Newspaper Page Text
V?T.TTTYTE VT -TOMBER 844]
CHARLESTON, S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 2, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
-? ...?rn ? ?
European DUpatcb e c.
TES QUESTION OF DISARM \ MUST - VALUABLE
PRTZE-FROM *WWmnA-jWJJtN'i'iyiO EXPEDI?
TION, ^v. ? v,
[FEB ATLANTIK; TELEGRAPH, j
* LONDON, MAJ 25.-The Morning Poet, in an
?ditorial to-day, sarj? : " It is i rue. as previously
reported, that Great Britain has officially urged
a general disarming. The Government of Aus
tria has also lent ita good offices in the same
PARIS, May 23.-The grand prize of Paris.
the gift of his Majesty the Emperor, and one
hundred thousand francs, given one-half bj
the Citjof Paris and one-half by fire greatU
miUtarj'companiea-of France, waa won yester?
day (Sunday) bj M. A. BchJecsIer's brown: |
LONDON, Maj 25.-Dispatches from Abyssinia
report that .tiie rear column reached Antatla,;
May 13, on its return ito the ees coast. The. [
rainy acas on bad commenced, buttroops were
I daily arriving st Annesley bay and rapidly em
the British at JfgiWt^T*; ;
The German scientific expedit i on to the m ac- JI
ne t i c pole baa started. on ito voy a ge of ' ex-}
pteratkm^ - - ;* "...
Our Washington D?patches.
AUX STANTON-O0NGRZS8I0N AL DOES OS- WOOL
LLT AGAIN TN LIMBO-PROBABLE NOMINATION
OF SCHOFIELD, AC. ;
- WABELSGTOS, May 27.-Stanton vacate the
VfB^?Bie? yesterday sdternoon; The keys of
the office are still in the possession of G?nerai!
Townsend,the Adjutant and Inspector-Gene-'
ra! r The innards stationed around the building I
ria ve bee a reduoed by one-half. . .-,
lhere ard a number of rumors of Cabinet
reeign*'docs, but nothing reliable.
IN TSE SENATE to-day, a resolution accept?
ing Forney's resignation, was introduced
an d laid' o ver ; under tba ? rules. A resolu?
tion ' was passed for the appointment of
V eoattoittee of fi7e" to investigate the
alleged corruption of senators during the
trial The hill for the admis
waa then taken up and
the adjournment, No Repub?
lican opposes the sdntttjton' under the new
_ Ls CTE HOUSE, the tax and Indian appropria?
tion bills wer? discussed daring the entire day.
jfr Mr. Woolley was before the Corrupt ive Com
? ' ^teetc-day, outas he refused to ans wer how
he spent" his mcm?y, he was recommitted to
coufin?Tr.ent. ? * a
* It ls stated,that Ge?eraijQrMit approves, of
.. the confirmation otSchaneld ss Secretary of
War. The Senate has referred the nomination
td tho'-Commrtt?e ob Military Affairev
The ImpfMhaient Hewi In Savannah.
- grfcuWAH, Maj 2j7.-r^e newsiof the: tatt
dent's- acquittal w?3 ?received with great joj
here. Th e. Republican office,'_the firs engine
houses, and a' largo number of public build?
ings were . illuminated, and "fire-works die
played in.;femnr. o? tSs result. A number of
proxainet Conservative* were serenaded.
g??qso?tD, M>j ^.-Official crrcl?s, were ex
l cited ^tcPday Try -a *Btrees asseoit by tbe Hon.
Jas. Segar on Mr. Yan Winkle, United States
Marshal ? of ..tina District. The .fight was
stopped bj the Ifayox before any serious
damage was done. ..
Sentiment in liSStililSiin
NEW ORLEANS, May 37.'-Tho Picayune is
?ot in favor of a general amnesty prodaroa
tion hy President Johnson. It says : "Now is
the time.. Until the ban of_ poetical; vaaalage
is removed fjrom therusand? of her best citi?
zens, proscribed by the exoeptions in the am?
nesty proclamation, there can .be no pohtical
rBconstttotionynor no roetorationof the peace,
good w^ ordex aad'niaterial- prosperity of
)V_WM-??? ? :.:-. - ?
cijrYSLASD, tune, May. 27.;-^?obU?n wafi ar?
rested, sod the great fight will probably not
ooine'otf, McCco^ ?B also ^ Law
reneeburg,. and the fight has: been necessarily
THE; DEMOCRACY. _"
??i].'. k:.:a * .* *si ? ??ti
FROM THE 8TAEE CENTRAL EXJCUTTVI COM
. . - : MTITZE. r
Tho Central Executive Committee have re?
ceived information that each State will be en
titled in the National.Democratic Convention
to double ss msn j delegates as it has repre
sjentstiTes in Congress? Thia will give to this
State twelve delegates/four from the State at
large, and eight from the Congressional Dis?
tr?ete. The recent convention hore appointed
bat six delegates, and the Executive Commit?
tee do sot feel authorized to fill up tho delega?
tion, nor . do they desire to do BO. In order
that our State may have her fall representa
lion, some action must be taken bj
the people. The Central Club in each
Election District might send, to the Executive
Committee the asmes of, one.delegate for the
Congressional District in which it is located,
and two? for the State at large. From the
psmes thus selected, the committee will ap?
point three gentlemen having the:highest
number of votes. Should this plan be deemed
impracticable or inespedicnt, it will be neces
ssrj to- call a couvera tic n for the purpose of
filh'ng np our d?l?gation. Thia matter ia
brought before the people in order that some
expression of their wianerma j be gi>e>fl. ' -Zu?
Democratic Clubs throughout tbs State are re?
quested to respond lo the Executive Commit-,
J." "P. THOMAS,
JOSEPH DANIEL POPE,
E. W* MCMASTER,
WM. M. SHANNON,
. j-' ii i i ms? V-:
Affairs ta Oron.ee.
WALHALLA, 8. C., May 25, 1868.
To the Editors of the News: i
Twenty-four whites and two blacks register?
ed during tile session of the Board at tins
The following nominations were made bj the
Central Democratic Club for Ooonee county :
fdr derk. Jessie W. 8trfbhng; for Probate
Judge, Richard Lewis; for Sheriff, James H.
Robins; School Commissioner, B. S. Porcher;
County Commissioners, A. Lay, W. P.. Davis
and Jamed Zackaray. The following are candi?
dates for the other side : for Clerk, A. Bryce,
Jr.; for Probate Judge, A, Bryan, Sr.; Sheriff,
C. P. Paine; for County Commie9ion^ra, John
Hughes and D. Alexander. There are also
two candidates who claim tobelong to neither
Union leagues are now holding meetings here
regularly again. I am told that about three
weeks ago waa the first time that they held
one publicly since the affair at Hunnicutt's
Crossing:. Last week they had a ball in . the
upper part of the storehouse formerly occu?
pied hy A. Bryce, Jr., as a store, and known
here as the League Hall; when about 12 o'clock
that night Borne of the merry dancers falling'
out, commenced a fuss, but a detachment of
the Eighth Infantry being here put a stop to
it. _* ^
TIM Barnwell Democracy.
At a .meeting'of ? the Democratic Club of
Allendale, Barnwell District, held on the 7th
instant. Major Bobert Martin, the President
elect, upon being con ducted to the chair, made
the following remarks T
Gentlemen of the Club-I return my
warm acknowledgments for the compliment
paid' me in making me your presiding officer.
You are entitled to whatever ability ana energy
I possess, and yon shall freely have them.
Before declaring the Club open for b nain ese, I
desire"to call your serious attention to a reso?
lution of your first meeting, the spirit of which
acknowledges the equality of the negro, in the
invitation you have extended to bim to enroll
himself on our list of members and to be pre?
sent at our meetings. This seems to me at
variance with the spirit of our Democracy,
which is a constitutional party strictly. The
negro votes, it is true, but whenever he does,
it should be with our protest. Never let us
consent to extend to bim a privilege neither
granted by the State Constitution, nor by that
of (almost ) any other State. The great hope
for the success of the Democratic party is the
broad platform of white os. black. We deny
the right of the negro to vote-he exercises the
franchise under the fir ce of the bayonet-but
shall we, on account of this, led away by the
feeble hope of influencing some stray votes,
stifle our convictions and give assent to the
deadliest scheme ever warped against us by the
enemies of the constitution? It is urged that
it is expedient to make political friends of the
blacks. If it is meant by this that we must
consent to their voting, expecting to influence
them, I deny its rapodiencv and record my dis?
sent. All tbe ties of color-of. social infla
euee-of instinct, and the manipulations of un?
principled persons-tend to bind them more
closely each day. . After they have gained the
government, and have folly learnt the power of
a majority, it would be too late tor us to call
up the ghost of a murdered constitution, or to
cry out for protection because of caste.
Should this resolutiori come to take a gener?
al place amongst the Democrats of the South,
it would lessen the confidence the Northern
Democrats have' in :a j it would disconcert
them, for they must believe that we have sur?
rendered ourselves to this humiliation. We
wQuld .not.even.have ?ny longer the right to
contend that it was unconstitutional for the
negro to partic?pete in the government, for by
our consent to the reto"': .ion, .nay, invitation
to these people to come and be one with us,
we indorse the action of the Badical party
and"agree to the amendments to the State Con?
stitution, r X
.- Gentlemen of t^e Club, I appreciate as much
as any of yon thegreat, nay, almost extreme,
peril of our situation" Can we strengthen our?
selves by this compromise? Experience has
taught' that compromises are alike dangerous
to m dividual or State. It is to the weaker
part; the .first bugle-note of retreat. Let nu
be man-white men-and stand shoulder to
shoulder; not letting the stern struggle for
bread cause us to forget that liberty: is at least
worth an effort.
I leave the. question with .the meeting, and
now declare rt ready for the transaction of ]
THE ASHLEY PHOSPHATES...
WEAT THEZ THINK IN GEOBQ1A OF THE GREAT
SOUTH CAROLINA DEPOSITS Ol' BONI PHOS?
[From the Macon Telegraph.]
Since the time when (more than a year ago)
the, discovery, of thees extraordinary deposits
was announced to the public, we have felt a
strong curiosity to hear more about them. If
what was reported be true, then a gigantic
mme of wealth has been opened te the Caro?
linians in tho very hour of their necessity; and
then, too, a fertilizer of extraordinary value is
suddenly disclosed to the planters of the South,
which, at reasonable cost, may increase the
productive capacity of oar landa to a point that
wiD partially conn ter balan ce the increased cost
and difficulty attending the process of cultiva?
tion.- Both these considerations are too im?
portant to fail of awakening a profound inter- i
est among intelligent readers.
Our friend' and-neighbor, Mr. S. L G?stin,
having within a few noun returned from a
Srsonal observation or these deposits,' the facts
low are gleaned from a conversation with
bim. ?.. ' .
The deposits in question are in the tide-water
bottoms of the Ashley, Cooper an dStono Eivers, ,
andweshoriUnotbernirrmsedif they; underlie
a large porti?O of the boast and sea inland re?
gions OT Booth Carolin?. Ifc ia ano wa certainly
that they.lahotBxrd. m several, square miles of
teratory^rid^^ or their existence
In the regions arplored, ^ ,
out of the-emtace and are commonly found m
strata 'from one to two or more feet in thick?
ness, dipping, from the sui face to eight or more
feet below it-generally the deposit is from .
one to two feet. .Below this deposit is a eolid
bed of marl. ?
Now what are these phosphatic deposits? ;
They are simply a collection and conglomerate
ot bones in various conditions- 3ome perfect
in shape as when th ay fulfilled their original
functions in' the living animal and others
solidified in stony masses, softer, however,
than gypsum, and Btili retaining in the mass
(like what is called pudding stone) more or I
lesa the forms and outlines of the innumer?
able bono contributions of which they are com?
These bones axe of all sorts-known and un?
known-land and marine. They not only disclose 1
all the osseous formations of the Bea monsters 1
of the present day, bot those also of the san- 1
riane, and all the other monsters of an antedi- :
mvianor preadamitic age, which modern sci?
ence and research have brought to light. And,
curiously enough, human bones have been '
round in tho vast deposit, as well as imple?
ments of stone and pottery similar to those in '
use amoDg the so-called aboriginees. We have I
examined some interesting specimens of the 1
?nim-j bones iJto?ed to. '
Having spoken of the extent and character 1
ol these great deposits, we come now to their '
raine as a fertilizer, and here, fortunate ly, we !
jan speak from an actual analysis by the '
State Geologist of Massachusetts-a very
scientific man. He found, in one hundred
jfgj^aWl bone-phospb;^ reduced to
aoiature and organic matter.80 '
Bone-phosphate of hme..?. 81.60 1
sulphate of lime.......66 .
3and, 4c, insoluble in acids. 16.60 1
Thus it will be seen that in one hundred
parts, according to this analysis, all but 18.43
are the best fertilizing substance known for
the permanent improvement of land, and the
whole has a smaller proportion of useless mat?
ter than any fertilizer yet produced. 'The pro?
portion of phosphate m fresh bones is but lit?
tle over fifty per cent, while this is set down
at 81.60. A sample of the bone flour from
which this analysis was made, was shown to
the writer It is of a salmon color, as fine as
wheat flour, a .d we wish all our planters had
500 tons of it, apiece.
Here, then, is an almost unlimited quantity
of this pure bone-phosphate-immense depo?
site of it within a stone's throw of navigation
to be excavated with far greater ease than any
mineral coal in the country-BO softened by
time as tobe reduced to. flour with half the
trouble and expense of fresh bones-a great
deal better, as shown by analysis-surrounded
by cheap fuel, with unlimited resouroes of the
same on tie water courses-were there ever
such extnwrdmary conditions for the produc?
tion of an invaluable fert?izer ata low price ?
Was there ever a discovery made fraught with
greater promise ? It will build up Charleston,
and it will prove of almost ^calculable benefit
to the whole South-particularly to the Atlan
tio States. In improving the results of our
agriculture, it will impart new elasticity and
vigor to every interest and occupation-so that
all will be the richer for this grand and ex?
ceedingly curious discovery.
RADICAL SENATORIAL 0AOOT8-P03TPO5EMETT 07
TBE IMPEACHMENT TOTE DISCUSSED-OPINION"
DIVIDED-BUTLER'S PBTTNQ INTO FBTVATE OOH
The Washington correspondent of the Balti?
more Sun writes under date of the 25th inst.:
The Radicals of the Senate held a canons
this morning to consider the question of
another postponement of the vote on the re.
maining articles of impeachment. Messrs.
Trombui', Messenden and the rest of the Radi?
cal senators who voted against conviction were
not invited to participate in the deliberation,
and there was considerable ill-feeling manifest?
ed toward them in the discussion. Mr. Wade
is completely broken down, and abstained from
taking any prominent part in the proceedings,
although his particular friends, Messrs. Sum?
ner and Chandler, were extremely active.
These senators, and those who follow in
their train, were very earnest in insisting
on a farther postponement of at least two
weeks, stating that they had assurances that
the managers would bring in additional articles
on which there could be no possibility of fail?
ure. These senators have evidently forgotten
the great hurry they were in when they imagin?
ed they had enough voles for conviction, Mr.
Sumner even desiring to sit until ll o'clock at
night. Mr. Wade merely expressed himself as
utterly indifferent in regard to the matter, but
no one can fad to perceive that his hopes have
not yet altogether parted from him. Such
senators as reny, Edmunds, and Morrill, of
Vermont, took issue with the Chandler faction,
and argued in favor of taking the vote with?
out further delay when the impeachment
court reassembles to-morrow. The ground
taken by the senators who opposed
postponement waa that the country al?
ready considered the President as virtually
acquitted, that business was moving on under
that supposition, that no derangement of the
finances or shaking of the public confidence
had resulted therefrom, as was anticipated,
and that the country would not justify any
further agitation of the impeachment, unless
the investigations of the managers furnished
the most satisfactory cause for the presenta?
tion of new articles. Furthermore, it was held
that the continbed keeping of tbe impeach?
ment matter before the people in the spirit
which controls Messrs. Butler, Stevens and
others, could but result disastrously to the for?
tunes of the party, and some senators did not
hesitate to condemn the wide range which
the investigation ordered by the House has
taken under the ruling influen?a of Mr. But?
ler, such as the prying into private correspon?
dence, ie. After remaining in caucus an hour
or more, it was found impossible to reach, a
satisfactory conclusion, and the caucus then
adjourned until ten o'clock to-morrow morning.
Mr. Howard, who managed to get down to the
capitol to give the benefit of ms views to the
Star Chamber deliberation, accompanied his
associates into the Senate chamber when the
caucus broke up, but he very soon afterwards
left for his rooms, probably too much fatigued
by his efforts in the caucus to assist in the
business of the Senate. During the course of
the day, Mr. Bingham and. other Badi cal mem?
bers of tho- House came over and were quite
busy among the senators in learning the
chances for the proposed new postponement.
BUTLERS PARTIAL AHO NAUSEOUS BEPORT-HE
DAMAGES HTS RADICAL ASSOCIATES-MB. WOOL?
LEY TO BE BROUGHT BEFORE THE HOUSE
THE VOTE ON IMPEACHMENT IN THE SENATE
WADE DISGUSTED-WHEN WILL STANTON RE?
The Washington cxirre^pondexit of the Balti- '
more Gazette writes,: under ;date; : of Monday
A-scene unequalled in nauseousness -was
enacted in' the House of Representatives to?
day. Butler submitted his promised "partial"
report, as Forney called it. Bingham, Wilson.
Rout well and Williams, who were present, said
not a word;, but hung their heads in,, very
shame. Stevens and Logan wore absent. The
report is e^rtreniely lang, and give* theevfdenco i
in substance of a dozen witnesses, and that of
Woolley and Weed in exlenso. The marrow
of the testimony is to the effect that a
certain "General Adams." of Onondaga. New
York (who it is lyingly attempted to be
shown is a Southern man, but who was
never south of Washington), and Woolley,
of Cincinnati, for some unexplained reason,
took it into their heads in order to secure their
beta probably, that a certain number of im?
maculate senators were purchasable with
money-gold-that they opened negotiations
by telegraph with Weed and others of New
York (ail Radicals), and named four upright
judges on tho impeachment trial supposed to
be in the market. Weed, in the searching
cross-examination to which he was subjected,
gave the names of two ot them, but the wily
Batter suppressed them in his report Mr.
Brooks, in the short speech he was permitted
to make, did not fail to demand a disclosure of
their names, which was refused. He, bow?
ever, - in connection, with other testimony
which had leaked out somehow, mentioned
those ' of Mr. Pomeroy and Mr. Nye ? in
this connection. Upon which Butler" dis?
tinctly admitted that, the senators named by
Weed finally voted for conviction I This an?
nouncement created the profoundest sensation
throughout the hall, and when it was farther
alleged on the Democratic side that every man
implicated in anywise in the disgraceful trans?
actions referred to by the managers were Rt - j
publicans, the wonder arose what could have
induced the managers to intrude the disgust?
ing particulars upon the country. Not a scin?
tilla of evidence was shown connecting the
President or any of the "recusants." Democrats
or Conservatives, with them. On the contrary,
it was admitted in the report itself that Mr.
Johnson proposed another and very different
mods of checking the progress of impeach?
ment-that of forming, in connection with
Judge Chase.and the "recusant" senators, a
new political party. The managers, it will be
observed, pretend to have evidence of a formal
meeting of those parties for such purpose
prior to taking the vote upon the eleventh arti?
The spectators were astounded at these dis?
closures. It was expected by the Radicals
(outside of the committee) that some sort of
evidence would be produced, implicating in
some round-about-way Fowler, Boss or others
of the anti-impeachers. When all was told,
your readers may judge of the length of their
I learn this evening that Stanton will cer?
tainly resign upon the final disposition of im
Esacnment upon the present articles. I men
one d some days ago that Mr. Groesbeck would
probably take tbe place of Mr. Mcculloch. I
low learn that a very general change in the
Cabinet maybe expected upon the final aol tie?
nen t of the vexed question. To-day's exp oe i
ion was a heavy blow against proceedings upon
lew articles. The whole thing, it ie now
bought, will be suffered to die off.
- m i mm i fr -
AN INTERVIEW WITH Pros IX-AFPBABANCE
)F THE HOLT. FATHEB-INTEBESTTNO DETAILS,
A correspondent of the."Ev?nement Illustre,"
who was admitted some days since to an audi?
ence of the Pope, gives, in a letter from Rome
so that journal, some interesting details about
me Holy Father. He says:
The Pope is pretty tall and stout, without
oeing obese. The fi'rniture of his private room
1B a square table, with two chairs and an arm?
chair for himself. The room is very small,
with a low ceiling, no curtains, and the walls
covered with paper of the cheapest sort. Those
ot the grand official saloons are covered with
silk. His bedroom has yellow curtains, no
carpet, and a brick floor, with a little bedstead
of iron, without curtains. He is very neat in
his person; his hands, which are half coveted
with white mittens, are particularly attended
to. He rises at six o'clock, shaves himself,
and says his mass in a little private chapel,
and then hears another. At eight o'clock
he takes a small cup of chocolate, and
at 8.30 be receives his Ministers. Car?
dinal Antonelli comes every day to the Vatican,
and when presented from doing so the Under
Secretary of State, Monsignor Minni, takes
his place. The other days of the week the
other functionaries in their turn transact busi?
ness with him. At 10:30 the Ministers with?
draw. The audiences then begin, and aro not
over till one. At two o'clook the Pope dines in
his private apartment. His repast is of the most
modest kind, and it always ends with a sweat
meat of which all Italians are fond. From 2:30
to 3 be takes his siesta, at 3 he reads his
Breviary, and at 5:30 he goes out for a drive in
a carriage with four horses, accompanied only
by two young priests. If the weather permits
he alights and walks in the most retired parts
of the city; nevertheless, he is followed by up?
wards of two thousand persons, who walk after
him in silence. When it rains His Holiness
proceeds to the galleries of the Vatican when
the visitors have retired. He is a groat lover
ot antiques, as proved hy file researches and
restorations he is continually making. On his
return home, at six o'clock, the audiences re?
commence and last till ten at night, when he re?
tires to sup. He goes to bed at eleven, and the
next day goes through the same routine.
Though advanced in years, he sings very well,
and what is quite unknown even to many Bo
mans, pl aye well on the violoncello. When I was
received with my companion* the chamberlain
plucked me by the sleeve to make me kneel.
The Pope, perceiving the movement, spared
ns the genuflexion, and madejos approach the
table at which be was sitting. 'So then,' his
Holiness said, you are two jonrnahsts, friends,
going together to Naples r He spoke about
Naples, and asked us how we liked Borne, ad?
ding that people found themselves very free
during their stay. He then took two photo?
graphic likenesses of himself, one for each of
ns, and with a sly smile said, '1 am going to
write something for the journalists,' and, in a
firm hand, traced these words.:
. Dingi tc v erl t a tem, filiam Dei;'
after which he Iheld ont his hand to us. His
affability is extreme. He speaks french with
as much accent as Roesini, and the impres?
sion he produced on me was that of a pleas?
ant and tranquil old man who appears to be
but little occupied with external matters.
THE MOST PKBFECT IKON TOKIO_HEGEHAN'B
FEBSATED FT.TTTB or BABE.-A pleasant cordial,
prepared from calisaya bark and pyro-phos?
phate of iron, possessing the valuable proper?
ties of iron phosphorous and calisaya, without
any injurious ingredients. As a preventive to
fever md ague, and as a tonio for patients re?
covering from fever, or other sickness, it can?
not be surpassed. It is recommended by the
most eminent physicians. Prepared bv Hege
man & Co., Now York, and sold by all respect?
able druggists in the United States.
TROUT.-Died, in this city,, on the morning of
the 27th, Mrs. A. D. TROUT, relict of the late Cap?
tain WILLIAM Tao UT, in the 76th year of her age.
MW Her Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances, and those of her family, also the Mem?
bers of the First Baptist Church, are invited to
attend her Funeral Services, at No. 10 Rutledge
street, This Afternoon, at Four o'clock. May 38
ns- The Relatives and Friends of Mr.
and Mrs. T. L. EULOW, and of Mr. and Mrs. Wu.
CAEUIKOTOX and family, are invited to attend the
Funeral Services bf the Infant Daughter of the for?
mer at their residence, Ko. 30Coming-street, This
Afternoon, at half-past Four o'clock.
S3- GOOD BROWN SUGAR AT 12}c PEB
lb., St WILSON'S GROCERY. J
May 28_[_. ths2
' MW NOTICE. - THE STEAMER " CITY
POINT," Captain S. Anarss, will; touch at St. Au?
gustine, leaving Charleston Thursday, 28th May, at
Nine o'clock P. M. J. D, ADIEN k CO.
May27 ? 2
MW UNITED STATES CHtCUiT COURT
SOUTH CAROLINA DISTRICT-EN' EQUITY.
CHAS. J. RADFORD vs. ALEX Mc BEE AND TAR?
DY A. McBEE, EXECUTORS OF YARD Y Mc BEE. -
It appearing that VA EDT A. MoBEE, one of the de?
fendants in this case, is a non-resident tn this State,
but lives in North Caroling : It isordered that said
defendant do appear, ans Wer, plead or demur, within
thirty days from thia date, or the Bill will be taken
pro eonfesto against him.
Msy?a -.tbs_ flflfc S?Eg? Conrt
MWTO WHOM rr MAY CONCERN_THE
undersigned hereby gives io tice of his appointment
as Assignee of NORMAN W. KINSMAN, m the Dis?
trict of Charleston, and State of South Carolina,
within said District, who has been adjudged a Bank?
rupt on his own petition, by the District Court of j
Dated the eighteenth day oj May, A. D. 1608.
?71 NOVELTY.-THE LATEST AND
most effectual remedy for the cure of debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of the liver, etc, rs
PAN KN IN'S HEPATIC BITTERS. For sale by all
MW THE PBOVOST COUBT FOB ST.
James Goose Creek, St John's Berkeley and St
Stephen's, wul sit near Monck's Comer (Sportsman's
Retreat). Complaints will be heard and cases pre
pared unto June 8th. Trials will then begin. Busi?
ness hours from morning until night
A. 0. RICHMOND, Provost Judge.
MW NOTICE.-ON A FINAL ADJUSTMENT
of the affairs of the late co-partnership of CRAIG,
TUOMEY k CO., it was agreed that all the outstand?
ing debts due the Concern should be paid to the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to receipt for the
AU persons indebted to said Concern, by note or
otherwise, will make payment to
36 East Bay,
April 8_Corner Adger's South Wharf.
MW LADIES BEING CONFINED SHOULD
never be without COMSTOCK '5 RATIONAL FOOD.
It prevents constipation, gives strength and great
nourishment to both mother and child, being di?
gested 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
little or no medicine where this food is used. Ask
your physician about it:
GEO. WELLS COMSTOCK,
No. 67 Cortlandt-street, New York.
For sale by DO WIE k MOISE, Agents,
May 28 thstu? Charleston, S. C.
?-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with ?ure
means of relief. Sent in sealed letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr, J. SKLLLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
MW WHEATON'S OINTMENT WILL CUBE
WHEATON'S OINTMENT wiU cure Salt Rhonm.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT caree Old Sores.
WHEATON'S OINTMENT cures all Diseases
Price 50 cents; by mail 60 cents. All druggist
sell it WEEK6 k POTTER, Boston, Proprietors.
MW THE GREAT PRE8ERVEB OF
HEALTH. - TARRAN I'S EFFERVESCENT SELT?
ZER A PERLENT caa always be relied upon as a
pleasant, mild, speedy and positive cure in all cases
of Costiveness, Dyspepsia, Heartburn, Sick Head?
ache, Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Liver Comp'.aint.
Riliousness, Flatulency, Fullness of Blood, and all
Inflamatory Complaints where a gentle cooling ca?
thartic is required; so says the Chemist so says 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 slight internal
disorders of to-day may become sn obstinate incura?
ble disease to-morrow.
Manufactured only by the tole proprietors, TAR?
RANT k CO., Wholesale Druggists, No. 278 Green?
wich and No. 100 Warren streets New York.
Sold by all Druggists.
February!! [oct31] 3mo
?GT CHOICE MAY BUTTER (KEPT .ON
ICE), at WILSON'S GBOCEBY.g
93* OFFICE CITY RAILWAY COMPANY,
CORNE I- BROAD AND EAST BAY-STREETS
CHARLESTON, S. C., April 29, 1868.-Persons de?
sirous of advertising ou the Panels of the Cars of ,
this Company, can be accommodated on application
at this Office. S. W. BAM8AY,
April 29_Secretary and Treasurer.
49" P. H. H.-ARE SYNONYMOUS WITH
Health, Strength and Vigor. Thc secret will be re?
vealed by investing in a bottle of PANKNTN'S BE
PATIC BITTERS. For sale by all Druggists.
?"CONJUGAL LOVE, AND THE HAPPI
NESS OF TRUE MARRI i GE.-Essays for Young
Men on the Errors, Abuses and Diseases which de?
stroy the Manly Powers and create impediments to
Marriage, with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed
letter envelopes free of charge Address' HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P., Philadelphia, Pa.
May 20 3m o
93* AVOID POISON.--INVALID READER,
do you know what nine-tenths of the bitter com?
pounds you are solicited by the proprietors to accept
as universal panaceas are composed of? Give heed
for a moment. They are manufactured from unpu
rifled alcohol, containing a considerable portion of |
fusil on-a poison almost as deadly as prussic add.
The basis of the regular tinctures of the Materia
Medicals the same. No amount of "herbal eitracts"
can overcome the bad tendency of this pernicious
element. The essence of sound rye, thoroughly rec
tined, is the only stimulant which can be safely used
os a component of a tonie, alterative and anti-bilious
medicine, and HOSTETTEB'S STOMACH BITTERS
is the only medical preparation in the world in which
this ?rdele is used as an ingredient. Hence the ex?
traordinary effects of this great sp?cifie It gives
strength without producing excitement. No other
tonic does this. AU the ordinary Bitters flush the
face and affect the brain. HOSTETTEB'S BITTER 3
diffuses an agreeable calm through the nervous sys?
tem, promotes digestion and produces sleep. No
other tonic so quickly revives the exhausted physical
energies, restores the appetite and removes the gloom
and depression which always accompanies weakness
of the bodl]y powers. It purges from the system the
morbid humors which retard its natural functions,
and which bring paleness to the cheek and suffering
to the brow. It banishes those clogs upon pleasure,
restores the system to high health, and necessarily
proves a valuable adjunct to the digestive organs. A
trial is all that is needed to establish lt m the confi?
dence of the skeptic 6 May 23
?-IMPORTANT TO PERSONS ADVANCED
IN rYEARS, TROUBLED WITH CONSTIPATED
BOWELS AND DIFFICULTY OF PASSING WATEB,
IMPEBFECT DIGESTION, FOOD CONVERTED
Letter from a well known citizen of Ohio. Mr. J.
H mn BETH, aged 68 years, Mansfield, 0. :
MACSFIELD, 0., March 21,1868.
DB. RAD WAT: Enclosed find one dollar. Send by
mail as many of your Regulating Pius as you can
afford. I wish your Plus and Resolvent, ' I like them
very much and recommend them to others. Our
druggists have none; they say the run is so great
they have sold out I am free to say, for myself, they
are tho best medicine I ever found. I wish you
would inform me if there is any danger if they are
retained in the system fo r a length of time, by ta?
king ono or more every evening for a length of time,
as there are many good medicines that are injurious
to take for a length of time. * * * *
I have for EC vera! years been troubled with costive?
ness, so that even injections would not procure an
evacuation. I was all the time in more or less pam
from -the flatulency, with largo discharges of wind.
At the same time I was afflicted with urinary diffi?
culties; at times it almost killed me topase water,
very scanty and Ur drops, at other times large quan?
tities, almost amounting to diabetes. My age is 68.
I tried everything I thought would do good; nothing
afforded relief. In short, I procured one box of BAD
WAT'6 REGULATING: PILLS, took six, free evacuations
followed-no sickness, no pain. Took two at bed?
time, this secured a stool each day; sometimes would
take three, at others four, each day-result, regular
for f everal days, without pills. All pain and trouble
from wind ceased. Got one bottle of B. E. BESOL?
VENT ; urine now all right. I am well known, more
or lees, aU over this State, and not unfavorably for
truth and veracity. Send pills without delay.
(Signed) J. HTLDRETH.
Axswm.-RAD WA Y'S PELLS are composed ex?
clusively of vegetable extracts, and are dissolved in
the stomach, and thor properties absorbed through
the circulation, acting on the blood, chyle, bile and
other Holds of the system, passing off through the
excretions, and not like mercury, calomel, corrosive
sublimate, antimony and the common drastic sub?
stances that form the basis of ordinary pills, accumu?
late in the system and become deposited in the bones,
joints, carUleges and glands of the system, but they
communicate their curative influence through the
blood, chyle, bile, sweat,mine, Ac; correcting, regu
atlng, purl lying, cleansing and purging from the
body all unhealthy humors, and restoring functional
harmony to the secreting vessels and orifices of every
gland and organ.
In all cases oi Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Imper?
fect Digested Food their influence is wonderful, and
no matter how weak or paralyzed the bowels may
be, or how irregular or costive, in the aged or others,
one dose will ensure a discharge, and one or two en
euro regular stools, at least once a day. AU aged
gentlemen and ladles, who have used them, prefer
them to all othcis, and the young and vigorous find
them thc most thorough regulator of the Uver and
bowels known. In cases where the bowels have been
paralyzed by lead, and other mineral?, and from arti?
sans' diseases, these Pills have secured free passage,
where all other means failed. In bilious attacks, in?
flammation of the bowels, erysipelas, fevers, Ac,
that causes ulceration of the lining of the bowels and
intestines, they are mild, sure and healing. Every
family should keep these Pills, ikey are the beet
family physicians in the world, and only 26 cents per
box, or %\ 20 for six boxes. Sent to any part of the
United States by mall.
The use of the Sarsaparillian, or Renovating Re?
solvent, in your case, showed its importance in uri?
nary difficulties. The aged are more or lees troubled
with these affections; weakness of the digestive or?
gans and imperfectly digested food being the canse;
the insufficiency of chyle, or its unhealthy condition,
fulls to dissolve the substances taken into the stom?
ach, so as to pass off through, the alimentary
canal; it is (the food) converted into water and seeks
an escape through the k:dneys, thus establishing a
foreign secretion of these glands, hence the urine
becoti es charged with foreign constituents, causing
deposits of gravel, brick-dust, li tine acid, albumen,
sugar, & c.,irritating the bladder, causing weakness,
paralysis, catarrh and pain to thc canal of urethra in
in its passage out of the system. Hundreds of aged
persons suffer from this as well as others. A lew
doses of Rad way's Sarsaparillian Resolvent would re?
move these diiflultiea. and with the aid of the pills
secure healthy and perfect digestion. Hundreds of
persons suffering from kidney and urinary disturb?
ances and diseases, may rest assured of this being
the true cause. Now, in each cases, Burhu, Cubebs,
Juniper, Gin, Sc., are dangerous, and wiU prolong
the cure and establish worse and new difficulties.
Cubeta arc irrit?t'ng and makes the urine acrid,
causing pain, itching, Ac, along its passage. Every
well informed medical man knows what I state is a
fact Let lhose who are ttoubled just try the Sarsa
pariUian Resolvent and Rad way'B Pills, you wiU find
almost immediate rebel; it will do for you what it
has done for Mr. HUdreth. This gentleman is a
stranger to us, we give his testimony as we received
il ; of one fact rest assured, one bottle of the Sarsapa?
rillian, or Renovating Resolvent, is worth all the
Buchu leaves that were ever pattered by the most
enlightened Hottentot, who, perhaps, knows as much
about Buchu as the constitution, whether it be shat?
tered, wrecked, or preserved pure and entire.
3 he Pareira Brava, Sorsai arillian, and other vege?
table substances, are gathered for Dr. Radway by
pera.'ns of intelligence, who are acquainted with tho
dillcrcnt varieties of each root, so as not to make a
mistake. Wt do not trust the gathering ot our roots
to a lot of eavaae Hottentots, hence the certainty o!
securing the genuine roofs.
May 25 DAO C
ta* A SPECIAL MEETING OF THE
friends of Captain SIGWALD will be held at Ford?
ham's Hall, Meeting-street, at Eight o'clock This
Ec ming. T* May 28
tO* A CARD.-AS SHERIFF OF CHARLES?
TON JUDICIAL DISTRICT by military appoint.. |
ment, I respectfully announce myself a candidate
for election to that office by the people.
I go into this contest without regard to party, con.
scientiouslg believing I have fol ailed the duties of
the office to the (satisfaction of the authorities under
whom I have held office, and to the public at large.
My conduct for the future if elected will be the
same as in the psst, governed by a determination to
extend equal and exact justice to all men.
WILLIAM 8. HASTIE.
ta* JUSTICE TO ALL.-THE PEOPLE'S
Candidate for Sheriff of Charleston County, Captain
C. B. SIGWALD._tuth2&tde? May 12
?."NOTICE.-CHARLESTON SAVINGS LN
8TT1TJTION-OFFICE OF THE MASTER TN EQUI?
TY, MAT 28, 1868.-Purchasers (who aie not de?
positors) who have failed to comply with the terms
oi their purchases of assets and other property of the
institution, bought by them on the nth, 16th and
16th days of April last, are hereby notified that un?
less settlements are made by them at this Office, on
or before the 1st day of June next, the said assets or
other property so purchased by them respectively
will be turned over by the Master to the Savings In?
stit ution inconformity with the Decrees made in the
cause. JAMES TUPPEB,
May 26 7 Master in Equity.
Cloding anil /arni^infl (fltoafcs.
NOW IS THE . TIME TO THROW OFF
YOUR WINTER CLOTHING AND TO RE?
PLACE IT WITH GARMENTS SUITED TO
THE WARM WEATHER THAT IS NOW
UPON US. LF YOU ARE IN NEED OF A
LIGHT WOOLLEN OR LINEN SUIT, YOU
WILL FIND THE BEST ASSORTMENT AT
.11 AC ILL V K. WILHAMS Ai PARKER'S,
Who have a full stock of NEW GOODP, JUST MAN?
UFACTURED, that will 6uit all, as will be seen by
the list of prices given below :
A MCE STYLE OF CHECK CAS SIM ERE
SUITS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST.$ 6 00
A NICE STYLE OF GBEY FLANNEL SUIT- "
SACK, PANTS AND VEST.. 8 00
A NICE STYLE OF GBEY FLANNEL SUIT
SACK, PANTS AND VEST. 12 00
REAL SCOTCH FANCY CASSIMEBE SUIT
SACK, PANTS AND VEST.19 00
DABE MIXED CASSIMEBE SUIT-SACK,
PAMS AND VEST.18 00
DABK MIKED CASSIMEBE SUIT-SACK,
PANT9AND VEST. 21 0C
FINE DARK INDIGO BLUE FLANNEL
BUTTS-SACK, PANTS AND VEST..18 00
FINE DABK INDIGO BLUE FLANNEL
8UIT3-SA0K, PANTS AND VEST. 10 00
FINE DABK BLUE INDIGO FLANNEL
SUITS-3ACE, PANTS AND VEST. 20 00
NEW STYLE FANCY CASSIMEBE SAGES,
GOOD AS CUSTOM WORK.$6 to 16 00
NEW STYLE FANCY CASSIMEBE PANTS 84 to 10 00
NEW STILE FANCY CASSIMEBE VESTS 12 to 6 00
FINE BLACK CLOTH LINED SACKS....$9 to 18 00
I INS BLACK CLOTH DRESS FROCKS,
EQUAL TO ANY CUSTOM WOBK.$9 to 36 00
FINE BLACK DOESKIN PANTS.$6 to 12 00
WHITE MARSEILLES VESTS, EQUAL
TO CUSTOM MAKE. S3 to G 00
WHITE AND COLORED LINEN AND
DUCE SACE8.$16010 7 0")
WHITE AND COLORED LINEN AND
DUCK PANTS.$100 to 6 00
WHITE AND COLOBED LINEN AND
DUCE VESTS.$1 60 to 4 00
COTTON ADE AND SATINET SACKS.. .$2 00 to 3 60
COTTON ADE AND SATINET PANTS.. .$1 00 to 2 60
GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
WHITE SHIBTS, Silk and Merino UNDER?
SHIRTS, Brown and Bleached Jean and Linen
DBAWEBS, GLOVES, HOSTEBY, TIE3, 8CABFS,
BOWS, COLLARS, 4c
ta* ONE PBICE. Goods all marked in plain fig?
ures. No deviation made.
MACULLAB, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
No. ?70 KING,
COBNEB OF HASEL-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
PRING AND SUMMER
GEORGE LITTLE $ CO.,
Nc. 213 KTNG-STBEET,
NETT TO VICTORIA HOTEL,
Have just received a new and luge supply of
MEN'S, YOUTH'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING,
AND FURNISHING GOODS,
which they are offeiinj? at unusual low prices.
They would call especial attention to their assort?
YOUTHS' AND BOYS' CLOTHING,
which will be found the largest and moat varied ever
offered in this city.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
CLOSING 0 CT SALE OF THE SEASON
We are now offering the balance of our SPRING
and SUMMER STOCK at greatly reduced prices.
J. S. t E. PIERSON,
May 5 Imo N ?. 26 Hayne-stref t
SO- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects ol bad dyes; inv?p;o
rates and leaves the han- soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; an
properly applied at Batchelor'? Wig Factory, No
i Bond-street, New York. lyr January
YACHT MAGGIE MITCHELL. ..
THIS FAVORITE TA CHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par
sties, is now ready' for engagements by ap?
plication to the captain on board, or to
" BLACK A JOHNSTON,
April 7 tuthsCtnos Agents.
[TO SAIL WEDNESDAY, 3d JUNE.} 1
J^/^t-c?? THE SWIFT SCBEW STEAM
y^af^f?SHTP SEA GULL, iN. P. DUTTON,
Commander, will sail for the above
-w"' JUI?--<^ port on Wednesday, 3d June, from
Pier No. 1, Union Wharves, at 5 o'clock P. M.
Special Through Bates for Phosphates and
and Naval Stores have been made to Philadelphia and
New York. Shippers win note this accommodation.
The usual 1 brough Bills of Lading wiB be given to
Philadelphia, Boston, St. Louis, Looisvflle, Cincin?
nati, ana other Northern and Western points.
For Freight engagements, apply to
COURTENAY A TBENHOLM,
May 28_thl mtnw3 Union Wharves.
NEW TUBE AND CHARLESTON '
FOR NEW YORK.
yf-^f^~m THE SPLENDID SIDE WHEEL
yg3?(^y*?STEA MSHIP CHAMPION,
^4^rf-Vv\ LOCKWOOD Commander, will Ira va
livres* ?L-Adger'8 Wharf, on Saturday. 30th
instant, at 1 o'clock P. M.
Freight received up to within two hours of the
saning hour of the ships.
JET The steamers of this Une insure at three-quar?
ter per cent
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB A CiL,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up Stairs).
SSW The JAMES ADGEB will follow on Wednesday,
June 3, at S o'clock P. M. May 27
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD. -?i\
BALTIMORE AND BEEMEN,
TBE SCBEW 8TEAHEB8 OF THE HOBTB QZBUAH LLOYD,
OF 2600 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER,
r f-risii WILL BUN REGULARLY BE
TWEEN BALTIMORE AND BBB
^EEfSffl MEN- 714 SOUTHAMPTON. From
? ?MsBh? Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Scnthampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the 1st of each month.
PEI cz or PASSADE-From Baltimore to Bremen,
London, Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90; Steer?
age $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90;
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiva?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and
Huh, for vhich through bills of lading are signed.
An erperitneed Surgeon is attached to each veaseL
All letters must pass through the Postofflcc. No
bois of lading but those of the Company will be
Bigned. Eilis of lading will positively not be de?
livered bei ore goods are cleared at the Customhouse.
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER A.CO., P
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDI CAI A CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, & a
April 20 Gmos
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP COMFY'8
THROUGH LINE TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RE?
DUCED RATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
y^Jf?frii jh? Iine leave Ker No- *2> North River,
C^M?^^TiA ?oot o? Canal-Btreet, New York, at
TI ir Wmm VI o'clock noon, ofths 1st, 9th,16th
and 24th of every month (except when these dates
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of-fl th of each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship JAPAN leaves San Francisco, for China
and Japan, August 3.
No California steamers touch?t Havana, bmV go
direct from New York to AspinwaU.
One hundred pounds baggage free' to each adult.
- Medicine and attendance freo.
Far Passage Tl o? eta or further inionaaUon apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 14 lyr F. H. BABY, Agent
EXCURSION TRIP TO FLORIDA, TOUCH-.
LNG AT SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA.
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AUGUSTINE, FLA.
THE STEAMER DICTATOR, CAPT.
?aSsSa C- WILLEY, will leave Charleston on
icm June next, on an Excursion Trip to Florida,
touching at Savannah, Fernandina, Jacksonville, Pa
La tka and St Augustine.
Excursion tickets st reduced rates issued.
Apply at the office. J. D. STEEN A CO.,
Mey 27_,_Agents. .
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE AND WAY LAND?
? -wtT-t-. STEAMER ST. HELENA, CAPT.
,^S?Sb3m D. BOYLE, will receive freight TkU
Day, and leave Monday at half-past 10 o'clock, A.
M., and Edisto on Tuesday at half-past 10 o'clock
For freight or passage apply on board, or to
JNO. H. MURRAY, Market Wharf.
FOR GEORGETOWN, g. C.,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, EETTHFTCLD
AND WAVERLY MILLS,
r -ifl^W THE STEAMER KMTT.TF.. CAPT.
X^^inm??fS,, T>" ir DAVM, will continue to receive
Freight ThuDay (I nur; day ), 28th instant, at South
Commercial Wharf, and leave as above on Friday
Morning, 29th inst, at Six o'clock.
Returning, will leave Georgetown on Monday
Morning, June 1st, at Six o'clock. .
All Freight must be prepaid.
No Freight received after sunset
For Freight or Passage, apply to
SHAC&ELFOBD A KELLY, Agents,
Na 1 Boyce's Wharf.
S. S. FRASER, Agent, Georgetown, S. C. '
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA, J A C K S 0 N VI LLE,
AND ALL LANDINGS CN THE ST. JOHN'S
f -?fl^**tfc ON AND AFTER THE 21ST MAY,
?j||EiiS?the Steamers DICTATOR and CITY
POINT will leave Charleston every Thursday and.
Monday Evenings, at 9 o'clock, for the above places,,
and Savannah every Friday and Tuesday Afiernoons,.
at S o'clock.
Steamer CITY POINT, Capt S. ADKINS, sails
Steamer DICTAT OB, Capt 0. WILLEY, salli Mon?
The Steamer CITY POINT, will leave Savannah
every Tuesday Morning, at 9 o'clock.
The Steamer DICTATOR every Friday Morning,.
at 9 o'clock.
N. B.-All Freight payable on the wharf.
All goods not removed by sunset, will be stored
at expense and risk of owner.
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at office
of J. D. ALEEN A CO., Agents,
May 18 South Atlantic Wharf.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM
PACKET LINE, VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON
HEAD AND BLOFFTON.
. _tT-?->kj, THE STEAMEB "PILOT BOY,"
F *Tr ITI Captain W. T. MCNELTT, will leave
Cbarlestonevery Monday Night, at 12 o'clock, and
Savannah every Thursday Morning, at 7 o'clock.
Ah Way Freight, also Bluflton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to ....
JOHN FERGUSON, Accommodation Wharf,
93- A YOUNG LADY RETURNING TO
her country home, after a sojourn of a few months
in ti e city, was hardly recognized by her friend?.
Lu place of a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had, a
soft ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth*
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of so
great a change, she plainly told them that she used
the CIRCADIAN BALM, at d considered lt an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can Improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself ls simple, yet .insur
pasted m rta efficacy in drawing impurities rro^
also healing, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle it
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing the
6ame, and leaving the surface as Nature Intended i
should be-clear, soft, smootL and beautiful. .Price
?l, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,,
W. L. CLARK A CO., Chemists,.
No. 3 West Fayettc-street Syracuse, N. E,
The emly American Agents for the sale of the same,
liar LL 30 i fr