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VOLUME Vlf.-NUMBER 1054.
CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY 310RNING, MAY ll, 1869.
SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
THE CESSION OT GIBRALTAR-SPANISH BUDOET.
MADRID, May 10.- Answering the Cortes re?
garding action taken towards acquiring Gibral?
tar, tba Minister of State replied, tbe govern?
ment fully recognized the importance of the
Gibraltar question, but before negotiating for
its cession to the government Spain must be
Btrongly organizad and fl a an 3 i ally recognizer.
Prim denounces as baseless tbe reports that
he contemplates au attempt against tbe Libe?
ral regime. His futuro would prove that'
honor and liberty was his motu. It is report?
ed that General Gambiers, a Carlist leader,
bad appeared in Catalonia. The financial
statement showing an excess of expenditure of |
12,000,000 reals over the resources, creates some
une ia i ness. ,
THE ITALIAN HINIST KT.
FLORENCE, May 10.-The members of tho
new Cabinet are : President, Menebrea ; For?
eign Minister, Winghette ; of Interior, Terra?
rio; ol Justice?. Mirabellt; of Commerce, Ba
rogne^?OT oinisters of the Marine and War
? THE MA TOR OT COBB.
LONTWN. May 10.-A great mass meeting has
boen hold at Cork, erjndemming the conduct of
the government regarding Mayor O'Sullivan
THE VIRGINIA CONSTITUTION-BORU'S LAS
WASHINGTON, May 10.-It seems determined
that the disfranchising clause of the Virginia
Co 11 &ti tat ion alone shall be submitted to a sepa?
rate vote. Shrewd Virginians predict that under
this plas the constitution will be defeated by
an immense majority, as the test oath and
county organization clauses are regarded as
equally odious, especially the county organiza?
tion clause, which, it is claimed, involves a rui?
nous expense to the people. It it! considered
certain that the election will occur on the first
Wednesday in July.
it is stated that a prerequisite to appoint?
ment to any place in the Internal Re ve QUO of?
fice is s solemn oath of total abstinence from
intoxicating drinks and cigars.
The regulations for refunding the tax on
capital invested in this country by foreigners
are prepared and in the hands of the printer.
Cuban patriots, it is represented here, have
resolved upon a defensive policy. They re?
present that the Cubana have taken positions
where they can successfully ree ist the Span?
Secretary Borle is about to issue an order
validating ali orders issued over the signature
of A. E. Borie, Secretary of the Navy, per D.
D. Porter, Admira 1.
Comparatively, the internal revenue is very
heavy-for the month. Ike prospects for the
customs are also very favorable. Revenue ac- j
counts show receipts from whiskey .tax have
increased sine0 the reduction. Revenue to-day
one million and*a quarter.
IMPORTANT DECISION ET JU8TICE
KICHMDND, VA., May 10.-Chief Justice
Chase delivered this morning his opinion on
tbs appeal from Judge Underwood's decision
in the District Court, .declaring null a sen?
tence passed by Judge, Stieffey ol the State
Court, on ttie ground of Shelley's ineligibility
under the Fourteenth Amendment. The case
was that of Casper Gr.flin, a negro sen?
tenced to the penitentiary for shooting a man.
The court said tbe Supreme Court had
unanimously concurred in tho opinion that a
prisoner sentenced by a judge de facto, though
not a judge de jure, could not be reached by
habeas corpus. The decision of the District
Court was reversed, and Griffin remanded to
the State authorities. -
THE CHOPS IN GEORGIA.
AUGUSTA, May 10-The cold weather last
week injured the^iropa* in this section. The
cotton plant 4s dying out ht the sandy lands;
It is feared that the stands will be destroyed
and jhe crops have to be replanted, which wil
make the season late.
COMPLETION OP THE PACIFIC BAILr
"WASHINGTON, May 10.-The last spike on the
Pacific Railroad was driven st half psst two
o'clock to-day, Washington time.
DYING, EGYPT,'.JOTING I
ATLANTA, M ty 10.-John Henry Troy, Secre?
tary of the Workingman's Asso nation, and late
sub-clerk in the State Executive Department,
about 35 years old, from New York, shot bis
negro mistress and shot himself twice, because
.he wanted to leave him. He exclaimed, "I've
shot myself, come end kiss me-I'm dying.
Strong hopes are entertained of the recovery
of the woman.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
George Francis Train h as gone to California.
The Hebrew Synagogue and tbe Pastorate
atQaiacey Illinois, have been destroyed by
Augusts, Georgia, is full of visitors from all
parts of Georgia, attending the Railroad Con?
The yellow fever is diminishing in Peru,
The American Consul McLallydied at Callao
from its effects.
A house of ill fame in Chicago was destroy?
ed fire night before last, and several of the
inmates badly burned.
The President has appointed E. E. White
Collector, and Josiah^ Millard, Assessor, of the
Seventh Virginia District.
Thirty-six printers, mostly veteran Wash?
ingtonians, were discharged from the Govern?
ment Printing Office yesterday.
Margaret Pearce, from Charleston, S. C.,
committed suicide in the Merchants' Hotel,
Philadelphia, yesterday, br taking oxalic acid.
Cause, pecuniary difficulties
Panama news per the steamer Chauncey
states that the smallpox is making fearful
ravages, though it is thought to be diminish?
ing. The Sanitary Comm ttee are a atively en?
gaged m checking tbe scourge.
-A Sitka correspondent thus describes
Alaska scenery: "Take one big mountain, cov?
ered with trees from the base nearly to the
summit, with aa undergrowth ot brush, briers
and moss almost impassable; multiply the one
by ten thousand, aLd you have Alaska. There is
a terrible sameness. Oae singular feature of
this mass of forest is the ab~?euco of birds. I
have seen but one tobin in-hit kt."
_The Boston authorities nave purchased
hundreds of irou bird's nests contemplating
the more modern housintr of the birds io the
parks of that city. T he nest? ure ia a variety
of forms, and aro so coos meted that the birds
cafiihatch their touug, bc protected from the
weather, and also bo safe from all intruders.
They are' attached to the limb of a tree by a
screw, and are ventilated from tue bottom.
. GOLD FOR COTTON.
The Other Side or Ute Question.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Your invitation to all who wish to dise?a
the "Gold for Cotton'' doctrino started by th
Mobile Board of Trade, has induced me to offe
some suggestions upon the subject, trusting i
may have somo influenc? with regard to ou
situation and liy the foundation of permanen
Your able correspondent "R" looks only t
one Bide of the question, colored to suit h:
fancy, and all of bis arguments show afeelin;
of disappointment and distrust, perhaps Iron
the failure of some pet sohemo, which ma;
have been impracticable from the ontsel
founded upon tbe obsolete doctrine tbat "Cot
ton is Kms," wherein more of our trouble ma;
be traced than to any other belief, the faiti
in which, I trust, bas become entirely exploded
First, the wants of a country consists in em
ploy ment for all of ita inhabitants devoted t
the supply of such necessaries as are requirei
for local consumption, ?nd the surplus of sud
productions is wealth. Cotton is produced ii
South Car ilina to the exclnsion of nearly ever;
article of necessity tor domestic uses, thos
being manufactured in other 8tatos where tb
value of population is appreciated, and draw
ing from the cotton producing rec ion all o
nearly so of the wealth which should, ant
would, stop at home if a proper systen
of manufactures were opened and patronized
There is as much wealth in a dollar earned b;
a poor man ma kim; boora, shoes, bats, cloth
ing ?nd any other article which the grower o
cotton consumes, as there is in cotton sold fo
gold,and the cotton grower ought to couside;
that if be sells hts cotton tor gold he will havi
to pay gold for supplies, as he will have n<
other medium ot..exchange; and to keep hil
gold at nome bia supplies must be produced a
nome, or there will be but little gold left out o
the one hundred and eignty millions of dollati
which "B" says the crop will sell for. Ant
from this kind of reasoning I draw the follow
ing conclusion: That all of our transaction;
at first hands should bj made in the currency
of the country, and il any one bas more o
greenbacks than to pay his debts, it should bf
invested to open euob avenues of employment
for the people as will enable them to produce
such articles as aro wanted in their immediate
vicinity, and thus pave the way for that inde?
pendence which "B" so much desires. But
just so long as the white people are compelled
to leave their homes for want of employment,
so long will the cotton crop be required to pay
for those trtiolca manufactured where indus?
tries are patrouized. Wealth is the surplus
after local wants are satisfied, and that wealtb
oannot accumulate in a community unless
all classes' aro employed about something
useful to the community, aa all aro compelled
either to earn enouchfor their subsistence or be
supported by public or private charity, living
in a community without wo -k, a pauper, sup?
ported by those who do work. It ought to be
evident to those who have tho means tbat it is
for their interest and protection to uso those
means to encourage the opening of avenues of
employment for every branch of industry,
where the articles manufactured KO for local
BODSumption, turning idle persons into produ?
cers of wealtn,lightening taxation, and forming
i basis upon which to build financial prosperity.
lhere is at the present time white idle lalor
enough in the city of Chariest n to manufac?
ture all of the agricultural implements used in
the State, together with all tba clothing, boots,
?hoes, hats, Ac., requisito for the trade of the
?ntire section of coun.ry about us; and yet all
>f these articles are manufactured out of the
State, and we arc compelled to give our gold
ioftonfor them, and pay freights, insurance
ind'commission, all of which comes out of our
ionsumers, whilst the lumber and other mate
'ials are at our'own doors, and the. labor com?
pelled to seek that employment elsewhere
rbich is onr natural wealtb. Diversified cm
iloyments to the extent of supplying local
lecessities, and the employment ut.all the cu?
zens of a country in useful business, is a law of
iconomy which cannot be violated wi tho .t
luffering the penalty. I'BO BONO PUBLICO.
-Critics say Titiens ia losing her voice.
-Eugenie has withered Saint Beuve by
itrikiug his name off the list of her soirees.
-A Western'critic, wishing to say the hand
lome thing about Parepa-BoBa, calls her "a
vaahtub fall of melody."
-Reichardt, composes of "Thou Art so Near
ind Yet so Far," has just published a new song
?lied "Of Thee I Think."
-Irma de Murska has made a great success
in London as Linda, both by her acting and by
ber brilliant vocal execution.
-The Prlocees 8alm Salm has stied an
author ot Stu 11 gard f r having written that
she was mistress to Maximilian.
-The value of presents made by the Sultan
bo the Princess of Wales during her recent
visit to the East is'estimated at 1400,000.
-Alboni is the chief attraction in the for?
eign performances of Rossini's Mass. Her ren?
dering of the O SMuiaris is encored every
-His Majesty the King of the Sandwich
blands had a narrow escape from death, by
the falling of a cocoanut, while walking in the
pore at his country seat.
-Roger, the once celebrated French tenor,
is now a music master, and his favorite pupil
ls 'Amelia Watson, an English girl, who is said
to have an extraordinary soprano voice.
-Miss Violette Colville is an American girl
who is etndying musio in Paris, and Wartel,
lier instructor, says she will become a Mali
bran, and that he shall bring her out when she
-Costa, the conductor, has been visiting the
ling of Prussia, from whom he received the
3ress of Officer of the Red Eagle. Costa has
dso been knighted by Queen Victoria, so he
?nnot complain of royal neglect.
-Madame Rossini continues at Passy, at her
Jying husband's request, her Friday dinner
oarties. Rossini's vacant chair is still at the
lead of the table, bnt bis favorite dish of mac
saroni is omitted from the list of viands.
-The St. Petersburg critics admit that Pan?
ino Lucca, who preceded Adelina Patti at the
Imperial.Opera ix that city, is a better canta
Tice than the Marquise de Caux, bat state
hat the latter was in the bands of such tk??
hl m a t. agers that her success was far greater
ban that of the Berlin di'ea.
-The grave of Marie Alphonsine Pies s is,
whose history was-the basis of M. Dumas'
lovel, "La Dame aux Camelias," is still point
id oui in one of the Paris cemeteries. It is
lecorated with flowers daily, and in reply to
nquiries by visitors by whom it is done, the
teeper of the cemetery replies "M. Armand."
-The Milanese are greatly excited about the
iresence of Verdi, the composer, in their
didst. His new opera, "Tho Force of Destiny,"
ras performed in his presence at the Scala
Theatre amidst extraordinary applause. Verdi
ras called fifteen times before the curtain du
mn the first performance, and be was after
rard serenaded by a very large concourse of
-It has been stated that Victor Hugo, for so
mg the assailant and bitter enemy of ?apo
ron and Napoleonic imperialism, had madj
il peace with the Emperor, and was about to
etnrn to Paris from his exile. A passage in
be last chapter of Hugo's story, "The Mau
tho Laughs," Las a savant- paragraph aimod
t Louis Napoleon that precludes the idm of
ny such ?econciliation between tho stern old
epublioan and tho Fi ouch autocrat. Hugo
ays : "Tho English man's, love for his liberty is I
lixod no with a certain reeognition"of another
ian's servitude. Thia kindly fooling towards J
ho chains tbat bind a neighbor ia pu?hed I
ometimos even to enthusiasm on behalf of a '
espot close at hand." Hugo herc gots a dou- '
-le shot at Napoleon, and at the English peo- J
le who pot bim. I
THE EXCITEMENT IX WALL-STREET.
WHAT THE PAPERS SAT ABOUT IT.
A Itt tarn to War 'J trues-Trepidation of
tue Balls-Panic Imminent,
Tbe New York journals of Saturday contain
lengthy accounts of the excited condition of
Wall-str?et on the previous day. Somewhat
different views of the causes and extent of the
financial entanglement are taken by different
papers, and we reprint sufficient to show the
opinions of the leading financial authorities:
THE NEW TOBE HERALD.
The following is taken from tho financial and
commercial article of the Hcrtl J, dated Friday,
8 P. M. :
The day in Wall-street hos been one of the
most excited for many months, perhaps for
several years. Tho transactions in all the
markets were on an enormous scale, and char?
acterized by the greatest animation. The chief
feature was tho Budden rise of ovfr three per
cent, in gold, the dealings in which were not
lees than ono hundred and fifty millions of
dollars. At one time a panic seemed immi?
nent in the stock exchange, and there was a
sudden and large "drop'' in prices, bat a reac?
tion ensued at a late bour in the afternoon and
the business closed with a better but not nn
entirely satisfied feeling. This Budden dis?
turbance is to be traced remotely to thc in
crease of the Bank of England rate of discount
to four and a half per cent, on Thursday last.
The great financial centre of the world
is ever jealous of its monetary euDre
macy. With the ' threatened drain ' of ]
money arising ont of the numerous
European loans negotiating in the London
market, not to spook of thc brisk specula?
tion which has sprung up in the United States
securities, some prompt step was uccessary to
make money dearer in the English metropolis.
Hence the advance in the rate of discount,
which, according to other indices, is really be?
low the open market rate of interest. Stocks
were slow to feel this alteration. The decline
yesterday was comparatively light. To-day,
however! tho truth of the situation seemed to
break upon the minds of Lcndon financiers,
and consols fell to 92} for cash, and five
twenties to a figure variously repSfctod from 78
down to 76|. The regular commercial report
by cable was perfectly valueless in the crisis,
and the only parsons who were not working in
the dark were those who had private telegrams
direct from their foreign corespondents, lt
was this decline in bonds which first started
the remarkable changes of to-day, and the ef?
fect is directly traceable throughout the seve?
ral branches of Wall-street business.
Government bonds at the opening were heavy
and lowor in response to tho first reports of a
decline of one per cent, in five-twenties at Lon?
don. Gold nuder this influence took an up?
ward start immediately after tbe opening of
the Gold Boom. The rise in gold going to the
other side of th i Atlantic caused a further de?
clino theo in bonds, and the report which
came back was given to the street with all
sorts of amendments and additions, announc?
ing among oiher things that there was a panic
in London; that the Bank of England had ad?
vanced its discount rate still farther; that im?
mense foreign orders had been received to buy
gold, and that tbe great powers of Europe had
united in tbe offensive toward the United
States in the matter of recognizing Cuban in?
dependence and suffering Cuban filibusters to
leavo our ports. That there has been con?
siderable commotion m tho*. London money
market there is no doubt. But the cable in?
forms ns of a renewal of tho Fenian outbreak
in Ireland, and which is probably a prominent
c uise of the uneasiness, happening as it
does at a m iment when the foreign loans and
the speculations in our securities have render?
ed the market quito active. Under thc com?
bination of those itifluoncos, as well as m con?
sequence of the semi-official announcement
from Washington that Secretary Bout well, c .in?
sistent in his policy of irresolution, was unwil?
ling to exercise tbe privileges of tho Sinking
Fund act before the cl oso of tho fiscal year,
governments Batik rapidly until the G2's touch?
ed 117 and the 67's 114 i-i decltno of ono and
three-quarters per cent. From this poiut,
however, there was a reaction, in consequence
of the higher mri o or gol I and a recovery to
much better figures at the close of'business,
when the following quotations prevailed:
United States nixes, 1881. registered, 118^118* ;
do., coupon, 118?all8i; five-twenues, register?
ed, 1134113}; do. do., coupon. 1862. U7vall7j;
do. do., coupon, 1864, llSallSj; do. do. coupon,
1363, 114}all4j; do. do., coupon. 1865. new,
115}all5$; do. do., coupou. 1867, 115}all5}; do.
do., coupon. 1868 HSjallo1; do , ten-tomes,
registered, 1074a107} ; do. do., coupon, 1074a
107 j ; currency bonds, 100 .?a 106}.
lu gold the effects were perhaps more direct?
ly visible Early in the forenoon sales were
made as low as 136}, the closing price of the
previous day. By noon the price bad risen to
1374- Thia rise was followed by the sudden
decline in bonds at London, about which the
reports were so contradictory, all uniting that
it was quite large, but none agreeing as to the
exact extent. In the interval to the return
dispatch gold was steady (I ) at 1371alS7j. Soon
after three o'clock the earliest recipients of
the news began tbeir purchases, and the price
went rapidly up to 139], yielding later to 138*.
TheTauge of prices was as follows :
10.00 A. If.186V
10.10 A. M.136*
10.13 A. M... ....ISO*
10.21 A. M.136ft
10.23 A. M.137
10.26 A. M.137','
10 35 A. M.137V
11.00 A. If.137
11 30 P. H.1S7X
TOO P. H.137V
1 30 P. M.137 V
2 00 P. If.137V
2 06 P. M.131 %
3.00 P. M.137?
3 30 P. M.137 V
MS P. H.138 \?
4.00 P. If.138*
116 P. M.138 V
4.30 P. H.139
4.40 P. M.139V
4.46 P. M.139
6.00 P. If.138 V
6.00 P. M.... 138 V? 138 V
Such was the excitement that the Gold
Boom was occupied until after six o'clock. Cash
gold continued io good supply. Loans were
made at 7 and 8 per cent and 1 32 before Clear
ing Bouse, and at 4. 6 and 7 per cent after?
wards for carrying. One transaction was re?
corded at flat. The report cf the Gold Ex
change Bank shows the heavy business of yes?
terday. The following are the figures:
Oold cleared.?124 829,000
Currency balance-. 4,623,098
THE NEW IOBK TIMES.
The following is takcu ft om the Times'mo
ney article dated Friday night :
The very sharp and unlooked-for turn in the
London market of yesterday, and its further
effect this morning upon the English as well
as the American funds and railways, caused an
advance of lal?a2 per cent, in our gold market
anula decline of lal4 per cent, in the Unite '
States funds, the latter showing the greatest
weakness on -United States 5-20s or 1865-67,
July and January interest, beciuse of ti e ap?
pearance of oue or two heavy operators for tho
bear account. The price foll from 116 j to 115},
then recovered to 116all6}, and again fell back
to lTo^af per cent. The pnvate telegrams
from London to-day notice a quiek demand tor
money and the marked depression of all stocks,
but make no satisfactory reference to tho cause
of the trouble. The gold speculator here
made the best possible u>e of the nows, but in
other departments ot the exchange rhore w?Te
no signs ot panic excitement ; tho decline
in United States 5-20s and other descrip?
tions of the funds caused no alarm and no
anxiety ou tho part of holders to press sales;
the demand for money was barely equal to tho
off-rings early in tbe day at 7 per cent., and at
or near the close of bank hours tho balances
tendered to tho brokers was largely in excess ot
thei- wants, and the railway movement was thc
strongest which we have. bud to report at any
time during the week. >ew York > en irai
touched 18? per cent.; Fort Wayne, 150} per
cent.; Michigan Southern, 106} per cent., and
tbe Northwests and heading firm. Hudson
and Hailem wero higher, tn sympathy with
New York Central and the probable passage ol
?ll the Vanderbilt Rail? ay bills at Albany this
afternoon or to-night. The business ot the
jay was quito large in the Nf w York stocks,
ind in many ot tue Westerns. Thc Bo. der
.tate bonds were generally firm. The misccl
aaeous shares were weil supported, but free
from speculative excitement.
THE 1.VENINO P08T.
Tho following is from the Post's money arti?
llo, dated Saturday, noon:
Affairs at. the Stock Exchange continue fe
rcrish and unsettled in every dapartment. lu
he gold market the wildest excitement has
prevailed. Tho earliest sale before the foi mal
ipeniug of tue room was t 133}. alter wmcli
here was an advance to 139}. from which point
here was a decline to 138|-the first record? 1
i ansa c. ion; I ?"er a bale was made at 138},
iv ni eli was I olio wed by an advance to 139 a ne?
bine to 138, and another idvauce to 1384. At
his pointa determined effort was mado to break
l:c market, and in almost an instant the price
was depressed to 137inl37i from which
there was a reaction to 138ai. tbe present quo?
tations. These fluctuations bave been cbieflv
in response to the varying quotations of 5-20s
in London, which, according to dispatches re?
ceived bv leading German bankers, have been
as follows: 76J, 76|, 76j, 77J and 774. The private
advices from London, wbile differing in some
cases as to the rrbe of bonis, agree in saying
that the London money market is stringent,
and tbat an unsettled feeling prevails. From
the fact, however, that consols at the opening
were quoted 92 and 93| for account, and at one
o'clock at 924 nod 921 for account, it would
seem that as the Oa.j advanced there was a re?
laxation in the monetary stringency. Some of
the private dispatches received also say that
tbe Bank ot' Emrland has to-day, as well as
yesterday, refused to lend on Consols at six per
cent., although the bank minimum rate is sn il
ijl per '"nt., and from this it is inferred
that on Mond ty - ext the bank rate will
again be advanced; this would be au unusual
proceeding, aud one only justified by extraor?
dinary events. Thc position of the principal
speculators in the room has been reversed in
the last two days, and those who were con?
spicuous in the risa from 133 to 133?jal37 are
now struggling to keep the preminm down;
yesterday and the day before they sold the
large amount they held, and it-is reported made
heavy speculative sales m the belief that the
rise had culminated. Among the buyers have
been some of thc leading foreign bankers who
have been less influenced by purely speculative
considera ions. At the onjming cn<h gold was
extremely abundant, and as high as 16 per cent,
per annum was paid for carrying over gold
balances; late the carrying rate declined to five
In the money market there ij an ample sup?
ply, and good borrowers have no difficulty in
supplying their wants at sevon per cent. ; ex?
ceptional trans ictions ore reported, on pledge
of government bonds, at six. Commercial
paper is without important change, rates on
prime acceptances still ming at 7? to 9 per
1 he government bond market late last even?
ing was on the verge of a panic, owing to the
unfavorable London advices. This morning,
when it was announced Hut the Secretary of
the Treasury would purchase each week, until
further not ico, one million dollars of the low?
est pne; 5-20's offered, the market became
strong and excited, and advanced from j to 1
per cent, on last evening's lowest quotations.
THE CURSES MURDER TRIAL.
The Interest Among the People-Demea?
nor ?nd Treatment of the Accused.
A correspondent of the Baltimore Sun gives
the following account of tho trial of Martha J.
Cairnes, now in progress at Belair, Maryland.
Mias Cairnes, it will be remembered, shot and
killed Nicholas Mci lomas, who had seduced ber
under promise of marriage:
The trial of Miss Martha J. Cairnes for the
murder of Nicholas Mc Com is, which is now in
progress here, is the all-absorbing theme of
conversation in all circ'es. The courthouse is
thronged not only with tho people or this
town, und those residing in the vicinity where
the died was committed, bul by persons from
tho moet remote parts of the county, drawn
together by the general interest, which 6o ;an
to attach to the affair. Contrary to general
expectation, but little difficulty was experienc?
ed in obtaining a jury, and tbe trial waa imm??
diat ely proceeded with. The flower of the bar
of Har.ord County having been secured tor the
defence. Governor Bo vie, on application of P.
IK Rutledge, ?sq., tbe State's attorney, re?
quested Attorney-General Jones to assiBt in
thc prosecution. In consequence of the dilapi?
dated c md'tion ol thu county jail, tho county
authorities did not regard it os a fit place in
which to confine a female prisoner, and Miss
Cairnes has accordingly been placed upon
her parole, and lia? ber quarters at Glenn's
Hotel, where accommodations have bceo
provide) for her by her friends. She
ia under no survoillanco whatever, oats at
the public table, and moves in and out of ber
room itt pleasure, aud has berm in the habit of
promenading ana shopping on the streets until
this week. She is escorted to and from the
courthouse by Sheriff Young, leaning upon his
arm as any other lady, and left by mm at the
hotel with a polite bow. Upon Miss Cairnes
entering tho courtroom tho dense crowd di?
vides, and, with the utmost respect, makes a
passage way tor her to the inside of the bar.
At the hotel she is constantly in thc receipt of
expressions of kindness from sympathizing
friends and well-wishers. She wears aplani
but neat light purple dress, lilac kid gloves,
white bonnet aud ribbone, and seems neitbor
to court or avoid observation. There is no dif?
ficulty in at once perceiving that the largo ma?
jority of the community uphold her aud count
confidently u mn her acquittal, contending
that she was fully justified m her action, while
it ie also true that no inconsiderable portion
mix with their sympathy regrets that human
life should ever be deliberately taken unless
bv sanction of the law.
"When the tnal formally commenced, Attor?
ney-General Jones opened the case on the pai t
of the prosecution, the three judges being all
on the bench. The learned Attorney-General
made a calm and dispassionate argument, pic?
turing the dangers to society if the wanton
slaying of a human being in defiance of law
was to go unrebuked. Henry W. Archer, Esq.,
on behalf of the defence, mad? a most impas?
sioned and eloquent address, appealing to the
feelings of the jury in such a manner aa to
draw tears not only from some of them and tbe
prisoner, but from many of the spectators, and
even to sensibly affect toe benoh and the bar.
From the indications se for brought out it is
assumed that the prosecution will endeavor to
prove that tho killing was deliberate and pre?
meditated, and that the prisoner was aided and
abetted by her brother, Richard Cairnes. The
most important witness relied on by the prose
tion to prove the brother's complicity is a little
girl, Miss Ella Hopo, who was riding behind
him on his horse on the evening of the mur?
der. She is, however, returned by the sheriff
as non est, and it is said that she has left the
The grand jury refused to indict the brother,
regarding the facts stated as insufficient to im?
plicite him. Tho defence will claim that the
accused was insane at the time of the commis?
sion of the act and for some time previous, on
account of alcComaa's treatment towards her.
Daring the progress of the trial the demeanor
of the accused bas been generally one of un?
concern, mostly occupying the time in caz ing
listlessly around and fanning herself. But this
afternoon, when the witnesses called by her
counsel were all testifying to her high charac?
ter and womanly virtues, she wus visibly
moved, abd although ber eye? were still tear?
less, her pale face was momentarily suffused,
and the m iscles around the mouth twitched
nervously and beyond ber control. When the
old lady, her mother, was placed on the stand,
she bent her eyes on the floor, but listened at?
tentively, and ab t ie sight ot mother and
daughter in such different situation., and under
such tryiug circumstances, a thrill of sympa?
thy ran through all who were present.
Mr. Archer, who is now acting as the leading
counsel fir Miss Cairnes, was retained by tho
deceased (AlcComas) as his counsel in ? suit
brought against bim lasi winter by Miss
Cairnes tor breach of promise of marnace,
which suit was never brought to trial. '1 he
widowed mother and threo sisters of McComas
were dependent on him for support, and his
friends assert that his pecuniary condition did
not admit of his marriage.
To-ii'ght Mi*s Cairnes held quite a levee at
hoi' hotel, visitors of both ;ox constantly com?
ing and goiiig, -ind almost all proffering en?
couragement. Shu was in line apuna. About
ten o'clock sho was sei en 'dod. as.wjs also thc
Sry sitting in her case, who are quartered at
-'I he manufacturers of Baltimore are in?
creasing. The Sun ot that city says: "In
difforeut quarters new estab'ishmeuts aro ap?
pearing, uud the indications are of a steady ad?
vancement of Baltimore as a manufaeturing
city. Baltimore has long been celebrated for
the building of locomotives and maru e en?
gines, tor her machine shops, rolling mills, ag
gricultural implorent establishment*, ard
Olper branches of mechanical producti ma, and
there are other mauufactures of mo e lecent
growth and of considerable importance."
-Cora Pearl has been arrested on a oharge
of having i csisied officers of the law in the dis?
charge of their duty. Unless some of ber in?
fluential friends should come to her assisi unce,
ti c great tit mi-mo nota inc has a vory flus pros
port of passing si\ months at tho very uu
pitas nt placo called r-t. Lazare, where bad
girls must work very hard, get littlo to oat
and, worse than all, are not permitted to talk
AFFAIRS IX ORASGEliVRQ.
ORANGEBURO, Hay 8.-The cool epell con?
tinues, and with it an increased apprehension
that the cotton plant will suffer to a great ex?
tent, if the injury is not already done.
The past week has been occupied in court
business, Judge Carpenter presiding, and Mr.
Chamberlain representing the State. The
docket is extensive with cases of the kind pe?
culiar to the culprits-i. e., hog, corn and cot?
ton stealing-and a precious batch of thc newly
enfranchised will soon present themselves at
the penitentiary for involuntary but much
neeied ablution, and afterward for State pa?
Tbe juries ore dominoed. "Shades ot thc
past!" Occasionally a colored juror compli?
ments the counsel and court by indulging in a
snooze. Why not? It is all dreamland to him
any way. Justice, we fear, is "gang aglee,"
and Tyranny has torn the blindfold from ber
Last Saturday the pupils of Miss Albergot
tie's popular _ eminary celebrated tbe May fes?
tival. It was an occasion of mnch happiness
to the joyous young people, reflecting great
credit upon the principal and her charge.
An unusual amount of social equality is
being practiced to-day by a tow of tho "trooly
loil" and scalawags who are candidates for
school commissioners. QUELQUEFOIS.
CANNON-McCULLY.-On the evening of May
5lh, by Hie Rev. w. P. Mouzos. Mr. R J, CANNON
and MUs MARY TOLAND McCULLY, both of Ben
ne Uvllle. 8. C. *
?- TIES. SCARFS, GLOVE-, UNDER?
WEAR AND H03IERY, at
May ll_ No. 219 King-street.
?-WITH DYSPEPTICS EVERYTHING IS
WBONG. Food does not digest; sleep does not re?
fresh; wiora dono cheer; smiles do net gladden;
music does not charm, nor can any other joy enter
the breast of the miserable d>speptle. You must get
rid ol it, or it will become s-atcd ard confirmed, and
life will be a burden aud existence a curse. PLAN?
TATION BITTERS will do away with all this. New
life, strenath and energy will take possession of yon.
The damask will again bloom upon your cheek, and
the lustre in your eye will agata be as blight as in
your healthiest, bapptent and most joyous days.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to the best Imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
??ESTATE NOTICE-ALL PERSONS
having demanda againet the Estate of J O H N J.
BROWNING, lalo of Charleston County, de?
ceased, will present their c airns attested, within the
time prescribed by law. toG. H. SASS, >aq , Attorney
at Law, No. 98 B oad- - tree t, and all indebted to said
Estate will make payment Io the same.
ADDIE J. BROWNING,
April 27 t i3 Administratrix.
?.UNION BANK OF SOUf H CAROLINA.
CHARLESTON, APRIL 29, 1809-The Comptroller
General of thc State having approved the official
statement of this Batik, and authorized thc resump?
tion of business under tbo provisions of the late Act
of the General assembly, the B.ard ol Directors do
sire a meei ing of the Stockholders iu connection
A meeting will therefore bo held at the Banking
Honse, on East Bay-street, on THURSDAY, 20th May
proximo, at Twelvo o'clock M.
By order of the Board.
May ll lu'hs H. D. AL1XANDKR, Cashier.
?-UNITED STATES INTERNAL REVE?
NUE- COLLECTOR'3 OFFICE, SECOND DIS?
TRICT, 80CTH CAROLINA-CHARLES!ON, MAY
1,1809.-The undersigned, Collector, will be in at?
tendance at No. 48 Broad-street, Charleston, until
May 31st, to receive Irom residents of the City of
Charleston, St. James' San tee, St. Jamen' Goosecreok,
St. Thomas and St Dennis, St John's Berkeley, St.
John's Colleton, St. Andrew's, St Stephen's and
Christ Church, Special or License Taxes, also Taxes
on Income, Billiard Tables, Carriages, Plate and
Gold Watches, included in the annual list for 1869.
Uniere paytnenta are made on or before the day
above named, the liw Imposes additional chargea.
Taxpayers are informed that the Collector has no
power to deduct the fire per cent penalty and one
per cent, ver month interest on taxes not pa'd with?
in the time specified in the notice?.
Neither ls the Collector responsible if the parties
who require Licenaea do not receive their notices, as
they are invariably pot in the Postofflce. All Licenses
are dne fen days from date of notice.
WILLIAM B. CLODTMAN,
May 1 tuths Collector.
?-DR. WRIGHT'S REJUVENATING
ELIXIR, OR ESSENCE OF LIFE, cures General
Debility, Weakness, Hysterics ia Females, Palpita?
tion of the Heart and all Nervous Diseases- It re
atores new life and vigor to the aged, causing tbe hot
blood of youth to course the veins, restoring the
Org ins of Qenerittlon, removing Impotency and De?
bility, restoring Manliness and full vigor, thus pi ov
tng a perfect "Elixir of Love," removing Sterility
and Barrenness in both sexes. To the yoting, mid?
dle aged and aged, there is no greater boon than
this "Elixir of Life." It gives a ne* lease of life,
causing tbe weak and debilitated to have renewed
strength and vigor, and the entire system to thrill
with joy and pleasure.
Price-One bottle $2; Three bottles $6.
Sold in Charleston, S. C., by Dr. H. BAER, A.
W. ECKEL b CO., G. W. AI MAR, W. A. fe K KINK,
ED. b. BURNHAM and RAOUL b LINAH.
February 16 sao tutlueow3aao?
?-ROSAD ALIS I ROS AD ALIS I-BOILS,
CARBUNCLES, ERUPTIONS AND PIMPLES ON
THE FACE, Sallowness of the Ccmpltzion, General
Debility, aro broaght about by an impure atate
of the blood. Rosaaalis haa been found to be a
permanent cure for this class of dlseaees. It
should be taken until all the morbid matter is car?
ried out of the sis**,rn, and tho blood ia chinged
from Its vitiated condition to its healthy and normal
state. It is Baie and effectual, never produces the
slightest Injury, contain? no mercury or other poi?
sonous mineral. If you are suffering with any of
these a'normal conditions of system, try a bottle.
If ycu have a friend in a similar condition, send
him a bod le and he will ever thank yon. Ask your
druggist for it.
Importers ot Drugs and Chemicals,
May 8 atuth3 Charleston, S. C.
~~?. CHEROKEE PILLS, OR FEMALE
REGULATOR.-Cure Suppressed, Excessive abd
Pnintul Menstruation, Oreen sickness. Nervous aud
Spinal * flections, fains in the Baus, Hysterics. fick
Ueuil.iche, thddiu? ss, and all diseases that spring
from int-gul .rity, by removing the cau-o ead all the
effects that arise from it They are porfectly salo In
all cases, except when lorbidd.-n by directions, and
ore easy to administer, as they are nicely Sogjr
routed. T hey should be In thu hands of every
Mai..eu, Wile aud Motbcr in the land.
The Oborokoe Pills are sold by all druggists, at $1
per box, or six boxea for $5.
t-old in harleaton. a. C., by A. W. ECKEL b CO.,
G. W. AIMAB. W. A. SKBINE, RAOUL At IA N AH,
ED. S. BURNHAM and Dr. H. BAER.
February 10 DAO tuthseow3mos
?-NO CURE! NO PAY 1-FORRES L'S
j UNIi'Ett TAR ls warranted to cure Coughs, Croup
Hoarseness, Sore Throat, Spitting of Blood and
Lung Diseases. Immediate relief produced. Try
it; if not sat;-fled, return the empty bottles and get
your money back.
Sold wholesale and Retail by the Agent,
G. W. AIM Alt, Druggist,
Corner King and Vanderhorst streets.
?-Pnce 35 cents.
February 27 run tutbs3moi
HS- CONSIGNEES PEE-STEAMSHIP
MANHATTAN, from New York, are notiflod that abo
ia THIS DAT discharging cargo at Adder's South
Wharf. Gooda remaining nu ailed for at sunset will
bc stored at owners risk and expense.
JAMES AD G ER t CO.,
?- AT THE FIRST ANNUAL MEETING
of the Painters' Charitable Association No. 3. cr ion?
ized April the 30th, 1869, the following officers were
elected to serve the ena1'ingyear:
H. C. HAMMOND, President.
THEO. 0. DTJPBI-E. vice-President.
JOHN L. MERCHANT, fecrelary.
BEN J. WHITE, Treasurer.
0. h. V. O'NEAL, Chairman Standing Committee.
?-CONVEN riON.-THE SEVENY-NINTH
Annual Convention of the Protestant Episcopal
Church in Sooth Carolina will meet in St. Philip's
Church, on WEDNESDAY, the 12th instant.
Divine service will commence at Ten o'clock A. M.
Arrangements have been made with the Railroad
Companies to carry the members of the Convention
to and from the city for one fare.
JOHN D. McCOLLOUH,
May ? tuths* Secretary.
?- FIFIY-NINTH ANNIVERSAR Y OF
THE PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL SOCIETY FOB
THE ADVANCEMENT OP CHRISTIANITY IN
SOOTH CAROLINA.-The Anniversary Sermon will
be preached at Grace Church on WEDNESDAY EVE
KINO, 12th instant.' Service to commence at Eight
The Annual Meeting of the Society will be beld at
tho same Church on THUBSDAY E VENINO, 13t? io st,
at Eight o'clock. JOHN HANCEEL.
EVAN FDWABDS, Treasurer. 6 May 8
indebted to Mr. GEORGE H. GR?BER are requested
to mike payments to either Mr. GEORGE H.
GROBER, orto Mr. G. W. GR?BER, (to be found at
Messrs. CORWIN'S STORE, RING-STREET,) during
Ute month. After tho first of June, all indebtedness
unpaid will be placed into the hands of a Magistrate,
in order to wind up the affairs as speedily as possible.
H. GERDTS ii CO.,
May 10 Imo_ Agenta for Creditors.
?" VERO N E 'S ELECTRO-CHEMICAL
BATHS.-A BRANCH OF DB. VEBGNE'3 (OF NEW
YORE) Electro-Chemical Baths is now established
and in dally operation in Meettnc, oue door above
Budson-etreet, over thc office or Dr. P. T. hCHLEY,
who has a private room for the especial accommoda?
tion ot those who wish to be treated by the Medi?
cated Baths, which are celebrated for the cure of all
diseased produced by the too liberal use ot Mercury
in any of ita form;; also Rheumatism, acute and
chronic; Gout, Leacftolsoning in any form, Nervous
Affections, Debility, and Chronic Diseases gener?
Dr. S. will administer the Baths by instructions
direct from the discoverer, Dr. V., which embrace
many recent and useful hints.
Maj 3 Imo
?-CHEROKEE CURE, THE GREAT IN?
DIAN MEDICINE, cures all disease* caused by self
abuse, viz: Spermaiorrboa. M m mal WeaVncss,
Night Emissions, Los- of Memory, Universal Lassi?
tude, Paine in the Back-, Dimness or Vision, Prema?
ture Old age, Wean Nerves, Difficult Breathing,
Pale Jountenauce, Insanity, Consumption, and all
diseases that follow as a eequence of youthful Indis?
J he Cherokee nure will restore health and vigor,
stop the emissions, and effect a permanent cure arter
all other medicines have failed.
Pi ice $2 per bottle, or three bottles for $?". Sold by
all druggists. -
Sold in charleston, S. C., by W. A. SERINE,
ii AOL' tl LYN A H. A. W. ECKEL A CO., ED. S.
BURNHAM and Dr. H. B ?ER.
February 16 Dac tuthseowSmos.
?- LEI' US PROTECT OURSELVES.
TLC phjsteal atiucture of the strongest human be?
ing is vulnerable everywhere. Our bodies are en?
dowed by enturo with a certain negative power,
which protects them, to some extent, from uti whole?
some influences; but this protection is Imperfect,
and cannot be safely relied on in unbeal'hy regions,
or under circumstances or more than ordinary Han?
ger. Therefore, H is wladom, it ia prudence, it is
com m o u sense to provide against auch contingencies,
by taking an ANTIDOTE VU ADVANCE; in other words,
by fortifying thc Kystom with HOSTET r EU'S STO?
MACH BITTERS-the mott complete protective
against all the ?pid?mie and endemic maladi-a that
baa ever been administered in any country. As a
remedy for Dyspepsia, ?hore is no medicine that will
compare with it Whoever suffers the panga of in?
digestion, anywhere on the face of th n earth where
HOST TITER'S STOMACH BITTERS can be pro?
cured, does so voluntarily; for, as surely as truth
existe, this invaluable TONIO and ALTERATIVE would
restore his disordei ed stomach to a healthy condi?
tion. To tbe nervous lt la also especially recom?
mended, and in cases of confirmed constipation it
also affords speedy and permanent relief.
In all cases of fever and ague the BITTERS is
more potent than any amount of quinine, while the
moat dangeioua cases of bilton* fever yield to its
wonderful properties Those who have tried the
medicine will never use another, for any or the ail?
ments which tho HOST ET : EU RITTERS professes
to subdue. To those who have i.ot made the ex?
periment we cordially re om men i. an early appa*
cation to the BITTERS whenever they are stricken
by distase of the digestive organs.
y ay 8_DAC_6
?* CHEROKEE REMEDY CURES ALL
Urinary Complainte, viz: Gravel, Inflammation of
the Bladder and Kndeys, Retention of Urine, Stric?
tures of the Urethra, Dropsical .>wellings, Brick Dost
Deposits, and all dls>asea that require a diuretic,
and when used In exjunction with the CHEROKEE
INJECTION, does not tail to euro Gonorrhea, Gleet,
and all mucous D?cliirges in Male or t?male, cur?
ing recent cases in from one to t >ree days, ana is es?
pecially recommended in those caaos ot Fluor Albas
or Whites in Females. Th- two medicines used In
conjunction will not fail tn remove this disagreeable
complaint, and in those casos where other medicines
have been used without success.
Price-Remedy, One Bott e, tl; Three Bottles $6.
Pilco-Injection, One Bottle. $2; Three Bottles $6.
Sold in Charleston, S. C., hy G. W. AIMAR, A. W.
ECKEL tl CO,, W. A. MC HIS E, KD. S. BURNHAM,
Dr. H. BA ER and RAOUL A LIN iH.
Febiuary 16 DAO tutbseow3mos
J_JTU 1..H Ks <* MACBKTH,
No, 30 Broad-street,
Charleston. s. C., '
BROKERS, AUCTIONEER.-, REAL ESTATE
G UN Ult AL. CU BI MISSION AGENTS
Will atttend to Renting and Electing of Rents
and purcbiine and aa'e ot ?to- e. Bonos, Gold,
Sd ver and Heal Estai e.
To tho Purchase ot Good? and Supplies for par'les
m tho country upon roason ible erma.
GXOBOK L. HOLMES.ALEXANDER MACBETH
January 1 lyr
yyiLLIS & CHISOLJS.
FACTORS, COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WILL ATTEND TO THE PURCHASE, SALE AM
SHIPMENT (to Poroign *uo Domestic Portai ot
COTTON, RICE, LUMBER AND NAVAL STORES.
ATLANTJ. WU A HF Charleeton, S. C.
E. WIL1 IS. .s. ?. OB IPO I ll
Exciitsnn? AMII MI UK HAHIKHC
THEFINV.FAHI saluda AND-CM
FORT?BLT appointed >?cbJ MEANUH
,will resume her i ip- :a bW0<1* l.'Vi'.l- il
?the hnrbnr. and ?il' ?"'?-. Q.?v*rusenl
Wharf daily at len A. M. an.' Fo rt. ?.
For Paaratte apply io TU a*i iOvNO
D?nouer 18 ?.apal?, oe lo d.
SEW YORK AND CHARLB8TOI
FOR NEW YO It |L.
CABIN PASSAGE $20.
- TBE FIBST-CLASS SIDE-WBEEL
8TEAMSBIP MANHATTAN, WOOD,
HULL Commander, will leave Ad
ger'? Wharton SATURDAY, 16thinst.,
at 9 o'clock A. M.
JSrNo Billa of Lading signed after the sailing o
the steamer, us
?S-T?rouRh Bills La ling given to Boston and
Providence, ft. L
W insurance can be obtainer1 by these steamar*
at ? per cent.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES A Dei tn A* 00., Agents,
Corner Adger's Wharf and East Bay (Up-stalrs.)
May 10_ 6
FOK PlllLAlJlJil'HIA AM) Bl)S] u\. -
REG ULAR EVER! THU RSI) A Y.
THE SlEAMSHll'J. W. EVEE
; MAN, Captain '-NTDER, will Ira*.?
North Atlantic- Wharf, on THITBSDAv.
.lSihinst., at 12 M.
For Freight or Passage apply to
JOHN k I EEO. GETTY.
May 10_North Atlantic Wharf.
BALTIMORE AND CHARLESTON
THE STEAMER? OF THIS Lil .:
are appointed to sail on the fol . .
ing days for H ALTIMORE dnrl r
the month of Mav :
SEA GULL, Captain DUTTON. May 11th, al 5 oV v?,
MARYLAND, Captain JOHNS'-v. May loth, s 10
o'clock A. H.
FALCON, Captain HORSEY, May 20th at \y, o', 'o, ?c
8EA GULL, Captain DUTTON, May 25th. at 5 oY <-k
M A HYLAND, Captain JOHNS N. May 29th, al i>
o'clock A. M.
3 f Through Bills Lading signed for : ll ela***- ? (
Frwght ta BOSTON. PHII.ADM PSIA. WILVIL- ?
TON. DEL., WASHINUTON CITY, and he NOE! . -
For Freight or passage, apply to
COURTENAY ii TR' NHOLM,
May 10 2 Union Wharvf,
FOR M KW 1 JKK.
REG ULAR LINE EVER Y WEDNE9*.:
PASSAI, tC <t"ZQ,
THE STRAMHEU SABARGO* . ,
Captain O. BYDEB, win leave \ -
'dernorat'r Wt ?rf, OD WKDNESD
.May 12,18(19. a. 9 o'olock A. M
May 6_BA VINEL A ?:Q.. Kew.'
FOR LIV KU POUL.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMS!, E
THE FI U-T CLASS IRON BCBLW
' Steamship MARMORA. B. M. Bon
iNsoN Commander, having a por?
tion of her cargo engiged, will sail,
on or about 10th instant.
For Freight engagements, applv to
BO HEBT v. URE A CO.,
4J*N. B.-Insurance taken by this vessel at
flve-elghths per cent._May 4
PACIFIC MAH, STEAMSHIP COMFY?
THBOCOH LU*? IO
CALIFORNIA. CHINA ?ND JAPAN.
CHANOS OF SAILING DAYS.'
S I EA Mk Kb OF l Ut AB.'. Y 3
line leave Pier No. 12, North Blv;?.
foot of Canal sttect. New York, ti
12 o'cloek noon, of the lat, ll th lal
21at of every month (except when ttese dates tali
on Sunday, then the Saturday me lding).
Departure of lat and 21st connect at Parana witt
ateamers tor south Pacific sud Central A m erics r>
porta. Those of 1st touch al KUnraoMo.
Departure of 11th ot each rtonth connects vita
tbenewateam Une from Pauun ? to w .traUa
Steamship GREAT BEPUBLIC leave? San Frar cis?
co tor China and Japan July 3, U69.
Mo California ateamers touch?t H .-.-na, bai .-o
direct from New York to Asptnwail.
One hundred pounds baggage ir?! ie each i.
Medicine and atteudanct> ire?.
For Passage Tickets or further ?n!<'m:atJon a*..- ?
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the i
foot of Canal-atreet, Not th Bivcr. Sew York.
March 12_lyr_F. T<. I'ABY, Ager!
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AUGUSTIN K,
THE STEAMER (HY POINT1,
_Captain Gsonoe E. MCMILLAN, will
make an Excursion Trip to st Augustine, leaving
Charleston on FHIDAY. viet May, at 9 o'cloek P. M.
hhe will touch at Savaonab, Fernandina, Jackson?
ville and Palatka, and will renata at St. Augustine
nearly a whole day, giving excursionists ample time
to visit points of Interest about the city.
Tickets for the round trip, $25. Meals and State?
rooms, kc, included.
For Freight or Passage, apply lo
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May ll_South Allanttc Wharf.
ENT?BPBISE, ROCKVILLE, WAITING POINT,
AND SIMON'S BLUFF, i
THE STEAMER EMILIE, CAPT.
_I P. C. LEWIS, will leave south Com
merdai Wharf as above every WEDNESDAY MoBlT
IMO. at 8 o'clock.
Hetnrnlng, will leave Edlsto at 9 o'clock cn
Freight received THIS DAT. Apply to
ttHACKELFOR;/ k KELLI, Agents,
May ll_1_No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
GEORGETOWN AND ALL LANDINGS ON THU
1 HE >TEAMER M A BIO N, CAP
_?TAIN J.T. Fonts, ls receiving
eight at Accommodation whirl, and will leave
THUB.DAT NIOBT. the 13th instant.
N. b.-Hereafter the MAB I ON will leave on the
Jstof every month for tbe Santee Elver, and on tho
15th for the Peedee. JOH> FERGUSON.
k X Tit A I HIP TO SWA WAH.
p --IT-?a. THE ELEGANT STEAMER CITY
JafuBaC POINT, Captain CEO. E. MCMILLAN,
will leave Charleston for savannah on WEDNIBDAT
EVENING, at 9 o'clock.
She will leave Savannah ka Charleston every Tarra8
DAT ATTEKSOOIV, at 4 o'clock.
For freight or passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN tc CO , Agents,
May 3_South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR SAVANNAH-INLAND ROUTE,
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA.
ON AND AFT EB KAT 1ST
ToSo.vo.nnan. 95. To Beaufort_$4.
THE STE A M Bb PILOT BOY, OAP?
_?TAIN Furn PICK, wi I leave Accom?
modation Wharf every MONDAY and THURSDAY MORN,
INO at 8 o'clock
Returning will leave Savannah every TUESDAY and
Fun;AI MORNING at 8 o'clock.
April 29 Accommodation Wharf.
1 HE STEAM KR DICTATOR,
_'CAPTAIN W. T. MCNELTT, will sail
irom t ba leston for savannah on SATCBDAY EVE?
NING, at 9 o'clock.
Will leave Savannah for Charleston on SUNDA Y
AFXEPNOON. at l o VI ck
For s reight or Pjssa^e, apply to
April 29_J. D AIKEN k CO.. Agents.
EDIsTO, ROCKVILLE ANO ENTER?
THE S EA M ER FANNIE, CAP
_?TAIN ADAIR, will leave Accommoda
Hon Wharf every WEDNESDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock.
Returning, leave t disto at 3 o'clock on TIUBSDAY.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
April 26 Accommodation Wharf.
FOK PALATKA, EI/UHiDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FHiNaNDlbA AND JACKSON?
THE FIR?-T-CAs.-? STEAMER
_'DICTATOR. Captain WM. T. MoNat
TY ?Mi sall from Charl estoc ever Iwtoay Evening,
at Nine o'clock, tor 'be abov* pointa.
The nr.t.riana Steamer -MTV SO?N?, Captain Gao.
P. MCMILLAN WTII nil from Charleston every /ri?
da* Flem no, ?' Nine o'clock, tor atore pointa.
' onn"ctin? with the On'ral ifciiroad at ;?ava:ir.ah
(or Mobile aud Ne ? Orlc-aus ?nd with tn- KlcridJi
Railroad at Feruaiidini for ?vdur Revs, at wh"cb
point necmers '.onueet ?"th V.JW Orleans Mobile,
Pensacola, Rev WM am) H-vans.
1 Bronco Bills l a ne given tot PM**! lo Mobile,
pfnsaco'a and vew Orlrnn?. - , .
connect m with il Sf. Hart's tteom'rs Oelawaha
and Or i?t, f,-r Stirer Pp rthft anJ Lakee Griffin, hus
in, Harris awl Dirham
*> AH lr-V * ? val le ?.b .r<**lW
ijii >'W uol reroovi-d ai surrV ot stored atm
and . vii m ow . r*
y or ~i ??'-'<.. rr P i??-?p? i?-ir'se:net f. apply to
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agent?,
^ontb Atlanilc Wharf.
'S. v.-No extra charge tor Me-ir aud Staterooms'.
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