Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IV.NO. 475. CHARLESTON,, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26. 1867 nr^ T^nj- ^wr*
Our Cable Dispatches.
LIVERPOOL, February 25-Noon.-Cotton opens
quiet and steady ; sales 7000 bales-Middling Up?
EVENING.-Cotton dull and declining. Meddling
Uplands 133d., being a decline of ?d. since the
opening ; sales 8000 bales.
LONDON, February 25-Noon.-Consols 91.
BERLIN, February 25.-The German members of
the Austrian Diet have united.
MADRID, February 25.-A Board of Public Works
for Cuba is forming.
LIVERPOOL, February 25.-The Arcadian, from
Liverpool fer Savannah, was lost off the coast of
Ireland. No particulars.
QUEENSTOWN, February 25.-The Africa has ar?
WASHINGTON, February 25.-The President is
urged with warnings by the Herald and Post to
veto the abominable Tariff Bill; by the Tribune, to
veto that wretched measure inflating the currency
bj issuing one hundred millions of legal tenders,
and to retire the compound interest notes; and by
the World to veto the outrageous Reconstruction
COLFAX, the Speaker, will be re-elected if unop?
posed. He predicts a six week's session.
The Revenue Fraud Committee closes its report
with the remark that there may be f ome merito?
rious revenue officers in New York, Philadelphia
and Brooklyn; nevertheless the frauds are so
universal and gigantic, and the morals of the
manufacturers so tainted, that confidence in the
local officers is shaken, and an entire reorganiza?
tion is necessary.
The Municipal Registration of Georgetown
gives 971 negroes and 1350 whites ; the election re?
The following persons have been confirmed by
the Senate : JNO. M. BIERS, Surveyor of the Cus?
toms at Nashville, Tenn.; Wu. O. SMITH, do. at
Selma, Ala.; GILBERT BOGART, Collector of the
Customs at Washington, N. C.; JNO. KIRKWOOD,
Receiver of the Public Money at Little Rock,
WASHINGTON, February 25-In the House a re?
solution was adopted rather condemnatory of Mr.
WENTWORTH, in reference to his charges of cor?
ruption, involring the honor of the House, and or?
dering his Committee to report to-morrow.
The resolution that the House concur in Secre?
tary MCCDXLOOH'S views of contraction and the
early resumption of specie payments, encountered j
loud objections from all sides.
The Committee on the Tax Bi1! recommend that
advertisements be put on tho froe list.
That a bond be required of Inspectors of Distil-,
tories amounting to $5000.
An amendment to the Bill was reported, taxing
all qualities of segara $5 per 1000.
The amendment abolishing the Cotton Tax was
rejected by a vote of 65 to 95.
In the Senate the Bill consolidating and pro?
viding a payment for the National Debt was order?
ed to be printed.
Mr. PATTERSON announced his intention to dis?
regard the joint resolution of the Tennessee Leg?
islature requesting his resignation.
$500,000 was appropriated fer the improvement
of the Mississippi River at Des Moines. The Sen?
ate then took a recess.
The Coolie Trade.
NEW YORE, February 25.-Commander COOPER,
?of the Winooski, is cruising in the West Indies,
and reports no slave landing effected or any expe?
dition filled out within the year, the importation of
Coolies rendering the slave trade unprofitable.
Letter from Ex-Governor Brown, of
ATLANTA, February 25.-Ex-Governor BROWN
publishes m the morning papers a three column
totter, reviewing the situation, and advising the
people of Georgia tb accept the terms imposed by
the Bill recently passed by Congress.
NEW YORK, February 25.-The steamship Wniti
vrind, .Vom Gktrieston, and Virginia, from Rich?
mond, have arived. ' Also, the - Wilmington,
from Gt Iveston; the Dudley Buck, from Newborn,
and the Albemarle, from Richmond. v ?, >.-.'..
New Torie News.
NEW YORE, February 25. -In the oase of Capt.
OLNEY, arrested on the requisition of the Governor
of virginia, the Court declared thai, the political
t question of whether Virginia was a State was in?
admissible, and the writ was dismissed..
' KOON DISPATCH.
NEW YORE, February 25-Noon.-Flour a shade
firmer. Wheat steady. Corn a shade firmer.
Pork heavy at $20 95. Whiskey quiet. Peas dull.
Cotton dull; Middling Uplands, Sic Freights
? Stocks ? steady. 5-20's of '62 coupons, 111}.
Money ? per cent. Exchange of 60 days, 1C9;
Sight, 109$al09|. Gold 38.
Cotton closed heavy; the sales to-day were 2000
bales, at 81aSl?; the closing price was 81. Flour
closed firmer. Wheat' dmL Corn closed advancing.
Pork heavy. Whiskey quiet. Freights quiet; on
Cotton to Liverpool by sail, jd; by steam, jd.
Gold closed at 38$.
BALTIMORE, February 25-Evening.- Col ton dull.
Middling Uplands 80Ja32. Flour steady. Wheat
scarce and unchanged. Corn, white, 95a97 ; yel?
CTNOTNNATI, February 25.-Mess Pork $21 50
SAVANNAH, February 25_Cotton dull ; Middling
*, MOBILE, February 25.-Cotton dull; Middling
The steamship Java, from Liverpool on the 9th '
x and Queenstown on the 10th inst., arrived at New
York on Friday, and brings the following news :
The London Times, in its city article of the 7th
inst., says : "The Committee of Bondholders of
the Confederate Cotton Loan have presented to?
day a memorial to Her Majesty's Government on
behalf of their claims, aeeonlpanied by the opin?
ions of Mr. Fleming, Queen's Counsel, and Mr. J.
H. Lloyd. The fact of this loan having a special
hypothecation of cotton, which was forcibly taken
by the North, they consider places their stock in a
different position to an ordinary Confederate loan.''
La France says a discussion by the Council of
State relative to the reorganization of the army
had had tho effect of bringing forward for fresh
consideration decisions which had previously been
abandoned, and it is now a question simply of revi?
ving the law of 1832, and at the same time of redu?
cing the terms of service and organizing a National
An Imperial decree had been issued determining
the relations of the Senate and Corps L?gislatif
toward the Emperor and the Council of State, and
estabhshing the organic conditions under which
their labors will be conducted. This decree, which
is a modification ofthat of January 19, contains no
important regulations not already known.
The Spanish Government had raised the decree
of exile lately issued against Marshal Serrano, and
would grant similar favors to other persons recent?
ly exiled who might solicit them.
The Washington correspondent of the New York
Tribune says, under date of February 21:
Those who think tho question of impeachment
has been given up and will die in committe are
freatly mistaken, and will be startled one of these
ays when the committee reports. It is well
known that a very large number of persons from
all parts of the country have been subpoenaed to
appear before the Judiciary Committee to give
evidence in matters which it is thought will help
impeachment. There are persons here now
awaiting a call from the committee to testify as
to the restoration of Government plantations in
the Southern States. These plantationn were
seized by our Government as abandoned property
at the time the United States troops occupied the
country in which they were situated, and were
leased out to persons by the Government. It ia
charged that President Johnson restored to the
original owners, who were pardoned rebels, a num?
ber of these plaiitft'ons, ata time when the crops
of the lessees were under cultivation, thus ignor?
ing contracts which tho Government had pledged,
and producing great losses to Union men who
were working them. It is said General Fullerton,
who is now hero, is to appeBr before the commit?
tee in regard to ibis matter. He was in command
of the Freedmen's Bureau in Louisiana, and car?
ried out the orders of the President in returning
those lands to rebels. Mr. Conway, of New York,
predecessor of Fullerton as agent of the Freed?
men's Bureau in Louisiana, is also in this city, and
appeared before tho Judiciary Committee to-day.
Secretary Stanton was also before the same com?
THE GERMAN PARLIAMENT.
The Parliament of the North German States, the
Telegraph informed oar readers yesterday, was
formally opened on Saturday by His Prussian
Majesty, King WILLIAM I., who told the represen?
tatives present that he was "encircled as no Ger?
man Prince had been for ages, "that all hopes for
the future welfare of the nation rested on the
accomplished fact of a united Germany. He
recommended Parliament to form a new Constitu?
tional Union, which would be defensive in charac?
ter, and give unity, liberty, and power to the Fath?
erland." This is the meagre abstract, brought
us by the Telegraphic Cable, and conveys net a
single idea beyond what we have already had, and
we shall look forward with interest to the receipt of
the full text by mail .some two weeks hence.
The opening of the Prussian Chambers, in form?
er years, was an event scarcely chronicled outside
of Germany ; it is otherwise now, however, espe?
cially when we have not tho old Prussia only sit
Ung in council, but a Parliament (elected by uni?
versal suffrage,) of all the States of North Germa?
ny, comprising a population of thirty millions.
Nor is this all. The Southwestern German States
also are applying for admission into this confed
oration, which will add nearly nine millions more.
The temper of these last named States, Bavaria,
Wurtemberg, Baden and Hesse Darmstadt, may
be ineforred somewhat from the recent speech of
Prince HOHENLOHE, the new Bavarian Prime Min?
ister, which foreshadows a policy entirely Prussian.
The French papers are very bitter in their denun?
ciations of his programme, and charge him with
trying to sell his country, etc. In Austria his
views have excited a great sensation, and have in?
duced the most conciliatory policy on the part of
the government toward Hungary. The Cabinet at
Vienna, in Prince HOHENLOHE'S address to the Ba?
varian Chambers, scents ambitions, designs; no
less than an attempt to incorporate the German
Provinces of Austria with the Kingdom of Bava?
ria, in case the present Empire of Austria should
be dissolved, into its constituent parts.
And, in fact, this is an old and cherished idea in
the royal House of Bavaria. It is maintained by
that crown that the German Provinces of Austria
belong to Bavaria by virtue of a testament to that
affect, made by FERDINAND. L, and that even MARTA
THERESA would have been compelled to yield her
title, had not Hungary come to her support.
The Emperor NAPOLEON, it will be remembered,
in his recent address on the opening of the French
Chambers, says that the preservation of Austria is
necessary to the balance of power in Europe. His
programme, it is thought, is to form an alliance
with Austria and Italy against Prnssia, or any
other power it may be French policy tc; assaiL This
alliance, we believe, is even now in cornie of nego?
tiation; and its very formation must neecn threat?
en the peace of Europe; for both AuBt-ia and
France feel aggrieved with Prussia, and have
wrongs, real or imagined, to avenge; and a wai be?
tween these countries, which win soon assume the
character and proportions of a general European
war, may be looked for at no distant day, perhaps
before the year 1867 shall have run its course.
The elections for the North German Parliament,
our European exchanges advise us, have eventu?
ated in a decided victory for the Liberal party ;
andthera is every prospect that this Parliament
will not give its consent to any Constitution that
does not guarantee civil liber Ly and German na
! tiona! unity.
The policy of Prnssia, of late, it if- .reported, has
! been of a more liberal tendency ; inspired, it may
bo, by the immense armed preparation of her
Western neighbor. Thus MAN TE u FEEL haj been
relieved from the military government of Schles?
wig Holstein, because he was disposed to be too
much of a tyrant, and himself constituted a source
of perpetual irritation to, the "annexed" people.
His conduct at Frankfort last summer will not
soon be forgotten.
The recusants in Hanover also' are now-being
more mildly deal th with ; all of which ore cheering
signs ; and we hope they may not prove fallacious ;
but that the . Prussian Government will work,
hand in hand, with the chief men from the other
States, for the accomplishment of the great work,
fer which the people of Germany have solong
sighed in vain :-the formation of a strong, con?
stitutional government, embracing the entire of
German territory and people; a nation that shall
be free'within, and strong without ; continue the
high individual development that bas so long
characterized it, and, at the same time, have a
name among the nations, that shall be honored
A Brace of Humbug?.
BENNETT, once upon a time, was a very good
friend of BARNUM'S, and nice versa. In fact, they
were very thick for a number of years, and, we be?
lieve, did not quarrel in good earnest until after
BENNETT had purchased the site of the late Mu?
seum for the Herald building. With the particu?
lars of the quarrel we are of course not concerned;
some piece of sharp practice, most likely, on the
one side or tho other, or perhaps on both. Still
we do not believe if" entered into BENNETT'S mind
that his fellow humbug was other than his equal
until recently the Henrietta has filled his head with
'Trigger" notions. Young JIMMIES hobnobbing
with the crowned heads of Europe has put it new
phase on the affairs of the old House of BENNETT.
On dil that Mr. J. G. B., Jr., is to marry one of the
younger princesses of England, on dit that there
is a secret diplomatic agent now at Washington
Heights, the guest of J. G. B., Sr. (sent ty her
Bri tani c Majesty's Government), suing for the
hand of his Heraldic Highness, J. G. B., Jr. What
wonder, therefore, that old BENNETT, at such an
interesting juncture of the affairs' of his House,
should be solicitous to thro v,' off poor relations and
disreputable friends. We were hot, therefore, Bur
prised to find the following in tho Herald of Mon?
J DARNUM UP FOB CONGRESS VU CONNECTICUT.
When, the Democrats of New York nominated
John Morrissey for Congress in this city, it was re?
garded as a very bold act, and it was generally
conceded that the party had exhibited a greater
amount of courage than the world had given them
credit for. The Radicals of Bridgeport, Connecti?
cut, have, however, far outrivalled the New York
Democracy in boldness and hardihood by putting
forward Barnum as their Congressional candidato.
Well, courage.and pluck are qualities that always
excite a certain amount of sympathy, and it was
on this account that we really felt disposed to
favor Morrissey, although it is unquestionably
true that he was of material assistance to us in in?
suring Hoffman's defeat. As regards. Barnum, we
feel disposed to do as much for him as we did for
Morrissey. Ho will meet with a very powerful op?
position on account of his antecedents and asso?
ciations. He has a hard contest before bim and
will naturally enlist the sympathies of those wbo
are inclined to help "the under dog in the fight."
Barnum has no doubt calculated upon the sup?
port of the Herald when seeking the nomination
for Congress. Many years ago, when one of our
present well known hotel keepers was exhibiting a
fat ox in a corner of an open lol in this city, subse?
quently called Nibio's Garden, Barnum set up a
rival snow in the opposite corner, with an old
negro woman named Joyce He tb and astonished
the public by announcing that she was the verita?
ble nurse of George Washington, aged one hun?
dred and fifty years. He paida visit to the Herald
office, and, produoing a pile of documents, gravely
offered to prove to our satisfaction that the negress
was really what he ropvesented her to be; but we
shook our bead, and told him very plainly that our
incredulity was not tb bo overcome by any array of
documentary evidence. At this the showman was
evidently nonplussed; but putting tho best face ho
could on the matter, he changed bib tactics and
said, "Well, my dear sir, the fact is this old negro
woman is all the capital I have in the world, and
will you not give a young fellow a chance to make
a start in life ?" Our reply was, "Oh, if you put it
on that ground, it is another matter,'' and wo gave
hiT tho chance he solicited.
The present position of Barnum as regards his
Congressional venture is precisely similar to that
which he occupied in his Joyce Heth speculation.
He wants a start in political life on much thc same
capital as he possessed when he sought to make a
start in active life. He is just as complete a hum?
bug in politics as he was as a showman. In this
respect, however, he will be a fit and proper rep?
resentative for Bridgeport, Connecticut. In fact,
he will appropriately represent the wholo State of
Connecticut in Congress, and will be an equal
match for John Morrissey in any political trickery
that may be going on at Washington. Both will
be fitting representatives of this original and pro
fressiveage. They will be in perfect harmony,
heir politics will enable them to pair off on occa?
sions when they desire to absent themselves from
the House, and whenever the brandy and water is
passed around by Forney or soino othor Con?
gressional bar-keeper. Barnum will take the water
and leave the liquor for Morrissey. By all means
let Barnum be elected. It will bo the last and
biggest humbug of his life, and will appropriately
crown the edifice of humbug which he has boen
for so many years engaged in building up,
The Salt Lake Vidette announces that the work
of-"Gentile expulsion" by the Mormons is still
progressing. On the 26th of January two promi?
nent citizens received the mysterious notice to
leave the place or take the oonsequences. Accept?
ing the investigation as inevitable, they left.
There surely ought to be a United States nuJitary
power located near Salt Lake sufficiently strong to
protect respectable citizens and keep these inso
ent Mormons in order.
THE: ANDERSON PRISONERS.
Report cf tile Majority of the Committee.
Mr. PIKE, M. C., from the Special Committee,
made a report to the House of Representatives on
Thursday, on the circumstances attending the
murder of the Union soldiers in Anderson District,
the details of which our readers are familiar with.
Tho roport is substantially as follows :
No special cause was assigned at the trial for this
cold blooded murder. The young men assassina?
ted had been stationed at Anderson about two
months, and the resolutions of a public meeting
held at Anderson two days after the murder certi?
fy to their good conduct while there. Their only
offence seems to have been wearing the uniform of
the Republic and obeying the orders of their supe?
rior officers. Of those committing the murder the
Keyes family seems to have been one of the most
prominent in Anderson, and Stowers was a man of
sufficient consideration to have been at one time
a member of the Georgia Senate. This assassina?
tion was committed while General Gillmore was in
command of Charleston, and General Sickles states
that when he took command General Gillmore cal?,
ed bis attention to this case as one of great atro?
city, and one which the interests of the service, in
his opinion, required to be thoroughly investiga?
ted. A military commission was convened
by General Sickles, which proceeded to try those
charged with the murder, who were all arrested
i'except Peter Keyes and the person who was not
recognized by Bryan and Howell. A long and
thorough examination of the witnesses was made,
occupying some thirty days. The defence was
skilfully managed; an alibi was attempted to be
proved on the part of Stowers by negroes, who
first testified to the fact, but subsequently chang?
ed ther testimony and swore they had been trained
by S towera to make their previous statements.
It was attempted to shake the te Btimo ay off How?
ell and Brown in various ways; but after a patient
and diligent comparison of statements, the coun?
sel found the facta as we have already detailed
them. The evidence is spread over many hun?
dred pages of record, audit amply sustains the
conclusions at which the court arrived. The
commission found the two Keyes, Stowers and
Bryant .guilty, and sentenced them to be hanged.
The sentence was approved by Gen. Sickles as to
the elder Keyes and Stowers, but, on account of
their age, and being under the influence of their
associates, tho sentence was commuted in the eases
of the younger Keyes and Bryant to imprison?
ment for fife. The case was immediately present?
ed to the President, and applications were made
for pardons or for transfer to the civil tribunals.
Letters from several leading men of the South,
such as Alexander H. Stephens, Gov. Orr and H.
V. Johnson, appear among the papers laid before
the President; and, with others, we notice a peti?
tion insisting upon it that tho President's avowed
policy led the petitioners to ask with confidence his
interposition m behalf of the culprits. Hon. H.
0. Browning, now Secretary of the Interior, for a
fee of $1000; made an argument to the President
in behalf of the persons, and urged that they be'
brought within the range of a writ of habeas cor~
pus in a Northern court. Numerous petitions and
letters urge* the President to direct the offi?
cers having the prisoners in charge to respond
to a writ of habeas corpus, upon the expectation
that the courts, after the decision in the Milli?
gan case, would declare the trial without au?
thority of law. These papers were all referred by
the President to the Judge Advocate General, who
reviewed the case at length, and affirmed the de?
cision of the military tribunal. Subsequently a
writ of habeas corpus was issued from the United
States District Court of South Carolina, by Judge
Bryan; but General Sickles declined to respond.
An attachment for contempt followed, but General
Sickles declined to obey it, and his conduct was
approved by tho Secretar}- ' of Wax on the 23d of
July. Subsequent to all the occurrences just re?
capitulated, the President ordered that the sen?
tences to be hanged bo commuted in all four cases
to imprisonment for life at the Tortugas. This or?
der was immediately executed; but on the 81st of
July the President directed the prisoners to be
transferred to Port Delaware. The Secretary of War,
in his testimony, gives the reasons for this transfer.
Considerable delay occurred in the transfer to Fort
Delaware; but when the prisoners did arrive there,
Col. Howard, who was in command of the fort, was
served with a writ of habeas 'corms from the United
States District of Delaware, Judge Hall. Colonel
Howard was directed by the War Department to
respond to the writ. A hearing was had before
Judge Hall, and the prisoners. wore discharged.
The reasons for this extraordinary procedure upon
the part of the venerable Judge, are set forth in.
?I s opinion, which ie here submitted. He claims
to have had judicial knowledge that the rebellion
was Burpressed and peace restored in June, 1865,
and further that the civil courts of South Carolina
were open for the administration of justice at the
time ot tho arrest and trial of these murderers ;
bat Gen. Sickles states that at the time there were
no civil wurta in South Carolina that could have
tried them-neither the United States District or
Circuit Court or State courts were open; steps were .
in progress to that end, but they had not been con?
summated. It is not within the scope of this re?
port to review the legal grounds upon whioh the
opinion is based. Its assumptions are still more
offensive, if possible, than those of the court .in the
Milligan case. It is quite clear that it does not
tend to the- furtherance of the ends of justice
to have the fruits of a trial so elaborately and
fairly conducted as this appears to have been frit?
tered away by tho whim of. a single Judge in a dis?
tant section of the country. The committee call
attention to the report of General Sickles in the
Egan case, and to the statement in his testimony
of the ground of his action. It is not difficult to
decide between him and Judge Hall. The vigorous
comments of the Secretary of War upon the deci?
sion in the Milligan case apply with full force to
the decision of Judge Hall. The assassins Then
discharged returned to their homes, where they
are still at large, and no attempt bas been made tb
bring them to trial by the oivil courte. It is a
striking commentary on the state of society there,
that while, according to the testimony of Surgeon
Pillsbury, no doubt appears to have been enter?
tained iii the minds of that community of the guilt
of at least two . of the persons discharged, they
were all received by the inhabitants of the town
with an ovation and congratulation which termi?
nated in a "general drunk."
Por the purpose of complying with the latter
portion of the resolution appointing the committee,
and intelligently recommending to the House
some action remedying tho evils exhibited in the
history of this case, it was deemed advisable to
extend the inquiries of the committee and seek the
testimony of the officers in charge of the depart?
ments into whioh the Southern States are divided.
Any law passed by Congress'Would necessarily
bo general in its character, and it was thought
worth while to learn whether the acts calling for
legislation were merely local, or whether they
wero co-extensive with the commands of de?
partment commanders. Tho testimony of Gene?
rals Scofle'.d, Thomas, Sickles, Baird and Wood
was taken by tho committee, and is herein
submitted. They have had the best opportu?
nit?s for obtaining, both personally, and also
through the reports of their subordinates, and
they have been constantly on the alert, as the gov?
ernment of the country has been substantially
under their supervision during the greater portion
of the time they have had command. The result
of their experience and observation is given in
brief and forcible terms, and the committee call
the attention of the House to their testimony, as
they believe it can safely be made the basis of leg?
islation. lt would have been easy to have fortified
their statement by statistics from the Freedmen's
Bureau, but ns tho House is already in possession
of the valuable infonration tobe obtained from
that source, it was not deemed worth while to du?
plicate it hero. The testimony of these well known
witnesses exhibits the following propositions:
First, that for the punishment of crime
in their departments the courts cannot
be relied upon; where soldiers, Union men
or f.eedmen are concorned, justice ie
practically denied, and offences o? grave character
against them go unpunished, neither magistrate
nor jurors being disposed to discharge their duties
in thia respect; second, that up to this time there
has been no change for the better, but rather for
tbe worse; third, that unless substantial justice is
done to the laboring classes hereafter, and to the
Union men and Northern men who desire to go
there to engage in business enterprises, no im?
provement in the state of affairs can reasonably
be expected. Under such circumstances it would
seem to bo conclusively established that tho best
material interesta of tho country, as well as the
highest considerations of humanity, call for the
intervention of the authority of the General Gov?
ernment as tho only practical mode in which it
can bo executed-and that through tho mili?
tary forces, lt is of the first importance
that ordin?r*,' justice shall be administered.- The
wholo superstructure of government must rest
on that. Tho violent political and social convul?
sions through which tho country has passed can
be composed In time, and parties and races live to?
gether in peace and prosperity, if in tho moantime
there is wiadom and strength sufficient in tho Gov?
ernment to take caro that all are fairly dealt by
and crime punished with reasonable certainty and
impartiality. In order to compass thia desirable
encl thc military forces should be auxilnry and su?
pervisory. In tho language of General 'Ihomaa,
there should be established some supervisory au?
thority in these States, with power to advise and
insist on the impartial administration of justice,
accompanied by sufficient forco, if necessary, to
induce tho poople to feel that the authority is suf?
ficient to enforce its advico and instructions.
The government of the country should in
this way be placed temporarily in the hands
of tho men whose eminent sondees dur?
ing the war are sufficient guarantee that
it will not bo abused. Such government
should, of course, only be continued so long as it
is absolutely necessary. Whorever the lifo and the
rights of property can bo safely trusted to the local
governments, all external coercion should cease,
and meantime it cannot be reasonably supposed
that there will bc much need of forcible interven?
tion. It will ordinarily bo enough to know that
such power exista and will be exercised if necessa?
ry. As the House has so recently passed upon a
measure of thc kind indicated, it is not worth while
to enter into further details, but enly to say that,
in the judgment of tho committee, the testimony
herewith presented fully sustains the necessity for
a resort to such extraordinary measures, and that
without the adoption of aome* such legislation the
dav of restoration, of peace and prosperity in these
unhappy States, is greatly, if not ^definitely, post?
RED SNOW.-In the Grisons a fall of red snow, to
the depth of thrco inches, has juBt taken place.
The fall lasted aboui two boure, and was succeeded
by wkito to double that depth. Tho phenomenon
is not uncommon, and is due to the presence of a
microscopic mushroom, the protococeus nivalis.
dur New York Letter.
JYBOK OUR REGULAR CORRESPONDENT. )
NEW YORK, February 23.-WASHINGTON'S birth?
day was duly celebrated here yesterday, by a general
suspensi?n of business, by a closing of all the
banks (except the faro and keno banks), by military
parades, religious services, sleigh-riding,and a gen?
eral holiday. If, however, the great Father of his
Country bod been granted a furlough yesterday,
and had revisited the glimpses of the moon, or
rather of the sun-if bis shade had come to New
York to take a look at the sleighing and the cele?
bration-it would have been disgusted with both,
for the snow was wet and slushy, and there was a
damper thrown oyer. the festivities by the reflec?
tion that must haye presented itself to all thinking
minds, that the Government, as it is at present, is
as unlike that which WASHINGTON formed as an
old counterfeit ex-Confederate five dollar bill is to
a bran new ten dollar gold piece. The Constitu?
tion of the United States, already shattered most
terribly, has received such a finishing blow, by the
passage of the Military Bill, that, like Humpy
Bumpy, in the child's conundrum, it cannot be
cured by all the doctora in the world, even includ?
ing the celebrated Br. S ELVER SPOON BUTLER. The
Constitution declares that martial law shall only
be proclaimed in case of invasion or rebellion.
Whoever is keen-sighted enough to perceive [the
existence either of rebellion or invasion at present,
must be gifted with visual organs capable, as Sam
Weller remarked to the lawyer, of Boeing through
the thickest kind of a double-dealed door. Con?
sidering the passage of the obnoxious and uncon?
stitutional Bill, under the circumstances it would
have been in better taste not to celebrate WASH?
INGTON'S biithday at all, unless by lowering the
flags at half-mast and draping the bird of liberty
in unaccustomed suits of solemn black.
The war between the faro bank dealers and the
police authorities still goes on; night alter night
one or more of these tiger's dens are broke J into and
the animals- 'Captured, together with their keepers
and the evergreen human vegetables on which the
tiger feeds and fattens: but where two or more are
closed three or more are opened again; and there,
are other Richmonds in the field who rejoice in the
in the name of "keno," which may be considered
as an all-powerful prime minister who shares the
honors ol' Ki ag Faro's reign. An intelligent gen?
tleman, of Teutonic origin, thus describes tho
game of keno: ''You goes into ? big room, den you
sees de people's holding cards in dere hands, den
dey bets money and you beta also likewise, den
all puts leetle markers on the cords as one gentle?
man call ont de number, den one man say 'keno,'
and all de rest say 'oh, d-n,' and so you loose
your greenback and gets nix noting at all." Thus,
between the king and the prime minister, dd the
human evergreens pay their money and take their
The United StateB steamship Memphis will leave
hero for Charleston next week, thence proceeding
to Port Royal. An appeal has been made in behalf
of the destitute in each of these ports, and as the
vessel takes no cargo it is hoped that the oppor?
tunity will not be allowed to pass by unheeded.
It is proposed to annex East New York to Brook?
lyn, and a meeting was -to have been held last
night to discuss the question; the meeting, how?
ever, hos boen postponed, but will be held at an
early day. Property-h olders in the village of East
New York are much interested in the issue of the
proposed measure.. * . ' .
A-breakfast was given yesterday at the Belvi?
dere House to Mr. C. B. SZXUOTJB, the dramatic,
musical and art critic of the Times. SEYMOUR,
who is noted as one of the best writers in America,
sails lo-day ?or Paris as Commissioner to the
French Exposition from our Government. The
breakfast was an excellent mixture of the best of
food both for the mind and body-chateau briands
and literary talk, good wit and better wine.
WM. LLCYD GARRISON holds forth next Tuesday
night at thc Brooklyn Academy on the subject of
"impeachment." It. is. reported that "whon the
manager was a?ked if GARRISON'S voice could fill the
Academy, he replied that he was terribly afraid
that he would empty it instead." Nevertheless
the garrison will hold forth on its strongest forte.
DANIEL DEVLIN, one of the largest clothing mer?
chants in this city, died yesterday at the Fifth
Avenue Hotel. He was appointed City Chamber?
lain in 1858, and held thad position up to the time
of his death. He was noted for his energy, his
business integrity and his wealth. The funeral
will take place on Monday next, and some of tho
most distinguished citizens of New York will act
as pall-bearers, Mayor HOFFMAN, THURLOW WEED,
and JAMES T. BRADY, being among the number.
Mr. DEVLIN, during his lifo, held Beveral positions
of honor and trust, such as Treasurer of the Emi?
grants' Bank, Director of the Broadway Bank,
Trustee for the institution for the protection of
destitute Catholic children, and others of a like
nature. His business establishment baa long
been known as one of the handsomest buildings
A verdant gentleman, named JENKINS, who was
stopping at the St. Micholas Hotel, and showed by
his extreme greenness that he should have rather
stopped at home, met with some kind-hearted
friends, who hearing that he desired tb purchase a
ticket on the steamer to Havana, kindly offered to
go down to the office and purchase the ticket for
him. JENKINS handed one of the gentlemen a one
hundred dollar bill, and saw him and the money
Theatres drawing remarkably well considering
the advanced season. MOULTRIE.
REV. MK. BEECHER ON THE SUFFRAGE QUESTION.
-HENRY WARD BEECHES delivered an address or.
universal suffrage in Brooklyn, on tho night of the
18th instant. He took the ground that all classes
who expected to reap benefits from legislative ac?
tion should have a voioe in making the law. He
claimed that manhood has the right of suffrage,
not a permission; and it was not just to exclude
one section of the country from voting; it was not
dangerous to allow ignorant men to vote. Suffrage
itself was a powerful educator. The rudest, un?
combed men in New York would know in one year
by education the difference between a vote and a
club; the second year he would observe the influ?
ence of party: the third he would vote more intel?
ligently; the fourth he would know the requisites
of a candidate, and the fifth he would vote as well
as any ene. The speaker advocated woman suf?
frage because he thought by her influence a higher
standard of men in office would be secured. Wo?
man's sphere was something more than to remain
at home and darn stockings, and sew on shirt but?
tons. He also sustained Iiis views on scriptural
authority, saying the New Testament contained
nothing" intimating the inequality of the sexes.
He concluded by urging his fair hearers to take
upon themselves the task of bringing about the
desired result. They would contribute not only to
their own happiness, but to the welfare of the
country by so doing. His only hope for the future
prosperity of human society was their devotion to
the cause of woman suffrage.
CALIFORNIA GOLD.-The San Francisco paper
give a detailed statement of the shipment of trea?
sure from that port in the past year, explaining
that the shipments on mercantile account became
very heavy from the middle of May until the mid?
dle of August, und?r the pressure to employ gola
in Now York at the high rates then current there.
The largest shipment was of June 80, when the
drain caused such a pressure that prompt measures
were taken to check it. Prom that time the mar?
kets became gradually easier. The total of mer?
cantile shipments for the year foots up $37.148,310;
the treasury shipments $12,000,000, and the ship?
ments to China $7,003,266, giving a total of $56,
146,fl77. These treasury shipments embrace a con?
siderable sum on hand at the beginning of the
year, as follows : On hand January 1, 1866, $8,901,
064; received at oustom-house, $7,467,472; supply,
$16,418,536; shipped, $12,000,000; balance in De?
cember, $4,418,536. Of the shipments per steam?
ers, the whole amount of coin on mercantile ac?
count was $4,397,210, which, added to the coin
carried off by the treasury, makes $16,397,210, or
rather more than three-fourths of tho whole
amount coined at the mint there.
THE AMERICAN EAGLE.-Mr. CLAYTON recently
turned IOOBC the national bird in the Alabama
Legislature upon an educational bill. Said the
horioiable gentleman :
Mr. Speaker, look at the king of the air, the
noblest of birdB, the eagle of the Alps; watch him
as he stands erect, with his proud and noble form
on some high point upon tue rock of Gibraltar,
with a keen eye, peeping up at the sun. He looks
sleepy, drowsy, droopy, with the mist and dews of
tho morning covering all over his frosty form.
Thus he is before the break of day. At length the
great god of the morning, as he shines through
this mist, warms him up a little, and be begins to
feel like soaring upwards somewhat; and he does
soar and soar and soar away up above the smoke
and dust and clouds, kicking back at the thunder
mg noise and rampant confusion and uproar going
on billow him. So will it be with Alabama, if wo
adopt this law. She will rise in intellect above all
the surrounding trash and rubbish which hes
piled up thick about us. But fail to pass it, and
you will have to send out of the State for your in?
tellect, and you become 1 'hewers of wood and
dro s-ciT, of water' to those who will educate.
On the evening of the 21st February, at Central
Church, by Rev. JOHN FORREST, D.D., Dr. J. S. BUIST
to MAGGIE SINCLAIR, only daughter of A & JOHN?
STON, Esq., all of this city. *
On the 19th instant, by the Ber. Dr. Lo BP, HENRY A
GAILLARD, of Winnsboro', and HARRIET G., daughter
of the late Socs WHITE, of Charleston. *
SS" The Relatives and Friends off the
Hon. ISAAC EDWARD HOLMES are invited to attend
his Funeral Services, at St Philip's Church, Thit Morn?
ing, at eleven o'clock. 1* February 26
SPECIAL NOTICES. ~
?-MR. EGUYER (GEORGES LEOPOLD) IS
requested to call at the FRENCH CONSULATE to receive
an important document FRENCH CONSUL.
February 26 8
?-NCrTIOE.-CONSIGNEES PEE STEAM?
SHIP MONERA are hereby notified that she ia Thit
Day discharging cargo at North Atlantic Wharf. All Goods
remaining on the wharf at sunset wfil be stored at ex?
pense and risk of owners.
WILLIS k CHISOLM, Agents.
AU Freight amounting to fifteen (16) dollars, or less,
must be paid on the wharf before delivery of Gooda,
February 25 2
'.BS- CONSIGNEES BY THE MERCRANTS'
UNE Schooner G. W. 0ARPENTER, from Baltimore, are
notified that she is discharging cargo at Brown & Co. 's
North Wharf. Goods remaining on the wharf at sunset
will be stored at owners' risk and expense.
STREET BROTHERS k CO., Agents.
February 25 ii
?-CONSIGNEES BY THE MERCHANTS'
LINE Steamer LULU, from Baltimore, are notified that
she is discharging cargo at Brown k Co. 's South Wharf.
Goods remaining on the wharf at sunset will be stored at
owners' risk and expense.
STREET BROTHERS & CO., Agents.
?- SPECIAL INTELLIGENCE.-WE PRO?
POSE to furnish LABORERS of all classes for Farmers,
Railroads, Shop, Garden, Store, Hotel or general House?
Persons desiring employment will call at No. 506 Ring
street; and aU orders for Laborers will be promptly met,
and satisfactory reference given.
February 23 Imo_S. B. HALL k CO.
s ?- NOTICE.-ON AND AFTER THE 28TH
instant, aU freight shipped per steamer FANNIE for
Georgetown, and per steamers PILOT BOY and TflTJZA
HANCOX, for all pointa except Savannah, must be pre?
paid. FERGUSON k HOLMES, Agents. ' .
February 22 5 -
??UNION BANK SO. CA., CHARLESTON,
23d February, 1867.-The Annual Election for Directors
of this Bank wfil be held on Wednetday, 13th March
proximo, at the office of the Bank, onEast .Bay.
. H. D. ALEXANDER, Cashier.
February 23 stuthSwl
?- NOTICE.-THE ANNUAL ELECTION OP
TEACHERS of the Public Schools in the City of Charles
ton, win be held on Monday, the 25th hist
Applications can be left with the Secretary of the Board, ?
at the Normal School, No. 3 St Phillp street
By order of the Board.
E. MONTAGUE GRIMEE,
' Secretary Commissioners Free Schools.
February 12_ tuths6
?-MESSRS. EDITORS :-YOU WILL PLEASE
announce Gen. AM. MANIGAULT aa a Candidate 1er
Sheriff at the ensuing election, A CITIZEN.
November 3 eta
49" MAGIC INK (PATENTED).-WILL
write in an colors and shades out of one bottle, and with
one ink; is unsurpassed for janey and ornamental
writings. Price, fl a box, free by mail. The trade sup?
plied. Address G. De CORDOVA,
No. 62 William street, New York.
December 27 thato?mo
?- THE HEALING POOL AND HOUSE OP
MERCY.-HOWARD ASSOCIATION REPORTS, for
Young Men, on the CRIME OF SOLITUDE, and the
ERRORS, ABUSES and DISEASES which destroy the
manly powers, and create impedimento to MARRIAGE,
with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed letter en?
velopes, free of charge. Address Dr. J. SETLLIN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 15_ 8mo
?-WE ABE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. IL WHITING, Esq., os a candidato for Sheriff of
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the next election,
SOT NOTICE.-THE UNDERSIGNED, WIFE
of ALFRED CHAMBERLAIN, Bricklayer, resident in
Charleston, hereby gives notice of intention to TRADE
AS A SOLE TRADER.
. v FRANCES D. CHAMBERLAIN.
February 5 tu**
SO- NOTICE.-THE UNDERSIGNED, WIFE
of PATRICK O'BRIEN, Carpenter, resident in Charleston,
hereby gives notice of intention to trade sa a Sole Trader.
Februarys tu4* HARRIET O'BRIEN.
SO- HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR
RENEWER RENEWS THE HAIR.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HATH RE?
Restores gray hair to the original color.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN, HAIR RE?
Prevents the hair from falling off.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE?
Makes the hob? soft and glossy.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE?
Does not stain the skin.
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RE?
Has proved itself the best preparation for the hair ever
presented to the public. Price si.
* For sale by aU druggists. Wholesale by
DOWLS k MOISE,
No. 161 Meeting street
Opposite Charleston HoteL
March 13 * tulyr* CHARLESTON.
?-THE PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK.
CHARLESTON, S. C., January 28, 1867.-The Board of
Directors have determined to increase the Capital of this
Stock can be had on application to
January 29 faith H. G. LOPER, Cashier.
SO" ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Dre. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
ROISSONNZAU, of Parla), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April U _lyr
ASS* BEAUTIFUL HAIR.-CHEVALIER'S
LIFE FOR THE WATR positively restores gray hair to
ito original color and youthful beauty; imparts Ufe and
strength to the weakest hair; stops ito falling ont at
once; keeps the head clean; is unparalleled os a hali
dressing. Sold by all Druggists and fashionable hair?
dressers, and at my office, No. 1123 Broadway, New
York. SARAH A. CHEVALIER, M. D.
DOWDS k MOISE,
No. 151 Meeting street,
Opposite Charleston Hotel
January 4 _5moa
?- BATOHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is the best in the world. The
only true and perfect Dye-harmless, reliable, instan?
taneous. No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the Ul effects of Bad
Dyet. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful.
The genuine is Bigned William A. Batchelor. AU others
ore mere Imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumers. Factory, No. 81 Barcley
street, New York.
J8S- BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
?-AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicine.
Pamphlet mailed free on receipt of ten cents. Address
E. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1130 Broadway, New York.
?- NOTICE TO MARINERS.-C A P T AIN S
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley
River, are requested not to do so anywhere within direct
range of the heads of the SAVANNAH RA TT ?ROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side of
the Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with the
Submarine Telegraph Cable wfil be avoided.
S. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's Office, Charleston, February 6,1866.
NEWYORK STEAM ENGINE CO.,
ENGINE LATHES, PLANERS,
IMPROVED CAR WHEEL BOXES,
MACHINISTS' TOOLS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS
Works at Worcester, Mass.
OFFICE AND WAREROOM, No. 222 PEARL ST.,
December 18 6mo
49" TO ALL WHOM IT MAT CONCERN.
Whereas, Certificate No. 1521, for Fifteen Thousand Dol?
lars City Six Per Cent Stock, period f 2, Issued January
20th, I860, to MARGARET HABEIS, A. J. AOTOBSON,
Trustee, has been lost notice ls hereby given that on the
1st day of June, 1867, application wfll be made to the
Honorable the Major and Council of the City of Charles?
ton, to renew the same by issuing a new Certificate.
A. J. ANDERSON, Trustee;
Per ROBEET HiBBiorr, Attorney for ANDXEBOH.
Charleston, February 25,1867.
February 26 hanoi
OS- CONSIGNEES BY THE SCHOONER IDA
L. RICHARDSON, from Baltimore, are notified that
is discharging cargo, at Brown k Ca's North Wharf
Goods remaining on-the wharf at sunset wal be stored
owners' risk and expense.
STREET BROTHERS A CO.,
February 26 1 Agents.
-t. -E> FOR SALE.-THE A 1 FAST fl A TT -
?flJSs. DK* Schooner LADY AUTRTM, 82 tons, new
?jvRftmeaaurement and well found lu every respect
STREET BROTHERS A CO.,
February 26_?_No. 74 East Bay.
??Ms FOR NEW YORK-MERCHANTS'
" BINE.-COTTON FOBWABDED THROUGH TO
OXpLrVEBPOOL, HAVRE, AND ALL EUROPEAN
-'""?'"PORTS. -Th e superior and very tut slipper
schooner LOYAL 8CRANTON, LOUDKN master, will be
For Freight engagements apply to
February 25 _2 WILLIAM ROACH.
K^IV FOR LIVERPOOL.-THE Al SOR
WEGIAN bark DEODOTA, MABCUBSSK Master,
Z^^^Ky?iavlng a part of her cargo engaged, will
-* "'i^havo quick dispatch. For. Freight engage?
ments, apply to RT. WALKES,
February 21_Boyce & Ca's Wharf.
_L FOR PHILADELPHIA-THE PIN li
?Q. Brig MARIA WETTE, loading with timber, wiU
O^avahave dispatch. WU1 receive small Freight cheap
""?for stowage Apply to R. M. BUTLER,
February 19_North Atlantic Wharf.
lftv FOR BOSTON.-TH ifl BRIO ROI?
LEESON, Captain Scott having a large portion
jj?g3$yof her cargo engaged and going on board, w!B
aes&he promptly dispatched for the above port For
freight engagements, apply to
STREET BROTHERS & CO., '
February 19_._ _Na 74 East Bay.
F*>B NEW YORK-THE FIRST?
-CLASS schooner VIRGINIA PRICE, Captin
) Hopkins, wfB have dispatch for the above port,
.For freight engagements, apply to
STREET BROTHERS A CO.,
February 10 No. 74 East Bay.
... THE STEAMER LULU, CAPTAIN
CHILDS, win leave Brown A Ca's South
Wharf on Thursday, the 28th inst, at
- - o'clock P.M.
Freight taken for New York, Philadelphia, and Boston,
at low rates.
' For freight eagagemente, apply to_
STREET BROTHERS & CO.,
February 28 1 Hq 74 East Bay.
THE FAVORITE STEAMSHIP ;
S EA Or TX Xi XJ,
N. P. DUTTON, COMMAND?E,
"TI7TLL SAIL FOB BALTIMORE ON WEDNESDAY,
M 27th instant at 12 o'clock M., from Pier Na L
Union Whirvea. s
Far Freight or Passage, apply to
COURTENAY & TRENHOLM,
February 25 2 Agents, Union Whivrvea
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
People's Steamship Company.
IVE O 1ST E 1? -A- ,
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC
WHARF on Wednesday, February 27, at
Lino composed of Steamers "MO?
NERA" and "EMILY B. SOUDER."
WILLIS A CHJBOLM,
February 25 mtnw NcrthAtlantic Wharf.
NATIONAL STEAM NAVIGATION
STEAMERS WEEKLY TO AND FROM NEW YOEE
rrtEE SPLENDID FIRST-CLASS IBON STEAMSHIPS
X of this line leave New York every Saturday, from
Pier Na 47 North Biver. ?
Ship. Tons. Commander.
THE QUEEN.8,517. GROGAN.
An experienced Surgeon on each ship, free of charge.
Steerage Passage TicketB to bring persons from Liver?
pool or Queenstown for $35, currency, can be obtained at
Through passage to Paris, London, Antwerp, Ham?
burg, Bremen, Ac, at low ratea
SATES OT FABBAOZ, PAYABLE XR ODBBXNCT:
To Liverpool or Queenstown.$100 $80.
For freight or passage, apply to __
STREET BROTHERS k CO.,
September 1 tuthslyr No. 74 East Bay.g
SEA ISLAND COTTON SEED
OF VARIOUS QUALITIES-SOME EXTRA FINE.
For sale by BOPER A STONEY,
February 23 stnthl2 Vanderhorafa Wharf.
F. M BARBER & SON,
YT7TLL BUY AND SELL ON COMMISSION AND FOB
VV orders, SPECIE, BANK NOIES, BONDS, STOCKS
AND COUPONS, apd will make COLLECTIONS at any
point within the State. tuths2mos January 1
KRAUSHAAR & CO.
m Kora nmofiD
OBAND AND SQUABS
Pull Iron Frame and Overatrnng Basa,
MANUFACTORY AND WABEHOU8H
to, 19 West Houston-street. No. lt
NEAR BROADWAY. NEW YORK.
rBE UNDERSIGNED, MEMBERS OF THF FIRM Ot
KRAUSHAAR A 00., are practical Piano maker?
and as such have had a large experience in connecttoi
?Ith some oi uV: best Establishments In this countij
sad Europa Their J Janos are made not merely ki
th em, but ty them, ai d under their immediate personi l
supervision, and they allow no instrumente to leave thei:
f lotory and pasB into the handB of their patrons, unte?
tney have a power, evenness, firmness and roundness c
tono, an elasticity of touch-without which no lustre
uent ought to hu satisfactory to the public-as well I
that durability to construction, which enables it to rt
nain In tu i and to withstand snddon ohanges of tom
lerature and ?xposnre to extrome neat and odd, whloi
are sometimes unavoidable.
They wtil at all times be happy to see the piofeesloi
and the public at their Warerooms, and Invite compart
son between their own Pianos and those oi any otha)
ANTON KRAUSEAAB.TOBIAS HAM?
CHARLES J. SOHONEMANN.
M. M. QUINN,
Wholesale- & Retail Dealer?
SIVYSPAPERS, STATIONERS, ITO.
a. f MT KIN S'STEEf Vi
;HABLESTON, S. O.
Ihe latest issues ot the tress ilwave on hand.
BnbBoriptJJus looelied and Goods delivaredOT tn
?arded by Mail or Kxnreea
Ali GASH OBDEEK will DC promptly attended ia
No. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
I- UMBER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AND BUILDING
j MATERIAL constantly on hand at tho lowest mar?
ket prices. ttolyr June 29
SH 8 PP I Nfl ?
POE NEW YOEE.
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL LUTE.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND EXE? '.
GANT STEAMSHIPS- *^V<
QUAKER CITY, I SARAGOSSA, I
. . ANDALUSIA, | GRANADA,
Will leave Anger's South Wharf every Saturday. !
The steamship SARAGOSSA will leave Adgar/s Wharf i
on Saturday, March 2d, at-o'clock. _
February 35 ... " - RAVK?KL A CO.
FOE EDISTO, ROCKVILLE AND
CAPTAIN -D. BOYLE,, "'
11/ILL LEAVE ATLANTIC" WHARF ON W?DNES- *
Vf DAY, Fobroary 27th, at 10 o'clock A. M. ;
For Freight or Passage, apply to - '.r*. \
.. ' CHAS, L. GULLLEAUME, .
North Ananttc VFb?t?" ' .
F?bruary25.;-; .:. ?. t <? r^yitMig&tr
. ; " S?Mi-f EEEL Y.
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVHHXT '
MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON THU WAC?
CAMA IV AND BLACK. RITELBS. ,.
STEAMER FANNIE._........ Capt ISAAC Dx.vr*
T?7?LL LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHABF BVBBT- ..
VT TUESDAY AND FRIDAY MORNING, ai 7 o'clock.
Returning, wflj- leave' Georgetown, every THURSDAY ./
and SUNDAY MORNING^ at 7 o'clock -:?
Freight received daily, and stored free of charge.
For Freight and Passage, apply to ; ?-?'vi <? . '.
FERGUSON A HOLMES, Agenta, -
January 3 ; , Accoxnmoda?on. Wharf. - - ?
FOE .FX(Ora^M'?^: .
VIA SAVANNAH," R jgSfi?M WIJT^ ^
MARY'S, FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE, AND Alli'
THE LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER AB- "
FAB AS PALATKA. , - .-v^^j^^O?
? . '? v .; . , . ; ;? ?? y"- \.A*'t i!"u?-i '^i'I?K-tfl <
THE tDIB'BTJ??fin^ vSl
W??X- LEAVE NORTH ATLANTA WHABF OH - 07
every Wednesday Morning, ai 8 o'clock jprecteeiy,
?-Fre?? h t received daily and Btored ?ree ?f charge. '
For Freight or Paaisage apply on board, mvattheaG:-,
ace of JOHN liAHONEY, JB., t?EaatBay,
November 13 AboreXTr^.-Taom?y?A'OVf.
Charleston and Savannah Steam
. -. Packet ?in?. &W^$?
; .. -r. :. . ., ???? - ?-.
Steamer PILOT BOY.L..Captain W. T.MCNEM*. ' -
Steamer ELIZA HANCOX... .Capt*rn J. K. RXCHABSCOS.
LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF, CHARLESTON, "
and Charleeton Wharf. Savannah, Monday. Wedna*- '..'
day, Friday and Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock. ; / , .,; -.?i
The PILOT BOY leaves' rTharlewon" ev?y Moflto ?n^- ,;
Friday, and Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday. ; .
The ELIZA HANCOX lat vea Charieaton every Wwines
day and Saturday, and Savannah every Monday and FH-'.
day. r-'1 . . -
The Pilot Boy will touch at FJnfrton >on her, Monday,,. ..:
trip from Gharleston, and her Wednesday trip from Sa- i
vannah. ? .' v?'-'-' fH*''*^'^^ ?5:''..
Freight received dallyanditored free of charge. i:hf-l^c^. V
For Freight or ^V^JV^^ ~\r^^-n^r^rr^
. FEB?USONfc HOLMES, Agente,
. CharlectoOv 8. OL : .. '7'
OLAGHORN & Oijy INGHAM,.Agente .
. j v. .'. 8avmflMh.v,ji.:
H. B.-The Steamers cf thia Line connect at CAfelest- >n ~>
with South Carolina and Northeastern B^flroada, and ?t >) : -
Savannah with Central and Albany and Gul/Baflroadi and '.,
Floridasteamer?, xi . _ .' . ?'. 'itteuay^ '
FOB SAYANN Affv- ? " >?.
?/ s-j ? V?cT?f?K ai-.'??i<>*.ii'iiPn-? Jt -?'
. ? ? 1 ... ".-' .. - .
THE STEAMER .. : -.V- J- ? ?' '
'-;: ?OOOTONS BURTHEN, "j":'''
CAPTAIN L. M. 00XETTEB.',...>,
TTTTLL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WHARF EVPTST S
W FRIDAY NIGHT, at 10 o'clock, tatttlwli^:: J
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, ar toof?ca of .-,.- .
j, D. AIKEN A CO., Agents, ? ' -
Jannary^ _ South ABaado Whart - .
FOB PALATKA, FLA., u V
FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THE " ' '
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER. , "
vu \ -;. ' .. . .o
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
"DIG T -AZT" O RV!"
1000 TONS BURDEN, : - -
CAPTAIN LOUIS M. COXETTER.
ON AND AFTER THE 26TH OCTOBER, THIS FINE
SHIP will sail from Middle Atlantic Wharf, every
Friday Night, at 10 o'clock, for the above placea. .
AU freight must be paid here by shippers.
Gangs of Negroes wtt be tiken to the abo-e pointa on
the St John's River at Z5 each. Children under tea
years of age free. Horses and Mules at reduced ratee,
aS-Conntry papera advertising "the DICTATOR" wfll
please discontinue their notices and send account to the
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or to th?
Agency. 8 .nth Atlantic Waar._January 15
PASSAGE SEDUCED !
CHEAP PASSAGE TO OR FROH
BY SAILING SHIPS, SAILING EVERY WEEK. ALSO
SPLENDID MATT, STEAMERS,
Sailing every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY to and from
Great Reduction In Fare to
CALIFORNIA r\ND AUSTRALIA.
DRAFTS FOR ANY AMOUNT on Great Briteinana
Ireland at the very lowest rates.
Passengers, on arrival in New York, will have their
baggage removed Free, and every cue bestowed on them.
For Passage, Ac., apply to M. M. QUINN,
No. 627 King street Gharleston, b. 1
February 27 iyr
AN ASSORTMENT OF "SEAMLESS" KID GLOVES,
just received by
J. E. BEAD & CO.,
TEMPORARILY LOCATED AT C. H. JOHNSTON'S
STORE, No. 269 KING, OPPOSITE BASEL STREET.
SPRING TRADE, 1867.
NO. 143 MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, & C.
MARSHALL, BUB6E & BOWEN,
WHOLESALE DEALEEfl ITT ?OREIOK AUX) ?mWtBU
TN VITE THE ATTENTION OF MERCHANTS TO
_L their Stock, which ls entirely new, carefnUy selected,
and wffl be sold at a small advance on first coat, ftr cash
or short timo approved paper.
E. W. MAttCTTAT.T.
_ . W. T. BURGE.
February IS 2mos O. A BOWEN.