Newspaper Page Text
irnT TTMTS VI f.-NTTA1 Trt?! R 103?.
^TTT^^TON S. P.. THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1869.
SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
TELE STATS SITESEME COURT.
COMMENCEMENT OP THE NEGRO BOND CASES.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.}
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 21_The question of
the validity of bonds Given as a consideration
for the purchase of slaves came up to-day in
the case of M. M. Calhoun et al, ads. Floride
Calhoun. Mr. Dibble read tbe brief on tho
appeal from an order in said case, and General
McGowan was heard for the motion. The case
involves the validity of a bond and mortgage
for the slaves and plantation known as Fort
Hill, formerly belonging to John C. Calhoun
The case ol J. B. Floyd, administrator, VB. J.
M. Abney et al, from the the Second Circuit,
?waa common cod. Mr. Baxter read the b nef
for the motion.
THE BANK OF TUE STATE.
APPOINTMENT OF PRESIDENT AND DIRECTORS.,
ft [SPECIAL TE LEO BAM TO THE DALLY NEWS.]
B COLUMBIA, S. C., April 21.-By authority of
En act passed last session to facilitate the set
rtlement of the affairs of the Bank of the State,
the Governor has appointed William J. Hastie
President, and William G arney, Reuben Tom
lineon and S. L. Bennett directors of that in?
H?ge appeared in the Supreme Court to-day.
CHARLOTTE AND SOT/TIT CAROLINA
MEETING OF STOCKHOLDERS.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS. ]
COLUMBIA, 8. C., April 21.-The annual meet?
ing of the stockholders of the Charlotte and
Son th Carolina Railroad was held to-day, Major
C. D. Melton chairman. All the old Board of
Directors were re-elected, except C. D. Melton 1
elected in the place of Colonel Taylor, re?
THE ALABAMA CLAIMS-SUMNER'S SPEECH THE
NEW BASIS-THE LOAVES AND FISHES-THE
SOUTH DEMANDS HEB SHARE-GRANT AND THE
WASHINGTON, April 21.-The time for the
Yirginia elections and the points of the Con?
stitution to be submitted to a separate vote are
expected to be determined on Friday.
The following nominations were made to?
day : A. W. Patterson, Marshal North Missis?
sippi Luther B. Bradley, Assessor Fourth
Georgia District. Eleven Indian Agents, all
Among the confirmations is that of Sinclair
for assessor of Third North Carolina Dis?
Secretary Boutwell forbids National Bania to
exchange securities in tho Treasury, partly on
the ground that the seomities withdrawn are
always more valuable than those substituted.
It is understood that Minister Motley's in
siruciions, which are being prepared by At?
torney-General Evarts and Caleb Cashing, em?
body the points foreshadowed io Sumner's
The Senate has. ratified the treaty with
France for protecting the trade marks of the
citizens of France and the United States.
Sumner informed Secretary Fish to-day that
the Committee on Foreign Relations had agreed
to report against tLe confirmation of Pitt for
Brazil, and Carlisle for Stockholm. Fish re?
plied that it was determined to make no more
nominations, but under the circumstances the
President would probably make new nomina?
tions for those positions.
During the debate on the rssolution to ap?
portion the appointment of department em?
ployees according to the population of the
States, Senator Sawyer complained that Demo?
cratic Kentucky had received more appoint?
ments than tbe six Republican Southern States,
and comments bitterly on the remark made to
him by a member of tbe Cabinet, that "he
m vM remember that the white Republican vote
of his State was very small, and he must not
ask too muon."
The Northern senators said it must not be
forgotten that the South formerly had twice
her share of patronage.
Much ill feeling was shown.
In reply to Forney's delegation of tourists,
Grant is reported to have said that he waa very
happy i J hear that they intended to make the
trip, and he hoped it would produce the best
results. Nothing would do more to properly
reconstruct the South than while loyal emi- I
gration. He had no doubt that Northern capi?
tal and Northern men would readily avail them?
selves of tho superior inducements offered
Sooth, as Boon as they could be assured of
protection and cordial welcome.
THE WAR IN CUBA.
THE AMERICAN MINISTER DEMANDS AN EXPLANA?
TION OP THE SEIZURE OP THE MART LOWELL
THE EFFECT ON THE SPANISH LOAN.
NEW YORK, April 21.-A special dispatch
from London to the New York Herald, states
that it is understood the American Minister
has made a formal demand for explanations
regarding the seizure of the American vessel
Mary Lowell, while in charge of British offi?
cials. This fact, in connection with the rein?
forcement of the - American fleet in the West
Indian waters, creates a sensation in commer?
cial circles likely to affect disastrously the
CONTRADICTORY RUMORS -LANDING OF A CARGO
OP MUNITIONS OP WAR-PROGRESS OP CONFIS?
HAYAKA, April 20.-Th3 Diario announces
that the insurgents were closely besieging Trin?
idad, and troops were hurrying from Cienfne
gc Btothe relief of Trinidad. A later report
states that the insurgents were evacuating tbo
neighborhood of Trinidad. Two thousand
Spaniards had arrived at Neuritas, and would
march immediately against tho rebels in tho
Puerto Principe region.
It was reported that a steamer from Nassau
had lauded a large cargo for the insurgents at
Puerto Palma, on tho northern coast of the
The oo mm issi oa appointed by Dulce to re?
ceive the proceeds of the confiscated property
have commenced their functions.
AN IMPORTANT SUIT.
NEW ORLEANS, April 21.-A suit has been in?
stituted against tho Directors of the Bank of
Louisiana, individually, fir the recovery of thc
deposits lost by the removal of the assets of
the bank into the Confederacy before tho cap?
ture of New Orleans and by loans to the Con?
federacy before the cap' ure.
* WHAT IS AN ARREST.
BALTIMORE, April 21.-In tho case of Kim?
berly vs. Butler, Chief Justice Chase decided
that the woid "arrest," as used in the consti?
tution, means an arrest or detention by force
with a view to imprisonment, and does not ex?
tend to a prooess of summons in a oivil suit. '
DISESTABLISHMENT IN THE BRITISH HOUSE OL'
LONDON, April 19.-In tho House of Com?
mons this evening tho consideration ol' the bill
for the disesta o?shment of the Irish Church
was resumed in committee. An amendment
postponing thc timo at which the bill shoul I
go into effect until 1872 was lost-194 to 801.
The clause disqualifying bishops of the Irish
Church from sitting in the House of Lords was
amende 1 to allow prelates appointed previous
to tue passage of the bill to retain their titles
and rights o! precedence for life, and was then
DS. LIVINGSTONE REPORTED ON HIS RETURN
LONDON, April 19.-Accounts which go to
prove the safety of the Rev. Dr. Livingstone,
tho celebrated African 1 raveller, respecting
whose fate so much uncertainty prevailed re?
cently, have just boen received iu this city.
1*. is reported to-day tbat Livingtone left Zan?
zibar, in Eastern Africa, in January last, for
England, and that he would go overland to
THE NEWMARKET RACES.
LONDON, April 17.- The Newmarket Craven
meeting closed yesterday with five races, tho
most interesting one being a sweepstakes of j
ton sovereigns each for two-year olds, colts to
cari y one hundred and twenty-two pounds, fil?
lies one hundred and twonty pounds, three fur?
longs two hundred and seventeen yards; eleven
subscribers and four starters : Lord St. Vin?
cent's b. f. Violet, by Thunderbolt, out of Bar?
gain- 1. Mr. F. Elliott's br. c. Elferon, ;*v
Weatherbit, out of Flyaway-2. Lord Fal
mouth's s. f. Lady Betty, by Trumpeter, out of |
Miss Bowser-3. The betting was twu to one
against Violet, even on Elferon, and three to
one against Lady Betty.
SPARKS FROM TBE WIRES.
General F. W. H tymond, formerly a mem?
ber of Congress from Virginia, died yesterday
The French Corps L?gislatif are discussing
thc reduction of the export duties on brandies
going to the United States.
Further details ol' the recent rain storm
West and North represent it as unprecedented
in extent and destructiveness.
A Richmond dispatch says that ex-Governor
Henry A. Wise bas been ill for several days,
[ and Ina t night was not expected to recover.
Forney, of the Washington Chronicle, is at
the head of the Pennsylvania par"y which
proposes to make an extensive Southern tour.
The French Government refuses to modify
its opinions as to what subjects shall be sub?
mitted for discussion to the Conference of
France and Belgium.
The stage and horse contracts throughout
the United States have been awarded. There
were one hundred and eighty thousand bids.
The compensation is higher than was ever al?
AFEA IRS IN THE STATE.
From the Horry News we learn : That Cap?
tain A. P. Knit,, of Fayetteville?.N. C.?.-W48jm
OoiiwuyWT' a lew ?M.JO agu, ?str?curvi lug iv
make arrangements for placing a new steam?
boat upon tho Waccamaw, to run between this
place and Georgetown.
That Calli van t's Ferry, a place hitherto im?
portant only as a ferry, bas lately made rapid
strides towards becoming a town. A store bas
been opened, distillery erected, and from in?
formation received from other sources, other
improvements are in progress and contempla?
That Jane Mantling, a colored woman, was
delivered of a child on Tuesday evening ; that
she bad stranded it, by drawing a cord tightly
around its neck, Jeaving the cord tied in a bard
knot, and had thrown it in the lake. The ver?
dict of the jury was rendered in accordance
with these facts, and the accused was lodged
The Crescent says : "A friend writes us fron:
the other side of Great Peedee as follows: 'I
learn that there ia a very active canvass and
a variety of candidates tor office in onr newly
formed (Cains') Town Bb ip. The various par?
ties are active, and we may look for lively times
np to, and on the ever-to-be-remembered
"From the same correspondent we learn that
the dwelling bouse of Mi. John Fiokloa, with
every article of both furniture and clothing,
was consumed by fire on the night of the 6th
instant. Mr. Finklea is a young man just mar?
ried and set np housekeeping. Ho had receiv?
ed his furniture from Charleston on the very
day before the disaster, and bis loss is, there .
fore, peculiarly severe."
Tie Marion Star says: "Owing to the ex?
tremely dry and cold spell of weather we have
bad for some weeks, our planters are very
much encouraged at this time. ? he season is
decidedly more backward than it has been for
a number of years. Not one-third of t tie corn
that has beon planted has come up, and we have
beard of very little cotton being planted. Cur
planterr ?J ave been unusually diligent in their
Preparations lor an abundant harvest next fall,
heir soil has been nicely prepared, and Iorgo
quantities of fertilizers have been purchased
preparatory to stimulating the plants as much
as possible; m fact, everything necessary for
success has boon done by them, but, owing to
tho want cf rain, they can do no more. Vege?
tation is at a stand still, and unless tho dewe
of heaven moisten the soil within a few days,
so that cotton can bo planted, the crop will be
much shorter tban wau anticipated a month
"Since the above was in type heaven has
blessed us, and, as we go to press, the April
Bhowcr season is upon us."
THE DAUGHTER OF AARON BURR.-Theodosia
Burr's habits of life were, I have heard my
mother say, much Juke those of Mr. Eemble.
She was a*famous walker and skater, and ac?
companied her father on shooting and lashing
excursions. As a horsewoman, she was unsur?
passed ; and, on her visits to her Now England
friends, somet mes astonished thoir quiet
neighbors by riding over the country, taking
walls and ditches in flying leaps. Yot she was,
in the best sense of the word, feminine and es?
sentially a lady.
The last days ol this grand woman were very
sad, and her fate is even yet wrapped in awful
obscurity. It is only known that, when bro?
ken in health and almost in hoart, by the loss
of her ou ly son, she ombarked from Chat les?
ion, to join her unhappy father in New York,
on a emili sailing vessel, accompanied only by
ber physician and servant. That waeel ma
never beard of more, and il has always been
supposed that it foundered in a gale, off Cape
Hatteras. But some twenty-five or thirty
years apo, a seaman, dy? ug in a hospital at
Now Orleans, confesse:! to having been
a pirate; and. among other terrible things,
ho told of his ship having run down a schooner
bound to New York from Charl s too, and of
having scuttled her after liking possession
of everything valuable. The lew passengers,
he said, and snch of tho crew na wiro disin?
clined to eulist under their black bani.er, thoy
coi" celled to walk tho plank. Among the pas?
sengers was one lady, who remonstrated
neainst having her bands boura and being
blindfolded, promising to offer no resistance.
So they lot her have her way, ho said, and she
stepped quietly on to tho plank, ai>d. with ber
eyes wide open, walked off into th ssa. I had
always believed that woman who met her fate
in this graud Hornau way was thc daughter of
Aaron Burr. Theodosia Allston.-Grace Green
vcood, tn the Independent.
-A gentleman standing in a crowd feT tho
pressure of two temiuine feet upon bis patent
leathers. M bret the sensation was delightful,
but soon tho pressure began lo feel tho least
bit uncomfortable. ' Madam," he gently sug?
gested, "You are standing on my feet." 'Your
ieet, sii?" ' Yes. madam." "GoodnessI" bog
your pardon, sir; I thought I was standing on
? block of wood; they aro quite large, sir I"
* Quito; but you covered 'em, madam 1"
THE MOVEMENT FOR CUBA.
An Expedition Organizing in New
leans -Tbe Command Declined
Harry Hays-General Steadman
Probable Leader-Attitude of tbe G
A New Orleans telegram of the 18th inst
the New York Herald, says :
Preparations are actively on foot in thi
cinity for a formidable and well organized
pedition to aid the insurgent Cubans, ai
will no doubt be of a serious character. ]
are bein? engaged rapidly and sworn to
crecy, and a number of brass howitzers ii
recently been purchased here and sent to si
unknown destination. There seems to bi
lack of money, but there is so much bio?
atstreot corners and so much publicity
so much gasconade that the matter may c
through from pure mismanagement. The <r
ernment officers either cannot or will not t
any effective steps to stop the movement, i
no defioite instructions can be obtained fi
. Washington regarding it. Ic is stated that
command was tendered to Harry Hays, an
Confederate major-general, who through his |
sonal popularity among his old soldiers, and
knowledge of Spanish warfare, could col
around him at a day's notice two or threo th
sand veterans. Notwithstanding that very c
side ra ble pecuniary inducements have been L
out to him, he declines on the ground that
is too old and has too good a law prac
to srivo it ap. General Stecdman remains
probable teador. Ho is brave, but wanting
prudence, discretion and self-command, am
he gets off will make either a striking succ
or a most complete and disastrous failure. (
lector Casey, who is a brothsr-in-law of
President, says openly that bo does not w
to hear or know any thiner about expedition;
any kind, and District Attorney Morgan sta I
that his appeals to Washington for definite
structionB are answered only with vague gi
eralities. Marshal Herron, who has recen
returned from Washington, hints that he sh
keep up appearances, but do little.
THE COBAN QUESTION IN WASHINGTON-T
PROBABILITIES OF A WAD WITH SPAIN.
A Washington telegram to the same pa]
There continues to be great discussion be
regarding the rumored hostile intention of t
administration towards Spain, growing out
the Coban revolt. It is the general imprcssk
backed np by semi-official statements, that w
is almost certain to be the end of the late ot
rages by the Spaniards. The reported c
mand for the release of the Mary Lowell and
the passengers taken from the Lizzie Majo
furnishes material enough for all the gossip
and, of course, there is no end of tbestori
that are floating about. A circumstance
some Bic,ni?cmce is that a fleet of iron-cla
is berne fitted out in warlike fashion by ord
of Secretary Borie, and as Cuba seems to bo tl
natural destination it is not to be wondered
that some considerable excitement should 1
occasioned. The two things placed side 1
side-Fish'g demand and Bone's warlike pr
pirations-leave no doubt that the latter a
intended to back up the former in a way th;
will tell quickly and effectually should Spa
refuse to comply with the requirements of ox
THE SCHOONER 80PQTA OVERHAULED AND BOAR]
ED BT OEFICERS FROM THE UNITED STAT!
REVENUE CUTTER NA1?SEM0ND BELOW 6
Tho Savannah Republican of Tuesday eays
On Sunday morning last about nine o'cJocl
while the schooner Sophia was sailing dow
the river, ha vina: cleared tor Nassau, and who
just off Long I-land, she was brought to by
thirty-two-pound shot across her bowfroi
the forward gun of the United States Revenu
Cuttor Nausuinond, which had started in pm
suit of Ibo schooner. Tho latter immcdia'el
hanled to, and Lieutenants Willis and Howar
braided her, but finding her papers ail recula
ana norning contraoana on trie bopma sno wa
allowed to proceed on ber voyage.
We learn that on the 15th instant, off T\ be
light, a side-wheel steamer, painted white, wa
discovered cruising along southernly in abou
five fathoms of water, and apparently lookin;
for something to pick up, whether men or ai m
e ir informant did not know.
TheNansemond was ly i Jg at the time at tbi
mouth of ly bee, but the steamer got out o
sight before the cutter could overhaul her
The probability is, from the action of thi
steamer, that if the Nansemondhad notboci
there on the watch, the steamer would hav<
run up to Savannah.
Tbe United States Revenue Cutter Nanee
mond bas received orders to overhaul and ex
amine all vessels bound from this port to Cu
ban waters, which are supposed to have 01
boord arms or men for the Cuban patriots.
THE IRISH CHURCH.
Cardinal Collen's Ad vice to tbe Irish
Cu th ol lc?.
Cardinal Cullen bas issued a long pastora!
on the Fubject of the Pope's difficulties and
claims upon the sympathy of the Catholics. Al
the close he makes the following reference tx
Most important measures are now pending
before the Legislature. If the great and wiso
statesmen now at the heid of affairs carry
them successfully through both Houses of Par?
liament, we may hope that a new era of peace
and prosperity will dawn upon Ireland, and
that our past sorrows and airlie ti o us soon
will be forgotten. However, we should not
put too much trust in human power or wis?
dom; the host considered undertakings of
man are frequently defeated, and in the
present caso private interests undoubt?
edly will be preferred by men of in?
fluence to the public welfare, and those
who have long enjoyed tho enormous
wealth of tho establishment and the advanta?
ges of ascendency will offer a most obstinate
resistance lo the changes now proposed,
though conformable to justice and calculated
to confer great benefits on the country. In?
deed, the votaries of ascendency aro turon en
ing everything violent if their monopoly bo
interfered with, and thoy aro so foolish and
fanatical as to declare that they, in their own
d?fonce, wilt opposo the Imperial Govornmenl
or kick the Queen's crown into tho Boyne.
However, we should cot be over-anxious about
success, or too much desirous of temporal
happiness and prosperity in this world. Such
things are oftentimes turned to a bad account
by those who enjoy them, wi ile poverty, priva?
tions, Bufferings generally make men virtuous,
and prepare them for happiness in the regions
of eternal bliss. Ireland suffered a great
deal in times past. Should we repico ?
Certainly not. Though wo lost everything
temporal, we retained the trne faith, thc* most
precious of all treasures. Ih.it taitb, working
throueh charity, has sent millions of our per?
secuted brethren to pooplc the Kingdom of
God. Nor havo we been left without earthly
rewards; our country bas acquired a high
name among tho nations of the earth, not in?
deed for power, or wealth, or commerce, but
for the firmness ot her faith, and for her un?
shaken devotion to tbe Catholic Church. One
of the most distinguished orators of thi? em?
pire (Mr. Bright) in a lato speech, male.s some
reniai ks most flattering and moat encouraging
to our country. Having described the failure
among us of tho Established Church-the doc?
trines of which wcie forced on us by fire and
sword, by confiscation and penal laws-he
says that '"Ireland is more Catholic at
this moment than it has ever ben be?
t?re," and he adds "that it ia mare Roman
than any other Catholic count ry m itu ope.
What is more," ho continues, "from Ireland
has cometo England whatever there is of pow?
er that belongs io tho Pupal bye'em in this
country, and from Ireland bas ovoifiowed and
settled on the continent of America a very
great and Catholic interest.'' Ibo tacts thus
stated constitute the gr?atest privilege of this
island ot saints. L?t us endeavor to preserve
til is glory acquired for us by our fa thors. To
do so vie must have rccoorsc" to tho protection
of deavsn; for, unloss Uod keeps the house,
in vain do they watch who keep it. Above all,
we must bc devotedly attached to the one true
Church, obedient childien lo the Apostolic
Seo, and always anxious to sanctity ourselves
by prayer and good works. Ibo peace of our
Lord bc with you.
Your faithful servant.
TPAUL CAED. CULLEN.
Dublin, March 29.
-Philadelphia is puzzled to mow whero
Twitcboll got his pru.-sic acid. It was the
strongest known to science, is never kept for
ealu by apothecaries, and must have acm him
out ot tho world as suddenly and surely as if
j ho had been blown from the cannon's mouth.
THE SIAMESE TWISS.
Chang and Eng - Their History - The
Tie that Binda Them-Physlcal and
Mental c haracteristics
The London Times lias the following inter?
esting fact? concerning the Siamese twins :
The return to this country of the Siamese
twins, thirty-eight years ofter their first ap?
pearance here, has naturally excited a good
deal of interest and curiosity, both among men
of science and the general public. The rumor
that preceded them, to the effect that the bond
of their long union might, perhaps, be shortly
severed, has added much to this feeling, and
has given occasion to some very unnecessary
sensational writing upon the subject. For this
reason, and also because some of the popular
notions about twins have been oven aggravated
with regard to them, we think it desirable to
place before our readers a short account of tho
facts in the case.
Chang and Eng, tho Siamese twins, were
born in May, 1811, so that they are not quite
fifty-eight years old. They aro of short sta?
ture, Ensr, tho taller of tho two, being five feet
two and a half inches high, and Chang about
au inch shorter. Ibey have had excellent
health tbrongbout life, and possess good mus?
cular development. The band that supports
them sprang originally from tho breast bone,
and kept them face to face; but their efforts,
during childhood, to obtain a more comfortable
position, produced some bending of the yield?
ing struct uro concerned, so that they can now
otand nearly, but not quite, shoulder to
shoulder, in which position they usually cross
their adjacent arms behind each other's
back. When necessary, however, as at meals,
they can bring both arms forward without in?
convenience. The band itself is about four
inches in length. It is rather moro than
seven inches io circumference in thc centre,,
and more than three inches deep with its
junction with each body. It is, unfortunately,
to thick to be under any circumstances trans?
lucent; all attempts to sec by means of tho
lino or magnesium light the nature of the con?
tained structures have endod in failure. As
far as can be estimated by the touch, the band
contains, at its upper part, the cartilages of the
two breast bones curved around and meeting
at its centre, and united by a sort of imperfect
joint. To these cartilages are added those of
some adjacent ribs, projably the seventh and
eighth. At the lower part, il is qaite certain
that the general cavity of the abdomen of each
brother enters the band; but whether
these cavities communicate in the centre
can not be ascertained with certainty.
The nerves of each brothor pass a little be?
yond the middle of the band, so that a
touch is felt by both over a central portion
about an inch wide; but beyond that portion
oo ly by the brother that is touched. The blood
vessels of each must in like manner communi?
cate, but there is nothing lit e interchange of
blood between tho twq, and some experiments
havo boen made which show that chemical
agents introduced into ono body have no ap?
preciable effect upon tho other. The hearts of
the two brothers are perfectly distinct, and
even somewhat unlike; the pulses of the two
at the time of our inspection were a little dif?
ferent in frequency, and decidedly so in char?
acter. On various occasions tboy have been
extremely different. Tho respiration ol the
twins is wholly independent of each other.
It may, therefore, be said broadly that there
is no moro intimate union between Chang and
Eng tnan such as might be effected artificially
between any two persons. They are in every
respect two men, with the misfortune of the
connecting band. Their mental operations are
entirely distinct, of wbioh we can, perhaps,
give no better illustration than bv saying, that
when playing chess against an adversary they
co.-]suit ono another about tho next move.
Their original resemblance, the nocossities of
their position, and the fact that their expe?
rience must havo been absolutely identical
throughout life; having combined to bring
them into an extraordinary degree of concord
? thought and action, but into no greater dc
??r?f? til?n TT>?j> ho ihifa yx\rfm>\f W"\nr\toA for
Tho very question about their separation'of
.tself declares their perfect separateness, ft ap?
pears to tiavo arisen entirely fiom the conflict?
ing claims of the respective families, and tobo
contemplated only as a sacrifico of the fra?
ternal bond to the interest of children. Most
probably, however, tho idoa will not be car?
ried iuto execution. The surgeons who have
is yet been consulted are decidedly opposed to
it, and think the danger too great tobe incur?
red for tbe sako of the doubtful benefit. The
connection between their respective blood?
vessels is such that they must necessarily have
my blood disease in common; and it is proba?
ble that the last illness of one, from physical
is well as moral canses, would be the last ill?
ness also of the other. Thc separation would
present no surgical difficulty, and might be ac?
complished at any time, il the accidental ill?
ness or death of the one brother might require
it. But, putting accident aside, and dealing
with constitutional causes, it is most probable
that thc brothers, loving m their lives, in death
will not be divided.
It bas plainly been their study, and has be?
come their second nature, to act in harmony
with each other in all things. They move as
if by ono impulse, and without verbal commu?
nication, and it is said, indeed, that they rarely
talk to each other. But each wonld feel the
others impulse to trove before a bystander
could detect it. They take pleasure in rowing,
shooting, fishing and sports that they can pur?
sue in concord. They take no pleasure in
sports that would place them in opposition-as
in playing games ot chance or skill against
each other, although perlectly capable ol play?
ing Buch if they cared tor them. Wo nood on ly
add that they appear to be very courteous and
intelligent gentlemen, and we are informed
that during their long Uves in North Carolina
they have earned tho respect and esteem of
their neighbors alike in their business connec?
tions and in ?noir privato lives. They were
slaveholders, enthusiastic Southerners,and lost
largely by the collapse of the South. We trust
their visit lu Europe may in somo degree re?
pair their shattered fortun?e, and may afford
thom the means of returning in tranquillity to
their former modo of life.
THE LONDON STORES.-An American on his
travels writes to the Boston Commercial Bul?
The salesmen understand their business,
which is to sell goods; they are polite, they
suggest wants; they humor your merest whim
in Imo, pattern, style or fancy; they make no
rude endeavor to torco goods upon you, but
aie determined you shall have just what you
want; wait upon you with assiduous politeness,
and seem to have been taught their occupa?
tion. One misses that sort of independent
nonchalance with which an American retail
salesman throws out one article at a time,
talking politics or of tho weather to you while
you yoursolf turn over the goods, placo them
and adjust thom for tho effect of light or shade,
as ho indolently looks on or persistently bat?
tles in argument with you that what he has
shown you is what you ought to havo inntcad
of what you de nm al and want; also that Amer?
ican style uf indifference or independence as
lo whether you purchase or not, and the mak?
ing of you (as you ascertain ailei shoppiug in
London) do half tho salcmau'S work. The
London shopman understands that deference
is tho bebt caid in the pack, and plays it skil?
fully; ho attends to you assiduously, ho is un?
tiring to suit your U J; it ho sells you a rib?
bon, the chances are that you find beroro leav
tog you have purchased gloves, fan and ker?
chief beside, and it is nut until you finally
take your departure that ho ventures to re?
mark" that ' it is a fine day." ilnuy of tho Lon?
don first class establishments, such as tailors,
furuit-liing goods dealers, umbrella skies,
shoemakers, cheese-mongers or fancy grocery
sto: es, have two atores-006 in Regent-street,
the fashionable quarter, and ono in the city, say
down towards tho bankin'Tlireaducodie-strcet,
Poultry, Cheapside, ic. The "city" do?n
towu store of the same firm, it is well known
to Londoners, will soil tho same goods aud
same articles at least five per cent, cheaper
than tho np town Regent or Oxford-street ono
will, and reallv it docs seem cheap, in our day
of depreciated currency, to buy goods at the
price one was ablo to in Loudon. A primo
custom-made overcoat fo." five pounds cash,
adding thirty-five per cent. Rold premium and
exchange, made it cost ubout thirt}-seven dol?
lars; r.rico for tho same articlo in Anioriean
cloth, in America, fifty dollars, and not sewed'
or made so well. A prime pair of gentlemen's
Coneress boots, made to order, cost nie in
Loudou ten dollars in curio.?cy ( it a crack
makers;) in Boston a fashionable maker charges
tweuty for thc same thing.
-Texas has b.gai to grumble loudly over
thc cruu prospect*. The grasshoppers aro al
rcadydestroying Uiecura by tho wholesale,
and (hero is hule hope that cotton can bo stic
WALSER-MATHEWS.-On the 13th instant, by
the Rev. C. P. GADSDEN, the Rev. .TOSEPH R.
WALKER, D. D , of Beaufort, 8. 0., and SARAH L.,
youngest daughter ot the late JAKES MATHEWS,
Eeq., of Charleston, S. C. *
JCS- Tbe Friends and Acquaintances of |
Rev. and Mrs. W. S. BOWMAN, of Mrs. J. PBOCTOR,
also the xneaabers of Wentwortb-atreet Lutheran
Church and Sabbath School, are respectfully invited
to attend the funeral service of Mrs. BOWMAN, at
the Church, THIS AFTERNOON, at Four o'clock,
without further notice. * April 22
CAMFMEEIING of tho M. E. Church will com
menee on WEDNESDAY, 28th inf t., at Ladson's Road.
Per?ons going will take the regular Passenger Trains
leaving Charleston at 8:30 A. M., 3:35, 6:06 and 7:30
P. M., on TUESDAY, WEDNESDAT and IHUBBDA?? and
will be charged Twcoty-flvo cents each way. On
FRIDAY will commence running the Campmeeling
Train; all persons thon going on Passenger Train
will pay the regular rate.
The fare on Campmeeting Train will be 25 tenta
each way. .>
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY.
Leave Charleston.9 00 A. M.
Leave Ladson's.ll 00 A. M.
Leave Charleston.?.2 SOP. M.
Leave Ladson's. 4 10 P. M,
Leave Charleston. G 00 A. M.
Leave Ladson's. ? 45 A. M.
By Passenger Train, leave Charleston... 8 SO A. M.
Leave CharlCRton.'..10 15 A. M.
Leave Ladson's.ll 45 A. M.
Leave Char ION ton. 2 30 P. M.
Leave Ladson's. 5 30 P. M.
Leave Charleston. 4 40 A. M.
Leavi Lad?on's. G 40 A. M.
Leave Charleston. 2 30P. M.
Leave Ladaon's. 4 40 P. M.
April 22_4*_Presiding Elder.
MS- CHARLESTON SAVINGS INSTITU?
TION-FINAL SETTLEMENT.-In accordance with
the decretal order of the Court of Equity, the sec?
ond and last instalment of four aad seven-tenths per
centum will bc piid on and after THIS DAY to depo?
sitors, at the office of the Institution, No. 92
TUESDAYS and THURSDAYS will be specially devot?
ed to the payment of females. Males will be attend?
ed to on tho other week dais.
The Deponit Books must bo surrendered, as this is
the final settlement. The office 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
out of business hours. The payments will continue
daily until every depositor is settled with.
HENRY 8. GEIGGS,
Morch 29 10 stuthlO Treasurer C. S. L ?
43"NO CURE! NO PAY!-FORREST'S
JUNIPER TAR is warranted to eure Coughs, Croup,
Hoarseness, Sure Throat, Spitting of Blood and
Lung Diseases. Immediate rolief produced. Try
it; if not satisfied, return the empty bottles and get
your money back.
Sold wholesale and Retail by the Agent,
O. W. AIMAR, Druggist,
Corner King and Yanderhorst streets.
49* Price 35 cents.
February 27 nae tutbsSmoa
49-TO CONSUMPTIVES.-THET" ADVER?
TISER, having been restored to health in a few
weeks by a very simple remedy, after having suffered
several years with a severe lnng affection, and that
dread disease Consumption, is anxious to moke
known to his fellow-sufferers the means of cure.
To all who desire it, be will send a copy of the pre?
scription used (free of charge), with the directions
for preparing and using the same, which they will
find a sure cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchi,
tas, Ac. Tho object of the advertiser in sending the
prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and spread in?
formation which he conceives to be in valuable; and
he hopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will
cost tbem nothing and may prove a blessing.
Parties wishing tho prescription will please ad?
dress Rev. EDWARD A. WILSON,
Williamsburg, Kings County, New Fork.
February 3 3mos
83- CHARLES' LONDON CORDIAL GIN,
OR PURE LIQUOR OE JUNIPER BERRIES.-This
favorite brand of FORE LONDON CORDIAL OIN
has stood the test ot time, imitation, piracy, high
tariffs and unfair competition, and still enjoys a con?
stantly increasing sale; showing that crue merit
does not always go unappreciated.
CHARLES'LONDON CORDIAL GIN
Is offered to the public as a perfectly reliable speci?
fic In all cases of Diseased Bladder and Kidneys. It
acts directly on these organs, with a directness and
speediness, wtich 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 is
Ladies subject to pointai menstruation, can by the
uso of CORDIAL OIN a few days previous to and
during illness obtain great relief. In such Instances
it should be taken with sugar and warm water.
As a tonio and beverage this OIN Is unequalled, as
it possesses none of the headache properties to be
found in thote poisons, now too frequently sold un?
der the names of O?D, Brandy, Whiskey, ftc.
JOHN F. HENRY, Sole Importer,
No. 21 Park Row, New York.
For salo In Charleston, South Carolina, by Dr.
H. BA ER, RAOUL k LYN AH, W. A. SK DI.NE, G.
W. AIMAK, ED. S. BURNHAM and A. W. ECKEL
ii CO. tuthaeowSmos Die February 23
SO- SARATOGA "A" 8PRING WATER.
Saratoga, in the State of New York, is ono of the
moat remarkable mineral roser voir? upon tho surfjce
of thc globe. Within au area of a mile in diameter
uro some tldrty mineral springs-no two of them
aliko. lu some of the waters, Chloride of Sodium
predominates; lu others, Iodine, Magnesia, Sulphur,
Chalybeate, kc. 'I ho beneficial effects of some of
these waters, as medicinal agents, are known
throughout the civilised wo-ld. Probably one hun?
dred thousand persons visit these Springs annually.
Many hundred thousand bottles of the water are
transported and consumed in the various localities
of the couutry.
Tho SARATOGA "A" SPRING WATER ls pro?
bably tho mo?t effective minorai water found on
cither continu?t. It will be observed that it has ten
per cent greater mineral proportios than the cele?
brated Congress Spring; four times that of Baden
Baden of Austria; live times that nf Aix la Chap Ile
inPrassia; twico that of Vichy in France; noirly
three times greater lhau the renowned Seltzer of
Germany; aud eq ially over thc Spas of Bath, Eng?
land, and Rlss.-ngeu In Bavaria.
Tho reputation ot this warnr is bisod upon Its
effods in diseases of thc stomach, liver, bowels,
kidneys, and spleen, and acts with wonderful bene?
fit m caso ol' Chronic Dyspoi.sh, Constipauou,
Gravel, Oout, Scrofula, Cutaneous Affections, Genc
l al Lethargy, fc'orencas, and Prostration ol the sys?
The value of miucral waters has boon prized and
a Inowluyg d by medical men since tho earliest
o vilizatiou. A col bratcd author ty soys: "The vir?
tues of minera' waters have been heat shown in the
treatment ol obscirc and chronic diseases."
Agent for the Saratoga "A" Spring Water,
JOHN F. HENRY,
No. 21 Park Row, New York.
Sold In Charleston, 8. C., bv G. W. AIM AK, W.
A. SERENE. RAOUL k LYNAH, A. VV. ECKEL A;
CO.. ED. S. BURNHAM and Dr. H. BAl-B.
J?TES.SAY:; EOll YOUNG MEN.-ON L?H
Error? and abusas incident to Youtli aud Early .Man?
hood w.fb tho humane vlf iv ol' treatment and cure,
sent by mail fl CC QI charlu Address HOWAIID
AS OClAi ION, BoxP, Philadelphia, Pa.
Jauuary iu 3rao
ta- NOTICE.-ALL BILLS AGAINST
British Bark A QB A, FUXLKCRE Master, must be
presented at oar office by Twelve o'clock THIS DAT,
or they will be debarred payment
RAVENEL & CO.,
April 22_1__ Agento,
?3-C0TILLI0N CLUB.-MEMBERS DE
9IRING Tickets to the BALL to be given THURS?
DAY, 22d, will call on the Secretary between 9 A.
M. and 2 P. M., WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY.
HENEY T. WILLIAMS, Sec'y and Treis.,
April 21 2 Office Accommodation Wharf.
J?S-OFFICE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
FIBEPBOOF BUILDING, CHABLESTON, 8. C.,
APRIL 19, 1869.-LICENSES TO BETAIL SPIRIT?
UOUS LIQ?OBS IN THE COUNTY.-All persons
who havn failed to take oat then- Licenses, as re?
quired by rhe act of the General Assembly, are called
upon to do so forlflwith, or the penalty attached for
neglect will be rigidly enforced.
AU who neglect to take out their Licenses on the
1st May proximo, will be considered defaulters, and
win be dealt with accordingly.
By order of the Board.
F. C. MILLER,
49? TREASURY DEPARTMENT, APRIL
UTE, 1889.-Notice is hereby ai ven that the INTER?
EST COUPONS, payahlo on the first day of July next,
will be paid on presentation at the proper offices,
upon a rebate of Interest, at thc rate of six per cent
per annum in gold.
(Signed) GEO. S. BOUTWELL,
April 20 tnths3 Secretary of the Treasury.
*?? HOW OFTEN DO ?OU HEAR THE
complaint from mother and father that their son or
daughter is not well; that they have no appetite;
that they feel languid; that their head aches; that
they are growing thin and feeble, and that they have
no life or energy loft? That they are low-spirited,
and perfectly incapacitated to participate in any
pleasures, or perform any mental or physical daty.
And tho question is often asked, what shall I do for
them ? or, what shall I give them ? Cur answer is,
let them try PLANTATION BITTERS moderately
three times a day, and our word for it they will re?
MAGNOLIA WATZB.-Superior to the best imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
?ST ERRORS OF YOUTQ.-A GENTLE?
MAN who suffered for years from Nervous Debility,
Premature Decay, and all the effects of youthful In?
discretion, will, for the sake of suffering humanity,
send free to all who need it, tho receipt and direc?
tions for making the simple remedy by which ho was
cured. Sufferers wishing to profit by the advertis?
er's experience, can do co by addressing, in perfect
onfldenoe, JOHN B. OGDEN,
No. Li Cedar-street, New York.
February 3 Smos
?y^T 1 Ii li I A M VAN WYCK,
(LATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,)
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
No. 39 Wail-street, New York,
BOOM No ?2.
QTTO SON MT AU,
DYER AND SCOURER,
No. 141 Market-street,
Between King and Archdale.
Gents'Coate, Vests, Panta and Hats DYED, SCOUR?
ED and. PRESS ED; also Blankets and Carpets Clean?
ed and Washed with greatest dispatch.
April 3 2mo
J L. M OSES,
NO. 3* ll rood .street.
COLLECTOR OF DENTS
REAL ESTATE AGENT.
April 10 stuthSmos
J. SCH LE PE Ult EL I.,
No. 37 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KING AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OP EVERY DESCRIPTION ANL
BUILDING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTER-'
INO LATHS, PAINTS. OILS. GLASSES, SHINGLE8;
also. GROOTE AND TONGUE BOARDS, ate., con
stan tl y on hand at the lowest market prices.
E. H. RODGERS
MANUFACTURER AND WHOLESALE DEALER TN
STENCIL STOCK AND DIES,
STEEL LETTERS AND STAMPS
CHECKS AND TAGS
BRASS AND GERMAN SILVER KEY?
RINGS, CHAINS, die.
BY THE GALLON OR BA BEEL.
HILL'S PATENT HAND STAMPS
BRANDING IRONS, ?CC.
No. 129 EAST BAT-STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
?3? Call and examine specimens.
January 16 3moe
J. B HEARD, H. Y. I W. J. HEARD, NORFOLK.
C. W. YOUNO, N. T. I F. E. OO0DRIDOE, PORTSMOUTH.
j'TE.IRD, YOUNG ? CO.,
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 347 Washington-street,
NE W YORK.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO THE SALE OF
EABLY VEQCGABLES, FBUIT8,
BEFERENCEB.-Governor Z. B. Vance, Charlotte;
W. D. Royuo'ds ic Bro., Norfolk; E. G. Ghlo, 8uper.
intendent ?. & R It ail toad, Portsmou h ; Colonel a.
L. Fremont, li. E. Burrues, Esq, Wilmington; H.
E. Thurber k Co., Lan?hrai k Egbert, New York;
Bernard O'Neill,Charleston; Alexander k Russell,
Savannah. Smos April 2
D W A MD DALY,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 83 Warren-street.
PERSONAL ATTEN I ION GIVEN TO THE PUB
CHASE of ?U kinds or M fc Ut!HANDI>E- Port?.
Shoes, Bats, Ca s and Trunk?, t.nd Straw Goods o
8^oue'l?ntuen-sofall kinds of Staple Articles and
general Produjo ?=olic:ted.
l-romiureturns B^t0'd?pWABr, DALT>
Late ot'ChailPstou, S. 0.
Fcmi-Weekly Price Currants gent free by post.
January 2? iDiC , . fimos
ONE OP 130 M. OAPACrrY.TO LOAD
?for Vera Cruz
, One of 100 to 160 M. capacity, to load for
One of 100 H. capacity, to load for Berblce
Others for Philadelphia. New York, New H?vens
Bridgeport, Boston and Baltimore.
High rates and dispatch (riven.
BI8LEY A CREIGHTON, - .
Ship Brokersand Commission Merchante
April 32 2 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR LIVERPOOL. - :: ::R
THE FINE AMERICAN SHIP AMEUA,
vBEBST Master, is now ready for cargo, and
?being of small capacity will have fliapV^N,
For engagements apply to
PATTERSON k BTO0K,
April 20 ratha ... Sotith Atlantic Wharf,
TO LOAD: FOR PROVIDENCE, B. L.
? New Fork, Boston, New. Haves, Conn.,
>EHrabethport, and South Ambey, N. J.
.Good rates and dispatch Riven.
Apply to E. E. BASKE & CO,,
April 19_No. 20 Cumberland-street.
EXCURSIONS AROUND THE HARBOR?
. THE FINE FAST SAILING AND OOM?
PORTABLY appoint?-facht ELEANOR
ywill resume her trips to historio points ia
.the harbor, and will leave Government
Wharf daily at Ten A. M. and Four P. M.
For Passage apply to THOMAS YOUNG,
December 18 C?ptalo, onboard.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP'
THE FIRST CLASS IBON SCREW
'Steamship MARMORA, E. M. ROB?
INSON Commander, is now ready
? torecelva Freight for the above port;
to sail on or about 6th of May.
For Freight engagements, apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO., '
April 21_Boyce's Wharf.
FAST FREIGHT LINE
TO AND FROM BALTIMORE, PHILADEL?
PHIA, WASHINGTON CITY. WILMINGTON?
DEL, CINCINNATI, OHIO, ST. LOUIS, MO.',
AND OTHER NORTHWESTERN CITIES.
LEAVING EACH POBT EVERY 6TH DAY.
FALCON.JESSE D. HOB?ET. Commander.
SEA GULL.N. P. DUTTON, Commander
MARYLAND.J. V. JOHNSON, Commander.
THE FAVORITE AND SWIFT
'SteamshipFALCON, JESSE D. HOR?
SEY Commander, will sall for Bal?
timore on FRIDAY, 23d April, at
3 o'clock P. M., from Pier No. 1, Union
Heavy freights taken at very low rates-to Phila?
delphia, Bice 50c per tierce; Bosln 30o per package.
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY i TBENHOLM,
April 21_3_ Union Wharvsf.
FOR PHILADELPHIA AND BOSTON.
REG ULAM EVER* T8VRSDA Y.
THE STEAMSHIP PROME
' TH EUS, Captain GBIT, wul leave
3North Atlantic Wharf, on THEES
.SAT, 22d instant, at - o'clock,
For Freight or Passage apply to
JOHN & t'HEO. GETTY,
April 17 North Atlantic Wharf.
FOR NEW ?JHK.
REG ULAR LIN FEVER Y THURBDA Y .
PASSAGE REDUCED TO $15.
THE SIDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP
.MAGNOLIA? Captaiu M. B. Caow
xxx,' wul leave Vandoihorst's Wharf
> oa THURSDAY, April 22, I860, at 3
o'clock P. M.
April 16_RAVENEL A CO.. Agent?.
NEW YORK AND CHARLESTON
FOR N E W YORK.
CABIN PASSAGE $20.
THE SPLENDID SIDE-WHEEL
'STEAMSHIPS or this Line will
'leave Adger's South Wbarf, during.
, the month of April, as foUows ;
JAMES ADO EH-TUESDAY, April 6, at 2 o'clock P M
CHAMPION-SAIUBBAY. April 10. at 4 o'clock PM
CHA RLKSTON-TCESBAY April 13. at 8 o'clock A M
MANHATTAN-?ATURDAY, Apnl 17, at 10o'clock A M
JAMES ADGER-TUESDAY, April 20. at 12 o'clock M
CHAMPION--SATUROAV, April 24, at4 o'clock P M
Insurance can be obtained by these steamers
at % per cent
ag- An J-xtra Charge of $5 wfil be made to pas?
sengers purchasing Tickets on board alter nailing.
4Sr These STEAMSHIPS have handsome and
roomy accommodations for passengers, and their
tables are supplied with all the delicacies of the New -
York and Charleston markets.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGER & CO.,
Comer Adgcr's Wharf and East Bay (Upstairs.)
PACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMFY'?
THROUGH Ll*ul TO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA AND JAPAN,
CHANOS OP SAILING DAYS I
STEAMERS OF THJK ABOVE*
Use leave Pier No. 42, North River,
foot of Oanal-street, New York, at
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st, 11th and
21st of every month (except when these dates fall;
sn Sunday, (Lenthe Saturday precedi??).
Departure of Tat and 21 a t connect at Panama wild
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch at Msnsanlllo.
Departure of 11th ot each month connects with
the new steam Une from Panama to Australia and
Steamship J 4 PAN leaves Ban Fror cisco for Chino
and Japan May 4,1869.
No Gsl?braia steamers touch at Havana, but ga
direct from New York to AsplnwaU. .
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult,
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further Information apply ?
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street, North Biver, New York.
March 12_lyr_F. R. BABY, Agent
FOR GEORGETOWN, S . C.
jpasaw THE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
JBEBHBC?' C- LEWIS, will rewive freight Trna
_5AY7atsouth Commercial Wharf, and leave os abovo
TO-MOBBOW (Friday) MORNDIO, 23d instant, as 6
Ueturnisg, will leave Georgetown on MONDAY
MORNING, 26th Instant, at daylight.
All freight prepaid.
No freight received after sunset.
8HACKELFORD h KELLY, Agents;
April 22 1_' No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
ONLY TWO AND A BALE HOURS AT 8EA.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA.
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM PAOKEX
THF STA A tl SB PILOT BOY, CAP
^TAIN FENN PMS, win leave Accom?
modation Wharf every MoNDAYacd THURSDAY MORE.
ruas, at 6 o'clock, touching ai fleawort only;
returning wUl leave .'?avasnah TUESDAY asd FRIDAY,
at 9 o'clock A. M., making.the trip in eleven hours.
Tho steamer FAN M E. captain A DAB wt a leave
Charleston every WEDNESDAY .MORNINO at 8 o'clock
touching at Edisto, Chisohs's Land:m, Beantort-and
Hilton Head ; recurring, leave Savannah every XHUBS
DAY, at 2 o'clock P. M., lunching at the above land?
WiU touch at Bluffton on the second WEDNESDAY
in every month, going and ro.urning.
For Freight or Passage apply to
April 6 Accommrdanon Wharf.
FOR PALATRA, b IO Kl OA.
VIA SAVANNAH, F Ht N ANDINA AND JACKSON*
TEE FIKiT-C A HS RlEllilv
__JDICTATOR. Captain WM. T. MONXL.
TY, will sail from Charleston ever luesaay Evening,.
at Eight o'clock, tor the above points.
The flrst-c'ass Steamer CITY POI M, Captain GEO.
E. MOMTLLAN will i ail from Charlerton every Fri?
day Eventno, al Eight o'clock, for above poiets. '
Connecting with th-.- Central Bai tread at savannah
for Mobile and Ne?-Orleans, and with tue Florida
Bailroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, at which
point siesmers connect with New Orli-ans. Mobil?,
Pensacola, Key Weat and H?vam.
ThrouL'h Hills Lading giveu for Fright to MODS? .
Pensacola and New Orleans. . , -
Connecting witt H. S. Han'* tunm'rs Oclauaha ?
and Griffin for SUvfrSprint? and Lakee Griffin, Eus<
tis, Harrit and Durham.
AU Irate"* payable on Mic wharf.
Goods not removed at suus.;; will be stored at ris
nod expense of owners.
For Freight ur Passage emracenicr t, apply to
J. D. A [KEN a Co., Agents,
-cu't- Atlantis Wharf.
N. H.-No elfra ohtirgo for Meate and Staterooms,
JESSE C. LYNES,
(Formerly af Ohatieston, 8. C ,)
ATTORNEY AND OopN8ELLOR AT LAW,
M err Orte? ns, La., *
(Jive*, prompt attention to boniness. Poetoffice
I.LIHIKM-Mesjr*. McTtADT >t ^DN, Charles?
ton. >.. O. ; Noa. G. H BBtUGBN, llouf L. MADI?
SON DAY, fctv Qdsasa, La. tt;4 March 25