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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
A SWfiKPESO OFFSET TO TU ALABAMA CLAMS.
LONDON, May ll.-The Morning Standard,
Conservative has a long leading: article to-day
on the Alabama question and the speech of
Senator Sumner in tho United States Senate,
lue irriter re-news the relative positions ot the
United States and Great Britain., and asserts
that the raids and other outrages perpetrated
by the American Fenians in Canada during the
past few years more than overbalances the de?
predations committed by the Alabama on
American commerce. The Government of
Great Britain, in consenting to submit their
mutual internacional grievances to arbitration,
did more than could be fairly demanded, and
to yield further would be an act of cowardice
RESIGNATION OF THE MATTOE OF COKE.
LONDON, May ll.-O'Sullivan, the Mayor of
Corkj^h&s resigned his office. Maguire, the
jadmber for Cork, announce 1 the fact in the
House of Commons to-day, and stated that
. 'Sul!?fcm bad taken this action to prevent a
re-election. The bill disqualifying the mayor
from anting asa magistrate was in consequence
postponed for one month.
XXI AMERICAN LEO AT ION TH LONDON.
LONDON, May 13.-Reverdy Johnson takes
leave of the Qaeen t&-day. Moran acts as
charge d'affaire until Motley's arrival.
LONDON, May 13'.-The Lond on Times of to?
day has an editorial on the rejected Alabama
treaty, wherein it is asserted that the Govern?
ment of Great Britain, in submiting to an arbi?
tration on the question at all. conceded every?
thing that was originally domanded or expect?
ed by the Amerioan people, and everything
that it was possible to concede.
AFP Al ES IK SPAIN.
MADRID, May 13.-The British Minister,
Crampton, asks to be recalled. An amend?
ment bas been introduced in the Cortes de?
claring that all power emanates from the na?
tion, and that all persons entrusted with power
must be elected by the people, sn! held re?
sponsible to them. Prim approves of a re?
gency under Serano. Dispatches from'Liabon
report serions disturbances at the capitol, and
a plot against the government is on foot.
EXCITEMENT IN FE ANCE.
PAAIS, M Ay 18.-There is great agitation in
cons?quence of the elections. Four public
meetings, in different parts of the city, have
been dispersed by the police.
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON.
WiamsoTON, May 13.-The President has
appointed Judge Edmunds, of Michigan, for?
merly postmaster of the Senate, postmaster of
the Washington City office.
Banks is represented as indignant at the'de?
lay in Cuban recognition.
Spinner directs assistant treasurers to re?
issue inetead of canoe liing fractional currency
falling into their uanda.
Several negroes, representing an organiza?
tion known as the National Colored Conven?
tion, visited Grant, and presented an address
urging the appointment of negroes North as
the best means of reconciling the Southern
people to negro officers South. The President
said he would consider their-suggest ?one.
The following light stations will be discon?
tinue d after the ISth or June: Brant Point bea?
con light, two hundred and eighty feet in front
of Brant Point Lighthouse, Nanice, et
harbor, Massachusetts ; Old Point Com?
fort beacon hght, on the southwest point of
Old Point Comfort, Virgin ia; Bay Point light,
Port Boyal entrasse, South Carolina; the bea?
con at the east end-of the bay io the City of
Savannah. The light vessel now stationed a!?
Fishing Bip in the main ship channel, Port
Boyal entrance, South Carolina, will, on the
13th of May, te withdrawn from that station
and immediately transfered to Ty bee Island
kooli, Savannah River, and will, on the even?
ing of the first June, and thenceforth until
further orders, exhibit alight at an ?l?vation of
tb^ky feet above.se*.level, visible in clear
weather ten nautical miles.
NEWS FROM CUBA.
Nsw YOBS, May 18.-Havana accounts from
Spanish souroes represent thai after the fight
at A'lagracia, General Lesea reached Puerto
Principe with his convoy,' the insurgents being
unable to detain bim; and'that the Cubans lost
one thousand killed and wounded. The Diario
says two thousand, bot the Voz de Caba?donbts
the correctness of the Diario's information.
Letona, .who made the official report of the
affair'at All agracia, gives few details. He says
since the fight the rebels cannot get together
two thousand men. The taxes for the coming
fiscal year are to be reda, sd fifty per cent. The
Gaceta publishes accounts of further confisca?
WASHINGTON, May 13-It is represented on
good authority that the question of recofffaiz
ing the independence of Cuba formed the
prominent theme of discuss:on at thc Cabinet
meeting this afternoon, and that a M-j or i ty of
members took strong grounds in favor of aid
ing the Cubans. On the other hand, it is
claimed that the government is in receipt of
information from reliable sources that the
Cuban insurgents are not making any head?
way, and that bat little remains of Cuban for?
ces bat detached parties acting as guerillas.
This kind of warfare, it is said, may last for
some time, but the Spanish army expect to
par iut end to the insurrection in a short time.
This information does not come from the
Spanish side, but through an agent of our
government in Cuba, who bas been a close
observer of affairs in the island. It is
also said that the opinion was expressed by a
high official of the House of Representatives
that the recogoition of the provisional gov?
ernment of Cuba was only a question of time,
and that but a few weeks more would pass be?
fore a defacto government would be establish
by the CubanB and duly recognized by the
United States Government.
The order ot President Grant to the war and
navy officiais, authorizing them to cell war ma?
terial to any parties desiring to purchase, is
being taken advantage of, und quite a num?
ber of applications have been made recently
to buy cannon and ammunition of various
kinds. No questions are asked by the offi?
cials, and the government does not know
what use is being mad? ot material purchased.
ALABAMA AND IMMIGRATION.
MONTGOMERY, May 13- The morning papers
contain a cali signed by many ot the most
prominent business men and planters of the
eily and county, for a convention on the fi ut
tL?y of June, to organiza au Immigration Com?
pany. Colonel Lee Crandeil, ot New Orleans,
has been canvassing the 8.ate io favor of the
plan, and it is meeting with great success.
Railroads and hotels have agreed to take hali'
tare from all attending the convention.
yjEWS FROM NEW ORLEANS.
NEW OBLEAHS, May IS.-The steamship
Mexico, which bas been laying a-, the wharf for
several weeks, took fire at two o'clock Ibis
morning and burned until Ehe sunk at six A.
M. No cargo or any combustible material
known to be on board. The fire was undoubt?
edly the work o? an incendiary. The fire in?
spector reports tbe vessel recently sold, it is
said, to Cubans. There was no Insurance.
The crevasse reported several days ago at
the Villere plantation below the city bas been
abandoned as hopeless. The repairs which
were made by negro soldiers and plantation
hands washed away as fast as constructed.
The opening is almost eighty feet wide and
eight feet deep at last accounts and increasing.
Another crevasse occurred ooly half a mile be?
low the city limits this evening, but companies
of negro soldiers were promptly sent fi om
the barracks, who closed tbe gap and strengtt*
ened the levee. The water is about two in?
ches below high water mark, but is driven by
a high northwest wind. The wharves at the
head of Poydras and Lafayette streets are Bub
merged, and there is considerable alarm felt,
and a strict watch is kept on ibe levees on the
The steamers Virginia and Louisiana report
that a serious crevasse occurred on Sunday at
West Baton Bouge Pariah, nearly opposite
Port Hudson. The Baton Bouge Advocate, of
Monday, says: "This crevasse caused a sudden
fall of two inches in tbe river at that point;
also, that all attempts to close it will be inef?
fectual, owing to the sandy soil and the extent
of the break, which was then sixty yardi wide."
IMPORTANT DECISION OF CHIEF
RICHMOND, May 13.-In the United States
Circuit Court, to-day, in tbo proceedings
against the United States Postmaster of this
district in 1861, lor funds turned over to the
Confederate Government, the defendant plead
the United States statute of limitation, and
the plea was admitted by Chief Justice Chase,
presiding, the United States being non-suited.
This is an important decision, the plea put for?
ward being tue same th it will be put in by all
the postmasters in the Southern States at the
breaking out of the war, who made the same
disposition of the funds.
SPARES FROM THE WIRES.
Late Paraguayan advices report the allies
moving against Lopez, who is strongly posted
with nine thousand men and forty guns.
It is stated that the steamer Juniata, of the
New Orleans, Havana and Philadelphia line,
is in trouble, being suspected of smuggling.
General Thomas ha? declined a magnificent
silver service at Knoxville, expressing the de?
termination never to receive donations under
George L. Clarke, anti-Spraguo Republican,
was elected Mayor of Providence, R. I., yester?
day, by fourteen hundred and eighteen major?
ity over all others.
There is great interest manifested in tho
Southern Commercial Convention, which meets
in Memphis on the 18th Instant. Delegates
ara going from tbe Carolin Georgia and
The fifteenth annual procession of the Sun?
day Schools of Washington has been broken
up by tbe determined participation of the
negro schools. Each school will notv bave a
separate May festival. .
-Queen Isabella's chief cook gets $60 a day
for "market money."
-The French Empress is to make a pilgrim?
age to the Holy Land.
-General Tom Thumb is building a fine re?
sidence at Middleborough, Conn.
-Ex-President Tylers daughter will marry a
New York gentleman early in June.
-George Francis Train lectured at New
Haven, on "Woman the Coming Man."
-Prince Napoleon has been ordered to ab?
sent himself from France during the elections.
-Bistori goes from Paris to Belgium and
Holland to fulfil many engagements, and next
year goes to Brazil.
-General Joe Lane, who was on the Nation?
al Democratic tioket with Breckioridge in 1860,
has joined the Catholic Church.
-An apoohryphal hatchet, said to be the
one with which George Washing!on hacked bis
father's cherry tree, bas been presented to the
-Patti's next engagement at St. Petersburg
will extend from November 16, 1869, to March
15,1870, and the pay will be 200,000 francs
about $10.000 m gold.
-Colonel Augustine J. Withers, a prominent
citizen of Madison county, Ala., died at his
residence near Huntsville, on the 7th instant,
in the 641 b year of his age.
-The Prince and Princess of Wales have an
allowance of $250,000 a year, and as much more
-Baron Gerolt, the Prussian Minister at
Washington, who bas just gone borne bas rep?
resented bis government at our capital for
-Senator Sprague is to make a trip through
the South in the interests of his new plan>
He is not to go to Bhode Island till bis return,
so his friends say.
-Mr. Corcoran, the backer, who is building
a first-class hotel in front of the* White House
and on Lafayette Square, has ordered it to be
named "Arlington House," out of compliment
to General Lee, whose Arlington is now a Fede?
ral cemetery. ?
-Mr. James Gordon Bennett bas presented
the Ne.v York Fire Department with tbe sum
of $1500, $500 of whioh is to be paid tor the die
of a medal, and the income of the balance to be
used annually for a gold medal, to be given to
such member of the department a<* will bc best
entitled to that reward.
SUICIDE OF A CHAHLESTON LADT IN PHILADEL?
PHIA.-Yesterday afternoon, about 3 o'olock,
Mrs. C. A. Doyle, from Charleston, S. C., a
boarder at tbe Merchants' Hotel, on Tourth
street, above Market, was found dead in ber
bed. The deceased arrived at the hotel on
Friday morning, and wa* shown to a room,
where she remained secluded, except what lit?
tle timo she occupied in taking ber meals. Sba
wai last seen on Sunday afternoon, about 3
o'clock, at which time she appeared much de
pi eaied in spirits. Not making her appear?
ance yesterday, her room was visited, but an
entrance could not be effected, the door being
locked. A view of the interior was then ob?
tained from the transom, when (he deceased
was discovered lying m bed on ber lett side,
with her head reclining ou ber hand. An en?
trance was s lor after made, when two bottles
partly filled with laudanum and a paper con?
taining arsenic, were found ou a small stand at
the side of tbe bed. Letteis were ulso discov?
ered in tho room wn'tieii by the deceased,
charging certain officials in thin city with be?
ing insliui"ental lu bringing about ber fatso
imprisonment and extorting money from her.
It was allegod that when taken to prison she
had cons derablo money in her po-session, and
on leaving but- littlo remained. On searching
her peraou, $9 in money was found. There
were also two large trunks in her room, both
of which were filled with clothing. Ibo trunks
were marked with the initials C. A. D.
[ Ph?advph ia Lt Jai r, ll!?.
A WORD TO THE MAYOR.
To the Hon. Gilbert Pillsbury, Mayor of
SIR-Elevation to a position of great public
trust and power, brings with it corresponding
responsibilities and tests of conscience. Tho
ascent to power, in a republican country, Is
sometimes sudden, but oftener tedious,difficult
and trying ; while the retirement, judging
from freshest examples, ie an instantaneous
dive into utter oblivion. In your case, honor?
able sir, you have learned the full lesson of
''labor and wait," and the matchless pertinacity,
zeal and pluck which have characterized you,
will not soon he forgotton in tuc community.
You have gained the summit of your ambition
and plucked tho crown.
If the same excellent foatures - in themselves
considered-continue to inhere, I see no rea
BOD why your bead sbould not be easy, and
your reign memorable for- its industry, patri?
otism, and unselfish devotion to tbe interests
of the citizens of Charleston. Your inaugural
bad a healthy ring, and resounded pleasantly
to many ears. Your declarations of unselfish?
ness-if they were sincere (and I doubt not)
gave yon a nearing in the presence of the peo?
ple, 'i be lines of policy which yon indies tod
with singular clearness, bade tbe community
hope for better tunes and good government.
The object of thia letter is not to charge yon
with insincerity, but to thank you for your
first utterances, audio assure you that tbe
citizens of Charleston expect you to fight it
out on the several lines you were pleasod to
indicate m your speech before the Council.
It must be known to you, sir, that the hatred
and wrath of a people form a str >nger obsta?
cle than bayonets and cannon. Tbat, when a
man, to gain a foothold, makes "promises to
tho ear to be broken to the hope," he can bo
made, by the witherie g blast of popular indig?
nation, to sink from sight among the gamin,
with whose haunts and w?ys bis cond ict
speaks him familiar.
I believe you capable of your highest decla?
rations, and 1 would encourage you to vindi?
cate this faith.
But will you do it? Cao you work out your
announced plans with the Council you nave
around your Will it be possible for yon to
maintain a just and honorable position as the
chief officer ot the city, and yet fraternize and
be advised by those who have been made your
associates? If so, yon w?l win a monument
of enduring fame. You will prove yourself
not only an incorruptible patriot, but a. great
and good man. The serpents are near; are
you the file on which their fangs wdl fail to
make impression ?
Already, it is feared, tbat you are yielding.
Your committees seem a mutual greed society,
bent on personal profit, and held together by
tbe cohesive power ol publio plunder.
Few there are wbo do not, it seems, demand
r fiico, and whose rapacious maws do not gap6
for other people's revenues. Ign?ranos in a
passive s:ate, dear sir, is thought to be barm
lens enough, but wben it beoames bl it ant,
clamorous, vindictive and ambitious of place
and power, it is tbe most dangerous thing, and
oan do no more than destroy the peace of thc
Community. It seems clear that office and
gain are the in1 cresting things discudsod and
grasped for by the majority of your Council.
- Utter incapability, gross ignorance, reckless
conduct, and extravagant ideas of powot, will
soon involve us in deep and sorrowful distur?
Men wbo have little or no care, exempt
from taxation because of poverty, free from
possesilons because, of idleness, and vindictive
towards their superiors because of social in?
equality-when such men gain, by all means,
power, they aro only filibus enng nuisance- -
proying upon tbe community tor indiscrimin?
ate plunder. That the working majority in
your Council aro thus truthfully characterized,
no reasonable man will dispu e; whilo you
ourself Bir, most bo disgusted with evorv ox
ibitioD of such scheme?. What respect can
a large community feel for sue.i legislators ?
How will thoy control and improvo tbo vast
commercial and economical interests of Charloa
Who among them is capable of conceiving a
plain question, or preparing a dignified r?so?
Who of the number bas ever been honored
with a trust, or having been, gave a good ac?
count of bia stewardship ?
Your position, good sir, is a hard one, and
viewed from the standpoint of your inaugural,
appeals to the indulgent and forbearing c rn
munity for sympathy and support.
That confidence and sympathy you can secure
by an independent administration of pub ic
affairs. By retaining competent < fhcers m
their places, and filling vacancies with persons
who are honorably identified with the city and
State. By instituting economical reforms, an d
discountenancing id lenese and punish m g crime.
By consulting lar ely the interests ot tho whole
people, and uot acting upon tho representa?
tions of a Council representing no constit?
uency. In short, S'r, by carrying out vour
pledges, solemnly uttered iu an inaugural ad?
dress which inspired public confidence and
stiffened tbe financial back. We are prepared
to respect your virtues; let them be exhibited;
''Honor's a good brooch to wear in a man's hat
at all times."
I am, sir, <fcc., JUNTOS.
AFFAIRS IN THE STATE
The parties who attempted to rob and mur?
der Captain Law, last tall, have been arrested.
On Monday evening the citizens met at tbe
Presbyterian Church to do honor to the Con?
federate dead. The oeremo. ies of the occasion
were sad and solemn.
Tbe Clarendon Presa says : "We have bcon
having some very cool weather during the past
week. A snght trost was observed on several
mornings-heavy rains have /allen and tho
wind blowing almost as constantly and as cool
as that of March. Tho crops as yet not mate?
rially injured, excopt cotton, which s< oms
rather feeble from the frosty em braces it bas
The Advertiser says : " On Monday Dight
last, tbe stables, bi rus, and booses generally
appertaining to a horse lot, of Wal. \V. Miller,
Esq.. living about seven miles from the village,
on Horn's Creek, were entirely destroyed Dy
fire. Mr. Miller lost five mules, all bis corn
fodder, shucks, ana eu plies ot that kind for
the year, besides harness, gear, ?lc., Ac. His
estimated loss is about $2500. The fire ia at?
tributed to an incendiary."
Mr. S. Cohen, near Ulymphville, met with a
very serious loss by fire on the 5th. His store
and household effects were destroyed. His
loss is estimated at between $1000 and $5000,
with an insurance upon his stock of $2500.
k The Herald says : "A very severe storm
passed over our town Thursday night last, be?
tween the hours of i ineandeleven. The thun?
der roared and the lightning flashed with a
power never bef.ie exceeded to our knowl-i
edge. Several trees in Halcyon Grove were
stricken by tho subtle fluid. Ibo weather
continues cool much to thc injury of the ten?
der cotton plant."
s paitan buri:.
John T. Walker an.i Hiram James have boen
appointed magistrates for this district.
The ?Snan?ai says : ''Tbe weather bas been
unusually cold lor i.cveral days previous to
Monday morning last, when a change for tho
better came about, und a Warm sun, so much
needed b> the growing crops, carno forth tn
tho groat benefit of our farming interest in
this ? e<*t ion. Tue last frost was on Su inlay
morning, 9;li instant. Wo are informed b'v
several of our lumera that ibo damage io co.
ton by the lato frost is very co'isi. ?rable. A
groat many plaina are dying from ibis canst,
and others have a sickly appearance. Wu
bear of sume farmers wbo aru plougliii-g up
and leplanting, and thors would do bkewise
if seed could be procured."
The same paper bas the fo'lowing version of
the Askew arrest wbich has already beennoiiceu:
"We ure inarmed by a goutL-ruan jua', arrivt d
fiom Union, that Dr. Henry A^kt w was io.mu
on Monday evening lust hy a parcsj uinugrous,
four miles troni Union t.ouribouse, in ui al?
most lift-lusa condition, a d was camed tn hi?
home where be died on Wednesday The ue
ero a report that they Ea-vhim tall with bin
horse, aud in tho efl' ''rb; ot the howe to rise
Struck Askew on the b;c*c of tho bead, wh:ou
they said produced tho fracture of tho skv.li
frOm which he dit d."
-Goneral Grant returned, out ol* a salary o!
$13 000, perquisites, gilts, bou.se renta ann
what not. un income of only $5Gli last year, ll j
whittles down his inc ?ino aa ho di'i Lis i.rmice,
making cs iittla as possible ont o', much.
CJIAIILESTOX AND THE WEST.
Cincinnati and ncr JRatlroa? Com
tiona -The Rival Montes for a Gi
Southern Trank Line-Strong Ar
menu in Favor of tue Bine Ri
While the East is ia a 'erment over the c
pletion of the Pacific Railroad, Cincmnal
thoroughly aroused on the subject of obt
ing better facilities of communication with
Southern Atlantic seaboard. Before the i
road committee of the City Council of Cm
nati, in connection with the advisory corni
tee ot the Board of Trade and Chambei
Commerce of the same city, the represei
tires of the various routes for a Southern i
road presented the advantages of their rest
tive lines at Cincinnati on Saturday afterno
A Iorgo attendance of railroad mon and cap?
iats Irom tho South was present, and mach
tjiusiasm prevailed. Great confidence was i
in the speedy completion of the grand tm
line from Cincinnati to Chattanooga. Major
Hulbert, of the Georgia.State Road, showed t
importance of Chattanooga as the terminus
being the centre from wbic'i radiate B6\
grand trunk Hues, eitbfP now complete or
the precess of construction with the prosp
of certain speedy completion. Dr. Haggard,
Louisville, favored a line via Danville a
McJiinville to Decatur, on the Memphis a
Charleston Railroad. Mr. W. A. Guns, of Li
ington, represented Ihe advantigea or the De
ville and Enemy River route to Qhattanoo,
W. J. Ramage advocated making Knoxville t
terminus, and said that that city would mt
the road frcm Cincinnati at the Tenoeas
State line. C. Si ti il, of the Cumberland a
Ohio Road, said that the connection betwe
Cincinnati and Chattanooga via that ro
would be made. Governor Bullock, of Georg:
id ,'ocated a short line connection with Chati
nooga. Govctnor Soott, or South Carolin
Favored the Blue Ridgo line. The meeting a
journod on Saturday afternoon, and the coi
mit tee will convene again at the cul of tl
President. In connection with this questio
the following able article ftom the loading ra
road journal of the United States will be rei
THE O lt EAT SOUTHERN ROAD AND ITS BOUTS.
I From the Railroad Record, May 6.J
Those who like ourselves have felt a dei
and tireless interest in tbe possiDle future ot
great Southern road -for the benefit of at
created by the imperious need of Cincinnati
rejoice greatly that one step, and a great on
has been taken toward that object. The
guson Bill" (as it is called) bas been passed t
the Legislature ol O.iio. and is supposed t
the highest legal talune to hz entirely const i ti
liouai. Thi? act gives power to the City i
Cincinnati to borrow ten millions of dollar
and mike tbe road. The constitution forbk
cities to hold stock iu a railroad and to ai
railroad companies. Butin thia case the eil
will make the road, and it is believed there :
inherent power in the city to do this. Th
steps to bo taken, as wo read the law, are : :
To fix the termini of the road, one of whic
must bo Cincn mn; 2. lo have a vote of tn
people uuthor.zing tho construction of theroat
3. Tho apooiutuaent by the Superior Court t
tive trustees, who aro to have charge of th
funds and tue work; L The actual construe
lion of thc road.
In our opinion each of these steps should b
taken as speedily u? possible. For in spite c
sn}thing, there will bo great delay in com
ploting thc ?ni li. Sumo tflconeainu must ll
had on the route, and threswveeks' police of
voto muBt be given. It will be six weeks ht
fore the full autuonty or (ho city wilj be given
After that several weeks must elapso in sur
voying tho route, which, ought to be done ii
the most c ireful manner; and then the fund
must bo laised, probably in Eui ope. Thus
much time ?ill be consumed. ? Besides all this
the public mind is now ready for action; Shakos
po.ii'0 sa s there is a ti Ju which, taken at th
Quod loads on to fortuno, but, if not taken a
tho flood, mav lead to a very different place
lu evoiy aspect of the case, we had best urg
the matter on.
Tho first step taken is to select the termini
Ci umuna ti is one. The selection of tho o the
is, in f ct, the selection of the whole route ant
on this we shall make a few remarks. What ii
the object of tho Southern railroad ? It is no
lo mane a Southwestern road, nor a South
eastern road. Tho former we have by tho di
rect road to Louisville, connecting with thi
Nashville and Memphis ; the latter we ebal
have by the Chesapeake and Ohio road, nov
making. 1'be object in view, therefore, is no
to attain wnat we can attn in by other roa de, bu
it is to make a direct Southern Trunk Line
whi?h will give us not only the trade of Eas
Tennessee, but of North and South Carolina
and Georgia ; and with the exception of tin
western portion or Georgia, we' can have th<
whole trade of that rogiou with the West. Now
where should be 1 runk line go to secure thu
great prise ? That is the great question
and it seems to us not very difficult to set?
tle ; and let us examine it step by step:
L When the Southern roai was first plannet
in 1834, and was proceeded with in the fall w
ine two years, fill the great convention of 1836
it was intended to go to Knoxville, thus to tx
connected with the main .me in South Carob
na, to go through tho Rabun Gap iu Georgia
the route now called the "Blue Ridge Rail?
road" route, and which South Caroline, is DOW
engaged upoa with great earnestness. Knox
ville ?as ihon the only objective point with
Cinciouati. Now, let us examine whtro thi
Blue itidgo R t-lroad will go. The Bine Bldg?
goes to the northwest coruorof South Carolina,
and thi n outers the northeast corner ol
Georgia. (R 'bun County,) and then passes the
Rabun Gap iuto tue Valley of the Little Tem
nossuo. towards Kingston, about forty miles
below Knoxvdic Now, let us mark this
point. But, in the m.'&utimo, observe
that if the trunk Line lloal wer" 'D atnko.
Buy Kingston, ou some point makiag a cou?
nt cno i with tho Brno Ridge B lilroad. that
wou d be a direot hue to the South, and would
Btriko two great seaports, Charleston and f?a
vanuah; lor. lotit be remembered. thatSavan
nob is making what is called the Sivaneah
V hey i ou ie, which goes up on the ea?t side of
the Savannah Ewer, till it joins the Blue Ridge
Raiitoad in the extreme northeastern corner
of South Carotina. Thus, a main trunk liue,
wm :ti would B'nke tho Blue Ridge Road near
Kingston, would secure a direct Southern road
tu b.itii Charleston and Savannah. We ahould
kill tw< buds with one stone, which ia certain?
ly desirable. .
2. Now let us look at the system of North
Curoiiua roads. North Carolina has been many
voara uuil ing np ?system of railroads, whose
westeru central point is Asheville. Thence,
ibo pian hos been for more than thirty years
to go down the vtlWof the Preach Broad to
Knoxville, and that would bo cagily elouo.
K.ox*.uttorty miles above Kingston. Au
ii.uiiv.il Mien ol only forty miles Lom the Junc?
tion ol lise B.ne Ridge Road, its main irunk,
would have a connection with the whole tys
t; in of Nuriii Carolina roads; and that syn lum
BIM ?ada'out through the whoie of North Caro?
lina und icachos Wiimiugton at ono point,
Fa> en i vi le at another, and Beaufort at auo.lv
e-. lu ti.. . a ra il road from Cn.c.nnati to
Kn xvi lo would r neb tu? whole sea e. .as i irem
H??r,iu? KI Cuarit.BLou. In our Opiuioa tins
wi.i uu l c mosl important omi. ctiou made by
thu Ah'ila ^ojtlieru road, aud thereto:o ought
MO: o h.- cu dangered by carrying the pomi o
june- iou too for wost.
3 Wo must now turn to the Alabama Boo?
lite. o>i From Selma almost north a ratlro id
l* wade one hundred and thirty r?ilcs, svlio-i
iioi.uuin uoiut will ultimately be Chattanooga.
Tbir load would c.mueet Chattanooga and
al o Kajxvilie, with tho whole ol'Alabama,
ll--, ci it ia uri/ed that tho main truukliue
?r-u d i?ado io Chatt.noo-ju. Bu'it wilt
nc ?..-..-U, by consul mg tho map, that this will
U; fullv tiuy milts lurther thau there is anv
i.e. a w.i.iii v-T of g iog; and ih it will cos? at
1 a : a. iiiih.on and a half of dollar?; a thing
i.,:. sij ind not bc thought of, when it is wool >
H, u c .-sm; tor, observe, that there is a good
nu rout noni Cnattauoga to Knoxville lomb
?iii a*l Inc points to which the main trank
cm ..(.. cur.iil. lleuco, it is uuueccs*ar\
.nd inuultiio to carry thc road urn her,
. u?h or v.cst (han a poiut at witch
i .-c ojinitimicitiO'i cm bo made witta
i5.it? Ruge Railroad. After a roview
n * >o iviitiJu ground, weh tho map b.
.. .;ivu coactado thal tho original plan of a
.: -. u uah i.rie to Knoxville, ur, ut furthest
weet, io near Kingston, connecting with the
Bine Ridge Railroad, is the true and best plan
for Cincinnati. Tbe real object is to make a
direct Southern trunk line, wbich should con?
nect at the most central point with the North
Carolina system of railroads; with the Blue
Ridge Road tof South Carolina; with the Savan?
nah Valley Road now making, and with the
Selma and Mobile Road. AU this can bo done
by a trunk line carried either to Knoxville, or
to some point within forty .miles of it. To do
this will require: 1. Tue purchase of the Ken?
tucky Central; and, 2. The making of 160 miles
of new road, at a cost of $40,000 per mile, $6,400.
000. The total amount of money required will
be Dearly if not quite the $10.000,000, which
the law authorizes the city to raise. The
work can bo done, and every mile of it finished
within two years. Suppose it done, what wi.l
it do ? In our opinion, the benefit to Cincin?
nati is almost incalculable. It gives her the
trade of an immense country, in which she
can have no rli al, so far as the exchange is
for Western products. Now, that whole trade,
nearly, goes to other cities, at double the dis?
tance. By this trade, Western products will
be laid down in*the Southern Atlantic much
cheaper than can be now. So we say-Hurrah
for the Southern Railroad ! Urge it on I Make
it quick, and wait not for another generation
to do what is inevitable.
S CE y ES IN WASHINGTON.
The President's General Reception-Ot>
flce-hantlng-Mrs. Dr. Walker on the
Rampage-A Tilt with. Postmaster
The Washington correspondent of the Balli?
more San, writing on the 10th inst., gives tbe
following sketches of the way in which official
interviews are conducted in the capital :
The President held a general reception this
morning, and, as usual on such occasions, was
visited ny a motley crowd of white and black,
old and young, rich and poor. At these recep?
tions the President occupies a chair near bis
desk, and heats the complaints or requests of
the vi.itors, as the ease may be, in turn. All
sorts of people come forward. One wants a
postoffice or other office for himself, another
is seeking a position for a friend, some want
clerkships, and others want to be messengers
all want something.
Among the visitors to-day were a large num?
ber of females, eacb of whom wanted some es?
pecial favor. Now comes a woman who bas a
case wbich seems to interest the President, for
he listens with unusual attention. Bat he
seems unmoved and replies in a low tone, until
after awhile the woman becomes more earnest
in her appeals and adds t^ars to her pleadings.
Tbe tears or something else accomplish the
desired object; for the President leans over to
his desk and writes something on a card, which
he encloses in an envelope and hands to his
Gtitioner, who seems well satisfies, for she
ives with a smile and a hearty "God bless
you," for the President. There may come sev?
eral in sucesi?n who show large bundles of
papers. The President waves them off, and
declines to read the papers, bat refers the ap?
plicant to the head ol a department; for these
pipers are gencially applications for office and
endorsements ot the applicant.
A young woman who seemed determined not
to take no for an answer ste >a np. She makes
her request, which the President attentively
heirs, and then answers iu the negative. Still
the applicant insists. The President extends
ins hand in another direction, inviting another
visitor to h?B side, and as soon as the latter is
di-posed of the importunate female renews her
ruque it. 'Ibe President waves her away, but
still abo will not leave, and finally, to get rid of
ber importunities, bc is compelled to riso from
his soat, and the visitors aro then all turned
from the room. And so it goes as the time for
thu e public receptions come round. Whoever
has witnessed one of tbem must leave fully im
nressod with the fact that tho President of the
United State? is emphatically the servant of
tho poople, and that he ia subjected to more
pelly auuojrwicos on thooo occ&mone than
would be endured by any private citizen.
Among tbe visitors to Postmaster-General
Cresweb'a office to-day waa Mis. Dr. Mary
Walker, (bloomer,) who has been an inveterate
office seeker for some weeks, carrying ber im?
portunities everywhere, from the President
down. To-day abo secured Mr. Creswell s ear,
and, after some preliminary conversation in a
milt) tone, tho fair doctor "let her angry pas?
sions rise," and "sailed in" in approved style,
when about tbe following dialogue ensued:
Mrs. Walker. I tell you 1 must have an ap?
pointment. I am as deserving of it as any ono
else, and insist that my claims shall be recog?
The Postmaster-General, (very calmly.) But
I have told you there are co vacancies.
Mrs. Walker, (snappishly.) Well, then, make
The Postmaster-General, I cannot. AU the
positions are filled, and, besides, the ladies m
the department would object to your being
placed m <v room with them.
Mrs. Walker, (with gestures.) They do?
Well, then, turn some of the rebels out and
put me in. 1 have alway i been hoy al.
The Postmaster-Geneial, (quietly.! I was
not aware that there were any rebel women in
Mts. WalkfT. Well, I know it.
The Postmaster General. Well, give moa
list of t em. and I will attend to them at once.
Mrs. Walker. I can't give a lilt now, nor oan
I na-ne them, but if you will let me iu the de?
partment TU soon find out who they are.
The Postmaster-General, (evidently desirous
of terminating the interview.) I have given
you my answer with reference to your appoint?
airs. Walker. But that answer is not suffi?
cient for me. I must have the appointment
because I am entitled to it. If the women ob?
ject, put me in an office with tho men. I am
not afraid of thom, and besides I um perfectly
competent (odo a man's work.
Mr. Creswell, at this point, condescended to
explain 'o Iiis persistent visitor that ho was
limited by law lo a certain number of ap?
pointees; uh at the number of feinalea to be
employed was specified, as also tbe number of
mates, and that there were no vacancies. Mrs.
".Vainer mais ed. however, that a vacancy
should be made for ber even if some "male
biped ' was displaced, and bad much to say
about her loyalty, her araav record, ?cc., in sup?
port of this c aim. Her manner was peremp?
tory throughout, and Mr. Creswell was digni?
fied and composed, and, although much an?
noyed, did not for a moment lose hu temper.
Mr*. Widker declares, however, that she will
have au office.
THE ANGLICAN CLEUOE- I HE APPROACHING
(ECUMENICAL COUNCIL AT ROME.-A very im?
portant, if true, bit of news comes to us by
the last English mail-the news, namely : that
"ii considerable number" of Anglican e lei Hy?
men have determined to attend thc forthcom?
ing "General" Council at Romo, in order to
"lay their difficulties before tho assembled
prelates of the Universal Church." Their
"cai nest desire," it scorns, is to be united to
Rome, but their cbiet difficalty is that they
have perfect ruth iu the validity of their or?
ders, and believe that it would be sacrilege
either tu submit to reordination or lo revert to
the position of laymen. A special commit
too bus bcon appointed at Borne to deal with
tho subject of Augbcan orders, and our
con tem por i ry has uo doubt that the re?
verend pilgr ma will have all their doubts set
at rest. Ai the ultimate result of this mission
to Rome, tho Loudon Weekly Register-a well
informod Roman Catholic journal - anticipates
tiuit tbeie will be "au accession to tho Church
of san e of the best and most pious Anglican
c orgy, and that many amongst the laity will
follow their example. Thia ia a curious pre?
cluding-and will be wa c.io I wini no little
ni e.est on thia sido of tho Atlantic. The
American branca ot tho Anglican Church hap?
pens to have nut a fe.v clergymen within its
palo, who scum to be troub.c 1 w.th tho same
difficulties ns iboao which afflict tbe brethren
abroad a: d if the. o is to bo, un tho part of the
l itter, any travailing Homeward, it w uld n it
oo surprising it they sboud liavo company
fi cu tbi-t slue, -JV. Y. Express.
-A valuable old picure, prcc.ous on ac
couut of na intrinsic mont os a work of art,
and from the many historic associations cou*
Ducted with it, is now for sale in Boston. It ia
a portrait of washington by Stuart, painted at
tho request of General Charles Cotesworth
Pinckney, one of Washingtons aids in the war
of tho revolution. Fur fi fi y years it hung in
General Pinckney's draging room in Charles?
ton. When tho groat Aro of 1861 destroyed so
much of that oity, the picture was fortunately
H ived, and afterwards removed to Pendleton,
S. C., where it escaped tho da-igers of war; it
bas now been sent North for aalc Application
may be mule*to Arthur G. ? dgwick, No. 39
Court-treet, Boston. T.io portrait, wo under?
stand. ?8 mentioned in Charles Fraeer's "Re?
miaicdacea ol Charleston."
H ?.RBY-COHEN"-On Tuesday evening, tba lltb
Instant, at the residence of the bride's father, by tie
Rev. J. H. M. < H?1IACIEEO, Mr. J. D. H ARB Y, of
Calveston. Texas, to Miss LEAH, fourth daughter
Hr. At ABS E. COHEN, of this city.
JO- A CARD.-I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE
to all persona that the TWO BAFTS OF TIMBER
adver Used for salo this day by LAO JET A ALEXAN?
DRE are my property, and that I have instituted
legal proceedings for their recovery.
WILLIAM" E. MAULDIN,
May M_V_West eng Mll'-street.
?O' CONSIGNEES PER SIE i HER MARY
LAND, from Baltimore, are hereby notified that she
is THIS DAT discharging cargo at Pier No. 1, Union
Wharves. All goods not taken away at sunset will
remain on wharf at consignee's risk.
MORDECAI A CO.,
May 1*_1 , Agento.
tO- CONSIGNEES PER BABE HELEN
SANDS, from Liverpool, are notified to sign the
Average Bond, at onr office, before any cargo will be
delivered. STREET BROTHERS A CO.,
May 13 ' 5 No. 71East Bay.
AW N OTICE TO CON81GNEES.-CON
SIGNEES per American bark HELEN SANDS, F. E.
OTIS Master, are hereby notified tbat she has 1 ms
CAT been entered under the Five Day Act, and all
goods not permitted at the expiration of that time
will be sent to the public stores.
May 13_3_RAVEN EL A CO.
?- TIES, SCARFS, GLOVE-, UNDER?
WEAR AND* HOSIERY, at
May ll_Ne. Mg King street.
?.OFFICE FOB DEPOSir OF SAVINGS
80DIH CAROLINA LOAN AN DI BUST COMPANY.
This Company will RECEIVE DEPOSITS on and
after 1st May, under the Rules, whtcb may be had at
the Office, No. 19 Broad-street For the present the
hours for receiving deposits will be from Nine A. M
to Two P. M. Should the business warrant the
opening of aa office at some more central p jin t, and
at more convenient hours for the industrial classes,
provision will be m ide accordingly. Interest at the
rate of six per cent, per annum?
TH09. B, WARING,
?-CREDITORS; NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
indebted to Mr. GEO ROE H. GRUBER are requested
to make payments to either Mr. GEORGE H.
GRUBER, orto Mr. O. W. G RUBER, (to be found at
Messrs. CORWIN 'S STORE, KING-STREET,) during
the month. After the 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 A CO.,
May 10 Imo Agents for Creditors.
B A1 UH.-A BRANCH OF DU. VERGNE'S (OF NEW
YORK) Electro-Chemical Batos is now established
and in dally operation in Meeton*, one door above
Budson-street, over the office of Dr. P. T. SOOLEY,
who has a private room for the especial accommoda?
tion ot those who wish to be treated by the Medi?
cated Baths, winch are celebrated for the cure of all
diseases produced by the too liberal use ot Mercury
in any of Its formt?; also Rheumatism, acute and
chronic; Gout, Lead Poisoning In any form, Nervous
Affections, Debility, and Chronic Diseases goner*
Dr. S. will administer the Baths by instructions
direct from the discoverer, Dr. V., which embrace
many recent and useful hints.
Ma; 3 - Imo
tO- PHILOSOPHY OF MARRIAGE.-A
NEW COURSE OF LECTURES, an delivered at toe
New York Muaeam of Anatomy, embracing the sub?
jects : Hew to Live and What to Live for ; Youth,
Maturity and uld Age ; Manhood generally review?
ed ; the Came of Indigestion ; Flatui.-nce and Ner?
vous DI se J see accounted for ; Marriage Philosophi?
cally Considered, Ac. These Lectures will be for?
warded on receipt of foot stamps, by addressing :
SECRETARY BALTIMORE MOSbUM OF ANATO?
MY, No. 71 Wc -t Baltimore-street, Baltimore, Md.
April 1?_mwf lyr
A3- LET US PROTECT OUR8ELVE8.
The physical sttucture of the strongest human be?
ing is vulnerable everywhere. Our bodies are en?
dowed by ettore with a certain negative power,
which protects them, to some extent, from unwhole?
some influences; but this protection ls imperfect,
and cannot be safely relied on in unhealthy regions,
or under circumstances of more than ordinary dan?
ger. Therefore, il Is wisdom, it ls prudence, it in
common sense to provide against such contingencies,
by taking an ANTIDOTE IN ADVANCE; In other words,
by fortifying tbe system with HOSTETTEB'S STO?
MACH BITrERS-the mott complete protective
against all the epidemic and endemic maladi-sthat
has ever been administered ia any country. As a
remedy for Dyspepsia, there ls no medicine thai will
compare with it. Whoever suffers the pangs of in?
digestion, anywhere on the face of the earth where
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH RUTERS can be pro?
cured, does so voluntarily; for, as surely ss truth
exists, this invaluable TONIO and ALTERATIVE would
restore his dlsordei ed stomach to a healthy condi?
tion. To the nervous it is also especially recom?
mended, and in eas?-s of confirmed constipation it
also affords speedy aud permanent relief.
In all cases of fever and agua tbe BITTERS is
more potent than any amount of quinine, while the
moat dangerous cases of bilious fever yield to its
wonderful properties Those who have tried the
medicine will never use another, for any of the all
menu which the HOSiET TER BITTERS professes
to subdue To tbose who have tot msde the ex?
periment we cordially recommend an early appli?
cation to the BITTERS whenever they are stricken
by disease of the digestive organs.
* ay 8 nae C
JAMES KNOX.JOHN GILL
3 O X <& GILL,
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 125 SMITH'S WHARF, BALTIMORE,
CONSIGNMENT S OK COI TON, RICE, Ac. BE
fiPEOTFULLY solicited, and liberal advances made
theteon. O ders for CORN and BaCON promptly
executed with care and attention. Smos May 13
No. 87 LINE-STREET,
BETWEEN KfNO AND ST. PHILIP.
LUMBER OF EVERY DESCRIPTION AN1
BUILDING MATERIAL, LIME and PLASTER?
ING LATHS, PAINTS. OILS. GLADES, SHINGLES;
also GROOVE AND IONG?E BOARDS, Ac, con
stant!y*on hand thc lowest market unces.
Scptembor iv _rotbslvr
T. ll I' .ll I' U It li V S ,
BROKER, AUCTIONEER AND COMMIS
SION MEECHA M.
SALES OF BEAL ESTATE, STOCKS, BONDS, SE?
CURITIES AND PERSONAL PROPERTY
SO. 3 7 B K i) A D . s T ll EU T
CHARLESTON, 8. 0.
Bon. HENRY BUIST, W. J. MAGRATH, Esq..
General JAMES CONNER, T. R. WARING, Esq.
JOHN O. ALKXANDKK,
NOTARY PUBLIC AND GENERAL AGENT,
No. 10 itroad-?treot.
RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT* BUSINESS 1* AD?
JUSTING ACCOUNTS ci Uerctianls and >:h?-r?,
and in WRITING 0PAM> PU.-TIK0 their POPES,
eiibr-r in part or Whole, Ac. Januar;
_Skiyp?il. . .
FOR KUW YORK-ME UCH ANTS' U.IB,
THE ONLY K FOUL AR LINK OF PACKETS,
IC LSD AY, 18XH INSTANT. , ; 5fSAg
H SCHOONER M. B. Bil ?a HALL,
STOBT Muter, la now loading. No freight
.-received after advert?s Jd day. " "
? WILLIAM KO A CH 4 CO.? ,
May 18_. _Agents.
EXCURSIONS A HOUND THE HARBOR.
wr-. THE FINE, FAST SALL LNG >JtT> OOM.
A?V FOBTABLY appointed Yacht ELBAaJOR
/^Pkw?i resume her trips to historie pOfnti fi
the harbor, ?TM will leave Government
Wharf daily at Ten A. M. and Fo ir P. M.
For Passage apply to 1 HOM AS YOUNO,
December 18 Captain, on boara. '.
BALTIMORE AND. CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP COMPANY. .
THE STEAMERS OF THIS LINE
are appointed to ?ail on the follow?
ing days fur BALTIMORE daring
-. tho month of Mav:
MARYLAND, Captain JOBHBOIC. Mav 15th.
FALCON\captain HoBBR, May 20 th, at ltf o'clock:
SEA GULL, Captain JITOTON, Ma7 25th, at 9 o'clock
MARYLAND, Captain JOHNSON, May 29th, at 1?
o'clock A. M.
SW Through Bills Lading signed for all claise? of
Freight ta BOaTON, PHILADIU PAJA, WILMING.
TON. DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and the NOB! E
For Freight or pasaace, apply to
COURTENAY A TRENHOLM,
May 13_3_Onion Wc arve.-.
FOR N K W 1 J UK.
REG ULAR LINE EVER T WEDNESLA T,
PASSAI? K S'?O.
, THE 8IDEWHEEL 8TEAatS^rP
MAGNOLIA, Captain CB '?WELL, ?lill
lea te V?nd*rhorst'e Wharf, OB V'EO
. NSBDAT.Mav 19, 1869. ai lao'clOC M.
May 18_RAVkNEL m ?-??.. ager ..
CHARLESTON AND Lt VERPOOL STEAMSh.r
WANTED. 600 BALE3 COTTON,'
to complete cargo of 8team*hip
MABMOBA, to tall on the Utk.
For Freight, which will bc taken at a low rai*r.
apply to ROBERT MERE* CO.,
AWN. B.-Insurance taken by this ra Mel st
flve-elghtha per cent._May j J
-N E W YORK. ANO t Hilt LK ST
. STEAMSHIP LINE,
FOR 1? E W YORK.
CABIN PASSAGE $20.
TBE FIRST-OL A S3 8 IDE-WHEEL
'STEAMSHIP MANHATTAN, WOOD?
HULL Commander, will laeve Ad
ger'a Wharton ."ATTSBDAT, loth inst,
st 9 o'clock A.M.
?S*Nn Bills of Lading signed after the sailing o
nyTbrotigh Bills La ling given to Boston ?rad
Providence, R. I.
JtsT* Insurance can he obtsineC by these steamers
at % per cent.
For Frei gu ' ot Passage, apply to
J* M K> ADO LU AGO.. A Ree ta,
Corner AdgeVs Whari and Fast Bay (Upstairs.)
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP COMP Y1
THROUGH LIA? TO
'CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN,
CHANOS OF SAILING DA VS I
ST EAMLBS OF THE ABOYB
line leave Pier No. 12, North Blvar,
foot of Canal-street. New Yuk, at
12 o'olock noon, of the 1st, 11th and *
21st of every month lexoept when these dates tall
en Sunday, then the Saturday precedingi.
Departure of 1st and ?1st connect st Panama witty
steamers for South Psetflc sud Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch st Manzanillo.
Departure of lltb ot each month connects with ,
the new steam line item Panama to Australia and j
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leaves Ban fracis
co tor China sod Japan July 8. 1869.
No Canto raia steamers toucn st Havana, bot go.'
direct from New York lo AspinwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each sduV
Medicine and attendance free.
For Psssags Tickets or turin er Information at ji y
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, ou the whari.
foot of Cau*l-street. North River. New York.
March 12_lyr_F. H. BABY, Agent. '
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AU OL (?TINE,
. I HE 8TEAMER CITY POINT,
fif Captain GEO BOX E. Mc M ILLAS, w?l
make an Excursion Trip ta St Augustine, leaving
' Charleston on FRED AT, vtlst May, at I o'clock P. M.
She will touch at Savannah, Fernandina, Jackson?
ville and Palstki, snd will remslu at Kt Augustin*!
nearly s whole day, giving excursionists ample time
to visit pointa of interest about the city.
Tickets for the round trip, $20. Meals snd State ?
rooms, Ac, included. < 4
Fer Freight or Passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
May ll_Month Atlantic Wharf.if
BXTRA TU UP TO HAVANNAH.
THE ELEGANT STEAMER OTTT
?CPOINT, C?ptala Osa E. MOMTLLAX.
leave Charleston for savannah on WarufxanAT
EVENING, at 9 o'clock;. . >
BET ii UNI KO: j
She will leave Savannah ter Charleston every Tairai?
DAT AITEBNOON, at s o'clock.
For freight or passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN k CO.. Agents,
May 3 _ South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR SAVANNAH-INLAND ROUTE,
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD. n
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA
ON AND ATLEE KAY 1ST
ToSavannah.. .?5. To Beaufort... .14.
r? -iff*-S? THE STEAM Bb PILOT BOY, OAF?
ja??2BB-LTALN FENN PICK, WI leave .lccota
modatton Wharf every MONDAI and THTTBSDAT Moan* .
ruo st 8 o'clock
Retara mg will leave Savannah every IT Eau ar and
FBTDAI MORNING at 8 o'clock.
JOBN FERGUSON,; I
April 29 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR SAVANNAH. j
? - ?jr--a. THE STEAM KR DICTATOR,
^figysSfcCAPTAJN W. T. MCNELTT, will sai 1
from Cha'le?ton for Savannah on SATOBDAT ET??
NINO, at 9 o'clock.
Will leave Savannah for Charleston on SUNDA Y
AFTERNOON, at 4 o'cl -ck.
For I reight or Passage, apply to
April 29_J. D A IE EN A- CO., Agents.
FOR PALATKA, * L.OK1UA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA AND JACKSON?
THE FIBfT-CARS' 8 T S A M 1 U
_ :DICTATOB, Captain WILT. MONSL
TT, ?Ul sail from Char lee ton ever luuaay Beening
at Nine o'clock, tor 'he above points.
The first-class Steamer CITY POINT, Captain Gso.
F. MCMILLAN will >ail from Charleston every Fri?
day Eumina, M Nine o'clock, for above points.
Connecting with the Central Railroad at ?avaunak
for Mobile amt New Orleans, sud with the Florida
Railroad at Fernandina for Cedar Keys, st willoh
point learners connect with New Orleans. Mobile,
Pensacola. Key West and Havana.
Thronen Bills Lading given for Fr^iunt ta Mobile,
Pensacola and New Orleans.
'ennecfiTi.7 ?-t?A H S. Hart'i iitani'rt Oclawaha
and Griffin for Sliter Springt and lalee Griffin, Kut?
ti?, Harri? and Durham.
AU freight o 'yable on 'lie wharf.
Goods not removed st sunee' will be cured st lie
and expense of ow: ere.
For Freight or Passage enraeexn t. applv to
J. D. AIEEN k 00., Agents, -
-curl Atlantic vs bart .
N. B.-No extra charge for Mean and Staterooms,
QTTO SON NT AO,
DYER AND S'.OCRER,
No. 141 Morfccl-st rest,
Bctivceu Kinn ai d Archdale.
Gents' Coats, V. ?IP, Panic an.: Hat i DYED, SCOUR?
ED and PRESS LU; al"" b.aukeiH and Carpew Olesn
1 and Wa-hed .mn greatest ??rpateb.
I ia T t: K T O llis,
1 URN KR AND DE LT.K IN IVORY,
And Kanufi tu. cr of
HILLIARD BAL'S AND CUES,
AND IMI'ORl IC! <<F MU LI?RD CLOIH, CUES,
Letter dial'., anil Billiard M. t. luudise in couoral.
No. *'J Fulton-street, *cw York.
Ma; 7 6moi