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SIX DOLLARS PER ANNUM
VOLUME VII.-NUMBER 1046
WASHINGTON, Maj 14.-The Grapeshot was
ai Beaufort, s. U, on the l2th instant, loaded
Kith arma and ' ammunition, regularly cleared
for F aim ont h. The revenue officers refused to
interfere. < .
A dispatch from Admiral Hoff, dated Havana
the 6th instant, states that be would be absent
fora faw days to relieve the Narragansett at
Matters on the Island were quiet. Some dis?
satisfaction existed am on? .st the Cubans at the
end of the island, where operations were car?
ried on. The atete of affairs ia at present in ?
active, in consequence of the time required to
instruct and exercise th? men in the use of
arms, with a T? aw. of resuming operations at
the end of the rainy searson. C?spedes and
Queeada have eaoh their bands, acting sepa?
rately and independently, with their own ad?
There was a full Cabinet meeting to-day.
The proclamation for the Virginia elections,
to take place July 6th, will be issued to-mor?
rows Separate votes will be taken on the teat
oath and disfranchising clauses.
It has been determined to send Sickles as
Minister to 8,Ain.
A strict ooDAtraction of the neutrality laws
wi? be. enforced ia regard to Cuba, and nothing
Postmaster-General Cresswell has reorgan?
ised the special mail service. The country is
divided into six divisions, of which the third
comprises Virginia, the Carolinas, Georgia,
Florida, Alabama, Louisiana and Mississippi.
Superintendent C. J. French, i he super in
tendente are responsible for the postal affairs
of the whole ol their divisions.
Minister Johnson's dispatch announces his
withdrawal,- and gi vine an account of his fare?
well with the Queen, says: "Thus terminates a
mission which baa been conducted with seal
and fidelity on my part, which has fulfilled the
letter of instructions tor my government, and
which has aimed to protect the rights, pre?
serve, the honor, and promote the interests of
WiABXKGTOH, May 14.-Ci ty of Mexico dates
of the 6th inst, state that the Sinaloa revolu?
tionists have been routed, and haye fled to the
The State of Guanajuata has been hostile,
' and defies the ministry.
A proposition to issue greenbacks meets
with great opposition.
jr SPARKS PRO W THE WIRES.
Commodore A. H. Adams is dead. Cause
Tba French steam frigate Surinam, with
Bear Admiral B* AL Megreinoh aboard, arrived
at New York yesterday.
A Montreal dispatch sa vs that information
baa been received that .he ? uglis b Privy Coun?
cil is considering the abandonment ot all the
colonies except India.
S The Peruvian monitor Franco Manoo, sup?
posed to have been lost, has reached Nassau.
The crew of ber convoy, the Monterey, had left
Havana for New Orle ina m a French steamer.
United States Marshal Barlow has expressed
tho opinion that no regularly organized and
equipped expedition has sailed from New York
for Cube. since the beginning of the war. He
believes that many persona have taken pas?
sage for Cuba, per hap i to assist the revo u
tionis te, and also that much war material haa
boen shipped; but the men went as passengers
and the munitions as freight.
-There is to be a great co-operative con
gross in London, commencing May 31, and
lasting a week.
-Doola aro now of almost daily occurrence
in Paris. Sometimes as many as two or three
a day are recorded.
-.The Guardian, a London High Church
paper, has declined to advertise lithographed
d? 'manuscript sermons for sale.
-The Bu asian Government has under con?
sideration a proposed reorganization of the
Bomen Cathou" c Church throughout the Em?
-Polygamy is said to be fast dying out in
tho Sultan's dominions. "Young Turkey"
finds that the expense of one wife ia aa much
aa he can support.
-A m aga ame article, in instituting a com?
parison between the iron-clad fleets of Eng?
land and France, mentions a fact which is
worth rotioe. It is that the French vessels
sail tar faster than the English.
-A new market, built by Miss Burdett
Coutts, in Colombia Square, Bethnal Green,
London, at a cost of more than a million
douars, was recently opened with imposing
ceremonies, in pr?senos of a distinguished
-An Englishman proposes to build a big
hotel in Paris, which shill contain a tailor's
shop, theatre, and every other means of sup?
plying the material and intellectual wants of
the boarders within its walls, ail to be put
down in the bilL
-An echo in Woodstock Park, Oxfordshire,
England, repeats seventeen syllables by day,
and twenty by night; bat the most remarkable
echo known is one on the north side of Shipley
Church, in Sussex, which distinctly repeats
-A widow, occupying a large house in a
j^pbionable quarter of London, sent for a
wealthy solicitor to make her will, by whioh
she disposed of between $25,000 and $300,000.
He proposed soon after, was accepted, and
found himself the husband of a penniless ad?
-The London Examiner expounds Mr. Jus?
tice Me ber's decision in a suit for a breach of
promise of marriage, i hat a wife was uot ''nec?
essary for an infant," as meaning ni practico
that if you are a male, and under twenty-one
years of age, you can do aa you like in the
matter of flirtation.
-Mlle. Nilsson denies that she is to marry
the Dake de Massa or any other man, but say s
she has a large number of professional en
gagemsnts to fulfil. Just before Patti's mar?
riage the latter made a similar denial, saying
tbat she was a'ri ady married to Art. Nilsson
speaks of hiving an engagement to ting in
-Th'i story is told that the young Emperor
of China lately wished to try the virtues of opi?
um , and smoked a pipe of it. The Queeu Mother
learned of it and discovered that the drug was
supplied to him by one of the chief eunuchs.
She ordered him to be beheaded, and caused a
new proclamation against opium to ba sent
throughout the empire.
A -The Fan Francisco Bulletin publishes an
Extract from a private letter written by Mr.
Seward confirming the report that he intends
to visit California this summer. Mr. Seward
says : "I wran to examine personally thu region
whioh has been, at arm's length, one ot my
chief studies while in public lite."
THE THREATENED) FOREIGN WAR.
LATEST PHASE OP ENGLISH PUBLIC SENTI?
MENT ON THE ALABAMA. CLAIMS.
THE LONDON PRESS WAKES CT ATLAST.
Highly Interesting Analyst? of th? Pres?
ent State Of British Party Peeling.
The important cable telegram to the New
York Tribune foreshadowing a triple alliance
of England, France and Spain, against the
United States, seems ta be rather rightly treat?
ed by the Northern press. The Tribune,
itself, alluding to it editorially, BSVB : "The
report looks so mach like the rumor likely to
be bred even in official circles, by the passion'
ate anger of which the beginnings are so
graphically traced in the letter from our Lon?
don correspondent, that there may be 3ome
reason for deUying a fall belief in it." Th?
Tribune correspondent, it must be remem?
bered, is no mere sentimental scribbler, but a
cook sagacious and experienced observer of
the drift of Euglish politics and public opin?
ion; and the letter above referred to throws
mnch light upon the recent chance of feeling
in England tocard? the United States, which
probably led the way tb the triple alliance ne?
gotiation, if such indeed has taken place. We
reproduce the m Dre interesting portions of the
letter in quest ion.
An Ki pl os ton of Anger.
[Correspondence . t the Ne* Turk Tribune.]
LoaDON, April 30.-The response to Mr.
Sumner** speech, dela; cd for three days, has j
come at last with such an explodion of auger j
as bas not been beard for ni .ny a month, lt
bas stirred that kind ol rage which rises rn ?
the breast of a man wbu fiuds hi m soif sadden- ?
ly snmmoned to make a complete reparation ?
for acta ot the guilt of whian ho is conscious, j
but the consequences ot wbi<*? he had hoped t
toescaae. In private, there is no limit to the ,
gross epithets bestowed on Mr. Snmuer. In f
public ho is the object of a vind ct ive denuncia- >
tion almost without limits. I shall not think j
it worth while to pav much attention to the E
attacks of journals which we have.long known
as enemies. Indeed, they are comparatively j
modi rate. The most vehement abuse cornea j
now lrom some of our old friends. But they, ?
too, must wait till I bave given an account of a ,
demonstration from another quarter. J
Among all the replica elicited by Mr. Sam- j
nei s speech, that of the Pall Man Qazette is c
by tar the moat remarkable and most import- (
ant. It is, indeed, one ot the most re marka- i
ble articles ever printed in any newspaper. I r
have said m a former letter that there are e
three daily journals m London so con-picuous ?
for ability as to form a cass by themselves. c
I hey are the Times, the Daily Nows and the I j]
Pail Mail Qazette. It happens also that each a
>? the three represe J ts a d'st me o class. Tue (|
L'imes speaking for that great section which n
aossesses acquired wealth-the P utocracy, as y
nr. Gold win Smith baa named it; tho ?)ai.y
Sews representing modern Liberalism, and the
rall va 1 Gazette bjing distinctly the organ of '?
he English Oligarchy, by which I mean the a
uling class, composed mainly of wnat ia call- (j
id the aristocracy, and tor th) most par. pos
less ng pioocrty in land. It is me class
rhich IB predom nant m ?ocio y as well as in
?oiitica, M ii,cu grv. s thc tone tu the cubs, and
rom winch officers ot tho army Hud tbc avy
re mostly recruited. Politic iUy, und tor on
enieoce sake, it divides ilseil iuto Liberal and
kmseivative. like that well-known Now Etig
ind fami>y which invested, as Theodore Par?
er said, ono son in cac J poi it cal party, Spite P
t all political retomas, ?pite of the sfartlina
rowth ot the nure pnrely comm.rcial cass,
t is still tho lu lided aristocracy of Great Bri
un which rules Great Britain, and it is this F
reat power of wnich the Pall Mall Ga zo! tc,
lore than any otber ono journal, is the repre- 8?
entati ve. I explain ibid au some length be- .
aupe I want to impress anon American read- u
rs the importance ot the declaration whi ,-h it o
as made on the Alabama quos ion.
What is this d?claration ? In the first place
be Pall Mall Gazette says, frankly, it ia glad
he Bp 'ech das been made, and for two reasons : P
lecause, first, it wdl bring borne to English- n
nen what the American demand really ?mounts ti
o-aud this demand is eatimated at ?500.000,000
0 moue; ; which seems to be tho only English B
iray of estimating anything. It welcomes the e
speech, secondly, because it will strengthen t
he hands of the government in deebning to T
aegotiate any further, it bas ht ld all along 1
that Lord Stanley and Lord clarendon ought
to have made it clear to Mc lt? ve rd y John
?on "that In arguing the question of reoog
aition he was simply wasting h's breath."
Mr. Sumner bas now shown wbat will be the c
;onsequoncea of discussing tho question i
af negotiation-a bill for five hundred mil- j
lons aterhng damages. Menee, says the Ga?
rotte, "either we must acknowledge that the 6
jivil war was as muob our work as the South's t
.od meekly accept tbs consequences, or we c
must abandon the hope of briuging the Ameri- ?
san people into a more friendly attitude toward
his country. As even the extremest Northern 11
lympathizer will hardly go tbe lengths de- v
nanded by Mr. Sumner, we may hope that the a
>pinion of Englishmen will be practically
mammons in favor of the Latter course.r That 1
a, in so many words, the Gazette hopes all
Englishmen will agree to*abandon the hope ot c
wing friends witb America.
The can be but ene logical conclusion to
inch a premise, and the Pa ll Mail Gazette does 8
lot shrink from drawing it. Tbe pith and t
aurpose of its whole article, and of wbat is to j
>e henceforth its policy, are condensed into
>ne cogent statement: a
.The paramount considerations wbiob should c
govern the present policy of this country to- e
-ard the United States, are the fruitlessness
it further negotiations, and tbe necessity of
>eiug prepared tor war." ^
It *ottid be a total mistake to suppose that i
his is said hastily, or is the effect of irritation
>n reading Mr. Sumner's speech.
1 think it beyond doubt that tbo very able
md remarkably sagacious conductors of this
ournal long since resolved on this policy, and
aavo waited Only tor a suitable occasion to de
slaie it. Mr. Sumner's speech furnishes the
accasion. By this declaration the Pall Mall e
J a zet te has put itsef at tbe head ot a move- ?
nant destined, 1 believe, to go tar and do ,
much before its end is reached. This is, m
Fact, the revival of that old party which longed T
for the destruction of the Republic by the rc- t
aol li on. Had the Pall Mall Gazette boen in ?
existence al that time, it would have been the
rival of the Times for the leadership of that
party. Now, by a single article, it has achieved
the distinction which then it might have e
struggled for in vain. It takes the lead of thc
strong, resolute and clear-sighted party which 1
wants a war with America.
The reasons why such a party should exist
ire numerous, and, to an English mind, ot
croat weight. Commerce aud letters have, in T
those days, so turned the minds ot mea away r
[rom strife, that the majority ot this, as of
other civilized nations, is clearly opposed to %
war for its Jwn sake. But there in always a
powerful minority wb ch fi'ida itself ab.e to re?
gard war as a thing desirable for ita own sake.
A staudiog army is such a manifc st nuisance
that it c nnot but be impatient for an opp r
tunity to justify and protract ita existence.
The anny wauts a war, thereforo, and the navy
as well. The officers o? hath t PI vices belong
to the ruling aristocracy, and iu?uenco it
strongly. The military tone is ul.va* s percept i- |J
bio in society. Now. thc army has not dono
my very brilliant things for a long time, a ,d
it feels tho necessity of rostonng its < ld pres?
tige. It must regain us lost ground, or ii can?
not m ch longer be kept up as a nursery and
is a convenient method of pensioning upon
the public the younger members of the laud?
awning ?'as3. Mr. Bright long ago describe J
tho foreign policy of Elland- resulting as it
lid in trcqtient v,r.rs, which nantie tho army
seem a necessity-us "a gigantic system ol'
out-door toliof for thu arislocr icy." Tuc sting
of that tremendous sarcasm lay in its truthful?
Still stronger, perlinos, is th? seconJ reason:
the desire ot the ruling class tor ?var a* %
means ot postponing (he agitation of thc stu
|uct-c!;iBsos tor reform and >ui a share ot politi?
cal power. Tho numer?os iuroa ls already
made upon their old monopoly nave filled with
alarm, as they well may, tb J minds ot the real
loaders of this ruling class, Xbev despair of
resisting the tendency of tue ago and tho fore .
af public opinion, if onlv ordin?r- obs acies
san be interposed. Bat let a war break out
above all, a war against tao Power which both
std s regard as tho symbol und embodiment, of
popular rights-and the case is imiueusely
altered. So lou? as tbe war lasts, political
agitation must stop. Tbe public mind can?
not be turned in that direction, and if it
contd, would be Blow to follow ibo lead of an
enemy. So long as the war lasts, tho
war will be the sole business ol Parliament,
and tbe administrative and repressive power
of government will bo.concentrated and aug?
mented. The growth of what are called Ame?
rican-that is, Democratic-?dias will be check?
ed. Ti a war against America should be suc?
cessful, they would be put back, no man knows
bow long, just as they would have been had
the rebellion succeeded in breaking up the
Union. I always thought the aristocratic
class of Great Britain logically rieht in BJ?I
pathiziog with the South, and desiring the dis?
solution of a republic which if> a standing men?
ace to every oligarchy in tho world. From
their poiut of view, they are equally right now
in preferring a war to a policy of concession or
btron&est of all is the reason springing from
the relation of England at this moment to the
other European powers. She has sunk from
the rank.of a ural rate to a seoondrate Tower
BO tar. at least, as Commentai affairs are con?
cerned. Bismarck, in his?pigrammic way, ut?
tered no more toan a comm m opinion when,
in reply to some English criticism on his
policy, bo said, 'lt I were an Abyssinian, ora
Hindoo, or eveo an American. ? mi^br, per?
haps, care what England thinks. But being a
European, i do not." A year or two since
Matthew Arnold was bitterly reviled for telling
bis countrymen the same humiliating truth,
in language scarcely less concise and contempt?
uous. The cannes of her inferiority aro mire
than one. but luropo knows that if all other
causes were removed Enqland dare not fight
trullo the Alabama remains a precedont,
ind loa vt s her com morco a prey to
privateers ieeuiatr from nenira) ports.
Sew a power that docs not fight is no
longera pow r. She muy still bo summoned
JO European Congresses -so is Turkey. Har
envoys may be listened to with an aff 'ctation
of respect-so was the envoy of Urocce. But
?he moment will come when each country of
Ensope bas to support its counsel wit i the
.woid. France will throw hers into one scale,
Prussia hors into another, and on one side or
-bo other Russia will fliug burs, and probably
austria hers, and eveu Italy hers. But Ene
and I Eugiand knows, and Europe knows,
hat m that supreme moment the power whioh
?aedto subsidize one-half the continent and
lebt the other, must abandon the place whioh
ihe has ceased to be able to maintain by force,
ihe must renounce ber political authority and
?helter herself behind an impotent neutrality.
There are men in both parties. Ike Mr. Bright
aid Lord Stanley, who look forward con tent ed
y to such au hour, but the mass of Englishmen
lo not. The ruling oligarchy bas here the sup-,
iori of an undoubted majority. They do not
rant to resumo tbe old system of perpetual
uter.erence, but they want to be free to do?
lare war wbou interest or honor bid them,
"oneci?os that they aro fettered by the unset
led claim ot America, yet resolute not to
nake reparation, they seem to have determin
d on the only other cours* which can restore
o England unchecked freedom of act to.1. They
iropose to tight Amortci first m order to be at
iberty to fight somebody oise ali or ward. They
re not less anxious to be rid of tho A la buna
ifficulty in order to deal with the Fenian
lovement, but on that I need not dwell.
Whatever may be thought of the probable re?
ut t of such a policy, it is at least intelligible
nd coherent, and thu existence ot such a party
fiords a sufficient explunajiou of the attitude
ssum xl by such a lournal as tho Pall Mall
lazette. Wo aro indeb:oJ to thal j mrnal for
nnouncing publicly tho purp iso wu ich has
)ng been brooded ovor in pi 1 vate. It is a fair
arning, which wo canuot off jrl to n gleet or
uderrdte. (J. Y7. S.
-Colonel Robert Johnson, Bon of tho ex
resident, diel of au ovordosc of laudanum.
-General Lee is a lay dulAorata to thu Epia
ipal Convection which will ossemblo In
redericksburg on the 26th instant.
-The Hon. Frederick W. So.vard, late Ae
stant Seoretary of Siato, has purchased the
iterest of Mr. Thurlow Weed in tue Cominer?
-A Washington letter says: "A son of Fred?
rick Douglass was to-day appointed t com
ositor in the piece department of the govern?
ment printing office. This is tho first time
hat a colored mm has bean appointed to
uch a position. This question will probably
xcite a lively discussion on Saturday next at
be meeting of the Typographical Union; tor
>ouglass cannot work unless he is a member <
if that Union, and the question of the admis- 1
ion of a colored man has never yet come up." j
-Advertising pays, as has been conclusively ,
lemonetrated more than once. But the latest i
llustration of the principle is the fact that 1
lelmbold, the patent medicine man, whose '
access in life ia based on keeping his product?
ions well before the publio in the advertising
lolumns of the newspapers of tho country, re?
amed an income from his current business
sst year of $152,205. business men, so-called, ,
tho are short sighted enough to shut them- ?
elves up in their shells, as it were, will please I
-A man died recently in Now Orleans, leaving |
me of the briefest wills on record. It consisted i
if five words-"airs. Roper is my heiress"-with 1
, oodicil of four or five words, to the effect that 1
he name of his heiress, properly spoiled, was
joper. He then folded the sheet, stating in .
m eadorbement that it wai his will, to be i
.peted only in case of his death, and to be ex- j
outed by a certain named person, and that a
lopy of it was in the bands of bis heiress.
?his will was contested in the courts, but its ,
egahty was sustained. ?
-When the young autocrat of Rhode Island i
md Providence Plantations was about to be j
inited in marriage to Miss Chase, Bishop Clark ,
ras summoned?to follow him to Washington, '?
nd there wait his pleasure. Finally the great '
ivont was consummated, and, without receiv
ng any fee, the good bishop retuned to his
abors. He was somewhat surprise 1 that he j
rae not at least reimbursed for his expenses of i
ravel and residence at the oapital. The story I
inally leaked out, when Mr. Sprague's agent
,t once came to the Bishop with a check for
me thousand dollars. This the Bishop refus- 1
id on the ground that it was too much. "Oh,
to," said the agent, "this is probably what he |
could have given you if ho had thought any- (
hing about it at tho time, and he will be glad i
y hen he learns that I have taken care of the j
-According to accounts just received from
iaples, a >ouug American lady in that placo
ias turned tho heads of s groat many Italians,
ihe has tho misfortune to be sought for by two
taliau noblemen. Ono of them bas offered I
i mself iu due form, laying his palaces, hor?
es, furnituro and titles at her feet. Tho stylo
t courting is especially Italian. Though re?
seted, he still pursues. Every m irning ho
lends in a cosily bouquet. The young lady '
Ure uol walk out. for she is immolate ly pur
lued. I bo Duko keeps bis horses r.ady, a.iu.
vhou tho youa^ lady rides out wi h bor pa
oats he pursues, up hill and down, in tho city I
iud out. By bribiug tho servants be knows 1
vhich room tho young lady ocouples. When ]
lot adniittod to tho houso, though ho seeks ad
uission every night, be walks tho pavement,
io matter how stormy the night is, till tho
ights aro putout in the room. Ho is an ofli '
tes in tte Itali in army. Wiionevor bis oni
natid movos it goes bv tho manBion, and is
riven strict orders that evury officor and sol?
fier shall salute tho house wucu ho passes,
?e threatens to shoot his rival, and will do so :
f ho gets the chance. Uo renows bia offsr
ivery day, and can't uudersund whan an
h uerican girl can want moro than lo havo a i
'.itonot placed upon her bro v. Thore are few
American girls who could resist this attempt
,o prove that faint hoare never wou fair lady.
THE GROITIA'Q CROPS.
Tbe accounts that reach us from the interior
of the State, with regard to the condition of
the upland cotton crop, are generally of a dis?
couraging character, The sea island crop
seems to have sustained much less injury,
and in most cases the planters report a fair
Tho Chester Reporter says :
The effects of the cold and frosts of last
week have proved to be much moro disastrous
than we first apprehended. The stand of cot?
ton cn a great many plantations has been en?
tirely destroved, and the planters are plough?
ing up and planting over again. The difficulty
about this course, though, is the scarcity of
Heed. We have been informed of several men,
who plant largely, that nave been riding sever?
al days through the country on the hunt for
seed to replaut their crops with, but thus far
without success. It migat well be asked if
this is a real or seeming disaster. If ootton
seed cannot be procured, and the lands pre?
pared for cotton are planted in eora, this,
whicb wo now regard as a streak of bad luck,
will, before twelve months, be regarded as a.
blessing in disguise. Cotton, our hoisted
strength, will prove in thc future, as it has in
the past, to bo the greatr element of our weak?
The York ville Enquirer tells us:
The frost of last week did more damage than
ivas at fl rs i expected, though its effects, so far
is we.have learned, were confined to cotton.
:\ great deal of too cotton whioh had come up
vas killed. In some places it was merely
chinned out to a moderate stan J. but in moat
:ases, we fear, so tunah was killed as to re?
luire planting again. This is a serious mis*
ortuue. as seed ts unusually scarce this sea
ion. Fortunately, theie was comparvively a
iraall portion of the vron* np al the time of the
Vost (the 8J instant,) and what has since come
ip is looking well. There was, however,
mother frost on tbe morning of Saturday last,
vhich may finish the business,.
A correspondent in Camden writes us the
bli ) wing:
The stands of ootton are not good, the cold
feather having de-troyeJ the tender plants to
i considerable extent, feed to replant is scarce.
Che weather is still cool and unfavorable for
Th? Tarboro' IS. 0.) Southetnor says:
Mournful accounts reach us from the coun
ry in regard to tbe great damage done to tho
ot ton crop by the late cold weather. A large
>rop >rtion of the coito i already up has been
ailed, and it is seriously teared that the seed
n the ground bas been so injured as to bo ut?
eri y worthless. Though not too late to re?
liant, yet most of our farmers are unprovided
nth seed. Assiduous efforts are being ra ide
o obtain a supply from other sections, but, we
earn, with indifferent success, as most of the
eed has been used in planting and for com
losting. A number of farmers are already
mgaged in ploughing up and planting corn.
The Ocala (Fla.) Banner of the 8th instant,
.Hading to t he appearance of the caterpillar
n that State, says :
We gave but little credence to the repoit at
Irst, thinking it m 'rely a rase to raise the
ince of colton, windi had fallon from e'gbty
outs to forty cents ?cr pound. But tho state
aents of reliable gentlemen who had seen the
m mal himself, and tho injury lie is inflicting,
ilaco tho truth of tho matter boyonda doubt,
ibo pl|guc is really upon us, and in such
lower and forco ss tu leave but little prospect
head of a good crop ot the staple, ii seems
bat we have taken a lease of this insect, aud
bat he is disposed to bide by the forms nom i
lated iu thu bond, aud will not abate a jot or
ittlc of his power.
The DltlulllItl^u (Ovu.) Aiguo oaja i
The growing crops in this section, thus far,
iave mut willi no serious injury from any
ourco, if wo except too great haste in pattiug
he cotton Beod into the ground, in apprehen
ion ot tho caterpillar, which last season de?
frayed all the Lue cotton. On account of the
old spells of weather last month, some com
ilain that their cotton has failed to como up
?ocularly, causing a poor stand. But, all
hings considered, cotton is doing well, espe
nally in tho uplands.
A letter to tho Macon Journal and Messen?
ger, from Sumter County, Georgia, says:
The impi e-Bi,)D that our people are planting
di cotton and but little corn, is a mistake. I
iave never bolore seen the crops more equally
livided. Half corn and half cotton is nearly
?very mao's motto. Should the season be
'avcrable, corn will be lower than it has been
'or ten years, lt is generally manured, and
/he stand never botter. It is yet too early to
ia" much about cotton. Planting will be gene?
rally finished next week. There will not be
my more land in cotton in Southwestern Goor?
da this year than there waa last year.
We gather the following items from our Ala?
bama exchanges :
The Wiloox Tindicator says:
Cotton cannot be replanted now with assur?
ance of a successful crop, for if late, the worm
ind tho cold will cut it abort. Many of our
planters have hundreds of acres under water,
ind by the ?me the water rocodea and their
lands are in a condition to replant, it will be
too Late for cotton, t he late spring, this un?
expected freshet, the difficulty of labor, all
combine and conspire to maka our planters
The Chester Herald says:
It is almost a general complaint among tho
planters that their cotton rs dying out as fast
ta it comes up. Sovoral who a few days ago
bad a good Bland of cotton, now say that they
bave not one-fourth of a stand.
The Hayneville Examiner says:
The crop prospects in Lowndes are as bad as
they could be. The rains of last week deluged
as tor fivo days, washing the newly ploughed
mound in a chocking way wherever the land is
at all rolling. Much of the lowlands will ot
be io a condition for work for several days j et,
and even the highest is thoroughly soaked,
[t has caused a wei k of idleness at a very criti?
cal time. It will give the grass a start along
with tho cotton.
The Monroo Eagle says :
Some of our farmers have abandoned the low?
lauds and taken to the uplands. We fear the
scarcity of colton seed will prevent much land
from being replanted in cotton.
The Monroe (La.) Intelligencer of the 5th
From what wo hear of planters, the crops of
Born and cotton have severely suffered from the
continued rains. Ibo stands of corn and cotton
ire but poor, and the laina have caused tho
?rass io spring up very fast, and now many of
our planters, being short of hands, are expe?
riencia/ considerable difficulty in chopping out
A letter from Bolivar County, Miss., to the
We arc nearly overflowed. Cotton prospects
gloomy. Hie rams have been unparalellod.
AFFAIRS IN THE STATE.
Mr. Joshua A. Solars an old resident of
Sumter, died on Monday, aged seventy years.
His Honor Jadgo Thomas will open court at
?orbvillu on the last Monday in Joly, matead
>f tho Ant Monday, as is usual. There will
thus be a postponement of three weeks in tho
timo of holdintr court, hut returns and sum?
mons will be made on the regular day.
Rev. J. A. Wood, who has been stationed in
fortville for a tow mouths past, as . astor of
the Methodist O?orel?, hus, on account of ul
health, oulaiued pernvsaiou to dissolve bis
Bonnoction with tho Yorkvillu church. Bcv.
Mr. Cia'lin. of thc York circuf, will preach a
port?n of tho time until a regular appointment
to fill tho vaca-'C- is made.
Mr. Edgar P. William-), of Yoikville, is fhe
patentee ufa new invention, ia the shapi ot'a
ventilating churn, which pettormsthe d fficult
and lab irions operation of m king butter in
from three to lon minutes, by simply turning a
crank, which a child can easily minage, ihe
merit of th invuntioa if in tho arrangement
of thu dash, in such a i ay as to admit a con?
tinuous current or atp ca.) iure through the
milk as it is stirred, winji not only makes
sweet, pure butter, but facilitates the ohurning
BELL.-Died at Charleston, 3. C., on May 1,1
after a lon,* and painful Illness, Mrs. MARTHA
J. BELL, relict of the late Wac. BELL, E-q., agn
??CITADEL 8QUABJ? .BAPTIST CHTJRC
Service- on SUNTAY MOBNIHO at Half-past :
O'clock-in tho EVENING at Right.
?-ST. JOHN'S LUfHERAN CHURCH
Service at half-past Ten o'clock To-Moanow Mot
ruo, bj Hev. W. W. HICKS, and in the Brxxnrc
Evening service-a ea ta free as usual.
?-UNITARIAN CHURCH.-DIVIDE SEI
VICE will beheld in this church, TO-MOBBOW Moi
INO, al half-past Ten o'clock, and at Eight o'clock
night. Breaching by Rev. ti. P. CUTLER.
Subject at night- The power of Christ as ascr
ed in tbe Scriptures."
A eoliection will be taken up at night tn aid of t
Cemetery Fund of the Churob. May ll
tO- PROFESSOR PIKE, TEACHER IN TE
Baker's Institute, will preach a -ermon in the Char
opposite the Military Hall, on MONDAY NIOH
17th iustant, commencing at Eight o'clock. Su
je t- Recognition ofF'iends in Heaven. The pu
Uc are invited io attend._2?_Mar lt
ti 50 per case. Onampagno Cider in glass-qnar
ano pints. A neapsupply reo<?laed thu week. Ala
a superior article of FRENCH CLARET on draogh
WM. 8. CORWIN ft CO.,
_Ko 275 King-street.
?- NO I ICE-THE UNDERSIONE
having been appointed COMMISSIONERS for rece'
lng SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE CAPITAL SAOC
OF TBE SOUlH CAROLINA CEN LEAL RAI!
HO KO, resp c tia Hy give notice that the Books wi
be opened I BUS DAT at the office ol A. J. WHITE
SON, Eaxt Bay. and will be kept open for thirty da;
thereafter. In conformity with th . charter, 1W
DOLLARS will be required on every share of ON
HUNDRED DOLLAR - subscribe.] for.
A. J. WHITE, ) i oaamissloners
JA-. M. CARSON, J Son h Carolii
A. F. BA VENE L ) Central Railroai
?- OFFICE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
FIREPROOF BUILDING, CHARLESTON, 8. C
MAY 14,1869.-sealed proposals wlU be recalled i
this office np to trie 38th instant Inclusive, to "bull
a suitable BRIDGE for the public use and conven
euee over the Creak known aa Church Creek, whlol
creek now separates Wadmalaw Island from John
For all information connected with thia work a]
ply at this office.?
By order of the Board. F. 0. MILLER,
May 16 atuthS ll Chairman Board.
"?^NOTICE.-I HAVE ON EXHIUIllOJ
at Megara. CAMERON ft BARKLEY'S, at the conn
of Mee lng and Cumberland streets, a DOUBLE
ACTI NO >UBY! ER. i KD FORCE PU HP, with OL AS
CYLINDER. AND GLAiS VALVE-i, which I wi
dispose gt by thu County or State, and any on
wis'ilng to deal in that line, won d do well to CA
and examine. I will also sell Individual rights fe
u-iug it. E. M HoGO.
?TA SUPPLY OF CHOICE NEW ORANGE
COU N IY BU H ER. Fulton Market Beef, in ba
and quarter barrels_WM. 3. COR WI S ft 'O.
?- A HOUSEHOLD ELIXIR ADAPTEJ
TO ALL CLIMATES.-It would be a happy thing fe
tbs world il all the excitants at present used in tl
practico pf medicine could be nwopt out ot exis
ence, and HOSTET I Ell's STOMACH BITTER
substituted in their place. There ls a prooabilit;
too, ihat thin desirable substitution may ono day b
accomplished. Certain it is, that the OBTAT VEOI
TABLE TONIO is gradually displacirg them, and tha
the confidence of the people In Its sanitary and ta\
lng properties increases with every passing yeai
'Figures that cannot lie" ahowthis to be the fae
No medicinal preparation enjoys the Uke popuiarit
among all disses and conditions, in every section c
the country. Aa an appetizer, a general iovigorani
a remedy for indigestion, a cure for intermittent an
remittent fevers, a sentie cathartic, a specific fe
flatulenoy and sour stomach, a gentle diuretio,
nervine, a blood d?purent, a sped be for sick bead
ache, a mild anodyne, and, above all, aa a PBOTEC
HOM AGAINST ETIDEMTCS, it la unquestionably th
STANDARD MEDICINE ot the whole United States. Ii
the towns and cities it ls literally a HOUSEHOLD sri
PLz. Mothers beber? tn it They find lt a "presen
help tn time of trouble,"-a safe and pleasant rem
edy for the various alimente to which their sex 1
exclusively subject Men ballevo In lt, because 1
refreshes and Invigorates the body and the mind
and tone J both without exciting either.
May 15 DAG 0
?-BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIf
splendid Hair Dye ls the best tn the world; the onl;
true and pei feet Dre; harmless, reliable, insta:, ta
neons; no disappointment; no ridiculous tinta; rem
edies the Ul effects of bad dyes; invigorates am
leavea the bair soft and beautiful black or brown
Sold ty all Druggists and Perfumers; and proper);
applied at Batchelor's Wig Factory, No. - Bond
street New York._lyr_'May 15
indebted to Mr. GEORGE H. QRUBER are requester
to make payments to either Mr. GEORGE H
GRUBER, orto Mr. G. W. GRUBER, (to be found ai
Messrs. CORWIN'sSTORE,KING-STREET,) durin?
the month. After the first of June, sll indebted nesi
unpaid will be placed into tbe bands of a Magistrate
in order to wind up the affairs as speedily as posai ble
H. GERDTS ft CO.,
May 10 Imo Agents for Creditors.
?- TIES, SCARFS, GLOVE-, UNDER?
WEAR AND HOSIERY, at
May ll_No. 219 Klngwtreet.
?"UNION BANK OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
CHARLESTON, APRIL 29, 1809.-The Comptroller
General of the State naring approved the officia]
statement of this Bank, and authorized the resunjp<
tl on of business undor the provision* of the lat? Acl
of the General assembly, the Board ol Directors un
sire a rune ling of the Stockholders in connection
A meeting will therefore be held at the Banking
House, on East Bay-street, on THUBSOAX, 20th Maj
proximo, at Twelve o'clock M.
By order of the Board.
May ll tuths H. D. ALEXANDER, Cashier.
?-DR. WRIGUT'S REJUVENATING
ELIXIR, OR ESSENCE OE LIFE, cure3 General
Debility, Weakness, Hysteric* in Females, Palpita?
tion ol tho Heart and all Norrous Diseases- It re?
itera new life and vigor to thc age I, causing the hoi
blood ot youth to course the veins, ros.orin? tho
Org ns of Ueuervltort, rr moving Impotency and De?
bility, restoring Manliness and full vigor, thus p ov
inga perfect -Khxir of Love," removing Stcrihtv
and H.ir cuneas in both sese?. To the yo mg, m.d
di*! aged aud aged, there is no greater boon thai
thi9 "Elixir of Lite." It giv?s a ne* leaso ol life,
causing t.ie weak and debilitated to have reueweU
strength und vigor, and the enture svstem to thrill
with joy and pleasure.
Price-Cne hottlo S2; Three bottles $5.
Suld in Charlton. S. C., by Dr. li. BA ER, A.
W. BOKEL 4 CO., G. W. A1UAR, W. A. >KUTNl?,
ED. S. BURNHAM and RAOUL i LYNAH.
JrcbrnarylO nae tutb>eow3mn<i
?~ NO CUHEl NO PAY I- FORRESTS
JUNIPER TAR ls warranted to cure Coughs, Croup
Hoarseness. Kore Throat, >pltting of Blood und
Lung Diseases. Imm?diate relief produced. Try
lt; it not satt-flod. return the empty bottles and get
your money back.
Sold wholesale and Betail by the Agent,
G. W. AI M AB, Druggist,
Corner King and Vanderhorst streets.
?-Price 35 cents.
February 27 nao tutbe?raoa
?*- EXECUTORS' FINAL NOTICE.-NO
TICE ig hereby given that on the flfteenih day of
June enrauig. at Twelve noon, the nnderaigni-d will
apply to the Judge of Probate of Charleston County
for a anal discharge aa Executors cf will of the late
THOMAS M. BUMP.
El Vf. 0. HUME. )
J"HN 8. MITCHELL, M. JD.,J Executors.
T. GRANGE SIMONS, J
Mfty -8 _ groth Imo
49* ROSAD ALIS IS A CERTAIN CUBE
for the worst form? of Bheumattsm. It never fails.
BALTIMORE Blay 20, 1868.
DB, J. J. LAWBESCE-Dear Sir: Tour "Rosadalis"
has prove t a greif success in my cue of Chronic
Rheumatism and Neuralgia, attar having tried in
vain for two months to get relief from other sources.
It certainly is worthy of trial by any person so
Very respectfully, yours, Ao.,
THOMAS H. GORE.
Dear Sir: This is to certify that I have been afflict?
ed with Rheumatism for the pant Uve or six years,
many time-, unable to move. I tried all medicines
recommended to me for the diseaso, without receiv?
ing any benefit. Having heard "Bosadalis" highly
spoken of, I procured a bottle, and finding some re*
lief continued it until I am bappy to say that 1 am
I not only consider the "Rondalla" a sovereign
remedy for Rheumatism, but I believe 1: also a pre?
ventive, and I cheerfully recommend it to the "af?
flict eil." Yours, very truly,
For sale by
GOODRICH, WISEMAN tc CO.,
Irr porters of Drugi and Chemicals,
May 15 stuth3 Charleston, S. 0.
49* CONSIGNEES PER BARE HELEN
SAN DM, from Liverpool, aro notified to sign the
Average Bond, at our office, before any carno will be
delivered. STREKT BROlHBRb tc CO,
. ala? 13 S No. 74 Bast Bar.
49* NOTICE TO LON81QNEKS.-CON?
DIGN ?ES per American bark HELEN SANDS, F. E.
ons Master, are hereby not flo J 11 at she has 1 HIS
DAX been entered under the Five Day Act, and all
goods not permitted at tbe expiration of that tine
wi I be sent to the puolic stores.
May 18_3_RAVEN EL A CO.
49* SAVINGS DKPAfirMENr SOU CH
OABOLIN* LOAN AND TRU-T COMPANY -For
the accomtnolation of the industrial classes, sn
office in HASEL-SLREET, in the rear of "Hayden's
store" will be omened for the receipt ot deposits on
WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY Evnrrnos of each week,
between ihe hours of Seven and Nine o'clook P. M.,
com xencing on WSDNXSDAY EVZNIMQ, 11th instant.
Deposita, Ao., also daily during the ordinary bank?
ing hours, at the main office, Broad-street.
i HOS. R. WARING,
May8 aw2mos Caabier.
J9* UNI TED STATES INTERNAL REVE?
NUE-COLLECiOR'S OFFICE. SECOND DIS?
TRICT, 80Cl II CAROLINA-CHARLES 1 ON, MAT
1,1869.-The undersigned, Collector, will be in at?
tendance at No. 48 Broa. 1-6ti pet. Charleston, until
May :ilst, to receive from re ldents o> ihe city of
Chat leaton, St. James' San wc, SI. Jam.; .' Goo-ecreuk,
St Ihomca and St Denota. St John's Burk eur,, et
John's olleton, St. Andrew's, St. Ma^iben's and
Christ Church, Special or Liconse Taxes, also laxes
on Income, Billiard Tables, carriages, Pla e and
Gold Watches, included In tho annual list tor 1869.
Uniese payoeuts are made on or before the day
above iwmxl, Ute l?w ?IU^KM^U additional charges.
Taxpayers ar? inform d that the Colleoinr has no
power to deduct the five per ceut penalty ans one
per cent, per mnntb interest on tsxes not pa J with?
in tho time specified in ibe notices.
Neither is the Collector responsible if the parUes
whore uno License? do not receive their notices, as
tbey are invariably put in the Pustuffice. All Licenses
aro due ten daya from date of notice.
WILLIAM B. OLOUTMAN,
May 4 tutha Collector.
49* CHEROKEE REMEDY CURES ALL
Urinary Complaints, viz: Gravel, Inflammation of
the Bladder and K'ndeye, Retention of Urine, Stric?
tures of the Urethra, Dropsical s wellings, Brick Dost
Deposits, and all diseases that require a diuretic,
and when used tn conjunction with the CHEROKEE
INJECTION, does not tail to cure Gonorrhea, Gleet,
and ali mucous Disch urges in Male or bemale, cur?
ing recent cases in from one to tb ree daya, and la es?
pecially recommended in those cases of Fluor Albas
or Whites in Female?. Tin two madioines used in
conjunction will not UP to remove this disagreeable
complaint, and in those eases where other medicines
have been used without success.
Price-Remedy, One Bottle, S3; Three Bottles $6.
Price-injection, One Bottle, 43; Taree Bottles $5.
Sold m Charleston, S. C., by G. W. AIM AR, A. W.
EC REL A CO., W. A. SERINE, ED. S. BURNHAM,
Dr. H. BABB and BAOUL A LY NA H.
February 16 nao tnthseow3mos
49"WITH DYSPEPTICS EVERY THING IS
WBONG. Food does not digest; sleep does not re?
fresh; wines dono cheer; smiles do net gladden;
muslo does not charm, nor can any other joy enter
tho breast of the miserable dyspeptic. You must get
rid ol it, or it will become abated ard confirmed, and
life will be a burden and existence a curse. PLAN?
TATION BITTERS viii do away with all this. New
lile, strength and enerby will take possession of yon.
The damask will again bloom upon your cheek, and
the lustre in your eye will agaiu be aa blight aa In
your healthiest, happiest and moat Joyous days.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to the best Imported
German Cologne, and sold at half the price.
49* CHEROKEE P1LL8, OR FEMALE
REGULATOR.-Cure Suppressed, Excessive abd
Painful Menstruation, Groeu sickness. Nervous and
Spinal Affections, Pains in the Baca, Hy.-ter ?es. Hick.
Headache, Giddiness, and all diseases that spring
from irregul .rity, by removing ihe cau*e aud all the
effects that arise from it. Tbajr are perfectly safe in
all cases, except wben lorbldJen by directions, and
arc easy to adminibter, aa they are nicely Sugar?
coated. Hiey should be in the hands ol every
Malden, Wife and Mother in the land.
The Cherokee Pills are sold by all druggists, at $1
per box, or six boxes for $6.
fold In barloston, b. O., by A. W. ECKEL, Ac CO.,
G. W. ALMAS, W. A. SKBLNE, BAOUL k L?.NAH,
ED. S. BURNHAM and Dr. H. BA tit
February 10 CAC tutbscow3aioB
BA1H8.-A BRA iCU OF DR. VERO Nfs (Ol NtW
YOliK) Electro-Chemical Bains is now ostablsl.ed
and in dally operation in Mee.?n?, oue door a iove
Hudson-street, over tho office Ol Dr. a*. T. f-CHLEY,
who has a private room (or tbe especial ace iinmoda
tion Ol those who wish to he tn at-d by tue Medi?
cated Bai Us, which a*c celebrated tor tue >Uiv ol all
diseases prod il ced by the too liberal use 11 Mer my
lu any of its form?; also Rin;<i.n .tism, acute and
chronic; 'lout, Lead Poisoning in any form. Nerrima
Affections, Debility, and Oiirouiu DH.-ase- gener?
Dr. R. will administer the Baths by instrurllons
direct from the discoverer, Dr. V., which embrace
many recent and useful hints.
Ma? 3 Imo
49-CHEROKEE CURE, THE GREAl ^N
DIAN MEDICINE, cures ail di-eases causeJ b\ sell
abuse, viz: Sperma orrhea, .-?eminal Wea- n^s,
Muht Emissious. Loa- ot Memory, Universal La>s>
tude. Pains in ire B >c r, Diuiuo3s of Visio-i, Prema?
ture Old age, Wea* Nerves, Difficult Urea liing,
Palo ount.-nauc-, insanity, Consumption, and all
diseases that fo.low as a i-equcnco of yo athlu. India.
'I he Cherokee |Vuro will restore hiallh and vigor,
stop theemissions,?nd e:T eta poruiuuoat euro a.ter
all other medxinea ha--.- failed.
Puce ?2 p r bottle, or threo bottles for Sold by
sold in .hirlcston, P. C., by W A s KI". INF,
RAOUL k LYNAH. A. W. ECKEL ii CO.. ED. S. ,
BURNHAM and Dr. H. B*?lt.
February 10 nao tuth^eow3m".j. |
FOR SEW YIIJKK-MERCH tlWLTJl,
i,*s THE REGULA R Al PACKET SCHOOS**
iIAjk M. B. BR VMH \LL will take 20" Dale* Got
?JSl^toa at low ratea, and sail ro??hwitn.
?a**-*? May 15 WILLIAM ROACH k 00.
*-TN A VESSEL TO ?HIP A CARGO ?P irk
/XflL BER to Philadelphia. One-capahle of oar?::
?Mjrjiii? from 160 to .75 M. toot,
?aaaaaaaai Apply at the weat end of Beanfain-atreer, ?
EXCURSIONS! EXCURSIONS! ^
^X-K THE FINE FAST 8 AILING ' TA CHT
laWV ELLA ANNA, ia? 0> amnion or tb? Sooth,
S- \ pviH now ready and prepared io make regalar *
? ? trip", thoa affordinv an opportunity ht eft
who may snsh to visit points ot interest in our bean- ?
ural aarbor. ' ...J-*-. ?
For paaaage, apply to the Captain on Union
Wharf. _. fe May 15
EXCURSIONS AKUUND THK HARBOR.
k^r-V THE EINE, FAST SAILING AND OOH -
?V F0KT\BL? appointed Yacht KLEAN Ot?.
^UP IJrwl11 781,11016 ner trip? to historic points la
?> ?the harbor, and win leave Government
Wharf daily at Ten A. M. and Fo ir P. Mi:
Fo: Paasage apply to i Uv, M AS YOUNG,
Deeemoeria < ?ptala oa hoard.
BALT1MOKK AND CHAKI1K8TOA
?. ? _
THE STEAMER - OF THU LINE
are appointed to ball on the follow
log daya f >r H ?LTU10BE during
the month of Mn :
MARYLAND, Captain JOHNSON, liar 15th.
FALCON, Captain HOBSKX, May 20th at 1J? o'clock
8EA GULL, Captain DTTTOM. Ma7 25th, at 5 o'clock.
MARYLAND, Captain JOHHSON. May 29th. at 10
o'clock A. M.
#3~ Through Billa Lading ?igned for all oleases of
Freight t i BU.VTON. I'HiLiti , PU i A. WiLMiNG.
ION DEL., WASHINGTON CITY, and the NORTH
For Freight or pasease, apply to
COPRTENAY A TBENHOLM,
May 13 3 Onion Wharves,
FOR HKW 1 J H rt .
REGULAX LINE Irv EST WEDNESDAY*
PASSA OK tao. .
TF"7 SIDE WHEEL 8TTAM8KIJP
'MAGNOLIA, Captain C*->TBXX, will
leave ?%nn>i ?erat'? Wean; oa Wro
1 iWDAX, Hey 19, 186?. ai Tao'eJoek M.
May 13_RAVENKL A Ob. meats.
X KW YuttKAND C H A R li ? ? T OAT
FOR VJ K W YORK.
CABIN PASSA'JE I?.
TBK FIRST-CLASS SIDE WHEEL
f STEAM ?HIP MANHATTAN. WOOS?
BULL Commander, will leave AJ
ger'a Wharton -ATTJBDAT, lotta inst.,
at 9 o'clock A M.
?-No Bills of lading signed after ti. 1 sailing 0
?? Through Billa La Ung given to Boston and
Providence, R. L
MmT Insnranee can he obtainer1 by these steamers'
ai ? per cent.
For Freight or Paaaage, apply to
JAME.- A nut ti a to.. Agents,
Corner Adtrer's Wharf and fast Bay iCp-uir>0
PACIFIC ?SAIL, * 1 fcVllMlir CUSFY S
TH BO UGH Ll>" TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
Ul AX QR OF SA1L1NO DATS I
ST EA Mf RH OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. ta. North Blrer,
fool of Canal street New York, at
12 o'clo'-k noon, of th? 1st, nth and
ai st of every month 1 except when tbeae date? fall
en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding 1.
Deparinre of 1st and 2lst connect st Panama with
steamers tor south Pact tic auff Central Americas
ports. Those of 1st touch at Mansasilla.
Departure of 11th 01 eacb monta connecta with
tbe new ?leam Due from Panama to Auauralaa, amf
Steamship GREAT REPUBLIC leavea Ban Frascas?
co tor ohma aud Japan July 3. 1M9,
No California steamers arneb at Havana,' sst go
direct from Now Bork to AaplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adala,
Medicine and attendance rree.
For Passage licketa or tarther lafonaation apply
at tbe COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, oa the wa?K
toot of Canal-street, North River. New York. ' s*l
March 12_lyr_F. R. BABY. Asea!
EXCURSION TRIP TO ST. AUGUSTINE ,
THE STEAMER CITY POINT,
_Captain Ososos E. MCMELLIN. will
make an Excursion Trip to St AU justine, leaving
Charleston 00 FBXDAT. J 1st May, at 9 o'clock P. af.
bhe will touch at Savannah, Fernandina, Jackson*
ville and Palatka, and will regain at *L Augustine
nearly a whole day, giving excursionista ample ?me -
to visit points of interest about the city.
Tickets for the round trip, 920. Meals ead State .
rooms, Ao, included.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN tc 00., Agents,
May ll_Sooth Atlantlo Wharf.
EXTRA TRIP TO SAVANNAH.
THE ELEGANT 8TBAMER CITY
rPQINT, Captain Geo. E. MOMBXAJT,
leave Charleston for savannah on WimiraanAX
EVHNTNO, at 9 o'clock.
She will leave Savannah ter Charleston ev^ry Tsune
SAX AJTIBNOOH, at? o'chxk.
For freight or passage, apply to
J. D. AIKEN ? CO . Agent?,
May 3_South Atlantic Wharf.
FOR SAVANNAH -INLAND ROUTE,
VTA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA
ON AND AFTER KAT 1ST
TO Savannah.. . $5. To He a ufo rt.... $*.
THE SIB AM tu, PILOT BOY, OAF*
_ _TAIN FE2CJ Pica, w leave Aeeom
modation Wharf every MOSSAT and THTJBSDAT Monat?
uro at 8 o'clock
Returning will leave Savannah every Tszaoax and
F rural MOB?TNO at 8 o'clock
April 29 Accomm -dation Wharf.
THE STEAMAR DICTATOR.
_ _CAPTAIN W. T. MONMOT, will eal 1
trom uh?-leston for Favanaan ou SAXUBDAT Eva?
NIUO, at 9 o'clock.
EET era trato.
Will leave Savannah tor Charleston on SOTTDA t
ArrxBKOOv. at i o'clock
For i-relght or Pa asaste, apply to
April29_J. D AIKEN ir CO., Agents.
FOK I'ALATKA, f LOM I OA.
VIA SAVANNAH, Ff KN AN DI NA AND JAOIBON.
THE ribi'U:*?!! A T X A Bf BB
? DICTATOR, Captain Wai. T. MONKL
TT. ?Ul sall from Charleston eve- TttcJuaf Evening,
at Nine o'clock, tor *be above points.
The uret-e'ass Steamer 0ITY P< INI, Oeptaln Gio,
F. llcllous will -ail from Charleston *?ery Fri.
day Evening, V Nine o'clock, lor above poi ata.
Connecting with the Contra) Railroad at -avaaaah
(or Mobile and Ne ? Orleans, and with ton Honda
Railroad at Fernandina (or Cedar Reva, st which
point steamers connect w th New Orban?. Mobile,
Pensacola. Key Went and H-?ana.
Tbroueb Bills Ladlo? ir'en for I'M. at to Mobile,
Pensacola and New Orban*.
?otineednp ttttfi H S. Han't warnt* Ottaieaha
and Grifir, for Silver Sfnt.f -m l Lal.ee Griffln, But*
tu, Harrit and burluun.
AM troltft' rryableon "herbart
Goods not removed al saaac mn be Jtcied atril
and oxpeiifo ot owi ers.
For Freight or Pa?sagt> ei<n?re'rrt t. apply to
J. h. AJE IN fi 11 ., L ?[?Bta,
pu r . ?-.nive WbarL
N. B.-No extra charge lor Mei.* ai d -tatcroomf,
49-ESTA r? NOTICE. - ALL PERSON'S
having demands Bfrainal tlc EsUbiaf Wtsr WIL?
HAMS, late of Char est m Coiwfy d'coasad, will
present their c'a'ms attes e '; all indebted to
said Estate wir mike rt^rp. n' o iho Hime on or be?
fore iboFiBST DAT OP J?M, iP09. *v
J MES WIGGINS,
May 8 s3 A.lmm'slralor.
eQIIAJQSBKXiAXN ?W l?R.?I??ttMlB,
ATTORNEY ? AT LAW
SOLICITORS rv EQUITY,
Ctaarleatert, v .'.
Office in the i-"*
?. H. CnAUtEBlArv. Att'-Gr. . .. a SE.*BB00r.
su?ci-J atfmtlor. wit! hs pal 1 :o 1 w L'^taacal^of
Cl mus he! J bj? parties on tai lo of Itt? .^-?to. May t a