Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
BT B. C. SIED il AN.
The sunlight Alls the trembling air,
And balmy days their guerdons bring ;
Tho earth again Is youog and farr.
And amorous with musky spring.
The golden nurslings of tho lUy
In splendor strew the spangled green,
And hoes of tender beauty play
Entangled where the willows lean.
Mark bow the rippled currents flow;
WTiat.iustres on the meadows lie!
And hark, the songsters come and go
And tri]' between the earth and sky.
Who told us that the years had fled.
OT borne afar our blissful youth ?
Such joys aro all about us spread.
"We know the whisper was not truth.
The birds, that bruk from grass and g rovo,
Sing every carol that they sung
When first our veins were rich with love,
And May her mantle round us flung.
0 frof b-h't dawn I Immortal life I
0 earth's betrothal, sweet and true,
With whose delight* our souls are rife,
And aye their verna] vows renew 1
Then, darling, walk with me this morn:
Let your brown tresses drink its sheen ;
1 hese violets, within them worn.
Of floral fays ?hall make you queen.
What though there comes a time of pain,
When autumn winds lorebrde decay;
The days of love are born again,
2hat ?bled time is faraway t
And never seemed the land so fair
As now. nor birds such notes to sing.
Since first within your shining hair
1 wove the blossoms of the spring.
TRAGEDY IN BAltNWELZ.
;. "Several Citizens'" writ e to the Barnwell Senti?
nel from Allendale, S. C., uxderdate of the 12th
instr ut, as follows:
. A lamentable tragedy has occurred in an ad?
join lng neighborhood, resulting in tho kill int;
of a worthy but misguided freedman. We do
OQt .wish to trench upon the prerogatives of a
court of justice, nor to unjustly forestall public
opinion, but feel that i c is une the public to
give a succinct history of the affair.
J It is proper to premise, that the appointment
ac magistrate, by Governor Scott, of Julius
Mayer, a mulatto, and youth scarcely attained
to. man's estate, ignorant of orthography os of
law, and as deficient in discretion as manly in?
dependence, was regarded by our people as an
unfortunate step of the Governor's towards
that promised "oeace." Now to the facts. On
the forenoon of friday, the 9;h instant, a young
mon (white,) not a citizen'of this section of
country, suddenly appeared at the residence of
Ur. B. C. Ashe, and began a search for ono
Clarence Brown, (mulatto) a cousin of the
aforesaid magistrate. He found Clarence
locked up in a small store house; pistol in
hand, he compelled a negro to. force ths door
ah.titer, and on entering, found that Clarence
had escaped through a loose board o. the floor,
?whereupon tho desperate young man,after some
threats, left the place. Now, certainly, here was
aplaiB violation of the peace, ns well as a glaring
trespass upon another's property. Wo scorn
to apologize for the act of the young man. Let
his grievance be what it may, it is none of
ours, or of the public, and if he chose to break
the peace in vindication of a private injury,
real or supposed, it was bis own affair; clearly
he was hable to arrest, and as clearly deserved
punishment, but we apprehend every con?
siderate person will as readily conclude his
arrest was a matter calling for much caution,
both on the part of the magistrate and con?
stable. Let ns see how it was conducted.
Clarence Brown, living on the same place,
makes affidavit; Julius, at tho same place,
issues a warrant to George Ashe (mulatto,)
on the place, and the magistrate, with a posse
of ten or twenty persons., and art as many
Kr.?^"eote - from 019 Sftrje Potation,
? those eJojs? adjoining, and within, perhaps,
-ureO hours of the breach, went in search of
the violator of the law, who, in oompany
with two brothers, were found at the house
of Mr. John A. Best. Approaching the first
front gate, more than two hundred yards from
the dwelling, a halt was called; George Ashe
had either lagged behind, or bis nerves had
become unsteady -if there, he deolined to face
the music, and a much better man. Elias Flow?
ers, (black) one highly respected by white and
black, with John Ashe (black) to assist, were
substituted for the f altering George. These
two men. Elias with a gun, John unarmed, ap?
proached aboqt half way to the house, the bal
Anee of the posse congealing themselves in the
Dusnea. Tuey caned oT beckoned .?* iftoey
wanted to speak to some one, and the . L
brothers, wno were sitting in the piazza, walk
Ad ont and met them. As to who did
or "did not shoot ?r?. we !eave t0 -
jury to decide, upon testimony somewhat
conflicting ; it is no business of ours, we
are dealing with facts. Suffice it to say,
Elias Flowers received two pistol shots,
either one of which would probably have pro?
duced immediate death-and one of the broth?
ers was seriously wounded by Elias Flowers
with a shot gun. As soon as the shooting oc?
curred, the magistrate and posse came up,
some shouting and swearing vengeance, while
the three young men retreated into the house,
where, from the signs seen afterwards, tomo
hasty effort? ? to s ta ur ch blood were made.
In the meantime the negroes employed them?
selves in tai mg aim at the house, to the great
alarm of Urs. Best, who, it is said, swooned
twice, daring her efforts to get to a neighbor's
Three citizens, not living in thc immediate
neighborhood, happening to pus near the
residence of Mr. Best, met his brother, under
whip, going for assistance. These gentlemen
turned him back, and unarmed went rapidly to
the scene. There they fonud the dead body,
and two negroes belonging to the place, with
two neighboring young men (white,) hearing
a.Whole family was threatened with massacre,
came, guns in hand, to the rescue; with these
exceptions, not a man, wo.nan or child, ot
either color, were to be found. One of these
gentlemen remained at the place while the
others we it in search of the armed posse,
which they soon found, or a part of it
at least, about three-eighths of a mile
distant, crouching, half concealed, by
broom-sedge, with guns levelled at them.
Quietly riding up, one of the gentlemen asked,
"if- they thought they could scare any one;"
whereupon the negroes assuming a pacific atti?
tude, began conversition in justification of
themselves. These same gentlemen then went
in search of the magistrate, found him at
home, surrounded by a noisy gang of negroes,
some of whom were urging him "to di some?
thing," the valorous George being the most
clamorous. Julius was somewhat at a loss
what that something should be-a storm had
been created he could not quell-the leader
was being led. In his extremity, ho issued the
following ukase, which we leave with the public
to decide as to its incendiary tendency:
" Wh reas, a citizen has been killed in the
lawful discharge of his duty. Therefore, I, Ju ?
lins Mayer, by virtue of the power vested in
me, do hereby order and command all good
"Citizens to be and appear at the residence of
Mr. R. C. Ashe, within twelve hours. Fail not,
*undeT the heaviest penalties of the law."
The above is a truthful rendering of tho sub?
stance ot the document, made by those who
heard rt read; much ot it is verbatim, and the
correctness of tho substance om be backed by
the affidavits of several of as truthful gentle?
men as the country can afford. A negro
mounted upon a mule rode from plantation to
Slantation summoning negroes with this man
ate. But tho efforts of the three gentlemen,
two in riding through the neighborhood and
oneremaming at the place, talking to tho
armed squads as they arrived, until after
nightfall, fortunately had the effect of waaken
ing the force of this authoritative summons.
Nothing occurred through the night; a small
fathering took place next momiDR at tho resi
ence of R. C. Ashe, and tho magistrate went
from there to the scene of bloodshed to hold
an inquest wi.h a gang of n6grpes of aft colors
and sizes, in which eighteen guns were counted
by an observer. Tho inquest passed quietly,
one-half the jury representing each race.
The writers ot this do not know what parti?
cular motive actuated the young men in mak?
ing this bloody resistance to tho warrant of
the newly made magistrate; whether made with
a view to avoid legal punishment, or to keep
out of the clutch.03 of a dan who could not,
they feared, be controlled or prevented from
violence, after arrest, we cannot say. Many of
our best citizens, we think, will incline to thc
opinion that the latter was the safest horn of
the dilemma. SEVERAL CITIZENS.
-TI e Right Reveleud James Duggan, Cath?
olic Bishop of Chicago, is afflicted with a
mental derangement, or, in other words, has
becimo insane. He labors under the delusion
that everything he does is wrong. On ordinary
subj :cts he iB entirely rational, but the mo?
ment that any chureh matter is mentioned to
him he ?B taken with a nervous tremor which
sometimes clines to him through days and
nights. He also believes he bas been tried
and convicted of some grave offence, and the
officers ot the law lie ID waiting about the
premises to effect his arrest the moment he
can be seduced across his threshold.
LIVERPOOL-Per ship Pacific-10 bags Sea Island
Cotton. 1672 b iles Upland Cotton, 130 tons South
CROXSTADT-Per British brig Cecilia-652 bales
Upland Cotton. m
NORTH WEYMOUTH, MASS--Per sehr Sarah A
Hammond-340 tons South Carolina Phosphates.
NEW YOKE-Per steamship Manhattan-10 lierces
Rice, 78 bags Sea Island Cotton, 90 bales Upland
Cotton. 116 bales Domestics, COO sacks Phos
phatcs, 109 empty Birrels. 35 Packages. 582 pack?
ages Yesetables... .Per sehr Moonlight-Inward
BALTIMORE-Per steamship Maryland-58 tiorccs
Bice, Ul bales Upland Cotton. 21 bales Yarn, 31
casks Clay, 74 bbl? Bosin. 9 packages Dried
Fruit, 50 packages Green Peas, 40,000 foet Lum?
ber, and Suudrles.
Charleston Cotton and Iticc Market.
OFFICE OF THE CHABLESTON DAILY NEWS, )
CHARLESTON, Saturday ?vt ning, April Vj. J
COITON.-The market for this article war mtth
out animation, tho limited iuquiry being mostly for
the better qualities, and the transactions, amounting
to about 200 bale?, were at rates which show d uo
important alteration in prices. Tho sales were PO at
27; 4 at 27?; 16 at 27?; 28 at 27?; 26 at27?;7 at
28. We qu">te:
Ordinary to good ordinary.2G?@27?
By New York classification we quote:
BICE -No transactions of importance took place
in this grain. We quote common to fair clean Caro?
lina at 7&@8?; good 8?@8?c \ rb.
Markets by Telegraph.
LIVERPOOL, April IC.-Cotton-sales of the week
74,000 bales; txports 8000; speculation 11,000; stock
314,000; American 142,000; sales to-day 10,090; up?
lands 18J?J Orleans 12?.
April 17.-Noon.-Cotton quiet; uplands 12?; Or?
leans 12?; pahs 8000 bales; Bombay shipments to
10th 80.0CO bales. Bread stuffs dull and- unchanged.
Afternoon.- Totton do6ed quiet. Com 28s. Lard
LONDON, April 17-Noon.-Consols 93?. Bonds
HAVRE, April 17_Cotton quiet both on spot and
NEW YORE, April 17.-Even'mg.-Money easy at '
exception! at 6. Sterling dull. Gold firmer at 33?a
33?. Governments buoyant and higher; '6VP, 20?
i21. State bonds firmer. Stocks buoyant and firm;
great excitement; perfect rash to buy. Cottcn with
3ut decided change ; sales 1700 bales at 28?c. Flour
dull; superfine State $5 40a5 80. Wheat dull at la2c
lOWvr. Corn heavy; mixed Western 83?a85?c.
?vhiskey nominal. Pork shade lower, S30 75a3087?.
^ard shade lower. Turpentine 50a50?c Groceries
nd freights quiet
BALTIMORE April 17.-Cotton firm at 28? cents,
'lour and wheat dull and weak. Corn drdl and lower;
rbito 80a81; yellow 84a86. Mess pork $32. Bacon
rm and more active; shoulders 14?. Lard quiet
119 ?. Whiskey quiet at 91a92.
CINCINNATI, April 17.-Whiskey dull at 90. Provi?
ens quiet; holders firm. Moss pork $31. Shoulders
1?; clear sides 17?. Lard he'd at 18?.
LOUISVILLE, April 17.-Mess pork $31 2f Lard
I?. Shoulders 14; clear sides 17?. Whiskey 91.
WILMINGTON, April 17.-Spirits of turpentine
eak. Rosin quiet at $1 78?a7. Crude turpentine
eady at SI 60a4 25. Tar steady at $2 30. Cotton 1
AUGUSTA, April 17.-Cotton dull and prices a 1
lade lower; low grades entirely neglected;mid- j
lng nominally 20?; sales 173 balee; receipts 69 \
SAVANNAH. April 17.-Cotton dull and lower; mid
ing 27?a27?; falca 150; receipts 1370; exports-to
assia 970; co tstwiso 357 bales. j ]
MOBILE. April 1i. -Cotton dull and nominal; low j
iddling 27c; receipts 899 bales; exports 427 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, April 17.-Cotton not quotably
wer; middling 28?a28?c; sales 5200 bales ; receipts 1
92 bales; exports 3572 bales. Go'cl 33?. Ster- j
ig 43?. Commercial 42?a42?. New York sight j
premium. Sugar in fair demand; common OalO;
Ime 13?. Molussts scarco; common fermenting
Interior Cotton Markets.
UNION, April 15.-A few bales sold during tho I
:ek at 35c "
MONTGOMERY. April 16.-Markot quiet at 25?c j
r low middlings.
CHER AW, April 15.-Sales about 94 bales, at 24a
c. The market is finn.
SELMA. April H.-Sales 150 bales: middlings 26cJ
arket quiet, demand light
MACON, April 16.-There was very little done to- J
,y. The market closing quiet at 26c. Receipts to?
ry 38 bales; shipments 267; sales 25.
ORANGEBURG, April 16_??ales for the week 40
des, with a cood demand. We quote: Ordinary
?..; low middling 25?c; middling 26c.
COLUMBUS. April 15 -Tho market closed rather
isier. Quotations unchanged; Northern io strict
liddlings 25?a26c; warehouse sales 387 bales; re- I (
iipts 31; shipments 201. |j
Georgetown Market. 1
GEORGETOWN, April 16.-COTTON.-No sales j
tis week. We quote from 25 ts 27 cents per pound, j
CORN -Prime white corn $175 per bush cl.
PEANUTS.-150 bushels sold at $1 50 per bushel,
e quote from $1 25 to$l 50. 1
TIMBER.-Sales of 20o sticks at $5 50 per stick at ]
ices ranging from G to 20 cents per cubic foot,
irge b tuber in demand.
TURPENTINE.-Yellow dip $2 75; scrapo or hard
. 25; virgin dip $4 per barrel of 280 pounds to the
WILMINGTON. April 17.-SPIRITS TunrENTiNE
des of 12 casks at 43?c.
CRUDE TURPENTINE-Sales of 79bbls at $4 25 for
xgin. $2 70 tor soft and $1 60 for hard.
KoBTN-Sales oflli bbls. strained at$l 78li, 270
tile same grade at $1 8", sellar paying the weigher,
) bbls No 2 at $1 90, 64 tibhT mixed lots at $7 for
ile, $6 for opaque, $5 75 for extra No 1, and $3 50
>r low No 1.
TAB-83 bbls changed hands at $2 30.
CorroN-No transaction. Last quotations 2JSc for
LIX od gradt*.
NASHVILLE, April 15.-COTTON.-New York was
uiot and weak to-day, which had a carrespoudlng
?icthore Wo quote: Ordinary 22a23'?, good or?
inar? 24?, low middling :?5a25?c
NASHVILLE COTTON STATEMENT.
tock on h ind september 1,18GB.CO
leceived to-day. 151
hipped to-day.,- 474
Stock on hand.5.517
COBN.-The receipts to-day included 3200 bushels,
1th shipments of 600 bv hele. We quote at 60c
uying, and 75c sacked and delivered In depot
SAVANNAH, April 15.-Our market during the
rat part of the week under review displayed great
ullness, and saleB were mado as low as 27c for mid
hug. On Saturday wo tiegan to move upward,
uyers aprarontly anxious to operate and sellers
reely meeting the several advances. Yesterday, on
eceipt ot dispatches quoliug slightly higher figures
a Liverpool,-and 29c in New York, we reached 28c
yr middlings; bo: to-day's ma ket in both, not con
irmiug a prophesied lurther advance, we have re
ipsed a full ?c. We therefore quote-Middling
7?c; low middling 27c; good oidinary 23?c.
The receipts since our last have been 50 bales sea
?dands and 3496 bales uplands, against 37 bales sea
Blands and 5601 bales uplands same period last year,
exporta-Foreign- lo Liverpool, per anio 8auspti
.iol, 72 bales sea islanda and 3473 bales uplands; per
hip Lady Bussell, 29 bales sea islands and 1672 boles
iplnnd*; pot bark Eoutville, 2306 bulos uplands. To
Havre, per ship Screamer, 10 balm ssa Island? tnd
?1UG bales uplands. Total-Foreign, Ul bales sea
sland-i aud 9507 b iles upland- ; coastwise. 47 bales
sea islands and 1578 bales, uplands. Total exports.
158 bale? sea islands and 11,135 bales uplan s, agaiust
)i3 bales sc islands and 4121 bales uplands corres?
ponding week last year.
t-EA ISLANDS?-The receipts of lo-g staple cotton
since our lust report amount to 50 bags, of which 23
were troni Floria, by boat and 27 from tho islands
aud by the A tlau ic and Gull Railroad, and ot these
16 bags were Florida cottons. Tho shipments have
beau 158 bags to the North aud Europe. In sea is?
lands very UtUe bas been done, and ouly at extreme?
ly low fi ure8, were buyers dis nosed to look at cot
tons. Holders peem very ti rm, and common quota?
tions i-how wliatcver d?chue thoro is. We repeat
quotations in thc absence of proper data, to enable
us to chaug-i them. '1 ho crop ii said tu havo been
much injured by late cold snaps, and doubtless it
has somewhat, but it is hoped Florida and thc
islands hare not been visited in suiBcicnt severity to
curtail it. Commons 50a60; medium 70; fine me?
dium 75a80; fine 90.
BIOE.-Thc receipts of tho week havo been 2000
bushels, makinc a total of 403.081 bushels since Sep
temner 1. Stocx ot clean rice 1100 tierces With
the exception of a few straeg<lrig lots, tuc rice crop
fiona tho rivers in this section is in hand. We can
leam of none to arrive excepting small parcels, and
the *cry light receipts for the past weok sustains us
in our views set forth Borne weeks back. Although
we h*ve to report a dull market at unchanaod rates,
holders show a strong faith in tho future of the arti?
cle and are unwilling to make any concceslons upon
asking rates. We close quiet but steady. Wewonld
remark that forced sales could not be made at our
quotations. We quote rouph at Si 75a2 10. depend
inrr upon quality; and clean at 8a8?c for fair to good;
prime 9c freed rice continues to be shipped into the
interior in considerable quantities.
BOSTON, April li.-COFFEE-Tho market for cof?
fee remains tho same as previously noticed. Tho
sales are only in small lots as wanted by the trade at
22?c, gold, for Java, and l?alSc. gold, for Bio. In
St Domingo sales ol' 20U bays onTprivato terms, and
the inirket is nominally S^'aO^c per lb, gold, in
roxiON-.Tberois very little change to notice io
this article. Tho demand has been quite limited,
manufacturers purchasing only in small Iota as
wanted, but wtth more favorable adrices from
abroad and light prospective receipts, prices are
quite firm at Ute close. We quote ordmary at 25?a
26c; good ordinary 2G?a27c; low middling at 27?a
28c, and m'ddllng ut28?a29c per lb, including up
laud? ? ml Gulf.
DOMESTICS -1 here is very little doing in cotton or
' woollen goods, and market dull and depressed, with
prices ruling in favor of buyers. Trade in spring
goods is very backward, but there is a prospect of
more active movements soon, especially if tho mom-y
market becomes easier.
GUNNT Baas-Market quiet, with sales of 150 bales
at 7?, gold, in bond, and prices aro nominally 16%
GUNST CLOTH- Tho market is dull for cloth, and
sales of 38 bale? at 9,?o, gold, in bond; and 2C0 bales
in New York at 20?c per yard, currency.
NAVAL STOBES-Spirits turpentine ?9 quiet, and
sales confined to small lots at at 4?J50C por gallon,
far is dull, and prices have eased off to S3 50a3 62?
per bbl. In rosin, sales of 2i0 bbls fair No 1 at $1 75
per bbl. Fitch has been quiet, and no sales of any
BICE-Market quiet and thc sales small at 8?c for
Rangoon, and 9?c for Carolina.
Consignees per Sontn naiolina Kailroad
217 bales Cotton, 33 bales Domestics, 888 bushels
Grain, 47 bbls Naval Stores, 4 cars Wood, 3 cars
Lumber. To Railroad Agent, R Mure & Co, Frost &
Adger, Kirkpatrick & Witte, Polzer, Rodgers k Co,
, W W Smith, ? J Wiss, G H Walter tc Co, A B Mulli?
gan, G W Williams k Co, W K Byan, J B E Sloan. J
D Aiken & Co. Greaser A Smith, G Follin. Goldsmith
A Son, Buhre A Bhodcs, J Fraser k Co, C D Brahe k
Co, Bollmann B'os.
Consignees per Northeastern Kailroad
20 bales Cotton, 217 bbls Naval Stores, 80 bushels
Bice, Lumber, Wood, Mdse. fcc. To Frost k Adger,
8 D Stoney, Mazycks A Salters, Kinsman A- Howell,
Bavenel A Co, J V Barden. J Wieters, G W Williams
1: Co, W U Bird 4 Co. Dr H B Horlbeck, B F Sim?
mons, D C Ebaugb, J Marshall, Jr, and Railroad
Per steamship Manhattan, for New York-W B
Johnson, R Johnson, J Johnson, .Mi-s Clara John?
son, Miss Mary Johnson, Miss Jane Johnson, Miss
Belle Johnson, Miss Varina Johnson. Mrs Leonhard:
and child, E Carter and lady, Mrs J H Lymin, J A
Carter, Miss E Coffee, Mrs C A Sperry, Mrs Benan,
Mts Wheeler. T Storm, E II Prince and lady. Rev W
Tatlock, J D Bulivinkle. O M Pettit, S Taylor, George
W Lyon, H Dewees, Mrs S Rogers, Hrs Crawley, W
W Taylor, Miss Plnckney. Miss b Robert. O Xide
mauu, G O Tracey, C Livingston, A Johnson, E R
Freeman, D F Ldionthal, A L Jones, G H Moffett,
and F Tupper.
Per steamship Maryland, for Baltimorr-Miss La
ronsselier, H Panzerbeiter, B Palmer, wife and two
children, W Riley, and A W Rsy.
Per steamship Magnolia, from New York-P R
Nickerson, J Ja.-keon, R Martin, J A Robinson, G A
Lewis, A F Parrott W B Luton, Mrs D McGuire, W
R Bowne, G R Pendleton. Miss M A Welch, Mrs L
Silvey, P Culliuaue, J Hurdley, H Rogers and lady,
Mr Oxnard. E F Gunn, John Blanche, Mr Laneill,
W Simons, b Goldreus, W W Bruce, and G Dobson.
Per steamer Dictator, from Palatka, via Jackson?
ville, Fernandina and Savannah-Mr Truair, wife
and child. Mr Lay, Mist Lay, W F Mazyck, G Gilli
land, Dr Da ora y and Bon, Rev B D Perry, Bev C O
Pinckney, MUM Plnckney, Mrs M H Roberts, G W
Parish, wife and servant G Hoyt. Mr Nesmitb, wilb
?ad sou, W J Falk, A J Healy, Miases Beach, two
bisters of Mercy, A L Green, A P Buel, Mrs C Buel,
I W Redwood and wife, Mr Condict wife and child,
S L Wdson, E L Clarkson, Miss F M Olarkton, Miss
\ L Clarkson, Mrs Child, son and. rus.id, MIBB Healy,
J E Danell, H ? W?aton and child, Dr Evans. Mrs
Evans, "'.ss Philips. Mr Randall, wife and two daugh
ers, Mr Hodces and wife, Mr Dibble and wife. J B
Dibble, A Merrill, wile and child, Mr Palmer and
vite, and 10 on deck.
_ffimat tos. '. :
fort of Charleston.. ?A.prii IO.
JfOJfc?'JL' C\AXii?i^A?t! ''
PHAR KS OF TUE MOON.
lost Quarter, 3d, 3 hours, 28 niiuutes, evening,
icw Moon, 11th, 8 hours, 27 minutes, evening.
Tirst Quarter, 19th, 9 hours, 4G minutes, morning,
.nil Moon, 27th, 1 hour. 1 minute, morning.
RISKS. I SETS.
9 Monday..... S..'.? 6..32 12..4G I 12..46
?OiTuesday ...I 6..25 j 8..33 I 1..35 | 1..51
11 Wednesday.) e..2? ? G..3U 2..22 | a.. 3
12 Thursday...! ?..23 ? 6..34 | 3.. ? 4..11
?3 Friday.I ?..22 ? C..85 , 3..48 5..11
14 Saturday... 5..21 G..35 4..26 6.. 3
5 Sunday.I 5..20 I G..36 | Rises. 6..52
Steamship Oriontal, Snow, Boston-lexi 10th inst.
To the Master. Bound to Now Orleans. On tho
3th instant lat 34.23. lon 71.40. fell in with the brig
I L Pye, of St John's, N B, totally dismasted and
hort of provisions; asked for assistance when we
00k her in tow, bringing her about 400 miles to this
British brig J L Pye (of St John's N B), Pye, Lon
ion via Falmouth-sailed frc m thc latter r ebruary
13. Iron, &c. To J A Enslow k Co. Bound to Phil
idelpbia. On tho 28ih of March, in consequence of
he parting of a strap, a boom fell from alott, strik
ng Henry White, seaman, 22 years of ago, of Mo;u
;on, N B. who died from tho effect of the blow April
lOth. The vessel had experienced generally heavy
;ales from W to NW, when on the 12th April, lat
13.30, lon 68.48, she was stru :k by a heavy squall
?om SSW, which carried away both masts and every
hing attached, leaving th'- vessel a wreck. The wind
slew a hurricane until next day whon it moderated
part of the cargo having been thrown overboard
luring the gale to lighten tho vessel. On the 13th
instant was (allen in by the steamship Oriental, from
Boston for New Orleans, which vessel took the Pye
In tow and brought her to this city.
Brig Nathaniel Stevens, Saunders, St George, Me
LG days. Ice. To the Master, and tue Tudor Ice
Sehr Scud, Jones, (led Bea.-h. Me, via Boston and
Hampton Hoads. Plaster. To Olney A Co.
Steamer Dictator, McNelty, Palatka via Jackson?
ville, Fernandina, and Savannah. 10 bales Moss, 5
bbls Potatoes, 16 packages Mdso. To J D Aiken k
Co, D Jennings, (J .H Quartermaster, Moffett k Whar?
ton, J F O'Neill k Son, P H Meitzlor, B Sala?, G A
Trenholm, McMillan King.
Steamship Magnolia, Crowell, Now York-left 16th
inst, P M. Mdse. To Bavenel S Co, CD Alu ?us k
Co. J E Adger k Co, A W Abrahams, Bart k Wirth,
A R Burbot, G H Brown, T A Beamish k Co, Boli?
na ann Bros, T W i lack wei I. BisseU & Co, Cohen's
Depot X M Cater, J C H Chumen, J Commins, C un?
eroo k Barkley, Bowie k Moise, Dcuny k Perry. J H
a ra ver k Co, Furcbgott Bros, florida Boats. Good?
rich, Wlneman k Co. P H Gnillcmin. C Goldstein,
[ Hyman k Co, N A Hunt, B O'Neill, Jeffords k Co,
Klinck. Wickenberg k Co, L Ecuakc, kinsman Bros,
? D Kenrick, U C Coulmers, Lauroy k Alexander, J
G Milner Je Co, Lengnick k Sell, McLoy k Bice, J
U Muller, Melchers k Muller, R 8 Millar, R M Mar
sholl k Bro. Miss E McGuire, J Mariou. C O Mi -bael,
M Marks, R Marlin, N E Kailfoad Agcut, s A Nelson,
D O'NoUI, Ostendorff k Co, B C Ohelrans, W F Pad?
don, C F Panknin, G Prince, Raoul & Lynab, Dr
Ravenel, J R Bead k Co, W A Skriuc, L W hpcisseg
ger, Commander R E Stone, WO skritie, stoll. Webb
A Co, Stenhouse k Co, G W Steffens, E F Schroeder,
Southern Express Co, S C Rttilroad Agent, Walker,
Evans k Cogswell, W G Whllden. Mrs s Watts, Wag?
ener & Monsees, W J Yates, Mrs M J Zernow, R A
Pringle, P Meitzler, H Klutte k Co. Osteuuorff & Co,
U S Subsistence Department, H Reeves, Johnston,
Crews k Co, J D Noyes, A W Ecltel k Co, J Russell,
HD Burkett & Co. C DFrancke, Zogbaum. Young
k Oo, J Archer, T P Forrest m, L Schuckman, Wm
McLean, S F ass, D Bavenel, and others.
Sehr Lucy M Collius, Collins. Portland, Me-ll
days. Hay. To Risley k Creighton, and I 1 upper
Steamship. Manhattan. Woodhull, New Xork-Jas
Adger & Co.
Steamship Maryland,Johnson, Baltimore-Courtenay
Ship Pacific, Fo.-s, Liverpool-W B Smith k Co.
British brig Cecilia, Bistrup, Croustadt, Russia-G A
Hopley k Co.
Sehr S A llammond, Wiley, North Weymouth, Mass
-Rislov & Creighton.
Sehr Moonlight, Briggs, New York-J A Enslow k
Sehr Wm Slater, Smalley, Georgetown, S C-II F
Baker k Co.
Sehr Jane V Durfoe, Huntley, Wilmington, N C-H
F Baker it Co.
Behr E F Cabada, Swaiu, Jacksouville, Fla-HF Ba?
ker k Co.
Steamship Manhattan, Woodhull, New York.
Steamship Maryiund, Johuson, Baltimore
Behr W B Manu, Rodgers, a Northern Port.
Sehr Wm Slater, s?ni tiley, Georgetown, S C.
Sehr Martha Maria, Dean, Georgetown, B C.
Sehr Jane E Durfee, Huntley, Wilmington, N C.
From this fort.
Steamship Sea Gull, Dalton, Baltimore, April 17.
Steamship Charleston, Berry, New York, Apr'l 15.
Brig Josio A Dcvereaux, Clark. Hava 'a, April 7.
Sehr II E Vaucleaf, Jonen, Cardonas. April 4.
Sehr M E Pennell, Mitchell, Matanzas, April L
Up for this l'on.
Brig E C Bodman, Itedman, at New York, April 13.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Promolhcus, Grav, at Philadelphia, April
Steamship Falcon, Itorsoy, at Ballimore, April 13.
Sailed for this Purt.
British steamship Marmora, Itobiusou, from Balti
1110: e, April li.
Shlpnevrs hy Telegraph.
SAVANNAH. April 17-Cleared, Htnamshipn Mont?
gomery and Sun salvador for Kew York; Tonawauda
for Philadelphia; barks Alexander Brough for Wales;
Carl George Narva for Russia.
- Thc British steamer Marmora, from Ealtimore for
Charleston, pasted Fortress Monroe April 16.
The sehr Carrie S Webb. Day, cleared at New
York April 15, for Georgetown, S C.
LIST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORI.
Ship B C Winthrop. Stewart, cleared.March 8
The Royal Cuarlie, Anderson, sailed.March 8
The Chiton,-, up.March 16
Bark Helen Sands, Otis, Failed.March 18
Sehr Ellen. Carr, np to sail.March 25
British sehr Lion, McLellin, up.March 5
Sehr James A Crocker, Currier, cleared.April 12
S zw TOES.
Brig E C Redman, Redman, up.April 15
Sehr Argus Eye, Thompson, up.April 6
Sehr Mary Stow, Rankin, cleared.April 17
Steamship Prometheus, Gray, cleared.April ll
British steamship Marmora, Robinson, sid..April 14
Steamship Falcon, Horsey, cleared.Apiil 15
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPEBINTENDENT'8 OFFICE, I
CHARLESTON, H. C., April 9, 1669. I
ON AND AFT EB SUNDAY. A PB IL IIIH, THE
PASSENGER TRAINS of the South Carolins
Railroad wiU run as follows :
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta..-.4.45 P. M.
Connecting with trains for Montgomery, Memphis,
Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery and
Leave Charleston.8.30 A.
Arrive at Columbia.6.10 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester RiiN
road, ann Camden train.
Leave Augusta.9.00 A.
Arrive at Charleston.5.10 P. M.
Leave Columbia....7 45 A. M
Arrive at Charleston.6.10 P. M,
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive ut Augusta.6.10 A. M.
Connecting with trains tor Memphis, Nashvillt
and New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville and
Leave Columbia.5.5D P. M,
Arrive at Charleston.6.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.3.35 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville. 5.C0 2. M.
Leave Summerville.M???*.7.10 A. M,
Arrive at Charleston..'_*.8.25 A. M
Camden and Columbi* Passenger Tfaiis on MON
DATB, WEDNESDAYS acid SATURDAYS, connects with
up and down Day Passengers at Eingviflo.
Leave.,Camden.-..6.35 A. M,
Arrive at Columbia.1LU0 A. M.
Leave- Columbia.. . . ..2.2" P. M.
Arrive at Camden.7.03 P. M.
Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
April 10 General Superintendent,
_ ?Jrngfl, Ciicmials^c.
Tj\ O V T Z ? 9
Horse and Cattle Powders.
-^jtf^u^j^jjf^^^sa^^ Tk'B propaMtio)n'
?^^^Mtt?f?^j^f ^ ^ oegbly reinvigorate
Tj^^JWSjaS?S?f rf broken down and
i V/fin ^^^^n?f low-spirited horses,
vAw OT mVt by strengthening
fl \ $ g stomach and intee
__ K^ ?SJ-*"*I'=*>^'?'1 incident to this ani?
mal, such as LUNG FEVER, GLANDERS, YEL
L O "iV Vf & T E It, .J^fo,
^bo 'wind, lacreas- ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
.niscrablo Skeletons ^^^^^^ffS?^Si^^^^ri
hto a fine looking and spirited Bon?.
TO KEEPERS OF COWS THIS PREPARATION
In fattening cattle, it gives them an appetite, opens
their hides and makes them thrive much faster.
IN ALL DISEASES OF SWINE, SUCHAS COUGHS, _
from one-half to ^^^ftfilMfl
o paper ia a barrel j^WF^^=iftsBES^
diseases will be ^:^^SSg^MtS^j^jj^^gj
eradicated or cn- "
tircly preventod. If given in time, a certain pre
rive and euro for the Hog Cholera.
DAVID Li. FOC TZ,
WHOLESALE DRUG AND MEDICINE DEPOT,
No. HG Franklin-street, Biltimore, Md.
FOB SALE BY
DOWIE & MOISE,
WHOLESALE DRUG HOUSE,
No. 151 MEETING-STREET,
OPPOSITE CHARLESTON H OTEE,"
March 31 45
THEY CURE DYSPEPSIA,
AND ALL DISEASES OF TUE
STOMACH AUD LIVER.
TBXT AHE RECOMMENDED DT TIIE
HEGrETvXAN & CO.,
AGENTS, NE JV YOItK.
CHEJflSX AND APOTHECARY,
99~For Sale by Druggists Everywhere.-^
Fcbruaty 15 mwf lyr
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION
So. 25 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
Will buy and sell BEAL ESTATE, BONDS,
STOCKS, BANK BILLS, fcc.
Auotion sales of HORSES, MULES, Ac.
April 9 fmwlmo
^XT 1 L Ii I AI VAN W Y C K ,
(LATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA, )
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW
No. 89 Wall-street. New York,
ROOM No 12.
Jj D W A ll D DALY,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCH
No. 82 Warren-street.
PERSONAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE PUR
CHASE of all kinda of MERCHANDISE. Boots
I Shoes, Hats, Ca :e ind Trunks, and Straw Goods
Consignments of all lands of Staple Articles and
general Produce solicited. '
Prompt returns guaranteed.
Late of Charleston, S. C
Semi-Weekly Price Currents sent free by post.
January 28 sac dmos
DYER AND 8COURER,
No. 141 Market-street,
Between King and Archdale
Gents'Coats, Vests, Pants and Hats DYED, SCOUR
ED and PRESSED; also Blankets and Carpets Clean
ed and Washed with greatest dispatch.
April 3 9 mo
Q J. SCHLEPEGREhL,
No. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OP EVERY DESCRIPTION ANL
BUILDING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTER?
ING LATHS,PAINTS. OILS, GLASSES, SHINGLES;
also. GROOVE AND TONGUE BOARDS, kc, con?
stantly on hand at the lowest market prices.
September 12 mthslyr
g HAM POOTNG AND HAIR-CUTTING.
LADIES AND CHILDREN
attended at their residences promptly and at reason
Send orders to W. E. MARSHALL, Barber,
Aprir-14. No, 31 Broad-street (up suits.)
JOHN D. ALEXANDER,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND GENERAL AGENT.
No. IO Broad-street,
RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS BUSINESS IN AD
JUSTING ACCOUNTS of Merchants and others
and in WRITING UP AND POSTING their BOOKS
either in part or whole, Ac. January 9
E. H. RODGERS
MANUFACTURER AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN
STENCIL STOCK ANO DIES,
STEEL LETTERS AND STAMPS
CHECKS AND TAGS
BRASS AND GERMAN SILVER KEY'
RINGS, CHAINS, &c.
MAHKlIlSrCS-1 IST IKS
BY THE GALLON OR BARREL.
HILL'S PATENT HAND STAMPS
BRANDING IRONS, die.
. No. 129 EAST BAY-STREET,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
HST Call and eramtiic spocimcns.
January in 3mos
ROOMS AT HIS BESIDENCE, NORTHWEST COR?
NER OF MEETING AND SOCIETY STREETS.
November 20 fmwdmos
J T. HUMPHREYS,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMIS?
SALES OF REAL ESTATE, 8TOCKS, BOND8, SE.
OURITLES AND.PERSONAL PROPERTY
No. 37 BROAD-STREET,
CHARLESTON, 8. 0.
Hon. HENRY BUIST, W. J. MAGRATH, Esq.
General JAMES CONNER, T. R. WARING, Esq.
rjlO BUSINESS MEN.
THE SUMTER NEWS,
PUBLISHED AT SUMTER, S. C.,
13 ONE OF THE BEST PAPERS IN THE UP?
COUNTRY; has a large circulation, and affords su?
perior advantages as an advertising medium. Torms
low. Addres DARR k O-STEEN,
February 22 Propn**',>K?.
joints, ?ils, (Ctr.
CAMERON, BARKLEY ? CO.,
Meeting and Cnmberland Streets.
CIRCULAR SAW MILLS, and
January 1 6m o
BELTING M5ELTING !
5000 FEET OAK-TANNED LEATHER BELT?
5000 FEET GUM BELTING, 2, 3, i, and 5
250 SIDES PATEN
300 DOZEN METALLIC-TIPPED BELT
100 BOXES BLAKE'S PATENT BELT
150 DOZEN TOLLMAN'S BELT HOOKS
750 YARDS GUM PACKING, 1-16 INCH TO
A INCH THICK
TUCK'S PACKING, i INCH TO l? INCH DI?
SOAPSTONE PACKING, j INCH TO U
WHITE AND BROWN JUTE PACKING
ITALIAN HEMP PACKING
RUBBER AND LEATHER HOSE
MANHOLE AND HANDHOLE GASKETS OF
CAMERON, BARKLEY'& CO.,
Northeast Corner Mooting and Cumberland streets.
January 1 _6tuo
SHEET IRON AND STEEL,
WROUGHT AND CAST IRON TIPING,
STEAM AND MALLEABLE CAST IRON
FITTINGS, for atoam and water.
CAMERON, BARKLEY & CO.,
Northeast corner Meeting and Cumberland srreots
January 1 ?mo
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY OF NEW YORK.
Organized in 1850.
All Policies non-Forfeitable.
Hali Loan Taken. No Notes Required,
LAST CASH DIVIDEND 50 (FIFTY) PER CENT.
Policies in force.$25,000,000 W. H. PECKHAM, President.
Assets. 1,500,000 H. Y. GAHAGAN, Secretary.
Aiinnal Income. 800,000 L, McADAM, Actuary.
Losses Paid... 500,000 G. A. FUDICKAB, Superintendent.
Hon. JOHK A. Dis, New York. E. V. HAUGHWOCT, Firm E. V. Haughwout ?
Hon. JAMES HABPEB, Firm Harper & Bros., Co.
ex-Mayor New York. Wu. WILKESB, Firm W. Wilkens & Co.
JOHN J. CHANE, President Bank Republic. JULIUS H. PUATT, Merchant.
WK. T. HOOKES, Wall-street. Wu. W. WEIGHT, Merchant.
Wu. M. VEBUTLYE, Banker (Vermilyo & Co.) CHAS. J. STABS, Merchant.
CHAS. G. BOOKWOOD, Cashier Newark Banking WILLIAM ALLEN, Merchant.
Company. GEO. W. CUTLEB, Banker, Palmyra, N. Y.
Hon. GEOEOE OPDYKE ex-Mayor of NOW York. GEO. T. HOPE, President Continental Fire In?
MINOT C. MOBGAN, Banker. auranco Company.
Tno::.\s PiGircT, Firm Thomas Rigney & Co. JOHN H. SH ELS WOOD, Park-Place.
CEN J. B. SHEEHAN, Treasnrer New York Steam]. WALTON H. ? -?CKHAU, Corner 5th Avenue and
Sugar Benning Company. j r/wenty-tbiro-street.
AABONABNOLD, Firm of Arnold, Constable & Co. | EDWABD H. WEIGHT, Newark, N. J.
RrcHABD H. BOWNE, Wetmore & Bowne, Law-1 GEO. W. FABLEE, Counsellor.
yera. . | W. L. COGSWELL, Merchant.
GEORGE KEIM, General Agent for South Carolina.
. Dr. T. HKE.VSTJKKMA. Examining Physician.
GENEBAL AGENT FOR CHARLESTON,
Office \'o. 393 King-Street, Cbtrlcston, s. C.
FERTILIZ IE IR, S !
RHODES' SUPERPHOSPHATE !
THE OLD AND LONGEST ESTABLISHED STANDARD MANURE.
ORALLA GUANOS PERUVIAN GUANO!
EHODES' MANURE. IN ITS PBEPABATION, IS MADE EQUALLY ADAPTED FOB PACING
large crops of Cotton, Corn, Wheat, Tobacco, Potatoes and other Boot Crops. '.
'I he Manufacturing Department is conducted by Frederick Klett, one of the most s jilli ul Chemists and
Manufacturers in the United States.
. It ia endorsed, approved and recommended by all of the most prominent Chemists and Agriculturists In
the Southern States. "It can be relied upon as uniform in quality," always reliable, productive of large
crops, and unexcelled by any in the market, in the high percentage of "True Fertilizing Principles."
Price $57 60 cash, or $65 Urns, with Factor's acceptance, and 7 per cent, interest until 1st Decemb r,
ult Cf ULLA GUANO-"AA." a fine Bird Guano, rich in Phosphates and Alkaline Salts. Price JJ?
cash. $40 time. .
PERUVIAN GUANO-Warranted pure, and always on hand. Furnished at market prices for cash.
Analysis of Rhodes' Standard Superphosphate of Lime.
Moisture Expelled at 212?.T.5.05
Soluble Phosphoric Acid.9.06
Equal to Phosphate Lime.19.78
Common Phosphoric Acid.M.16.03
Equal to Bono Phosphate..84.99
Lime with Phosphoric Acid.t..29.68
Sulphate of Lime and other Salts not estimated.40.18
. . 100.00
Tho above analysis indicates a Manurial Saperphosphate of Limo of the highest grade Ordi?
narily found in the American market. Its large amount of Soluble Phosphoric Acid supplies
an active nutriment for tho development and maturity of tho fruitage. The Sulphuric Acid
which it contains, by chemical affinity with the elements of most soils, contribute to ita Fer?
tilizing Properties. To show its best effects, thia Superphosphate should ba applied under
and in contact with the 8eed, and with a moderately shallow covering of soil.
Inspector, Savannah, Chatham County, Georgia,
G. H. WILLIAMS, Assistant Chemist.
Februarv 13th, 1869.
Wo guaranteo that every package of RHODES' STANDARD S?PERPH08PHATE;ehaK
fully come up to the above analysis.
B. M. RHODES & CO.,
No. 82 SOUTH-STREET, BALTIMORE.
B. S. RHETT & SON,
AGENTS, CHARLESTON, S. O.
LONDON AND PARIS EXPOSITIONS,
PRIZE MEDALS 1
GEORGE A. CLARK'S
O. IT. T.
SIX t'OBU, SOFT FINISH
Thia favorite Thread being Six Cord to Ko.
80, purely Soft Finish, is recommended for its
great superiority for Hand and Machine Sew?
FOR SALE BY THE
Principal Wholesale and Retail
Dry Goods and Notion Dealers.
February 27 8mo
M. L. FILLEY'S
Celebrated Cooking Stoves,
" PHILANTEIBOPIST" AND "CTvTLTANV'
Manufactured at Troy, N. T., and lor aale by
D. L. FULLERTON,
THESE STOVES STAND UNRIVALLED FOB
enpacity, durability, conveniences and tho gen?
eral pui-pose? to which Cooking Stoves are used. The
PHILANTHROPIC I' ie extra heavy plated, and has
Ash Drawer; can be made into a six boilor hole
stove; has cast iron Witer Taok galvanized,or
enamel lined. A strictly first-class Stove. The
CIVILIAN is of a neat design, and has aline large
Ovon. This Stove eau be had with the extension
back, six holes, and reservoir when desired
For further information apply to
D. L. F?LLEBTON,
January30 6mos Augusta, Ga.
Alum & Dry Plaster
Are most desirable for quality, j
finish and price.
Cannot be Sledged! 11
Cannot be Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled!
FAMILY PLATE SAFES,
Please scud for a catalogue to
MARVIN & CO.,
(oldest safe manufacturers)
_. . , (265 Broadway, New York.
Principal W chestnut St., Phila. ?
Warehouses (108Bank st., Cleveland.O
And for sale by our agents in the
principal cities throughout Jthe
FOB SALE li V
WM. M. BIRD & CO.,
No. 203 EAST BAY,
December 29 lyr
?\ MARLESTON A G Kl C t'.L TDRAL
WAREHOUSE AND SEED STORE.
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, GARDEN
SEEDS, die. "k.
GEO. E. PINGHEE.
No. 110 Meeting-street, Charleston.
March 21 6mo