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VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1078. CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY ll, 1869._SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
CONGR ESS I OX AL.
THE REPORT IX FAVOR OP WALLACE FOR THE
FOUBTH DISTRICT -THE TENUBE-OF-OFFICE
Bili-A NEW OATH FOB OFPICE-HOLDEBS,
WASHINGTON, April 5.-ht THE HOUSE, bills
were introduced to preserve the purity of ?lec?
tions and free elections in tho unreconstructed
StateB, to reduce the officers of the anny, to
Te-grant bonds to fae Nashville and Docatur
Railroad, to construe the eight hour law so as
to give full wages, to allow prize money for the
destruction of tho Confederate ram Merrimac
in tho Hampton Roads, to fund Treasury notes
and floating debt, and to amend the law taxing
spirits and tobacco.
The Committee on Appropriations was in*
structed to inquire into the propriety of ma?
king an accurate geological survey of the Ohio
and Mississippi Rivers; and the Judiciary Com?
mittee to inquire into the propriety of restor?
ing tho rolics taken from Mary Custis Lee.
The Judiciary Committee wero instructed to
continue tho investigation of the charges
against United States Judgo Basteed, of Ala?
Thjr bill carrying into effect the convention
of 1868, between tho United States and Mexico,
passed and goes to the Presidont.
The Comrnittee on Elections reported in
favor of seating A. S. Wallace, from the 4th
Concession District of South Carolina. The
minority reported adversely. [Wallace, Radi?
cal, was defeated by W. D. Simpson, Democrat,
by 4291 majority.-ED. NEWS. I
A message was rocoivsd from the President
announcing that he had signed the Tenure-of
The following bill waB reported by the Judi?
ciary Committee of the Senate, with a recom?
mendation that it pass. It covers senators
and representatives in Congress :
Be ti enacted, That when any person who is
not rendered eligible to of?ce by the provisions
of the fourteenth amendment to the const i tu t i-n
is or shall be elected or appointed to any office
of honor or trust under toe government of tbe
United States, and shall not be able, on account
of his participation m tho late rebellion, to take
the oath prescribed in the act of Congress, ap?
prove! Joly 20th, 1862, said person shall in lieu
of said oath, before entering upon the duties ot
said office, take and subscribe the oath pre?
scribed in the act of Congress entitled "An act
prescribing an oath of ofheo to be taken by per?
sons from whom legal disabilities shall have
been removed." Approved July 11th, 1868.
The oath referred to is the ono to bo taken
by persons who are relieved from their politi?
The remainder of the session was consumed
in fixiox the point of jonction between the
Union and Central Pacific Railroads.
IN THES?NATE, Senator Sum Der introduced a
bill forbidding District Courts to consider cases
invojj-ing slave conti acts.
THE CTTBBENCX BILL-REFORMS IN THE POST
OFFICE DEPABTMENT-NOMINATIONS AND CON?
WASHINGTON, April 5.-The Banking Commit?
tee voted down the proposition to report the
Senate bill for the distribution of tho currency,
and proceeded to insider tho amendments.
They adjourned without action.
Secretary Creeswell contemplates a new divi?
sion of labor in his department, rjpcciai ynn\r
office agents will be changed into three classes:
Superintendente of railway service, examiners
of postmaster's accounts, and detectives.
Their duties will all be clearly defined. It is
supposed that the new plan will rsqoire an in?
crease of officials.
The following nominations were Bent in to?
day : "Impeachment" Ashley for Governor of
Montana; R. S. Bennett for Collector of Cus?
toms, Beaufort, S. C.
The Senate confirmed one hundred and nine?
ty-six nominations to-day.
The residents and visitors from several
States hold separate meetings to-night, to or?
ganize for participation in the Cuban demon?
stration to-morrow night.
The Alabama senators were very active in
securing the confirmation of Collector Long?
ON TOE WING,
DISTINGTJISHZD STRANGERS IN AIKEN-NORTH?
ERNERS TN THE SOUTH.
AUGUSTA, April 5.-Several distinguished
Northerners ara at Aiken. Thurlow Weed is
improving in heil th. Senator Spraguo, ot
Rhode Island, has rented a furnished house
for hie family, who will arrive to-morrow.
Ks Secretary Seward is expected next week;
John Devlin, of New York, and Mr. Stetson, of
the Astor House, axe also there.
A great many Northerners aro visiting the
various cities in Georgia and South Carolina.
BA_DIOAX18--t-BA I l_.HO.VD S AND THE TURF.
NEW ORLEANS, Apr? 5.-On Saturday indict?
ments, were found against Governor Wai mouth,
Pohce Commissioner McDufif, and Superintend?
ent of Police Cain, for having forcibly ejected
Auditor Wickliff from his office. Warmoutb
was released on his own recognizance.
The New Orleans and Opelousas Railroad
has been taken possession of by the United
States Marshal, but will be run as usual.
The Turf Congress meets to-morrow. Dele?
gates are already present from the Magnolia
Jockey Club of Mobile; the Memphis Club; ths
Nashville Blood-horse Association; the Wood?
lawn Association of Louisville, and the M?tai?
AJUSTA, April 5.-Heavy frost this morn?
ing. It is feared that tho fruit crop and early
vegetation are injured.
SAVANNAH, April 5.-Weather cold. Frost
last night. Wind south scut he a-1.
SPARKS FROST THE WIRES.
The Supreme Court has denied the writ of
error in the Twitchell murder case.
Grant has telegraphed to Admiral Hoff, of
the Cuba squadron, enjoining him to protect
The iron clad Mianlonomah has been order?
ed to prepare for sea, it is supposed for Cuban
General Webb, military commander of Vir?
ginia, has appointed Colonel Garrick Malory,
Secretary of State, and Major Samuel A. Por?
ter, Second Auditor. Both aro army officers.
Tho Navy Department is taking measures to
intercept the reported CubaD expedition from
The United States Supreme Court adjourns
on the 15th.
The Committee on Ways and Meins of the
United States House of Representatives will
visit all the Customhouses during the recess.
Collector Longstreet leaves Washington on
It is reported that delegations from Atlanta,
Coffenbus, Macon and Savannah and Augusta
leave to-day for Washington, to appear before
the Reconstruction Committee in opposition
to Butler's bill.
A GRACEFUL OFFERING.
Presentation of a Service of Plate by
the Chamber of Commerce to their ti
Presidcnt, Colonel A. O. Andrews.
Colonel A. 0. Andrews is so well known and
so popular with the whole mercantile co-amui /of
Charleston, that his retirement from the position of
President ot tho Chamber of commerce, which he
bad so honorably belo lor twelve years, was seized
as a proper aud welcome occasion for pro-ent ?cg
him a testimonial, not only of the regard and respect
of his fellow-eitizeus, but of their appreciation of
the zeal with which he had steadily labored for the
advancement of the public good. The committee
charged with the preparation of the testimonial
found no difficultio-i in their way; and it may not be
improperio say that many of our merchants and
business men, not numbers of the Chamber, begged
to be permitted to subscribe, so tbat the testimonial
might have, if possible, a broader meaning and
wider significance than it could possess as the grace
fut offering of our time-honored Chamber of Com?
Thc presentation of the testimonial was expected
to take place at a frectal meeting of the Chamber
he'd \\ H tc: Ja j at bali pa.-.t twelve o'clock, by which
j hour thc large hall of lac Stat': Bank was weil filled
with the members. As tho meeting was about to bc
called to order a ponderous walnut caso wasTnousbt
in an 1 set upon the table ia front of thc President's
chair. This proved to be thc outer garment of the
testimonial, which consisted of a salver, pitcher and
two goblets of solid silver.
The wholo set was made expressly for tho occa?
sion, under the direction of Mr. A. H. Hayden, tho
well known jeweller and t-ilversmith of King-street.
Upon each piece were the emblems of commerce
and of tho staples of our trade. Cotton and rice
were prominent, and with th- m were tho locomotive
with its train of cirs and th?? steamship and sailing
vessel deep laden with precious freight. Upon the
salver and each of thc other p'cecs was the follow
"The Charleston Chamber of Commerce to Augustus
Oliver Andrews, for twelve years i is Pr? si
dent. A token of the respect and
affection ol its n-embers.
Feb. 8th. 18G9."
The ease which hold the pieces of plate is of wal?
nut, and is lined with fine purple velvet
When the testimonial had been sufficiently ad?
mired, the Chamber was called to ord- r by the Pres?
ident, Bob?rt Mure, Esq., and the Committee on
Memorials, by their chairman. Henry Gourdin, Efq ,
submitted the following re; ort:
The committee appointed by the Chamber to pro
cure a suitable memorial to be presented to ex-Prs
s dent Andrews, bav? s lee ted a silver pitchi r of
antique sh-po. with two goblets and a silver fitting
neatly In a box of blaek walnut. They are massive,
and ate ornamented with tho cotton plant, sheaves
ot rice, cotton bales and rice tierces, emblems of
the staple produc?s of thc South, as well as of the
commerce of Charleston, while steamships railroads
and telegraph wires aie symbols of the genius aud
enterprise of the agc.
The inscription is : " The Charleston Cham
bor of Commerce to Augustus Oliver Andrews, for
twelve years its presid-nt, a token of thc respect
and affection of its members."
The inscription records the services rendored by
Colonel Andrews to th? Chamber as its president
durin; a period of twelve years, and briefly, but
truthfully, expresses what your committee arr as?
sured is the sentiment of the Chamber, aud which
they desire to convey to him with this testimonial.
E. H?BET FROST.
WM. A. ..OURTESAT.
. LEE HOWARD.
WM. t'. HowLASi'.
On motion, the report "was received, and a com?
mittee, consisting of Mes-rs. John Hanckel, T. D.
Jervey and Wm. D. Clancy, appointed to request
request thc presence of Colonel Andrews. A vote of
thanks to the Commit'eo on Memorials waa then
L -.mi.ui ????>?? .i , ? . i..... -om urn rn uj mr com?
mittee, was received wita great warmth, ffh-u the
applause had subsided, President Mure arose and
spoke as follows:
Jfr. Ex President-The honor ba* boen conferred
upon mc, ag the organ ol tho Chamber, to convey lo
yon our profound sense ot the signal ability with
whio as president, you have presided over ita de?
liberations. We remember, sir, with grateful feel?
ings, thatdurimr the twelve years you have filled tho
offloe of our chief executive, your devotion to the in?
terest ot our Chambo.', and your zeal iu piouiotlog
it, have elioited eur warm admiration. We all feel that
on the occasion of your retirement from the executive
chair ot our Chamber, something more than ??rds
waa due to express our apprectationof your long and
valued service?-our high esteem tor you an our
friend and coun-ellor.
The Chamber have therefore caused to be provided
this service of silver. Accept, slr, this gilt Keep it
as a testimony that the Chamber of Commerce de?
light to cherish the memory of benefits received,
and loves openly to acknowledge the obligation.
Keepit sir, and it will serve to recall many plea-.ant
hours of sieial reunion and busiuess intercourse.
Keep it, for it is intended by your fellow-members as
th? embodiment of the tributary meed, the grateful,
heartfelt plaudit-" Well done."
Colonel Andre v. s responded as follows:
Jfr. President and Gentlemen of the Chamber of
Commerce-There are some occasions which lift up
our nature-we feel the jar and soil and rough attri?
tion which make np so much oi Ute's daily struggle,
give way, abaabel. The nobility of our nature then
comes forth m something of ber primeval majesty.
She puta on br? kingly robes. We are conscious
that gentler and sweeter and grander chords are
struck whose vibration is from above. It is well tbat
it is so-for as we teel tho sweep ot their golden
mu-ic waking us up to loltlcr and kindlier in?
fluences, we take fre-h heart and a stronger courage
for the unnmshed tasks vot before us.
Such an occasion, m>? friends, you have made for
These buiu'lful memorials of your generous ap?
preciation make me dumb as to any expression of
There is an impressive legend of St. Angastine,
the application of which 1 now vividly feel. Over?
whelmed with the weight of bis meditations, and
utterly unable to give tuena adequate expression, he
sought ibe seashore for relief. lie had not wander?
ed tur when on angelic child was BOO ii, just before ,
him, disporting on the beach. With one of the
shells cast up by the surf, he brought water .'rom
tho ocean, which he poured into a little cavity dug
in tho sand by his May hands. The great Eather
stopped and watched me process. At last, struck
by the child's continu el persis'ence in his work, iu
a merry tone he asked him. ''What does't thou, my
dear child?" '-lam seeking to empty this ocean
into thehole which I have dug.'' ' impossible!" ex?
claimed the saint. "Not more impossible. Augus?
tine, than your attempt to nive expression to your
thoughts 1" Indulge me, my friends, if! learn a
lessou from this little child, aud refrain from any at?
tempt to empty my ocean of gratitude.
And yet these c?r?monie* of to-day have a signifi?
cation dee- er and wider than any mere relation to
the humble individual with whom they are immedi?
ately associated. While they mu-t always bc a re?
minder to him, of the long years ot service, so plea?
santly rendered, m common with many now around
me, they als i utter a lanauago full of stimulation to
those who, fresh in their zeal and ?trong tn their en?
ergies for the competitions of lifo, desire, wc trust,
to have all these radiate as around a lunrnou- cen?
tre, in the promotion ol' the common we;U, and the
enrichment, by all honorable accessions, of our hon?
ored old mother-this near and noble old city-still
rich in so nian> things; rich in ber untarnished pa-t;
rich inlier t-tupeiidou- sacrifices; but richest ot all.
in the unchanging affection of her children. [Ap?
Ii ti; ere be any abiding influence, to go out from
the few * ords I may utter to-day, it is in this direc?
tion I w.uld desire it. Miguify, ennoblo, adorn your
vocati n- but let not your acquisitions aud attain?
ments be dissociated i re-fa a laudable pride and in?
terest ."n your old city, fiatner all Iheso around her.
aa so n :.i:y accretions to her moral and material
wealth. Especially to tho right-spirited and gallant
hearted sons of . ommerco, who in all the tl sh and
bound Cf youih are marshalling themselves tor the
keen encounter, wocld, I say, always feel, gentlemen,
that you have a nooie vocation-..one mere so.
In his re at.i-us to the well-being of organized so?
ciety, aud in the depende noe ot that society for its
convenience and comfort on the harmonious play of
ali thar weliapp' iuteU organism, which so ministers
to that convenience and c- mfort-aye. in the secu?
rity or overthrow which his wisdom or errors may
give to the material lortones of se many-he thor
ougulv finished merchant belongs to a vocation se?
cond in its imper-anco and diguity to no secular
oalttnii on earth Vindicate, then, that dignity and
importance iu your own histories. Vindicate your
profession in yunr daily fives. Gathe.- around and
embellish it with the broadest, intellectual, and the
higbest moral culture Above all, keep undefiled,
in spirit and in deed, "that chastity of commercial
honor, whi-h feels a stain like a wound."
Qualify you selves lor any requi-ition that the
calls of your enmnuuity, in view ot the high ruc?
tions of your vocation, may rightfully make upou
you. Go?l made not this world for idlers. No man
bas a moral ritiut to i.o au idler. The evolutions of
His prov d uer. th.- spirit and march of the age, a'l
dem iud that you in UM be at work, ready to grjpplc
with the p obiems of that march, if jwu Mould be
useful, ana i hus.
.Control the and subdue, tran-mu'c and bereave
Of their had iutlueuec aud their goo-l receive,"
Not tobe useful s most likely to be-Aurtful, for you
wilt'tump thc ?pints aaa wilt the. energies of earnest
workers. With brightened countenances and sinews
ncw-strung, then, give the wont of cheor lo
your comrades, and onward in the path of du'y I
"The path of duty is the way to glory.
He tbatever followiug lier commands,
On with toil of hearts and knees and hands,
'i'll rc' thc long gorge IJ the fir light has won
His path upward and prevailed
shall lind the toppling crags of duty scaled,
Are close u. on tho sinning table lands,
lo which our Oed Bimself is moon and sun."
And now, gentlemen, complete, indeed, would he
this day's gratification, could I feel that I had in any
WISH persona ly illustrated to you ihe leesons I have
honsstly endeavored to inculcate. But in the ex
ub-ranco ot your kiudness, I only realize my owu
mean i euess. Auy consideraron attaching tom?is
duo to mv association with you. Like the bumble
casket, which hos oceu so fort?nate as to bc chosen
to encase a sot ol' goodly jewels, though of little value
in itself, jot attracting attentiou, because of tho pre?
cious things lt endo-es I Like the chisel, though
possessing m comeliness to th - eye, yet under direc?
tion of the mi un i y artists who wield it. able to carvo
ou: a templo tn which for the very spirit of beauty
to dwell 1
I he God-g'ven wires of 'lie human heart are touch?
ed, and tho music which they maka is ever ono I
1 be un L- in man bet'oro you eau only melt 1 [Loud
and continued appian-c.]
Col. Andrews was evidently much affected during
the delivery of his touching and eloquent remarks,
the la-1 words of which were received with loud
an i prolonged cheers. Thc veteran orator never
?poke with mr-rc pathos or with deeper fooling. Tho
speech was worthy of the man aud uf tho occasion.
One of the p'easing incidents of thc pre-en tatton,
was the reception by Col. Andrews of a boquet of
raro and beautiful floweis, the gift of a lady friend.
Thc? will, wo doubt not, be hig?ly prized, not less
as a memento of thu occasion than as a souvenir of
the fdr donor.
Alter the presentation Co'. Andrews was congratu?
lated by his friends, and so ended a < eremonlal of
which any one might bo proud, and which few have
been abl?*to deserve
The so. vice ol plate presented lo Col. Andrews will
be on exhibition for a few daxsatthe store of Mr.
A. H. Hay -eu, corner of King and Hasel Streets.
Ihi-i, cs we have said, isa gem of good taste and ar?
ACTS OF TUE IiEOISIJATITRE.
AN ACT TO DETERMINE THE VALUE OF CONTRACTS
DC CONFEDERATE STATES NOTES OB THEIR
Whereas, during tbe years 1861,1862.18C3,
1864, and part of tho year 1865, in tho ex?
change and transfer of real and personal prop?
el ty, Confederate States notes, issued by tho
so-called Confederate States Government, wcro
used as a basis of valuo or medium of ox
change; and whereas, the valuo ot said Con?
federate States notes was greatly less than tho
lawful money of tho United States; and where?
as, the payments of debts and obligations con?
tracted during said yours in said Confcdetate
States notcB is now sought to bo enforced in
the lawful money; of. tho Unitod States} there?
SECTION L Be U enacted by tho Senate and
House of lluprcacutatives of the State of South
C rolina, now met and sitting in General As?
sembly, and by tho aulh ri ty of tho same.
Tbat the value of all debts and obh .atious,
whether under seul, created or contracted in
Confedeiate States notes, or with reference to
Cootcderatc States notes as a basis of value,
issued by the so-cJlcd Confederito States
Government, or in or by any bills, bonds or
notes assimilated or made equivalent in value
to Confederate States notes, by any ln-v of
custom of trade, during thc years 1801, 18G2,
1803,18GA and 18G5, shall be del ermined by thc
valuo ot said Confed?rate States notes in thc
lawful money ortho United Stat.s at the time
such debts or obligations wore created or cou?
SEC. 2. Pursuant to the proceeding sec?
tion, tho value of ono dollar of lawlul money
of tbe Uuiiod States in said Confederate Stales
notes ts declared as follow*, namely:
VJS Puting Jannary and _ February, 1861.
one dollar and five- cents" of Confederate
2. During March, 1861, ono dollar of law?
ful money was equal to one dollar and six cents
of Confed?ralo States notes.
3. During April, 1861, ono dollar of lawful
money was equal to ono dollar and seven cents
ot Confederate States notes.
i. Daring May, 1861, one dollar of lawful
money was equal to one dollar aud eight cents
of Coutederate States notos.
5. D?ring June, 1861, one dollar of lawful
money was oqual to one dollar and nine cents
of Confederate States notes.
6. During July and August, 1861, ono dollar
of lawful money was equal lo one dollar and
ten cents of Confedeiate S-ates notes.
7. During September, 1861, one dollar of law?
ful money was equal to one dollar and eleven
cents of Confed?rate States notes.
8. On the 1st day or October, 1861, one dollar
of lawful money was equal to ono dollar and
twelve cents of Confederate States notes, and,
from day to day thereafter, regularly increased
in value until the 81st day of October, 1861,
when one dollar of lawful money was equal to
one dollar and ?lteen cents of Confederate
9. On the 1st div of November, 1861, one
dollar of lawful money was equal to one - ollar
and fifty cents of Confederate Stales notes,
and, from day to day thereafter, resrularly in?
creased in value until tho 30th of November,
1861, when one dollar of lawful money waa
equal to one dollar and twenty cents of Con?
federate States notes.
10. On the 1st of December, 1861, one dollar
of lawful money was equal to oue dollar and
twenty cents of Confedeiate States notes, and,
from day to day thereafter, regularly increased
in raine until the 16th day of December, 1861,
when one dollar ol' lawful money was equal to
ono dollar and thirty cents ot Confed?rate
States notes, and, from day to day thereafter,
regularly increased in valuo until tho 31st day
of December, 18C1, when one uollar of lawful
mcuey WHS equal to "ono dollar and twenty
couta of Confederate States Dotes.
11. On the 1st day of January, 18C2, ono dol?
lar of lawful money was equal to ono dollar
and twenty cents of Confederate States
notes, and, from day today thereafter, regu?
larly increased iu raine until (he 31st day ot
January, 18C2, when one dollar of lawful money
was equal to ono dellar and twenty-two couts
of Confederate States notes.
12. On the 1st day of February, 1862, one
dollar of lawful money was equal to one dollar
and twenty-two cents of Confederate States
notos, and", from day to day thereafter, regu?
larly ii creased in value until tho 28th day of
February, 1862, when one dollarof lawlul money
was equal to one dollar and forty-eight cents of
Confederate States notes.
13. Un the 1st day of Maroh, 1862, oun dol?
lar of lawful money was equal to one dollar
and forty-eight cents of Confederate States
notes, and, from day to day thereafter, regu?
larly increased in value until tbe Slst day of
March, 1862, when ono dollar of lawful money
was equal to ono dollar and seventy-three
ceuts of Confederate States notes.
li. On the 1st day of April, 1862, ono dollar
of lawful money was equal to one dollar and
seventy-three cents ot Confederate States
notes, and, from day to day thereafter, ro/<ii
larly increased iu value until the 30th day ot
April, 1862, when one dollar of lawful money
was equal lo one dellar aud oighty-sevoii cents
of Confedeiate Slates notes.
15. On tho 1st day pf .May, 1862, one dollar of
lawful tnouey was equal to one dudar and
eighty-seven cents of Confederate Slates noios.
and, irotu day to day thereafter, regularly m
creased in value until tbe 81st day of .Muy, 1802
when on? dollar of lawful money was equal t-.
ono dollar and ci^hty-niuc cunts of Confederate
16. On the 1st day of June, 1802. one dollar
of lawful money was equal to ODO dollar and
eighty-nine cents of Confederate States notas,
and, from day to day thereafter, regularly in?
creased in value until the 30tli dav of Jun?
1802, when ono dollar of lawful money was
equal to one dollar and ninety cents of Confed?
?ralo States notes.
17. On the lit day of July, 1802, one dollar
of lawful money was equal to ono dellar am!
ninety cents of Confederate States notes, and.
from day to day thereafter, regularly decreased
in value until tue 20lh tlay of July, 1862, wiia.
ono dollar of lawful motley was equal to on?
dollar and eighty-three couts of Conf?d?ral
States notes, aud, from day to day thereafter
regularly increased in valuo, uutil the 31st d..y
of July, 1802, when one dollar of lawful tn ne',
was equal to ono dollar and ninety cents o.
.Confederate States notes,
18. Ou the first day of Au-rnsc, 1802, one
dollar of lawfu'. money was equal to one dollin
and ninety cents ol Confederate States noie
and frota day today Ihcreafte .regularly in?
creased in value until thc Slat day of Augus'
1802, whoa one dollar of lawful money waa !
equal to two (lollara and seventeen <
Confederate States not?e.
19. On the 1st day of September, li
dollar of lawful money was equal to t
lars and seventeen cents of Confederate
notes, and, from day to day thereafter,
larly increased in value until the 80th
Septembor, 18C2, when ono dollar nf
money was equal to two dollars and I
three cents of Confederate States notes.
20. On the 1st day of October, 1862, o
lar of lawful money wjs eqnal to two i
and twenty-three cents in Confederate
notes, and, from day to day thereafter,
larly increased in value until the 31st
October, 1862, when one dollar of lawful
was equal to two dollars and thirty c
Confederate States notes.
21. On the 1st day of November. 18l
dollar of lawful money was equal to two i
aud thirty cents of Confederate States
and from day to day thereafter repula
creased in value until the 30th day of f
ber, 1862, when one dollar of lawful mom
equal to two dollars aud thirty-three c<
Confederate States notes.
22. On tho 1st day of December, 186
dollar of lawful money was equal to two <
and thirty-three cents in Confederate
notes, and from day to day thereafter ree
decreased in value unt'l tbe 31st day of D
ber, 1862, wheo one dollar of lawful m one
equal to two dollars and thirty cents of Cc
orale States notes.
23. One 1st day of January, 1863, ono i
of lawful money was equal to two dollar
thirty cents of Confederate States notet
from day to. day thereaftei regularly deer
in value until the 31st day of Jauuary,
when one dollar of lawful money was eq
one dollar and ninety-four cents ol Confot
24. On tho 1st day of February, 1863
dollar of lawful money was equal to one c
and ninely-four cents ol Confed?rale S
notes, and from diy to diy thereafter!
larly decreased in value uutil the 28lh d
February, 1863, when one dollar of li
money was equal to ono dollar and eighty
cents of Confederate States notes.
25. On tho 1st day of March, 1863, on?
lar of lawfnl money was equal to one d
and eighty-nine cents ot Confederate S
notes, and, from day to day thereafter, i
larly increased in valne until the 31st, d
March, 1863, when one dollar of lawful m
was equal to three dollars and fifty cen
Confederate States notes.
26. On che 1st day of April, 1868, one d
of lawful money was equal to three dollars
hf ty cents of Confederate* States notes,
from day to day thereafter, rognl urly incre
m value until the 30tb day of April, 1863, v
one dollar of lawfnl money was equal to t
dollars and eighty cents of Confederate SI
27. On the 1st day of May, 1863, one di
of lawful money was equal to three dol
and eighty cents of Confederate States ni
and, from day to day thereafter, regularly
ci eased in value until the 31st day of 1
1863, when one dollar of lawful money
equal to four dollars and forty-oight cenl
Confederate States notos.
28. On tho 1st day of June, 1863. one dc
of lawful monoy was equal to four dollars
forty-five cents of Confederate Statos nc
and, from day to day thereafter, regularly
creased in value uutil tho 15th day of Ji
1863, when one dollar of lawful money
equal to five dollars and thirteen cents of (
federate Statos notos, and, from day to
thereafter, regularly inoroasod in value u
tho 30th day ot Juue, 1863, when one do
of lawful money was equal to fivo dol
and forty-seven cents of Coufod'rato Sti
29. Ou tho 1st day July, 1863, ono dolla
lawful money was equal to fife dollars and fi
one cents of Confedorate States notes, a
trom day to dav thereafter, regulurly increa
in value until tbe 15th day of July, 1863, wi
ono dollar of lawful monoy was equal to se
dollars and Bovcnty-five cents of Confedei
States notes, and, hom day to day thereat
retrularly Increased in valuo uutil tho 31st i
of Jul}', 1863, when ono dollar of lawful moi
was equal to ten dollars and nboety-tliroo uo
"SO. OiifTio 1st day of August, law , oim t
lar of lawful ninney was equal to ten dollars i
eigh\v-five cents of Confederate States nol
and, from day to day thereat ter, regularly
creased in value until the 15th day of Augi
1863, when one dollar of lawful money \
?qua! to twelve dollars of Confederate Sta
notes, and, from day to day thereafter, rei
larly increased in value until the 81st day
August, 1863, wiien one dollar of lawful moi
was equal to eleven dollars and two cente
Confederate Statos notes.
31. On tho 1st day of December, 1863, c
dollar ot lawful monoy was equal to elovon ci
lars and two cents of Confederate States not
and, from day to day thereafter, regularly <
creaked tn value until the 15th day of Septe
her, 1863, when one dollar of lawful money v
equal to ten dollars and sixty-ei?ht cents
Confederate States notes, and, from diy to ti
thereafter, regularly decreased in value u
the 80th day of September, 1863, when c
dollar of lawful monoy was eqnal to nine d
lars and twenty-two cents of Confederate Stal
32. On the 1st day of Ootobar, 1863, one d
lar of lawful money was equi to nine dolli
and twenty-two eeo ts of Confederate Stal
notos, and, from day to-lay thereafter, reg
larly decreased in valuo until the 15th day
October, 1863, when one dollar ot lawful mon
was equal to eight dollars and one Cont of Co
federate States notes, and, from day to d
thereafter, regularly increased in valuo un
the 3l8t day of October, 1863, when one doll
of lawful money wis equal to oight dollars ai
ninety-six cents.ot'Confederate States notes.
33. On tho first day of November, 1863. oi
dollar of lawful money was equal to eight d<
lars and ninety-six cents of Confedorate Stat
notes, an J, rr >m day to day thereafter, reg
larly increased in value until the 15th of N
veaiber, 1863. when one dollar of lawful mom
was equal to ton dollars and fifty-four cents
Conn-derate Statos notes, and, from day to d
theroafter, regularly increased iu va.ue uni
thc 30th day of Nov?mbor, 1863, wncn one do
lar of lawful money was equal to thirteen do
lars und fifty-one cents of Couioderato Statt
84. On tho 1st day of December, 1863, on
dollar of lawful monoy was equal to thirloe
dollars and fifty-one cents of Conf?d?ral
States notes, and, from day to day theroafto:
regularly increased in value until tho loth da
of December, 1363, when oue dollar of lawft
money was equal to fourteen dollars ot Coe
federato States notes, and, front day to da
thereafter, regularly decreased in value ant
the 31st dav of December, 1863, when on
dollar of lawful money was equal to thirteu
dollars and ninety cents of Confederate State
35. On the first day of January. 1861, on
dollar ot lawful monoy was equal to tbirtcei
dollars and uinoty cents of Confederate Stalei
notes, and, from day to day thereafter, regu
larly decreased in value until the 15th day o
Jauuary, 1864, when ono dollar of lawful mo
ney was equal to twelve dollars and uinot"
cents of Confederate States notes, and fron
dav to day thereafter regularly decreased II
value until tho 81st day of January. 1864 whei
one dollar of lawful money was equal to twelve
dollars and eighty-two ceuts ol Cou federate
36. On the first day of February. 1804 one
dollar of lawful money was equal to uve, ve dol?
lars and Hoventv-four ceuts ot Confederate
States notes, and from day to day thereaftei
regularly incroasod in valuo uutil tue 15. h day
of February, 1864, when one dollar oi lawful
money was'equal to tbirleou dol?ais and twelve
cents" of Confederate St ites notes, and from
day to day thereafter regularly ine.e.iscd in
value until tho 2i)th day of Febi rutrv. 1864,
when one dollar of lawful money was equal to
six'ecu dollars and thirty-five eenta of Con?
federate States nol cs.
37. i u tho first day of March, 186-1 oue dol?
lar of 1 wful monev was equal to t>ix.ecu dollars
and tbirtv-five cents or Confederate States
nolcs, and from day today thereafter regularly
decreased in valuo until the 15th day of March,
186-1, when one dollar of lawlul mon. y was
equal lo eleven dollars and seventy-two ceuts
of Confederate States noies, and trom Jay to
dav thereat.cr regularly decreased III valuo
until thc 31st day of March. 1804, when one
dollar of lawful money was equal lo eleven dol?
lars and fifty-one cents of Confederate States
33. On tbe first day of April, 18G4. one dollar
of 1 iwfdl nionev ivas equal tn coven dollars
and forty-four eenie of Confederate States
noies, and irom dav to day thereafter r?gulai ly
increased in vulue until the 15ili day of April,
1804, when one dollar of lawt 1 money was
eq al to twelve dollars and thirl oe eena of
Confederate States notes and from d y io day
?hereafter regularly decreased m valu? until
he 3t)Ui day of April, 1864 wlicu mi? -ollar ol
lawful rooney was equal to eleven ul.itrs and
eleven cents of Confederate State? notes.
39. On tho 1st day of May, 1854, one do
lawful money was equal to cloven dolla:
thirty cents of Coni'oderato States note
from day to day thereafter, regularly de
ed in value until tho 15th day of May
when one dollar or lawfnl money was eq
ten dollars and forty cents of Confe.
States notes, and from day to day there
regularly decreased in value until the 31i
of May, 1864, when one dollar of lawful r
was. eqnal to nine dollars and forty
cents of Confederate States notes.
40. On the 1st day of lune, 1864, ono
of lawful money was equal to mue dellar
forty-sevon centB of Confederate States i
and from day to day thereafter, regular
creased in value until the 30th day of
1864, when one dollar of lawful money
equal to seven dollars and five cents of
federato Sta es no cs.
41. On tho 1st day of July, 1864, ono tl
of lawful money was equal to seven dc
and five cents of Confederate States notes,
from day to day thereafter, regularly i ncr?
in value uutil tho 15:h day of July, 1864, I
one dollar of lawful money was eqnal to >
dollars of Confed?rate States notes, and
day to day thereafter decreased in value
the 31st day of July, 1864, when one doll
lawful money was equal to seven dol?an
eighty-four cents of Confederate States n
42. On the 1st day of August, 1864, ono
lar of lawful money was eqnal to seven do
and eighty-four cents of Confederate Si
notos, and, from day to day thereafter reg
ly increased in valuo until tho 15th day ol
gust, 1864, when one dollar of lawful in
was equal to oight dollars and sixty-two c
of Confederate States notes, and, from da
day thereafter, regularly decreased in v
until the 31st day of August, 1864, when
dollar of lawful money was equal to eight
lars and fifty-four cants of Confederate St
43. On the lat day of September, 1864,
dollar of lawfnl money was eqnal to eight
lars and fifty-four cents of Confederate St
nolos, and, from day to day thereafter n
larly increased in value until tho 15th da
September, 1864, when one dollar of kv
monoy was equal to nine dollars and eig
six cents of Confedorate Statos notes, i
from day to day thereafter regularly incroj
in value until tho 30th day of September, 1
when one dollar of lawful money was equo
fourteen dollars and sixgpnts of Coofede;
44. On the 1st day of October, 1864, one >
lar of lawfnl money was equal to fourteen
lars and six couts of Confederate States no
and, from day to day thereafter regularly
creased in value until the 15th day of Octol
1864, when one dollar of lawful mono. \
equal to eleven dollars and sixty-two conti
Confederate States notes, and from day to
thereafter, regularly decreased in valuo u
the 31st day of October, 1864, when ono <
lar of lawful money was equal to eleven i
lars and sixty cents of Confederate Sti
45. On the 1st day of November,1864, one <
lar of lawful monoy was equal to eleven doll
und six cents of Confederate States notes, i
from day to day thereafter regularly increa
in value until tho 15th day of November, If
when one dollar of lawful money was equa
eleven dollars and ninety-mu cents of Cuni
erato States notes, and from day to day thc
after regularly increased in value until the S
day ol November, 1864, when one dollar
lawful money was equal to thirteen dollars i
niuety-ono ceuts of Confedorate Status note
40. On the 1st day of December, 1864,' i
dollar of lawful money was eqnal to fourti
dollars and nine cents of Confederate Sta
notes, and from day to day tbeieafter, regul
ly increased in valuo until tho 15th day of I
cembcr, 1864, when one dollar of lawful moi
was equal to fourtoou dollars and eighty-n
cents of Confederate States notes, and, fr
day to day thereafter, regularly iucreasod
valuo until tho 31st day of December, 18
when one dollar of lawful money was equal
twenty-two dollars and twenty-two cents
Confederate States notes.
47. On the 1st day ot January, 1865, one ?
lar of lawful money was equal to twenty
dollars of Confederate SLates notes, and, fri
dav to. dav thereafter, regularly increased
when one dollar ol lAwrui 'money was eqaai
twenty-nine dollars and sixty-tbroo uouto
Confederate Statos notes, and, from day to d
thereafter, regularly decreased in value ut
the 31st day of January, 1865, wbon one doll
of lawful money was equal to twenty-four d
lars and thirty-nine cants ot Con federato Sta'
48. On the 1st day of February, 1855. ono d
lar of lawful money was equal to tweuty-fc
dollars and fifty-one cent s of Confederate Stat
notes, and from day to day thereafter, ref
larly decreased in value until Ihe 15th day
February, 1865, wben ono dollar of lawful n:
ney was equal to twenty-two dollars a
eighty-six cents of Confederate States not?
and, from day to day thereafter, regularly i
creased in value until the 28th day of Februar
1865, when one dollar of lawful mooey w
equal to twenty-seven dollars and twenty-ti
cents of Confederate States notes.
49. On the 1st day of March, 1865, one dc
lar of lawful monoy was equal to twenty-sevi
dollars and fifty cents of Confederate Stat
notos; and, from day to day thereafter, reg
larly increased in val ie until the 15th day
March, 1865, when ono dollar of lawful mom
was equal to thirty-two dollars and twen
cents ot Cr.:federato States notes, and, fro
day to day thereafter, regularly increased ;
value until the 31st day of March, 1865, win
one dollar of lawful money was equal to fort
six dollars and thirty-five oents of Confedera
50. On the 1st day of April, 1865, ono dolli
of lawful money was equal to forty-six dolla:
and thirty-five cents of Confederate Stat?
notes, and, from day to clay thereafter, reg?
larly increased in value until the 15th day i
April, 1865, whou one dollar of lawful mone
was equal to fifty-four dollars and seveni;
niue cents of Confederate States notes, ani
from day to day thereafter, regularly increase
in valne until tbe 20th day of April, 1865, whe
one dollar of lawful money was equal to sixti
oight dollars and forty-nine cents ot Confetti
rate Statos notes, and, from day to day than
after, regularly increased in value until th
26th day of April, 16G5, when one dollar of levi
fut money was equal to ono hundred and thu
ty-two dollars and forty-five cents of Confedc
rete Statos notes, and, from day to day there
after, regularly increased in value until the lt
day of May, 1865, when one dollar of lawlv.
money was equal to eight hundred and thirty
three dollars and thirty-throo ernte of Con
fodcrate States notes.
SEC. 3. In ascertaining the value of contract
under this act, no division of time less thai
one day will bo noticed.
SEC. 4. All laws or parts of laws iuconsisten
with or supplied by this act, aro hereby re
In the Senate House, tho twenty-fourth day o
March, iu tho year of our Lord one thous
aud eight hundred and sixty-nine.
CHAULES W. MONTQOHEBY,
President of the Senate pro tem.
FEANKLIN J. MOSES, Jr.,
Speaker House of Representatives.
Approved the 29th day of March, 1869.
ROBERT K. SCOTT, Governor.
?kr- OFFICE CHER AW AND DARLING'
TON -RAILROAD COMPAN?, CBKBAW, MARCH
30,1809 -Thc INTERhST COUPONS, ?lue on the isl
April, 1869, on the drat MORTGAGE BONDS ol thii
Company, will bc paid on presentation at thc office
of Jho Northeastern Railroad Company, in Charles?
ton, or at my ellice lu Choraw.
(Signed,) -JOHN ll. MolVEB, Treasurer.
?3-THE STATE OF SOUTH CAJROLJNA,
CHARLESTON DISTRICT-IN THE COMMON
PLEAS.-ALBERT ELFE vs. GEORGE MANS
FIELD-ATTACHMENT.-Whereas, thc plaintiff did,
on tho third day of April, file his declaration against
the defendant, who (as it ia said) is absent from and
without thc limits of this State, and has neither wife
nor attorney known within the same, upon whom a
copy of tho said decstation might hesorved: lt is
therefore Ordered, that thc said defendant do appear
and plead to thc said declaration, on or hefore the
fourth day of April, which will bc in tho year of our
Lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty-ninc
othcrwisc final and absolute judgment will thon bo
given and awarded against him.
J. W. BROWNFIELD, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Charleston District, April 3,1868.
April C le?molyr*
49-ESSAYS FOR YOUNG MEN.-ON THE
Errors and uhuses incident to Youth and Early Man?
hood, w.th thc humane view ot treatment aud cure,
sent by mail free ot charge. Address HOWARD
ASSOCIATION, Box P, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 20 Jmo
L ALER-McKEN IE.-Is this ci tv, on the m orn
ingof the 2d inst., by the Bey. W. a. BOWMAN,
MATHEW O. LALER to Mise a. it. MCKENZIE. *
JOHNSON-SMALLS.-Oa the 4<h of April, by
Rev. Mr. DELLS r LEY, Illt?s JOHNSON, colored, to
Mis? ELLEN SMITH, colored, daughter of JANE
TUCKER-Departed this ure. Saturday, 27th
ultimo, at his residence on the Peedee, Dr. JOSEPH
R. TUCKER, aged 39 j ears.
^CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CHAMPION" are notified that she ia discharging
cargo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remaining on dock
at sunset will be stored at owners' risk and expense.
Freight will be collected ai the new tariff rates.
JAMES ADGER A CO.,
April 6 1 Agents N. Y. and C.S. 8. Line.
JSr-ITIS SAH) THAT CALISAYA BARK
has a peculiar effect upon the liver, and guards tho
sys ism against diseases by exposure and irregular
diet. It ia conceded that the great success of the
wonderful PLANTATION BITTE BS, which, previ?
ous to our tate unhappy difficulties, was found in
most Southern homes, was owing to the extract of
Oalisaya Bark which it coota ned as one of the prin?
cipal ingredients. In confirmation of this we have
heard one of our distinguished physicians rem? rk,
that whenever he felt unwell from ordinary dietetic
or atmospheric causes, he invariably rolie ved him?
self by PLANTATION Bli'HERS. We hpeak advis?
edly when we say th.it we know it to be the beat and
most popular med?ame In the world.
MAGNOLIA WATZR.-Superior to (be best Imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
April 6 tnthsS
?? CHARLESTON SAYINGS INSTITU?
TION-FINAL SETTLEMENT.-In accordance with
the decretal order of the Court of Equity, the sec?
ond and last instalment of foor and seven-tenths per
centum will be paid on and after THIS DAT to depo?
sitors, at the office of tho Institution, No. 93
TUESDAYS and Tinman ATS will be specially devot?
ed to the payment of females. Males will be attend?
ed to on the other week da j e.
The Deposit Books must he surrendered, as this ls
the final seulement Thc offlco will be opened every
day (Sundays excepted) from Nine o'clock A. M. to
Two o'clock P. M., and no payment will be made
ont of business hours. The payments will continue
daily until every depositor is settled with.
HEN RT S. GBIGG9,
March 29 10 stuthlO Treasurer C. S. I.
KT OFFICE CHARLESTON GASLIGHT
COMPANY, CHARLESTON, S. C., MARCH 34,
1819.-A DIVIDEND OF FIFTY CENTS PER
SHAKE on tho Capital Stock of this Company hav?
ing been declared by the Directors, tho same will be
paid on and after MONDAY, 5th proximo.
Tho BOOKS OF TRANSFER will be closed from
thin date toSth proximo. W. J. HERIOT,
March 24 Secretary and Treasurer.
SO- SARATOGA "A" SPRING WATER.
Saratoga, In the Sta'o of New York, is one of the
most remarkable mineral reservoirs upon the surf nc?
of tho globe. Within an area of a mile in diameter
aro some thirty mineral Bprings-no two of them
alike. In Forao of tho waters, Ohloride of Sodium
predominate?; in others, Iodine, Magnesia, Sulphur,
Chalybeate, Ac. The beneficial effects of some of
these waters, as medicinal agenta, are known
Uiraiighaut-the eWUaed world. Probably ono hun
Many hundred thousand bottles of tho water are
transported aud cvu*twaod in tho various localities
of tho country.
The SARATOGA ?A? SPRING WATER is pro?
bably ti; most effective mineral water fourni on
either c ul Lent. It will be observed that lt has ten
per cen . pl eater mineral properties than the cele?
brated G ingress Spring; four timos that of Baden
Baden of Austria; five times that of Aix la Chapelle
in Prussia; twice that of Vichy in France; nearly
three Umee greater than the renowned Seltzer of
Germany; and eajuuly over the Spas of Bath, Eng?
land, and Kissengen in Bavaria.
The reputation of this water is based upen its
effects in diseases of the stomach, liver, bowels,
kidneys, and. spleen, and acta with wonderful bene?
fit m cases of Chronic Dyspepsia, Constipation,
Gravel, Gout, Scrofula, Cutaneous Affections, Gene
ial Lethargy, Soreness, and Prostration of the sys?
The value of mineral waters bas been prized and
acknowledged by medical men since the earliest
civilization. A celebrated authority says: "The vir?
tues of minera', waters have been best shown in the
treatment ol obscure and chronic diseases."
Agent for the Saratoga "A" Springwater,
JOHN F. HENRY.
No. 31 Park Bow, xfew York.
Sold In Charleston, S. C., by G. W. AI MAB, W.
A. SKRINE, RAOUL A LYNAH, A. W. EOKEL A
00.. ED. S. BUBNHAM and E. H. KELLEBS A CO.
February 33 sac tuthseowSmos
tO- CHARLES' LONDON CORDIAL GIN,
OB PURE LIQUOR OF JUNIPER BERRIES.-This
favorite brand of PURE LONDON CORDIAL GIN
has stood the test ol time, imitation, piracy, high
tariffs and unfair competition, and still enjoys a con?
stantly increasing sale; showing that true merit
docs not always ge unappreciated.
CHARLES' LONDON COUDIALGIN
Is offered to tho pubUc as a perfectly reliable speci?
fic lu all cases of Diseased Bladder and Kidneys. It
acts directly on these organs, with a directness and
speediness, which render it invaluable to persons
suffering from Gravel, Diabetes, Inflamed Bladder,
scanty and highly-colored urine, and in all cases
where, from whatever cause, a healthful diuretic ls
Ladies subject to painful menstruation, can by the
use of CORDIAL GIN a few days previous to and
during illness obtain great relief. In such Instances
lt should be taken with sugar and warm water.
Asa tonic and beverage this GIN is unequalled, as
lt possesses none of the headache properties to be
found m those poisons, now too frequently sold un
der tbe names of Gin, Brandy, Whtakey, Ax.
JOHN F. HENRY, Sole Importer,
No. 31 Park Row, New York.
For sale in Charleston, South Carolina, hy E. H.
KELLERS St CO., RAOUL tt LYNAH, W. A.
SKRINE, G. W. AIMAR, ED. S. BUBNHAM and A.
W. ECKEL h CO.
February 23 DAC tuthseowSmos
?-NO CURE! NO PAY!-FO?REST'S
JUNIPER TAR is wsrrantod to euro Coughs, Croup,
Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Spitting of Blood and
Lung Diseasos. Immediate rolief produced. Try
it; if not sati-ficd, return the empty botUes and get
your money back.
Sold wholtsalo and Retail by the Agent,
G. W. AIMAR, Druggist,
Comer King and Vanderhorat streets.
Price 35 conU.
February 27 DAG tuthsSmos
J8S-TO CONSUMPTIVES.-THE ADVER
TISER, having been restored to health in a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after having suffered
several years with a severo lung affection, and that
dread disease Consumption, is anxious to make
known to h if fellow-sufferers the means of ?ure.
To all who desire it, he will send a copy of tho pre?
scription u<cd (free of charge), with tho directions
for preparing and using the same, which they will
find a sure cure tor Consumption, Asthma, Bronchi
tas, ?rc. Thc object of the advertiser in sending the
prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and spread in?
formation which ho conceives to he invaluable; and
he hopes every sufferer wiR try bis rcroody, as it will
cost them nothing und may prove a hlcssiug.
Parties wishing tho prescription will plea.-e ad?
dress Rev. 1DWARD A. WILSON,
Williamsburg, King? Comity, New York.
^LHEu8?.H0.flNE18 ANNA. E. GLOVES,
i-??!ffa???o .engaged, wiUload
?with dispatch for thu above port.
? For Freight engagements apply to
xe^ QI T- LDP-?J? * SONS,
March 31_Brown's Wharf.
WKW YORK ANO CHA KL ESTOS ?
STEAMSHIP LIKE. '
FOR NEW YORK. ,2
THK SPLENDID SIDE-WHEEL
?STEAMSHIPS of thia lane win
leave Adger's South Wharf, durinar
. the month of April, as follows .
JAMES ADO ER, TOUDAZ, April 6, at 3 o'clock
P. M. '
< HAMPION, SAI?BDAY, April 10, at 4 o'clock;
CHARLESTON, TUESDAY, April 13, at 8 o'clock,
MANHATTAN, PATOBDAY, April 17, at 10 o'clock,
JAMES ADOER, TUESDAY,. April 20, at 12 o'clock,
. CHAMPION, SATOBDAY, April 24, at 4 o'clock,
CHARLESTON, TUESDAY, April 27, af 7 o'clock,
J$3~ Insurance can be obtained by these steamers
al % per cent.
*3~ AU ixtra Charge of H will he made to pas?
sengers purchasing Tickets on board arter sjillng,
49- These STEAMSHIPS have handsome and
roomy accommodations tor passengers, and their
tables are -applied with all the delicacies of the New
Fork and Charleston markets.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up-ftairs).
FUR PHlLAUELl'Ul.VANUBUSlON, ..
REG ULAR EVERY THURSDA Y.
THE SI EAMSHIf PBOMETHETJ8,
I Captain GRAY, will leave North At?
lantic Want, on 1 BUBSDAY, April
-stb.it - o'clock. , ;,
For Freight or Passage apply to
JOHN k IHEO. GETTY,
April 5_North Allan dc Wharf. ?
FUR NEW ?U>iK,
REGULAR LLNEEVERY THURSDAYfi
PASSAGE RfcOLCKD TU $15.
THE SIDEWHE?L STEAMSHIP
MAGNOLIA, Captain M. B. CBO
' WELL, will leave Vtnderhoratfa
.Wharf en THURSDAY, April 8, 1869,
at 4 o'clock P. M.
Aprils_BAVEN EL A CO., Agent?. ,
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
THE FIRST CLASS IRON SCREW
* Steamship CAMILLA, HENRY
'PEACE Commander, is now ready
.to receive Freight tor the above port,
to sail on or about 10th of April.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROUE RT MURE k 00.,
jSj3~ Risks taken by this vessel at five-eighths
(jg per cent._March 28
TKAVKLKUS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN BOOTE TO i L0RIDA, ATHEN
?. ,T-",;,> And other place*, should not fal
/X&?&TSL ? lay in their supplies of PROVIS
^?VEiWST I0N?. CLAREIS. CHAMPAGNES,
^SessmsSLm CORDIALS, BRANDIES, WHJ;,
KIES, WINES. CANNED MEATS, SOUPS, Ac.
Pates of Wild Game, Deviled Entremets, Han?,
Turkey, Lobster, etc., for Luncheons, bind Wiehes,
Travelers' Repast, Ac.
49-Send for a catalogue.
WM. 8. CORWIN k CO.,
No. 378 Kjnc*troot,
Between Wentworth and Beaafuin,
Charleston, S. O.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street)
PACIFIC BI AI L< STEAMSiilP COMP YU
THBOCOH LU?. TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
nff i vp g OF SAILING DAYS I_
SKIS a? leavept3M. B J.0PUI Alfi!,
foot of Canal-street, Xew York, at
13 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th and
31st of every month (except when tbeso dates fall
.n Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 21st connect at Panama witt
steamers for South Pacific and Coat ral American
perts. Those of 1st tousn at MansaulUo.
Departure of nth ot each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship J APAN leaves San Frat cisco for Calna
aid Japan May 4,1M9.
Ne California steamers touch at Havana, bat go
direct from New York lo AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage Ires to each adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage rickets or farther information ?PSif
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, oaths wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North River, New York.
March 12_lyr_F. R. IIABY, Agent.
CHANGE OF SeHEDUhE.
INLAND ROUTE-ONLY TWO AND A HALF
HOURS AT SHA.
THROUGH Tit JUE TS TO FLORIDA.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM PACKE I
r -gff^b. THE STE A ME lt PILOT BOY, OAP
?-^SHHOCTALN FEHN PIUK, will leave Accom?
modation Wharf every MONDAY and TnunsnAT Moas .
?ras, at 8 o'.'look, touching at Beaufort only;
returning will leave savannah TTJBSDAY and FRIDAY,
at 9 o'clock A. M., making the trip m eleven hours.
The uteamor FANNIE, captain ADAIR, wiU leave
Charleston every WEDNESDAY MORNING at 8 o'clock
touching at Edisto, Chisolm's Land'n./, Beaufort and
Hilton Head ; returning, leave Savannah every THURS?
DAY, at 2 o'clock P. M., lunching at the above land?
WiU touch at Blanton on the second WEDNESDAY
in every month, going and returning.
For Freight or Passage apply to
^ JOHN FBRGOSON,
April 0 Accommodation Wharf.
FUR K OI S I O, HOCK VI LL Kl, ESTER.
PRISE AND WAY LANDINGS.
" _"1P-?a? THE S IE.A M KR ST. HELENA,
?aaEOSSECsptain JAUES O. RUMLEY, will ra
celve Freight fans DAY and leave To-MORROW MOBB?
ING at 2 o'clock, and Edisto THURSDAY MOSNTNQ at 1
For Freight or Passage apply on board or to
JOHN H. MURRAY,
April 6_1*_Market Wharf.
FUR PALATKA. FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACKSON*
THE FIRST-CAS9 STEAM BB
; DICTATOR, Captain WK. T. MCNEL?
TY, will sail from Charleston every Tuesday Evening,
at Eight o'clook, tor the abova points.
The first-class Steamer CITY POINT, Captain Gao.
F. Mc MILLAN will rail from Charleston .every Fri?
day Evening, ai Eight o'clock, for above points.
conn?cUng with the Central Railroad at Savannah
for Mobile and New Orleans, and with the Florida
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at which
point steamers connect with New Orleans, Mobile,
Pensacola, Key West and Hsvana.
Through Bills Lading given for Freight to Mobile,
Pensacola and New Orleans.
<'onnect\ng witt H. S. Hart't steamers Oelawjka
and Griffin for Silver Springt and Lakee Griffin, Eus
tis, Harrie and Durham,
All irxibTi t myable on the wharf.
Goods not removed at sunset will be stored at ria
and expanse ol owners.
Tor Freight or Passage engagemert, apply to
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agerfts,
South Atlantic Wharf.
N. B.-No extra charge for Meals and Staterooms,
EXCURSIONS AK Ol' \ O THE HARBOR.
_ THE FINE, FAST SAILING AND COM
?V PORTABLY appointed Yacht ELEANOR
/^y^will resume her trips to historic points is
Tr?i the harbor, and will leavo Government
Whi-rf ?lailv at len A. M. and Three P. M.
Fot Passage apply lo THOMAS YOUNG,
Decem >er 1? t*aptaio, on board.
TT A. W CARD.
G0DFRE? ic HARPER.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVE ASSOCIATED FOR
the practice of LAW in the Courts of Colleton
County. w GODFREY, Waltorboro', 8. C.
L. .A. HiRPEB.
George's Station, S. C. Railroad.
-p H. TRKNHULM,
^* No. 1 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
MIN ER, SHIPPER AND DEALER
Soutli Carolina Native Bone Phosphate.
jj uar}; U 3mos