Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VI.-NUMBER 837.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 24, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Uar European Dispatches.
[BY ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
GREAT GATHERING AT SPUBGEON'S CHX
SEWS FROM JAPAN- INTERESTING DETA
THE FENIAN TRIALS.
LONDON, April 23.-There was an im
meeting at Spnrgeon's church, at whicl
Bright presided. Many distinguished pi
spokg. "Resolutions favoring the dise
ment of the Irish Church were passed en
Later ne^s from Japan report tha
country is in a state of anarchy. The n
of Osaca captured the French corvette Di
and compelled the foreign agents, exce]
English, to lower thoir flags.
MADRID, April 23.-Prime Minister Na
died this morning. ^
LONDON, April 20.-The trial of the F
prisoners. Desmonds, English, O'Keefe,
rett, and Ann Justice, who are accused of
* ing caused the Clerkenwell explosion, cai
this morning at the Old Bailey, in the Coi
Queen's Bench, before Lord Chief-Jt
Cockburn and Judge Bramwell. All the pi
era are to be tried together. The jurj
been sworn, and the trial is (noon ) procee*
The court-room and the approaches th
are densely crowded, and the throng mai
deep interest in the proceedings. Many pt
men are in court to preserve order, ant
authorities have taken other extra
nary precautions. Burke and his f<
prisoners are to be tried immediately on
conclusion of the trial now proceeding, pt
bly on Friday next. The Attorney-Gei
opened the case for the prosecution. He
that he expected to prove that the crim
murder had been committed upon the pe
of a woman, one of the victims of the explo
at the Clerkenwell House of Detention;
this explosion was directly brought abou
the prisoners at the bar, four of whom,
testimony would show, were members <
Fenian organization; that the said explo:
was part of a plot to facilitate the escap<
Burke, a Fenian leader, confined in the i
House of Detention; that in the confusion ]
duced by the explosion, Burke was to m
his escape; that a fund of money was raise;
a Fenian meeting in Holborn to provide for
expenses of the conspiracy; that all the pris
ere in the court were immediately conceri
v in the atrocious attempt, except, perhaps,
woman Ann Justice; but that the prisoners I
rett and Murphy joined at a late date in
conspiracy; that & man named Falon, who 1
not yet been arrested, was known to hi
bought the powder for the use of the ci
spirators. The Attorney-General conti]
ed: The execution of the plot x
fixed .for the 12th of December. Bm
was to be warned of the lighting of the ft
outside by a ball, which was to be thrown o1
the wall Into the prison-yard, where it was i
pected he would be taking exercise with t
other prisoners. But the attempt failed
that day. On the following day the fuse tv
lighted by Barrett himself, and the conspii
tore succeeded in producing the unfortunate e
plosion which caused the murder for whii
thev were now on trial. A short time befo
this event the woman Ann Justice was set
talking with the Desmonds, and she was arres
ed after tho explosion, while flyingO from tl
scene in their company. The learned conns
concluded his speech by announcing th:
Vaughn and Mullaney, accomplices in tt
crime, had become Queen's evidence, ai
would give their testimony before the cour
but he warned the jury against accepting the
evidence as conclusive, unless sustained by tl
other witnesses produced by the Crown. Tt
witnesses for the prosecution were then cailei
Formal testimony was taken as to the natm
of the wounds received by the deceased. Mull?
ney was then called to the witness-box an
sworn. He testified that all the male prisonei
j weie regular members of the Fenian organizi
tion; that Barrett was a Fenian Centre; th:
he held frequent consultations with Murphy
who was au active agent in the affair; that al
the prisoners ai tho bar were well acquainte
with the plot in all its details; and that Barret
had boasted of being the man who fired th
train. In the course of his testimony th
witness referred to an important letter, writte
in invisible ink, and addressed to Murphy. It
specter Thompson took' the stand, andswor
that the said Murphy could not be found, bu
that the letter spoken hi was from Burke, an
contained details of the plan to effect his re
lease. The court-room was crowded with spec
tatore until the adjournment. Most intens
interest is taken in the trial by the people
especially by the inhabitants of Clerkenwell.
LONDON, April 23-Evening.-The bullio)
bas decreased in the Bank of England ?184,
OOO. Consols 93Ja93$. Bonds 701.
LIVERPOOL, April 23-Noon.-Cotton firme:
and more actioe; prices the same; sales 12,0OC
bales. Breads tuffs and provisions quiet.
AFTERNOON.-Cot! on finner and moro active
sales 18,000 bales; uplands 12Jal2?d.; Orl?ans
12?al2rj. Turpentine declined.
EVENING-Cotton closed buoyant, with a fur'
ther advance; sales 18,000 bales; uplands on th?
spot 12jd.; afloat l?jd.; Orleans 12id. Con
38s. 9d. Lard active at 65s.
HAVRE, April 23.-Cotton active and firmer;
tres ordinaire on the spot 151 francs; afloat 148
Oar Washington Dispatches.
PROCEEDINGS IN THE HIGH COURT OF rUPEACH
JEENT-BO UT WELL CONCLUDES HTS ARGUMENT
AND NELSON SPEAKS IN REPLY.
* WASHINGTON, April 23.-The High Court
reassembled at eleven A. M., and Mr. Boutwell
concluded his speech. Thomas A. B. Nelson,
of counsel for the President, then made an ex?
tempore argument. He alluded to the magni?
tude of the occasion, and feared a lack of
ability on his part properly to treat it. The
managers charged Johnson with an evil
nature and wickedness, and have characterized
him as everything, from a political criminal to
a common scold. Nelson ^ave the Presi?
dent's biography in refutation of these
aspersions. He felt that he was not ad?
dressing senators as politicians, but as
judges who would rise above prejudice or
party, and was confident that outside pressure
would be indignantly repelled. If he believed
conviction a foregone conclusion, humble as he
was, he would scorn to address them. Nelson
. cited the resolutions offered by the President
and adopted by Congress immediately after
the Bull Bun disaster, declaring the purposes
of the war, which ordinance was still unrepeat?
ed. To these resolutions Johnson was faith?
ful. Lincoln's policy after Lee's surrender was
based upon those resolutions, which Johnson
had faithfully carried out. Congress claimed
power in the reconstruction acts by
implication. The President had a right to his
own opinion, and honesty and integrity of mo?
tive must be presumed in such a case. Nelson
claimed that Congress had justified the Presi?
dent's policy in the primary recognition of Tir
ginia. He aleo argued the judicial character
A of the Senate, and denounced the cla-.ms of the
managers that the Senate was a law unto itself,
and could convict on common fame, as danger?
ous to the country. In closing, he denounced,
as crossly improper, the managers' cry that
the people demanded conviction, and that the
public pulse beat fitfully while it was delayed.
The court then adjourned.
The Southern Elections.
RALEIGH, April 23.-The polls were closed at
six o'clock. About 2250 ballots were cast, ap?
proximating very nearly to the whole number
registered. There has been no count, and it
will require over twenty-four hours, there be
ins over 100,000 names. Wake County is sup?
posed to have gone for the constitution by 500
majority. The majority against the constitu?
tion in Mecklenburg is 500; in Cleveland, 1000;
Gaston, no figures; Roane, large, and Mash,
300. Both parties claim the majority, but the
Conservatives are very confident of defeating
the constitution and Holden. The Radicals
claim Forsythe, Randolph and Chatham by
SAVANNAH, April 23.-The Conservatives are
gaining to-day, and are buoyant and enthusi?
astic. The election passed off quietly. Every
species of fraud has been practiced by the
Radicals to exclude Conservative votes. The
polls were closed at 6 P. M. precisely. The
city vote is considered Conservative; the coun?
try vote Radical. Result doubtful.
MACON, April 23.-4199 votes were cast in this
county-result doubtful. The Democrats claim
200 majority. Houston county is claimed De?
mocratic by a Bmall majority. Sumter is esti?
mated to have gone Radical by 500 majority.
Twiggs has gone Radical. Monroe Democratic
by 100 majority. Pike Democratic by 300 ma?
jority. The Democrats have carried Lee by a
small majority; Baker by 250; Mitchell by 300,
and Wilcox by 300. Wilkinson has gone Radi?
AUGUSTA, April 23.-The vote to-day
amounted to 817; total for four days days 5257.
Bullock's majority is fully 1000. The election
closed in a row between the blacks and whites,
several were wounded, but none seriously.
The excitement is intense-subsequently a ne?
gro knocked a white lady down in the public
streets, injuring her severely. This added to
the excitement, and fears were entertained
of a general riot. Several shots were fired at
the freedman, but he escaped with a slight
flesh wound. After the negro's arrest, the
military charged through the streets, dispers?
ing the crowd. Alter quiet was restored it
was ascertained that the negro who assaulted
the lady was suffsiicgunder a temporary fit of
insanity. When this became known quiet was
restored, and at this hour, ten o'clock, the
city is perfectly quiet and order reigns.
NEW OB-LEANS, April 23.-Complete returns
show that the majority in this parish against
the consti tution is but 208. One Democratic
.'and one Republican Congressman have been
elected in this district. Conway, Democratic,
has been elected Mayor, and there is a Demo?
cratic majority in both Boards. Returns from
the country parishes place the constitution
ahead nearly 3000 in twenty-two parishes. The
Crescent concedes the ratification and conse?
quent election of tho Radical State ticket by j 1
7000 to 10,000. Tho Republican claims 25,000. , '
A Sweet Squabble tn Virginia. I ?
RICHMOND, April 23.-Ex-Governor Pierpont | ]
yesterday preferred charges to General Grant
against General Schofield, charging him with i ]
Betting aside laws of Virginia and of Congress, j l
for the purpose of enabling ex-Confederates
who could not take the oath to occupy valsa- | j
ble offices in the State, and further, that Scho?
field's appointments have tended to discourage
the Union cause in Virginia.
Tho McGee Murder.
OTTAWA, CANADA, April 23.-La Croix, who
saw McGee snot, identifies Whelan as the as?
NEW YORK, April 23-Noon.-Sterling 10?.
Gold 40. Cotton firmer, at Slia32c. Freights
EVENING.-Cotton ic better; sales 4600 bales,
at 32c. Flour active, but unchanged. Wheat
active and unsettled. Corn, white Southern
SI 14Jal 15*; yellow $1 24al 26. Mess pork | '
$27 87J for new, old $27. Lard 17|al8jc. Gro?
ceries quiet, but firm. Turpentine G7a68c,
Rosin $S 35a7. Freights firmer: on cotton, by
sail, 3-16C. Gold 40. Sterling 10?.
BALTIMORE, April 23.-Cotton firm at 31c
Flour steady and in fair demand. Wheat weak
prices unchanged. White corn $112al 14; yel
low $1 22. Oats weak. Rye firm. Mess pork
$28a28 50. Bacon active, ribbed sidos 1GJ
clear ribbed 17* ; shoulders 14J. Lard active at
WmMXNGTON, April 23.-Turpentine ad
vanced and firm at 66. Rosins firmer, No,
$2 50; No. 1 $4 30. Cotton quiet, middling 29,
Tar in demand at $2 50, an advance of 25c,
CINCINNATI, April 23.-Flour firm. Corn in
light supply. Mess pork quiet. Lard 18. Ba
con firm and quiet.
AUGUSTA, April 23.-Cotton dull but firmer
Sales 105 btJes. Receipts 75 bales. Middlings
MOBILE, April 23_Sales of cotton 900 bales
Middlings 31jc. Receipts 123 bales. Exports
NEW ORLEANS, April 23.-Cotton active.
Sales 3000 bales. Receipts 2300 bales. Sterling
52a54. Sight exchange on New York $ per cont,
prem. Gold 41ja41$. Sugar dull. Louisiana
prime, 15k. ; Cuba good to fair, 12Ac. Molasses
Mr. DICKENS SAES GOOD BYE.-Charles Dick
ens gave his last reading in America at Stein?
way Hall, New York, on Monday evening. It
was a great success. At the close of the read
ing, Mr. Dickens addressed the audience as
Ladies and Gentlemen ? The shadow of one
word has impended over me all this evening,
and the time has come at last when the shadow
roust fall. It is but a very short one, bat the
weight oi such things is not measured by their
length; and two much shorter words express
the whole realm of our human existence.
When I was reading "David Copperfield" here
last Thursday night, I felt tl at there was more
thau usual significance for me in Mr. Pecgot
ty's declaration : "My future fife lies over the
sea." And when I closed this book just now, I
fett keenly that I was shortly to establish such
an alibi as would have satisfied even the elder
Mr. Weller himself. [Laughter.] The rela?
tions that have been set up between us in this
place-relations sustained on my side, at least,
by the most earnest devotion of myself to my
task; 8U8tained by yourselves, on your side, by
the readiest sympathy and kindliest acknowl?
edgment-must now bo broken forever. But
I entreat you to beliovo that in passing from
my sight you will not pass lrom my memory.
I shall often, often recall you as I see you now,
equally by my winter fire, and in the green,
English summer weather. I shall never recall
you is a mero public audience, but rather as a
host of personal Irieuds, and ever with the
greatest gratitude, tenderness and considera?
tion. Ladies and gentlemen, I beg to bid von
farewell. And I pray God bless you, and God
bless the land in which I have met you. [Great
applause, the audience rising, and with waving
hankerchiefs and loud voices cheering the dis?
tinguished reader till he had passed from the
THE STEAMSHIP MARYLAND.
THE NEW STEAMER OF THE BALTIMORE AND
CHARLESTON LINE-HER ORIGIN AND HISTORY
? DETAILED ACCOUNT OF HER BUILD AND QUALI?
TIES-HEB COMMANDER AND OFFICERS-THE
TRIAL TBE?-SHE SHOWS HEB HEELS-INTER?
ESTING INCIDENTS-HO ! FOB CHARLESTON.
[FROM OUB OWN COBBE6POKDENT.]
BALTTMOBE, MD., April 20.
There are few of your Charleston readers
who are not familiar with that spectre-like
squadron of steamers, which, silently aa
shadows, and swift as the wind, were wont to
steal into and ont of the harbor, frequently
under the very muzzles of hostile guns,
daring all the perils of battle and 6torm to
supply the wants of a blockaded people. Maoy
there are who will recall to memory the comely
shape of one of these "phantoms of tho deep,"
the Coquette. 1 'She still liv<-s," and to-day I
have had the pleasure of feeling her engines
throb with the pulses of a now life, preparato?
ry to her departure for Charleston, between
which city and Baltimore she will henceforth
ply, like an ocean 8buttle, weaving the fabric
of a common prosperity and trade.
When bought by her present owners, six
weeks ago, the Coquette would scarcely have
been recognized ; she was in appearance little
more than a mere battered hulk. With true
Baltimore energy, however, she has since been
overhauled and refitted in every part, and to?
day there is not a more graceful, tidy and taut
looking ship that rests upon the bosom of the
waters. Her name has likewise been changed,
and hereafter the "Maryland," with the Sea
Gull and Falcon, will constitute the trio of
swift winged messengers whose design is to
bring the Monumental City almost within hail
ins: distance of our own.
Under .'the circumstances, a description of
the vessel may not be devoid of interest. She
was built in Renfrew, Scotland, in 1864, bought
by the Confederate Government, and before
the end of the war, was sold to private parties.
Her length is two hundred and twenty feet;
breadth of beam twenty-six feet ; clear depth of
hold thirteen feet; and mean draught,.when
loaded, nine feet.
The hull of the Maryland ie of iron, well
strengthened by lateral and diagonal bracing,
and built in six compartments, either or all of
which can be filled with water or emptied by
pumps. Danger from fire or leakage is thus
averted. Tho rig is that of a "barkentine,"
that is, square rigged on the foremast, and
schooner rigged on the main and mizzen
masts. The ordinary capacity of the ship is
1200 bales of cotton, but she has carried 1800
balee, of which 460 were on deck. Her speed
is likewise very great She has made fourteen
knots, and with a small outlay of fuel, can
easily make eleven. Her speed under
canvas alone is nine knots. The ship
is furnished with a double propeller and
powerful English engines, that have no
?uperior in the United Statoe. The cylinders
ire forty-four inches in diameter, and have a
four-foot stroke. There are two anchors, ono
jf which is a Trotman's patent, a host in itself.
Pew American ships are supplied with it, but
ill English steamers are 'required to carry at
east one. There is a double independent
steering apparatus. In tho pilot-house' is a
Datent indicator, showing what directions have
seen given by the engineer-whother to "go
lheadi" to "slow," orto "stop." In the engine
room is a corresponding dial, and warning of a
?tange is given by the ringing of a bell.
The quarters of the officers and crew are ad?
mirably arranged, there being abundant deck
icconunodation, but the gem of the ship-that
?vbich. in addition to her sea-going qualities,
?viii make her popular, especially among the
ladies-is the cabin. The floor consists of
alternate strips of walnut and ash, which,
lighly polished and oiled, produce a
rery handsome effect. The ceiling and sides
Df the apartment are painted white, ornament
id with-a delicate blue beading and an edging
)f gold. Lounges and seats of mahogany on
?very side invite one to attitudinize lazily;
ind the staterooms are as luxurious as the
boudoir of an ambitious bride. In brief, the
Maryland is like a great yacht fitted up for a
labob and his pic-nic friends.
The following are the officers of the Miry
and: Captain, E. C. Recd, (late of the Falcon),
md one of the jolliest, bravest and best of fel
ows, who allowed his ship to be sunk, while
running the blockade, rather than surrender;
Dhief Officer, R. E. N. Bosrgs; Second Officer,
ft. Reid, (both well known in Charleston;)
Shief Engineer, S. Chapman; Second Engineer,
Hark Barclay; Third Engineer, George A.
Dean; and Steward, Wm. Spiers.
THE TRIAL TRIP.
After being thoroughly renovated and put in
Drder, it was of course necessary to teat tho
machinery. A trial trip was accordingly made
to-day, and the presence on the occasion of
nany of the representative merchants, brok?
ers, shippers and members of the press of Bal?
timore evinced the great interest felt by these
noble people in all that pertains to the welfare
of Charleston, as well as to their own prosperi?
ty as the great commercial city of the South.
Leaving the dock at twelve o'clock, the
Mar\ land ran down about twenty miles, Capt.
Reed handling his ship superbly, and testing
ber capacity, under the circumstances, with
the most satisfactory result. During a portion
of the distance he permitted her to display
somewhat of her ancient heels, and although
not at full speed, eight miles glided away from
our keel in a little leas than thirty minutes.
Sit in a railway car on any South Carolina
railroad, and watch the mile posts going by
so fast that they look like monuments in a
graveyard, and you will havo some idea of the
lively time made by the Maryland.
During the trip a very handsome collation,
embracing the delicacies of the season, and
the usual liquid concomitants, was served up,
much to the credit of Captain Reed and Chief
Steward Spiers. A number of prominent gen?
tlemen made speeches appropriate to the time
and place, and for an hour or two, "all went
merry as a marriage bell."
Mr. David Mordecai responded to a toas t to
his firm; Captain Reed spoke for his s hip; an?
other Mr. Reed for tho Baltimore Press, and
Mr. Robinson, of the finn of Lord & Robinson,
Colonel Smoot and others, in general terms of
the commercial interests involved in the effort
to restore the prosperity of tho South.
Take it all in all, ihe ?trip was a great suc?
cess-creditable to Messrs. Mordecai & Co., the
managing agents of the lin.; (who are associ?
ated at the Chf^-leston end with Messrs.
Courtenay & Trenholm) ; creditable to thc
ship, and its officers; and creditable to the
generous Baltimoreans who never do anything
You may look for tho Maryland in two or
three days, and you will say when you seo her
that a handsomer specimen of a locomotivo
hotel has not been in Charleston harbor for
lo ! these many years. PHACT.
POLITICS I.V THE STATE.
ELECTION BET?BNS-ANDERSON AND SPAB
BURG DEMOCBATIO- APATHY IN SCltTEB-I
CAD SCCCESS TN NEWBERRY.
The Anderson Intelligencer says of the i
tion returns that the highett vote cast wa
the ratification- of tue constitution, 1313
and 1375 against, making a total of 2G88 v<
with a majority of sixty-two against the
Hon. W. D. Porter, for Governor, rece
1400 vo??s, and Gen. R.E. Scott received 1
making a majority for Porter of 115.
The following delegation is elected to
State Senate.-Dr. J. H. Ried, 1401.
McAlister, 1273. Majority for Reid, 128.
House of Representatives.-John B. Mo<
?399; Dr. Jobn Wilson, 1398; B. Frank Sl<
1381. Average majority for tho Democr
The registration returns up to the Slsi
March show that there were 2046 white ro?
tered voters, against 1418 blacks-giving a :
jority of 628 for the whites. This does not
elude the last revision, which will add more tl
100 to the white majority. From the best
formation we can obtain, the white vote
this election does not exceed 1500, while
colored vote must have reached 1200-show
that at least 600 whites did not'go to the po
and scarcely 200 blackB retrained from ea
cieing the right of eufiiage.
The Newberry Herald says :
The total number of votes cast in this c
trict is 2804, of which 819 voted the Democra
ticket, and 2045 the double-bated blue Radie
About 15 whites, it is said, gave in their alie
ance to the Rads., at the town box, but tba
much larger number of respectable coloi
people voted on the Democratic side. Reput
can majority, 1226.
Our correspondent states that great apat
prevailed in this district, not more than oi
third of the registered voters turning outfc
The vote for the constitution was.8448
Against the constitution.454
The total Democratic vote in this distri
was 1958. Radical vote 1412.
The following are the votes for Senators ai
For Senate-Joel Foster (Democrat), 196
A. P. Turner (Radical), 1877.
Foi the House-Samuel Littlejohn, 1953; ]
M. Smith, 1953; C. C. Turner, 1958; Javan Br
ant, 1950 (Democrats). Enoch Cannon, 134
Coy Wingo (colored), 1254: Eliphus Mulhgc
(colored), 1274; Eliphus Kampley, 1249; Bil
Foster (colored), 82 (Radicals).
THE IMPEACHMENT CASE.
WILL THE SENATE CONVICT ?
Forney's paper, the Washington Chronich
which is the special mouthpiece of the extrem
Radical faction, and is supposed to reflect, in
measure, the views of the impeachment mam
gera, thus expresses itself concerning th
final result of impeachment : "The article
will be voted on separately in open court, an
the general resuit will be in nowise affected b;
a failure to sustain any single article, the sus
faining of any single article being equally a
effective as though all were sustained, lt i
believed that the question uf conviction or ac
quittai will bc finally decided by the middle o
The Baltimore Sun, having editorially ex
pressed a grave doubt as to whether two-thirdi
ol the Senate could BO ignore reason and jus
tice as to declare for a verdict of guilty, quail
fies its opinion by the following remarks:
It must bo admitted, however, that the votes
of the majority on Saturday overruling the de?
cisions of tho Chief Justice in regard to the
admission of testimony, showing that the
President had acted on the judgment of his
Cabiuet in connection with the Tenure-of-o?ice
bill, were in fiat contradiction to the rulings oi
Friday, and looked as if the majority feared
that by those rulings they had let in too
much, and that some secret influence had been
at work to narrow the question to ono of a
mere technical infraction of tho law, and ex?
clude altogether the vital element of intent.
The constant current of the rulings of the
Senate for some days had indicated a willing?
ness to let in all the facts showing the motives
and objects of the President in his re?
moval of Mr. Stanton, but when the majority,
on Saturdav last, refused to admit testi?
mony that the President had acted under the
counsel of his constitutional advisers, and that
at the meeting of the Cabinet, Mr. Stanton
being present, when tho Tenure-of-offico bill
came up for consideration, tho question was
asked and the opinion expressed that Mr.
Stanton and other Cabinet officers appointed
by Mr. Lincoln did not come under its restric?
tions, the inconsistency of ruling out such
facts, with the previous equitable rulings, was
abrupt and unaccountable, and tended to dis?
courage the hopes which their liberal course
before had awakened. The facts, however,
which have been suppressed in Senate are
before the country, and will exercise their le?
gitimate influence at tho bar of public opinion.
It will be found that the popular heart is con?
cerned only with the great principles of justice,
and has no sympathy with the attempt at con?
viction of the President upon a mere techni?
The Senate consists of fifty-four members
two-thirds of whom are necessary for convic?
tion. Twelve members of the Senate being
known to have considered there was no ground
for ever entering upon the work of impeach?
ment at all-including tho Democrats, and
Messrs. Doolittle, Dixon and Norton-it may
be assumed will vote against impeachment.
This leaves forty-two Bepubbcans, or forty-one
if Mr. Wade does not vote, as the New York
Tribune says he is expected not to, because of
the fact that he will succeed to the Presidency
if Mr. Johnson is deposed. If seven of these
forty-one Republicans vote with the opposition,
Mr. Johnson will be acquitted, it only requir?
ing nineteen votes for that purpose. The Tri?
bune mentions the names of Messrs. Fessen
den, of Maine, Anthony and Sprague, of Rhode
Island, Sherman, of Ohio, Van Winkle and Wil?
ley, or West Virginia, Fowler, of Tennessee,
Trumbull, ol' Illinois, Grimes of Iowa, and Ross
of Kansas, who, it says, have been counted on
with more or less confidence to vote for acquit?
tal, though it believes of the ten barely three
will vote that way, if so many. It ought to be
very diflicult to believe, however, that two
thirds of the Senate can be fonnd to say, on
their oaths, that the President is guilty of high
crimes and misdemeanors in connection with
anything that has been charged.
Economy in Feeding Horses.
The great drawback on the farmer's profits
is the consumption of fodder by the all-devour?
ing draft horse, and too little attention is given
to the economy of fodder, and to the prepara?
tion of it in such a manner that while there is
as little waste as possible, the food is given in
a shape in which it can be easily masticated
and reduced lo that pulpy mass, which eau be
taken up by the blood vessels and distributed
throughout the tissues, which extend all over
The expense of feeding horses is generally
so great as to have a very injurious effect on
the pecuniary circumstauces of the tillage
farmer, and it is a question whether he should
be better off without any tillage land. At all
events, farmers who keep nearly all their land
in grass tor thc purpose of raising cattle or
sheep, ai^c generally much better off than those
who keep a large portion of their farms tilled
and aro compelled to have & large number of
horses to do the work. Om thing is certain,
that if horses aro kept, they must bc fed. ..nd
the manuer of feeding with the least p. .,.
expense, and the greatest benefit to thu ani?
mals, is a matter of very great importance tu
There is a vaiicly rf articles available for
feeding farm horses in a very substantial man?
ner at a reasonable expense. Steamed potatoes
nr.- strongly recommended as a chea;) and use?
ful provender. In feeding with any kind ol'
grain, it should always bc bruised, or what is
better, coarsely ground. The hay should be
cut into chaff, that is int< small lengths of from
a quarter to half an inch, mixed with a propor?
tion of straw, cut in a similar manner.
In the stables of Hanourg and Trueman, in
Spitalsfields, eighty-two horses are kept. The
animale receive all their food in the manger;
no hay is ever put in the rack. The whole are
in excellent condition, evincing the correctness
of the management. En ch horse consumes in
the twenty-four h ours, eighteen pounds of cut
hay and straw, of which tho latter constitutes
one-eighth, fourteen pounds of bruised oats,
one pound of bruised heans-making in all
thirty-three pounds of IV od. In summer beans
are not given, being found too heating; but in?
stead of the beana a sm:ill addition is made to
the quantity of oats. E alf a pound of salt is
given to each horse, divided into t so portions;
one given on Saturday, and the other on Sun?
day, which so given, purgeB moderately.
Dr. Sully, of Somer jetville, England, has
been very successful in feeding horses. He
nae adopted the follow Jig mode of treatment,
and has persevered in it for thirty years. Hie
horses work hard, and ire always in good con?
dition: In 1rs B tables there are no racks to
bold hay, as he considers it a wasteful method
of feeding; and that :he horses, when they
have the command of t aeir beads, pull the hay
out of the racks and tarow considerable por?
tions of it under thei1.' feet, and tbat twenty
pounds of hay and upward are often consumed '
in this way, and spoLed in the twenty-four
hours; whereas, when it ia cut and mixed with
a due proportion of sot straw and bruised
grain, ten pounds will oe sufficient.
In the loft above ;he stable proportional
quantities of food, eur? cien t for the daily con?
sumption of each ho.:ee, is prepared; a pipe
passes from the loft to each manger, and
close hy the top of tb e pipe is placed a tube
capable of containing sufficient food for a horse
for twenty-four hours. To prevent the horse
from tossing the mixed food out of the man?
ger, cross bars are na.lcd on the top of it, at
twelve inches apart The cut bay and straw,
and also the grain, are regularly weighed ont,
and when the ingredients are prepared, the
portions for each norse are allotted. For the
sake of variety the ingredients of the food are
divided into four clas ses, consisting of farina?
ceous substances, such as bruised beans, peas,
wheat, barley or oat j; bran, fine or coarse;
potatoes, boiled or steamed; boiled barley, hay
cut into chaff, straw cat into chaff, meal dust
or ground oil cake, w it h two ounces of salt in
each thirty pounds of feed.
The ingredients of the doily ration (thirty
pounds) in class 1, c rasiat of five pounds of I
bruised oats, or bet ns, etc. ; five pounds of |
boiled potatoes; six pounds of boiled barley;
seven pounds of cho pped hay. The ingredi?
ents oz class 2, consist of five pounds of bruised
grain; five pounds of boiled or steamed pota
toes; eight pounds of chopped bay; ten pounds
of chopped straw- tro pounds of meal dust.
Class 3; ten pounds bruised grain; ten pounds
chopped hay; ten pounds chopped straw.
Class 4, five ponnds of bruised grain; seven
pounds of beans; eight pounds of chopped
straw, and two pourn LS of malt dust.
It will bo seen fror i the foregoing paragraph
that each horse rece ves thirty ponnds of food
in twenty-four houri; a quantity which in all
cases will be found r mply sufficient; the addi?
tion of two ounces o1 salt is necessary to assist
digestion. It is known that all herbivorous
animals in their wile state resort to salt wher?
ever it is to be met vith. Of the four classes
into which Dr. Sully divides tbe ingredients of ?
bis food for horses, those which contain the
boiled or steamed jiotatoes are most recom?
4?-NOnCE.-AliL PERSONS ABE NOW
and hereafter warned not to credit any person or j
persons whatever in too name of POHL t MYERS,
sr in the name of eit aer of us, without our written
order. POHL A: MYERS.
SS- EDLTOB8 Ol ' DALLY NE WS.-MESSRS.
EDITORS : Allow u i, through your columns, to
nominate WILLIAM McBORNEY, Esq.. as the
Conservativo Candid ?te for Mayor in tho approach?
ing Election. MANY CITIZENS.
April 24 1
J8S-W O lt KIN tr ME N'S CANDIDATE.
Major E. WILLIS will receive the support or the
vorkingmen and tax-payers of the city, and we are
luthorized to state, viii serve ir elected.
April 23 Imo From all Wards.
?-MESSRS. EDITORS : WE BEG LEAVE
o suggest the name of Mr. E. D. ENSTON as a sult
ible candidate for thu Mayoralty at t he ensuing elec
ion, being impressed with the importance of celect
ng one who represents every class in this commu?
nty. Wc are satisfied he will receive the support of |
he citizens and TAX PAYEES.
?S- MESSES. EDITORS DALLY NEWS :
Tou will please nominate B. S. DURYEA for Mayor,
MANY NATIVE AND ADOPTED CITIZENS.
/HP MESSES. EDITOES-PLEASE AN?
NOUNCE JOHN T. MILLIGAN, Esq., as a candidate
for the Mayoralty as the ensuing election, and
)blige MANY FRIENDS.
THIRTIETH AWT AL PARADE
CHARLESTON FIRE DEPARTMENT
WILL TAKE PLACE ON MONDAY, 27TH APRIL,
L8G8. Companies will assemble punctually at kalf
pasf Nine o'clock, on Citadel Green, entering on Cal
The procession will move at Ten o'clock precisely,
In the following crder:
C lief and Assistants.
Ma.-or and Aldermen.
Charleston Hook and Ladder Company, No. 1.
Charleston Fire Company of Axemen, Pioneer,
Eagle File Engine Oomnany (hand).
Vigilant Fire Engine Company (hand).
Phoenix Fin Engine Company (steamer).
Charleston He ok and Ladder Company, No. 2.
?Etna Firn Engine Company (steamer).
Marion Firo Engine Company (steamer.)
German .Vire Ensine Company (hand).
Palmetto I ire Engine Company (steamer).
Hope Fire Engine Company (hand).
Washington lire Engine Company (steamer).
StoncwaU Fire Engine Company (handi.
Young Americt. Fire Engine Compamy (steamen,
LIKE or auncH.
Down King, -.brough Basel-street, down Meeting
to Broad, at wh.ch point his Honor the Mayor and
Aldermen will review the Department, ofter which
thc companies viii exetclse in the following order:
FIRST, HAND ENGINES.
1. GI-BM AN I 3. EAGLE.
2 HOPE. I 4. VIGILANT.
Time Test o" raising a four story ladder, ascend
lng and desa nding the same, and equipping the
Truck, between Hook and Ladder Companies Nos.
1 and 2.
L PIONEER. I 4. PALMETTO.
2. ?ETNA. 5. MAB ION.
3. PH CENES. I 6. WASHINGTON.
7. YOUNG AMERICA.
Each hand :ugiuo allowed fifteen minutes; each
steamer thirtj minutes, irom the time they take po?
sition atthe vi ell, corner of Broad and King streets,
using filty feet of hose, and playing on platform as
The following gentlemen have been appointed as
time judges: Messrs. R. M. ALEXANDER, C. P.
AI MAR ano. d. C. E. RICHARDSON, Assistant
Alderman WILLIS, assisted by B. M. STROBEL,
Esq., will murk the distances and award the prizes.
Each President will appoint au officer to keep the
plaiform clear ot' the crowd, and positively no one
but the judges will be allowed on the platform. The
Jepartnient is respectfully requested to strictly com?
ply with thi i arrangement.
The mam well used fur suction purposes will be
supplied altiruatcly by thc different hand and steam
engines fro ai the adjacent wells.
M. H. NATHAN.
Chief Fire Department.
B. M. ST7.OX.EI>, Clerk and Superintendent.
April 10 10
RICE-HOFFMAN.-On Wednesday, 22d inst., by
the nev. W. SPEBTNEB, BENJAMIN RICE to Miss
ROSALIE HOFFMAN, all of this city. *
ELIAS-WEINBERG.-On Wednesday, 22d in
ttant, by the Rev. W. SPEBTNEB, W, ELIAS of
Camden, South Carolina, to Miss AMELIA WEIN?
BERG, oldest daughter of B. A WETNBEBO, Esq., of
this etty. *
WOODWORTH.-Bied on the night of tbe 27th of
March, after a severe illness of eight days, Mrs.
ELIZA WOODWORTH, in the 76th year of her age.
Simple and unassuming in manner, kind and pleas?
ant in disposition, she has passed away leaving us to
mourn that we shall behold her no more upon earth,
but we ore comforted by the blcFsed hope that she
has found rest in the Vosom of Him who hath said,
"Come unto me all ye who are weary and heavy la?
den and I will give you rest." 1* ?**
DEVEAUX-Died, ta Walterboro', S. C., on the22d
day of April, J. F. DEVEAUX, ta the GOth year of his
In Memoriam. ?
Alas I. alas 1 "Death hath entered through our
windows" and (matched a *ay an ornament from our
midst. Tho soul of one of the purest ta our com?
munity-the soul of the pious and the just-hath left
earth and ascended to its home ta glory and bliss.
SAMUEL VALENTINE departed this lite on the
evening ol the 20th instant. Sudden and unex?
pected was tie blow-deep and distressing ia the loss
-heavy and beyond description is toe breach.
Truly indeed ("the righteous, even after their
death, oro called living"), and, therefore, will the
memory of Ibis good man Uve and be cherished by
all whose favored lot made them acquainted with his
generous acts, uni vet sal charity and noble career.
Few men sought ao little after worldly populan ty, and
few, indeed, so greatly merited it in aa uncommon
degree. To do good. Uve righteously, and walk hum?
bly with his God, were the sims of his well-spent
life, and which formed the golden link between this
earthly existence and the heavenly home now
reached. Averse to pomp and outward show, his
path was as a shining light, ? 'shining more and more
to the perfect of day." May its rays illumine our way
amidst the deep affliction and gloom of so great a be?
reavement, and may God comfort and guide us ta
our endeavors to soar to the celestial regions, where
the soul ot the departed now dwells m comfort with
its Maker. "So mote it be." Amen I
In full integrity, from childhood's day,
Upright he walked and never went astray;
Spotless his Ufe, ta virtue's sacred shrine
Forever would his pious thoughts indin?;
He loved truth and peace, and ever sped
Where rectitude's unerring dictates led;
To youth, to age, alike, he gladness brought,
Grace was ta his language, purity ta each thought;
To friends a precious corner-otone and guide,
The congregation's best ornament and pride.
His heart, obedient to God's holy law,
Within its pages divine salvation saw,
Until his sun had set. At Heaven's behest
He flew on eager pinions to his rest 1
What need of perishable, useless stone
To boast of virtues which so weU were known ?
j What need of marble, cold as the heart it covers ?
Think of the spirit that around us hovers.
Ask not so vainly-who this place shall fill ?
But act that he may be seen among us still :
Father the orphan, age its ease secure,
Support the widow, educate the poor,
Do what he would have done; assist in aU
When charity our people's welfare call.
Thus shall ye raise a worthy monument.
Which rime's destroying hand may well defy ;
Thus shoU his name, with ail that's useful blent,
Honor'd descend to aU posterity. * M.
J85T CONSIGNEES PEE STEAMSHIP MA?
RYLAND, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that
she ls This Day discharging cargo at Pier Ho. 1,
Union Wharves. AU goods not taken away at sun
Bet will remain on wharf at consignees' risk.
MORDECAI k CO., Agents.
No deductions will be made by Agents of this
Lino after goods have left the wharf. 1 April 21
jf?rTEAS AND COFFEES.
CHOICEST NEW CROP TEA3-Seasons, 1867 and
YOUNG HYSON-SI 50, $175, $2 per ft.
NANKIN MOUYNE HYSON-$2 25 per rb.
IMPERIAL MOUYNE HYSON-82 per ft.
IMPERIAL GUNPOWDER-$2, $2 25 per ft.
CHOICE OOLONG-$125, $1 50, $1 75, $2 per ft
ENGLISH BREAKFAST-$1 25 to $2per ft.
GEN CINE MOCHA, at 50 coats per ft.
GOVERNMENT JAVA, at 42 cents per ft,
PRIME RIO, at 25 couts. 30 cents per lb.
LAGUAYRA COFFEE, ai 35 cents per ft.
PARCHED AND GROUND JAVA, at 50 cents
DESICCATED COCOANUT, TUNTELOTS, AND
BOBDEN'S EXTRACT OF BEEF.
WM. 8. CORWIN k CO.,
April 24_Imo_No. 275 King-street
SS- CmCULAB.-TO THE LADLES OF c
THE VARIOUS CHURCHES EN THE CITY OF *
CHARLESTON.-We, the Officers and Members of
the Young Men's Christian Association of Charles?
ton, would take this method of respectfully appeal?
ing to you for assistance. We propose holding
A FLORAL FESTIVAL OR FAIR,
during the latter part of the coming month of May,
hoping we may thereby realize a sufficient amount
to enable us to continue during the present year the
various religious and charitable works which we
have commenced, and thus far carried on with great
success, but which we must necessarily but reluc?
tantly abandon, unless we derive aid from some
source. The plan ot a Festival or Fair, during the
season of flowers, has suggested itself to our minds,
and we feel assured that it ouly requires your assis?
tance to make lt a complete success.
We propose that the ladles of each church prepare
one table or booth, supplying the same with such ar?
ticles for sale as their own good judgment may sug?
gest, beUevtag that a generous emulation thus en?
gendered, as to which ehaU best succeed, will when
all are combined in one collection, present a most
elegant and complete display; and, furthermore, that
each table remain under the control of the ladies who
prepared it, ta order that at the close of the Fair it
may be seen which has succeeded best ta the enter?
prise, and thereby contributed the largest amount
towards the causo ta which we are aU so interested.
We, therefore, respectfully call upon the ladies
cona posing the various congregations of aU evangeli?
cal denominations in this city, to combine among
themselves, and commence at once the preparation
of such articles as their own fancy and judgment
may dictate. Let aU assist, the humblest as weU aa
the wealthiest, and with united energies carry out
The mdbbers of the Association will, one and all,
cheerfully perform ?U and every labor that may be
required cf them, and will hold themselves always ta
readiness to obey every reqnea .
Those ladies who ore willing to assist us are re?
quested to meet every Friday AJUrnoon at Five
o'clock, ta the rooms of the Association (ta King
street, over.Messrs. FOOABTTE k STILLMAN'S Store),
to confer with each other and tho officers of the As?
sociation, and perfect such arrangements as slay be?
come necessary ta carrying out the plan suggested
to a successful termination.
By order rf the Association.
J. E FOG ARTIE,
April 21 _Secretary Y. M. C. A.
tST A MISERABLE SHAKER IS THE VIC?
TIM to Fever and Ague. This tedious and enervat?
ing disease is, unfortunately, too weU known to need
a description. It is strictly a malarious disease,
caused by exhalations from thc soil, especially (rom
marshes, swamps and newly cleared lands encum?
bered with decomposing vegetable matter. The
chills is one of tho most troublesome of maladies, as
thc paUent, though he may not be confined to his
bed, is incapable of action. The experience of years
has demonstrated the fact that HOSTETTLR'S STO?
MACH BITTERS is a sure means of fortifying thc
system against aU atmospheric poison, breaking np
the paroxysms and rapidly restoring the strength
Quinine, whl. h hos so long been the groot remedy
for chills, has been supercedod by this power.'ul and
harmless agent; while as a preventive it is unequal?
led, as its use wiU certainly exempt aU who may live
ta unhealthy localities from thc ravages of thi3 dis
HOSTETTEK'S STOMACH BITTERS is now
among the most popular, and, at the samo time, valu?
able ?perin?s in the medical world. lu recommend?
ing it to the public, we are fully conscious or doing
them a great service, knowing, as we do, their many
e scellent qualities, and sure and speedy action in all
case3 where ?ho disease is caused by imgulariiy of
the digestive rrgnus.
As a tonic it is both mild and agreeable to thc taste
an J stimulating in ?U action unon the system.
April 18 C
THE YACHT ELEAI?ORT"' ?
/*?X gTgyW to ail pointe of interest around
y^<Atne harbor. To leave Government Dock at
-?--tmulo.clock, A. M., and 3 P. M., visiting Fort
Sumter and Morris Island. ?~uug x on
" Al^?em^* J?rJ???W ? charter, made et*the
NEW TURK AJYJO CHARLESTON
J'OiZ 2TF7W YORK.
THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
' STEAMSHIP CH AELESTON.
BEBST, Commander, wm leave
. Adger'a Wharf on Saturday, the
25th instant, at - o'cloctr.
SS" I he steamers of thia line insure at three-amus
ter per cent ^
SSS- The ride wheel steamship MANHATTAN
w?i follow on Thursday, the 30th instant, at 11J?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGFBt CO.. '
^Corner Anger's Wharf and East Bay (Dp Stairs).
FOR NEW YORK.
BS PEOPLE'S MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
THE STEAMSHIP MONERA,
Captain B. B. SHACKFOBD, will leave
1 North Atlantic Wharf on Friday.
_ . 24th inet, at Five o'clock P. M.
For Freight or Passage apply to
_" JOHN A- THEO. GETTY, Agents,
?pru 20_Nc rifa Atlantic Wharf.
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR LIN E STEAMERS.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
J Captain M. B. CEO WELL, will leave
-Yanderhorst's Wharf, on Saturday,
-?April 25, 1868, at half-past Nine
o'clock A M.
For, Freight and Passage, apply to
April M_RAVEN EL k CO., Agents.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
TEE SGBEW 8TEAKEB8 OT THE NO ETE GERMAN TT/TP,
OF 2600 TON8 AND 700 HORSEPOWER.
WILL RUN REGULARLY BE
1 TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BEE
4 M EN, vu SOUTHAMPTON. From
.Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PBICX or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90; Steer,
age $36. From Bremen to Ballimore-Cabin $90;
Prices of passage payable in gold, or ita equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These v?asela take Freight to London and
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel
All letters must pass through the Postoffice, No
bOIs of lading but those of the Company ?ill be
signed. BOIs of lading wiH positively not be de?
livered before goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A SCHUMACHER & CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street Baltimore.
Or to MORDECAI k CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, 8. O.
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMP Y'S
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT ?ND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE) .
Une leave Pier No. 42, North River,
toot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, oftholst 9th, 10th
and 24th of every month (except when tatst dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 2lit connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th of each month connects with
he new steam Une from Panama to Australis and
!iew Zealand. _
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves San Fran
ilsco, for China and Japan, June 3.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
lircct from New York to AapinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets OT further information apply
ll the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
oot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14_lyr F. Bj BABY, Agent
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
3Y CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET UNE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLUFFTON.
_ ? a, THE STEAMER "PILOT BOY,"
???5au?iS?m Captain W. T. MCNELTT, will leave
Marleston every Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
All Way Freight, also Blanton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PAL ATX A, FLORIDA,
TIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
STEAMERS DICTATOR AND
_'CITY POINT, wUl leave Charleston
:ver7 Tuetday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
dr above placet, and Savannah every Wednesday and
Saturday, at 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTATOR, Capt. L. M. COXETTEB, aafls
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt S. ADKINS, salli Fri?
Returning, the DICTATOR will leave Savannah, .
?very Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or Paasage apply on board or at office
af J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
January 8 South Atlantic Wharf.
?.NOTICE.-FOB ST. AUGUSTINE, FLO?
RIDA-The steamer CITY POINT w?i touch at the
above place on her return from Pa lat ka, leaving
Charleston her regular time, Friday, May 15th.
J. D. AIKEN Jc CO., Agents
?-CITIZENS OF ST. JOHN'S BERKELEY
PARISH can pay taxes as follows: At Strawberry
Ferry, April 20th, 21st and 22d, 1868; at Biggin
Church, April 23d, 21th and 25th, 1868; at Pineopolls,
April 27th and 28th ; at Calamus' Pond, April 29th
md 30th; at The Barrows, May 1st and 2d, 1863. Un?
paid taxes of 1866 must be settled at once.
A O. RICHMOND, Tax Collector,
St John's Berkeley Parish.
April 18_6 mwf 6
33" A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PAKX
KIN'S Hepatic Bitters, as lt will be sure to give relief.
For aale by all Druggists._f
JO- LADIES BEING CONFINED SHOULD
never be without COMSCOCK'S RATIONAL FOOD.
It prevents constipation, gives strength and great
nourishment to both mother and child, being digest
cd and assimilated with the least possible labor of
the stomach, and is a substitute for healthy breast
milk if needed for the child. Physicians give very
Utile or no medicine where this food is used. Ask
your physician about it
GEORGE WELLS COMSTOCK,
No. 57 Cortlandt-etreet, New York.
For sale by DOWIE i: MOISE,
April 8 wfml2 Agents, Charleson, S. C.
j(3- THE WIFE OF A CELEBRATED
SOUiHERN GENERAL writes as follows: "I have
used the preparation for the hair called PALMETTO
HAIR BEN EWE.: for tho past >ear, and consider it
all that is claimed for it, and even more, for it has
given me a luxurious growth of hair, ona has changed
my hair (which was very gray) to tho color and
beauty of youth. I would recommend al! my fri;ndsj,
to try it. For sale by
DOWIE k MOISE Wholesale Agents,
April 8 wfml2 Charleston.
?S- -NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of thc affaira of the late co-parrnership of CRAIG,
TUOMEY k CO., it waa agreed that aU the outstand?
ing debts due tho Concern should be poid to the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
All parsons indebted to s?id Concern, by note or
otherwise, will make payment to
?C Last Bay,
April 8 Corner Adger's -routh Wi:orf.