Newspaper Page Text
? Meetings This Day.
Typographical Union, at half-past 7 P. M.
CHARLESTON COLLEGE.-The annual com?
mencement or this college will be celebrated at
the Hibernian Hall, on Monday evening next.
COBAN JUNTA.-The Charleston Junta, we
learn, proposes to have a public meeting on the
night of the 4th or April.
TAXES.-The first insutlment of one-third of
thc corporation tax will be received at the city
treasurer's office from now until the 10th of
PERSONAL.-Captain A. L. Tyler, who was
recently elected vice-president or the South Caro?
lina Railroad, arrived herc yesterday from New
Yoik. _ _
THE STONEWALL STEAMER.-The steamer of
the Stonewall Fire Engine Company will be ship?
ped on the steamship Charleston, which will leave
New York on Tuesday next, and arrive herc the
BC3CCESS ENTELOTES.-THE NEWS Job Offlce
ls now prepared to furnish good envelopes, with
business cards printed thereon, at $4 per thous?
and. Send your ?rders. Every merchant and
business man should have his card printed on his
To ?B TESTED.-We learn that a suit will be
shortly commenced by the city against a promi
nent lawer or Charleston to make him pay his li?
cense for practicing law. He refused to pay, as
we understand, so as to have on opportunity of
testing the legality of the license ordinance.
THE HIGH SCHOOL.-It will be remembered
that th board of supervisors or thc High School
referred to Mr. Yeadon and the city attorney a
communication from the county auditor stating
that if the State tax upon the High School was
not paid, the building would be levied upon and
sold. This committee was Instructed to inquire
ir thc tax was legal, and we arc informed that
they have decided that lt ls not.
TRIAL JUSTICES.-Under the bili to provide
for the appointment ot trial Justices, passed at
the last session or the General Assembly, eighteen
trial justices are allowed tor Charleston County
eight in the city, and ten in the country. The fol?
lowing named of the magistrates of the city pro?
bably will, it is said, be appointed for this city :
E. M. Whiting, T. J. and 'J. G. Mackey, Wm. M.
Molen, H. W. Schroder, S. L. Bennett, W. G.
Dingle, W. H. Mlshaw, cotored.
BURNED TO DEATH.-At 12 iL yesterday Coro?
ner Whiting held aa Inquest over the body of a
negro woman named Tina Ancrum, at No. 654
King street, near the boundary line. The woman
was about eighty years of age and helpless, and
while sitting before the fire, on Thursday,
liv'r clothes caught fire, and before asslstanoe
arrived, she was so badly burned that she
died In about an hour. The verdict or the jury
was In accordance wich the above tacts.
RAILROAD COLLISION.-Ab-^ut 5 o'clock on
Thursday afternoon last, when the accommoda?
tion passenger train of the Columbia and Char?
lotte Railroad was near the Bath Paper Mills, it
wate run into by a gravel train folio wing, and the
rear passenger car smashed. No personal Inju?
ries reported. Tho wreck prevented the passage
over the road of the regular night passenger train
due lu Augusta from Charlotte, and lt was forced
to reach that city via the South Carolina RaUroad
LAROE QUANTITIES OF FREIGHT.-For several
weeks past the depot of the South Carolina Rail?
road has been fairly jammed with freight. Al?
though a large number of drays, wagons and
carts are employed dally in hauling it, the
quantity seems not to diminish. At one time yes?
terday the yards and depots were crammed with
vehicles waiting to be unloaded. In order that
this might be done the gates of the yards- were -
-closed. A count of thc drays walting outside |
was made, and it was found that there were one ,
hundred and sixty of them. ]
THE UNITED STATES COURT-HONORABLE ,
GEORGE S. BRYAN, PRESIDINO.-The following ,
business was disposed off yesterday:
Ex parte F. F. Porcher, assignee or W. H. Cuth?
bert. Assignee's report of sales was confirmed.
Ex parte C. B. Glover, In re Wm. Knobbs. The ;
report or the registrar was confirmed and the as?
signee ordered to pay Hens as reported.
Ex parte John Burns. The petition for naturali?
zation was granted.
Ex parte James E. Crossland, assignee, In
re John Stallings. The report of the assignee wa9
The United States ex parte rclatlonc Timothy
.D. Corcoran and Mary his wife, vs. W. R. Clout
man, collector of Internal revenue second district
.of South Carolina. Suggestion for a prohibition.
Argument was heard and the case continued.
CRUMBS.-Since the first of January licenses
to the amount or $9s..667 60 have been taken out
in thc city.
The respite or Friday Nixon caused considera?
ble disappointment to many colored people, who
were assembling to look at the jail walls, Inside or
which the execution was to take place.
Thc alarm of fire about hal- past 9 o'clock yes?
terday morning was occasioned by the burning or
a chimney on Broad street.
Yesterday our citizens had to undergo another
We learn that quite a number of seats have
been secured for thc performances or Laura
Kuene next week.
Fires ln-doors and heavy wrappers out-doors
were necessary for comfort yesterday.
The post band will play upon the Battery this
afternoon from 4 to 6.
?Fines to the amount of twenty-seven dollars
-were Imposed by the Mayor yesterday.
Mr. Stelling vrax arrested azaia yesterday,
upon a warrant changing him with a violation of
the ClvB Right i act. He gave $500 security for
bis appearance for trial.
James Grant and Charles Frazer, charged with
picking pockets, were committed to jail yesterday
to await examination.
LICENSES TAKEN OUT.-Appended is a state
mentof the number of licenses taken out in each
lttad of business lu this city since the first or Jan?
uary last: Artists, daguerrean, 5; apothecaries,
wholesale, 2; apothecaries, retail, 21; architects,
-4; auctioneers, 27: agencies, other than licensed
merchant*, 13; agency, vessel, other than ferry
bo#t, 16; agency, or company, ferry boat, 2;
agent, bank, 1; agent and collector, real estate, 14;
banks, 2; bankers, 5; builders and master mechan?
ics, worWng two to four journeymen, S3; master
mechanics, more than four hands, 25; billiard
tables, private, 6; billiard tables, saloon, each
table, 6; bowling alleys, 4; boarding houses, 35;
boarding houses, sailor, 5; broker, money and
dealer la exchange, 6; broker, commission and
produce, 14; broker, stock, 23; broker, real estate,
ll; broker, cattle, 1; butchers, no stalls, 114; con?
tractors, other than builders, 4; coal yards, 5; cot?
ton presses, steam, 2; cotton presses, hand, 7;
cotton gin, 1; companies, express, 1; companies,
gas, l; dentists, 10; dealers, retail, whose sales do
not exceed $ 10,ooo, 664; dealers, sales from $10,000
to $30,000, 38; dealers, sales from $30,000 to
$60,000, 8; dealers, wholesale, whose annual
sales do not exceed $60,000, 69; dealers, exceed?
ing $50,000, 30; dealers, liquor, wholesale, 29;
desle?-, liquor, retail, with license far merchan?
dise. 183fdealers, liquor,.bar-room, 73; fa?tories,
sash and blind, 3; fuuudenj, 3; gas-fitters, 2;
hotels, 2;hucksters, 107; Ice houses, 2; insurance
-companies or agencies^ 37; intelligence ornees, 3:
Job printing offices, 9; junk shops, wholesale, 2;
junk shops, retail, 20; lawyers, 66; lumber yards,
7; lumber ponds, 2; merchants, commission, ?5;
mills, flouring, 1; mills, grist, 27; mills, planing,
2; mills, rice, 3; mills, saw, 6; papers, dally, 3;
public stables, 9; physicians, 62; restaurants, 0;
sellers by sample, 47; street railway cars, 13;
soda water manufacturers, 5; soda water manu?
facturers, selllug from founts, 1; soda water
founts, 7; shipping masters, 2; soap and candle
manufactories, 2; stevedores, 12; woodyards, 21:
warehouses, 13; phosphate works, 2.
The Laura Keene Dramatic Company.
Miss Laura Keene and her admirable comedy
company commence their engagement at the
Acad erny of Music on Monday night. The com?
pany is complete tn every respect, and there ls
none of the crudity and raggedness often seen In
the afflicted Smth. For several months past thc
members of the company have been playing to
gether, and the performances go off with the pre?
cision and accuracy of clockwork. The play
chosen for thc opening night ls Dion Boucicault's
"Hunted Down." in which Miss Keene plays
"Mary Leigh." In this she has foll scope for the
display of her powers, and her acting ls said to
be one of the most artistically natural perform?
ances of the day. The other members of the com?
pany are highly spoken of by the Northern and
The Panorama of Ireland.
To night will be the last night of the Hiberni
con, aud will also be the best. The entire five
sections of this great panorama will be present?
ed, embracing thc north, east, south, west and
interior of Ireland, and all the Illumined scenes
and mechanical effects. There will be a grand
matinee to-day at 3 P. M., when the price will be
reduced-children 25 cents, adults50cents. These,
the last opportunities of witnessing thc great
pictorial and musical exhibition, should not be
THK GREAT CHICKEN DisrcTE SETTLED
G KO KC; i A AND CAROLINA WINS.-A telegram from
Colonel Tnoraas G. Bacon and Mr. John A. Bohlcr,
from Selma, Ala., where the second half of the
great chicken dispute, pending between the game
fowls of Alabama and Tennessee and those of
Georgia and South Carolina, has just been con?
cluded, announcing that Georgia and Carolina
came off victorious, winning thc main. It will be
remembered that the unsurpassed game cocks of
Georgia and Carolina won the battle in Augusta
during the last week tn February. They have now
added new laurels te their acknowledged fighting
THINGS IN DARLINGTON.- A correspondent
of THE NEWS writes us from Darlington: "The
weather is now warm, and farming operations
are being 'pushed up' In dead earnest. Farmers
are busy planting corn. Pity they don't plant
more and more corn, and less and less cotton.
Fertilizers will be extensively used this season
all along the line of the Cheraw and Darlington
Railroad. It is reported that Cheraw and Dar?
lington will go soon on an excursion to Charles?
ton. We hope the report will subside now, and
let the excursion come on. The establishment of
a lyceum In our village is under consideration,
and we earnestly desire that the means and
measures used to that purpose shall be crowned
How TO GKT CUSTOM.-Our city merchants
should let the public know what they "are doing
In the way of reducing prices to correspond with
the fall of gold, as the dealers in New York and
elsewhere are doing. The announcements In our
ad vertlsing columns show that not a few of our
business men'bave reduced prices to as great an
extent as has been done In Northern cities, and
the result ls that their stores are crowded with
customers, inxious to avail themselves of the
fall. It is very likely that other dealers have
marked down their prices, but so long as they
neglect to notify the public of the fact, they can?
not wonder that customers pass their doors to
deal with merchants who advertise prominently
in THE NEWS that they will sell at gold prices.
INTERESTING TO FIREMEN.-There is now
on exhibition In Savannah a new invention for
the extinguishment or fires, called thc "Chemical
Fire E ngine," which will bc given a public trial
to test its adaptability to the work which it pro?
fesses to accomplish. The apparatus of the
engine may be described as extremely simple in
construction, consisting of a small tank or water, :
a force pump, and an air chamber, which also ;
contains a fire extinguishing compound. Thc i
water passing through the air chamber becomes '
Impregnated with the chemical compound, but. .
the gas ls not produced until the mixture reaches i
the Ure, when it extinguishes lt. The chief merits 1
M the Invention may be summed up as follows: ?
[ts compact and convenient size, adapting it to [
the use of private houses, hotels, and workshops,
is well as attaching lt to steam Ure engines; the ,
dispensing with steam or brakes, the englno i
being light enough to be drawn, and the pump !
worked, by a single person; Its capacity for .
throwing a stream over the highest buildings for i
any length or Orne; the trifling cost or the chem I- |
cats used, aud t ho rac: that tho compound is not
Injurious or def.tructive lu itseU; and, lastly, the 1
almost Instantaneous quenching or the most vic- 1
NOT HONG.-LIECTENANT-GOVERNOK CORBIN
GRANTS THE MURDERER NIXON A RESPITE.-Yes?
terday, between the hours of io and i o'clock
was thc time appointed Tor the hanging or Friday
Nixon, colored, who was tiled and convicted at
the last November term of court for the murder
of Dick Richards, colored, on the night of Sep?
tember 24, on the Ashley River. As the Governor,
who had before granted the condemned a respite
Tor thirty days, was absent froru the State, lt was
generally supposed that the execution would cer?
tainly take place. Long beiore thc hour or io
o'clock, a large crowd or colored people assem?
bled In the vic nity ot the'Jail, and waited patient?
ly for the hour or execution, each one doubtless
tl?nking that lu some way or other he would se?
cure ingress to thc Jail-yard, despite the strict
orders that none but those who~w?re compelled to
att nd the execution should be admitted.
About io o'clock, a report that there was a pros?
pect or the prisoner being respited, caused con?
siderable comment and some little disappoint?
ment. The report proved to be true. Early In
the morning Major D. T. Corbin, who ls Bleuten
aut-Governor of the State and acting Governor,
was Importuned by the friends of the condemned
to respite him until Governor Scott returned to
his duties, when they would be able to present
snch statements as would cause a commutation
of the prisoner's sentence to Imprisonment for
life in the penitentiary. The acting Governor
granted a respite for twenty-eight days. The re?
spite recites that as "it has been represented thai
the respite of the execution or the sentence or
death upon Friday Nixon for thirty days, on the
23d day of February, by Governor Scott, was had
for the express purpose or giving opportunity of
presenting considerations ror a mitigation of said
sentence, and that said respite of thirty days hav?
ing expired without the opportunity being fully
enjoyed, by reason of the absence of the Governor
from the State, therefore the execution is respit?
ed for twenty-eight days, and until Friday, the
22d of AprU next."
When the news or the respite was communica?
ted to the condemned he evinced no emotion
whatever, and simply remarked that he was pre?
pared to die, wa3 ready to go whenever he was
colled upon, but was thankful to those who ex?
erted themselves to obtain the respite. It ls now
generally believed that he will not bc hung, but
hts sentence will be commuted to imprisonment
Equitable Life Assurance Society.
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 25,18T0.
TO TUE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Allow me to correct In some respects the
artWe la your Issue or yesterday In reg3||^to the
Equitable Life Assurance Society, or New York.
I returned from New York the 23d inst., and
brought with me amount ot policy on Ute or the
late Hermann H. Albers, ($io,ooo,) and paid it on.
the 24th to Mrs. Albers lo person.
Mr. O..H. Bowen ls resident agent or the Equi?
table in this city, and was thc one who assured
Mr.' .Albers. TJut I? ?m\ happy -to mrorm the
numerous friends -of Captain' A. Melchers that
he ls also connected with me in my ugency. In
addition, 1 wlU here make this statement: That
In less than two years the Equitable has palu to
survivors or its deceased policyholders, and in
cash dividends, over $75,000 In this city, and
every death claim here has been paid within
thirty days. WM. B. SHAW,
BILL HEADS printed on flue paper at $3, $4,
$5, $6 50 ana $s 50 per thousand, according to
size, at THE NEWS Job Oflice.
A PLEASANT SPEECH:.
Remarks of Colonel Richard Lathers, at
thc Annual Dinner of the Hibernian
Society, on St. Patrick's Day.
The numerous friends of Colonel Lathers
will be gratified to read a full report of the re?
marks delivered by him at the dinner of the Hi?
bernian Society, on thc 17th lnstaut. Colonel
Mr. President and Gentlemen of the Hibernian
Society-I find myself embarrassed for want of
suitable words to convey my gratitude for your
kind and hearty reception of the flattering senti
ments expressed in the toast of my friend, Colo?
nel limns. 1 have all or an Irishman's qualities
but his eloquence, and the exhibition ol that ac?
complishment needs no further illustration to?
night to establish thc claim of a Charleston festiv?
ity to a high rank lu that art which Burke, Cur?
ran and Emmett so eminently fix as a natural
Irish accomplishment. But in common with the
instincts or our race; to even the third and fourth
generat ion, affection, sympathy and kindness are
qualities which cannot be eradicated from an
Irishman's heart towards our old homes and the
friends of our childhood; and while full ol grati?
tude to my Northern friends for the many sub?
stantial evidences or their kindness and liberality
which I have received during a residence or over
twenty years In tharglonous City or New York,
durlug which time I have been rostered, encour?
aged and sustained by thc liberality of that mer?
cantile element which, true to the Instincts or
commerce, rises above the prejudices of section?
al, religious or political differences, I return to
my carly home ia Carolina with inexpressible
satisfaction, aud I am ready to assume my share
or her burthens, aud to aid, as rar *a my feeble
powers and means will justify, in restoring her
and her citizens to that equality as a State, aud
to those lights as individuals, which arc guaran?
tees by the great charter which constitutes us a
nation of freemen under a federal republl: or
equal States. [Applause.]
Mv love for the Union and my reverence Tor
State rights have undergone no modification,
however extreme parties have met and contested
the value or validity ol either ot these two great
principles or constitutional freedom tn this great
federal republic. Irishmen may be justly proud
that they have steadily adhered to that party who
have sustained thc Union for- thc protection of our
country against foreign invasion or domestic vio?
lence on thc on*hand, and maintained the sacred
right if local State government for the protection
or individual liberty on the other; and they have
valiantly sustained, the great Democratic party in
maintaining thc checks and balances or the con?
stitution a-alnst the revolutionary measures or
Radicalism, which threatens the whole country,
us well as thc South, with misrule, disorganlsm
and corruption. The ungenerous and unstates
manllke oppression or conquered Ireland centu?
ries ago by English victors, in confiscating the
property and depriving the Irish of thc right or
local government, so deeply impressed the Insult
and wrongs on the hearts of u hat. generous, proud
and brave nation, that no practical measures or
modern English statesmanship have been round
to eradicate the deep seated hatred Inspired by
those early acts or oppression, would to God
that this emphatic lesson might Impress the
Northern heart, and awaken the unthinking to
the dangerous power exercised by radical mea?
sures In Congress towards their brethren or the
South, which ls dally sowing theseeds or sectional
discord, and producing that degree or alienation
and hatred which future and more generous
statesmanship may be unable to allay. I love
the Union; I regard thc rights and duties of each
State as personal to myseir, whether I am
In South Carolina. New York or Massachu?
setts; and I look with equal pride on the re?
spective good qualities and advantages as the
commou heritage of every American citizen,
whether he resides In Maine or Georgia. The
aggregate qualities which our national pride
fondly adduces as the measure or our greatness
as a people,are mostly the product or international
contributions from the poor strangers who have
sought our shores ror protection or sustenance,
so l regard the contributions or the capital, the
industry anil the enterprise or every citizen or
any State, who locates In South Carolina, as
valuable contributions to her future greatness
and power, and the individuals bringing them as
benefactors or thc community. But I look with
loathing and contempt on that class or political
adventurers who come here with a partisan and
corrupt purpose, to prey on thc exhausted re?
sources or inc South, by sowing discord between
the races, whose changed relations to each other
nt this time furnish a problem of great anxiety
in social and civil lire, and threatens by this In?
terference the future peace and prosperity or
our common country. These adventurers oom
ing here as bankrupt in purse as they
are corrupt In purpose, rasten like vampires on a
people already Impoverished by war, and Insulted 1
by fanaticism. Making politics a trade, every i
element of State aud municipal power, from the
lowest to the highest office, with few exceptions,
contribute to their corrupt acquisitions or wealth, 1
ind while civil society has been entirely reversed i
m this State, the Ignorant and corrupt directing
;lic Legislature by overwhelming majorities,
ria or?, ..j- lmr?.l.^ .>. u?.oO|7TllatlCUtCU nu. I
reniai colored men, under the guise or tr repress i- i
ile love for their race, a re as rapidly producing that ,
legree of discord and alienation which would
ire long produce thc disorganlsm of St. Domingo. (
Loud appplause.] :
But civil society will always vindicate itself In
Ids country, and those corrupt and audacious
neasurea have become so glaring that the lntclll- '
cent colored men ot the State, and even the con- <
icrvatlve clement or the Republican party, ara ,
not Insensible to thc common danger. True
itateamatublp in time: or great corruption and 1
social or political peril, ls evinced by the applica?
tion or thc best material, however frail, which thc
Decasion produces, with which to reconstruct the
impaired public edifice. And a mariner would be 1
unequal and unfit tor the disparue or his respon- 1
slbllltles, who should negice. or refnse to con- ,
struct Jury masts after a destructive gale, to en?
able his ship to reach a port or safety, merely be- 1
cause timber aud rigging could not be found on I
board of the wreck at sea or as fitting n character ?
as those with which lils noble ship encountered
the gale which destroyed them. '
Political parties and religious sects arc properly i
organized as means to great ends, and when the ,
public weal ls to be reached only by a more speedy
ur sater mellum, or when human society or pub- 1
Ile morals are threateued with destruction, lt i
may be judicious to suspcad the action or sepa?
rate organisms and meet all good and trac men
on a broader basis of public necessity, disregard?
ing all distinctions of sects, parties, races or color,
co-operating in thc great b-sue for the common
good, or io arrest a common evil.
I um proud to acknowledge myself a Democrat
of ttie extreme school. I have never cast my vote
outside or my party adulations, and I believe
that when thc sun ot that great party shall cease
to illuminate thc politics ol this redend republic,
darkness will overspread the political atmosphere,
and gross darkness will characterize the people.
The Constitution and thc Federal Union will pass
away; centralism, ranatlcism and corruption will
pervade the land, and constitutional liberty in
this country will live ouly lu history. And, yet,
with this strong avowal or party predilection,
which grows with my experience, and has sur?
mounted many a grave defect in Its policy. I can?
not refrain from advising yon, my old friends,
that ir In your Judgmcut you can rescue the State
rrora the corrupt Inlluences which threaten good
men or both parties and both races, and menaces
even your civil existence as a people, by organiz?
ing, irrespective or all distinctions, for the com?
mon good, you will be recreaut to the best inter?
est ot yourselves and your posterity if you nerf
lect it. [Tremendous cheering.)
It is but Justice to the great body of the people
of the North to say to you that these adventurers
have 119 svmoathy there. It ls true that by sys?
tematized Wsrcpr?s?im?iou of Radical corres?
pondents with Radical newspapers at the North,
these carpet-baggers have td ??me extenipolson
e l the minds or the uninformed it f ue North, as
they have' impressed the uninformed portion of
Hie colored population at the South. Bat they
are fostered and sustained by a corrupt body of
wire-pullers, whose nucleus ls at Washington,
and whose reconstruction policy ls but a ?ods to
legalize fraud and oppression, to thc end that
their party may long enjoy the power which un?
blushingly fattens on the public treasury, and
the sale of legislative patronage and privileges,
or wnich cadctshlps at West Point and railroad
grants or the public domain are but feeble ex?
amples or the corruption which Radical legisla?
tion is producing.
Already a reaction has commenced in Congress,
and the practical confiscation of property under
the guise of enormous taxation win, ere long,
reach Northern Industry with a degree of power
which will not be disregarded, aud which will put
the Northern mind In sympathy with your own
burthens. The colored men here of intelligence
arc not Insensible to thc corrupt disorganlsm
which the carpet-bagger ls producing in the State,
by working on the prejudices ot the uninformed
or their own race; and as colored citizens rio w en?
joy, In common with white citizens, perfoct
equality before thc law, so they begin to reel that
their new sphere endows them with a higher
purpose than being the mere tools or these cor?
The colored man and the white man have a
common heritage in the government or the State,
th'?y are now mutually responsible for the public
neil la the Interests or themselves and their
children. It ls their mutual advantage, as th ev
are endowed with equal power, to concede to each
other equal justice, and to direct public counsels
through honest aud capable representatives in
the Legislature and the administrative bodies ol
the State, and the municipalities, and to rid thc
public ot that corruption and ignorance which so
largely prevail at present lu official and legislative
positions, to the common disgrace or both races
and all parties.
The white man and the colored man are now
citizens or a common community ; they have been
born and raised together; they have mutually ex?
tended to each other that human sympathr
which the trials and comforts or life In all its
phases daily presents for offices of mutual kind?
ness and forbearance. It is true that seeds of
disoord have been industriously sown by corrupt
ail venturers, and that in many cases the changed
relations or the two races have not been always
wisely recognized on one side, or becomingly as?
sumed on the other. Yet with all these < lsad
vantages. nature has vindicated herscir. and the
colored man does not forget the sympathies or his
old master, nor does the old master forget the
faitiiluincss and affection or nls old servant. I
will close by relating an old storv In point, which
I think I derive from our own Goldsmith.
An old fiddler and his wire quarrelled through
the malign Interference or perhaps a domestic
carpet-bagger, as that species or adventurer was
not unknown to the Green Isle from the time
Queen Elizabeth Bent Slr Walter Raleigh, a carpet?
bag governor.to rule over the Province of Munster,
to the present time. Kow, although this unhap?
py estrangement was of the most determined
kind, yet, having but one cabin with only one
room, which contained but one bed, they were
constrained to mark their separation by their ill
temper by day, and the fiddle case, which was
placed in the bed, between them at night.
Now, during one cold night, Patrick, deprived
or the comforting arms or his wife, whose tender
cares had so often woand the blanket securely
about his person, was taken with a flt or sneezing.
Bridget, returning sympathy for ber old man,
could not refrain from the usual kind expression
in such cases, ' God blcssyou." Patrick, dellehted
to hear her soothing voice again, said: "Now,
Bridget, did you say that rrom your heart?" "In?
deed I did, my dear Patrick." "Ah, then," said
he, "we will remove the Addle case." [Loud
laughter and long continued cheering.]
Hotel Arrivals-Mareil 25.
P. Battcil, Middleburg; W. C. Fergus, C. A.
Oliver, Baltimore; J. F. Tanner, A. L. Tyler, Mr.
and Mrs. G. B. Cary, B. D. Hasel, B. Winthrop,
Mrs. H. R. Winthrop, W. C. Langley and servant,
J. H. Wyman, M. F. Hunt, J. W. Duryea and wire,
H.Offcrman, S. T. Fraprie, New York; G. C. Hick?
man, s. Munson, Albany; J. E. Hyde, ?. S. A.; C.
T. Wilder and wire, Mrs. E. Torry, Boston, A. R.
Shepherd and wire, Misses Wood, J. S. Wood, J. L.
Smithmyer, Washington; M. Praymer and wire,
Troy; J. M. Dayton, New York; W. A. Hutchings,
Chicago; J. C. Brockenbough and wire, Mrs. M. L.
Basbee, Miss Barbee, Larayette; E. W. nolland,
Stephen Turner, Port Royal Railroad; J. H. Old?
ham, Greenwood; J. M-McClung, Lexington; P.
R. Caril, George P. Evans, Baltimore; W. S. J.
Reid, South Carolina; W. W. Ward, Mrs. M. C.
Ward, Miss M. Dukes, Kingstree; J. Gorham, Sa?
Captain Elliott, North Carolina; n. S. P. McCor
mick, City; Bery F. Steves, Massachusetts; Geo.
S. Marsh, Wisconsin; C. B. Porter, J. G. Porter,
New York; Colonel Beach, lady, two children and
servant, Mr. and Mrs. Persch, child and servant,
Philadelphia; J. Boch, A. Loch, New York; C. H.
Hubert, City; H. Harvey, Wm. Harvey, Cleve?
land. _ _ _
THE PARTICIPATION PLAN IN LIFE INSUR?
ANCE.-Theoretically, the purely mutual plan,
which gives all thc profits to the Insurers, is the
most equitable of all thc schemes or insurance;
but security ls as necessary as a share in the
profits, and many insurers for that reason go to
the proprietary companies, In which the stock?
holders take all the profits, but are responsible
for all losses. The participation plan in life in?
surance is Intended to combine the advantages or
the mutual and proprietary systems. This ls
done by paying the stockholders a minimum
dividend, and one-fourth of the profits, while the
Insured receive three-fourths of the profits. These
profits, a's they are paid, reduce the cost of the
Insurance. 1 he Citizens' Insurance Company, of
New York, which ls now conducted on this plan,
declared, on January 5, a dividend of 30 per cent.,
and in twenty-one years bas divided among Its
stockholders uve hundred and six per cent. It
has a cash capitol of $300,000, and assets amount?
ing to $084,444. and has been In successful opera?
tion more than thirty years. This shows what
the company has done and will do. Mr. A. L.
Tobias, No. 100 East Bay, ls the Charleston agent.
PORTABLE INDIA RUBBER BATH TUB.-In our
advertising columns this morning will be seen
accurate representations of this recently patented
article, which as soon as lt ls generally known,
will become an Indispensable comfort in every
house. In order, however, to appreciate Its ster?
ling usefulness and marvellous convenience, the
rubber bath tub should bo seen. That lt can be
used for an ordinary full length bath, or for a hip
bath, a foot bath, a hot and cold water bath, bath
Tor an Infant or a man, ls practically demonstra?
ted every day at Von Santen's Bazaar, next door to
lie Academy of Music. Mr Von Santcn has been
?ppolnted sole agent for South Carolina, and
.^s'iun iu H,cv1(,a.mj acunu^ lui mei ruiuruiu
:lon In regard to this truly valuable invention
ihould write at once to him. A boy can handle
ind arrange the tub with the utmost case, and
if ter lt is used lt can be hung up out or thc way
vltlt no more trouble than a hoop petticoat. Yet
t Ls strong and durable; will stand thc weight
>r a large man. and lost for years in constant use.
ir you have not yet seen tr, you should call at
mee at Von Santen's Bazaar.
THE venerable Mr. William Matthiessen, of |
Mottling and star shirt rame, is yet in the spring
ifc of business activity, with the matured experl
snce of a third of a century. He has Jnst rcturn
?d from New York with a large supply or rancy
tarnishing goods, purchased at the neap ebb or
the tide in thc rall or gold, and he Invites purchas?
ers to call and see his elegant supply of spring
itylcs. Including a large stock or thc celebrated
uar shirts and collars, with which he has been
?uppljlng the trade and customers for over twen?
ty years, with general satisfaction. Customers,
?r course, will derive thc benefit of the low prices
at which the stock has been purchased.
JUST THK THING.-There is now on exhibi?
tion, opposite the Poatetllcc, a new style ot awn?
ing, which obviates thc necessity for posts or
Hupports at tho front edge, and provides a neat
and effective shelter for the canvass when rolled
up; ls very easy lo spread out or roll up; Ls sim?
ple In construction, and tasteful In appearance,
lt can be fully or partially extended to aatnit or
exclude light, and in a moment's time. When up
or down, lt docs not obstruct the sidewalk or
nout or building. The agent can be round, ror a
rew days, with thc awning or at . thc Pavilion
Hotel. _ _ mc!i25 3?
POSSIBLE!-Buying more lumlture. That ls
really handsome. Where did you buy lt? Pshaw,
you know I always go to White's, his prices are so
reasonablo, and everything Just as represented.
SPECIAL ATTENTION is called to the adver-,
tisement or Messrs.Klnsman k Howell, in another
ANNOUNCEMENT EXTRAORDINARY.-Soe ad?
vertisement In another column, mchs tuthslmo
A NEW STYLE ol fine initial note paper and
envelopes, 40 cents a box, at the Basel street Ba?
ANOTHER lot of those celebrated fifty-picture
albums, one dollar each, at the Hasel street Ba?
LADIES, have you seen that nice note paper
at the Hasel street Bazaar, price 26 cents for two
PERSONS visiting the city will purchase the
stereoscopic views of Charleston and vicinity at
the Hasel street Bazaar, or at No. 161 King street.
i!umb?r, Sud, Ut.
LUMBER ! LUMBER ! LUMBER !
Constantly on hand, all kinds and sizes of
Southern PINK LUMBER, also Shingles, Plaster?
ing Laths, Ac. Lumber Sawed to order and de?
livered along the Une or the Railroads on thc
banks or the rivers. Sales will be made on time,
when required, with approved city acceptances.
Planters and others wishing Lumber would do
well to examine my stock berore purchasing
elsewhere. Office, Yard and Planing Mills on
Horlbeck's Wharf, near Northeastern Railroad
Depot. JOHN C. MALLONEE.
300,000 best GRAY BRICK
100,000 best Brown Brick.
HOLMES, O'HBAR A CO.,
. mch21 ms2 _Vennlng's Wharf.
?\ J. SOHLEPEGRELL,
N.o.*37 LINE STREET, BETWEEN KING AND
LUMBER or every description and BUILDING
MATERIAL, Lime and Plastering Laths, I'uiuts,
Oils, Glasses, Shingles; also Groove and Tongue
Boards, Ac, consfanr.lv on bond at the lowest
market prices; also, Vegetable Boxe?.
IF YOU WANT SOHOOL AND TEXT
BOOKS or all kinds, cheaper than you eui
purchase elsewhere, go to
No. 155 Meeting street, opposite Charleston nael
Charleston, S. C. decu emos
TJ A N O 8 I G JJ
Having just received a cargo er PHGBNIX
orders for either or the following valuable Fertillz
WILCOX, GIBBS & CO.
The "Manipulated" and the "Compound" an
Professor Shepard, State Inspector, says of them:
only on account of their chemical, but also their pl
Pamphlets containing analyses and numer
HST ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED.
WILCOX, G I
IMPORTERS AND DE
No. 64 East Bay, Charleston. S. C., No. 99 Bay stre
Nu KT FIE ASTE UN RAILROAD, |
CHARLESTON^ March -24,1870. )
The Trains on this Road.wilf hereafter arrive on
SUNDAY MORNINGS and-SUNDAY EVENINGS, but j
leave only on SUNDAY BVENINOS. There will be
trains arriving MONDAY MOR?-TINOS,
S. S. SOLOMONS,
OFFICE PETERSBURG RAILROAD CO., >
MARCH 12, wo, )
On and arter SUNDAY, 13th Instant, the Trains
will run as follows:
Leave Appomattox Depot daily (Sundays ex?
cepted,) at 5.40 A.M. and 4.15 P. M. Arrive at
Weldon dally at 9.20 A. M. and 7.15 P. M. Leave
Weldon at 6.60 A. M. and 3.30 P. M. Arrive lu
Petersburg at 9.50 A. M. and 6.45 P. M.
Only two Trains on Sundays, viz: Morning Ex- j
press Train going North, and Evening Express [
Train going South.
FREIGHT TRAIN TO WELDON.
Leave Petersburg for Weldon dally (Sunday ex?
cepted,) at 11.30 A. M. Arrive at Weldon dally at I
6.25 P. M. Leave Weldon at 9.40 P. M. Arrive lu
Petersburg at 3.46 A. M.
FREIGHT TRAINS TO GASTON.
Leave Petersburg for Gaston on WEDNESDAYS
and SATURDAYS, at 6.15 A. M. Arrive at Gaston
at 12.20 P. M. Returning thc same day, leave
Gaston at 1.16 P. M. Arrive at Petersburg at 7.15
The Depot will be closed at 5 o'clock P. M. No |
goods wUl be received arter that hour.
R. B. PEGRAM,
moh22 Imo General Superintendent.
OPENING OF THE SAVANNAH AND
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
MILL STREET DEPOT, \
CHARLESTON, March 10, 1870. )
On nnd after FRIDAY, 'llth Marci:, there will be
DAILY COMMUNICATION between Charleston
and Savannah. Passenger trains will run S3 fol?
Leave Charleston. 8.30 A. M.
Ar< ive tn Savannah. 3.00 P. M.
Leave Savannah.11.00 A. M.
Arrive m Charleston. 6.00 p. M.
C. S. GADSDEN,
OUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 15, 1869. j
On and after Thursday, September 16. the Pas?
senger Trains on the South carolina Railroad will
run as follows:
Leav?. Charles ton^.... r:. : : . ;~??.-.y; v^vJi'i? ?'M?
Connecting with trains f?r Montgomery, Mem?
phis, Nashville and New Orleans, via Montgomery
and Grand Junction.
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.40 P. M.
Connecting with Wilmington and Manchester
Railroad, and Camden train.
Leave Augusta......8.00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M..
Leave Columbia.7.45 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 P. M.
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.10 A. M.
Connecting with trains for Memphis. Nashville
nd New Orleans, via Grand Junction.
Leave Augusta.4.10 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A. M.
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.6.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednes?
days nod Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
Leave Columbia.5.60 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston..<.5.30 A. M.
Leave Charleston.2.50 P. M.
Arrive at Summervale.4.10 P. M.
Leave Summerville.7.10 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.8.26 A. M.
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Camden and Ringville daily, (Sundays ex?
cepted,) connects with up and down Day Pas?
sengers at Ringville.
Leave Camden.6.35 A. M.
Arrive at Columbia.11.00 A. M.
Leave Columbia.1.45 P. M.
Arrive at camden.6.00 P. M.
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
sept 10 General Superintendent.
(Il)ina, (Crockern, Uz.
IMPORTED DIRECT TO CHARLESTON
ANY PIECES FURNISHED TO COMPLETE
CUPS AND SAUCERS.
Ola variety of Patterns.
For sale by
W3I. G. WHILDEN ?fe CO.,
No. 255 KING STREET,
CORNER OF BEAUFAIN.
mch 10 SmosDie
A. iv o s :
GUANO, direct from the Islands, we can AU all
*S MANIPULATED GUANO "^"SL
GUANO SALT AND PLASTER COMPOUND.
B prepared by us at Charleston and Savannah, Ga.
"I can heartily recommend these Fertilizers, not
ous certificates from planters, furnished on ap
BBS ?fc CO.,
ALERS IN GUANOS,
et, Savannah, and 241 Broad street, Augusta, Ga.
ADAMS, DAMON <fe CO., 16 BROAD ST.,
Dealers In Stoves, Ranges, Grates, Ac. Agents
for the Automatic Washing Machine and Wringer.
ALMAR, G. W.-CHOICE DRUGS, CHE?
MICALS, Surgical Instruments, Perfumeries
and Toilet Articles, 469 King, cor. Vanderhorst st.
ARCHER'S BAZAAR, 363 KING ST.,
Wholesale and Retail Notions and Fancy
Goods, 50 per cent, less than elsewhere.
ALLAN, JAMES, WATCHES, CLOCKS,
Jewelry, Sterling Silver, Plated ware, Spec
tacle8, Fancy Goods, Ac. No. 307 King street.
BAKER, H. F., <fc CO., SHIPPING AND
Commission Merchants, Central Wharf.
BARBOT, ALFRED A., AGENT OF THE
Rayana Cigar Factory,"La Valentina," 118
*SSi Bay street.
BAZAAR, S. TON SANTEN, IMPORT?
ER of Parts Fane Goods, Toys, French Con
fcctlOnery,Indla Rubbe Good8Ac.,No.229Klng8t.
BISCHOFF ? CO., HENRY, WHOLE
SALE Grocers, and Dealers In Wines, Li?
quors, Cigars, Tobacco. Ac, 197 East Bay.
CHARLESTON HOTEL, THE BEST
regulated and irnlshed House In the South
ern States. E. H. J CKSON, Proprietor.
COSGROVE'S SODA WATER MANU
FACTORY and Bottling Warerooms for Bass
and nibbert's London Ales, 37 Market st.
CHAPIN & CO., L., MANUFACTURERS
and Dealers in Carriages, Harness, Ac,, 20
Hay ne, A 33 A 35 Plnckney st.; also, 193 Meeting st.
CORWIN & CO., WM. S., IMPORTERS
and Dealers In Colee Whines, Brandies, Teas
and Groceries, Wholesale and Retail' 275 King at.
CH AFEE & CO., WM. H., WHOLE?
SALE Dealers In Groceries, Wines, Liquors,
Ac; Agents for Exton's Crackers, 207 East Bay. |
CHAFEE'S TONIC, THE BEST AND
most pleasant Stomach Regulator extant.
Chafee A Co., No. 207 East Bay. Manufacturers.
DUVAL ?fc SON, J. B., MANUFACTUR?
ERS of Tinware, Dealers In Stoves. House
Furnishing Goods, Ac, 337 King st.
EASON IRON WORKS, ESTABLISHED
1838, Nassau and Columbus streets: Steam
Engines, Marine. Portable and Stationery. Boilers.
FRENCH CHINA AT REDUCED
prices, Glass and Crockery, at R. H. MoDOW
ELL'S, Agent, corner of King and Liberty ats. j
FOLLIN, G., TOBACCO COMMISSION
Merchant, Manufacturers* Agent for the
sale of Standard Brands, No. 151 East Bay.
FURNITURE WAREROOMS, ESTAB
LISHED1838. D. H. SllCOX, Nos. 176,177 and
179 King st. Goods carefully packed and shipped.
(GOLDSMITH & SON, MOSES, 4, 6 AND
VJT 8 Vendue Range,Wholesale Dealers in Iron,
Metals, Rags. Paper Stock, Hides, Wool, Ac.
JOURNEY, WM., FACTOR AND COMMIS
VX SION Merchant, 102 East Bay, and 1 Accom?
p OUTEVENIER BROS., (SUCCESSORS
UT to A. ming.) dealers In Millinery, Fancy
Goods. Toys, Chino, Glassware, Ac, 237 King st.
ENERBY, WM. S., 314 MEETING ST.,
Machinist and Founder, Manufacturer of
Engines, and Improved Agricultural implements.
KINSMAN Jo HOWRMJ, C*fci?KUAL.
Commission Merchants, and Agents for
Ma pen' Saperphosphate of Lime, No. 128 East Bay.
LYONS A MURRAY, WHOLESALE AND
Retail Dealers In Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Ac,
78 Market st., near Meeting, Sign of "Big Boot."
LA CRIOLLA.-JOSE JARA, IMP?TS
TEK and Manufacturer of Havana Cigars,
Wholesale and Retail, cor. Meeting and Market sta.
LITTLE & CO., GEO., 213 KING ST.,
sell the cheapest and best Clothing and Fur
Dishing Gooda La charleston.
MERTENS, W. A., DEALER IN LA?
DIES', Misses', Gent's, Boys' and Children's
Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Valises, Ac. 282 King Rt.
"1/TERNAUGH, N., DEALER IN BOOTS,
1TJL Shoes, Hats, Trunks, Valises, Ac, 212 King
MARBLE WORKS.-THE OLD ESTAB?
LISHMENT. E. R. WHITE, Proprietor, 119
Meeting st., next old Theatre lot._
MATTHIESSEN, WM., STAR SHIRT
Emporium and Fine Clothing and TaUorlng
House, Gents' Furnishing Goods, 291 Kittest.
NEUFVILLE, B. K., BLANK BOOK
Manufacturer, Job Printer and Stationer, 9
Broad st. Magazines, Ac, bound In all styles.
NOAH'S ARK.-WM McLEAN, JOBBER
and Dealer ki Toys, Fancy Goods, Show Ca?
ses. Stamping A Pinking a specialty; 433 Klug st.
OSTENDORFF & CO., WHOLESALE
Grocers, Dealers In Wines, Liquors and Ci?
gars, No. 175 East Bay.
O'NEILL, BERNARD, WHOLESALE
Grocer and Commission Mcrcbunt, 139
East Bay, and 43 ami 50 State st._
PADDON, W. F., GAS FITTER, STEAM
Fitter and Plumber, 447 King st. All kinds
of Gas Apparatus made to order.
PIANOFORTE AND MUSIC STORE,
191 King st., ZOG BAUM, YOUNG A CO.,
Agents for Knabe A Co., Dunham A Sons, etc.
PHONIX IRON WORKS, ESTABLISHED
1844, John P. Taylor k Co., Engineers and
He'.l?rmaS?rs, 4, 6, 8, 10 and 12 Pritchard st. .
PERRY, EDWARD, 155 MEETING ST.,
Printer, Stationer, and dealer In Blank,
Schooland Law Books._
STOLL, WEBB ? QQ-L WHOLES ALF
and Retail Dealers In Dry Gooda, '?So. ?ss King
street, three do?rs?below Wentworth._
SCOTTS' STAR SHIRT EMPORIUM
and Gents' Furnishing Room, Meeting st. op
poslte Market Hall. Agent for the Champion Brace.
SPEAR, JAMESE., 235KLNGST., OPPO
site Hasel, Importer and Dealer la Fine Watch
es. Jewelry, Silver, Plated ware. Fancy Goods, Ac
THE GREAT SOUTHERN TEA HOUSE.
. WM. S. COBWIN A CO., 275 King st., branch
House of POP Broadway, New York._
VOIGT, C., DEALER IN FRENCH CALF?
SKINS, Oak and Hemlock Sole Leather, Shoe
Findings. Hides, Furs and Beeswax, 85 Market st.
WILLIAMS & BRO., A. M , 9 BROAD
st., up stairs. Railroad, Commercial and
General Job Printing, at New York price?._
WHILDEN & CO., WATCHES, JEWEL
ry and Silverware, 255 Klug st. Crockery
I and Glassware at Wholesale. No. 137 Meetinre*..
WING, ROBERT, BELL HANGER AND
Locksmith, 122 King st. Hotels and pri?
vate houses fitted up with Belle. Speaking Pipes.
WEBB, WM. L., IMPORTER OF CHI?
NA, Glass and Earthenware, 128 Meeting
R N I N
A SPLENDID PUMP FOR SALE.
Having purchased the exoluslve right for the
States ol' North and South Carolina for the manu?
facture and sale of A. BALDING'S PATENT G LASS
SUBMERGED DOUBLE-ACTING FORCE PUMP.
I hereby forewarn, under the penalty of the law,
any person from infringing upon my rights in the
same. Intending to manufacture and sell JJ?
same, I would bc pleased to confer with pa/*103
wanting them. Thc price will range frontudo to
$30, according to the depth of the well, JW ?"0- 3
yard well?, throwing 3o gallons of voter per
minute, aud No. 2 for railroad station* throwing
! co galions, price given on application* This pump
has no friction, and the packh* will last for
lirtcen years in a good well, inrectloas will ac?
company thc pump for puttipg it up, which can
be done in 30 minutes. I prill receive orders at
Tarboro, Scotland Necked Farmvllle, N. C. All
orders addressed to ^me at either of the places
named win receive prompt attention.
nov27 sernos ' J. L. KITCHEN.
Unction gales--Stxtnve Bans.
By HOLMES & MACBETH.
WHARP AND WOOD YARP,
Will be sold'on TUESDAY, 2?th March, at
ll oclock, in front of the Old Posmfflce,
A Fine WOODYARD, situated on Tower Creek,
between Pine and Norman streets, near the New
Bridge, measuring 168 feet8 Inches on the sonta
line; 92 feet on the west line; 102 feet On the
east line, more or less. On lt is a Wharf 4? feet
wide, more or less. A portion of this Lot is marsh
land, but can be easily Ailed In.
vLOT No. l, adjoining the above to the sooth, ls
a va&<mt Lot 30 feet front by 128 feet 8 taches
deep, now or less; opening to the west on Fludd
^L.9rT N?\. 2<a?$oJnlng the above to the south, 80
?ddr?s?rter ^^hea dcep' opening on
LOT No. 3, adjolntag trrbvabove to the south,
with two story Wooden Buildi?rg^contalning four
rooms, with fireplace in each rodto. Lot meas?
ures 30 feet front by 126 feet s Inchesd??p.
Thc above Property will be sold as a wholev
Terms-One-third (fc) cash; balance In one, two
and three years, with Interest from day of sale,
with a bond and mortgage of the property. Pur?
chaser to pay us for papers and stamps.
mch26 8_' _
A. C. McGILLIYART,
MONDAY, 28th insta nt, at ll o'clock,-at Ko. 96
BnU street, fourth door northwest side iront
Smith street, will be sold,
PARLOR. BEDROOM AND KITCHEN FUR?
NITURE, Hair Seat Chairs, Sofas. Rock?
ers, Marule Top Tables and Ornaments, Bedding,
Crockery, . .
Co LU" n lon s cash on day or sale, and every arti
cle to be removed at once._ mch28
By A. C. McGILLlYKAY,
UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY.
The Relief Loan Association VB. Ninian
Drummond et al. -
Will be sold on TUESDAY, the 29th day of March
in front of the Old Customhouse, at ll o'clock
A. M., .awatrii .
AU that LOT OF LAND on the South side of
Broad street, and mn Ding through to St. Michael's
ii'.'", Witu the Buildings and Improvements
thereon, in the City of Charleston, measuring in
front on Broad 30 feet, more or less, by 187 feet a
inches, more or less, Ob the east Une from Broad
street through to St. Michael's alley, then 26 feet "
a inches, more or less, on St. Michael's alley, then
188 feet, more or less, from St. Michael's aller
through to Broad street on the west Une; bound?
ing northwardly on Broad street; eastwardly on
Lands now or late of A. B. Wilson and Richard
Fordham; southwardly on St. Michael's alley,
and westward); on Lands formerly of Robert
Dowle, now of G. W. Dingle.
The above premises to be sold subject to a lease
thereof, expiring on the 31st day of Ms^. 1870,
Terms-One-third cash; balance on ac- li of
one and two years, the credit portion to be ac r
ed by bond or bonds, bearing 7 per cent, inter,
est. and mortgage of the premises. Buildings to
be insured and policy assigned. Purchaser iaULng
to comply with his purchase at the expiration'ot
ten days from day of sale, property to be resold
?t his risk after ?ve .days notice by advertise?
ment. Purchaser to pay for papers and stamps.
E. W. M. MACKEY, Sheriff C. 0.
By A. c. MCGILLIVRAY,
UNDER DECREE IN EQU*ITY.
Stephen T. Robinson, Executor qr Susan
Robinson, vs. Theodore D. Wagner.
Will he sold on TUESDAY, the 6th day of April
next, ta front of the Old Customhouse, at ll
o'clock A. M., ?53 . .
All that LOT OF LAND, with the Tenement
Brick Dwelling House and Outbuildings thereon,
situate on the northwest corner or Society and
Anson streets, ta the City or Charleston, measur?
ing in front oh Society street 39 feet, and the
north or back Une 36 feet 3 Inches, and in depth
on east line, on Anson street, 66 feet 9 inches, and
tito same on the west line, be the said measure?
ments more or less; bounding sauta onSocle ty
street, east on Anson street, north on other Lands
of the trust estate of Mrs. Susan Robinson, and
west on Lands formerly of the estate of. Joseph
S. Barker, now or late of John Hargrave.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in one and two
years, secured by bond of purchaser, with inter?
est from day of sale, payable semi-annually, and
mortgage of the property sold. Bondings to b?
Insured, and kept insured, and poUcy assigned
with tho mortgage. Purchaser to pay tor papers
and stamps. E. W. M. MACKEY, ?
mchia tuls2 apr5_ 8.0.0.
By J. FRASER MATHE WES. <
TTTTLL BE SOLD ON .TUESDAY NEXT,
Y V 29th Instant, at the Old Postofflce, at ll
o'clock, ' . !
nutLiDiHa -LOT, wo. xor, south side Queen
street, third Lot east from MayzcK street, measur?
ing 42 feet front and 81 feet deep.
Terms-One-third cash; balance in ono and two
years, secured by bond and mortgage of the
property with interest. Purchaser to nay me for
papers and stamps. mchSS
EJrnijs, OI)*mirals, Ut.
jyL SIMMONS' LIVER REGULATOR,
A preparation of Roots and Herbs, warranted
to be strictly vegetable, and can do no Injury to
It has been used by hundreds, and known for
the last thirty-five years as one of the most rendi?
ble, efficacious and harmless preparations ever
offered to the suffering. If taken regularly and
persistently, it ls sure to cure:
Dyspepsia, headache, jaundice, costiveness,
sick headache, chronlo diarrhoea, affections or
the bladder, camp dysentery, affections of tho
kidneys, fever, nervousness, chills, diseases of
the skin, impurity of the blood, melancholy or de?
pression of spirits, heartburn, coUc or pains ls
the bowels, pain tn the head, fever and ague,
dropsy, bolls, pain ta back and limbs, asthma,
erysipelas, female affections, and blllous^dlseases
Prepared only by J. H. ZEILIN Se 00., Drug?
gists, Macon, Ga.
Price Si; by mall $125.
Many hlgldy respectable persons ?an fully at?
test to the virtues or flus valuable medicine,
For sale by a0Q?mpBi W)NBMAN A CO,
ix. DO WIE, MOISE Sc DAYI8,
?~?5NGTHBNING AND INVIGORATING* TONIO,
is unequalled as ? ourc for
LOSS OF TONE Ki THE STOMACH, Ac.
For sale by aU dealers.
Drs. RAOUL Sc LYNAH, Agents.
Thc Commissioner of Revenue has decided that
any dealer can sell this article without a special
license. mehi tnthsatemos
HE WORLD ASTOUNDED?
Dr.. SALVIA, an eminent Chemist, has, arter
year3 of study, brought forth
A HAIR COLO RL^Gl
From the use of which no dajerer can arise, as ls
too orten the case wltb^e preparations or tte
As clear as cs
Gu?rante/* t0 restore the Hair or Beard to its
ja/<it up in one bottle.
A. an be applied with the hand.
No stain to the skin or scalp.
For sale by all Druggists.
Dna. RAOUL Sc LYNAH, Agents.
Mehi tutbs?mos _
qilAMPOOLNG AND HAIR CUTTING.
^ LADIES AND CHILDREN
Attended ai their resldsnces promptly and at
Aiienaeu ?- rea30nabie ratea.
Send orders to ^ R MARSHALL, Barber,
aprlU4 No. 31 Broad street, ftp "tH?a.J