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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1078. CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY ll, 1869._SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
TUE STATE CAPITAL.
THE LEGISLATURE TO ADJOURN ON THU TWEN?
TIETH INSTANT-THE SENATE POSTPONES THE
WINCHESTER RIFLE RESOLUTION INDEFINITE?
LY-THE FIFTEENTH AMENDMENT.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEWS 1
COLUMBIA, March 4.-A resolution to adjourn
sine die March 20th was adopted to-day by
The Governor sent a message, transmitting
a certified copy, from Secretary Soward, of the
Fifteenth constitutional amendment, fur the
action of tho Legislature The niossage,
amendment, and Jillson's resolution of ratifi
cation, were made the special order in the Sen?
ate for twelve to-morrow.
IN THE SENATE, the joint resolution, author?
izing tho Governor to purchase two thousand
Winchester rifles, was indehnitely postponed.
The ti'Jo of the Codification bill was chang?
ed to an act, and it was ordered to be enrolled.
The bill empowering Ciicuit Judges to grant
relief in cases of erroneous judgments obtained
during tho provisional government was passed
and tent io the Hposc. Thc bill to incorpo?
rate the South Carolina Improvement and
Trust Company passed a second reading and
was ordered to be engrossed.
IN THE HOUSE, a massage was received from
the Governor approving tho act to further
amend the acts incorporating the University
of South Carolina.
Tho bill to aid the Port Boyal Railroad was
read a third "time, passed and sent to the
Senate by a vote of yeas eighty, nays ten.
DeLarge presented the petition of St. Mary's
Boman Catholic church, Charleston, for re?
newal of the act of incorporation.
GRANT'S INAUGURAL-BAD WEATHER-ATTA CS OF
THIEVES ON THE STREET CARS-JOHNSON DOES
NOT APPEAR AT THE INAUGURATION-GRANT'S
PATHES HAS A FALL-BIBMASOK BENDS AN OM?
INOUS MESS A IE-PRESIDENT JOHNSON POCKETS
WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, March 4.-General
Grant wis inaugurated as President of the
United States shortly after noon .o-day, in
the presence of one of the most immense
assemblages ever gathered in the national
The display was magnificent. The proces?
sion which escorted the President elect from
bis headquarters to the capitol was tbe grand?
est ever seen here. The whole city was gaily
decorated with flags, and the accession of the
sew President was welcomed by salvos of ar?
tillery both at the spot and at all the military
pos* in the neighborhood. 4*
The weather was bad, but not enough so to
interrupt the ceremonies. Early in the morning
& build of thieves attempted to rob the street
cars, but after a severe fight they were dis?
persed by the police, several being captured.
Otherwise perfect order was maintained.
The ceremony of swearing in General Grant
took place on a large raised platform on the
east front of the capitol, where thousands
could see, but few could hear what was said.
Here Grant delivered his inaugural in a /
rather low voice, as follows : 1
CUizens oj the ruted ?ta?es-Your suffrages i
ha fing elected me to the office of President of
the United States, I have, in conformity with
the constitution of oar country, taken the
oath of office prescribed therein. I have taken
this oath without mental reservation and with
tbe determination to do, to the best of my abil
itv, all that it require*, of me.
The responsibilities of the position I feel, but
accept them without fear. The office has como
to me unsought. I commence its duties un?
trammelled. I orin? to it a conscientious de?
sire and determination to fill it to the best of
my ability to tbe satisfaction of the people. On
all leading questions agitating the public mind,
I will always express my views to Congress,
and urge them according to my judgment, and
when I think ic advisable, will exercise the con?
stitutional privilege of interposing a veto to
defeat measures which I oppose; but all laws
will be faithfully executed, whether they meet
my approval or not.
I shall on all subjects have a policy io re?
commend, bat none to enforce against the wil^
of the people. Laws aro to govern all alike,
those opposed to, as well as those who favor
them. 1 know no method to secure the repeal
of bad or obnoxious laws so effective as their
The country having just emerged from a
great rebellion, many questions will come be?
fore it for settlement iu the next four years
which preceding administrations bave never
had to deal with. In meet mg theso, it is de?
sirable that they should be approached calmly,
without prejudice, hate or sectional prido- re?
membering; that the greatest goud of tho
greatest number is the object to bo attained,
of person, property and for re?gious and poiit
cal opinion iu every part of our common coun?
try, without regard to local prejudices. Laws
to secure theso ends will receive my host ef?
forts for their enforcement.
A great debt has been contracted in securing
to us and our posterity the Union. The pty
ment of this principal and interest, as well as
the return to a specie basis as soon as it can
be accomplished without material detriment to
the debtor class or lo tho country at large,
must be provided for. To protect the national
honor, every dollar of government indebted?
ness should be paid in gold, unless otherwise
expressly stipulated m the contract.
Let it be understood that no repudiator of
one farthing of our public dobt will be trusted
in public place, and it will go tar towards
strengthening a credit which ought to be tho
best in the world, and will ultimately enable us
to replace the debt with bonds bearing less
interest than we now pay. To this should be
added a faithful collection of tho revenue, a
striot accountability to the treasury for every
dol!ar co'leoted, and tho greatest practica?
ble retrenchment in expenditure iu every
department of the government. When
we compare '.ho paying capacity of
the country now with ten States still
in poverty from tho effects of wai, but
soon to cmcrfio, 1 trust, in greater prosperity
than ever beforo, with its paying capacity
twenty-five years ago, and calc?lalo what it
probably will be tweuty-five years hence, who
can doubt tho feasibility of paying every
dollar then with more ease than we
now pay for useless luxuries. Why,
it looks as though Providence had
Viestowed upon us a strong box; the precious
metals locked up in the sterile mountains of
tho far West, which we aro now forging the
key 'o unlock io meet the very contingency
that is now upon us.
Ultimately it may be necessary to increase
ti|e facilities to reach these riches, and it may
be necessary also that the general government
should give its aid to secure tho access. But
that sbonld only be when a dollar of oblig-a
tion to pay secures thc dollar to us now, and
not belore. Whilst Ibo question of specie
payments is in abeyance, the prudont b
ness man is careful about contracting de
payable in tue distant future, and the na
should follow the same rule.
A prostrate commerce is to be rebuilt
all industries encouraged. The young me
tue country, those who from their ago mus
its rulers twenty-five years hence, ban
greater interest in maintaining thc natic
honor. A moment's reflection as to wbat
be our commanding influence among the
tions of thc earth in their day, if they
only true to themselves, should inspire tl
with national pride. All divisions, geograj
cal, politica.1 and religious, can join in t
How the public debt is to be paid or ape
payments resumed is not so important as t
a policy should bc adopted and acquiesced
The determination to do is worth more tl
divided councils upon the metbod of doi
Legislation upon this subject may not bo
cessary now, nor even advisable; but it will
when the civil law is more fully restored in
parts of tho country, and trade resumes
It will be my endeavor to execute all Ia
in good faith, to collect all revenues asscssi
and to have them properly accounted for a
I will, to thc b;st of my abilily, appoint
offieo only those who will carry out thin (
In regard to foreign policy. I would di
with nations as equitable law requires indiv
uals to deal with each other, and I would p'
tee i tho law abiding citizon, who I her of nati
or of foreign birth, wherever his rights a
jeopardized or the fl ig of our country thats,
would respect the rights of all natioi
demanding equal respect for our own.
others depart from thi? mle in their dealin
with ns, we may be compelled to follow thi
Tbe proper treatment of the original occ
pants of this land, the Indian, is one deserv?;
of careful e t udy. I will favor any course to war
thuin which tends to their civilization, cur:
tiamzation and ultimate citizenship.
The question of suffrage is one which is like
to agitate the public so long as a portion
their people'ia to bc excluded fro m its privileg
in any State. It seems to me very destral
that this question should be settled now, anc
entertain the hope and express the desire th
it maj be by the ratification of the Fifteen
article of amendment to the constitution.
In conclusion, I ask patient forbearance, on
towards another, throughout the land, and
determine J effort on the part of every citizt
to do his anare towards cementing a happ
union; and I ask the pr ayers of the nation t
Almighty God in behalf of thia consnmmatioi
President Johnson did not occupy the plat
reserved for him in the inauguration ceremi
nies, but remained at the White House signin
Among thc spectators on the floor of tl
Senate to-day, were tho negro bishop, Cam]
bell, and the woman's rights miss, Dr. Mai
Tho President has pocketed the followin
bills : Bill to reorganize thc judiciary; bill t
reduce the navy and marine; bill for tho furtho
security of equal rights in the District of Co
lumbia; bill strengthening the public credit.
Th*) Indian Appropriation bill /ailed to read
Johnson remained at the White House unti
Grant went direct from the Capitol to tin
The delegation from Alabama was the onh
Southern organization in the inaugural pro?
Grant's father fell down the Capitol step
and was considerably injured.
The utmost good humor prevailed through
ont the day.
On reaching the White House, Grant receiv
cd the following dispatch : r*
"BEBLTN, March 4.-My congratulations 01
the solemn day. (Signed) BISMARCK."
ADJOURNMENT OF THE FORTIETH CONGRESS
ORGANIZATION OF THE FORTY-FIRST CONGRESS
-NEW HAMPSHIRE, CONNECTICUT, LOUISIANA,
VIRGINIA, GEORGIA AND TEXAS NOT REPRE?
SENTED IN THE NEW HOUSE.
WASHINGTON, March i.- IN THE HOUSE, th<
following bills were passed : Bill requiring
Natic nal Banks to report monthly ; Army Ap
prcrriation bill ; Deficiency Appropriation bill;
Miscellaneous Appropri?t RD bill; bill extend?
ing the time of completion of tue first twenty
milos of the Cairo and Fulton Railroad.
. The report of tho C inference Comm'tttoo on
tho bill for tho removal of political disabilities
was disagreed to.
Tho Judiciary Comtnitteo presented thc evi
donco in the caso of Judge Bustced without
miking auy recommendation, and were dis?
charged from tho further consideration of thc
IN THE SENATE, tho committee appointed to
investigate tho charges of corruption mado
againsl certain seuators and others ni thc im?
peachment trial, reported that there was no
ovi'lence of corruption.
A motion to act on Mrs. Lincoln's petition
for an allowance, failed by a vote ot' ayes 23,
The act repealing tho Tenure-of-offico act
also failed; ayes 14, nays 25.
At 12 M. Grunt and Colfax entered the Senate
chamber. Colfax spoke briefly, confining him?
self to tho duties of his office, and then took
his seat. Tho new senators wore qualified,
and without any action the Senate adjourned
to 12 M. to-morrow.
In the organization of thc now House tho
fol owing States wero not represented: .New
Hampshire. Connecticut, Louisiaua, Virginia,
Georgia and Texas. Tho excitement ovor tho
proceedings connected with tho exclusion was
John G. Blaine, of Maine, Republican, was
olected Speaker, over Michael C. Kerr, of In
diaua, Democrat; the voto standing Blanc, ono
bundi ol and thirty-six; Kerr, fatty-seven.
Dawes and Kerr conducted Blaine to thc chair,
and thc House adjourned.
KINO WILLIAM'S OPENING SPEECH.
BERLIN, Maren 4.-Kum William, in his
speech at tho opening of tbs North German
Parliament, said that it was tho first duty of
tho North German Confederation to maintain
peaco and friendly relations with the other
powers of the earth.
SPARKS PROM TUE ?'IRES.
Inauguration diy was colobratod in New Or
loans by a parade of tho Are depaitment, which
made a very han-Js imo display.
The lower House of the. Maino Legislature
by a vote 01 ninety-five tr? forty-five refused to
abolish capital punishment.
The Democratic members 01 both branches
of ihe Indiana Legislature left their re&pcctive
Houies to avoid voting on thc Iiftceuth ameud
Pill-bury Demands the Office-t lark Re?
fuses and is Arrested-Ho Gives Bail for
$3000- Probability of two Mayors.
At au early hour yosterday morning there was
a larger gathering than usual around the City
Hall of the friends of Mr. Pillsbury, who were
evidently aware of the developments on the
About 10 o'clock, Mr, Pillsbury, accompanied
by Mr. T. J. Mackey, Lieutenant-Colonel
Moore, United States army, aud Mr. COOK, re?
porter of tho Republican, called on Mayor
Clark io bis ofbee in tho City Hall, and maJc a
formal dem ind on him for the office of Mayor
and its appurtenances.
Mayor Clark declined verbally to accedo to
the demand' contained in the brief document
handed him by Mr. Pillsbury, and informed
him that he would furnish a written reply at
half-past twclvo o'clock, which he did at the
Thc following aro the papers which were ex?
Cn ARLESTO N, S. C., March 4, 1809.
George W. Clark, Esq , Acting Mayor of
Charleston, S. C.:
SIB-Having duly qualified as Mayor of tho
City of Charleston, 1 hereby demand that yon
surrender forthwitli all books, records, papers
and property appertaining to said office, pur?
suant to the act of the General Assembly of
South Carolina (a copy of which is hereunto
annexed), entitled "An act to confirm and de?
clare valid the recent election of Mayor and
Aldermen of the City of Charleston,'' approv?
ed March 1st, 18C9.
I am, sir, very respectfully,
Mayor of Charleston, S. C.
CITY HALL, MATOB'S OFFICE. )
CHABLESTON, S. C., March 4,1869. J
Hon. Gilbert Pillsbury:
SIB-I am in receipt of your note of 4th
March, 1869, elating that you have qualified as
Mayor of the City of Charleston, and demand?
ing that I surrender to you forthwith all books,
records, papers and property appertaining to
said office, pursuant to act or Assembly to con?
firm and validate the recent election of Mayor
and Aldermen of the City of Charleston, ap?
proved 1st March, 1869.
In reply, I beg leave to state that I am ad?
vised that the act of Assembly, to which yon
refer, is contrary to the Charter of the City, as
well as to the Constitution of the State and of
the United States, and can therefore confer
upon yon no authority to demand the office.
In the face of the recorded decision of the
Acting Board of Aldermen against your claim
to the office, and in the absence of auy judg?
ment at law establishing your right, which
right han been contested, 1 regard it as my
duty to protect the public franchises of the
corporation, and therefore decline the surren?
der of the office of Mayor and of the papers
and properties ot the city until the proper tri?
bunals shall have determined your right.
I am, sir, very respectfully,
GEORGE W. CLASS.
Mayor of tho City ot Charleston, S.'C.
Subsequently Mr. Pillsbury repaired to the
office of Magistrate Mackey, when a warrant
was issued under bis affidavit for the arrest
and prosecution of "G. W. Clark, Acting Mayor
of Charleston," on a charge of misdemeanor,
founded on thc statuto of August 15, 1808,
regulating thc tenure of certain offices, ?cc,
which prescribes a penalty by fino, not less
than $1000 and imprisonment at hard labor in
thc penitentiary for not less than one year.
When arrested nt bis office by officer Wolfe,
Mayor Clark said that he ''did not think that
the Chief Magistrate of the city could be ar?
rested," and upon showing him the warrant of
arrest he refused to comply; but after some
consideration be said, "Perhaps I am wrong;
I will either bo at Mackoy'd office in one hour
or will not co ne at all; if I am not there at tho
time specified I refuse tbearrost." At fifteen
minutes to thrco o'clock P. M. the Hon. W. D.
Porter appeared at Mr. Mackcy's office for
Mayor Clark aud expressed a desire to examine
the warrant, which he did, anl stated that
Mayor Clark would bo there at tho hour named.
At three o'clock P. M. Mr. Clark appeared in
company with D. Jennings, Esq., and Andrew
Simonds, Esq., President of the First National
Bank, who entered into recognizance for three
thousand dollars for his appearance at thc
Court of General Sessions on thc 1st of June,
This concludes the matter so far, but there
is a rumor afloat that Mr. Pillsbury intends to
establish himself in office, and discharge the
functions of the Mayoralty to the disregard of
tho present incumbent. This will bring about
a pleasant state of affairs in the coninunity,
and what the result will bo may bc conjectured.
DESPERATE A FER AY IX EDGE
[From the Augusta Chronicle, March L]
On yesterday morning th ero was au auction
sale ot' bank furniture in Hamburg, iu front ot
a atoro on tho corner of Centre and Mercer
strocts. While thc salo was in progress a Mr.
Sharpton. with two pack? of Aro crackers in
his pocket, aided bv a young mau, William W.
K.mucdy, tho County Marshal, Mt fire to ODS
of t he packs in tho strcta and then slipped
back into tho crowd without being detected.
Tue noise made by the explosion was heard
bj the County Commissioner. J. J. Kennedy,
an uncle ol tho marshal, who atemptcd to dis?
cover tho authors of the disturbance, I ut
un successful y. He having retired, Wil?
liam W. Kennedy and a young mau.
J. Henry Keyes, procured more of the
fire-crackers, and tho former holding, the
latter E?t thom on fire. This repetition of tho
offence again brought out tho commissioner,
and still unable to discover thc perpetrators,
in a very ex ited manna- ho exclaimed aloud,
that whoever did it was a ?-d d-d rascal.
At this remark Keyes stepped forward, and
said, "I shot the crackers, aud am no more a
G-d d-d rascal than you are." Tho older
Kouue y then drew a pistol from bis m.le, and
Keyes whipped oat a largo knife, while at the
same time thc younger Kennedy, taking his
relative's part, drew a revolver ?iud fired ou
Koyes, but missed his target. Keyes imme?
diately turned and left the place, baying that ho
was unarmed, but would re.um in ? little whilo
better prepared. When Lc ha.l gouo, Konnc
day, the jomuiissiouer, enten d a house near
thc "iiuer, while Kennedy, tho marshal, re?
mained to await his antagonist's return. lu a
few minutes Kcyo- was seen advancing down
thu street toward K'.-iinedy. with a pistol pre?
sented, and thc latter jumping behind the
trunk of a .argo tree which grew on the edge
of tho pavement, fired upon thc former, bul
again misting. Without returning the flic,
Keyes still advanced when Kennedy fired
again, but p'lll without cd'^ct, but at tho
second lite Keyes h.msclf shot and. a por?
tion of his antagonist's person being uncov?
ered by a . bend" in tho tree-trunk, the ball
entered bia groiu, inll.cling a very dan?
gerous wound. '1 hough shot, Kennedy fired
twice again, but with no bottor success
than formerly, ant) then, his ammuni?
tion being exhatiaio'l. he stooped from behind
the tree, begging Keyes not to shoot, as he
was unarmed. Keyes' friends also interposing
he put up Ins pistol, and Kennedy, sinking rap?
idly, was carried away in what was supposed
to be a dying condition. While the fight was
progressing below, thb elder Kennedy, from a
second-story window, is said to have fired on
Mr. Kobert Keruk'bau. one of Keys' friends,
but did not Int Lis mark. l?r. Flournoy Car?
ter, summoned lo attend Mr. Kennedy, pro?
nounced the wound dangerous, bat, perhaps,
not mortal. We understand that there has
been, for somo lime, had blood between the
tvi o families, caused by Commissioner K. ntie
tly'b believed complicity in thc arrest of young
Keyes' father, last year, and subsequent brutal
treatment, by thc Federal soldiers at Aiken,
which fact may throw lome light on the bloody
affair. No arrests have as yet been made ol
any of the parties concerned.
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
The Port Royal n ai'road Bill-Details
ol* thc Job- A Hope or Defeating lt in
the Senate-Thc Fifteenth Amend?
[FROM OUR OWN CJBBESPONDENT. 1
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 3.- The Port Royal
Railroad bill, after a big fight, passed its se?
cond reading in tho House of Representatives
to-day. Tho bill bad beeu fixed up giving tho
State supreme control of the road when butti,
and creating the belief that it is to be altogeth?
er and entirely a State enterprise. Provision
is made giving the State the privilege of three
directors, and a perpetual right to fix
the faris, limiting it at present to four
cents a mile for through or way travel. It
only calls for one million one hundred and fifty
thousand dollars, in coupon bonds of the State,
S?icl bonds to be dated the first day of January,
18G;), and made payable to bearer in the City of
Nov? York nineteen years after date. In ex?
change, the bonds of tho company, signod by
tho President and countersigned by tho Treas?
urer for a like amount, aro to be delivered to tho
State Treasurer, and made payable to thf- State
of South Carolina or bearer, in the City of
New York. A provision is made that these
bonds shall maturo at the same time and bear
tho same rate of interest as thc bonds of the
State authorized to be issued.
Section 4, which caused the most opposi?
tion, makes it tho duly of the State Treasurer,
on tho delivery by the company or their bonds
to tbe amount of $150.000, to deliver to tho
president of the company State bonds to the
amount ol' $150,000, and, upon satisfactory proo.
being furnished tho Governor that a section of
ten miles hos been completed, and upon tho de?
livery of the company's bonds to the amount of
$150.000 to tho State Treasurer, the Governor is
to transfer to the president of thc road a like
amount of State bonds, and exchanges shall be
made in like manner upon the completion nf
every subs?quent section of ten miles until all
the said bonds have been exchanged.
Section 5 gives tbe State a first lien on all
the property, rights and franchises of the
company, and il after the completion of the
road, the company fails to pay interest within
two years, or said company shall fail to pay
their bonds within twelve months, the road is
to be forfeited to the State. 1
Section 7 provides for a special tax of ;
one-twentieth of one per centum per annum
upon all taxable property of the State, to raise
a sufficient sum to pay the semi-annual inter?
est coupons of the aforesaid State bonds.
Section 8 provides the road shall be sub?
ject to State taxation on all its property.
Section 10 authorizes the company to con?
struct a branch of their road to tbe vicinity of
Aikon or Granitoville. The bill will receive ito
third reading in Ihe House to-morrow, and go
to tho Senate, where it will meet with the most
strenuous opposition. As its final passage re?
quires a two-thirds vote, a successful result in
that body seems extremely doubttnl.
The following paper was presented to be on
tered on the journal of the House :
I desire my name recorded as voting "no" on tbe
rassage of beni o a 1 of a bill entitled "A bill to aid
Ihe Port Royal Railroad," because I doubt tbe goner-*
al policy of thc bill, and thiuk the provisions of this
sectioa abominable. O M. DOYLE,
Of Oconee county.
The bill to establish a Boord of Land Com
missioueis, which pa sed tho House to-day,
was read a first time in the Senate.
The Senate bill to amend the charter of tho
Kings Momtain Railroad Company passed
thc House, its title changed to that of an act
and ordered to be enrolled.
Hausier presented tho petition of the Young
Men's Brotherly Association, of Charleston, foi
an act of incorporation. R?ferrcd to the Com?
mittee on I'corporations.
A bill to protect laborers and persons work?
ing under contra?is, on shares of crops, was
takou up for a second rcadiug.
Sasportas moved thc following as substitutes
for sections 1 and 2.
SECTION 1. i hat any person or persons entering
into contracts as laborers, tbe consideration tor
wbieh labor is a portion of thc crop, are hereby de?
clared to be copartners, with all rights, privileges
and emoluments gu iranted to corporations by exist?
ing law, in said crop, ai.d uj further.
SEC 2. That a claim for labor, whenever perform?
ed, shall coustitule a lien having a priority over all
other liens. All arts and patts ol'acts inconsistent
with this act bu and the same are hereby repealed.
Ibo bill was finally laid on the table to take
up a bill to define contracts for laborers and for
Tho further consideration of this bill was
postponed to tike up the bill to aid the Port
RV. al Railroad.
Jillson, from tho Special Committee on the
Removal of Political Disabilities, reported, on
behalf of that committee, the following; joint
r?solution ratifying the Fifteonth amendment
lo the Constitution of tho United Staten, with
a recommendation that tho sama do pass :
Whereas, Both Houses of the Fortieth Congress of
tho Uni cd ?tates of America, at its third seesion. by
a constitutional majority of t jro-thirds (hereof, made
tho following proposition io amend the Constitution
of the United Mates, in the following word?, to wit:
'Beit resolved, by taejaenateaud House.of Repre?
sentatives ot the United States of Am-rica, in Con?
gress a-sembled, two-third* of both Houses concur?
ring, ibm tho Allowing amendment to the Consti?
tution ot thc United Mates be submitted to the Le?
gislatures of the several Matee, and, when ratifica by
three-fourths thereof, it shall bea part of said consti?
"1. Thc light of thc citizens of the United States
to vote small not bc denied or abridged by the United
Stales, or by any State, on account of rate, cohr or
previous condition ot servitude,
"2. Tho Co igrcssuthall have power to enforce this
article b. appro.>nuie legislation."
'Iherefore, be it
h'eto'.ved, by the Senate and il mu; of Kc presen ia
lives ol' tho Stale of South Carolina, now met ami sit
tint: iu Ocneial Assembly and by thc authority ot
SECTION 1. That the said proposed amondmcnt to
thc Couslitu ion ot the United Mates u\ aud the same
is ben by ra i fled hythe Ucneral Assembly of tho
Stale of Sou h Oirolina.
>EC. J i :iai eor?flod copies ol' ihn joiut resolu?
tion bc forward d by the Governor of this Mate to
the I'reai.Iout ci the United Sti es, to ihc presiding
Otlioer of thc United Slates Senate, and to tho -?peak?
er oi Ibu United States House ol ttepnaeata ives.
Tho resolution received itu first reading, was
ordered for a second reading and consideration
to-morrow aud to bj printed.
Lunney, from tho u;mmittoo on Enrolled
Acts, reported tho followiug as having been
presented to t ho Governor lor his approval:
Au net further tu unund thc acts iucorpotat
iiigthc University ol Sou!b Carolina.
An act to change '.he location of tho county
seat of Barnwell Couuty from Barnwell Court?
house to Blackville.
An act to enable thc Charleston and Savan?
nah Railroad Company to complete their road.
AFFAIRS IA' THE STATE.
Of sale-day in Spattanbtirg the Spartan
Bays: "A large number of our citizens were in
town. Tho dav was cold-people plenty-some
"straight,"' others otherwise-some "rich,"
others 'richer'' but till had plenty of mouoy,
as indicated by thc high prices paid tor prop?
erly. A large quantity ol property was sold,
tho most i-f winch btought anti-war prices,
and purchasers at sale:?, whore the terms were
fixod ou a ere Jit of two! vc months, were wil?
ling to pay the cash. This all means some?
thing not difficult ?ti understand."
The Com t of General Sessions for Newberry
Coumy opened on Monday. Judge Rultlanu
prtMdine, and ii is presumed from the quanti?
ty of business on bi nd tliat its silting will bc
finit rael cd. O i tue Inquiry Ducket there aro
upwards of two hundred and eighty cases', un
the I-sue over three hundred, and tho Ses?
sions lilly. One hundred writ.'. r>ul> have been
The Newberry Herald f-ays : "Sale-day opin?
ed clea: and cold, decidedly the wide. ? day of
the season, yet a largo number cf persons ?ero
in lowu from the conn ry. The amount of
property sold was men?** derab'o,- thcro being
no sales by ihe alioi ill One lot of one hun?
dred and twenty-five acres, with a brick dwell?
ing within oiie'nnlc ot town, brouglit $2500,
and one containing ono acre and u wooden
building $500. Si atc lbw liors-'S and mules of
interior ku d wen al?i wild at moderate prices."
TRAVEL ON THE PACIFIC I?AICBOAD STOPPED
BY SNOW.-On Saturday tho posrofiico depart?
ment icceived a telegram bom D. B. B.tll, spe?
cial agent, elated Laramie City, stating that thc
Union Pacific Railroad hail been blocked up
by snow for a distance ot two hundred miles
west ol Chcveuue during tho past fifteen days,
l here are tbirtj io forty thous ind pounds of
mail matter c u ilie road.
-The butler of Prince Metternich, in Paris,
enjoys the income of a general of division, and
has more than thirty servants under him.
-Sebastopol still presents a dreary picture
of ruined grandeur. Roofless houses, broken
pillars and pierced walls lino street after street.
The ruins of tho superb docks and government
establishments are particularly impressive.
-An action of a novel kind bas bcon com?
menced in thc Paris Tribunal of Commerce
against MM. Wittersheim and Norbert-Rillarfc,
thc proprietors of the Journal Officiel. The
plaintiff in the action complains that the Jour?
nal, to which be ie a subscriber, is badly print?
ed, on paper of inferior quality, that it is full
of misprints, and is not pu actually delivered.
-The following recently appeared in a Paris
paper : "A duel was to have taken place on
Shrove Tuesday, at 9 A, M., an 1 tho place of
meeting was fixed. The principals were Miles.
I-and M-. Milo. I-was there
punctual to a minute, with ber seconds and
surgeon; but Mlle. M. was a defaulter. Was
she afraid ? Wo know not, and so ask for an
-A letter from Panama says: "Great alarm
has been excited in thc State of Santander by
an earthquake which occurred on thc 30th of
January, doing very serious damage at So?
corro, San Jil, and several other towns. Tho
churches of La Robada and Pinch?te were,
thrown dowu, and a largo number of houses
were destroyed. In Beveral places the earth
was seen to open, and from the openings water
sprang up with great force. The great hill of
La Robada was coming down in huge pieces,
and fear was entertained that the whole cordil?
lera would break up and descend in huge
pieces of rock. Tho people are in a great state
-Professor Owen seems inclined to follow in
the footsteps of Darwin and Huxley as an ad?
vocate of the " development theory." In the
recently published third volume of his "Anat?
omy of Vertebrates," be says that the result, of
extensive, patient, and unbiassed inductive re?
search " swayed with him in rejecting the
principle of direct or miraculous creation, and. ?
in recognizing a natural law, or secondary
cause, as opeiative in the production of species
in orderly succession and progression." Pro?
fessor Owen is now travelling ip Egypt In
attendance on the Prince of Wales ; BO that,
foitunately for bim (his health not having
been good of late), he is out of the'way of the
criticism and controversy which bis book will
The cable announces the death, at Paris, on
Monday last, of Lamartine, the French poet
and historian, in the seventy-ninth year of his
Alphonso de Lamartine was born at Macon
in 1790. His father was an offioor of cavalry
under the Bourbons, and bis mother a daugh?
ter ol Madame de Rois, nnder-governoss to the
Orleans family. Young Lamartine was edu?
cated in the College of the Peres de la Poi,
within the cloisters of which tho futuro poet
and historian received thc education which de?
veloped his remarkable and peculiar powers of
mind. On the fall of the First Emp're ho offer?
ed his services to the restored Bourbons and
entered the Gardos do Corps, but alter tho
Hundred Days quitted the army. lu 1818 he
published "Meditations Po?tiques," which had
an immense circulation and placed him at once
in tho front ranks of tho poets of thc time. He
afterwards accepted the post of Secretary
to thc Kmbassy in London, and soon after was
married to Miss Birch, an English lady of for?
tune. He was subsequently Charge d'Affaires
at Florence, and while there became involved
in a duel with General Repe, caused by a politi?
cal controversy, in which duel he was severely
wounded. On tbe eve of the revolution which
drove the Bourbons a second time from France,
ho was nominated Minister Plenipotentiary to
Greece. Alter Louis Philippe ascended the
throne ho offered to confirm Lamarline's ap?
pointment to the Greek Embassy, but.the pro?
posal was rejected. Tho poet afterwards spent
many months in travel throughout tho East in
a ship which he fitted out for himself, and
upon his return to Frau ce be became promi?
nent as a member ol tbs Legislature of his
nativo country, lt was at this time that he
published bis famous "History ot the Giron?
dins." Iiis history during and since the revo
tion of 1848, in Paris, is well known to every
student of tho affairs of modern times.
John Ericsson, tho celebrated engineer, diod
last week at Richland, New York, from the ef?
fects of the bite of a dog.
He was born in the province of Vermclsnd,
Sweden, in tho year 1803. When quite young
he evinced a uccided iodination for mechanics,
and in 1814 was, through the influence of
Count Platen, appoiutedcidot in a corps of en?
gineers, and was subsequently enrolled as an
ensign in tho Swedish army. lu this position ho
was ordered to tho survey of Ixortborn Swe?
den, and roso to thc rank of lieutenant.
In 1820 he visited England for tho purposo
of bringing into notice his "flame eugine,"
and in 1829 he entered into competition for the
best locomotive, and produced a machine
which obtaiued tho then incredible speed of
fifty miles an hour. In 1833, ho brought out a
"caloric eugine." a modification of the air en?
gine, and m 1837 introduced to public notice
his screw piopollcr. A small tug, forty-five
feet long, eight broad.- and o? twenty-seven
feet draught, constructed by him, towed a ves?
sel of six hundred and thirty tons on tho
Thames agains t the tide at tho rate of four
and-a-half knots per hour. Noue ot thr-ac in?
ventions were received favorably by tho British
Government, or by tho pcoplo ot England, nnd
ill 1839 Ericsson carny over to tho United
States, and, together with tho Stocktons, intro?
duced the screw propeller in American waters,
lu 1853 Ericsson built a steamer of twenty-two
hundred tons burdon, propelled by a caloric
engine, but the result of tho experi?
ment was not successful. In 1801, ihe well
known Monitor was built by Ericsson on tho
principle of a revolving turret on a shallow
raft, and by ita success in tho memorable con?
test with the Merrimac effectually revolution?
ized the old-fashioned system of maritime
warfare. Ericsson, smco tho close ot thc
war, has been engaged in experimenting upon
the best method of utilizing tho sun's rays so
as to become motivo power aud in construct?
ing solar engines. He was a man of undoubt?
ed versatility of invention and of indomitable
perseverance. His genius was recognized by
bis election to numerous scientific societies,
and lie was a knight of the Swedish order of
SOUTIIEBX SECURITIES IX WALL-STBF.ET.- .
Tho Ni w Yolk Herald, in its money article of
Thc market tor State bonds was strong and
buoyant, with a large investment demand.
Tcunvssecs advanced i per cont. Levee six?^"
and eittbls 1 per cent, and Louisiana sixes 1
p.-r cent. North Carolinas (new) were weak
and presse i for salo ut h PCI ceul "off." Tho
following were tho clo-dug quotations: ron
nessees, ex eounon. G7.l'.C7.i; clo., now, G0.|aG0.};
do., five per cent, 39 ; Y.rxMias, ex coupon. 57
a?7?; do., new, G2 it;2l; di., registered stock,
50*0*51; do., rogisier. il, 1800, 55:i55:i; do., reg?
istered, 1807, 61?a52 ; Georgia sixes, 80a82;
do. sevens, 92JJ93A ; do. sevens, interest
payable iii Georgia, 87 00; N ulli Carolinas,ex
coupon, 64a64i; do., new, 50/| ? G0J; Missouri
sixes, 87.? Si; do. Jianninal and St. Joseph 89;
Louisiana sixes, 72* 73A; do. levoo sixes, 70*:v
71; do. do. eight?, 87 88;" Alabama eifrhis, 9l|:i
05; do. lives, 66a6G?,; do. sixes, storing, 92a95;
South Carolina s.xes, 72.i72?; do. now, 70-71;
do. registered slock, 62 ?Go; City of Memphis
sixes, 51ju52; do. Hanta eights. 78J80; do. Sa?
vannah seven?, 90i91; do. New Orleans ooneole.
7Su80; do. do. issued to railroads, G9J70; Mobile
and Ohio Sterling, 7?^a?7; do. eighis, 53a55;
Mississippi and Central Railroad first mort?
gage. 69 70; do. second mortgage, 5Sa55; Mem?
phis and Charleston, first rne*tfra<ro 90.i91; do.
second mortgage, 77a78 ; do. s'ock, 47J48;
rj,w,nvilleaud Columbia Railroad, guaranteed'
MUNZENMAUR-SEEL-On Thursday evening,
February 25, bi the Eev. L. MULLER, Mr. W. F.
MTTKZKNMAUB to Misa W. h EEL, both of this city.
No cards. *
INGRAHAM.-Died, after a few hours' illness, at
his plantation, Fish Pond. Cooper River, on the ?8th
February. 18G9, WM. 1'OS TELL INGRAHAM, in the
sixtieth year of his age.
WILSON.-Departed this Ufo at Rockford, Michi?
gan, on the 12th day of February, 1869. Mrs. ROSA
K. WILSON, of Georgetown, S. C., beloved wife of
JOHN H. B. WILSON, of Michigan; third daughter of
JAMES E. and Mrs. HOLLAND, and adopted daugh?
ter of Mrs. ROSA K. RAINBY, of Georgetown. S. C.,
who died in tho 24t'i year of her age. leaving two
very small children, her dear husband, and many
friends to mourn her loss.
See that upward gleaming glance,
Fraught with Mich unearthly meaning ;
Mark her love pass utterance,
As on Jesus' breast she's leaning.
Spirit bright, and pure, and holy.
Thou hah tieft the beauteous clay;
Up the shining height of glory,
Softly winged thy flight away. C. H. S
5pcrt?l motu ts.
. JOS-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
JAMES ADGER, from New Tork, are notified
that Bhe is discharging cargo at Arlger'a Wharf.
Goods remaining on the wharf at sunset will be
stored at expense and risk of owners.
JAMES ADGER k CO.,
March 5 1 Agents.
HS" COURT OP GENERAL SESSIONS
CHARLESTON, MARCH 4, 1369.-It ls ordered that
FRIDAY, tho 6th day of March, 186$, be appointed
By order of the Court.
March 6 1 A. C. RICHMOND, C. G. 8.
?-COURT OF COMMON PLEAS,
CHARLESTON, tia MARCH, 1869.-On MONDAY,
the 8th March. I860, at Ten o'clock, the Country
Dockets will be called, and clvU burin?es generally
By order of the Court.
March g 3 A. C. RI ORMOND. C. C. f.
?- UNITED STATES INTERNAL REVE?
NUE OFFICE, CHARLESTON, MARCH 1, 1869.
'Sehted from Henry Oliver, Builder and Contractor,
and will be sold at public auction, on 21TH DAT er
MASCH, 1869, a LOT OF LAND on Coming, between
George and Green streets, measuring 28 by 80 feet,
for taxes due tbs United Htates.
W. K. OLOUTMAN,
March 6_1_Acting Collector.
???.E8TATE NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
having demands against Ibo Estate of JOHN
MoCULLEBS, deceased, will present their claims,
attested, within the time prescribed by law, and
those indebted to said Estate will make paym ant to
Oakley, Northeastern Railroad, S. C.
february 26 f3*
I?T NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims against WILLIAM M. S ACK, formerly Gro?
cer in thia city, are roauested to present them im?
mediately at the office of Messrs. MOROSO k SAN?
DERS, No. 73 Broad-street, and all parties indebted
to the aaid WILLIAM M. SACK are hereby notified
to malte payment at thc same office.
March 1_mwf3*_M. W. RACK.
IO- NOTICE.-MR. J. ALFRED CAY
will act as my Atiorney during my absence from the
State. HENRY DALY,
March 3 3 No. 29 Haync-street.
?7-1 HAVE WITHDRAWN FRO al THE
firm of CRANE, BOYLSTON k CO., and can be
found at the store of Messrs. STRAUSS k VANCE,
corner of Meeting and Hisel-s tree ts.
SAMUEL J. COBBIE.
Charleston, Marchi, 1869. 6_March 1
tO- PRE iCHLBING FOR THE PEOPLE
We-have dlsp nsaries, hospitals, noble institutions
of all kinds, for the relief ol human ills. Every
thoughtful citizen appreciates tho value of these
establishments for the amelioration of suffering.
But they do not cover tho whole ground; indeed, it
is impossible, in tbe nature cf things, that the
amount of good they do shou'd be at all m propor?
tion to the popular need. 1 hey are conBned, prin?
cipally, to Jorge cities. To the sick man in the re
molest We:-1, for example, of what uso is the New
York City Hospital, or tho New York Dispensary? But,
although asylums for invalids are not to be found
everywhere, an unequalled tonic and alterative ls
within the reach of ail. There ls no settlement that
boars a nam?, Within the limits of the Unlt.'d States,
M here HOSTET! KR'S STOMACH BITTERS ia not
procurable. It is a medicine for the whole commu?
nity, easily obtainable by all its members.
At this period of the year, when the "slant sun ol
February" is beginning to evoke unwholesome
vapors from the earth, and tho "fever and ague" sea
Bon is close at hand, this exco.lent vegetable pre?
paration should be taken as a FORTIFIES OF THE
SYSTEM. All complaints proceeding from indigestion
arc rampant when the winter break? np in a "?round
thaw;" simply because no Sensible precautions ar?,
aa s rule, taken to prevent them. Forestall the
evils that Ile perdu in many a morph, and swamp,
and pool, ready to pounro upon the neglectful as
soon as ibo sun shall bave li beratet tho spring
miasma from tho reeking soil. Escape bilious at?
tacks, colic and all malarious endemics and epi?
demics, by strengthening and regulating tho diges?
tive, secretive aud di-charging organs with the
MOST ESTIO \010U8 AND BALSAMIC O? ALL VEGETABLE
DmoonAxra. Dyspepsia is always attgravat-d by
thc damps cf early spring, and shakcspeaio tolls us
that "thc sun in March, doth nourish agues."
Against both these complaints HOVTEIIEU'ri SiO
MACH BITTER? are the best possible protection.
S3-J. S. MARUN (LAIE ?RUUEll &
MARTIN), will be pleased to see his friends and eua
tomers at WM. S. CORWIN it CO., No. 275 King
street, between Wentworth and Beaufnin.
?3- TUE CELEBRATED W. S. C. CLUB
HOUSh GIN, pure, soft aud UDequallcd-W. S. COR?
WIN k CO., sole Agents. Medical men of the high?
est f landing ackuowledgo that (Jin, in l's pure staie,
has great medical properties. We thereioro place
the CLUB HOUSE GIN before the publio with the
greatest confidence, and more particularly to those
who uso lt medicinally, as an article that only re?
quires to be known to be piopcrly appreciated.
tftf- SI 50 per bottle. S15 per ease
JUST WE ARE CONSTANTLY RECEIVING
from the Uoyune Districts ot China the choicest
chops of GREEN AND BLACK TEAS of now s casons,
which arc unrivalled for their strength and delicacy
Of flavor. We warrant our i KAS to be pu c aud un?
adulterated, and to giva general satisfaction. As wc
are i onslantly ia rceeipt of large cargo-s of Teas, wo
arc enabled to oiler lo tho public the finest chops at
a price thal many dealers offer Inferior Tea at. \
trial and comparison will at once prove th s asser?
tion, anti it only remains for the public to Jud-o of
themselves. WM. S. CORWIN k CO.,
US-THE EXTENT TO WHICH LUE ADUL?
TERATION of Liquors is corned ou In this coun?
try nukes it tho dui; of ihe purchaser to have-ii
galo the merits of the article offered for sale. Tl is a
well kuown fact that many of the Brandies, Wines,
kc, arc manufactured from it reach Extracts, Essen?
tial Oils and Alcohol, which is poisonous, thereby
causing many injurious effects.
Iho public is justly suspicious of nearly every '
thing put up for salo under the name of Liquors, and
tho tr.de his been brought into disrepute and lu
order to inw to tbose who desire a PurcArtiele, it
is only necessary for us to say tbat wo Import Direct
all brandice, Wines aud 'T?UH. ant' warrant them pcr
feclypure as orieinally imoorted.
All Hotilcd Liquors bearing tbc libels of W. S.
CORWIN k CO., can be relied upon as bebig pur.-.
jfS-Purcbaflers sbou! i no Icc tliul Ibo Huerca,? j
over thc cork is uot broken. Wc pay for llotile.? that
ba "ur labels on, One bollar per dozen, wLcn re?
FOR LIVERPOOL-FIRST VESSEL.
TWO HUNDRED BALES COTTON WANTED.
THE AMERICAN BARK LIZZIE H.
J w"11 have aispatch. For balauoe of freight
t room, apply to
t ? SIBEET BP. OT HEP. S 4 CO.
KXCI RSIO.VS AROUND TH K HARBOR.
THE FINE, FAST SAILING AND COU*
FOBTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOB
^will resume her trips to historic points la
?tho harbor, and will WYO Government
Wharf (lady at Ten A. M. and Three P. M.
For Passage apply to 1 HOM AS YOUNO,
December 18 Smo C?ptala, on board.
NEW YORK AND CHARLKSlON
FOB NEW TOBE
-zsreu THE SPLENDID 8IDE-THEEL
"HOIX, Commander, will leave Ad
j ger's (7harf on SAIUBDAY, 6th hut,
at 12 o'clock M.
Freight Billa Lading given to Boston and Provi?
de nco, a. i.
jO-Insurance can be obtained on these steamers ar
ii per cent ' .
For Freight or Passage, having splendid ca bim.
accommodations, apply to
JAMES ADGER Jr GO., Agents. .
SS* The steamship JAMES ADO SB, will follsw
rn TUESDAY, the 9th instant, at 4 o'clock P. M.
FOR KEW. YORK.
REGULAR LINET?VERY THURSDAT,
PASSAGE REDUCED TO ?\b.
THE STEAMSHIP BAH AG OSSA,
[ Captain BTDXK, will leavi- Vsnder
* Lernt's Wharf on Fumar, March 5th,
.at ll o'clock A. M. :izai >
February IS_BAVEN EL A CO.. Agent?.
TRAVELERS PASSING THltOtGH
CHARLESTON EN ROC TE TO FLORIDA. AIKEN
And utiier places, should not fal?
to lay in tbeir supplies of PBOYIH?
ICN'J, CLAREIS, CHAMPAGNES,
CORDTALP, BRANDIES, WHT!
KIES, WINES, CANNED MEATS, SOUPS, Ac.'.
Pates of Wild Game, Deviled Entremets, Han.,
Turkey, Lobster, etc., for LUD choona, Sandwich??',
Travelers' Repast, Ac.
flfj-Send for a catalogue.
WM. S. COBWTN A CO.,
Na 376 Klng-str?-:,
Between Wentworth and Boaofais,
Charleston, 8. C.
Branch of No. 800 Broadway, corner ?Otharreety
PACIFIC HAIL STEAMSHIP COiUPY'S
THROUGH LIN M. TO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA AND JAPAN.
FBBIQHT AND PASSAGE AT O BE AT LT BM
DUCBD BATES I
STEAMERS OF THE ABOV1
Une leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, al
13 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th a*4
31st of every month (except when these dates oui
en 8 un day, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central Americas
ports. Those of 1st touch at Mansantllo.
Departure of 11th of each month connecta witto
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship GREAT BEPUBLIC leaves Stn Fran?
cisco fer Chica and Japan April 3.1169.
No California steamers touch at Havan?., but go
direct from New York to AsptnwalL
Ono hundred pounds baggage free to each adala.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or farther information cwJj
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the whiff,
foot of Canal-street, North Biver, New York.
Marchi!_lyr_F. B. BABY, Agent
THBOUOH TICKETS TO FLORIDA.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH S'lSAM PACKET
LINE, VIA E DISTO, BEAC! OR I' ANO HILTON
CONKECTINO WITH *
THE ATLANTIC AND OULF BAJLBO 4i) AND
CONNECTIONS FOB ALL POINTS IN
f -tf?T'?*l>. TBE FINE, FAST STEAMER
^y^Hr? PILOT BOY, Captain FENS PECK, will
leave Charleston on MOSDAY and THURSDAY MOOM?
IN os at Eight o'clock Returning, will leave Savannah
TUESDAY Monxnros at Eight o'clock, and FBJDAT
AFTERNOON at Two o'clock, touching at Edisto on
XHOBSDAY trip from Charleston, at Eleven A. M.,
and leaving Edisto at Nine A. M, SATURDAYS, on re
The steamer will touch at Cbi.?olm's, each way,
everv two weeks, commencing with trip of Febru?
For Freight or Passage apply to * '
February 16 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, F> EN ANDINA AND JACKSON*
THE FIB.T-CASS STEAM BB
_? DIOTATOB, Captain L. M. COXXTXKB,
1 sall lrom Charleston ever/ lueiday Evening, at
Eight o'clock, for the above points. ..>.
The first-class Steamer CITY POINT, Captain WK.
T. MONELXT, will rad from Charleston every Satur
day Evening, at Eight o'clock, for above point?. ? ?
Connecting with the Central Railroad at savaonah
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with tue Florida
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at which
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,,
Pensacola. Key Weat and Hivana.
Tbrouuh Bills Ladiog given for Freight to Mobile,
Pensacola and New Orleans.
Both ?tramen connecting With H. S. Hart's tituli?
er s Oclatoaha and Griffin fur Silver Springt and Lake*,
Griffin, EK???:, Harnt and Durham.
All freight Diyable on 'he wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will be stared at risk
and expense of owners.
For Freight or Passage engagement, apply to ~
J. D. AIKEN A GO., Agento, '?
South Atlantic Wharf,
N. B.-No extra charge for Meals and Staterooms.
SS* NO CURE I NO PAY I-FORREST'S
JUNIPER TAB ls warranted to caro Cou As, Croup,
Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Spitting of Blood and
Lung Discases. Imm?diate relief produced. Try
it; If not satined, return the empty bottles and get
your money back.
Sold wholesale and Retail by the Agent,
G. W. AIM \R. Druggist,
Corner King and Vanderhorst streets.
SS" Price 35 cents.
February 27 nio stutbSmos
~SJTTO CONSUllPriVES.-THE ADVEB
TIsLTt, having been restored to health in a few
weeba by a very simple remedy, after having suffered
eoveral years with a severe lung affection, and that
dread disease Consumo, loo, is anxious to make
known to ht? fellow-sufferers tbe means of cure.
'J o all who desire il, he will send a copy of the pre?
scription u-ed (free ot charge), with tbe directions
for preparing and using tbe same, whioh they wUl
find a sure core for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchi,
tas, Ac. Thc object of the adverd er lu sending the
prescription is to benefit th? afflicted, and spread in?
formation which he conceives to be invaluable; and
he hopes every sufferer will try bis r?medy, as lt will
cost tbem nothing i&d may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription will plea?? ad?
dross H. v. ?DWABD A. WILSON,
Williamsburg, Kings County, New York.
February 3 3mos
SS* BATCHELOR'S BAIR DYE.-THIS
?;>lcndid Hair Dye is the bent in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
cxtantancous; no disappointment; po ridiculous
tints; remedies the Ul effect* ol bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves thc bair-?oft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
propcrlv applied at Batchelors Wig Factory, No
Boj'l-sireet. New York lyr January 8
*3-ESSAYS FOR YOUNG MEN.-ON THE*
Errors and I bused incident to Youth and Early Man?
hood, w .rb the humane view of treatment and cure,
sent by mail free ol charge Address HOWABD
ASSOCIATION, ? ox P. Philadelphia. Pa.
Jauuary 20 _3mot
?3- ALL ARTICLES SOi.D FROM TSE
e?tablishmou' of WM, > CO II \Y IM fe CO , No. 276
K!Ug-?troet, between Wentworth aud Roaufain, are
ol tho Fl R-vT QUA ol ll". I hey sell nogoods but what
can be warrat-lc I ai PUlli-- ?ND .K?JUIN& Thisle
an established fact. _
SS* ERRORS OF YOUTH.-A GENTLE?
MAN who nurfered for years from Norvons Debility,
Premature Decay, and al) the effects ot you hfal in
discretion, will, for the sake o: suffering humanity,
Bend free to all ?ho need il, ho recciot and nirec
?ou? tor makin.' the simple romody by which he was
cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the advertis
er'H experience, eau do so by addre^sins, in perfect
confidence, JOH? B. OGDRN,
No 42 Cedar-street, New York.
February 3 Smo.'