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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1048. CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING JANUARY 7, 1869. FIFTEEN CENTS A WEEK
THE STATE CAPITAL.
ARREST OF OSE OF RANDOLPH'S MURDERERS
KEW SUPERINTENDENT OF THE PENITENTIARY
R ANSIER CONFIRMED- THE SOUTH CAROLINA
UNIVERSITY VS. THE MEDICAL COLLEGE OF
SOUTH CAROLIN A-LEGISLATIVE PROCEEDINGS.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEW.-.}
COLUMBIA, January H.-State Constable
Hubbard returned to-day with Talbot, ono of
k tho murderers of Randolph. The piisoner has
? turned State's evidence, and icports that his
? twe assistants have b^cn given $1000 each by
tho citizens ol'Abbeville to leave thc State, and
have escaped. IA very improbable story, and
one that we will not beliovo unless it is con
. "firmed by indisputable evidence.-EDS. NEWS.]
The Governor has appointed Charles J. Stol
brand superintendent of tho Stite Penitentiary
in place of Major Le e.
THE SENATE, to-day, waa again in executive
i session. Of tho Charleston appointments
j Ransier's is the only ono confirmed. The con?
sideration of the rest is postponed to Thurs?
Corbin introduced a bill to determine the
val nj; of contracts made in Confederate States
notes or theireqnivalent.
? Corbin also introduced a bill to punish per?
sons for obtaining property under false pre?
A communication was read from T. J. Cogh?
lan, tendering his resignation as senator from
Sumter County. It was accepted.
Jolson presented a counter memorial from
the Professors of the South Carolina Univer?
sity, in reply to that received a few days since
from the Dean and Faculty of the Medical Col?
lege or South Carolina. It was ordered to be
printed, and was referred to the Committee on
IN THE HOUSE an exciting and lengthy dis?
cussion arose on the bill to create an addition?
al judicial circuit out of the second circuit.
The bill will doubtless paes the House.
The b?l to authorise the Attorney-General to
change the venue in State cases was read tho
second time and agreed to.
MATE ROBBERT-RESTORATION OF BRADLEY - BAD
WEATHER-THE NEW JUDICIARY BILL.
WASHINGTON, January H.-The letter mail
from Richmond to Philadelphia and Baltimore
was ttolen on Saturday night from the postof?
fice ic thia city.
The United States Supreme Court bas res?
tored the privilege of practicing as an attorney
to Joseph H. Bradley, Esq., the distinguished
counsel in the Surratt trial, who had been de?
prived of the same by the Supreme Cosrt of
tbto District of Colombia for alleged contempt.
The day is very disagreeable. The various
delegations hero are idle. The 'R?construction
Committee in not in session. The Election
Committee held a brief session, but did no?
Sherman's Jndiciary bill provides that when
any Judge of the Supreme Court reaches the
ago of seventy, the President shall appoint an
additional judge to act in place of the old
judge in bis absence.
The Dyer Cenrt Martial has reassembled-all
GEORGIA AFFAIRS-TERURE-OF-OFFICE ACT-UNI?
VERSAL SUFFRAGE AND "UNIVERSAL AMNESTY.
WASHINGTON, January H.-IN THE SENATE a
memorial was presented from the Union men
of Georgia, representing that life and property
in the rural districts of that 'State were un?
A protest was received from the'Philadelphia
Board of Trade against .he further extension
of the Bankrupt law.
The credentials of Senator Miller were pre?
sented by Trumbull, aad referred to the Ju?
The discussion of the claim of Sue Murphy
was resumed. Fowler spoke favorably and
Kellogg introduced a bill, creating the col?
lection district of Teohe, in Louisiana; also,
attrill confirming the charter granted by the
State of Louisiana, for connecting the Missis?
sippi River with Lake Bor g r.e.
IN THE HOUSE,.among the bills introduced
under the regular call were : A bol authorizing
gold contracts; a bill to preserve the purity of
elections; a bill repealing the act of January
4,1864, in regard to all loyal citizens of tho
United States, except those of Virginia, Mis
Bissippi and Texas; and a bill admitting Colo?
Wasbburnc calle ! the previous question on
thc bill to repeal the Tenure-of-office act, and
the bill was passed, every Democrat voting
aye-tho vote standing HG ayoa to 46 nay?.
Buller introduced a bill suspending jtulg
mont and continuing all caso3 in Virgiuia in
which the Judges ore disqualified by the
Four toen th amendment, until the Supremo
Court decides upon the validity of such courts.
It was referred to the Judiciary Committee.
Corley, of South Carolina, iutroduced a bill
forbidding' disloyal text-books in public
Stokes introduced a bill punishing holding
office in violation of the Fourteenth amend?
ment; also removing them; also dispensing
with the test-oath for postoffice employees net
paid by the United States.
BobinsoD introduced a bill .acknowledging
. the independency of Cuba, and providing for its
annexation without purchase. Referred to tho
Committee on Foreign Affairs.
^.Boutwell reported a bill declaring who may
vote for Federal officers, which ho would dil
np for a ct'on ju tou days. It ex tonds the fran?
chise to a'l citizens, and empowers Congress
to enforce the said privilege.
1IEETTNO OF THE CONFERENCE.
PARIS, January ll.-The conference met on
?Saturday and held a session of seven hours.
The next session wi'l oe held on Tuoeday.
LONDON, January IL-The present status
of Turkey and Greec3 continues pending the
oonference. Thc general impression is that
war is obviated.
SPARKS FROM TUE WIRES.
Ktimminger, Conservative Republican, was
yesterday dueted president pro (em. of tbe
-The new ru les for the guidance ot Catho?
lics about to marry, adopted at the last Na?
tional Council for the United States, provide
that no Catholic who has a husband or wife
alive can be married a?ain unless by applica?
tion directly to his bishop, tin priests former?
ly having had this power; aod secondly, that a
^Catholic who has been married outside tho
^church ca", be absolved from euch violation of
its rules Oiily upon ,application to tbe bishop,
find bv oubli? lyowal of re?ai tance.
OUR MATERIAL IX TE It ES TS.
THE MANUFACTURING CAPITAL.
Columbia as. a JU" mi u fae tu ring City
Ibo Sale ir thc Canal-What will bc
the Effect-What Mills hare Donc- V
Glimpse into thc Future.
Tho .purchase of the Coiumhia Canal, tho
property of tho State, by Major Pearce, who
is understood to bo the representative or
agent of Senator Sprague, thc famous cotton
spinner of Rhode Island, ls, wo hope and be?
lieve, thc boginriing of a movement which in
the course of a few yoars will mate Columbia,
tho capital of South Carolina,
A CtREAT MAN?F\CT?M.N? CHT,
whose influence shall be felt from the moun?
tains to tho soa. Ani in looking forward to
this result we take into consideration the great
advantages which Coiumhia enjoys, and which
make her peculiarly well adapted to the high
and important position which we now predict
Columbia is situated in the centre of a fine
country, and hy tho hues of railroad, of which
she is, as it were, the focal point, can draw to
hormills and factories all the raw material that
could be required. On the north is the Char?
lotte Road, running into North Carolina and
connecting with the railroad system of that
State. On the south and east is the South
Carolina Railroad, connecting with Charleston
and reaching with its connections tho whole of
Eastern South Carolina. On the southwest is
tho Columbia and Augusta Railroad, which,
when completed, will meet tho Georgia cotton
at Augusta and carry it to Columbia, to be
worked up into yarns or oloths. On the north?
west is the Greenville Railroad, which tra?
verses the northwestern portion of this
State, and will ultimately form a part
of the great inter-statal line of railroad from
Louisville and Cincinnati to Charleston. There
is then ia Columbia every facility for receiving
cotton and shipping the manufactured fabrics.
The city ia remarkably healthy, and for tho
purpose of building factories and dwelling
houses there are tracts of clay suitable for fine
brick, and quarries of granite of the same kind
as that used in the construction of the capitol.
This is a formidable list of advantages, and to
these may be added the important fact that
Columbia was in a position to give thc first
openintr for manufacturing entorprise, hy
offering fot sale and selling the well-known
of which a brief sketch will doubtless be of
Opposite to the upper part of the Towu of
Columbia the Broad and Saluda Rivers join
and form tho Cou paree River. On thc Saluda
River, about three miles from the city, is the
well-known Saluda Faciory of Childs, Johnson
? Palmer, which now runs about four thousand
five hundred spindles. About one and a half
miles above Columbia, on the Broad River, the
canal commences. It was originally six milos
in length, and for three and a half miles down to
the neighborhood of Bridge-street is still in
good order. From this point down to the
mouth the canal is in ruins, it being difficult
in nome places to tell that a canal had ever
been cut, but the rights and franchises remain
and poss to the present owner. There will be
no difficulty in rebuilding the canal and re?
opening it throughout, and Kindler's brick?
yard, which Senator Sprague has purchased,
and through winch much of the canal rune,
will furnish the material for making bricks ot
an excellent q-nlity.
The average fall in the canal for the first
three miles is fourteen feet, an J for the remain
in? distance from nineteen to twenty-one feet;
and the supply of water being almost unlim?
ited, the canal eau be enlarged to an extent
commensurate with any power that may be re?
quired. If desired it may be made equal to
five thousand horse-power or more, and in tact
the whole water of the Congareo River might
be turned into the enlarged oana!.
According to tho conditions of the sale, the
purchosar will, within two years, widen the
canal to thirty feet, and deepen it to eight feet,
this work being begun within six months, und
$10,000 being expended upon it within twelve
months from the date of conveyance.
The question naturally suggests itself, will
this work, be done, and will there soon be s. en
FACTO HIES AND MILLS AT COLUMBIA,
so that she may reap the benefit of tho advan?
tages which we havo endeavored to describe ?
Tho reply is, that Senator Sprague and his
friends are not novices in industrial enterpri?
ses, and that they carry out and make success?
ful whatever they undartake to do. Senator
Sprague himso'.f controls cotton mills running
in all more than a quarter of a million spindles,
and slanghteis 15,000 bullocks yearly for tho
uso ot bia operativos. Ho is a man of largo
understanding and Liberal views, butin buying
real estate and investing capital in colton mills
at the South he is governed not by philanthropy,
bat by strict business principles. Governor
Sprague knows thtit cotton can be spun io the
South to great profit, and that cheap labor and
living, andaavingintransportation, waste, nsk
audioes, make a difference of twelve or fifteen
per cent, in favor of tho Southern cotton sp:n
ner. He h as carefully examined the mills now in
operation, apd alter eiamining tho wholo mat?
ter with the cool sagacity for wbicb he is no?
ted, has come lo the conclusion that largo
sums of money are to be made by operating
cotton mills at the South.
There is no doubt that work upon tho canal
will bo soon begun, and it remains to consider
what should be the immediate and ultimate re?
sulto to what ie to bo tho
COTTON CAPITAL OF THE STATE.
With the beginning of work upon tho canal
employment will be givea to a largo number of
laborers, in making bricks or quarrying stone,
and in working upon thc canal itself. This de?
mand for labor will last until thia part of tho
work is done, when it will be turned to tho con?
struction of tho nulls and buildings, and ol cot?
tages for the spcralivcs, if desired, and, finally,
to tho spinning of tho cotton. This will give a
livelihood to a largo number of women and
chiluron; for it must not bc forgot?j? that
every $1000 spout iu cotton mach i nary will
give work to ttvo operatives and support two
others. Thc first mills put up should run
forty thousand or fifty thousand bpindlcs,
which would support at least thirty-five hun?
dred persons. But tho one mill will set the
example to others. There will be a second and
a third and a fourth, so that before long there
should be runniuj iu the neighborhood of Co?
lumbia spindles enough to givo employment
to several thousand persons. And tho suc?
cessful operation of thc mills would encourage
bobbin-makers, machinists bud artisans of
every kind to settle near them, while all tho
wages paid the operators and the greater
part of the money paid for labor would i
bi spent with tho merchants and storekeep?
ers of the city. Some gloomy prophet might, .
ol course, object that all streams running down i
from the mountains are subject to freshets, I
which would endanger milling. But wc know 1
that this is bnt a minor difficulty, and not to ,
be compared for a moment with tho freezing' i
weather which daring the winter lochs up the
mills of the North and compels them to-pass
month after month without turning a wheoh
And if Columbia is . in doubt as to her good
fortune, and has not tho iaith which we have
in her future, let her think of Augusta, (Me..)
WHAT HILLS HAVE DONE
for that now wealthy city.
Forneyears ago the City of Augusta, appre?
ciating the value of mills and factories aa a
means of increasing trade and population,
bought a tract of land with water power, at a
cost of about $250,000, and presented it to Sena?
tor Sprague as a sile for cotton milla. Three
years has given to Augusta mills running forty
thousand spindles, and in loss than ton years
there may bo four hundred thousand. The
city is growing in population every day, real
estato bas doubled and tic Ved in value, and
tho citrons know that the best investment
they ?ver mada was when they gave away a
quarter of a million of dollars for the encourage?
ment of manufactures.
We do not say that Columbia is the only
place io tho State which will have mills an J
factories. There are many other favorable
situations for enteprise of the kind, and we
hope to see a cotton mill, largo or small, in
overy couDty of tho State. But Columbia
should be the central point, the manufacturing
centre of the State, and it her oitizens go man?
fully to work, let politics alone, and do all that
in them lios to add to the success of the plans
which aro now on foot, Columbia will soon take
position as a thriving and prosperous city, and
will set a blessed example of wealth iud good
fortune to her less iortunate and lesa practica1
TUE CREDIT MOBILIER.
HOW TO DEYELOPE AND BUILD UP
Proposed Katabllkbmcntbf ?Credit Mo?
bliier-Tbc AVork it Might Do-For
matlon of Suburbs-Encouragement
Of li ni er prise.
The following proposition for tho establish?
ment of a Carolina Credit .Mobilier, upon the
plan of the gigantic corporation which has
had eo many ups and downs in Franco, will
doubtless be read with interest. We do not
know that our hoarded capital could bo drawn
immediately into so novel a scheme ; but it is
certain that our money should not lie idle, aud
that it cannot bo used for a better puipose
than that of developing and improving tho
State. And whether the Credit Mobilier can
be formed or not, there is sense and torco in
the views of our correspondent with rogard
to erecting cheap and comfortable houses for
3 ur laboring population :
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
At diff?rent times you heve tried to convince
the public of the advantages of Charleston as
a business place, but our neighboring cities
make the same claim, and a superficial reader
at borne, as well as abroad, is not satis Qed with
mere assertions-be wants to see proofs. Can,
then, Charleston stand an examination and
still bear off the palm ? Is she in advance of
Savannah, Wilmiu^ton, Norfolk, New Orleans,
tc,? If not, then pvrsuasiens are of uo avail.
Charleston and Sooth Carolina at largo have
many natural advantages, which as yet are dor?
mant; but when properly developed will make
her rise in more than ber ancient strength. To
develope our resources we must apply capital
and labor. Wo have invited both. The capi?
talist says : You do not offer mc any greater
inducements than I enjoy at home. With you
[ cannot make auy other investment but lend?
ing you money, the interest OD which is rea?
sonable enough; bat I ran invest'at home, in
stock of our many manufacturing companies,
which pay me a higher dividend. Tho laborer
says : I tried to get employment with you. and
in response had the reply that you were unable
to give mo work, as you had several of your
friends at home yet out of employment, and
that a stranger at present atood h?r Jy any
What shah we do under these circumstances?
Let us try and help oursolves. We want capi?
tal. Outside of th; bank it is presumed that
Charleston alone has one million, and thc Stato
at large at least another million of dollars laying
idle. It is either in the shape of bank deposits
or in small or large amounts at homo. Divided
we fall, united wo stand. Distributed as the
the money now is, it bears no interest and docs
nobody auy good; but united and properly ap?
plied, it could start many enterprises, bear
high dividends and u. ive many persons employ?
ment. Let us take these two millions of dol?
lars and start with it a good stock company
like the Credit Mobilier in Paris, and many
similar institutions in Germany. The capital
is divided into sm ill shares, payable to bearer,
for the transaction of general hankingbusiueas,
and with the object of aiding tho progress of pub?
lic works.of promoting tho development of home
industry, and, perhaps, of consolidating into a
common stock tho shares and bonds of trading
companies. It is authorized to subscribe for
and to acquire public securities, as well as
shares and bonds in industrial enterprises,
viz: railroads, canals, mines and ether public
works; to iesuo ita own bonds for ati atnoun'
equal to its subscriptions and purchases, an I
after the completeissue of theonguu! .:.?;J, al of
S2,00fl,0C0, to issue its bond- equal io too times
this amount, l. e. to $2 ) 0JO 0J-?. By its char?
ter thc company should luve unlimited power
to engago in any enterprise, bein? only re?
stricted netto sell iu advance public securities
nor to buy them on time. This Civdii Mobilier
could then bo considered the mother of other
etitet prises, it could spread ita wings over
the whtilo State.
For Charleston, for instance, it would bo very
desirablo to rebuild the burnt district and
other waste places within its limits; to dram
and embellish tho samo by parks, wklo and
straight a.ernies planted with trcos, ?c. Tho
lind Let ween Shepherd-street and the city limits
ia being built up by degreos, but without sys?
tem. Lot that portion bc laid off like tho
upper part of New York. On tuc Cooper River,
towards Rtkersvillo, cut offhrsta park of some
hundred or more acres, aud the rest lay off in
broad aveauca and wide eidewalka crossed by
streets, and at the boundary lines cut a canal
from rrvo. to river. The avenues and slreets
should bo designated by ditches empting
either in this coital, or in both tho rivers
This would drain thc land; tho earth would
put sidowalks in order, and tho lots becom>
not only healthy, but would improvo in a jv
pcaronco and indicate where and how to make
improvements. On thc side of the canal op?
posite to the boundary of the city manufac?
tories c.iu'd bo erected, which, under the
heavy burdens of the city taxes must
avoid its limit until more popular ordinances
uro framed, to induce enterprises to enter
its lines. The operatives of such manufacto?
ries could live in this new suburb. An aera of
laud coats there now about S1000-or say $1G00.
An acre makes sixteen lots of twenty-live by
one hundred lee!; a Jjt "would cousequcuMy
not coat over $10U; build on each a one and .it
half story wooden rotifju weatherboard .'il
nrhitewa lied house, fifteen by tini ly feet, and
fencj, which would cost uot over $250-in ad
$350. R?nt it at twelve per cent., and tho rc- I
turn ou the capital invested would bi.- ?'! 50 per
month. Tue tonant would have four rooms;
would have accommodations lor a cow, pigs
md fowls, which would be worth to thc occu?
pants at least aa mucti aa thc rent amounted
to, aud consequently he v.onld live on the
premiaos, so to speak, for nothing. Ho could
have thc opportunity of workiu? in ot* outside
the city limits. By mcans'of the city railway,
which, no doubi, would extend ita track as far
is thc city boundary, he could aH conveniently
work at the battery as he could at R.kersville,
is a season ticket would cost him not much
more than one-fifth gt what he now pays
iu rout for a small cramped up, sickly tene?
A building company could procure a number
sf such blocks and erect on them in a lump.
3ay fitly or one hundred such buildings at a
time, uufcliise also lota in the now burnt dis
.'richs, erect on them small but, u?rkapa, a bet?
ter class of buildings, stores. 4o., just as tho
lemana should require it. The companv could
?rect machinery for making bricks, &c. To
make brick hy machinery requires intelligent
laborers who might not be able to HYO in orr
already established brick yards. But very tine
clay can.be bad on the line of tbe railroad of
which bricks eau bo made equal to any Phila?
delphia pressed bricks. The Credit Mobilier
would assist in creating the building company.
The building company would create improve-:
merits and labor, and the laborer would make
uso of the improvements, and from bis earn?
ings invest in the shares bf the Credit Mobi?
lier. At the same time lot' a now company buy
the Kalmia cotton mills; another erect a cotton
manufactory on the Columbia Canal. Tho
Credit Mobilier takes shares in all of them if
required. And 1 do not see why we could
not Lave a cotton factory, or at least begin
by spinning yarns, in Charleston. And this
would be tho work of the Credit Mobilier.
The present Con:ro3fl oxpires on the fourth
of Marcb next, when tbe new Congress will
take its place. Within tho interval ot two
months, however, tbe business before the
present Congress must be finished, or it will
havo to bo commenced over again at the be?
ginning or abandoned. Tho calendar of both
houses ombraces tho following hst of legiti?
mate, regular and incidental measures and
miscellaneous jobs :
1. The repulir annual appropriation bills,
involving say $200,000.000.
2. Deficiencies, incidental appropriations and
private claims, including numerous jobs.
3. Financial bills, including thc national
debt, bonds, bank?, currency, internal reve?
nue aod tariff measures and all the revenue
4. Reconstruction bills, including the ratifi?
cation of the late Louisiana and Georgia elec?
tions, bills and constitucional amendments on
universal suffrage and amnesty, the restoration
of Virginia, Mississippi and Texas, &c.
5. '1 erritorial and Indian affairs, embracing
numerous Indian jobs and jobs in the gold re?
gions and some in Alaska.
6. Commercial treaties and treaty claims
and jobs, such as tbo Sandwich Island treaty
and Canadian reciprocity.
7. Internal improvement appropriations, at
the head of which-stand the big j obs of the
proposed Niagara ship canal and Ibo rebuild
inc of the Mississippi River levees.
8. Pacific main lines, and branch railroads
and other railroad laud and bond-absorbing
jobs-a tremendous schedule.
9. Steamship lines and subsidies, embracing
several promising jobs.
10. Patent extensions, embracing a budget
of very profitable jobs.
11. i?cw postoffices and post-routes, air lind
postal railroads, and bills for the general regu?
lation of telegraphs throughout tho United
States and with foreign countries.
12. Miscellaneous bills aud resolutions, and
jobs of ah sorts, not included in the list men?
rnOTECTOEATE FOB HATTI AND ST. DOSILN'Q J.
General Banks has permission hom the Com?
mittee on Foreign Relations to report a bill to
provide for a protcc.orate over Hay ti and San
Domingo. Tho committee were not in favor of
it, but.are willing that the subject shall be
brought up and Bottled by tho House. Mr.
Soward is in favor of it. Its adoption by .tho
House is problematical.
THE VIRGINIA DELEGATION. .'
The Virginia delegation of Conservatives
continue their sessions for conference daily,
but as yet nothing lemarkable has trans?
pired. The members have hud a few inter?
views with Radical Congressmen, but harp
not progressed far enough to form an opin?
ion of tbe probable result of their mission to
tb is city.
Tho action of the committee will conclude
nothing, as it is tobe submitted lo the conven?
tion of delegates elected by tho people, pro?
posed to be held in Richmond on the 10th of
February. Although the programme Je con?
sidered settled, the committee will remain rn
permanent organization, keeping a quorum of
their body here until something is accomplish?
ed for tho relier of their State. Tbey have
' pledged themselves to allow no discouraging or
untoward event to deter them from an
earnest and persistent] pursuit of this object.
MISS SUE MURPHY.
Miss Sue Murphy, whose claim has been so
much discussed before the Senate, and who has
thus become famous, is quite an attraction
among Congressmen and others, who discover
in the Southern lady a sprightly,cultivated mind
and a comely person, withal* pleasing to leok
upon. It is cunuutgly suggested ttat Miss Mur?
phy's claim was selected as tho test case m Con?
gress because of the lady's charms, which would
enthuse her advocates, and at tho same time
work upon the sympathy of tho grave and rev?
erend senators, who would, but for tueso fe?
male attractions, obdurately roi use to foot
Mies Sue's bill.
THE NORFOLK RIOTS.
The m.\ils?lbring fuller accounts than these
already published of the collision bet ween the
United States troops oudnogroes near Norfolk,
Virginia, on Thursday last:
Lieutenant Farragut, with a detachment of
troops, went down to the assistance of tho
civil authorities, and while cn route to the
farm occupied by the negro squatters who
were to bo ejected, pa-ued an aimed force of
seventy-five negroes iu th3 woods, who made
nu demonstratiou. Upon nearing the squatters'
quarters, a fresh number, variously armed, re
treated to a house wilie i i*>as surroui'dod.
.sergeant Culiou advanced t.) tho door, mid was
instantly shot, which so infuriated thc troops
that they returned thc fire, and rushing into
tim bouse, bayonet.ed ono or two of tho nc
groos. i bree were killed outright. Thc troops
were witudrawn from tho scene of the affray
after effecting tho anent of two of the ring?
leaders. A delegation of negroes thou waited
upon the officer, and demanded tho arms that
were captured, which were refused. The
spokcsniau rcloitod, "If that is tho tray things
were ?omg, every white mmi would bo run out
of the country." The citizans of Koiupsvillo
picketed that village, the woods being filled
with armed negroes tho entire night. A negro
named Hedges, a former member of tho con?
stitutional convention, ts reported to havo oc?
casioned thc resistance to civil authorities by
an inflammatory speech, in winch he told
them to '"hold ou to thu properly and fight to
A special telegram to thc Richmond Dis?
patch, dated Norfolk January 9th, says :
Lieutenant-Colonel Garrick Mallory, of Gen?
eral Sloneman's staff, who was sent down to
investigate the Baxter Farm trouble, proceed?
ed there to-day, and found the three iiogroes
lying as they wero shot, unburied. Learning
that thc negroes intended having a grand pro?
cession on Sunday to bury them, ho ordered
the bodies to be buried to-day, to prevent fur?
Company A, Fifth Artillery, will boqutrfcred
on ex-tiavoruor Wiso's farm. Some trouble
was anticipated there soai3 days agj. tiij ne?
groes having refused to make" contra?is, sta?
ting that they would not tease tho 1 md, (hat
thu government had placed them Ibero, a:id
would have to remove them. This nioruiiiir
they assembled and apologized, sta!i;;g that
they were misled by "?Spee.i" Hod?cs aud oth?
ers, and were now willing tu do ?li that was
rip nt. Some havo made contracts, others,
who intend leaving, huvo beuu grunted until
tho first si* April tu do so, with runt tree.
His stated that "Specs" Hodges is concealed
in Norfolk. Tuc military aro oa thc look-out
COTTON LANDS INSOUiH CAROLINA
The following letter appears in the New York
Tribune of Monday last :
To the Editor of the Tribune:
SIR: Tho author of Genoral Shermans
Grand March d les no; speak very flatteringly
ot Sjutli Carolina lands; if be could reside
here now, as a peaceable, goo.l citizen, he
would estimate those la ids very differently.
He pissed from S ivatinah, Ga., northeasterly,
to Chcraw; he was not land-hunthi!j thou, or
ho would havo e tanged his coursr-; for it was
the most unfortun tte one he could have taken
to inform himself of the real value of the cot?
ton lan.ls of tho State. True, thero is not
much virgin soil to operate upon, bul tho cot?
ton planters here don't care for it. They have,
long since, abandoned tho idea of producing
large crop3 without fertilizers. During the
war all commercial manures were excluded;
the cotton lands ware planted iu corn from
year to year, and wore very much reduced by
that exhausting crop. The years 18G.J and 1867
were years of hope and disappointment; low
prices of cotton, unpropitious seasons, nign
prices of provision?, uncertai n labor of freed?
men, all contributed to bow down tho cotton
planter. The present yenr, however, has been
a year of jubilee; the picture is reversed, and
i the cotton planter sees there is a brilliant fu?
ture before him, if he can only Lave a govern?
ment that will protect bis industry. Now that
the ports are all open, and the commerce of the
world is freo to him, he sees no poor land
around him, but pushes hie plough bravely
along, knowing that if abundant crops are not
made the fault is his own, if the seasons aro
propitious. Just as it is at the North, if luxu?
riant crops are made there upon old lands, it
is becauso Yankee int eilige ice and energy are
employed in the cultivation o? them. The same
results are attained here in au encouraging do
Small farms are now taking the attention; a
bale of cotton to the acre is beginning to bo
r 'garded as no very great achievement. Am?
bitious planters are looking higher, and they I
do not suffer land to be "poor." They know it
eau be made productive, and they are doing it.
No ono now thinks of the minimum prices of
twelve months ago. At the public sales in
j Marlboro' County, some of thtee "poor"
lands bave recently sold as high os fourteen
dollars per acre, and ten dollars would scarcely
be a l'a ir average.
Labor can bo had at lower rates than in any
portion of the North. Fifty cents a day, by
tho single day, is considered as fall price for a
laborer (freedman), aud one hundred dollars
by the year, with rations, is os much as any of
I them would expect. True, it is not of the very
beat; but the freedmen are improving in every
respect, and the fact is now plain that the
Southern people cannot, and will not, do with?
out them. Moat of them are living with their
former owners, on wages, and the distrust of
1865 is gradually wearing away, and a healthy
state ot feeling is fast being re-established be
tvreen the two races. Instances do occur, oc
ctisionally, which are at variance with this
statement; but they are occasional, and do not
contradict the growing condition of a better
state of feeling generally. With tho "peace"
that ie promised us by General Grant, all will
yet be well in old South Carolina.
In addition to this, there is a very generally
expressed desire that there should no longer
be any coidneBS between the people of the
North and ot tb) South. If there are those at
tbe North who would like te make their homes
among us, let them come along. There is no
doubt that any such will be cordially received,
and in that way only can we firmly reunite the
people who have been antagonists so long,
only because thoy were strangers to each other.
Very respectfully. C. W.
Marlboro' County, 8. C., Decembef 25,1868.
-BaronJames de Rothschild of Paris, left
his widow the handsome dower of $300, OOO a
- The remarkable proposition is made to cut
up the lava lately thrown out by Vesaviua, sell
it for paving stones, and use tho proceeds for
the benefit of the sufferers by tho eruption.
-Queen Olga, of Greece, behaves in a very uu
queenly but proper manaor. She gives her in?
fant heir an airing by walking the streets
bearing him in her arms, and atops to talk
with every young mother she meets.
-Two dwarfs, the "gentleman" a famous
circus performer, were married at Rouen,
France, recently, and twt-lvo hundred persons
were present at the wedding. The bride is a
-It is rumored in England that the Bishop
of Lincoln will decline promotion to the see of
London, in which case Dr. W?borforce, Bishop
of Oxford, will be translated to London. This
appointment would prove very unpopular with
the Low Church party.
-Llng-sian-man is a Chinese bandit who is
no? expiating his crime in a box so ingenious?
ly arranged that he can neither sit, lie nor
stand, while his head and hands protrude. In
that position he will bo allorte J to make him?
self as comfortable OB circumstances will per?
mit until he starves to death.
-Apropos of Patti's coming trip to St.
Petersburg, a certain Paris photographer re?
ceived a message from the city of the Czar:
"Send throe thousand copies of the Marquise
by next train." Somebody, however, left out
the final "e," and so three thousand portraits
of the Marquis are steaming away to St.. Peters?
-Ritualism in England, it is said, has al?
ready caused such a demand for "stoles"
and other high-charch vestments, that some
tailors are making great profit while the
ball is rolling, and, BO iar as can bo judged
(rom present appearances, the furnishing of
t-ucb articles is likely to become a separate
branch of the trade.
-Those who entertained the largest concep?
tions of the splendor of ancient Rome are
astounded by the magnificence of the treas?
ured brought to light in the excavations of the
Emporium Romannm. Beautiful and highly
adorned blocks of rare marble have been
taken out in great abundance, and there seems
to be no limit to the richness of this quarry of
-Theatrical performances are exhibited for
a very low price in the second ctr third class
phces of amusement in London. Competition
has brought down tho admission to tho
Standard Thoatro to twelvo cents for tho pit
and eirrht couts for tho gallery. At another
theatre, tho prices aro eight cents to tho boxes,
four cents to tho pit, nnd two cents to the gal?
lery. Ihe performances, howover, are short,
two entertainments hoing givon on tho same
-Mr. Lowe, tho new Chancellor of tho Ex?
chequer, has always boen tho terror of Parlia?
mentary roportcrs, because althousrh an admi
rablo s oe ak er, his enunciation is very rapid
and indistinct. lu bis new position bc" will be
obliged to make speeches of great length, and
abounding in numbors-aiid figures, which will
lax theil powers of writing to the very utmost.
Besides, he always speaks so tersely that every
word ia necessary to the speech, bia stylo being
o' tho lew that caunoi lo improved by the re?
.? -Some of thc English papers aro discussing
Mr. Bright's probable courso in caso a war
should bicak out ?hilo ho was a minister, lt
is stated that ho consulted a brother Quaker
upon thc question whether, it ho should ac?
cept tho secretaryship for India, ana war
should break out in those possessions, ho would
bc looked uuon aa sanctioning war, and it is
hinted that bis apprehension of such an event
was a leading cause of his refusai ol' that posi?
tion. But it if likely (hat if war in any quar?
ter should be resolved upon while ho is in the
"cabinet, he would deem it bia duty to resign.
-The income of Queen ViciOria is fixed by
law at $1,925,000 per annum, hut this amount
H not under her personal control. The som
mentioned is divided into six items, tho first
of which, S300.000 ia the money paid to tho
Queen m monthly instalments. Item second
is $(>56,300, for thc payment of the salaries of
! tho houaohold, from the lord of the bed-cham?
ber tc tho pages. Item third, $362,500, is for
the expenses of the household. The remain?
ing hems, amounting to $106,200, aro for the
payment of civil pensions, and are under the
control of thc Premier.
-The following ia tho lotter which Berryer
wrote from his death-bed to tho Comlo "de
Cliarubord: 4 O Monseigneur, O my Kiu?!
they tell me my last hour is at baud. I dio
willi thc sorrow ol not having witnessed thc
triumph ol your hereditary rights, cunac."ra?
ting the establishment arni expansion of tho30
libemos which our country needs. I carry
these wishos np to heaven for your Majesty,
for her air.jcsly lim Queen, for our bolov?d
France! That they be less unworthy of find?
ing favor in tho eyes of the Almighty, I de?
part fto.n this lifo provided with all thc aids ot
our bl msed religion. Adieu, sire; may heav?
en protect von and preserve FranccI Your
devoted and faithful *ubjpct, BERRYER."
-Agentleman in London fell iuloviwitha
poitratt of a boalifni girl widen he saw inapho
lographer'a saloou, and declared he would
make thc original his wife. "You cannot do
so,"roplicd tho photographer, "for she is only
a servant." He vowed thai* this should make
uo difference, At laat it was agreed that tho
gentleman should dine at the photographer's,
that tho girl should wait upon him, aud that he
should thus have au opportunity of seeing
whether bia admiration was deep enough to
aland the sight of his goddess m cap and apron.
It stood that test, and very soon the servant
goddess became tue wife. "Tho relation of this
story in a London paper is aaid to have already
caused several pretty servant gills to offer
their taces to photographers.
-On December 14th, thc seventh anniversa?
ry ot the death of Prince Albert, the Queen
and her family joined in a solemn service
which was performed in tho mau3cleam erect
ea in MG gaxuuuo au LUV iou ?? ?.>|^?..
House, near Windsor Castle. The sarcopha?
gus in which the coffin of Prince Albert is laid
is hewn out of a solid block of dark gray
Scotch granite, with a cavity sufficient for two
coffins. Upon the ponderous lid, which fits
closely to the lower part of the sarcophagus,
and upon the half exactly over the coffin, lies
the recumbent figure of the deceased Prince,
wrapped in royal robes ana with his head sup?
ported by a cushion. This work of art was ex?
ecuted by Baron Marocbetti. Pour large
bronze angels with clasped hands and out?
stretched wings relieve the otherwise simple
appearance of the sarcophagus.
-The Queen of Belgium, it is said, has re?
gained tbe affections of her royal husband by
the great self abnegation with which she de?
voted herself to nursing her insane sister Car?
lotta. Three years ago a coolness had arisen
between the Queen and the King, which
threatened to lead to a permanent separation.
For a whole year they treated each other in
the most frigid manner; but when the Queen
brought Carlotta from Miramar to the palace
of Lacken, and the King had embraced his
poor sister, he turned to his wife, who had
averted her face, and was hardly able to res?
train ber tears. He laid his hand on ber shoul?
der, whispered a few words in her ear, and the
Queen, with streaming eyes but a radiant face,
threw herself into his arms. From that day
forward they have treated each other again
as if they were once more ardent young lov?
-The Grand Orange Lodges of Ireland are
in one more angry quandary. They have is?
sued an address ana protest against thc pur
poses of Mr. Gladstone's Ministry, and declared
that the latter meaos to govern Leland
through the intervention of the Church of
Borne. They may not be very far out in that.
The English Government has, at various
times, procured the interference of the Pope
to check the agitation of the sister island. In
1815 Pius VII sent his rescript to Ireland to
keep the priests out of the Catholic movement.
In 1845 there was another. These things had
always their powerful effects. They helped to
baffle the Repeal movement, and no doubt the
Fenian movement as well. In return for such
benefits, the English Government allows the
Catholic hi?rarchies to come back to England
and Scotland as well as to Ireland. John Bnll
is no longer afraid of the Pope. The whirli?
gig of time brings in very strange revenges,
when the British Empire can find in the Papa?
cy one of the guarantees cf its integrity.
SCHACHTE-KAMLAH.-On the 7th inst, at St
Patrick's Church, hy Bev. JOHN O. SOE?CTE. ED?
WARD F. SCH ACTE and Mles MA?T A. E. KAM?
ILAH, both of this city.
49*New York papers piesse copy. *
?ar NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC-HAVING
given up business as Cattle Dealer and Butclir-r for
the present, I take (hts method to thank my friends
and the public generally for the patronage extended
to me for the past eight years. R. BYRNES.
esr CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION, from New York, are notified that she ls
discharging cargo at Auger's Wharf. Goods remain?
ing on the wharf at eon pet will be stored at the ex?
pense and risk of owners.
JAMI'S ADO EH k CO.,
as- ESTATE NOTICE.-CREDITORS OF
the Estate ot Mrs. LUCY LAD SON HOLMES, lately
deceased, are hereby requested to present their de?
mands ?t tho British Consulate in Broad-street, and
those indebted to tho Estate to make payment at the
same office. WM. C. ?'DBISCOLL,
January 13_tu3_Qualified Executor.
JtyTHE VAST AMOUNT OF PLANTATION
BITTF.BS now being soM sad shipped Drona Nev
York IR almost Incredible. Oe when and where you
will-along the wharves and piers, and at the depots
-you will see great piles of these Bitters awaiting
shipment and conveyance to every nook and corner
of the country, an i to the hundreds of foreign ports.
They are very pep liar among all classes of people,
and are conceded t > be just the thing for ibis clim?
ate. No bitters have yet been introduced which
hay j become so deservedly popular and worthy of |
pabonage, to all who require a tonic ind stimulant
They are prepared with pure St. Croix Bum, Cal?
isaya and Cascarilla dark, ard all the world knows
full well what beneficial results accrue from these
com bin itions.
MAGNOLIA WATEB-Superior to the best imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
January 12 tuthsS
O-CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT COMPANY.
CHAHLESTON, JANUARY 5, 1869.-Ata meeting
of ttio Boord of Directors of the Charleston Gnu
Lip Ht Company, held this day, the following resolu?
tions wero adopted :
Resolved, That in view of the many teri cus acci?
dents report'diu the newspapers from the usu of
other lights, and ia tbe confident oxpectition ihat
the public will sustain this Company in thc reduc?
tion ot thc price ot gas by an Increased consump?
tion, that after tbe expiration of the present month
the price bo reduced to F OCR DOLLARS PER
li solved, 1 hat as an oddlt'onal inducement to new
consumers', the Company will supply and put in at
its own expens? the "service and supply pipe tor the
bas- nicut i-to.-y of die house of any new applicant,
under such regulations as tho Board of Directors
may establish. . W. J. HERIOT, Secretary.
January 7 12
?3-BUY YOUR TEA AND COFFEE FROM
KRISTE k CH APMAN, corner Kins and Radcliffe
streets, and get a bettor article for the same money
than at anv ot'ier establishment In the city.
November li 3mos
as* THE MACHINE, CALLED MAN, 13 A
very complicated and dclicite ono, and is moro lia?
ble to get out of order, and much mor.' difficult to
repair, than a-jy combination of wheels and eranie
an 1 levers made by thc hands or man. as a rule, it
is tinkered too much, and badly tiuketed at that It
ie often calemelizod, narcot zed, depleted, and oth?
erwise misused, when a'l that it really needs is a
wholesome tome and restorative like Hos l'? PTEB 'S
STOMACH BITTERS to put it in proper trim and
beep it so. Tbe stomach is shamefully maltreated.
In the firs t place, thc food wbi-h its juices arc in?
tended to di'solve. is too frequently thrown into it
hastily, and in a half-masticated condition, in which
state the gastric acid cannot properly act upon it
The result is dyspt-psia. Then comes the doctor,
and, finding the digestive organs weak and the bow?
els iucrt, he proceeds to weaken and paralyze still
more with drastic purgatives. These tending-as
they alway.-? do-to produce a aalutary change, he
tells thc invalid that medical seieuco can do no m ore
for him. Th is, with all due delerence, is a m is take
one of those mistakes which Talleyrand said were
tantamount to erina's. What (he dyspeptic needs is
invigoration, strengthen the stomach with HOS
TETTEB'S BITiF.RH, and : he s tom ?ch will slrength
cn every other part of rho hum m machine, aud
make it, iu common parlnnco, ax goad as uew. Upon
Ihc state of the digestion dspeads, in a motsu re, tho
condition ol tho whole cys tem. Now, the Bitters are
the most admirable tonis known. They consist of |
the finest vegetable in vigoran ts anl restoratives,
combined with an unadulterate i ?timutant. Ihc
dyspeptic needs nothing else to effect a cure, except
a light, nutritious diet, a?d a fair amount of exer?
cise. Eve-i in the ubsenca ol' these last mentioned
ttccessori-i?, thc tonic and 'alterative properties of
the prepaia'ion will wo.k wonders, enabling the
dyspeptic to digest inferior faro with comparative
ease, and tu maintain a good habit of body, in spite
of tbe drawbacks of a sedentary occupation.
January 6 nae 6
S3- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
splendid Hau- Dye is the best in tho world; the
oui y true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
ustantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leavt-s tbe hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and.Perfumers; ard
properly applied at Batebolor's Wig Factory, No
Bond-street. New York. l-yr January n
FOR RO*>TO\-DESPATCH LINE.
THE REGULAR Al PAOEiSTSCHOONEB
JONAS SMITH, NICHOLS Master, having ?
i largo portion caf o on board, vants 200 or
> 260 bales colton an 1 light freight to fill np
und sail promptly. WILLIAM ROACH k CO. :
THE FIRST CLA?-S DANISH BABE
^KAMMA FONDER, EBOOH Master, having
F part of cargo engaged, will h ive dlsptach.
? For Freight engagements apnly to
WILLIS * Cb 18OLM,
January 8 Imo Worth Atlantic Wharf.
FOR LTV NK POOL.
THE NEW AND 8TBICTLY AI SPAN
vIsH &HIP "PEDBO PLANDOLir," Asf??r
^ ou AL Master, having largs part of her
?cargo engaged and going on board, will
load with dispatch,
For further Fnight engagements apply to
W. P. HALL,
January 8 15 Brown k Co.'s Wharf.
THE FINE AMERICAN SKIP ?AKE
^ LIA, THOR. BoBEHAU Master, ia now ready
f for cargo, and being ot small capacity wfll
?have dispatch. ?
For engagements apply to
PATTEBSGN k STOOE,
January 5_ 8outh Atlantic Wharf.
THE Al CLIPPER BABE LIZZIE H.,
^ SPHIKO, Master, having about two-thirds .
?of her cargo engaged and going on board,
.will have dispatch for tbs above pert.
For freight engagements, apply to
January 6 . STREET BROTHERS k CO.
THE FIRST CLASS BRITISH BABQU
VW. G. PUTNAM, RICKARD Muter, bavin
>a large part of her cargo engaged, will lc?
For balance freight engagements; apply to
WILLIS lr CHISOLM,
December 21_North Atlantic Wharf.
THE FINE SCHOONER MARY D. HAS?
KELL, BAHS EB Master, having o ae-half her
i cargo engaged, win have immediate dla
For engagements of Freight, apply to
H. F. BAKER k CO.,
January 8 No. 30 Cumberland-street.
EXCURSIONS AKOUSB THE HARBOR .
THE FINE, FAST 8AILING AND COM
"FORTABLT app?lnted yacht ELEANOR
Hwill resume her trips to historic pointera
?the harbor, and will leave' Government
Wharf daily at Ten A. M. and Three P. M.
Fer Passage, apply to THOMAS YOUNG,
December 18 Smo Caputo, on Board.
DIRECT STEAM COMMUNICATION BE
TWEEN CHARLESTON AND LIYERPOOL.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST CLASS AND POPTJ
' LAR Iron Steamship "GOLDEN
'HORN," HABBT C. MCBEATH Com
?mander, ls now on ber passage to
this port from Liverpool direct, and ia expectadto
arrive on or abont the 16th instant, to sail hence tot
Liverpool on first February.
Ter Freight or Passage apply to
KO BEST MUSE k CO.
January ll_Boyce's Wharf.
THE BBTTTSB STEAMER STA
[TIRA. WAT Master, capacity 1800
1 bales cotton, due here this day, will
?sail on 25th instant.
For freight engagements, including cotton to ar?
rive, apply to W. C. BEE k CO.
NEW YORK ANJO CHARLESTON
FOR NEW TORE
THE SPLENDID BIBS Wu ?EL
' STEAMSHIP J AME s > DOER, LOOX.
'WOOD Commander, win leave Ad
i ger's Whait on TUESDAY, the 12 th
instant, at 4 o'clock P. M.
49>Through Bili? of Lading given to Boston and
Providence, it. I.
49"ljuiunuace can be obtained on these-steamera at
,S per cent.
For Frc i ?ht and Passage, having splendid cabin
accommodations, apply to
JAMES AB GER ACO.
Corner Adder's Wharf and East Bay (Hp Stair?).
The steamship CHAMPION will fallow on SAT
DBBAY, the 16th instant, st - o'clock.
FOR NEW YORK..
REG ULAR LINE EVERT THURSDA F?
PASSAGE REDUCED TO ?13.
THE S EDE WHEEL STEAMSHIP
MAGNOLIA, Capt M. B. CBOWELL,
Commander, will leave Vander
boret'a Wharf, on THUBSDAT, Jan?
uary 1*, 1869, at - o'clock.
January 8_BAVENEL k CO.. Agents.
REDUCTION IN FREIGHT.
THROUGH BILLS OF LADING
from New Orleans to Charleston, BL
"C., VIA Florida Railroid and ALLI
?n ANCE LIN E U. S. Mail Steanshlp*.
And steamers CITY POINT and DICTATOR, will be
sugar, to Charleston, per bh.i.$76.
Sugar, to Charleston, per barrel.16.
Molassof. to Charleston, per barrel.2 50
Bice, to New Orleans, per 100 pounds. -
O Laer Freights in proportion to the above.
J. D. AIKEN k CO.. Agents.
F. W. PHREINS k CO.. Agents,
No. 26 Corondolet-ttr*et, New Orleans.
A. B. NOYES, Agent,
December 16 lino Fernandina, Fla.
. FOR GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
AND LANDINGS ON THE PEEDEE RIVER.
r .JBCB?I TBE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
eggggEC Is - AC LAVIS, wiT receive Freight
Tm- DAT at South Commercial Wharf, and leave as
above To-Monnow (Wednesday) MOBKINO, 18th in?
stant, at Six o'clock
Returning, will leave Georgetown on FBLDAY
MOSSING, loth instant
Freight for Landings on tho Peedee River will be
transferred to Steamer GEN. MANIGAU/T, at
All Freight prepaid.
No Freight rcceiv d after sunset
SHACEELFORD k KELLY, AgentP,
January 12_1_No. 1 Boyce's whirr.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM PACKET
LINE, VIA EDISTO, BEAUFORT AND HILTON
THE ATLANTIC AND GULF RAILROAD AND
CONNECTIONS FOR ALL POINTS IN
. -rTT-TBE FINE, FAST STEAMER
n^^Y^jfi PILOT BOY. Captain FEKN PECK.'W111
leave Charleston <m MONDAY oud THUBSDAT MOBH
usas at Fight o'clock Returning, will leave Havannah
'1 u ES DAT MOEN EN 0-3 at Habt o'clock, and FBXDAT
?FiiuN-ooN at Two o'clock, touching at Bdisto on
THUBSDAT trip from Charleston, at Eleven A. M.,
and leaving Existo at Nino A. M, SATUBDATS, on re?
The steamer will touch at Blufffon and Cbisolm's,
each way, everv two weeks, commencing with trip
ol' January 21st
For Freight or Passage applv to
January 11 Accommrdatton Wharf,
FOR BRUNSWICK, GA.
r 3*?lCrJ?? THE STEAMER "P10TATOR,"
cSaSSBSmm Captain CHAULES WILLST, will toucb
at thu point over; h'einesday, leaving ?-avannah a
Nine A. M., and ou Uer return trip Viii toucb there
on Saturday A/lcrr.oit-t, arrivini; bick at Savannah
on Sunday Morning. J. D. AIKEN ? CO.,
November 24 .Afrent?.
FOR PALATKwl, Kl.ORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH, TI'RNANDINA AND JACKSON
m THE FIR.'T-CASS STEAM EB
,.-*I2MSS&. DICI Al OR, Captain CHA.-. WUXET,
?xii) sail from Charleston ever.' lues'ian Eveline, ct
Eight o'clock, lor ?he above points. ?
The nrst-c'ass Steamer OITX FOIST, ".?piiln Wst.
T. MONELTI, will rail from Cb rleston every Satur?
day Evening, at Elcrit o'elooa, io.- above poi ?ts.
connecting with th" Central Ka'lroail at -uvuanah
for Mobile and No v Orl( an?, .".n j with ts? Honda
Railroad at Fcrnandin i for ?Se lar Keys at which,
point steamers connect with Vow O.-lnus Mobile,
Pensaco'a. Key West and fl-rani.
Ibroutfh Bills LoJin-i given for yr.-izht to Mob?e,
Pensncola and New Orleans. ,v
Both steamers cjnncctinj w.ih II. S. Hart's steam -.
ers Oclawa?ia and Grij?ii fur Siter Springs and Lakes,
Griffin. Eustis, Harris and Durham.
All freiuiit ... ya:::e ' u the wharf
Goods not removed at ynriae' ?r??1 Os stored at risk
and <*xpen?? orowr.ers.
i or Freight or Kiss -.x- e'S'SUjemei t apply to
T. D. ALEEN k CO., Agents,
routh Atlantic Wharf,
S. N:> extra eh tr-e tor Meals andjajuterooma
St -mer ':(y ;i?n'. will roarh at St Mary's, Ge e. . .
golrg ?md re?nrn?ag eich week.