christopher Dearing, 10 years; Julia his w?e. 30 years;
Elizabeth Dolan, the niece, 23 years; John Dearing. 8
years; Thomas Dearing. G years; Anna DearliiL', 4 years;
Emily Dearing, 2 years.
3he eldest child, Willium Dearing, wn* spending a
g^dayi with his grandlather, William Dnffv, in West
Philadelphia. Had he been tome, there can not be a
doubt bat that he wonld have shared the fate of the
other members of the family.
The police made a thorough search of the premises,
ana found aa axe which was bloodr, and which had evi
ciently been used by the niurder?r" The wounds up n
some of tho victims showed that tbe throats had been
cut with an axe. A careful consideration of all tho
facts and circumstances led to the rendus im that
the wife and children were murdered before the hus
hand and niece got ht me. Cn what part of the
premises the s.aughter took place could not tie deter
The snpi-ositiou was tbat n?l of the victims had been
carried to the places where they were discovered. The
disappearance of the hired man and of the bey Corce
lins led to suspicions agalriPt them. It was at first
thought tbat the boy had beeu murdered, but a thorongh
search of the b:irn and outhouses was made, and no
trace of him could be discovered. The hired man bad
been only a short time with Mr. Dearing. and is not
known to many of the neighbor*. He is represented tc
be about 35 y ars old, stout and muscular, ;iud to have
Coroner Taylor had the bodies removed fr>m the farm
vesterday afternoon, and the. inqneit will t?ke pla:e as
Boon as the preliminaries can be arranged.
Christopher Dearing is represented to have been no
intelligent, industrious and reputable citizen. Such is
the character Mr. Mitchell, the owner of the farm, gives
him, and his neighbors all speak well of bim. He at
times had considerable money about bim, but did not,
it is said, keep much about the house, except in cases of
The country In which the farm is located is a very re
tired 6pot, and as the nearest house is nearly a quarter
of a mile off, the murderer or murderers had little foar
of Interruption in their bloody work. The police will
leave nothing undone to detect and bring to justice the
guilty, and all will express a hope for the speedy suc
cess of their efforts.
The scene of the murder was visited by hundreds of
persons ynstcrday afternoon and evening.
The belief lhat tho murder was committed on Satur
day is str? ngthened by the fact that a horse and some
cattle which had been locked up in the stable and barn
were suffering for the want of food and water when dis
covered. The fact, also, that decomposition had begun,
is thought to strengthen, it The bodies were quite
A thorough search of the house, barn and grounda
was made for Borne distance around, but, singular to
relate, no evidence was seen of any struggle having
taken place, nor were there any marks of blood found
to tell of the fearful conflict. Mr. Dearing was seem
ingly struck while facing his murderer, as ibe only mark
of a blow was over, the left eyo; but this was evidently
sufficient to have knocked the unfortunate man down,
and when prostrate, bis throat was cut, like the others,
by a blow of an axe.
The more this murder is examined ttlto, the more as
I lonnding does it appear. A mother and h<-r four child
[ rag botchjtrod. it La ?qppyaJ. aingiy. altar fceing enticed
I fMui the huuuu, and \vfrhont'Teavtrig~any muri?, or loo
hellish deed behind; and then, upon the arrival cf tho
husband and niece, lor them to have been dealt with in
the suuiu manner, and stJU no nj>ot <f l>lood in tbo botina
or yard. The only ru'.ioual theory that we heard was.
that upon Ihe arrival of Mr. Dcuriag and his niece, he,
discovering that his family were not in the house,
started to find them, and after leaving the licuso was
met by the murdcrtraud slain. The niecathen.lt is
thought, followed her ancle, aud was met by the same
flsnd In human shape and killed in the same manner.
The axe with which, it is thought, the murder wah
committed, was nearly n new ono, and with but litlW
blood upon it, and bad ine appearance of having betr."
cleaned. The wagon of the murdered nun was found
in i'6 place under tho shed, and the beef which ho lui
purchased under the seat. The horse wat also in his
stall with the harness removed irom him; in fact, eve
rything ibout the premises was found to bo in perfect
order, except In the house. Here ihere was evidence of
closo search for valuables?drawers were pulled out,
and fhe top of an o!d fashioned dock retnov-d io the
pursuit of money.
The news of the mnrdor spread quite rapidly in tue
lower part of tho city and in tho neighborhood of tbe |
Central Station, and created an lnteiso excltoxcent '
consequence of its almost unparalleled atrocity.
Major McMicbael has Issued a proclamation offering I
a reward of $1000 for the aprrehcnslou of the inurderer |
or mm derer*.
Is Cholera Contagions!
A very interesting pamphlet from the pen nf Dr.
Shriuipton, of Pari?, has just appenrtd, on a nubjrct
which has for tho last half century ' itoaa imm< U6u
nmount of discussion, namely?Is cholera a contagious
malady or not ? Dr. Bhrinipton pronounces in tho most
decided manner against the theory of contagion, found
ing his opinion, first, on his own experience during the
invasions of tho formidable malady in France in 1833,
I si .I, 1653, 1854, aud lately in 18C5; and next, on the I
facts and observations set firth in the works of several |
of his learned colleagues who have most frcQUT.Uj had
I the opportunity of wMcbing tho disease in India, win re i
its ravages have been so awiuJly depopulating. But if |
the cholera Is not contagious, how is it produco<l,j?ad in i
what manner propagated? Dr. fehriinpton on" those |
points expressed himself as follows : "Without pretend
ing to give any absolnte decision, for we do not consider I
ourselves more able thin others to penetrate a mystery |
which has hitherto baffled all Inquiry, we feel justified ,
in saying that wc attribute the propagation of cholera to ]
an electric action, which acts directly, somewhat in the j
same manner as lightning, on the nervous system of or
ganic life. W-do not require acy great s ock of mod
est? to con ess that, as to this eleciric action, weshou'd
not be able to demonstrate it s lentHca'ly; but its ex-;
iitence nevertheless apr. us to us certain ; in admitting
it we clearly explain to ourselves the character of
cholera, its progress, even its propagation: in rejecting
it we aee only inexplicable enigmas, which become the
more aid more obscure in proportion as they are more
deeply studied. This opinion, moreover, is not ours1
alone; many em'nent physicians share it with us. We
?hould wish all tobe well convinced that reseat ches must
be made in this direction by th or e who desire to arrive at
a legitimate conclusion as to the mode In which cholera is
propagated. With that view we racoon end to our reader
' I e following obligation?, which we have onv.n repeated,
aud which they may have made or may make as well as I
ourselves. The cholera attacks persons the farthest re
moved from all contact with patients, prisoners in their
cells, women closely confined, and sequestered even
from view* <Q harems; isolated individuals at sea and in
deserts. No barrier. quarantine, no sanitary cordon
e?n prevent the approach'ot cii.n'era. whatever care may
bo taken to keep persons attacked't a distance from the
spot where we are. When the dlsc&Bb make? H? n iear
aucc Is a town, either sporadically or after the arrival of
an infected person, far from followlO" a n gular co:>:ee
and gradually advancing in any particular Quarter or
from one quarter to auother, as U?-Iliiy persons may
chance to come in contact with those having the mala
I dy, it strikes, on ti e contrary, suddenly and simul
taneously, on tho most opposite points?does not make
a second victim in a family where one has already ex
pired, whilst it will carry off several in a family where
no signs of the epidemic had appeared, and that in
quite a different quarter, often the healthiest or one
of the healthiest in the town. Frankly, it seems to us
impossible, in presence of facts so positive, repeated
daily, and which may bo verified by any one, not to at
tribute the propagation of cholera to tome kind of elec
trical action, still unknown, but not the less real, and
the more so that the direction and violence of tho wind
cxerc.se no influence on the extension of this formida
ble malady. Lastly, we behtve that this electrica ac
tion, to which we assign the origin of the cholera, is the
result of two forces combined, coming at the same time
from the atmosphere and the earth?a fact which ren
ders the cholera enderaical; we arc convinced that the
electrical influence affecta most seriously those persons
whoso of rvous system of organic life la weakened by
moral or physical causes, such as n-gligence cf the or
dinary laws for preserving health, sensual indulgence,
and, in a word, all those excesses which occasion a grave
depression of the vital forces."
SPRIG n mm GOODS.
THE SUBSCRIBER, HAVING JUST RETURN BD
from the North, takes this method of informing
the public that be is receiving a lull assortment ot
CLOTHS, CASSS1MERE3, COATINGS AND VESTINGS
of the best foreign and domestic manufacture, adapted
to Spring and Summer wear.
These goods having been purchased recently, and at
very low figures, persons wishing anything in my line
will find it to their advantage to give me a call, as I have
the most experienced workmen, and am prepared to
make tbem up in tho very best stjle at Edgerton &
Richards* old stand, No. 32 Broad-street
March 30_J. S. PHILLI PS.
EIU MD AMERICAN RAM,
INCORPORATED UNDER "THE COMPA
NIES' ACT, 186?."
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL ?1,800,000,
U CO,000 SHARES OF ?30 EACH.
First Issue, 30,000 Share:, and the remainder to be is
sued as may be required, under the sanction of a Gen
THE ENGLISH & AMERICAN BANK,
Having opened Offices at No. 63 WALL STREET, NEW
YOLK, iB prepared to sen Dills of Exchange on il*
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN BANK (LIMITED), Lon
don, and on tho UNION BANK OF LONDON; to buy
Bills of Exchange, and to issue Commercial and Travel
ers'Credits, available in all parts of the world. C.m
mcrcial Oredits issued for use in the
EiST INDIES, CHINA, AND AUSTRALIA, WILL BE
UPON THE ORIENTAL DANE CORPORATION OF
Further particulars may be ascertained on sppli.ttion
at tho Oflio;, No. 63 Wall street
WILLIAM WOOD, Manag?-.
GEO. BUKGUALL WaTTS, Assistant Marager.
April 2 3moe
?5-RUPrURE CURED I-WHITE'S PATENT
LEVER TRUSS is warranted to core RUPTURE radi
cally. Power is made strong or lightj at ph-asur
No pressure on the BACK or CORD. Sold wholesale
and retail. Pamphlets free.
WHITE'S PATENT L5VER TSUSS CO.,
No. 009 Broad war, N. Y.
April n . sluth3mos
JMT CHEAPEST STORE IN NEW YORK TO
BCV CHINA. GLASS. STONEWARE, CCTI.ERY,
SlLVER-I'LATjfcWAItE. Ac. Always on hand, that
popular, new ttfiT beautiful White Stone Parisian Din
ner, Tea and Toilet Sets, handsome as China, same
color and shapes, and half the price. Call and see if
you don't purchase. Goods sent all over the world.
HADLEY'S, COOPER INSTITUTE,
April 14 sttithSmo_Middle of the Block.
S&- ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HP
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Drs. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGELMANN (formerly employed by
Roissohneau, of Paris), No. 699 Broadway, New York.
KT AWAY WITH SPECTACLES,?OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine,
pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Address
B. B. FQOTE, M. D., No. 1180 Broadway, New York.
November 9 _
XT COLGATE'S HONEY SOAP.-THIS CELE
BRATED Toilet Soap, In auch universal demand,
s made from the choicest materials, is mild and
emollient in its nature, fragrantly scented, snd I
ertresoely beneficial in its action upon the skin. For
sale toy all Druggists and Fancy Goods Dealers.
February 7 _ _lyr
** HILL'S HAIR DYE?FIFTY CENTS?
3lack OB BROWN.?Instantaneous in effect, reliable
for natural appearauce, beauty of color and durability;
also the cheapest aud best in use. Depot, No. on John
street, corner of William street, Now York, and sold by
Druggists and Fancy GooJs Stores everywhere.
November 29 ?mc
tjf BATCHELOR'3 HAIR DYEl?THE ORIGINAL
and best In the world I The o:;ly true and perfect HAIB
DYZ. Harmless, Reliable sud Instantaneous. Produces
Iaimc-d!atoly a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
jut injnring the hair or ski:-.. Remedies the IB effects c
ba"S dyes. Sold by all Druggists. The genuine is signed
WILLIAM A. EATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEUR8,
For rcsloriif,' aud Beautifying the Hair.
CHARLES BATGHELOR, New York.
trijmrt 17 _ lyr
41" SPECIAL NOTICE ?"GREATOAK8 FROM
little acornB grow." The worst diseases known to the |
man race spring from causes so small as to almost |
efy detection. The voluiaos of scientific lore that fill
the tables and shelves of the medical fraternity only go
to prove and elaborate those facts.
Then guard yourselves while you may. The smallest
pimple on the sLln is a tell-tale and indicator of disease ;
It may fade and die away from tho surface of the body,
but it will reach the vitals, perhaps, at last, and death
J >the result and final close. MAGGIEL'8 BTLTQUS J
S2SPEPTI0, aid DIARRHEA PILLS cure where all
others fail. While for Burns, Scalds, Chilblains, Cuts,
snd all abrasions of the skin, MAGGLTL'S Salve, is In
fallible. Sold by J. MAGGIEL, No. 43 Fulton-street:
New York, and all DrugglBts, at 26 cents per box.
September 26 . lyr
420 NEW GOODS! 420
Three Doors South of Calhoun
LADIES' WHITE* OsOSE, Super, at 20 cts.
A lot of CHALLIES Foulard, at 30 at*.
Super 3-4 and 4-4 Slate and Brown Linens.
Extra Heavy White. Linen Drills.
New York Mills Longclotb, 4-4, at 40 eta.
Huckaback, B. E. and Russia Diapers.
Silk Parasols in variety, at $1.25.
Black SlUt Cloaks, very low.
Light Colored Barege Shawls.
9-4 and 10-4 Bleached Sheeting.
More of that flue 8-4 Barege shawlaand Cloaks.
Plaid, Barege &!^ook, and Bwiss Muslins.
April 7 _Imo
CLOTHING AND FURNISHING GOODS
HA?SE AND MEETING STREETS,
THE SUBSCRIBER HAS OPENED A LARGE AND
handsome assortment of SPRING CLOTHING, of
the latest and most desirable styles, to which he Invites
the attention of buyers both from the Interior and city.
Believing that the Goods wlU suit the market, not only
in quality and style but also In price, he respectfully so
licits an examination of his stock before purchasing
elsewhere. W, A. LUDLOW.
GEO. F. BANSIN will be happy to see his friends at
the above establishment The office of WALDRON,
EGLESTON A CO. will bo found at the seme place.
March 28_ Imo
NEW HAT HOUSE.
A.. G. GOODWUST,
RATS, MB, STRAW GOODS,
No. 135 Meeting-st., Up Stairs,
OVER JOHN G. MILNOR & CO.,
CUARLKSTO?V. S. C.
"PHE SUBSCRIBER IS NOW OPENING AN EN SIRE
JL new and complete stock of GOODS, comprising
everything usually kept in a first-class HAT, CAP, and
STRAW GOODS HOUSE, to which he invites the atten
tion of purchasers. Representing the manufacturers oi
many styles of the goods, and having unusual facilities
for obtaining all of hie goods from first bauds, he leele
confident that merchants visiting this market can soleot
from his stock at the New York jobbers' prices.
N. B.?Having secured the services of Mr. A. S. J.
PERRY, of the old house of Johnston, Crews A Co.,
and Mr. E. T. BROWN, of the house of F. D. Fanning
A Co.. they wruld take pleasure in receiving a call from
any of their old friends_lmo March 27
Gentlemen of C?arlestoB "ano Vicinity.
THE UNDERSIGNED DESIRE TO INFORM THEM
that they have leased the second floor of the build
iugon the CORNER OF MARKET AN D KING STREETS
(knowu as the Adgnr building), where they have fitted
up, in every pariicolar, a tirst-class BILLIARD HALL,
rorupitsin!,' Eleven Tables, from the u anufact:ry of
Messrs. Kavauagh A Dsckcr.
Tbo-e wishing to pass a pleasant evening *n the esjiy
ment of this game, eanuot but help to find thl* the cool
est and ben adapted room in the City.
A privat* SAMPLE ROOM is attached, stocked with
the Ouest importations.
Gentlemen are invited to call and inspect for them
LORING & TURNER.
THE UNDERSIGNED BEGS LEAVE TO ANNOUNCE TO TEE.PUBLIC OP THIS CITY AND ITS VICINITT'
that he has just opened an entire new and vt. extensive btock of
CONSISTING OF EVERY VARIETY BELONGING TO THAT LINE; ALSO, A LARGE SELECTION OF
DRESS TRIMMINGS, STRAW GOODS, RIBBONS, ARTIFICIALS, ETC.,
Carefully selected for tho
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL TRADE,
Vilich be is enabled, by recent purchasos for CASH, to ofldr at greatly reduced prlcea. Purchasers wUl do well
>y giving hin a call, as he wiB endeavor to give general satisfaction.
(FORMERLY PROM'CHARLOTTE, N. C.,)
No. 306 Eng street, between Wentworth and Society streets.
P. 8 ?Tho attention of merchants from .the country is also respectfully solicited, as they will find goods well
adapted to their trade.
April a_ lmo*
GOODS BY EVERY STEAMER
RMJAuWAlDE?E SPRM Ail ?1ER GOODS, *
No. 358 KING-STEEET.
FRENCH CHALLI CLOTHS.
FRENCH SILK GRENADINE.
FRENCH LINEN GRENADINE,
PRESCH GOATS' HAIR LENO, > VERY BICH AND GAUZ Y.
FRENCH LYONS SILK PLAIDS,
FRENCH WORSTED FoULARDS,
FRENCH ROBE DE YOYA&E, I
FRENCH LENO. |
FRKNCH LINEN POPLIN, ^ LATSiT STYLE.
FRENCH LACE MOHAIR, |
BRI LLI ANTES, j
WHITE AND COLORED ALPAOA. 1 '
MELANGE LUSTRE, > CHOICE FABRICS.
FRENCH AND 8W16S MUSLINS, j
FINE SILKS. BI A CK AND COLORED
A SELECT ASSORTMENT OP DRESS BUTTONS, OF LATEST PARISIAN STYLE,
TRIMMINGS, HOSIERY, GLOVES, NOTIONS, Ac.
BLACK DOESKINS, CASSIMERE, TWEEDS. SATINETS.
BLEACHED AND BROWN HOMESPUN, LINEN OF ALL GRADES,
LATEST STYLE HOOP SKIRTS, SILK CLOAES, FANCY FANS, Ac, 4c.
FOR SALE, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, AT
P. LYONS & CO.'S,
No. 358 King-street,
BELOW GEORGE, EAST SIDE.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRY GOODS HOUSE,
THE BEST AND LARGEST SELECTION OF BPRING GOODS, ESPECIALLY SELECTED FOB TET?
Market A caU from the LADIES, COUNTRY MERCHANTS, AND PLANTERS, is respectfully soUcited*
Having secured the most poUte Salesmen in the trade, they will be happy to see their Wendest
NO. 3C8 KING, CORNER OF WENTWORTH-STREET, UNDER THE MASONIC HALL. S>
?WM. ROY, formerly with BROWN & CALDER,
R. C. McCLURB, formerly with WM. HOWLAND. - *
L. B. LOVEGREEN, formerly with A. F. BROWNING A CO, **
8. H. 8EYLE8, formerly with A. F. BROWNING b 00.
L. tf. BOMAB. WM. H. 8TEINHEYER, Bookkeeper.
SOUTHERN DRUG HOUSE.
KING & OASSIDEY,
WHOLESALE DBtJdr GISTS,
No. 151 Meeting-street,
Opposite Cfoafiestcn Hotel,
C H AHL E S TON, 9. C .
rpHE ASTONISHING SUCCESS WHICH HAS AT
1 TENDED tlxlH invaluable medlciDe proves It tbe
most perfect remedy ever discovered. No language can
convey an adequate idea of tbe immedi?te and almost
miraculous change which it occasions to the debilitated
and shattered system. In ftct, it stands unrivalled as a
remedy for the perfect cure cf
Lots of Muscular Tnergy,
und Kidneys, '
Disease* cf the
Stone in tbe
And all DiferiBes or Affections of the Bladder and Eld.
neys. and Dropsical Swellings exietiug in Men, Women,
FOR THOSE DISEASE8 PECULIAR TO FEMALES
CONSTITUTION WATER ISA SOVEREIGN
These irregularities are the cause of frequently recur
ring disease, and through neglect the setris of more
grave and dangerous maladies are the result; and as
month alter month passes without an effort being made
to assist nature, the difficulty becomes chronic, the pa
tient gradually Josts her appetite, the bowels are con
stipated, night sweats come on, and consumption final
ly ends her caretT.
For ea'.o by all Druggists. Price $1.
W. H. GREGG li CO.,
MORGAN ? ALLEN,
General Agents, No. 10 Cliff street, New v-rk.
MINNISS &. CONDON,
HOUSE ANKSHIP PL0MBEB8,
No. 4 STATE-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
JOBBING ATTENDED TO AT SHORTEST NOTICE
April 5 tbstu2moB
"DE. HALL ON SPOTS."
A SPOT 13 A BLEMISH, AN IMPEBFCTTON. A
single spot on a sheet of paper destroys the raine of a
ream, and is rejected. Ladles with f pots and other -
blemishes upon the skin, will do well to use the "CIR
CASSIAN BLOOM," and avoid the alternative. It will
remove all blemishes, spots, smallpox pits, excoriations
of the skin, roughness tnd redness, and impart a bean
tiful enamel to the complexion.
For sale everywhere.
JNO. M. M*.RI8 4 CO,
Wholesale Agents, Philadelphia.
FISHER ft HEINITSH,
April 12_6 COLUMBIA, S. O;
Let the World Look Here !
THE MOST MIBACULOUS DISCOVERY, BESIDES,
the most philanthropic known toman. Let the
world no longer suffer and die for the woe t of a remedy
yes, A CURE FOB
LET SUFFERING HUMANITY REJOICE I LET.
the world be glad !
The revealed cure for Small Pox will cure, in every
instance, from ten to fifteen days. Its effects aro im
mediate, and it acts hke a charm. It is purely a vegeta
ble compound. Directions accompauv each bottle.
For sale by PLUMB & LEITNEK, Augusta.
A. A. bOLOMONS i CO., Savannah.
All desiring information must address S. A. GRAY,
Proprietor. Waynesboro', Gx
For sale in Charleston by
JOSEPH A. MORGAN.
April 7 lmo No. 153 Meettng-et.
GILLIOT & SON'S
BIRMINGHAM, LONDON, NEW YORK,.
AND No. 45 HAYNE-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE UNDERSIGNED OFFER A LARGE AND WELL
SELEOTED BTOCK OF STEEL PENS of the above
Manufacturer's make. E. J. DAWSON & CO.,
BookseUers and Stationers, No. 15 Hayne st
MEHRTENS & WOHLTMANN-,
No. 187 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S- O.
B. UEBB7EN8.J, I?. SC. WOHLTHAITH.
March 9 _3mcs
OtCk?f A DAYS?AGENTS WANTED TO
$20 seli a new and wonderful SEWING MACHINE,.
I the only cheap one licensed. Address SHAW & CLARS.,.
bidd?lord Main. heptembee M