Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME YI.-NUMBER 739.3t
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK.
Our European Dispatches.
[BS ATLANTIC TELEQKAPH.]
COBE, February ll-Another attack was
made upon the police yesterday by a mob, who
pelted them with stones and other missiles.
The police, who were armed with muskets,
fixed bayonets and charged upon the crowd.
A short and desperate fight followed, in which
several rioters were bayonet. The assailants
then fled in all directions, leaving the wounded
on the ground. During tho day an attempt
was made to seize a well-known informer and
lynch him, but the appearance of the police
patrol prevented the outrage.
DUBLIN, February ll-Evening.-The trial of
Fennon, which commenced yesterday, ended
to-day with a verdict of guilty of murder and
felony and treason. Sullivan, of the Dublin
Irishman, has been indicted for publishing se?
ditious libels. His trial will commence to?
LONDON, February ll.-Sir David Brewster,
a celebrated English physician, und a distin?
guished science discoverer and author, died
last evening, aged eighty-seven.
LTVEBPOOL, February 13-Evening.-Com?
mon Rosin advanced 3d.; quoted at 6s. 6d.
Medium steady at lld. Turpentine advanced
LIVERPOOL, February 14-Noon.-Cotton
quiet; sales 8000 bales. For the week 114,000
bales; for speculation 19,000; for export 25,000
Stock 288,000, whereof 22,000 are American.
Breadstufia and Provisions quiet.
LIVERPOOL, February 14-2 P. M.-Cotton
easier; Bales will reach 10,000 bales. The
amount afloat for Liverpool is 240,000 bales, in?
cluding 140,000 American. Lard 55s.
LIVERPOOL, February 14.-Everang.-Cotton
closed Aimer; Uplands 8?a8?<L; Orleans 8$a8id;
sales 10,000 bales. Manchester advices unfa?
vorable. Br eada tuffs and Provisions unchang?
ed. Sugar 24s. Turpentine advanced to 83s.
LONDON, February 14-Noon.-Consols 93L
PARIS, February 14-Noou.-The bullion has
increased two million of francs. The Bourse
higher. Rentes strong.
Our Havana Dispatches.
[BY CUBAN TELEGRAPH,]
HAVANA, February 14.-Cape Hay tien advices | i
to the 10th, say that Cocas, within twenty miles
of Cape Haytiec, had captured thirty of Sal
nave's followers, including a general, severa 1
r of whom were shot. Salnave's fall is regarded <
as certain. I
A British man-of-war has gone to tho Bay of |
Samana to watch the Federal proceedings.
Our Washington Dispatches.
GOVERNMENT CLAIMS ABOUT TO BS ENFORCED- I (
FINANCIAL MATTERS-PARDON OF OOMODORE | C
FABBON-A NSW MLLITABX DIVISION, GENERAL
SHERMAN TO BE STATIONED AT WASHINGTON. | (
WASHINGTON, February 14.-Tho Govern?
ment is pushing claims against Confederate
agents abroad; some seven millions of proper?
ty has been attached in Franco. The claims
against Mr. McRoa approximate twelve mil?
lions; ho also sold twenty-six ships to various | j
parties, proceedings againBt whom are about
Tho Treasury Depa-iment Mijrgests that the g
seven-thirty bonds due on the 15th of June 4
and July, amounting to two hundred millions,
be promptly forwarded, otherwise there will be
delay in returning five-twenty bonds, into j j
which seven-thirties are convenable.
The President has pardoned Commodore
Fan-on, who commanded Pensacola navy yard,
but who resigned to join the Confederacy.
The whiskey tax from 1862 :o 1867 haa aver?
aged twenty-seven millions per annum.
An official proclamation hay been issued to?
day, creating the new military division of the
Atlantic, comprising the department of tho
lakes cast of Washington, to be commanded
by General Sherman, with headquarters at
Washington. The President orders Grant to
' make no permanent arrangement for the divis?
ion of Missouri. Grant has therefore assign?
ed Sheridan to the temporary command of tbe
division of the Missouri.
The revenue to-day was $213,000.
General Lorenzo Thomas has boon assigned
to duty as adjutant-general of tbe army, re?
lieving General Townshend, who has been act?
ing since 1862.
IN THE SENATE the President was asked
whether he had created a new Military Depart?
ment here, and under what law.
The bill regarding the filling of vacancies
wa J passed. It provides that offices vacant by
sickness or otherwise may be filled by the
President for ten days, provided that the ap?
pointee's salary shall not.be increased.
The Senate then went into executive ses
IN THE HOUSE General Grant was directed
to furnish a copy of his correspandence with
A resolution was adopted taxing Federal
bonds two per cent.
The bill extending the patent for a wooden
screw-making machine was lost.
The Speaker submitted a communication
from the Secretary of War, covering orders
issued by the district commanders.
A resolution of the Virginia Convention, pray?
ing a reduction of the tobacco tax, was refer?
red to the Committee of Ways and Means, when
the House adjourned.
Tbe Reconstruction Conventions.
NEW ORLEANS, February 14.-An effort was
made to take up the reconsideration of the
resolution voting thirty per cent, additional pay
to the members. Judge Conley spoke forcibbs
in favor of the reconsideration, representing
the evil effects that such legislation will have
upon the maesea when voting for the ratifica?
tion. He demonstrated that there was no ne?
cessity for this additional pay. Reagan, who
offored tho resolution, followed in defence in a
speech in which he used many personali?
ties, and was called a liar by Whipple. The
reconsideration on tho last vote stood 24
to A resolution was adopted, providing for
a Board of Registrars, to consist of soven mem?
bers of the convention; their duties to begin
immediately after adjournment They aro to
have the entire control of elections, HO far as
will not conflict with tho Reconstruction acts.
Thc convention yesterday adopted a resolu?
tion asking for tho appointment of Goneral
Mower to command the Fifth District iu case
General Hancock was removed. It was finally
amended so as to substitute General Sheridan
To-day was the sixty-fourth of the session.
TALLAHASSEE, February 14.-The excitement
among the delegates of the convention bae
been intense lor the past four hours, and there
aro serious apprehensions of a collision be?
tween the BiUinga faction and the majority o?
the convention. The former had a meeting to?
night, and the civil authorities and the mili?
tary are protecting the capitol from the possi?
bility of a violent demonstration. The conven?
tion had twenty-eight members present to-day.
The Bill of Bights was adopted, declaring
the equal rights of all men, ir " " rporating the
provisions of the Vermont and Missouri Con?
stitutions. The legislative, judicial and ad?
ministrative were adopted. All judges are ap?
pointive; those of the Supreme Court for life
or good behaviour, those of the .ircuit court
fo.- eight years. County eheriffg and clerks of
the court are appointive; constables are to bo
elected by the people; State officers are to l e
appointed by the governor and confirmed ty
the senate, and will consist of a Secretary of
State, Attorney-General, Comptroller, Treas?
urer, Surveyor-General, Superintendent of
Education, Adjutant-General and Commission?
er of Emigration.
The Bill of Bights declares that the Sta: e
shall ever remain a member of the Union, it
is understood hero that there is but h tie pros?
pect of the constitution framed by a part of
the convention being accepted by General
RALEIGH, February 14.-The Bill of Rights
was discussed, tut nothing done. General
Can by has left for Charleston.
NEW ORLEANS, February li.-A dispatch ra
ceived from Galveston says that the conven?
tion is undoubtedly carried, the Conservatives
voting against or wholly abstaining. No gen?
eral returns received yet.
RICHMOND, February ll-In the.convention
to-day the Judiciary Committee reported in
favor of exempting property to the value of
(1200 from seizure for debts contracted afler
the ratification of the constitution.
ATLANTA, February 14.-The convention to?
day struck ont the tenth section of the report
ot the Franchise Committee, which leaves to
the convention to decide whether negroes at all
ba eligible to office or not. Nothing of inter?
NEW YOBK, February 14.-Brownsville dates
to the 8th, say that a revolution is forming at
Puebla, in the interest of Ortega. Daylight
robberies and kidnapping for ransom are fre?
inent. General Dias has resigned. The tele?
graph line between San Luis and Matamoras
Has been commenced. Covona was sent from
3uadatajara, ou the 22d, to put down a revelu
ion at Sinalon. A new governor has been ap?
pointed for tho City' of Mexico, vice Escobado.
Military Rule In Georgia.
AUGUSTA, February 14.-Ex-Comptroher
jenorol Burns was arrested at Rome to-day by
>rder of General Meade, and is now confined
n the barracks for refusing to deliver the re
sosds of bis office. . : ..
NEW YORK, February 14-Noon.-Flour
jteady. Wheat firm. Corn Jaie lower. Ryo
inn. Oats dull and declining. Fork heavy at
>20 87J. Lard heavy at 14al4jc. Cotton-a
ihado lowor at 20jc. Freights quiet. Naval
itoreu without decided change. Gold, 40j.
Sterling, 9}. Old Bonde, Lt}. Virginia Sixes,
?OJ. Tennessee Ex Coupons, 64j; NOT, Gli.
NEW Ye BK, February 14-Evening.-Cotton
[aie. lower. Sales 2100 bales, at 20|a20$ cents.
Hour lesti active, prices unchanged. Corn
:l08ed heavy; mixed Western $126al28; Soath
?ru white $1 24al 28. Oats 84J. Mess Fork,
iew, $23 37}; old, $22 12*. Lard 14al4j. Gro
:eries quiet. Rosin $3 05a$7. Turpentine 65a
kl. Freights dull-on cotton, by sail, ?c.; by
steam ?aje. Governments dull and steady.
Sterling 9f a9L Gold was excited during tho
Afternoon, and reached 411, but closed at 40?a
BALTIMORE, February 14.-Cotton du 1 and
nominal at 20?c. Flour more activo for low
arados City Mills. Shipping extra at $10 75
ll. Wheat quiet. Corn fir n; prime white and
yellow $1 2a Oats active al 78a80c. Rye firm
tt 65c. Provisions quiet and steady.
CINCINNATI, February =,14.-Flour steady.
Corn 83;:85c. Mess Pork $22 25. Shoulders lOjo.
31ear Sides 134 '.
WILMINGTON, February 14.-Turpentmo finn
it 59c. Rosin active; strained $2 20a2 25; No.
I, $2 SO; No. 1, $3 25. Cotton firm; Middling
I8?c. Tar firm at $2 35.
AUGUSTA,. February 14.-The market is ac?
tive but easier-sales 1140 bales. I eoeipts 700
bales. Middlings 18?al8|c.
SAVANNAH, February 14.-Cotton dull and
nominal-sales 1509 bales. Receipts 3271 bales.
MOBILE, February 14.-Sales, 2000; closed
flat and nominal at 18?al9; sales ofrthe week,
II, 900; receipts, 12,466; receipts to date, 279,
764; received to Bame time last year, 183,509;
exports, foreign, 3262, coastwise, 3587; stock,
NEW ORLEANS, February 14.-Cotton easier;
Middling, 194; sales, 2700; ?eceipts, 6il87; ni
exports reported yet; sales of the week, 34,000;
receipts, 33,181; exports, coastwise, 2553; for?
eign, 9720; stock, 121,814.
-Tennyson reoeived a hundred guineas for
hispoem, 'The Victim," contributed to Once
-Exclusive of reprints, the number of new
books, pamphlets, and other publications is?
sued in England during the past year was near?
ly four thousand.
-Miller, of New York, has published the
"Life of Maximilian L, Late EmpGror of Mex?
ico; wirha 9ketch of the Empress Carlotta,"
by Frederick Hall, one of bis Majesty's legal
-Tbe last poetical effusion of Halleck was a
little epigrammatic quatrain, which he hand?
ed to Mr. Fred. S. Cezzeos one day:
"All honor to woman, the sweetheart, the wife;
The delight of the fireside, by night and by day,
Who never does anything wrong in her life,
Except when permitted to have her own way."
-Several New York publishers and li erary
men aro again urging the passage of an inter?
national copyright law, and a renewed effort
to that effect is hoing mado in Congress. The
last bill drawn up provides for a joint com?
mission of English and American gentleman,
to initiate a movement on both Bides of tho
-The first edition of Queen Victoria's Diary,
consisting of ono hundred and fifty thousand
oopios, is nearly Bold, and will realize a profit
of ?10 000 at least. Alter tho edition had been
printed and bound a grosB and abominable ty?
pographical error was found in it, on account
of which a leaf had to be changed in overy
copy. It was the work of a mischievous com?
-Mr. J. B. Hopkins, who waa one of the
editors of the London Index-org tn of the Con?
federate Government-bas just published a
brochure, entitled '-The Fall of the Confedera?
cy " which the Imperial Review characterizes
as'"a valuable contribution to the literature of
the subject," and adds: "He discusses impar?
tially the most important questions involved
in the bistorv of the struggle, and the views
that he expresses are obviously the result of
careful and unprejudiced thought. From in?
ternal evidence, it ia clear that Mr. Hopkins
vfrites with special knowlege."
CONVENTION HELD BY AUTHORITY OF THE
RECONSTRUCTION LAWS OF CONG RF.*-3,
TO FRAME A STATE CONSTITUTION
FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
This now famous body yesterday rested from
its labors and devoted its attention chiefly to
J the consideration of two subjects. The first
was on the propriety of giving two Senators in
the Goueral Assembly to the City of Charleston
instep J of one. On this question the Beaufort
d?l?gation, with singular and unusual unan?
imity, united their forces, and, by dra?
gooning others into their solid phalanx, suc?
ceeded in making a very obstinate fight. Col
leton, Beaufort and Berkeley olaimed the same
privileges which it was proposed to accord to
Charleston, on the score, not of wealth, taxa?
tion or.diversity of interest, but simply on the
plea of equal population. The former up?
country prejudices found vent, ancient jeal?
ousies were dragged again into debate, and,
notwithstanding the plausible excuses offered
on both Bides for remembering old scores, the
discussion bordered on the acrimonious and
The second and only other subject of discus?
sion was a report of a committee recommend?
ing th? convention to petition Congress to loan
the State ono million of dollars.
C. 1?. Leslie, of Barnwell, opposed the reso?
lution in a strong, eloquent and impressive
speech, dashed, of course, with that strong in?
fusion of humor which characterizes the Les
lelian style. - He said that tho proposed peti?
tion was a B?preme humbug. It mesut simply
nothi' g at ail but a shrewd, eunning attempt
on the parapi its reverend author (Cain) to
obtain votes-but votes at the expense of the
poor deluded freedmen, whose friend he pre?
tended to be, and who in the end w mid find
themselves deceived by the misrepresentations
mad?. - No man sooner than himself, said Mr.
Leslie, would assist in securing aid for the im- 1
poverished freedmen; but never, never, never
would ho lend his voice or influence to a
Boheme of deception Uko that proposed. There
was no probability whatever that Congress '
would grant the loan solicited. It bad not the
means to do so. The treasury was already
cramped, and the reverend gentleman, if
he was familiar with the late report of ,
tho Secret arv- of iha Treasury, was aware of the :
fact. Henoo, the -effect of his adroitly worded
resolution would be to hold out a hope to the :
freedmen of tho State, that could not by any
possibility bo realized. The very audience .
present would carry away impressions from
that hall which would tako new and exagger?
ated shapes, and, being scattered among that i
class throughout tho State, would tend more 1
than anything yet done to ere a to a belief that ;
would novor be rowardod, and result in a do- :
moralization disastrous to tho interests of the
individual ant', the State. ,
He would lond himself to no such scheme.
He thought it dishonest, and designed for no
other purpose than to build up the political
reputation of an aspirant for power on the gul- ,
libility pf the poor people whom ho affected to i
In short, Mr. leslie took tho skin off ;
wherever his scalpel touched, and evinced a ]
dogroo of power in debato with which be Las
not, in the running fire of past discussion, been 1
lt. U. Cain defended bis measure as well as <
he could under the circumstances, but the j
sentiment of the convention was protty evenly
divided, at the hour of adjournment, as to the !
propriety of making a request to Congress that '
waa evidently but formal in.ita character, and
based on no substantial probability of benefit, i
PROCEEDINGS OF THE CONVENTION. !
TWENTY-SIXTH DAY. j
The convention assembled at the usnal hour.
Mr. N. G. Parker, from the Committee on .
Finance, reported Boveral. articles of the con- !
Btitution relative to taxation, which wcro or- '
derod to be read and printed. <
On motion of C. C. Bowen, section 8 of tho l
legislative part of the constitution was recon?
sidered; whereupon, be offered tho following i
amendment: "And the county of Charleston i
shall be allowed two Senators. ' '
Along debate ensued, in'which the ablest I
speakers in the convention participated, and ?
thc question was finally decided by the yeas 1
and nays in the affirmative by U^e close voto of i
fifty-five to fiUy-one. The section as amended i
wai then adopted.
The next question which crf?no under con?
sideration was the favorablo report of the Com- i
mlttee on Petitions on tho resolution of R. II.
Cain, requesting Congress to make ? loa i to i
tho State of one million dollars*?willi which to
embie freedmen to purchase lands forced into l
market by legal process. i
On this subject speeches were made by R. H.
Cain, the mover of tho resolution,, and C. P. !
Leslie, the latter opposing the adoption of tho
The Convention adjourned without deciding
th 3 question.
HIGH CHURCH AND Low CHURCH -DIFFICUL?
TIES-THE TYNO TRIAL.-The New York cor?
respondent of the Philadelphia Ledg?r writes
under date of the 10th inst.:
A bombshell-so to speak-was thrown into
the ecclesiastical court, convened by Bishop
Potter, at St. Peter's Church, this morning, lo
try Rev. 8tephen H. Tyng, Jr., lor a breach of
the canons of the Episcopal Church, in tho
shape of a letter from Jay Cooke, Est)., of
Philadelphia, of which tho following is the sab
"Rev. Dr. Lee-I send by mail to your ad?
dress a portion of a sermon recently preached
by Rev. Richard Newton. D.D., and I p ay you
to read this carefully and prayerfully. You aro
now engaged in trying the Rev. S. H. Tyng for
an alleged breach of canonical law, when, at
the same time, if I understand it, Bishop Potter
does not hesitate to enter tho Church of St.
Albans, recognising tho Romish practico enact?
ed there by confirming a class. A large num?
ber of the laity are in full sympathy with tho
course of tho Rev. Dr. Tyng, and I am under
the impression that upon an intelligent under?
standing of the case three-fourths of the laity
would be on his bide."
The lotter concludes with the expression ot
tho hope that nj decision should be arrived at
in the case as would "result in still further dif?
ferences in our loved cbjirch."
Rev. Dr. Beach, the presiding clergyman,
said all suoh communications were out of or?
der, and deprecated all attempts of this kind
to make "outside" capital. Ho was also very
severe on Mr. Cooke for writing the lotter.
Tho witnesses produced by tho presenters
were Thomas W. Dougherty, of IN ow Bruns?
wick, Robert Howell, sexton of Christ Church,
of tho same place, a Mr. Van Rensellaer, and
ono or two others. The testimony related
chiefly to mattera of fact, about which there is
no controversy, such as tho addressing of a
lotter by Rev. Mr. Stubbs to tho defendant,
forbidding bim to officiate in the parish Mr.
Tyng's disregard of tho warning, etc., etc.
Tho court then adjourned till to-morrow.
Tho proceedings, agreeably to goncral con?
sent, wcro held with upon doors. The ball
was thronged, and among tho spectators wore
many distinguished clergymen, not only of
tho ?piscopal Church, but of other denomina-'
tions, with hero and there a few ladies. Ibe
trial is looked upon by tho general public as a
fair and square contest botwoen tbe high and
low churchmen, and is likely to determine
which Bhall in futuro have control in this dio?
cese and New Jersey. The best legal talentos* '
employed on both sides.
Contracts havo boen entered into for the
construction of the great masonic templo at
Philadelphia, to oe built, in live yoais, and
to cost three-quarters ol a million dollars.
The corner-stone is to bo laid on St. John's
Things in Washington
THE REJOINDEB OF PBESIDENT JOHNSON TO
GENERAL GRANT TN CONGRESS-MEBBXMENT
or min-a-GENE ?AL CHANT'S FINAL SHOT
-OENEBAL M'OLELLAN AND THE MISSION TO
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more 8nn writes under date of February ll:
The President's rejoinder to General Grant
and accompanying statement of members of
the cabinet, were read in the House this after?
noon, and listened to by the members and
spectator a with undi vid d attention. The
President's lotter did not excite any sp-ci al re?
mark during the reading, but the letters of
Messrs. Wells, Mcculloch nnd Seward were
greeted with outbursts of laughter from the Re?
publican sidevof the House. The first two ex?
cited the '^risibles" by reason of their brevity
and sweeping endorsement of the general
statements or the President, and the letter of
Mr. Seward provoked merriment by reason of
what tho members termed its Sewardisms, its
diplomatic character, and here and there at
tho commital phraseology.
General Grant's final reply to the President
was received this afternoon at tbe Executive
mansion just aB the vii vate secretary was leav'
mg for Congress with the President's rejoinder,
In about an hour aiterwads the President sent
to the House a copy of General G-ant's last
Upon a motioD of General Butler the Bouse,
in committee of the whole, to-day struck out
of the Executive Appropriation bill the allow?
ance for certain secr?tenos ind clerks in the
President's household. Under tho hw the Ex
ecutive is allowed a private secretary, an as?
sistant private secretary, phonographic writer,
pardon clerk and three additional clerks. Even
this force has not been found sufficient to per?
form the heavy and accumulating work of the
Exeontive office, and two military officers were
detailed for additional help at tue White
House, one of these, long ago, upon the sug?
gestion of Mr. Stanton. The clerical labors
imperatively required or the Executive give all
the above assistants ample work, and the busi?
ness is constantly on tho increase.
It is given out that General George B. Mc?
Clellan will oe nominated to i e Minister to
Englaud. Whilst there is no official authoriza?
tion for such an announcement, it may be said,
nevertheless, that it has been known for some
days that tbe President bad such nomination
CHANT S LAST LETTER.
The following letter from General Grant, in
reply to the President's last communication,
was sent to the House of Representatives, on
Tuesday, by the President :
To tuc House of Representatives : The ac
companying letter from General Grant,.receiv?
ed since tho transmission to the H..use of Rep?
resentatives of my communication of this date,
is submitted to tho H ouse as a part of the cor?
respondence referred to in the resolution of
tho 10th instant. - ANDREW JOHNSON,
Washington, D. C., February ll, 1868.
HEADQRB. ABUT OF THE UNITED STATES, I
WASHINGTON, D. C., February II, 1868. f
Hi? Excellency A. Johnson, President of tho
United States-Sir : I have the honor to ac?
knowledge the receipt of your communication
of tho loth instant, accompanied by the state?
ments of five cabine: ministers of tneir recol?
lection of what occurred in cabinet meeting on
tho 14lh of Junuary.
Without admitting anything in those where
they differ from anything heretofore stated by
mo I propose to notice only that porti >n of
your communication wherein I am charged
with insubordination. 1 think it will be plain
to the reader of my lettor of tho SOth of Jan?
uary that I did not propose to disobey any le?
gal order of tho President" distinctly given, but
only gave an interpretation bf what wo.TO be
regarded aB satisfactory evidence of the Presi?
dent's sanction to orders commuuicated by the
Se retary ot War. I will say here that your
letter ot the 10th instant contains tho first in?
timation I have that you did not accept that
Now lor reasons for giving that interpreta
Lion: It was dearth mn. !>??*???<? ..-ufu. - '
January SOth was written, that I, the perron
having more public business to transact with
tho Secretary ot War than any other of the
President's subordinates, was the only one who
had been instructed to disregara the authority
of Mr. Stanton where his authority was denied
as agent of tho President.
On tho 27th of January I received a letter
from the Secretary of War (copy herewith),
directing mo to furnish escort to public treasure
from tho Rio Grande to New Oneans, etc., at
the request ol the Secretary of the Treasury to
him. 1 also send two other enclosures show?
ing recognition of Mr. Stanton us Secretary of
War b> both the Secretary of tho Treasury and
Postmaster-General, in all of which cases the
Secretary (if War had to call upon me to mane
the orders requested or give the information
desired, and where his authority to do so is do
rivod, in my view, as agent of the President.
With an order so clearly ambiguous as that
ot the President hero referred to, it was my
duty to inform tho President of my interpreta?
tion of it, and to abide by that interpretation
tm (Tl I receivod other orders. Disclaiming any
intention now o? heretofore of disobeying any
legal order of tho President distinctly com?
municated, 1 remain, very respectfully, your
U. 8. GRANT, General.
The letters accompanying are from the Post
office Department, asking for information with
respect to a chango of military posts, in order
to thc protection of tho mails*. The next is a
lettor from the Treasury Department, asking a
military escort for the transitu bf public
moue yb, to provont them from falling luto the
bands of robbers. On the 27th of January
Secretory Stanton writes a lotter, addressed to
General Grant, asking him to detail a force to
protect public moneys in Toxas.
CHANTS MORTIFYING POSITION-HE COMPLAINS
OF THE THICKERY OF THE RADICALS-SHER?
MAN'S ADVICE TO THE PRESIDENT-ALABAMA TO
BE RECONSTRUCTED IN SPITE OF HERSELF.
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette writes on the 11th inst.:
An' ex-member of Congress from Illinois, who
?B now hero, and who hos been a friend and
companion of Grant's from boyhood, bad a
long interview with the General a few overlings
since, and learned from bim that be blamos his
pretended political friends for all his embor
Ho said that bo bad endeavored to keep out
of their mosheer but that they bad entrapped
him before ho knew it, and bad involved hm
in his present difficulties. If, said the Gene?
ral, I can only manage lo get out of this scrape,
I promiso they don't catch me again. During
the recital of the manner in which ho bad been
over-reached by politicians, tho General ex?
hibited a deep reeling, and loft the impression
on tho mind of bis friend that be would wipe
his hands of Radicalism.
As General Sherman's name has been brought
into tho controversy between tne President
and General Grant, it may not be amiss to
state that tho President is in receipt of a letter
from General Sherman, which is understood to
have this paragraph in it:
"If Stanton won't resign, and there is no
othor way of getting rid of him, ulterior mea?
sures should be resorted to."
Thia lettor, together with ons other of a very
important character, may reaob the public eye
if this unfortunato controversy is pressed any
Anew movo itt tho revolutionary plot has
been determined on, which embraces tho ad?
mission of Alabama and tho recognition of her
representativos to Joucress, regardless of the
voto heine, taken on the adoption of tho con?
stitution. Tho Radicals now argue that the very
largo voto castfor the constitution willjuatiiya
repeal of so much of tho Reconstructions laws
as requires a majority of tue registered vote to
bo cast. This will be done, and the constitu?
tion as formed will be recognized, and Alabama
will bo represented in Congress in a few weeks.
Thia has all been arranpou with certa n South?
ern loyalists who aro now here, including a
Governor whose name your correspondent ia
not authorized lo give.
THE PRESIDENT'S PLUCK-IEE OASE OF GENERAL
The same correspondent writes:
A member of tho sub-committee appointed
to investigate the charges against Presidtnt
Johnson, with a view to preferring artioloa of
impeachment, had a long conference with the
President last evening, and ascertained fully
his views. Mr. Johnson expressed an earnest
desire that tho investigation should be thor?
ough, and no pretext lef- bis enemies to sug?
gest what thoy might have dono if they had
pursued thc matter. When the thing ie done,
he bega that it may bo well dono, and saya,
while he baa no fears aa to the result, there
S? ?f*t *hlcha?miRht be we" for the COUD
try to know. The committee are epeciaUv
W5"111 ?wcertainjnar it the President hal
obstructed ^construction or violated the civirt
office tenure law. On both of those points tho
President; d?sires a full investigation; and in?
timated that he would be able to lay before
the committee some interesting documente
?KUld not, be misunderstood, and about
which there could be no issue of veracity
Up to the present writing tho President has
not received any comunication irom General
Hancock indicating a desire to bf relieved
from the command of the fifth Militarv Dis?
trict. It is not known what has resulted in the
controversy bctwoen Grant and Hancock in
which the latter intimates that ho will ask to
be relieved unless tho former shall revoke the
order as to tho New Orleans Council; but from
the fact that Hancock has not asked to be re?
lieved, it ls inferred that probably the differ?
ence between Grant and .Hancock has been
The impeachment fever has abated wonder?
fully, and tho general opinion now is that the
matter will expire within the Reconstruction
Committee, an.l that possibly no report on the
subject will be made to the House.
-Low-necked dresses are the mode in Paris,
and they aro daily becoming lower.
-AParis Princess has just paid $20,000 for a
single ball dress.
-Monday was tho 28th anniversary of the
marriage of Queen Victoria.
-One of tho Mexican papers has nominated
Senor Romero for next Mexican President.
-The future allowance of the British s Udler
is to include a "pound of meat witbont bone."
-The Prince of Wales is deep in debt. He
s said to owe $250,000 to his upholsterer |
-England is rejoicing over a supposed dis?
covery of petroleum iu Shropshire, about half ]
i milo from the outcrop of tho coal measures.
-The bellows of thc organ in the London
it. Paul's burst during divine service, and the
:ongregation was immediately struck with a
-The French Prince Imperial, who is a
rrcat subject of gossip, is said to be losing hie
jeiuty. His nose is long, his eyes are gray,
ind he is short in stature.
-The Marie Antoinctto style of toilette is
>eo ming the most fashionable in Paris, out of
compliment to the Empress, who greatly ad
nires that unfortunate queen.
-.Bismarck met his barber at Baden-Baden,
md affably spoko to bim. The barber gave
limseif airs, and complained of the mixed
lociety at Baden-Baden. The Count repbed,
'Well, C-, we cannot all be barbers, you
-A new athlete of extraordinary strength
las made bis appearance at tho Holborn The
itre, London. He makes a fulPewing upon
he trapeze, holding tho rope only by his teeth,
md hanging by nie leet, head downwards, he
iwings three men depending on the strength
if his wrists.
-Mr. Alfred Tennyson announces his regret
hat it is uo longer possible for him to answer
he innumerable Jotters, or td acknowledge the
HS. vorses, which ho is in tbe habit of reoeiv
ncr from strangers. To send poems to Mi.
Tennyson would be very much, one would
bink, like sending coals to Newcas'ie.
-A spectaclo which draws a crowd daily to
he Tuilerie* Gardens is that of a ladv who, in
ter daily walk, attracts round her nights ot
he wild pigeons who lodge in the old trees,
md scores of sparrows and other buds, who
>erob on her shoulders and even have the
.udacity to puck at her mouth. The lady is
laily escorted to ber home by a perfect squad
on of her feathered friends, who then return
0 their quarters.
-Tho loan proposed by the Government of
Prussia for the construction of railways, is for
1 total sum equal to. $40,000,000, bearing inter?
est at the rate of 4? per cent, per annum. The
oads to be built are intended for Eastern
Prussia, where tho prevailing destitution is
tggravatcd bv the lack of suitable commurica
ji^a^Bnd^iri^inc; pmrlflynmnfc nill aflocd ?a. |
-Benowed persecutions of the Jews are re
x>rtcd in Moldavia. Their bouses are burned
>r torn down, their stores sacked, and their
ier8ons horribly maltreated. In some cases
bey have been obliged to escape secretly to
lave even their lives. It it said that tbe au
horihes did not even pretend to prevent these
mtrages. All who attempted to defend the
Tews were treated in the same manner.
-The increase of pay which has just been
rranted to the Prussian army does not bring
he salary of lieutenants up to more than
wenty-flvo r thirty tbalers a month, with a
?mall allowance for board or lodging. Colonel'
ire now to get two thousand six hundred
balers, with several extras for horses; sur
reons from six hundred to three thousand
halors, and so on. The limes' Berlin corret
)ondcnt remarks that as officers have unusn
di v good chances in the matrimonial lottery
hey find that tho epaulets pay in one way if j
lot in another. Bostdes, not a few of them
ure, as in our army, men of independent
-Tho British Medical Journal says English
vorkmen WOST out too soon and die ton early,
[t baa begun a Berios of report" on the preven?
table diseases of the industrial classes, founded
>n inquiries directed more especially to those
trades in which the diseases of the workman
:an be traced direotedl.y to bis work-diseases
.Vilich can be prevented altogether in some in?
stances, and considerably diminished in their
"oreo and froquency in others. Efforts will
ilso bo made to trace tho mjurios to health
irising from general canses, to which some
classes of workmen aro subjected during work
-It is seriously proposed in Paris, on ac?
count of the great a dui tura lion of t lie milk sold
ibero, to establish a cow house from which the
mimais shall be driven each morning to the
aifferont houses, and that milkmaids, jauntily
dressed, shall milk them in the presence of
bbe customers. This recalls to the mind of the
French journalist who tell the story, an anec?
dote uf Scribe, the poet. He bad hired a house
in the country to pats the summer. As soon
as be was fairly installed in it he went in search
Df a farmer who had a milch cow. Having
fouud one be stated bis wants. "My good
mau, my servant will como every morning to
buy a pint of milk." ''Very well, it is eight
BOUS." "But I want puie milk, very puro."
"In that caso it is ten sous." ''You will milk
in the prosenco of my servant." "Oh 1 then
it will be fifteen sous/'
FIRE LSBTOANCE COMPANIES' REOETPTB..-The
following figures represent the income for 1867
of the several Now York companies named.
These are all the companies whose receipts ex?
ceeded half a million of dollars :
Manhattan... 1,091,6 .'4.00,
Ocr mania. 677,8 ii. 00
N. American... 628,759.10
Mr. Richard Grant W.uito says in the last
Galaxy: "lb is not generally known, we bel ?ova,
that the story or history on which Shakapeare
founded Macbeth, mentions Lady Macbeth as
tho wife of Duncan. The Thane of Cawdor
was a frequent visitor to the castle of Duncan;
and, as be was a brave soldier and a gallant
and interesting gentleman for that time, she
foll in love with him. After a long intrigue
she planned tho murder ot ber lord, whom she
had grown to bate; inspired Macbeth with her
idea by appealing to his ambition and passion,
and so" urged him to tho bloody deed, in which
she assisted. Such a plot, however, would
have been too much like Hamlet, already writ?
ten and produced on the stage; and Shak
speare, thorefoie, who was moro an artist than
his ever been shown, altered the original story
for tho sake of variety and to suit bis own pur- J
J U.MJON AND LANCASHIRE
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
LIVERPOOL AND LONDON,
THIs POPULAR AND RELIABLE COMPANY
continues to take FTBE RtsKS ON BUILDINGS,
Merchandise, Household Furniture, Cotton, Vessels
in Port, fcc, Acc., ic.
Loaves promptly adjusted and PAID HEBE.
A. S. JOHNSTON, Agent,
No. il Havnc-street
J. L. HONOUR. sub-Agent,
No. 8 i<road-street
JOHN H. HONOUR, E?q., late President of the
Charleston Insurance and J rust Company, can be
found at this office, and would be happy to see his,
friends and old customers.
February 10 mwflmo
Ala., on the 4th instant, by the Rev. J. M. MTTOBKLL,
Colonel EMMET ?ELBELS, of Columbia, 8. C., to
Miss ANNIE, daughter of Judge OOLDTHWAITE. of
43-Relatives, Prienda and acquaint?
ances of Mrs. MA BY 8. ANDBEW8, and of her
mother, Mrs. 8. E. HAPPOLCT, of her brothers and
sisters, and the members of the Wentworth-street
Lut> erm Church, ire respectfully invited to attend
tbe Funeral Servian of the former To-Morroto (Sun?
day), at 2 o'clock, vlthout further Invitation.
EST O RPH Ali HOUSE CHAPEL.-T H E
Bev. JOHN T. WIGHTMAN, of Bethel Methodist
Episcopal Church South, will perform Divine Ser?
vice in this Chapel Tc-Morrow Afternoon 16th inst,
at 8? o'clock._February 16
?-"YOUNG MEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA?
TION."-Bishop WIGHTMAN will deliver a dis?
course before thin Association, To-Morroto (Sunday)
Evening, the 16th instant, In Trinity Church, Hasel
street. Services t< commence at half-past seven ( 7 y? )
The publia ger orally, and young persons es pe?
el aly, are invitee, to attend. A collection will be
taken up for the b men t of the Association.
W. W. PEMBEBTON,
February 16 1 Secretary.
MO- MEMORIAL SERVICE,-A SPECIAL
Service will be held at the HaseL-street Synagogue
on Sunday, 16th Ii stant, at 10 o'clock A M., in memo?
ry of the lats BIT. ISAAC IMSKB, of Philadel?
phia. _ 3 February H
JJS-MRS.VTO SLOWS SOOTHING SYRUP
for Chiloren Tee tl ling, greatly facilitates the process
ot teething, by soi taning the gums, reducing all in
lamination-wiU allay ut FATK and spasmodic ac?
ion, and is SURE TO REGULATE THE BOWELS,
Depend upon it, x aethers, lt will gtvo rest to your'
?elveo, and BELIEF ABD HEALTH TO YOUR
We have put up and sold this article for years, and
an tty In confide nee and truth of it what we have
lever been able u < say of any other medicine-Never
us it failed in a single Instance toetfeot a eure, when
im el; used. Never did we know an Instance of dis
latisfac don hy ai y one who used it On the oonti a>
7, aU are deUgh .ed with its operation, and speak in
erma of commendation of its magical effects and
We speak in thi 1 matter "WHAT WE DO KNOW,"
?ter years of exj .erieuce, and plodge our reputation
br the rulnUmem of what we here declare. In almost
ivory iii stan oe where the infant is suffering from
?in and exhaust on, relief wuT be found In fifteen or
welty minutes a ter the syrup ls aoministered.
Full direction) for using will accompany each
Be rare and oaU for
"MRS. WINSLOW'S SOOTHING SYRUP,"
laving the fae timiie ot "Ouana A Pzaxxtre" os
b? outside wrap >ar. AB others are base imitations.
Sold by Drugjista throughout tba world. Price,
mir 36 cents paz bottle.
Offices-No. 'il 5 Fulton-street, Nsw York; No. 206
Ugh Holborn. 1/mdon, England; No. 441 st. TaoJ
treet, Montreal, Canada.
DO WEE k MOISE, Agents,
August 27 taths?mo Charleston. S. 0.
?T BATCH BLOB'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
plandid'Harr Dye is the beat in the world; the
mly true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
catantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
bats; remedies ~he Ul effects ot bad dyes; lnvigo
irown. Sold by aB Druggists and Perfumers; and
iroperlv applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No. 16
kind-street. Ne v York,. lyr January IA ,
MW A CARD.-WHAT LS TARRAN I'S EF
?EBYEoOENI 3ELTZEB APERIENT and what are
ts effects ? Tl ieee are questions which the great
american pubui; has a right to ask, and lt has also a
.ight to expect ii candid and satisfactory reply. The
Reparation is a mild and gentle saline cathartic, al?
era ti ve and tone and is moat carefully prepared in
he form cf a snow white powder, containing all the
von de rfu! medical properties of the far-famed Salt?
ier Springs of Germany.
Of its effecta ws would say that those who nave
?ated the prep iratitn are the beat judges, and they
ieelare over th dr own signatures, that the prepara
ion will prom] tly relieve indigestion. Bcgulate the
low of the hie. Cure every specie of headache,
rranqnallze th 1 nervous system. Refresh and In?
vigorate the w< ak. Mitigate the pangs of Bheuma
ism. Neutral ae acid in the stomach. Cleanse and
Mae the bowel 3. Assist the falling appetite. Cure
If you are a lufferer give this remedy one trial, and
lt wiU convine s you of the above tacts.
Sold by all Druggists.
TARRANT k CO.,
Sole Proprietors, New York.
January 28_23, Smsa
?WHEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
For Young Mea, on Physiologic il Errors, A oases and
Diseases, inadenf to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediment) to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes iree
of charge, i ddress Dr. J. t> EIL LIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Ass . nation, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 31 3m os
49-FRIG HTF?L PROPHECIES CONCERN?
ING THE IND OF ALL THINGS-Are made by
religious enthusiasts; and, on the other hand, phi?
losophers tm lat that the centre cf the Earth is amass
of fire-that Le poles of the Earth will one day be at
tho Equator and that the Sun is gradually fading.
Talk like this is very terrible; but, pending such
wholesale ca amities, lt will be as well for each mem?
ber of society to take caro of his or her health, and
leave the res t to Providence.
The end comes prematurely to all who neglect the
preservation of that inestimable bU sing. Suffer
liver disease, dyspepsia, chronic constipation of any
other ailment to take its course unchecked, and lt
wUl assured y shorten life. It cannot be said that
the means e.'pro tee ti cg the system against the pre?
disposing ci uses of disease aie withheld. 1 he con
sututlons and physique of the least robust may be eo
s ereng thone 1 and fortified by a course of HOSTED
lER'S STL MA CH RITTERS aa to render them all
but Invulne rable, not only to the attacks of epidemic
disorders, but also to the ordinary complaints which
prevail in all countries and at all seasons. If th? Im?
mense imnc r tan ce of PBOTECXTVZ MEDICATION were
universally understood, this incomparable vegetable
antidote, wi doh is already the most popular tonic in
the world, vould everywhere be classed among the
staples of lile, and no family would dare to be with*
out it. Tho time may arrive when this will be the
case, for every year adds hundreds of thousands to
the list of t ioee v. ho nae lt. 6 February 10
ITA YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a lew mombo
In li c etty was hardly recognized by her friend?.
In place ol a ooarae, rustic, flushed face, she haa a
soft ruby COD plenon of almost marble smooth,
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, she plan ly told them that she used
the OIBCA-JSIAN BALM, an considered lt an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toiioi Byltsuse
any Lady or Gentlemen can lmprova their pei ional
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in ita
combination, aa Nature newell is simple, yet anarer
pasted in ita efficacy la drawing impurities from,
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle lt
draws from itali its impurities, kindly heating the
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended lt
should bo-dear, soft, smooth and beautiful Price
Si, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARK k CO., Chemist!,
No. 8 West Fayettc-street, Syracuse, N. I,
The only American Agents for the sale of the same,
MaroU 80 lyr
?.CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMSHIP FAL?
CON, from Baltimore, are li ere bj notified that abe la
ThU Day discharging cargo at Pier No. 1 Union -
Wharves. All goods not taken away at sunset ?Ul
remain on wharf ? t consignees' risk.
February 16 3 MORDECAI ts CO., Agents.
?? ROYAL HAVANA LOT 1ER Y.-PRIZES
GASHED AND ?[FORMATION FURNISHED.
The highest rates paid for DOUBLOONS ?nd all
kinda Ol GOLD AMD SILVER.
TAYLOR A CO., Ranken,
No. 16 Wall street,
October 10 lyr NP w york. - - -
MST THE TIME HAS NOW COME WHEN
the celebrated ind wonder-working PALMETTO
HAIR RENEWER, which is so popular aU through
the Southern States, can be obtained at Wnolesala
and Retifl, of tho principal Drugg sts in South* Caro
Una, DOWHi 4 MOISE; -
Wholesale AgcAtr, Charleston, 8. Oi '
February ll tu thill
JW HOW TO POISON CHILDREN.^-GET,
a Wet Nurse with some taint or impure blood (re?
member, "the sins'of the father are visited upon flit
children unto the fourth generation".) A substituto
for healthy Breast-J.ilk, containing, by analj^is, all
its ingredients, is COMSTOC 'S RATIONAL FOOD.
It ls used by the best physicians.
February ll tuthslQ
A9-NERVOTJ8 DEBILITY, WITH ITS.,
gloomy attendants, low spirits, depression, in?
voluntary ?misions, loss of <emen, spennatorrhcaa,
loss of power, aizry head. Iocs of memory, and ' ? (
threatened impotence and ?x oecihty, find a aove-''
reign eure m HUMPHREY'S HOMEOPATHIC
SPECIFIC Nc. TWENTY-EIGHT. Composed ol the
most valuable mild and potent curs ti vea they strike -
at once the root of thc matter, tone up thuavatsm, ?'
arrest the discharges, and Impart vigor.and energy,
dfe and vitality, to the entire man.. They har?
(rared thousand* of case?. Price ?5 per ptickatw of
sis boxes and vial, or il per single box. Sold , by
druggists and sent by mail on receipt ot pnce.
Address ITC H PERE Y'S SPEOIFIO HOMEOP A THIO .
MEDICEN 1 COMPANY, Ha 589 BROADWAY. NEW " '
YOB*. _ . Bnrte&b?irlt
MsT TEY THE M.-MANY PERSONS ?
have within this summer experienced the benefits to
be derived from the use ofTAsaa's HEPATIC BIT?
TERS. We would recommond them to all who etand
In need of a tonic. r . ' "" "
For sale by aU DnwRiste. s Octobers
PUR BOS TOW. 1 '
THE FIRST-CLASS O LIPPER BARK
>MARX ? LOUI?d, DAVIS MWT,. now load- " -
ring at Adger'. Nona Wharf, will-be .dj*- i ..
?ouched lorJiwith - - ? a tjr- ? ?. ?
WILLIAM ROACH, ' t's.
Coiner last Bay ard A d0er*d Wharf.
February li 1
THE FINE Al SHIP . ..O^LCTJTTAi" B2
"J. G. Moaxs Master, Laving j-ar: ot cargo
I?engaged waa. A.???la ?tob.' ? . ..
? *orrrelghten?agernoutsapply:toi j ii
' PAlT?HOtJ.N k ?TUCK, . ' y
February i8 Scuih Allan ic Whait
?? - BB ? fi ? I
VKSSELS WA AT EU. . io . j, .
dOOD RATES AND QU OE DISPATCH ".. .. "
GIVx.lV. Applj to ' - '
. RlsLr-Y & CREIGH I OS,
Shipping uno tXmnHsfiiOi. Merchant^,. t
January 35 Nos. It? and 145 tilit Bay. ,
Tilt; YACHT EhEAA.OR . ;. i.yi
IS NQW PREPARED TO CONVEY PASi \\ . [
SENGERS'touU points of lntura-at around
harbor. To leave doverumeut Lc
rlO Q'CiO k^iLSl- anH Q t? ?
i Jt^i?a?Wf?t^BBSa?Em^M ?rangements wnr
ie mado with CAPTAIN on board. , aol
January 28 " ' ? ~ ' rathaSmos , r
NEW ?Ullh ASD <JHAKL,JK>TON
bTEA Mb HIP LINE.-FOB NEW YORK. "'
ii TBE ? LEG ANT BIDE WHEEL
j? STEAMSHIP C?^RLE?TON,
B E BB T C'u-m-ihdcr, will have
AdgerV Mouth Wharf, lor 'UJB'
ibovep'ir: on Sitwday, 15 Ji ina.ant, at 13 o'oloo* . K
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAM.CS ADGEB A CO., I B/? tnii
Comer East Ba; and ttdgu'e auuth Wharf,
February 14. _'2_ Up ?Llrs.
FOR KEW YORK. .
J?; THE STEAMSHIP .MIAML a
?K M. MCGUXQHLIN Master, will
leave Atlanuo Wharf on Saturday, ua
_ _ 15th Inst, at 13 o'eloor,-,.;
For Freight engagements app y to
JOHN a '1 UEO. GETTY,
Febnary li 3 No. th At.amio Wharf.
'j FOBAEW YOKK.
THE STEAMSHIP -P?TAP6CO,
|S W. W. NEW Master, will lette: > .
South Atlantic Wharf on ?atu.rd.iy,
?15th bast, at 13 o'clock. "-Jr**
For Freight apply to , f?o a?d rac?
. . JOHN A THEO. GETTY? .
Febuaryll 3 North Atlantic Wharl
FOR NEW YORK. du ?
REGULAR EVER Y SATURDAY, td dzi".
?Ld THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
Captain M. tt. Caowzix. will If ave
Vanderr. rat Wh if, oh Satu day,
February 16th, 1838, at half-putt ii
o'clock, P. M.
Bills l ading must positively be presented by 10 ...
o'clock ot that day.
For Freight or Passage apply to . -'
February 10_BAVENAL k CO., Agenia.;
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLUU1UA,
BY CHARLESTON AND 8A VANNA H STEAM
PACKE! LINE-SEMI-WEEKLY VIA BEAU- .
FOBT AND BILTON BEAD-WEEKLY
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MONXXTJ. .
STEAMER FANNIE.Capt. F. PECK
_ ^TTr-=?w ONE OF THE ABOVE bTEAM
?tjl???S?? ERA will leavs Charleston every
Momiay aaa Thur.day Hight st .13 o'clock; and "
8svannah ev-ry Wtd>.?tjay and Satura.y Hom
ina, at 7 o'clock. <o tching st BlurJton on U r
day, trip from Charles " . , sud. Wed%t*day, trip frc ni
Savannah. i ? i <? ^
All Way Freight,- also Blufften Wharfage, must bo
pre?i?ai?. .. ? ? i .
For Freight or Patsa?e, apply to, * cl
JObN FEHGOsON, Accomn odarwo WBsrf.
January 18_ ." _
FOR PA1.ATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FI-RNANDLSA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'8
- . ?.ITT-I?. STEAMERS DI' TATOB AND
?gggmggCn v POIM, wU leave t har le? ton
over Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 0'o.iiOa,
for above \laces,' and .sava nah every Wednesday and
Saturday, a. S o'cock P. M. ' . '?
Steamer DICTA'J OR, Capt. L. M. Coxsrrza, sails
?to mer Ol i Y POINT, Capt. & ASKTSS, aaihr Pru '
day Eveni g.
For t reight or Pfssage apDly on'b lard or at orfine _
of J. D. AIKEN"& O'., Agents, 1
Januarys .-cu h Aikn ic wharf.
^J-l'UKAY H?BLUSOl, Sr.. .
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
A? F. ROBINSON k CO.Oraogeburg.
Several SMALL PLANTATIONS, from 850 to 800
acres, for sale._Mgw Imo February li
No. 145 EA8T BAY,
MANUFACTURERS' AGENT FOB THE SALE OF
ALL GRADES OF'
CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO.
A large assortment always ot hand-whole, half,
and quarter boxes, at prices varying irom 80 ce ? t B to
$125 pr pound. ST oking Tooao-oin b- rrel* af lOO.
pounds each, from 30 cents to 40c. pta: pound. Genu?
ine Durham Smoking Tobacco, 60 cents per pound,
I Orders solicited. Terms cash.
I January 6 mwflyr