Newspaper Page Text
YOLUME YL-NUMBER 798].
CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 10, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
?%-. - I "*? _
Oar European Dispatches.
[PEE ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
LrvEBPOOL, March 9.-Baron Gifford has
been appointed vice-Chancellor.
LONDON, March 9.-Consols 93J. Bonds
LTVEBPOOL, March 9_Noon.-Cotton active
and buoyant, with a sharp upward tum; Up?
lands, on the spot, lO^d.; Orleans 103 ?.; sales
25,000 bales. Breadstufls firm. Corn higher;
LIVEEPOOL, March 9.-2 P. M.-Cotton ir?
regular, hut quotablj unaltered. Corn 43s. 6d.
Beef 115s. Pork 77s. Cd. Medium Rosin 12s.
Tallow 43s. Cd.
LIVERPOOL, March 9.-Evening.-Cotton
closed finn, bat less active; sales 20,000 bales;
Uplands, on the spot, lOjalOjd.; afloat, 10jd.;
Orleans 10$d. Breadstufls and Groceries un?
Oar "Washington Dispatches.
^ THE PRESIDENT AND IMPEACHMENT COMMITTEE
CHASE GIVING THE RADICALS TROUBLE-GBEEN
BACKS FOB INTEREST-BEARING NOTES-IMPOR?
TANT DECISION IN THE SUPREME COURT.
WASHINGTON, March 9.-The impeachment
managers are examining into President John?
son's famous railroad speeches during his
Western tour. Residents along the route have
been sent for, as well as reporters from distant
points. Tho impression gains ground that tho
President will appear personally on his triaL
Chief Justice Chase is giving the Radicals
trouble by his firmness in insisting on his
rights. It is known that he refused to sign
the writ of summons, on Saturday, until that
document was worded in conformity to his
Some opposition was made in the Senate to
the admission of Mr. Vickers, the new Mary?
land Senafor; but the objections were finally
overruled, and he was sworn in.
The Alliance Insurance Company, of Boston,
insured the ship Marshall arrainst seizure for
eight thousand dollars. The Marshall was
captured near New Orleans, and the under?
writers resisted payment on the ground that
the seizure was illegal. The Massachusetts
court sustained the plea, and the case came
here on an appeal to the Supreme Court, which
confirmed the decision, holding that at the
time of capture that there was a defacto gov?
ernment iu the South, but the effort to draw
off eleven States from their alliance, and set?
ting up the Confederate Government, was ille
*gal, those States bein? still constitutionally
in the Union. Justice Chase and S way ne dis?
The Georgia case will be heard on Friday,
only, however, on behalf of the complainant.
IK'THE HOUSE, under the regular call, the
following bills were introduced : To reduce the
expenses of the navy and extend the bounty
act; that the next generation should pay the
national debt; that Congress should pay loyal
Southern and Northern citizens alike for sub?
sistence, kc. *
The Judiciary Committee were directed to
inquire into the-sta tus of Texas, relative to tbe
transfer of certain powers when Texas changed
tram, tho government, and the validity of her
acts daring the rebellion.
A resolution that sound policy requires the
gradual substitution of greenbacks for interest
bearing treasury bonds, was introduced; a mo?
tion io table failed by a vote of 56 to 64, and it
ms referred, to the Committee on Ways and
Means after a failure to second the previous
Grant was called on for the Alabama election
The Senate's amendment to the bill convey?
ing the proceeds of captured and abandoned
property into the treasury was adopted; it goes
to the President. Pending the discussion
Logan told Chandler that a wasp could sting
and an ant bite. Chandler told Logan that an
ass could kick. Logan asserted that he had
information that the clerk of the printing bu?
rean had certificates of the destruction of
eighteen million bonds, whereas no such bonds
were destroyed. The Retrenchment Committee
were ordered to invcsi igct^ the matter.
The Committee of Ways and Tdoons report?
ed a bill repealing BectiouB 94 and 95 of the tax
on manufactures, excepting gas, mineral,
wines, snuff and manufactured tobacco, to
take effect after the 1st of May, whioh was or?
dered to be printed, and the House adjourned.
IN THE SENATE a memorial was presented
from one hundred and di ty Carolina and Geor?
gia negroes, stating their ability and willing?
ness to work for sixty dollars a year, but are
such victims to persecution that they desire
one hundred dollars to go to Liberia, which
was referred to the Judiciary Committee.
Joseph Segar asks compensation for his
property, taken by government, near Fortress
When the credentials of Mr. Vickers, the
new senator from Maryland, were presented,
Sumner moved that they be referred to tbe Ju?
diciary Committee, on the ground that Mary?
land negroes did uot vote for the legislature
that elected him, and therefore that govern?
ment was not republican. ?Ir. Connoss said j
that, under Sumner's plan, five of tbe New
England States and Wisconsin would have to
carry on the government. The motion was
The Appropriation bill was discussed until
^the Senate went into executive session.
The Reconstruction Conven tlc ns.
RALEIGH, March 9-The convention to-day
passed the article on education to its third
reading. It opens the university and public
schools without distinction pf color, and com?
pels the attendance of all children for sixteen
months. Also, authorized the construstion of
the Northwestern Railroad from High Point to
the Virginia line, via Mount Airy, Salem, &c.
The (President not being a registered voter,
a committee was appointed to determine the
validity of his signature to ordinances.
ATLANTA, March 9.-To-day the convention
adopted a resolution requiring voters on the
ratification of the constitution to swear that
they had never dissuaded any one from voting.
There is a disposition on the part of the Con?
servatives and Democrats to compromise on a
conservative man for Governor. Ben Hill
speaks to-morrow night.
HAVANA, March 9.-Moxican advices state
that the trial of parties charged with the over?
throw of the government was progressing.
ST. LOUIS. March 9.-1'hero bavo been heavy
rains in the northwest and many bridges wash?
ed away. The river has risen three feet ot St.
Joseph's. . ^
AUGUSTA, March 9. - A dispatch from At?
lanta to the Republican says that tho nomi?
nating convention have unanimously recom?
mended Grant for President. Eighteen dele?
gates were appointed to the Chicago Conven
tion. Resolutions were unanimously passed
endorsing the action of Congress in impeach?
ing tho President.
CONCORD, N. H., March 9.-The Democratic
Committee chum the State by one thousand.
The Radical Committee claim it by two thou?
NEW YORK, March 9.-Noon.-Flour 5al0c.
better. Wheat lc. better. Corn la2c. better.
Oats lalic. better. Mess Pork and Lard quiet.
Cotton ialc. better, at 25$a26c. Freights dull.
Turpentine dull, at 73?a74c. Rosin steady;
strained $3 40. Gold 403. Sterling 9f.
EvENrso.^Cotton-fair business; rather
quiet; sales C200 at 25Ja26. Flour
State $8 DOalO 90. Wheat firmer, :.nd in fair
demand. Corn scarcely so firm; Southern
White $125al 30; Yellow $128al 30. Mess Pork
$2458. Lard firmer at 14$alG. Sugar very
dull. Other Groceries quiet. Storfing dull
and lower at 9J, with a large supply of Cotton
bills offering. Gold ?0?. '62 coupons 110$. Tur?
pentine 73?a74$. Rosin $3 30a7. Freights quiet.
BALTESIOBE, March 9.-Flour firm. Wheat
firm. Com activo and higher; White $114a
115; Yellow $117al 19. Oats firm at 80a84.
Ryo higher,-$1 75al 80. Cotton 25i|a26. Pro?
visions quiet and unchanged.
CINCINNATI., March 9.-Flour unchanged, at
$8 46. Mess Pork $24 25. Shoulders 114c;
Clear Sides 144c. Lard 15c.
LOUISVILLE, March 9.-Superfine Flour $8 25
a8 75. Corn 78a80c. Lard 15c. Shoulders
ll$a; Clear Sides 14$c.
AUGUSTA, March 9.-Cotton finner. Sales
770 bales. Receipts 400 bales. Middlings 24ic.
SAVANNAH, March 9.-Cotton opened firm,
with a fair demand. It became excited during
the day, but closed quiet and firm. Sales 249fc
bales. Middling 25?a26c. Receipt;. 1440 bales.
MOBILE, March 9.-Cotton closed dull; Mid?
dling 24Ac. Sales 1700 bales. Receipts 2029
bales. Exports 555 bales.
WILMINGTON, March 9.-Spirits Turpentine
unchanged. Rosin steady; strained and No. 2
$2 40. Cotton firmer, at 28f cts. Tar firm, at
The convention yesterday, with a degree of
unanimity which was wholly unexpected, re?
vised its hasty action of Saturday in adopting
the ordinance which made it necessary to pre?
sent the ordinances and constitution on one
ballot and required the vote of tho people
therefor. It is understood that (Jen. Canby
indicated bis wish to this end, and on motion
of R. C. DeLarge the whole subject was recon?
Mr. E. vf. M. Mackey then introduced a sup?
plemental ordinance which amends the original
eo that the second and fourth sections provide
that tho constitution sho.ildbe submitted by
. On motion of Mr. C. C. Bowen, if. was agreed
that the ordinance invalidating contracts for
slaves should be incorporated in the constitu?
tion, and the ordinance as amended passed to
its third reading.
Tho Committee on the Legislativo part of the
constitution, to whom had been referred Sec?
tion 4, of the legislative article of the consti?
tution, reported the following substitute for
the proviso appended thereto :
Provided, That until the apportionment
which Bhall be made upon the next enumera?
tion shall take effect, representation ot the
several counties as herein constituted shall be
as follows : Abbeville 5, Anderson 3, Barnwell
6, Beaufort 7, Charleston 18, (Berkeley and
Charleston being united), Chesters, Claten
don 2, Colleton 5, Chesterfield 2, Darlington
9, Edgefield 7, Fairfield 3, Georgetown 8,
Greenville 4, Hon y 2, Kershaw 3, Lancaster
2, Laurens 4. Lexington 2 Marion 4, Marl?
boro 2, Newberry 3. Oconee 2, . Oran ge burg
5, Pickens 1, Richland 4, Spartanburg 4,
Sumter 4, Union 3, Williamsburg 3, York 4.
After discussion the substitute was adopted,
and the section passed to its third reading.
The nett important subject taken np was the
report of the Committee on Franchise and
One af the provisions of this article is, that
"Every person coming of age after the year
1875 to be entitled to tho privilege of an elector
shall be able to read and write; bi t this quali?
fication shall not apply to any person prevented
by physical disability from complying there?
with; provided, further that no person Bhall be*
allowed to vote or bold office who is now or
may be hereafter disqualified therefor by the
Constitution of the United Status; but the
General Assembly Bhall have power to remove
such disability by a two-thirds vote."
To the first part of this clause, S. G. W.
Dill, of Kershaw, took especial a od animated
exception, and moved to strike out all relating
to the qualification of reading and writing. He
said he was sick and tired of sitting then
without doing something for the people. The
object of the article wae Bimply to defraud the
unfortunate and deprive them of a privilege to
which they were entitled as much as other
men. It had been said on the floor of the con?
vention that snch ignorant people were not fit
to cast a vote. Ho deried it, r.nd could not
bolievo that tho man who wrote r,ho article un?
der discussion had a Christian heart in his
body, or expected to see the light of Heaven.
It was not only an oppression but a fraud.
Nearly the whole of tho evening session was
occupied in debating the subject, and various
amendments were offered.
The question being taken on these, it was
decided to strike out the first part of the clauae
above quoted down to the word "provided,"
and also the words "bni the General Assembly
shall have power to remove such disability by
a two-thirds vote."
The yeas and nays being taken on this party
j question, only two delegates dircd to vote
"nay," namely, Henry W. Webb, of George?
town, and Thomas Williamson, of Georgetown.
The entire article, with but slight amend?
ment, was then passed to its third rea.Ung.
A large audience of spectators of Loth sexes
was present witliin tho bar of the house during
both morning and evening sessions; and the
symptoms all indicate that the work of the
body is nearly done.
To-day tho convention will probably adjourn
at noon, so that the nominating convention
may assemble at throe o'clock, when the Grand
Fight will take place over tho State offices.
-A meeting was held at Cooper Institute,
New York, on Monday evening, in aid of Wash?
ington College, Virginia. Among the speakers
were Rev. Henry Ward Beecher and Prof. R. D.
Hitchcock. Letteis approving ot the olject of
the meeting were read from James T. Brady,
Esq.; George William Curtis. Gerrit Smith,
Horace Greeley and others. Appropriate reso?
lutions, in furtherance of the purpose of tho
meeting, were adopted.
-Tho Austrian Emperor has given orders to
the Minister of Marine at Vienna to make all
the necessary preparations for an expedition to
Eastern Asia. This expedition, which is en?
tirely carried out at the expense of the State,
is to be under tbe command of Admiral Tcge
. hoff, but its object is not yet stated.
MATTERS IB WASHINGTON.
THE IMPEACHMENT-BRIEF TIME ALLOWED THE
PRESIDENT TO ANSWER-THE PRESIDENT SE?
RENE-HE REGARDS WTMSTTT1 AS THE REPRE?
SENTATIVE OF THE LIBERTIES OF THE PEOPLE.
The Washing'on correspondent of the Balti?
more Gazette '..rites under date of Friday
night, the Ol'* inst :
Tho proceedings to-day in the "Senate," or
"Court," which-.ver it mtv be called at the
time, develop".'. 1 o important facts, beyond a
question of (fruity. Th'; lirjt is, that Chief
Justice Chase cenuct be u.-ed by the Jacobins
to run ?heir n*1 ?. ci.ment machine. While bis
rulings w-K M 'c:i/ correct, and precisely
6uch as wei'j ? o oe expected, yet there was an
undesirable something about them which
satisfied all parties that Judge Chase could not
be counted in the fight on the side of the im?
peachers. The second important fact was that
no time is to be lost in clutching Executive
Sower, and that the same indecent haste which
as characterized the iniui achment proceed?
ings from their first conception to the present
time, ?B to be doggedly follow od up through -
all the stages of the trial No one
had supposed that less than ten or twenty
days would be allowed the President to pre?
pare for his trial; but all decency was outraged,
and an order made that be should bc pres?
ent in person, or by counsel, on Friday next.
Just one week to answer charges which it re?
quired the silvery-tongued Bingham half an
houi to read in the bearing of the Senate. The
proceedings have thus far been ex pane and
under the exclusive control of the manage?
ment of tho Grand Inquest. From this time
forward, the current of events may run less
smoothly with these distinguished gentlemen,
and the Impression prevails here to-night, that
long before this trial closes the American peo?
ple will be forced to the conclusion that it is
not Andrew Johnson who is on trial. Who
the criminal may prove to be, or how many
may find themselves impaled on the sword of
public justice, it is not now the purpose to an?
ticipate. Suffice it to say, that Judge Curtis
ana his associate counsel will have a fine
field m which to display their abilities.
*There may be persons who suppose, and
very naturally too, that President Johnson
is greatly distressed at-the sudden turn affairs
at tho capitol have lately taken, and that he is
grieved at being thus dragged before the high
court of impeachment charged with crimes aud
misdemeanors. Your correspondent has avail?
ed himself of the proper facilities to got at the
truth in order to disabuse the minds of those
who may be disposed, in the kindness of their
hearts to sympathize with Andrew Johnson in
his present misfortunes. Under ordinaiy cir
cumstauc ;s it would be a great misfortune for
a public officer to be arraigned before a court
for trial under charges of crimes and misde?
meanors. But in the present case no crimi?
nality enters into the charges. Criminal in?
tent is alleged in no part of the articles of im?
peachment. No one pretends to say tbo Presi?
dent has been guilty of aught which tarnishes
his honor or lessens him in the esteem and
confidence of his countrymen. The war upon
him is admitted to bc purely political, and is
prompted solely by bitter partisan feeling.
Mr. Johnson regards tho impeachment of him?
self simply as a war upon the constitution.
Ho feels that the Jacobins are assailing con?
stitu? io Dal liberty-not Andrew Johnson. Ina
Cabinet meeting held to-day tho situation was
informally but freely discussed-there being no
business requiring attention-and the Presi?
dent joined heartily in the conversation. He
said his connection with the trial was but the
result of his having possession of the power
the dominant party was aiming to usurp, and
the present movement waB the last desperate
act by which to seize that power and subvert
The trial, be said, was one in which he had a
deep interest, in common with the whole
American people. This interest he had and
felt-nothing less, nothing more. In his per?
sonal connection with the trial, he.is under?
stood to regard himself simply as the repre?
sentativo of the liberties of the people, and in
this representative capacity will make his de?
fence. Such aro known to bo President John?
son's views of his impeachment and trial, and
he claims to have no interest in the proceed?
ings beyond that of any other patriotic citizen
who is determined to do his duty in defence of
the constitution and the liberties of thc coun?
CHIEF JUSTICE CHAHE AND THE IMPEACHMENT
MANAGEMENT-THE COUBT ORGANIZED, ?C.
The correspondent of the Baltimore Sun
writing on the same date says :
Notwithstanding the crowd was so great in
the Senate to-day, the best of humor appeared
to prevail, and the buzz and hum of talking was
continuous, no one seeming to care about any?
thing the Senate might do previous to the
hour of one o'clock, when the court of impeach?
ment would again be formed. Mr. Wade rap?
ped louder and oftener than yesterday for order,
out it was no use; tue galleries soon learn
what kind of metal a presiding officer is made
of, and shape their course accordingly. Mr.
Wade lacks the grand essential of a presiding
officer, innate dignity.
There were seretal striking points in the
proceedings-as when Mr. Howard left his
seat, and, coming immediately in front of the
Chief Justice, raised the point of order that it
was not competent for one senator to object to
another senator and that there was no power
in the Senate to prevent Mr. Wade from being
sworn in; that the constitution was imperative
on the subject, and it was the duty of the pre?
siding officer to immediately administer the
oath to him. Then with tho evident purpose
of forcing the Chief Justice, in vulgar par?
lance, "to show his hand," Mr. Howard insist?
ed that tho chair should give an immediate de?
cision on the point he had raised, without de?
By the triumphant and half-insulting manner
of Mr. Howard, and the significant looks which
passed between Sumner, Chandler, Brake and
some others, it was plainly to be seen that the
impeachment party thought they had suc?
ceeded in calling thc previous question. Mr.
Chase, however, was too wily to be caught in
this mnnuer, and threw the onus of dividing
the question on the Senate.
Under thc rulings of the Chief Justice the
court was finally organized. Mr. Hendricks,
after an exciting controversy over points of
order made by several senators to the inter?
ruption of Mr. Dixon having temporarily with?
drawn his objections to Mr. Wade b -inp sworn
as a trier of tue President. Tho only senators
who w?re not sworn in were Messrs.' Doolittle,
Edmunds and Patterson, who are now engaged
in making stump speeches in New Hampshire
The rules framed by the Senate for govern?
ing the impeachment trial were adopted by the
Thc friends of Mr. Wade aver to-night that
he will not vote ou any important questions
during tho progiess of thc trial, even sliould he
not be challenged by the defence. But after'
whfct hus been seen, grave doubts may well b?}
expressed ot this. The extreme Radicals are
charging Mr. Chase with being in the interest
of the President, und it is determined to throw
obstacles in the progress of the trial ; but none
have denied that he has so tar borne himself
with all proper dignity and impartiality. At
one time to-day he seemed a little unnerved by
the perpetual din with which he was beset,
with points of order of the impeachment party,
but he speedily recovered himself.
HOW THE PRESIDENT WAS SERVED WITH THE WBIT
. OF SUMMONS.
A Washington letter dated Saturday evening,
The only circumstance that has transpired
in the impeachment case since yesterday was
the serving of the writ of summons at 7
o'clock thiB evening, ihe seargea.it-at-arms
of the Senute appeared at the White House,
and waB at once admitted to the President's
room, where Mr. Johnson was eugaged in
business with two of his secretaries. After the
usual salutations, the sergeant-at-arms said :
.'Mr. President, I am directeu by the Senate of
the United States to deliver to you this writ of
summon*.'1 at the sume time handing /Mr.
Johnson a sealed envelope and package The
President rophed: "Very well, sir, I will give
it attention." The strgeant-at-arms then bid
Mr. Johnson good overling and withdrew. The
writ is signed by the Chief Justice, and recites
the action of the House of Representatives;
gives a copy of the articles of impeachment;
demands that an answer be made to tho
summons; the President to appear before tho !
Senate n<-xt Friday, and then abide by orders
and commands; tue officer to serve thc writ
personally or by leaving it at the residence or
place of Duainess. lt is expected the Presi?
dent will on Friday next ask for thirty days,
within which to prepare and file an answer.
A Fool ana ms money.
THE APPLICATION OF "JOHNNY STEEL," THE
LATE OIL PBTNCE, TO BE ADMITTED IN BANK
EUPTCT-A FEW INCIDENTS OF HIS CASEER AS
Tho Pittsburg Ledger gives the following
sketch of the history of a snob:
John W. Steel, familiarly known as "Johnny"
Steel, and somewhat distinguished as an "oil
prince," having for a considerable longtb of
time enjoyed tho princely income of $2000 per
day, filed, in tho United S ates District Court
last week, a voluntary petition in bankruptcy.
Many of our readers will remember bis roman?
tic exploits in the East, published some timo
ago, during which he is reported to have
squandered several hundred thousand dollars.
After having "sowedhis wild oats," and losing
his oil farm, he found himself in rather strait?
ened circumstances, and was recently compell?
ed to earn a living by driving an oil team.
His indebtedness, a? sot forth in his peti?
tion, amounts to over $100,000. Steel is
a Pennsylvanian by birth,' and is now
in the neighborhood of twentv-tbroe
years of age. He has had bat little edu?
cation, has no business qualifications or
shrewdness, and seems especially cut out by
Dame Nature to attest the truth of the pro?
verb, that "A fool and his money are soon
parted." Of his early youth we know very
little; manhood and riches sprang upon him
about the same time. His interest in the
famous Mcclintock farm and oil wells, in Ve
nango County, bequeathed him by his father,
for a number of years yielded him an income
of $3000 per day. This princely income was
tho moans of awakening in "Johnny" an am?
bition to seek other fields and sources ot
amusomont than those offered io the wilds of
Venango. Wo heard of him first by his lavish
waste of wealth in Philadelphia. Here he
made the acquaintance of Messrs. Skiff & Gay?
lord, of minstrel fame, and one of his first ]
rash purchases was an entire new outfit for tho j
minstrels, composed of velvet coats and vests
and plain trowsers (many of our readers will j
remember the troupe in this uniform). To j
those eccentric costumes he added diamond 1
breastpins of the first water, and a new suit of l
clothes for each member for tho street. 1
Several members of Corncross & Dixey's min- j
strels, of Philadelphia, were also favored in ;
the same manner. j
Another of "Johnny's" eccentric acts in j
Philadelphia is related as follows: Walking ]
along Chestnut-street one day with a friend, i
he espied a boautitul span of horses attached 1
to a splendid carriage, just turning down from 3
Second. To see was to envy; so, hailing tie J
driver, Sam M-, who. as it happened, was j
also thfe owner, "Johnny* coolly asked him if \
be would sell his establishment. Sam looked ?
credulously at the customer, wondering if ho j
were drunk or crazy, when "Johnny" again put i
forward the question: "What will you take for 1
the whole rig?" Som, with a wink, and while 1
knocking tho ashes from his ci'.-ar, doubtless 1
thinking to frighten his unKnown questioner, ;
replied, "Well, I guesB about $7000 will take the i
lot." "Johnny" answered by layiug so ven one j
thousand dollar hills on .the scat of the ve- j
hide, and, taking hold of the reins, coolly j
said, "Hop out;" and "hop out" 8am did, J
while "Johnny" drove off, leaving Sam stand- ;
iug in amazement on the comer. The day was
spent in riding about the city, and spending
money lavishly; toward evening he had employ- -
ed a man to drive, and Anally, while winding
np the day, he reached the Girard House, 1
alighting on the pavement ho asked the driver ?
as to his circumstances, ard learning that be
knew "the grip of poverty," "Johnny" made ,
him a present of the carriage and horses, tell?
ing the driver not to offer thanks, but to "drive
off quick." (
While in Philadelphia, ose of the eccentrici?
ties of his morning walks cn Market or Walnut "
streets, was to watch for o man with a shabby
bat. He would then follow him until he got in
front of a hat store, and then, with a full
swoop, ho would land the offending bat into
the middle of tho ctrcxb, at the same time t
apologizing to the wearer, and asking him into .
the store, where he would bay ti>m the best to ,
be had. 1
"Johnny" never carried any baggage with
him while travelling, purchasing everything as
he required it. Havinj it solved one day to ,
stop at the Continent >l Hotel, instead of his
usual retreat-the Girard-he was driven there ]
in company with a friend, Mr. William B-y, I
a noted merchant of our own city. Sauntering ]
up to the office, he made known his desire to ,
"stop awhile." The clerk asked him as to the
whereabouts of his baggage; "Johnny" replied
that he had none. "Then," said tie clerk,
"von must pay in advance: that is our role." ]
"Johnny" cast a glance at him, and wondered ,
that he was not known.. So, winking at his ;
friend B., he asked the clerk if the proprietor ,
was in; receiving a reply in the affirmative, the i
landlord soon made hts appearance, when a <
conversation of the following tenor ensued : 1
J. 8.-"Yon are the proprietor, I believe, sir '
-tho responsible man ?"
Mr. K.-"Yea sir."
J. 8.-"I wanted to make a short stay with
yon, but that gentleman (pointing to the clerk)
says I must pay in advance."
J. S_"How much do you consider your
whole house worth for a day ?"
Mr. K.-"About $3000 ?"
J. 8.-"TD take twenty-four hours, anyhow,
and see how it goes."
Johnny then counted out the money, and
turning to his friend, says : "Now. Bill, jump
in and play clerk." Rumor says this was B.'s
first and only experience in hotel-keeping.
There are many anecdotes related - bout him. ?
bat thc above will suffice to show the general :
character of the man. When, more recently,
the avalanche of money had exhausted itself,
we hear of "Johnny" acting in the capacity of
"doorkeeper" for the very same band of min?
strels tho members of which he had given the
diamond pms and costumes.
THE EXACT PECONIABY ADVANTAGES OF SINGLE
BLESSEDNESS.-The Memphis Avalancho sets
forth the expenses of matrimony with a cold?
blooded exactness that is likely to provoke tho
indignation of the marriageable young ladies
who read that paper. It says :
"Some refined persons have lived in Mem?
phis on a leas expenditure than the following
estimate, but they were not contented-not all
satisfied with their lot. Observe that the ex?
hibit is tor a genteel competency merely, with
not a single extravagance, not a step towards
"Expenses of Courtship.-Exti 'lowance for
clothing, ic., $300; hire of vehk presenta?
tion of keepsakes, bouquets, and a. idai.ee at
places of amusement, $300; license and
presents, $100: general neglect of isiness,
$200; total, $900.
''Boarding-First Tear-Set of far. ure,
books, pictures, &c, tor room, $600; pin L icy
for wife, $200; presents, places of amuse m ^ it,
?co., $200; board for self and wife, $1200; laun?
dress' charge for wife's clothes, $144; for self,
$30. Total, $2086.
'?Second lear-Board for self, wife, nurse
and child, $1500. Fashions having changed,
wile's outfit must be renewed. Pm money,
S40?; charges of physician, druggist and nurse,
$100; laundress' ct?arge, $216; hire of nurse,
$120; personal expenses, $250. Total, $2580.
"'Third Tear-Items os heretofore enumer?
ated, including provision for two children and
contributions to pet aid societies, the churches,
etc. Total, $2880.
"tourtli Tear-Items as heretofore, includ?
ing a third child. Total, $3000.
"Housekeeping-Children too noisy to be
tolerated about a boarding house-eight years.
Purchase of cottage handy to place of busi?
ness, $10 000; furnishing the same, $2000; cur?
rent expense of housekeeping at $1500 a year,
$12,900; wear and tear of house and furniture,
the taxes, insurance, repairs, $2000; personal
expendes, $1S00; pin monoy for wife and chil?
dren, $7000: contributions to the church, &c,
$400; probable charges of physicians and drug?
gists. $500. Total, $30,000.
"Housekeeping Continued Five Years Longer
-Taxes, insurance and repairs, $1725. House?
keeping, $7500. Day schooling for two daugh?
ters and one son, $1500. Personal expenses,
$1225. Cnurch, &c., $200. Pin money for
wife and children, $5000. Total. $18.950.
"Housekeeping Continued Five Tears-Col?
legiate education for son, $2000. Sotting son
up in business, $5000. Boarding-school educa?
tion tor two daughters, $4000. Repairs of
boase, new furniture, piano, &c, $80>,0. Cost
of housekeeping, 'young ladies being at home,'
$10, .00. Personal expenses, $1225. Pin money
for the old simpleton and the two young ones,
$10,000. Two wedding outfits, $2500. The
marriage portions, $5000. ,Totaj, $44,725. Total
amount cash expended in twenty-two years,
,5JES imales Jor a Bachelor-Twenty-two
Fears.-Board and lodgiDg, $50 a month,
fl?,'?W. laundress cuartee, ?o o mumu,
(225. Clothing, pocket chango, &c, $6000.
"Summary-Matrimony Dr.-To cash, $110, .
736. Single Bles H ed ness a it to, $2.,025. Do
luct Taine of houses and farnituro, $12,000,
ind personal oxpenaea, $8,200, which leave h
KH),436, tho actual penalty paid for the com .
nission of matrimony. If tho componen;
parts of this (tumbad been placed at six pe.'
3cnt. compound interest, improved overy sir
nonths, thoy would, from the dato of their re?
spective expenditures until tho stated period o F
twenty-two years, have been so accumulated
'bat the sum total would have amounted to
>ver ono hundred and forty-five thousand
"Young mon of Memphis, the dear creature:!
ire in your front, will yougo out to rue J: them,
ir will you fall into line at the voico cf com
nand, attention, about face, forward, double
inick, march ?"
NOTICES TX BA?TKBUPTCT.-Meetings of th s
:rcditors of the undermentioned bankrupts, to
prove debts and choose assignees, will be held
it the office of the Registrar, Hon. B. B.'Car .
pouter, No. 59 Broad-street, on the days and
it the hours named :
D<Uf. I Hour.
Har. li 10 A.M. Burnes, James A.Sumter.
kiar. 14 ll A.M. Sti vendor, David. Orangeburg.
Uar. 14 ll A.M. Till, Irvin A. Orangeburg.
Har. 14 0 A.M. White, R. O. Georgetown.
kiar. 14 1 P.M Deas, Seaman.
liar. 14 IF.K Ervin, John w.Clarendon.
Har. 16 10A.M. H.L.W.H&T. A. Jeffers Charleston.
Har. 16 11 A.M. H' tLord, Evert E.Charleston.
liar. 16 2P.M. Johnson, W. E., Jr.... Liberty Hill
liar.ir. 3P.M ?'Val pcb. .Tnhn.Charleston.
tfar. 17 10 A.vt ?.?''vndcrourk, Joseph.. Orangeburg.
kiar. ITU xs. .-it rag e. Isaac S.Salter's.
kiar. 17 1 P.M. Ottolengui, Israel..... Charleston.
Har. 17 12 M. Llfrage, W. J. J..Salter's.
kiar. 17 2 P.M. Brod well, Ravenel 8.. Manning.
Har. 17 3 P.M. Conyers, J. J..Manning.
kiar. 18 0 A.M. Mcilveen, P.i larendon.
kiar. 18 10 A.M. Gayle, John fl.Wright's Bin ff
kiar. 18 ll A.M. Karvin, John J.Manning.
kiar. 16 12 M. Lcscsne, H. H.Manning.
kiar. 18 9 A.M. Gale, J. H.Clarendon.
kiar. 18 ll A.M. Harvin, John H. Clarendon.
kiar. 18 12 M. Lesesne, H. H. Clarendon.
kiar. 18 2 P.M. Mackey & Baker.Charleston.
kiar. 18 3P.M OJum, Eli.Darlington.
kiar. 19 9 A.M. Hughson, Wm. E.Sumter.
uar. 19 10 A.M flume. E. G.Georgetown
kiar. 19112 M. Howell,Samers...... Charleston.
kiar. 19 2 P.M. Burgess, John A.Clarendon.
kiar. 19 3 P.M. Fjwterling, H R. Bennet ts viii \
Har. 19 ll A M. Christmass, R. L.Sumter.
kiar. 19 1 P.M. Whit?, Wm. T.Charleston.
kiar. 20 11A.M. Rembert, Jas. C.?uniter.
liar.20 9A.M. brown,GeorgeW.... Sumter.
kiar. 20 10 A. ii Pollock, A. A. Ob craw.
kiar. 20 12 M. Murray, W. B.Sumter.
Har. 20 2P.M. f?lover, F. H.Walterboro'
kiar. 20 I P.M. Do Lonne ? Moses.... Sumter.
Har. 20 3P.M. Jobn El.Lafitte.Graham's.
dar. 20 ll A.M. Rembert, James E.... Sumter.
Har. 21 1 ) A.M McLeod Wado H.... Sumter.
liar. 21 II A.M. James, Wm. W. B.... Sumter.
liar. 21 9 A.M. Easterlin, Howell..... Orangeburf:.
liar. 2' 12 M. Johnson, Peter.Marlboro'.
liar. 21 IP.M Wells, Irby S.Sumter.
Jar. 27 9 A.M. Trim, Wm. J.Charleston.
Har. 27 10 A.M. Gaskin, John.Flat Rock.
kiar. 27 12 M. Branch. Daniel W_Hampton.
dar. 27 1 p.M Green, Joseph I.Charleston. '
dar. 27 2 P.M. Ford, Stephanus.Georgetown '
dar. 27 3 P.M Levin, NathL, Jr.Charleston.
|0/ what place.
WARING.-Departed this Ufe. on the 9th hut.
ir. HORATIO S. .vARING, in the 79th year of Ids
SS-Tbc Relatives and Friends of Sr.
md Mrs. H. S. WABTNQ are respectfully invited to
ittend the Funeral of thc former, at St. Michael's
Jhurch, Thit Morning, at 10 o'clock.
March 10 ?
J99-THE SALE OF STOCKS BELONGING
o the Palmetto Savings InstituJon, advertised for
?alo this day by J. W. Gray, Master in Equity, is
postponed until further notice.
March 10 ?_
?-OITY TAX ES.-OFFICE OF THE (HOT
rB EAS DRER.-Under tho Ordinance to Raise St in?
plies for 1868, Tax-payers are informed that, dur. og
the r/repcnt month, Taxes on Real Estate must be
paid; alio, the Income tax specified in the first s je?
The fifth section reade
"Any person or persons, or corporations, failing to
say the taxes in the manner and at the times here in
Before prescribed, may be double taxed at the option
Df Council. And it shah bethe duty of the City
Treasurer to forthwith issue executions against >he
goods, chattels, and other property of said persons
Dr corporations, and lodge the said executions w 1th
the City Sheriff, who shah immediately proceed for
the collectlOL of the same, in the maimer provirled
by Ordnances for the enforcement of executions."
Office hours from 9 A. M. to 2 P. M.
S. THOMAS, City Treasurer.
SPECIAL NOTICE TO DELINQUENT TAX?
PAYERS.-MAV OR'S OF?ICE, CHARLESTON,
FEBRUARY 24,1868.-The following notice ls here?
by published for the Information of all persons c ra?
Whereas, many of the tax-payers of the Cit] of
Charleston have not met their dnes on the 15th in it;
And whereas the care of the city, the property imd
health, comfort and lives of the people demard a
proportionate contribution from each for the gem irai
good, it is proclaimed that me delinquents must
promptly come forward, or be proceeded against ac?
cording to law.
By order of the Mayor.
WM. W. BURNS, Mayo ..
W. H. SMITH, Clerk of Council.
NOTICE.-OFFICE OF CITY TREASURER,
CHARLESTON, S. C., 3d January, 1868.-Holden of
Coupons of the Fire Loan Bonds of the City of
Charleston, are notified that those due on the 1st
instant will be paid on presentation at thu I trat
National Bank in this city.
S. THOMAS, City Treasurer.
?S- CITY HALL, MiYOB'S OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, March 4, 1868.-M H. NATHAN,
Esq., Chief of Fire Department.-Sm: It is hereby
made your duty, alter the occurrence of a fire, td in?
vestigate the cause and origin of the same, an i to
report the recuit of such Investigation in writin ; to
By order of the Mayor.
WM. W. BURNS, Mayt r.
W. H. SMITH, Clerk of Council.
OFFICE CHIEF FIRE DEPARTMENT, )
CHABXESTON, March 5tu, ltfCS. j
In obedience of above oraer from bis Honot the
Mayor, notice is hereby given that Immediately Miler
the occurrence of a fire, a rigid examination wid le
mado as to the causes and origin of same. ant. the
presence of patties, when summoned to give evi?
dence in the matter, will be required.
M. fl. NATHAN,
March 0 5 Chiei Fire Department
93- THE GBEAT PRESEKVEB OF
HEALTH.- TARRANI'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER APERIENT can always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure in all i tases
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Comparut.
Biliousness, Flatulency,' Fullness of Blood, an i all
Inilamatory Complaints where a gentle crohn;; ca?
thartic is required; so says the Chomist, so say 3 the
Physician, so says the great American Public of the
Heed ye them, and be not without a bottle in the
house. Before life is Imperilled, deal judiciously
with the symptoms; remember that the slightinternal
disorders of to-day may become an obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufartured only by the sole proprietors, TAR?
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 218 C reen
wich and No.'lOO Warren streets Now Y..rk.
Sold by all Draggists. 3mo February 22
?-ROYAL HAVANA LOTIERY.-PRIZES
CASHED AND INFORMATION FURNISHED.
The highest rates paid for DOUBLOONS and all
kinds oi GOLD AND S iii VER.
TAYLOR ii CO., Bankers,
No. lo Wall ftreiit.
? October 19 lyr New ?fjrk.
$3- N 0 TIC E.-1, MAE Y ANN FLYNN,
wife ol THOMAS FLYNN, residing at No. 93 Market
street, formerly carrying on buniness as Billiard
Saloon and Tavern Keeper, Nos. 125 and 127 Meet?
ing-street, do hereby give notice that I Intend to
trade and carry on business as a Belo Trader In one
month from the date hereof.
MARY ANN FLYNN.
February 25_froths Imo
?S- NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims against the Estate of ANTHONY G. BARTON,
deceased, late of this city, Mechanic, are requested
to render them in legally attested, and those indebt?
ed to the said Estate will make payment to me, at
No. 91 Calhoun-stieeL . E. A. MAN,
February 25 tu3* Administratrix.
??IN EQUITY-MAGILL vs. EARNEST.
Pursuant to the decree of Chancellor CARROLL,
filed on the 6th February, 1868, the creditors ot the
late JNO. a EARNEST are hereby called upon to come
in and prove their demands before me, on or befare
the 15th day of March, 1868, or be debarred from all
benefit of the decree to be made in this case.
February ll tu5 Master in Equity.
S3- IN EQUITY.-CHARLESTON-WES
COTT vs. WESCOTT.-Under the Decree filed in
this case on the 10th January, 1868, the creditors of ]
the late G. W. WESCOTT are called upon to come in
and prove their demands before the undersigned on
or before the First of July, 1868, or be debarred from
all benefit of the decree to be made in this case.
VS- FOR RESTORING STRENGTH AND
appetite, use the great Southern Tonic, PANXNCS'S
HEPATIC BITTERS and you will not be disappointed.
For salo by all druggists. tn
49* MEETING OF CREDITORS.-NO?
TICE.-Mr. JOSEPH PURCELL having conveyed
all his Estate in trust for the use of all his c editors,
they ar* requested to meet Tc-Morrov, the 10th
instant, at 5 o'clock P. M., at the office of Messrs.
Dun YEA ft COHEN, Library Building, corner of Broad
and Church streets, when the Deed will be submit?
ted for their consideration and for such action as
they may see flt
JAMES B. CAMPBELL, 1 Trastees named
CELAR. H. SIMONTO-i, J in the Deed.
US- THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON DISTRICT-IN THE COMMON
PLEAS-ROBERT E. PENN ALL vs. CHAS. E. MAR?
TIN-ATTACHMENT.-Whereas, the plaintiff, by
PRESSLEY. LORD 4 1NGLESBY, did on the seventh
day of June inst., file his declaration against the
defendant, who (as it ls said) is absent fr^m and
without the limits of this State, and has neither wife
nor attorney known within the same, upon whom a
copy of the said declaration might be served: it is
therefore ordered that tba said defendant do ap?
pear and plead to the said declaration, on or be?
fore the eighth day of June, which wul be in the
year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and
sixty-eight, otherwise final and absolute judgment
will then be given and awarded against him.
J. W. BROWNFIELD, C. C. P.
CLERK'S OFFICE, Charleston District, Jone 7,1867.
June 10 junelOseptiOdeolOmarlO
as- THE STATE OF 80UTH CARO?
LINA, CHARLESTON DISTRICT-IN THE COM
MON PLEAS-GEO. A. WICKS & CO. vs. J. HTRSH
FELD-ATTACHMENT.-Whereas, the plaintiff, by
PRESSLEY, LORD & INGLESE Y, did on the seventh
day of June inst file his declaration against the de?
fendant who (as it is said) ls absent from and with?
out the limits of this State, and has neither wife
nor attorney known within the same, upon whom a
copy of the said declaration might be served: it is
therefore ordered that the said defendant do appear
and plead to the said declaration, on or before the
eighth day of June, which will be in the year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-eight
otherwise final and absolute judgment will then be
given and awarded against him.
J. W. BROWNFTELD.-C. C. P.
CLERK'S OITCCB, Charleston District, June 7, 1867.
June 10 junelOseptlOdeclOmarlO
as- LEE & CO. cs. MILTON 8. LITTLE
FIELD, et ol-sTILL FOB INJUNCTION AND BE?
LIEF.-It appearing to my satisfaction that MIL?
TON S. LIT1EFJTKLD and L ATH BURT, * WICK?
ERS HAM & CO. (parties), two of the defendants In
this case, are absent from and reside beyond the
limits of this State, on motion of WILLIAMS, HEN?
DERSON & BEERE, complainants' solicitors, it ls
ordered that said absent defendants do plead,
answer or demur thereto in forty days from the
date of this order, or a decree pro cxmfesso will be
taken and entered of record against thom.
B. STOKES, C. E. 0. D.
Commissioner's Office, Coll eton District, S. C., Jan?
uary 28,1888. 4-eolOd _Februarys
OS- MENTAL DEPRESSION_MENTAL
depression is a disease of the nervous system, and
of all the ills flesh is heir heir to, it is the one that
excites the leai t sympathy. It is a subject of fre?
quent jests, and is called by various derisive terms ;
but although it is of.cn laughed at, it is not easy to
laugh the patient out of the belief that his uta are all
real, for it ls a real disorder-ihe genet al features of
which are constant fear, anxiety and gloom. The
external senses, as well as the mental facultu s, often
manifest symptoms of derangement' Noise, as of
falling water, and rio ging in the ears are complained
of, while black specks and fiery sparks frequently
flit before the vision. Admonitions bike theso should
not be disregardeu, as they may, if neglected, termi?
nate m Insanity. The seat of tho disease is in the
brain and nervous system, and to control the malady
it is necessary to use a powerful tonic and aller it've,
which will correct and tone those organs without in?
flaming the brain. This is the secret of the success
of HOalElTER'S STOMACH BITTERS it. cases of
this ktnd, for which it is the safest as well as the best
ol restoratives. .
lu faotit is tho only pure and reliable tonic stimu?
lant known. Many nostrums, purporting to be
tonics, are puffed up from tune to time in the news?
papers, but the Butterer had better let them alone.
HOS'l ETTEB'd STOMACH BITTERS has proven t
self, by maay years of trial, to be in every ?espect
whai it is represented to be.
as- A-A-A - -A-A-THE BEST DYSPEP?
TIC BITTEKS now in use are PANKNIN'S Hepatic
Bitters. They never fail to give relief. Try a bottle,
and be convinced. For sale by all Druggists. m
as- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints ; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes ; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and bdutiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No. 16
Boml-street New York. lyr January ll
?.NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Yonth and Early Manhood,
which create un pediments to MARRIAGE with sure
means of relic). Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. s KILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard AFB dation, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 31 3mos
as- NO CURE NO PAY.-DR. FORRESTS
"JUNIPER TAR" is warranted to cure CouRh,
Croup, Throat and Lung Diseases, of whatever
nature, if not hopelessly bed-ridden, or the price wiU
be positively refunded. INSTANTANEOUS RELIEF
PRODUCED. Try it and if not satisfied return the
.mipty bottles and get your money back. For sale
by druggists everywhere.
Price per bottle-33 cents.
L. CHAPIN 4: CO.. Geueral Agents,
No. 20 Hayne-stivet, Charleston, S. C.
49-A NOVhLlY.-TH? LATEST AND
most effectual remedy ?or the cure ol debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of tho liver, etc., is
PANKNIN'S HEPATIC BITTERS. For sale hy all
THE rare COPPEBED SHIP MESO,
NHL E. EBWAM* VUtUS, IW^'?fW
>rJon of her cargo taagt? TJF?*2
-.?board, if now loading at Atlantic WHO.
Tor further Freight cn?a?eiMmU^at^y^to^
March 9_NaplgrVl Bang?.
. FOB UVBHPOOX. ~ ~_ ""
THE BRITISH SHIP GORILLA, ggf
^ Master, WANTS THREE . HUNDRED
? BALES COTTON lo complof? ber cargo.
-" For Freight engageai en ta, apply to
March 9_hOBT. MURE g CO.
THE FTRST^LABS BRITISH SHIP
SEDBEBGH, Wu EvxALZ Muter; will
have dispatch. ' :
For Frerght engagements apply to- BB
Captain on board, or to _ .
PATTERSON * STOCK,
Marchs ' South -AJlantlc Wharf, -3
FOR LIVERPOOL ?j
THE NEW BARK "SITKA," THOltP-.,
^ BON Master, is now receiving cargo and
pwili be promptly dispatched tor ahems
For freight engagements apply ? ,.-.
,7 : BI8LEY & CREIGHTON, '
Marcha _Nos. 148 ?nd I? Bart Bay, t
THREE-FOURTH? OF CAB GO ENGAGED.
THE NSW Al AMERICAN SHIP
"JAMES A. WRIGHT." Captain MOESE,
is rapidly ruling up, ?nd wfllbe dispatched
at an early day.
For balance of Freight room apply to
STREET BROTHERS St CO.,
March 2 No. 7i Kart Bay.
THE AMERICAN HHTP "GRAHAM'S
POL LEY," Cea turva BUBS BBB Master,
having the largest portion of her cargo
engaged and going on board, will meet
with quick dtspatch.
For Freight engagements, apply to the Captain ott
board, or to PATTERSON k STOCK,
February 29_South Atlantic Wharf,
THE FINE AMERICAN SHEP R. 0.
WINTHROP. J. H. STEWART Master, hav.
ing the largest part or ber cargo on board,
- will meet with dnrpat;rj.
For freight of 500 or 600 bales, apply to the Captain
onboard, orto PATTERSON tt STOCK,
February 29_ South Atlantto Wharf.
THE YACHT ELEANOR *
IS NOW PREPARED TO CONVEY PAS
1 SEN GE RS to all points of mtarest around
,the harbor. To leave Government Dock at
-ilO o'clock, A. M., and 3 P. M, vlal?hg Fort
Sumter and Morris Island.
For Pleasure or Maroon Parties arrangements will
be made with CAPTAIN on board.
January 28 rathaSmos
FORSEWTORK. ~ 1
REGULAR EVERY SATURDAY,
. THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
; Captain M. B. CBOWELE, w?l leave
-Vsnderhorst'a Wharf, an Saturday,
-v Man-h 14, at - o'clock.
For Freight and Passage, apply to
March 9 ' RAYEN EL k CO., Agents.
NEW YORK A VD CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP LINE_FOB NEW YORK
. THE ELEGANT 8TDE WHEEL
STEAMSHIP "JAMES ADGFB,"
LOCKWOOD, Commander, win lpave
? A cigar's South Wharf, for the abor*
port on Thursday, March 12, at 8 o'clock AM.
For Freight or Passage, apply to *
JAMES ADGFB ft CO.,
Corner East Bay and Adger's Sooth Wharf,
March 9_4_Up Stair*,
FOR SEW YORK. '
PEOPLE'S MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY. ? t
THE STEAMSHIP E. B. SOUDES
?Captain LEBET, win leave North'
a Atlantic Wharf, Ikursday, March 12;
_?at - o'clock. _
JOHN k THEO. GETTY, Agent?,
March 9 North Atlantic Wharf.
FOB NEW YORK. ~ '
THE STEAMS LP PROMETHE?
US, C?ptala F. M. TTIV^TO having
part ot'her cargo engaged, will har?;
- quick dispatch for the above port.
For Freight apply to J. *T. GETTY,
March 7_North Atlantic Wharf.
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL. ,
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
8 EM I-WEEKLY. carryW the U.
S. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CITY OF WASHINGTON,
0ITY OF BOSTON,
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday,
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. -45 North River; New York.
BATES OF PASSAGE,
BJ THE HAIL SZXAlCEBfl SAXLTBQ BM SATOBDAT.
Payable in Gold. Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage.$30
1st Cabin to London.. 106 Steerage to London... ZS
lat Cabin to Parla ....HS Steerage to Parla.45
Passage by the Monday steamers-First Cabin$90,
gold; Steerage $80; payable in U. S. currency.
Rat >s of passage from New York to Halifax ; Cabin.
Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passenger* also forwarded to Havre, Hamburg,
Bremen, kc, 'tmoderate rata?.
Steerage passage from Liverpool and Quaenttown,
$40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by pet
sons seeding for their friends.
For further Information apply at the Company'?
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
February 20 Arno
INLAND ROUTE TO BEAUFORT ANO
HILTON HEAD VIA ROCKVILLE, NORTH
EDISTO, AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LAND?
r - ?rTT^hi THE FINE STEAMER FANNIE,
paBaHBffi Captain Fmrx PECK, wiU leave for tho
above points on Thursday Morning, 12th inst, at 8
Returning will leave Hilton Head Friday After?
noon, Beaufort Frilay Night, Rockville Sunday, at 7
A. M , aud North Edlsto ut 8 A. M.
Freight received dally and-stored free or charge.
For Freight or Passage apply to
March 10 2 Accommodation Wharf.
INLAND ROUTE TO BEAUFORT
AND HILTON HEAD, VIA ROCKVILLE, NORTH
EDISTO, AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS,
r - ?ir"** h. THE PINE STEAMER FANNIE,
ir?f?-i?Wrt,. Captain FENS PECK, will leave for tba
above |) .tints on Thursday, the 6th at 1
o'clock P. M.. - L
Returnini will leave Hilton Head Friday- After?
noon, Beaufort Friday Night, Rockville Sunday at 10
P. M., and h ort h Edlsto Monday at 3 A. M. -
Freight received daily, and stored tree of charge.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
March 3 3 . taw Accommoda?oi Wharf,
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH' 8TEAM
PACKE1 LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLUFFTON.
r> - ?TT-THE STEAMER 'PILOT BOY,"
-%iTrrT?/?55^ Captain W. T. MCNELTY, will leave
Charleston every Monilay Night, at Ll o'clock, and
Savannah every Wednesday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
All Way Freight, also Blunton Wharfage, mast h?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR FALATKA, FLORIDA,
Yt?&Y?SS& FKRNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE.
ANDALL LANDINGS ON THE ST JOHN'S
r jJriT^h 8TEAMEBS DICTATOR AND
.?SSJOITY POINT, will leave Charleston
every Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
ror above j. laces, and Savannah every Wednesday and
Saturday, ar 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTAI OR, Capt L. M. COXETTEB, sails
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt. 3. Anarss, soils Fri?
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at office
Of J. D. AIKEN 4 CO., Agents,
January 3 Souih Atlantic Wharf.
TOWAGE-TEN CENTS FER TON.
% ENGAGEMENTS CAN BE MADE
? with thc undersigned for Towing
from sea at ihe rate of Ten Cents per
ton. JOHN FERGUSON.
March C_Accommodation Wbsrf.
STEAMER "EMILIE." CAPTAIN
? jmi Tann DAVIS, can he engagea to TOW
VLaSELS to and from sea on Tuesdays, Wednesdays
For engagement* apply to Captaia DAVIS, on
board, at Commercial Wharf, or to
?sHACKELFORD 4 EELLY,
February 29 stuth Boyce's Wharf.
THE FLORENCE GAZETTE,
PUBLISHED EVERT WEDNESDAY, AT FLOR
ENCt, t.C, ou.-ia txueuem i... dium to
Merchants and ether* wno wish to catan d their
business in the Pee ti^e eection of the sui.-. Rate?
pf advertising very rej?ouat>le. Seu'^c her 16