Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1013.
CHARLESTON, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 24, 1869.
SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
LEGISLATIVE PROCEEDINGS-THE GOVESNOB AP
PBOVXS VARIOUS ACTS AND J0TKT RESOLUTIONS
NEW CARPET FOB THE UNIVERSITY LIBRARY
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THX DAILY SEWS.]
COLUMBIA, March 23.-Ix THE SENATE, the
Ifollowing bills were read a third time, had their
titles changed to actB and were ordered to be
enrolled : Sill to provine fora land commis?
sioner ; bill repealing the tenth section of an
act appointing a Board of Commissioners for
the city of Charleston.
A message was received from tho Govornor
stating that he bad approved the following acts
and joint resolutions: Tho appropriation act;
an aot repealing an act to prevent persons
holding certain offices of emolument, from
leaving the State; an act to amend an act lo
regulate the manner of drawing jurors; an act
te amend an act denning the jurisdiction of
Probate Courts; an act to define the duties of
State reporter and provide for the pubrnition
of the Supreme Court reports; an ac* repealing
section eight of an act to amend tue criminal
law; an act to provide for an election to fill
certain vacancies in county offices; an act to
incorporate the Dorn Mining and Manufactur?
ing Company; an act to amend the charter of
the Town cu Granville; an act to incorporate
th&, South Carolina Improvement and Trust
Company; the joint resolution authorizing the
Comptroller-General to furnish offices for the
officers of the Executive department. .
? resolution war- Adopted appropriating $300
for a new carpet for the library room of the
the University. Also a concurrent resolution
requesting Congress to aid the construction of
the Memphis, El Paso, Trans-continental and
Southern Pacific Railroad.
IN THE HOUSE, the following bills and joint
resolutions were passed and ordered to be en?
rolled: Bill to prov: ve for land commissioners;
bill to incorporate the Palmetto Fire and Ma?
rine Insurance Company; bill to extend the
time in which the Camden Bridge Company
may rebuild their bridge; bill to charter Brox?
tens Ferry over the Great Salketchie River;
bill to provide a plaoe for holding court in
Banwell County; joint resolution to appoint a
committee to investigate the state of affairs in
the Third Congressional District; bill to pre?
vent and punish duelling; bill to regulate the
manner of granting final dismissal to execu?
tors, trusties, guardians or committees; bill to
incorporate the various boards of trustees of
the M. E. Church in South Carolina; joint re?
solution authorizing the County Commission?
ers of Oconee to sell th? State interest in the
Eeowee and Luokaseege turnpike road; bill to
reflate the formation ef corporations.
THE ntlSH CHURCH QUESTION-DEBATE TN THE
HOUSE OF COMMOS8-GREAT SPEECH OF JOHN
LONDON, March 20.-Gladstone's bill, "to put
an end to the establishment of the Church of
Ireland, and to make provision in respect of
the temporalities thereof, and in respect of tho
Beyal College of Maynooth," came up in the
House of Commons last evening, and was de?
bated at great length.
Sir John Gray (Liberal member from Kil?
kenny) regarded the Established Church in
Ireland as a badge of conquest, and asserted
that it must be abolished.
Mr. Edgard Mull (Liberal member from
Bradford) also supported the bill in a speech
of considerable length, and was followed by
the Right Hon.stafford Northcote in opposition.
John Bri ;ht then delivered a long and able
speech in favor of the measure. The Estab?
lished Church of England had the assent of a
large majority of the people of England, but
the question was, whether that church was
good also for the people of Ireland. The oppo?
nents of this bill had utterly failed to prove
that the opinion of the civilized world was hos?
tile to this measure, as had oeen stated. He re?
viewed the opinions of the statesmen on the
question, and quoted Lord Stanley's icm ark,
that Ireland vras the question of the hour. He
refjrrred to the conduct of Lord Mayo while
Lord?Lieuten int of Ireland, and the position
of other Torios, to show that that party had no
policy on the Irish question. The bill now be?
fore the House, ho continued, was acceptable
to the masses of the people of Ireland, Catho1
lies and Protestants as well, and was almost
universally approved by the people of England.
As had before been stated here, the Lstablish
- ed Church of Irelaud was a "badg^ of con?
quest.'' Conservatives of tho futuro would
view the attitude of the present Conservatives
on this question > itu. "surpris?. Ho- quoted
Cavour's work on Ireland, where that author
shows that the Established Church promotes
disaffection and animosities iu that country,
and ?ti-iBos the poas?.:ttry to be in a worse con?
dition than the slaves of tho Antilles,
and that tho Irish wore continually protesting
against it. The speaker then contrasted the
position of the church >n England. England's
liberties, he said, were not secured by the
churches, but by the Puritans andnon-cou
formista. Nations never forget their religious
grievances until the causo is removod. The
old policy pursued by flngland rendered Ire?
land more ultra-montane than any country in
Europe. Catholicism was not only a matter of
faith, but of patriotism, for which the Irish
were ready to suffor or die if need be. Sines
the union disturbances liave been continued,
Protestantism was the only fire that was des?
troying everything that was noble and good
in ?ireland, resulting in the absoluto dis
pearance of peace and loyalty. The Irish?
mau who had emigrated to the United
States and Australia was watching anxiously
the result ot this greatque3tion. The entire
Fenian project was fed and kept alive by the
sympathy of Americans, under the idea that
England never did justice to Ireland. There
were no bitterer foes to England in the United
States than the Irishmen. The House was
now asked to do justice to Irelaud, not for fear
of foreign enemies, but for tho sake of internal
peace and tranquillity. He contemplated tho
voluntary system prevailing in Scotland, and
anticipated the best results to posterity for
Ireland if this bill became a law. Mr. Bright
conoluded by saying that this measure would
have the approval of the Supremo Being, for it
was founded on principles of mercy and jus?
tice-"the attributes of His glorious reign."
THE REORGANIZATION OF THE FRENCH ARMY.
PARIS, March 21.-In the Corps Legistif yes?
terday Marshal Neil, Minister of War, urged
the completion of the reorganization of tho
army. Peace, he said, was secure, but France
would not tolerate a government which was
not folly prepare 1 to avenge an insult if
offered. The budget report considers the pres?
ent situation of Europe as eminently peaceful.
?fLADRTD, March 20.-The distuibance3 at
Jerez de Ia Frontora, arisiDg from the popular
hostility to the conscription law, havo been
quelled. Th;.t part oi tae country j's now
WA S ATA"Sf l'ON.
CONGRESSIONAL PROCEEDINGS ~ ROTLEB TURN'S
HEU) ON THE DI8ABILTTT QUESTION - THE
NEW JUDICIAL 8I8TEM.
WASHINGTON, March 23.-IN THE HOUSE, a
memorial from citizens of Kentucky was pre?
sented, protesting against the removal of polit?
ical disabilities, and praying the enforcement
of the Fourteenth article.
The bill removing the charge o ? desertion
from certain North Carolina mounted infantry
Butler announced his intention to introduce
a bill to remove disabilities ftom every man
now loyal to the Union, regardless of past
offences, and did not think they could have
reconstruction on any other bisis.
IN THE SENATE, the bill authorizing tho Sec?
retary of the Treasury lo anticipate payment
on the State debt for six months ..as passed.
Sprague introduced a bill to provide for lend?
ing the public money. ,
The Judiciary bill was passed. It provides
nin 2 Associate JuJges of thc Supreme Bench,
re io ves them of circuit duty, and provides resi?
dent circuit j udge8.
The President has nominated J. C. Bancroft
Davis, of New York, as Assistant Secretary of
Governor Bullock md other Georgia Radi?
cals are here.
Martial law has ceased in Arkansas.
Butler will report a Mississippi bill to-mor?
In the House to-day, Brooks ursine Butler
to report a general amnosty bill, announced
that ho would vote for no more removals of a
PROCLAMATION FROM DULCE-HE BOASTS ON
HAVANA, March 22.-Dulce has issued a pro?
clamation in which he refers to the events
which accompanied the embarkation of the
political prisoners, and says that he kept his
promise to preserve the peace. The proclama?
tion concludes wilh a flattering address to the
Haytien advices are unfavorable to Salnave.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
The first race at Mobile, yesterday, was for
a purse of $250. Transit, 1:1; Mollie Ingersoll,
2:2; Mary McDonald, 4:3; Lewis E. Smith, 3,
drawn-time 1:52. Th? second race for $500,
Privateer walked over.
The Richmond police have arrested Gover?
nor Welles, H. G. Bond, Registrar in Bank?
ruptcy, ?ititi L. E. Dudley. Secretary of tho Re?
publican State Central Committee, on thc
charge of purloining a letter from the post
FASHIONS IN MILLINERY?
Spring Styles in Bonnets, Flower*, ?Sic.
The newest and most fashionable color is a
delicate buff. The other fashionable colors
are green, absinthe and caroubier, a rion raby
tint. The new bonnets are elaborately trimmed.
Tbe profusion of lace, Howers and trailing vines
.is such that tho bonnet cannot bo sem. Grasses
are also much used in trimming, and there has
never been a finer display of beautiful flowers
The bonnets are very small, drooping upon
th? forehead and elevated at the back above
th? bair, which ?B worn high. They are un?
like I he pretty Fanchon, which drooped back?
ward and waa not profusely trimmed.
The Hotelo auu Watteau are entirely new
styles of bonnet, and the new styles of round
hat are "L'Italienne" and "LaPerichole,"aftor
the Spanish singer of that name, who was the
first to wear this shape.
A pretty bonnet ol (he Watteau shape, which
rests low upon the forehead, is composed of
wheat, a cluster of roses, loops of green satin
ribbon, and two trailing vines falling over a lace
veil at tho back.
A Hofele shape, of fine Belgian straw, has a
wreath of blue bows across both the front and
centre, with a bouquet of roses, bluets and
sprays of wheat, with a fall of rich Chantilly
lace. Another, of the same sbape, has folds
and bows of straw-colored enpe in front, and
a cluster ot' wheat and poppies at the baek.
A beautiful bonnet has several sprays of cle?
matis resting upon a pu tl'of blonde in front,
?nd wide blonde edging is plaited in form of a
shell at the back. The white ribbon strings
are finished at the ends by wide blondo being
fulled on, headed by sprays of clematis.
Ac elegant bridal hat has white satin fold?
around thc edge; a beautiful cinster of white
flowers, with a passion flower in tho centre;
puffings of lace at thc back, from which falls a
rich white lace veil, and over the veil vinos
of half-opened passion flowers with green
A round hat of white straw has a wreath of
hawthorne leaves and berries in front, Chantil?
ly lace lulled around the back and joined to
tho wreath at each side by losettes of narrow
velvet ribbon. A pretty bonuet is made of a
fluting of black lace upon tbc edge, a putt of
blue satin, a wreath of rosebuds resting ou tine
block feathers, and a white aigrette, and thc
end of the strings aro edged with feathers aud
A white chip hna a wreath of lace around it
with three daisies m ado of sparkling jot in
front, black aigrette and a bow of flamo-color
Ho jud hats with very wide brims will be in
?rogue this season tor the searide, watcrim;
places and country wear. Leghorn hats with
wide brims will bo fashionable, trimmed with a
wreath of pink roses,and long white tulle scarf,
Uko one worn by the Empress Eugenie.
THE MOVEMENT FOR CUR A.
Confirming the int- Uigenco already given to
the readers of THE Ii EWS in regard to the
movements in this country in aid cf the Cuban
revolution, the New Yorkcorrespanderii of the
Philadelphia Ledger writes :
It is no secret now that within the fortnight
past large quantities of arms and ammunition
have been sent from this port, ostensibly to
Inagua, but really to certain points in Cuba,
under control of the insurgents. Perhaps it
would be unjust to impute to the customhouse
and other Federal authorities full knowledge
of their real destination, but certain it is,
noDe of them went out of their way to inform
Thc Spanish Consul, it may bo addod, bas
been in co-?niunication with the repiesenta
ttve of bis government at Washington, not
only with refereuoe to tho shipments abovo
mentioned, but to o her vessels which he bu
reason to believe are titting out here on a like
errand. They do say also that there aro de?
tectives here in tho intarest ot the spanish
Govc-nment commissioned to watch sharply
all suspicious passengers going from here on
the Havana steamers.
-The Pall Mall Gazette gives publicity to a
prospoctus which it is likely the proprietors of
the propoaed periodical preferred to keep put
of the public prints. It is only a natural crtise
quence, however, of the prevailing custom in
England, of purchasing and selling ready-mado
Bannons, lt is a plan for publishing privately a
weekly magazine containing two sermons suit
able tb the occasion, at a stilling a copy. The
advautagc of the system over the usual one of
selling lithographed sermons, which are liable
te bc used by several preachers at different
times, and thus expose their mercenary origin,
small coat an 1 the secrecy with whic'.i it could
.o convoyed through tho "maila, are dwolt upon
at 8omo length. Tiioro would socui to bo no
reason why the Cathedra, as this new periodi?
cal is to bo called, should not be successful.
Thc morality of the practico does not appear
to be questioned, us tho prospectus remarks :
"Tiicro can be no objection tu delivering print?
ed sermons bc\ oad the simple one thai when
published in the usual way thev aro supplied
to laity as well as clergy, "and by that means
rutty possibly be diffused among a CorfcTCga
tiou before they arc heard from the pulpit."
GOSSIP FROM ARROAJ>.
-The Prussians are now catting down the
"trees in the public promenades at Mentz, just
as if they were on the brink of war, and it ie
reported from well informed parties that they
are working day and night in their arsenals.
It appears that they do not feel quite comfort?
able about Austria recovering strength and
France being well armed and provided.
-All the paintings from the Louvre which
had been sent to private persons, mostly favor?
ites of the imperial family, have boen eent
back to the Louvre, and M. de Nieuwcrkerke,
the Inspector-General of the Imperial Art Galle?
ries, now announces in a card that these paint?
ings shall be exhibited in a special hall, "so
that the public may no longer be deprived of
them." This is one of the few triumphs which
public opinion has recently achieved in France.
-The University boat race in England has
for the ninth time in succession been won by
Oxford. The contest is a matter of absorbing
interest to every man, woman and child in
Great Britain, and the prospects of the two
crews were the subject of ceaseless conjec?
tures during the week preceding the race. The
Cambridge men were deeply impressed with
the disgrace of eight successive annual de?
feats, and even employed the Oxford profes?
sional trainer, but to no avail. .
-Tho Jews of Hungaiy and Transylvania
are making a bold and nnitcd effort to procure
an improvement of their rights and privileges
with regard to the practice of the; gion.
These- people number 775,000, and they are
formed in regular dis'ricts. They ask the lib?
erty of educating their children and conduct?
ing their ceremonials of worship with the free?
dom accorded to others. They have held one
congress, the results of whose deliberations
have been presented to the King, and will hold
another soon. It will' consist of eighty-six of
their highest intellects.
-A singular instance of the absurdities of
charitable bequests is furnished in London,
where some hundred years ago some good old
souHeft a house and garden in .the city as a
perpetual maintenance for three poor women
and a cat. The property is now worth ?10,000
a year. Three poor women and their cat
friends of the trustees-are maintained; and
the rest of the income, ?39,650 per annum, is
expended in salaries on uncles, aunts, cousins,
appointed as seeret&iies, treasurers, chaplains,
visitors, &c., who see to the proper distribu?
tion of alms, catechise the old women, and
stroke the cat.
-It is stated that the interest of Victor Hu?
go's new story, "L'Homme Qui Rit," turns in
a great measure on the fiendish practice of a
secret society that existed in Europe near the
close of the seventeenth century, and had for
its object the maiming and mutilation of chil?
dren. The miscreants of this body were known
as tho C'omprachicos, or "robbers of infante1
nests," and it was their habit to take children
from unnatural parents, or steal them when
opportunity offered, and either for purposos of
state, of family intrigue, or for tho uses of
professional mendicancy, to distort and dis?
figure them past all recognition or hope of fu?
-The Parisians display great ingenuity in
showing their political opinions without un?
pleasant consequences to themselves. On a
recent occasion on J of tho "Conferences" now
so much the fashion, was held at tho Theatre
de l'Ambigu-Comique, on tho "Phenomena of
Light,*' a subjo^t, one would have thought,
about as unpolitical as could well have been
chosan. The lecturer, in order to demonstratio
certain theorios, proceeded to enlarge some
photographs of celebrated persons. This be?
ing doue by means of a strong magnesium
light, all tho theatre, except iu the immediate
neighborhood of the operator, was in almost
total darknes-s. The audience could be heard,
not soon. Tba portrait of tho Emperor was
received with u storm of hisses and cries of
"A la pori?" ? Tine la R?publique?' "Il s'en
ira bienlol /*' &t. That of tin- ?npi'csa met
with a worse reception, if posoiole, than her
husband's. On tho other hand, tho portrait of
Maximilian was received with cheers and cries
of "Qui ra trahi ?" Maximilian, as a bystander
remarked, probably owed hie popularity to
the fact of his having been shot. Thc opera?
tor, like a prudent mau, soon brought his ex?
periments to an end; and when tho gas was
turned on, tho "agents" were very busy look?
ing about; but of course, every one looked in?
-For many years tho standing butt of the
Continental journalists has been thc Princo of
Monaco, the impecunious potentate of a ten
aero principality on the margin of tho Medi?
terranean, through which passes tho pictur?
esque Corniche roid from Nice to Genoa.
Luring thc war in tho Crimea thc Pi i ncc was
represented as having been callee1 upon by
tho Allied Powers lo send a coniMgent of
twelve mon and a drumstick to the field of mili?
tary operations, and at other times ho was an?
nounced as having arrived in Paris for tho pur?
pose of negotiating a temporary loan with the
Rothschilds, ot two hundred and fifty francs.
But times have changed. The Prince at this
moment is in the easiest circumstances of auy
monarch iu Europe.' Ho bas just abashed all
taxes throughout the five or ?ix square miles,
be thc same more or lese, of his happy domin?
ions. This Utopian result of carrying ou a
government without taxation has not boen duo
to any extraordinary increase iu tho produc?
tions of Mouaco, which chiefly consist in olives
andinaccaroni; nor is it to be attributed to any
Camden and Amboy Railroad passing across
the little territory. Tb? Fortunntus' purse of
hie Highness is replenished by tho" gotnb'ing
tables of his small capital, and tho money is
won from travelling Russians, Fronobmen and
Englishmen, upon whom the Prince can now
fairly turn the laugh.
-According to au old tradition of the village
of Biddcudeu, iu tho middle of Koot, England,
thc Siamese twins arc not tho only known ex?
ample of such a union. Early in tho twelfth
ceutury, it is said, there lived iu that parish
two sisters, Eliza and Mary Chulkhurst, who
from their hirth were joiuod together by a
double ligature, at the shoulders and at the
hips. "Tue Biddcndeu Maids," it 13 said, wcro
born in tho year 1100, and lived in this/"twiu
sbip" for just thirty-fonr years, whoa one of
them was taken ill and in a short time died.
The survivor was advised to allow herself to be
separated from tho body of her deceased sister
by dissecting the ligaments, but she absolute
refused to permit the severance to bc made,
saying, "As we enme into tho world together,
so wo will leave it together." In about six
hours afterwards she too was taken ill, and
died also. Tho memory of those "Maids of
Biddendcn" no doubt would have died out long
ago if it had not been for thc lac', that by their
will they bequeathed to the churchwardens of
their native parish certain pieces or parcels of
?iud in Biddeuden, and that every Easter Sun?
day, at the end of tho afternoon service, there
are given away to all persons who are pr gent
at thc church norna little rolls or rather cakes,
stamped with an impression of their portraits,
while the poor parishioners are regaled with
some three' hundred quartern loaves and
cheese in proportion.
FROM THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
The Ti-n ure-of-Office Act -Butler and
Sehe nc lt - When Th i even Pall Out -
Office-Scekcrs and General Grant-The
Mission to Mexico.
The Washington correspondent of tho Balti?
more Gazette writes under dato of the 21st
At the risk of being considered prolix, it is
necessary again to refer to the Tenure-of
office act. lt is the topic, excluding all others,
discussed jn political circles here to-day. Some
Conservatives doem it best, even in a party
sense, to get rid of the law altogether-by re
oeal at once-supposing it out of the question
for the Radical parcy to have the effrontery to
offer tb re-enact it in case of their loss of the
Executive three years hence I Vain hope 1
The Senate is sure to be then Radical; Grant
will bc at that time in office and quite as will?
ing to favor its re-enactment as he was to push
through ths original bill, and clandestinely
enforce its prc isions (as m the oase of Stan?
ton.) By hook and by crook the Radicals may
also have a majority in the Honae. Upon this
particular point the Washington Sunday Her?
ald contains a short article this morning,which
I append. The Herald is ap appendage of the
Intelligencer, and the article was written bv
the leading editor of the latter. A deoided
change has taken place in regard to this mat?
ter in the minds of ?prominent Conservatives
here during the past twenty-four hours I
i I am fully aware that Conservative senators
look upon the law as it stands as unconstitu?
tional, and if they vote at ill would probably as
?et vote for a direct proposition to repeal it.
t is suggested, however, that the decision of
the Senate, as comprehended in its repeal,
will in no wise affect the constitutional ques?
tion. That the gist of the matter lies in the
fact that (he whole question ie a judicial one,
and not to be settled, one way or the other, by
Congress. No President untrammelled by
Radical and revolutionary influences would
regard it for an instant as binding upon him.
One way for Grant to rid himself ot his fetters
is to appeal to (he courts. When the people
shall have returned to their senses, not only
this law, bot the series of " reconstruction
acts" so-called, and hundreds of other diaboli?
cal acts of Congress passed daring the last
eight years, will be swept out of existence as BO
many cobwebs, or pass ont ol operation into
instantaneous and quiet nonentity, as not wor?
thy even to pester the Supreme Court with, as
Mr. Jefferson totally ignored the very being of
alien and sedition acts. It is now reduced to a
certainty that if the Tenure-of-offiee act is re?
pealed, it will be done by Conservative votes.
Conservative senators should thereforo pause
before intermeddling in this matter. There is
no principle involved in the action of the Sea
ate at all,"tor the plain leasou that it will settle
nothing, and manifestly cannot settle anything,
be the vote for or against the continuance of
A few days ago the busy Butler promised to
expose Schenck's "ins and outs." I am told
that his revelations will be delectable. Unlike
the Irishman's wife who felt an interest ia the
tassie between her husband and the bear. I
cannot help taking sides in all great squabbles
of this kind. In the prosent emergency I am
on the boar's sido (that is, the Beast's), and
hope no weak-kneed Conservative newspaper
will vociferously endeavor to get up a svmpa
thy for Scbenck by crying out, "fair play,"
"hands off," "fair trial," and such like neutral
stuff. General Butler, let me tell all such peo
Sle. is no political hermaphrodite, and having
ad recently "a very full swing," as the Intelli?
gencer remarks, "in telegraph offices and at
banks," it is supposed ihat his threats of expo?
sure of rotten publiqfmen have a basis othor
than idle gossip. Bu^er evidently intends to
turn "informer" on a gigantic scalo.
The office-seekers hero are put to their
trumps for forms of adulation of the new Pres?
ident. Witness an anecdote told by tho Chron?
icle : Scene-a train about to start from Alex?
andria South-cars tull-time 1864-a lady and
twenty cpauletted gentry excluded-General
Grant in a "special car" solus, smoking a cigar
-thc outsiders are invited in : Jenkins
"Without a moment's delay, however, Grant
turned to the window at bis right, raised it,
flung out, and thus sacrificed two-thirds of his
Designio on the altar of politeness 1 Remem?
ber this was his special oar, that smoking was
allowed on that and every other military road;
that Grant was then practically 'monarch of
all he surveyed,' and had a right royal liking
for a good o gar ; yet in this littleincident;the
gentleman spontaneously breaks out in the
Your readers will doubtless be surprised to
learn that George Wilkos, the great umpire of
the "Sporting Ring," will probably be our Min?
ister to Mexico. So says the organ ot Grant,
as follows :
1 It is generally behoved that tho Mexican
mission has ueeu tendered, or will bo tendered
to .Major-General Daniel E. Sickles. Should
be deciiuo tho mission a strong effort will be
made to induce the appointment of aenrgo
Wilkes, Esq., of tho Now York Spirit of the
(From thc Washington Herald of th? 'list instant :
Thc Radioal senators that propose, upon
Executive men ice, to repeal the Teuurc-of
office act, do so, not upon considerations or
principle or doferonco to law or just policy, or
from contrition for tho perpetration of a great
wrong. With them the point is simply one of
party convenience in the respect ot friends that
should bc rewarded and enemies that should
be punished. And the enemies are not Deino
cra ?, for Mr. Johnson declined for a long
period back to appoint such, because they
could not bo confirmed. They aro Republi?
cans who, in ono w ty or another, may havo
tallou short, in tho estimate of the fiery dra?
gon ot fanatical ruge and hato, of tho full
measure of a seething hot partisanship.
In this aspect of tho cuso, tho issue is not
ou J ul' repealing the law for the purpose of car?
rying out thc principle, "to tho victor belongs
tue spoils," but rather, ne wus cuco expressed
by Governor Morey, " pillagiug their own
camp." It is an intestine family war.
Therefore, we ask, should Conservativo or
Democratic souators interfere in what is in
issue, upon no consid?ration of principio, by
the Radical senators, who desire to propitiate
Executive regard or favor, but simply tor the
purpose of etlecting a feathering of their own
nests in what they term tho interests of tho
Republic in party? So considered, why may
not the latter settle the thing among them?
Suppose tho law repealod by tho votes of
Democratic Sctiatora. and tho next Presiden?
tial eleoliou should result in the election of a
Democrat, would not both the Senate and
House make hot baste to restore tho obnoxious
law ? Certainly they would. What oise could
be expected of a party that has contemned
both law and right with unbridled license, and
with seared couscieui-s?
-The Mississippi papers contain the an?
nouncement of the death of Colonel James
Deane, a prominent man in that State. Colonel
Deane was a native of South Carolina, and
emigrated to Mississippi some tbiity years
*S-WE ARE CONSTANTLY RECEIVING
ftr a the Moyune Districts ol China the choicest
cuop? of GREEN AND BLAUK TIAS of new seasons,
vfbicli are unrivalled tor their strength, and delicacy
flavor. We warrant our TEAS to bo pure sud u??
ad . '.erated, and lo give gcnaral satisfaction. Aa wc
are consta utly in receipt of large cargoes of Teas, we
aro euubled to oller to the public tho Buust chops at
a price that many dealers offer iufenior Tea at. A
trial and comparison will at once prove this asser?
tion, and it july romain9 for the public to judye of
themselves. WM. S. COU WIN & CO.,
No. 27fi Klna-street
?3-THE EXTENT TO WHICH l'HE ADUL?
TERATION ol Liquors is carried on in this coun?
try makes it thc duty of the purchaser lo investi
gate tho merits of thc article offered for sale. Ii is a
well known fuct that ninny of the Brandies, Wines,
&c" arc manufacture;! from French Extracts, Essen?
tial Oils and Alcohol, which is poisonous, thereby
oauslng many injurious effects.
Ibo public 1? Justly suspicious of nearly every?
thing pu. np for wile under the name of Liquor?, aud
the trade has been brought into disrepute, and in
order to jasun to thoso who ileaire a Pure Article, lt
is only necessary for us to say that we Import Direct
all Brandka, Wines and tiius. and warrant them per?
fectly pure as oriuinally imported.
All Dottl.-d Liquors bearing the libels of W. S..
CORWIN & Cu., can be relied upon as being pure.
JttTr-Parchascrs should no'ice that the Paper Cap
over the cork is uot broaon. Wc pay for nettles that
have our lubcU ou, One Dollar per dozen, when re?
DAVANT.-Deported this life, st Glliisonville, on
the 17th lestant. Ur. JOHN LOPER DATANT, in
the sixty.sixth year of his :ge. .
"He sleeps in Jesus." *
POINIER.-Died at 8partanburg Courthouse,
March 20, 1869, CLEMENTINA G. POINIER, wife of
SAMUEL T. POD?TBB, and daughter of the late T.
45?Thc Friends or the Family are In?
vited to attend her Funeral Services at St Luke's
Church, THIS AFTEBNOON, at Four o'clock.
March 24 1*
JO- OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, CHARLESTON, 8. C., MARCH 24,
1869.-A DIVIDEND OF FIFTY CENTS PER
SHARE ou the Capital Stock of this Company hav?
ing been declared by tho Director?, the same will he
paid on and after MONDAY, 6th proximo.
The BOOK3 OF TRANSFER will be closed from
this date to 5th proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
March 24 Secretary and Treasurer.
JO-HEALTH OFFICE, PORT OF
CHARLESTON, MARCH 24, 18C<>.-Information
having been received at this offlse that ths smallpox
is prevailing at two ports north of Charleston, the
following extract of thc Quarantine Laws, passed at
the present session of the General Assembly, is pub?
lished for the information of Masters of Vessels and
Pilots for the Harbor of Charleston :
' SECTION 2. All vessels arriving os and after the
first day of November, having had a case of
smallpox, cholera, or typhus or infectious or con ta?
bous disease, and every vessel from a loreign port
having passengers, and not hereinbefore declared
subject to quarantine, shall, on har arrival, be an?
chored at the qua ran i i ne ground, and he ri a ted by
the Health Officer or his deputies, but shall not bs
detained beyond the time requisite for due examina?
tion, unka she shall have had on board during the
voyage some case of smallpox, typhus, or other inf ec
Uous or contagious disoase, in which ease she shall
be subject to such quarantine as the Health Officer
or his deputies shall prescribe."
The instructions heretofore Issued to the Pilots
for their government will be closely observed until
rescinded. RQBERT LE BET, M. D"
Health Officer, Port of Charleston.
BO- CHANGE OF DAY.-THE STEAMER
CITY POINT, Captain Gio H GE E. Ile WILLAN, will
hereafter sail from Charleston for Savannah and the
Florida ports, on FRIDAY tVENINO, instead ef SAT?
URDAY, aa heretofore. J. D. AIKEN lc 00.,
Charleston, March 22d, 1869. Agents.
JO-HIGfl SCHOOL OF UH AR LESION.
The Annual Public Examination of this School will
commence on MONDAY, 29th instant, at Mine o'cloak
A. M. Parents and Guardians of pupils and the pub?
lic generally aro respectfully Invited to attend.
W. R. EINOMAN, A. M.,
JO- ESTATE NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
having demands against tho Estate of the late Cap?
tain 8. 0. TURNER, are requested to piestat them
properly attested, and thoa? indebted to said Estate
to make payment to SARAH L. TURNER,
Qmalifled Executrix, Charlaaton, 8. C.
O-UNDER AUTHORITY GRANTED ME
as Commissioner by tho Legislature of South Caro?
lina, the books are hereby opened THU DAT, at the
Banking House of the South Carolina Loan and Trust
Company, (tho Southwestern Railroad Bank), for
Subscription to the Capital Stock of the VAUCLUSE
MANUFACTURING CUMPANY-thc whole amout
being five thousand shares of the par valus of one
hundred dollars each. JAMES J. OUTGO,
March 15 mwflO Commissioner.
JO" ONE HUNDRED DOLLA U8 REWARD
will be given for proof to conviction of the person
or persons who have committed depredations by
injury done to marble fences and monuments in
Any person detected in taking a shrub, plant or
flower from the grounds, will be prosecuted to the
fullest extent of the law.
March 17 w's4 Pr?sidant.
HS- THE CELEBRATED W. 8. C. CLUB
HOUSE OIN, pure, soft and unequalled-W. S. COR?
WIN k CO., Sole Agents. Medical men or tho high?
est standing acknowledge that Gin, in its pure state,
has greit medical propertte?. Wo therefore placa
tho CLUB HOUSE OIN bet?re tho public with the
greatest confldenoo, and more particularly to those
who use it medicinally, as an article that only re*
quires to bc known to be properly appreciated.
JO* $1 60 per bottle. S15 per case.
JO-IN THE COMMON PLEAS, CHARLES?
TON COUNfY-FIRST CIROUIT.-It ls ordered,
that a Special Session of the Court of Common Pleas
for the First CTcuit shall bo held at Charleston, on
MONDAY, the twenty-ninth day of March Instant;
and that the Clerk of the Court shall cause the time
and pla c for holding tho same to bo notified for two
weeks successively In one or more of the newspapers
published in the City ol Charleston.
(Signed) B. B. CARPENTER.
March ll, 1SG9.
A true copy. A. C. RICHMOND,
il arch 12_15_Clerk.
JO-J. S. MARTIN (LATE GR??ER &
MARTIN), will be pleased to see his friends and cus?
tomers at WM. 3. CORWIN k CO., No. 275 King
stroet, between Wo nt war th and Boanfain.
JO-ESSAYS FOR YOUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and abuses incident to Youth and Early Man?
hood, w:ih tho humane view of treatment and cure,
sent by mail free ot charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P, Philadelphia, Pa. _
JO" ALL ARTIULES SOLD FROM THE
establishment of WM. 8. CORWIN k CO., No. 276
Eiug-stroet, between Wentworth and Beaufain, are
or the FIRST QUALITY. They sell no goode but what
can bc warrantor! as PURL AND GENUINE. This is
an estabbshed fact.
JO-ESTIMATES FOR REPAIRS WANTED.
Scaled Estimab a for Repairing thc Spanish brig
"FLORENCIA," ot Santander, MONTES Master,
agreeably to thc recommendations contained In the
roport or tho surveys of the Port Wardens, (which
can bo seen at our office), will be received at the
Spanish Consulate, No. 84 Broad-street, until 12
o'clock M. on WEDNESDAY, March 24tb, instant, at
which time they will bo opened.
J. A. ENSLOW k CO., Consignees,
March 22_3_No. 141 East Bay.
JO-TO CONSUMPTIVES.-THE ADVER?
TISER, having been restored to health In a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after hiving intflered
several years with a severe lung affection, tnd that
dread disease Consumption, is anxious to make
known to his fellow-sufferers the means of cure.
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of tho pre?
scription u-ed (freo of charge), with the directions
for preparing and using the same, which they will
find a sure cure tor Consumption, Asthma, Bronchi
tas, kc. Thc object of the adverser in sending th*
prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and spread in?
formation which he conceivos to he invaluable; and
he hopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will
cost them nothing and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing the prescription will please ad?
dress Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Williamsburg, Kings County, New York.
JO" ERRORS OF YOUTH.-A GENTLE?
MAN who suffered for years from Nervous Debility,
Premature Decay, and all the effects of youihful in?
discretion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity,
scud froo to all who need il, the rccoipt and direc?
tions lor making the simple remedy by which he waa
cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the advertis?
er's experience, eau do so by addressing, in perfect
onndenco, JOHN B. OGDEN.
No. 42 Cedar-street, New York.
February 0 3mos
claims or demands against the Estate of the late
WILLIAM PO S TELL IN GE AH AM, win present the
same properly attested for settlement, and thoss in?
debted will make payment to
GEORGE H. INORAHAM,
S. B. PICKENS,
March 24 w3 Executors.
JW ALL PERSONS INDEBTED TO THE
Estate of the late JOHN MAHONEY, JB., are re?
quested to settle the sams, and those haying claims
will present them at once to
March 24 w8* Xjaalifled Executrix.
O" WITHOUT A GOOD DIGESTION.-ALL
other temporal blessings are comparatively worth?
less. The dyspeptic nuUionalre who has tried all
the potions of the medical profession in Tain,
and belisvoe his complaint to be insurable, would
rive hau* his fortune to be freed from the horrors of
indigestion, and th as enabled to enjoy the other
half. Of course he would.
Perhaps HOBTETTIB'S STOMACH BITTERS
has been recommended to such a Bufferer. Possibly
he has ramed from the friend who made the sug?
gestion with a sneer, mtir?ating that he has BO faith
in any "patent medicine." If thia has been the
ease, so arnon, the worse for him.. His inc re da ll ty
dooms him to a life pf misery. All the luxuries
wbioh wealth can purchase arc at his command.
Not one of them can give him pleasure. His own
h rat ion si'cbs tin sty is his bane.
The masses, happily for themselves, are less
skeptttal There is such a thing as bigoted un he?
ll af, as well as bigoted credulity, and a golden mean
between the two, which men and woman who are
lifted with common sense adopt and profit hy.'
These are the alasi that patronize and recommend
H03TETTER'o BITTERS. Why de they apftrove
this fatness anti-dyspeptic and anti-bllleas prap ora?
tion ? Simply because they have not been too m uah
the slave of senseless prejudice to give lt a fair trial,
and have found that when all other tonics, stimulants
and ito mash! sa failed, it predated the desired efl*o et.
"Strike, but hear," s s id the Ronna sage, wi?a
his Ignorant enemies were aasaihig him. "Doubt,
but try," says the saan who has been sored of indi?
gestion, or biliousness, or intermittent fever, by the
Bitters, as he relates his experience of the medicine
to his invalid friends. Whoever is so wedded to his
own foregone theoretical con alus lons, as to d seline
to test the properties of a medicine endorsed hythe
testimony of intelligent men ia every walk of life,
and approved by the people at large, deserves to
suJEer. ? DM . Marsh 30
WAREHOUSE AND SEED STORE.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS. O ARLEN \
GEO. E. PIRGREE,
No. 140 Meeting-street, Charleston.
March 24 6mo
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 8Si Warren-street,
PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE PUR?
CHASE of all kinds of MEROHANDISE. Boots,
Shoes, Hats, Ca. s and Trunks, and Straw Goods a
Consignments of all ?iuds of Staple Articles and
general Produce solicited.
Prompt returns guaranteed.
Late of Charleston, 8. 0.
Peml-Weeldy Price Currents sent fr*? by post.
January 28 nao. amos
A C. KAUFMAN,
STOCK AND REAL ESTATE BROKER,
No. 25 B ?.OAD-8 TREE T,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
WILL BUY AND SELL ON COMMISSION, REAL
ESTATE Bonds, Stocks, ic. Also attend to Renting
and Coll leting Rents.
March 1 nao mwf Imo
QEORGE 9. HACKER'S
STEAM PLANING MILL,
DOOR, SASS, RUND AND BOA'FACTORY,
KING, 0PP031TE CANNON STREET.
MANUFACTURES AND KEEPS CONSTANTLY
ON HAND, DRESSED LUMBER of every descrip?
tion. Doors, Sashes, Blind*, Mouldings and Trim?
mings. All work guaranteed, and at Northern
prices. Boxes for packing of liquors manufactured
and constantly on hand, at his FACTORY AND
WAREROOMS, Eing, opposite Cannon street, on
Line City Railway. mwf Imo nao Marchi
JOHN O' ALEXANDER,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND GENERAL AGENT,
No. IO Broad-street.
RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS BUSINESS IN AD
JUSTINO ACCOUNTS ol Merchants and others,
and in WRITING UP AND PONTING their BOOKS,
either In part or whole, kc January 9
YERSON & BATES,
CHAMPAGNE ALE BREWERY,
HARLEM, N. Y.
This celebrated Ale IE brewed fresh all through
the year, and is guaranteed to keep sound through
the hottest weather, and on that account is of all
Ales the best adapted to the Southern climate. Tho
proprietors are desirous of establishing a trade for
their Ale in this section, and wish to make ar?
rangements with some energetic, responsible party
to take the agency for the sale of lt in Charleston
and vicinity. RYERSON & BATES,
.Harlem Station, New York City.
February 15 3mo
E. H. RODGERS
MANUFACTURER AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN
STENCIL STOCK AND DIES,
STEEL LETTERS ANDSTAMPS
CHECKS AND TAGS
BRASS AND GURMAN SILVER KEY?
RINGS, CHAINS, ?Sic.
BY THE GALLON OR BARREL.
H IL L'S PATENT HAND STAMPS
BRANDING IRONS, <Vc.
No. 129 EAST BAY-STRERT,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
O' Call and examine specimens.
JAMES EUOX....',.JOHN OILI
KNOX & GILL,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 125 SMITH'S WHARF, BALTIMORE,
Consignments of COTTON. RICE, f"C respect
fully solicited, and liberal advanec> Jtfl?- thereoii
Orders lor (.'OKN and BACON promptly execute* j
with care and attention. ,?_,_,? i
April 27 ,2m0^ I
FOR FREIGUT OR CHARTES.
THE SUBSTANTIAL AMERICAN BHD?
ACUTIo, 8. Foes Master, capacity about
f 2000 balas cotton, In good condition for any
?voyage. Apply to .
W. B. SMITH 4 CO.,
FOR BOSTON-DESPATCH LINK.
FIRST TESS %L-OHL Y REGULAR LINS.
THE FIRST-CLASS SCHOONER, B. N.
HAWKINS, WTATT Master, having on board
?har heavy freight, wants 300 bales to nil vp,
?and leave promptly.
Maroh 22_WILLIAM ROACH k CO.
THE NEW Al AMERICAN CLIPPER
bark HARRIET F. HUSSEY, Uutaa Mas?
ter (small capacity), having a large portion
of ber cargo engaged will be quickly dir?,
patched. T.r "
For balance freight engagements, apply to
Mai sh 18 - . .. WILLIAM DO A AH & 00.
VAST ?TR?EIGHT ; l???kv J ; "
TO AND FROM BALTIMORE, '' PHTLAT)BL
PHIA, WASHINGTON OTTY, WILMINGTON,
DEL., CTNOINNATI, OHIO. ST.. LOUIS. MO.,
AND OTHER N O BTHW? S TBRN'OITTJIS.
LEAVING EACH PORT EVERY ?TB DAY. " SO
FALCON. JESSI D. HO?SZT, Oommnndsr.
SKA GULL..'.H. P. DUTTON, Chmmander.
MARYLAND.'..XV. JOHNSON, Cornmande:.
THE FAVORITE ANT? SWIFT
lUamshlp EALCON, JESSI D.iHotv
BET Commander, will sail for Bal AU
moro ou THTJBSDAT, 25th Marca, at
A o'clock P. M., from Mer No. 1, Union Wharves. *
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY * TBKNHOLM, .
March 34_a ? ' Union Wharves.
4 * ;_ . j
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST CLASS IRON SCREW
Steamship CAMILLA. Hos
Pxinx, Commander, ls .daily ex?
pected, and will be ready to loid toe
the above port on 24th lc s tan % to sall on or shout
10th of April. ,
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE k CO.,
Marth 22 _Boyoe's Wharf.
FOR PHILADELPHIA AS O BOSTON.
REGULAR EVERT THURSDAY. ,
, THE STEAMSHIP PROMETHEUS,
[Captain Grut, will leave North
Atlantic Wharf, THUXSXUT, March.
JOHN k THEO. GETTY,
Maren 20 6_North Atlantic Wharf.
FOR NEW YORK..
BEG ULAH LIN?EVERT THURSDAY*
PASSAGE REDUCED TO $15. ,
THE 8IDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP
MAGNOLIA, Captain M. B. CHOW
ILL, will leave Vsnderhorsf s Wharf
on Tar SUD AT, 25 th Marci, 1869, at
4 o'clock P. M.
March 1?_RA VEN EL k CO., Agent?.
TRAVELERS PASSING. THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA, AIKEN
?vf*-*-*--* And other places, should not fal
to lay in their sspplios'of PROVIS
c?MSXWfflT IONS, CLARETS. CHAMPAGNES,
T^friirIr<i.,i CORDIALS, BRANDIES, WHIS?
KIES. WINES. UANNED?MEATS, 80UP3, 4c
Pates of Wild Game, Deviled Entremeta, Han.,
Turkey, Lobster, etc, for Luncheons, Sane* wtchss ,
Travelers' Repast, ka.
49-Send for a catalogue.
WM. S. CORWIN st CO.,
No. 276 Klng-strset,
Between Wentworth and Bea alain,
Charleston, B. 0.
Branch ot No. * 900 Broadway, comer 20th street,
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMP Y Ti
THROUGH LL?, ? TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
CHANGE OF SAILING DATS!
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
Use leave Pier No. 12, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the lat, 11th and
21st of every month (except when these dates fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preced? uti.
Departan of 1st and 21st connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia auf
Steamship J\PAN* leaves San Erar cisco far Chin?
and Japan May,L 1869.
No California steamers touch at Havana, hut ?o
direct from New York to A sp la wall
One hundred pounds baggage tree to. each adn'v.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information a**oif
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 12_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent.
FOR CHE KAW,
AND LANDINGS ON PEEDEE RIVER,
r -?-rfT**-!? THE STEAMER PLAN?8R, CAPP.
jgS?StSi3mc- C. Wum, having been detained to
aecommodtte shippers, wiU receive Freight Tms
DAT, and leave Accommodation wharf at 7 o'clock
on THURSDAY. MOB?INO. JOHN FBRGHEOM.
March 2A_. .
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF, " &
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE S ANTEE RIVER .
i- - ??TTT-*?.. THE STEAMER MARION. OAP
?j??^?5?.TAIN J. T. FOSTEB ia now receiving
Freight at' Accommodation Wharf and will leave
on SAXUBDAT NIOBT, the 27th inst.
Apply to JOHN FERGUSON.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
INLAND ROUTE-ONLY TWO AND A HALF
HOURS AT SBA.
THROUGH TICK ETS TO FLORIDA.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM PAC EE T
THE STEAM EH PILOT BOY, CAP
__?TAIN FINN PECK, wll leave Accom?
modation Wharf every MONDAY and FSMDAT MOON?
ING, at 8 o'clock, touching at Beaufort only;
returning leave savannah TUESDAY and SATURDAY,
at 9 o'clock A. M., making the trip in eleven hoars.
The Steamer FANNIE, captain A DAIS, will leave
Charleston every THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock
touching at Edisto, Chisolm's Land'njr. Bluffton and
Hilton Head ; returning, leave Savannah every FBI
OAT, at 2 o'clock P. M, touching at the above
For Freight or Passage apply to
March 18 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA 'SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACKSON?
THE FIR?T-CASS 8 TEAM BB
_! DICTATOR, Captain WK. T. MCNKX
TT, will sail from Charleston every Tuesday Evening,
at Eight o'clock, tor the above points.
The first-class Steamer CITY POINT, Captain Gie.
F. MCMILLAN will tail from Charleston every Fri'
day Evening, at Eight o'clock, for above points.
Connecting with the Central Railroad at Savannah
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 West and Hnvana.
Through Bilk Lading given for Freight to Mobile,
Pensacola and New Orleans.
Omtiechnp ictth H. S. Hart'/ tteamtrs Oelawaha
and Griffin for Silver Springs and Laka. Griffin, Eus
tis, Harris and Durham.
All freight oiyable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will be stored at ria
and expense of owners.
For Freight or Passage engagemert, apply to
J. D. AIKEN k 00., Agents,
South AtlanUc Wharf.
N. B.-No extra charge for Meals and Staterooms.
EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HARBOR.
THE FINE, FAST SAILING ANDOOM
'PORTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR
twill resume her trip* to nistoric point? in
_ilhe liarbjr, and will leave Government
Wharf rfailv at Ten A. M. and Hire*P. M.
For Passage apply to J HOM Ai YOUNG.
December 18 Optala, on board.
rj\ O BUSINESS MEN.
THE SUMTER NEWS,
PUBLISHED AT SUMTER, S. C.,
I* ONE OF THE UE?C PAPERS IN THE UP
COUN t*KY: bas a larcte circulation, and affords su?
perior a i vantages as aa a J vartisiog mattum. Terms
low. Ail'res DARR k O^TEKN,
February ?2 Proprietors.