Newspaper Page Text
irr^T TTUff IT_N?TMRER 1259.
CHARLESTON, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1870.
SIX DOLLARS A YEAR.
A PROMISE OF MORE RECONSTRUC?
[FROM TUS ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
WASHINGTON, April s.
There is no progress reported in the Virginia
matter before Judge Chase.
Governor Senter.of Tennes?ee.testlfles before the
Reconstruction Committee to-morrow. The Con?
servatives apprehend that Seater trill be in favor
of declaring the election fraudulent, and that
^ finally he will continue Governor as successor to
Brownlow and be Provisional Governor. Part of
this scheme involves allowing Georgia to remain
in her present status.
Commissioner Delano has decided that each
vattery vendor must pay a license, and that each
manager must give bond for vendors.
Judge Bradley has gone home preparatory to
The nomination of Judge Bond to the Fourth
Circuit will not be considered until the senators
return from the funeral of General Thomas.
General Henry A. Wise was admitted to prac?
tice ta the Supreme Court to-day.
The National banks or New York held on thc
24th o?March twenty-five and a half millions or
The discussion upon the report of the joint com?
mittee upon Indian affairs was resumed. Davis
entered his solemn protest against its passage,
upon the ground that it meant nothing but
fraud, treason to the Indians, and would result
in their destruction.
The credentials or Barring, from the third Mis
^ Bissippl district, were presented to the Commit?
tee on Elections. He was seated later lu the
A resolution of Inquiry or the clerk why he had
paid $1000 to the Chronicle for advertising was
The discussion of the tarin* was resumed, and
the provisions regarding cotton thread aad kin?
dred cotton articles were passed with unimpor?
VIENNA, April s.
The Upper Chambers passed a resolution fa?
voring a liberal ministry, aud opposing strong
The Lower Chambers adopted an address to thc
Emperor protesting against experimental ctmges
of the constitution.
The Land Bill.
LONDON, April 8.
The election or Lord Lounsbefry as repre?
sentative peerfor Ireland has been announced.
In thc House or Commons a vote on an impor?
tant amendment to the Irish Land bill showed 62
majority for the ministry.
^ Rains anti Revolution.
PARIS, April 8.
The antiquarians arc highly excited over the
discovery or a great Roman amphitheatre In an
excavation at Mount Genevieve, in this city.
La Francaise reproduces the opinion ol Prince
Napoleon that a plebiscitum ls the last alternative
The correspondents ? I the London Journals say
th.it the plebiscitum will be ordered early In May.
There was a grand review to-day. The streets
were filled with the soldiers and people. Thc Em?
peror reviewed thc troops in the Place du Car?
Another Missing Steamship.
LONDON, April 8.
The underwriters ask twenty guineas ($105)
premium fdr insurance upon thc "City ot Brus?
sels" steamship. She .'3 believed to be .-afc, as
she had plenty of canvas.
The New Academicians.
PARIS, April 8.
Jules Jan in and Emile Olllvier have been chosen
members or thc Academy by a vote or 26 to 2.
Tho Ill-fated City of Boston.
Mr. Inman, the proprietor or the Inman linc,
thinks that the City or Boston must have perished
during a gale by collision with an iceberg when
two or three days out from Halifax.
The Dai H ii Canal.
Scott Russell, the ramous engineer, in a lecture
before the Institute of Civil Engineers, predicted
the early completion or the Darlen Canal by
LONDON, April 8.
The Examiner, discussing the Irish Land bill,
remnrjjs that legislative imperialism breaks down
everywhere. It leaves thc proper work undone,
blunders sadly over local work, and Its official
gnides confess their inability to do better.
Illness of the Emperor,
PARIS, April 8.
It is rumored that the Emperor bad a loog faint?
ing flt yesterday after the review, but rallied
after a few hours' rest.
Spain-The Bourbon Dael.
LONDON. April 8.
Advices from Spain report that all ls quiet to?
The Due de Montpelier, upon examination,
admitted that he shot the Prince or Bourbon, and
is under arrest at his own house. He will have a
civil, i: not a criminal trial. -j
SPARKS PROM THE WIRES.
Thomas's funeral took place yesterday ac?
cording to the programme.
The telegraph wires last night were crowded
with scandalous evidence Introduced for thc de?
fence in the McFarland trial yesterday.
The English House or Lords and the North Ger?
man Parliament adjourned yesterday,
The resignation or District Attorney Morgaa
was filed In Washington yesterday. His succes?
sor will be nominated next Monday.
Sylvester Brown, alias Jack Reynolds, thc mur?
derer or Mr. Townsend, was hung In New York
The defence in the McFarland case began yes?
A Galveston dispatch says that Leroy Colton
avoided execution yesterday mr the murder or
Major Luehman, by committing suicide last night
In JaiL _
M AIT KKS IN G KO HQIA.
Columbus ls sending contributions to the
New Orleans Fair.
Tne iate B. H. Warren, of Augusta, leaves an
estate valued roughly at $225,000.
Bibb county has contracted with a Chicago
linn to build a courthouse in Macon, costing $75,
The Albany News suggests a meeting or the
Georgia Press Association at Savannah, on the
occasion or the assembling or the Southern Press
The suit to compel the Cltv or Columbus to Is?
sue $65.000 in bonds to thc Savannah and Mem?
phis Railroad has been ormally commenced. Tne
trial will take place during the may term or thc
As an evidence or the rapid Increase In thc
value or Atlanta real estate, thc Constitution cites
the experience or a party lu that city who bought
a piece of property In the business part of the town
berore the war for $2000, and can now get $45,
003 for the same.
Thomas Brennan, the fireman who shot Patrick
Igo, the engineer or the train to winch he was
attacned. at No. 1 on the Atlantic and Guir Rail?
road, on Tuesday last, was arresteil at the Gulf
depot in Savannuh, on Wednesday, and commit?
ted to jail.
-The Prince imperial has made quite a success?
ful appearance at thc Tuileries as a cornie actor,
belore the Emperor, the Empress and a select au?
dience or about one hundred pennie. The follow?
ing verse. Which occurred In the Prince's part,
excited the hilarity of the pit:
"L'?lecteur est bien frag?e,
' Et, pour qu'il vote bien,
II nous faut ?tre habile.
Et ne n?gliger rien."
THE MUNICIPAL MUDDLE.
Appearance of Counsel for Claimants.
[FH01I OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, April 7,1870.
This afternoon James D. Tradevrell, Esq.,
and Attorney-General Chamberlain presented
themselves before the City Council, in session, as
the attorneys for the new Alexander (Radical)
Council. They requested Mayor McKenzie to un
seal thc papers anti inform them who are thc par?
ties said, in the protest of citizens, to have been
fraudulently elected. This his Honor declined to
do, but appointed to-morrow, at ten, as the hour
for meeting or Council, when answer will be re?
turned to request of Messrs. Tradewell and Cham?
berlain. This appearance of counsel complicates
the case, and the proclamation prepared by Mayor
McKenzie for to-inorrow is withheld another day.
The jubilations last night were well nigh inter?
minable-speeches, mu? ic, banners, shouts, huz?
zahs and hurrahs were conlinued until the re?
spectable portion of the elly had been hours at
A fisticuff 13 said to have occurred this after?
noon at the cockpit. The partie? to it were a Mr.
Chcatham or Bdgefleld, and a negro of this city
named Minton. Thc difficulty arose out or the
white man's refusing to bet with the negro, who
was trying to take part in the Mexican sport. A
few blows were struck, but no great damage done.
Between the municipal muddle and thc cockpit,
the people of all classes and colors arc kept in a
state or cxdltement; so much so that the Dentist
Convention fails to attract any great attention.
It has been In session to-day. Adjourn this after?
Judge Melton is holding court in Lexington,
and will probably continue there until Tuesday of
next week. Ho keeps the mandamus ?ase of
Baruwell-Blackwell still on hand. CORSAIR.
THE DENTISTS IN COUNCIL.
(FROM OCR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, April 7.
A most harmonious meeting has been In
session here for the past two days, composed of
the members of the dental profession of the State.
The object of the convention has been thc or?
ganization of a State Dental Association, for thc
establishment of good feeling among Its mem?
bers, and the promotion of professional excellence
or acquirements. Thc object of good feeling
has been obtained most signally, if we are to
Judge by the harmouy which has characterized
the deliberations, while the free interchange of
ideas on dental science prove the members here
assembled fully up to the mark. The constitution
adopted was well digested, and not pushed
through hastily and carelessly, and ls an instru?
ment meeting" all requirements. The officers
elected are gentlemen eminently qualified to (III
the positions assigned them.- They have been
selected with a view to satisfy dc profession from
all sections. They are as follows: President.
J. U. Patrick, Charleston; first vice president, W.
C. VTardlaw, Abbeville; second vice-president, II.
R. Handbury, Bani well; corresponding secretary,
T. T. Moore, Columbia; recording secretary, O. J.
Bend, Marlon: treasurer, Theodore P. Chupcin,
Cliarlestoo. Charleston most probably will be
the place selected for thc next meeting, and the
time in November, (during fair wc :k.) There Is
no doubt thu there trill be a large assemblage In
Charleston nt that time. DENTINE.
MATTERS IN MANNING.
Tac Crop*-Whlttcmorc Makes Another
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
MANNING, S. C., April.
Wc feel that old winter has bidden us a long
farewell, and the genial smiles of spring have at
last gladdened our hearts. On every hand thc
farmers are makins diligent preparations for an?
other crop, in which they have been retarded by
the successive spells of wet and unfavorable
weather which have prevailed in this portion of
tho country so loug. It Ls supposed that there
will scarcely bc as much land cultivated iu this
county, the present year, as ther? was last year;
but tlie quautity of fertilizers used will be rar in
excess of last year's cousumptlon. The theory
or small, highly enriched a:ui thoroughly culti?
vated farms, seems to jruln ground, and many
persons are making practical experiments to test
Ex-Congressman IJ. P. Whitemore !s in our
village: he arrived yesterday evening after thc
"twilight dews" had fallen, and rook -.;p Ids quar?
ters at the residence of William R. Burgess, Sr.,
judge or probate, otherwise known to the literary
world throush his treatises on earthquakes,
which labored efforts have done mankind ai much
good as 'he discovery of a supposed relic of an?
tiquity by thc illustrious Pickwick, in the shape
of a iar?e stone with the autograph of "Bill
Stumps'' cut on it. About 9 o'clock Mr. Whltte
more escorted the two school marms, who have
charge or the colored school here, to the school?
house, where he is supposed to have remained for
some time taking notes of thc progress of thc
pupils aud the prollclency or the teachers. After
this display of gallantry. Mr. Whitiomore was
escorted by L. A. Bigger, of Ohio, aud Sam Lee,
bright mulatto, or Sumter, (sometimes called
Sam Jfoses, by way or illustrating his pedigree.)
Into thc courthouse, notice having been previ?
ously given that the ex-Congressmen would to?
day address his constituents and Mends herc on
the alleged sale of cadetships. About one hun?
dred and ?fty colored and some Hf ty white per?
sons were present, the latter, with a few excep?
tions, having attcuded through mere curiosity.
The assemblage was called to order, and L. ?."
Bigger rose and nomiuated the "Hon. William
Nelson" for chairman or the meetinjr; he was
elected, and at once arose and said : "Fellow?
citizens, I now introduce to you thu honorable
speaker, Mr. B. F. Whittemore." After this ele?
gant and perspicuous introduction, thc Puritan
carpet-bagger proceeded to address tho meeting
at length, Iiis speech being over two hours long.
He skirmished considerably at long range before
he took the sale of cadetships in hand, thc
burden of his yong being the great good he |
)m<1 done as the founder and fosterer of negro
schools. He denied emphatically that he had Mid
cadetships; that Uc had disposed of them he ad?
mitted lo Le true; that the parties who procured
him to make tho appointments, paid him $500
each to be used in charitable purposes. Said
there waa uot one of thc applicnntN in lils district
tor the appointment to West Point qualified to
stand au examination, hence bs gave thc ap?
pointment to a youth from New York. The de?
fence throughout was a wenk and flimsy atrair,
and he so far from vindicating his innocence to
the satisfaction or any respectable white man.
only conllrmcd thc allegations or his rraud. In
the course or the "honorable speaker's" remarks,
he said of Che raw, where lt seems he was noi al?
lowed to speak : "Clieraw can rival Pandemoni?
um." The citizens or that town will no doubt
duly appreciate the compliment thus gratuitously
bestowed. At the conclusion of Mr. Whittcinore's
speech he asked his hearers whether, arter having
heard his defence, they would return him to Con?
gress ! Nearly all the colored people present an?
swered "Yes." Althoush the attendance or ne?
groes was comparatively small, yet the leaders
amone them were here, and their sanctioning
Mr. Whittemore".1* course indicates that ihe ma?
jority or the negroes will do likewise, and vote
Tor-him when the day of election conies.
The proceedings of the meeting were quiet aud
orderly, and no disturbances occurred.
Thc William Nelson referred to as tue chairman
of the meeting, is a representative from i his
county; he keeps a little doggery in the centre ot
our viiiaae, and this ls a rendezvous for idle and
vagabond nc^roas. FRANZ.
ALL A Ii O UT THE STATE.
A Cotton anil "Woollen Factory in An?
tic r*o ii.
The Intelligencer says: "Wc have a grati?
fying announcement io make this morning, to
the effect that a large cotton and woollen factory
is shortly to be established lu this vicinity.
Messrs. Harris, Colton and Morris, from Maryland
and Massachusetts, have recently purchased the
splendid water power known as illili Shoals, he
lousing to Hie estar? of Andrew Mc Kail, deceased,
and situated six mites south of this place. lt is
their intention to civet at once a large establish?
ment ior the manufactura of cotton ??nd woollen
goods of every description, and as a necessary
consequence they will budd a large number of
houses for their operatives These gentlemen
repr-sent an abundance of money to carry out
their desljrn upon au extended scale, anil we be?
lieve'hat they have experience, energy.pnd en?
terprise to make their undertaking a complete
our midst, and trust that the future will prove
their sagacity and foresight in becoming the pio?
neers in this movement towards developing the
facilities of this section as a manufacturing cen?
tre. Mr. Harris has been prospecting for some
weeks in the upper part of South Carolina, and at
length made the purchase above stated. The
price paid is $10,000, with fifty acres or land at?
Thc Nay Agricultural Convention.
The Kershaw Agricultural Society has appoint?
ed the following delegates : General James Ches
nut, Colonel L. W. Ft. Blair, General J. D. Kenne?
dy, Captain T. II. Clarke, Theo. Lang. John Mac?
rae, Captain T. L. Boy kin. Dr. T. P. McDow, Dr. J.
L Trautham, Col. S. M. Boy kin, D. Bethune, L. J.
Patterson, Dr. W. It. Nelson.
Judge Orr in Spartanburg.
Thc Carolina Spartan says that 150 cases on
the Issue Docket have been disposed or. s ?nie or
these cases have been on thc docket mr more
than ten years. Until this term, but one Issue
has been tried since 1801. It ls hoped that so
much ol the unusual amount or business which
has accumulated dnring this long suspension of
the regular administration of justice ia the courts
will be wound up at the present term, as to ren?
der the labor of each succeeding term compara?
tively easy. In the trial of every cause, Judge
Orr hos manifested such a remarkable degree of
patience in hearing thc testimony of witnesses
and thc arguments of counsel-his decisions of
legal points have been so ready and satisfactory,
and his charges to thejury so lucid, learned and
Impartial, that everybody-the snccessDil and un?
successful-arc alike impressed with a proround
admiration for thc man and the judge. IT the
entire judiciary rf,tl e state was composed of such
men as Judge Orr, we would look with a confident
hope to speedy relief from the wrongs and oppres?
sions Imposed upon the people by thc folly and
corruption of the other branches of the govern?
For the first time the juries of Spartanburg
havecouseutcd to adopt the rule, wmelt has be
come the "common law" or the surrounding
counties, of "scallug" debts contracted beL re
and during the war. By this mle ante-war debts
are reduced te one-hair of principal and Interest,
and debts during the war arc reduced to the
value of the consideration In good money at thc
time of thc contract, Interest added, and then
divided by two.
Shreds of State News.
Mr. Lawson D. Gove, or York, was. accidentally
wounded on Saturday by thc accidental discharge
or a gun. The hurt ls not likely to prove ratal.
The result or the two days' rooster fighting In
Columbia is eight tor North Carolina and eight
for south Carolina, with one drawn battle.
Anderson has organized a fire company.
The barn of Mr. Wiliiam Keels, near Lynchburg,
in Sumter County, was set on tire on Friday night
of last week, and destroyed with Its contents, con?
sisting or 150 bushels of corn, a corn sheller, Ac.
The Fairfield farmers are Bald to be very back?
ward with their farming operations. In conse?
quence or the continued rains. The month or
April ls herc, and few have been able to do much.
There was quito a white frost at Sumter, on
Tuesday morning last. Previously there had
been much rain, seriously retarding preparations
ZANDS FOR THE LANDLESS.
SALES OF BEAL ESTATE ON MONDAY.
Thc attendance on Monday was rather slim,
and there was not much property sold.
Thc Enterprise says: "There was a large num?
ber of people in the city on Monday last, owing
probably to thc fact that the recent rains had
rendered the ground unlit for nloughlng. and our
farmers took that occasion for coming m. But
attic public business was transacted-thc sales of
real estate being as follows:
By S. J. Doutait, judge of probate: Real estate
of Wm. IL Muon, deceased, IVS acres, purchased
by John P. Moon, nine, mouths' time, for $650.
Real estate of Lemuel Page, deceased, 118
acres, purchased by Jasper Page, niue montlis'
lime, for $120."
The Enquirer says: "Last Monday was unusu?
ally dull for sales-day. there being a compara?
tively small attendance rrom the country and few
public sales. We note Jhe following: The sheriff
sold to foreclose a mortgage, one tract of land
containing 552 acres, belougtug to Dudley Jones,
Sr., Tor $2175, which was purchased by Dudley
Jones, Jr. Also, under execution one tract of 50
acres, bclomnnc to the estate of n?hert stearne*,
deceased, which was bought by Wm. IL McCor
kle for $25." ,
The Register says: "Tho o.ily property s dd by
the sheriff oa Monday last, was the house and lot
In this town adjoining the Courthouse lot. lt was
sold under order of the Probate COHrt for parti?
tion among the heirs at law of James Clark, ami
was bonirht by Hie widow of the deceased at the
price of $100). This ls a good sign that thc unfor?
tunate class of debtors are relieving thc nselves
without having their property to pass under the
WIND WEATHER AND JIIGU WATER.
The Enterprise says: "The heavy rains
above on Weduesday aud following night, liav-;
swollen thc streams in this section of country
very much, several persons from points below on
the river complaining or the bad effects or the
overflow or their bottom Haid*. The same night
the rain here continued in torrents till daylight,
and on Thursday morning the rolliug waters of
Reedy River were uot content with the limits of
its blink-, and spread lar beyond thc channel.
We have notas yet heard of any bridges being
Thc Mountaineer, of Wednesday, says: "Yes?
terday morning was suttlclently cold to cause
many au ominous shake of the head ia regArd to
thc fruit crop. Ice was visible, and the crusted
earth told or the cold night that had passed. Thc
previous morning also there had been a manifest
frost. Yet. with all these, we are happy lu our
controverted opinion, that the fruit ls nut much
hurt. Some look rorward to the full moon In this
month as the decisive Hine when the crop win
lip ve I'.srortunc or its rate scaled Tor the year."
Thc Star or Wednesday says: "Thc weather
during the past month was tue most changeable
and disagreeable known rora number or years.
Cold, wind and raiu continued almost uninter?
ruptedly throughout thc month or March, and up
to this time the weather is unsettled. Large
quantities of rain have fallen, and the whole
country is submerged with water. The heavy
winds have done great damage to fencing, and
caused our planters a vast deal of extra labor.
They arc now prevented from ploughing on ac?
count of'he sobby condition or the earth, which
will deter them from putting (heir grain In the
ground as early as they desired. Ou Saoua'!'
lust hall fell at this pince and in other portions ur
the county, and for thc last few mornings frost
has '.'fen visible. We fear planting operations
will bo greatly retarded by the unfavorable
weather we ure now experiencing."
Thc Intcllgencer says: "On Wednesday and
Thursday 01 last week the rain descended m tor?
rents, and we hear or much damage to the bot?
tom land therefrom. The creeks and rivers were
higher ; han since 1865-the January freshet-and
great apreuensions existed as to the consequen?
ces. A few bridges over small stream.* were
swept away, ami the dam at Norris' Mills was
Slightly damaged. Beyond these occurrences, we
have not heard or any serious detriment in tilts
section, other than the washing or bottom lauds
already alluded to."
Thirty vessels are fishing for sponge, with great
success, between Cedar Keys and Key West.
J. L. Regna lias not been confirmed collec?
tor of customs, at JacksoHvi.le, as affirmed.
The contractor who ts constructing thc railroad
from Quincy to Chattahoochee, Fla., proposes to
hire the labor of the Slate convicts al the rate of
$1 25 per day for each laborer. It is thought of
hlriug 60me of the members of the State Legisla?
ture in the same gaug, und on the same terms.
The evidence comes to us, says the Commercial,
lu our various exchanges in Cincinnati, Chicago,
Louisville ?ind New York, mat nttentlim ls being
aroused to the pregnant fact that Pensacola is
the oiny available port or entry for theGnirof
'Hie April number of tho Rural Carolinian saysi
"We are indebted tu Mr. Edward J. Judah, or Hie
Quiney (Florida) Monitor, ror a specimen of thc
seed and Hut ol a new or improved variety of cot?
ton, which he informs us Mr. Mnsely made last
season 23 bales or 5'JO pounds each, bu fourteen
and three-fotirths acres or'pine laud lightly ma?
nured. Also, Mr. It. B. Canova, t?cenla, Florida,
and Mr. A. F. Styles, or Jacksonville, Florida,
will please accept our thanks for watermelon
seeds. Florida caunot be beaten for watermel?
There is a man in the vicinity or Cedar Keys,
Fla., who has twenty-two children living. Th?
ramil? subsist principally on fish ?iud oysters.
They have never had a plate nor a cup aud sau?
cer in their house. In lieu or cups they use
gonrds and shells. Tliev help themselves to the
cooked n?h or oyster* from a common large dish,
and each member 01 the family uses his or her
own jack-kuire ror that purpose. Those articles
of diet are spread ou cora bread, which they
make themselves, and th<m consume the plate as
well as the food on lt. In this way the washing
of dishes Is wholly obviated. The family nie al!
healthy, and are more robust than graceful.
Way Key. Florida, polls sixty votes. The p'acc
has an organized police force of one man, who is
partially uniformed, as he wears an immense
brass star and carries a cudgel. The Common
Council consists of a tall, lean Mayor, and Tour fat
citizens. The Council have so far sturdily refused
to grant any licenses for drinking saloons. How?
ever, there ?ls not absolute temperance practiced
in the place. Consequently drunken men occa?
sionally appear on the streets. They arelnstantly
arrested and tined $5, and if they cannot find the
money, they are put to work improving the
streets. It ls in this manner that the corporation
has made.a handsome shell road, sidewalks with
Une shells, and plautcd handsome trees.
The Governor or Florida, the Tallahassee Flori?
dian thinks, la a thrirty man. He.Qwns a place
on the Sr. John's River at Jacksonville, and ha's
just gotten his Legislature to incorporate him
into the Jackson Ferry Company, [with exclusive
privileges ror six miles up and down the river In
front of the city. Also, lie has gotten his Legisla?
ture to incorporate him into the Jacksonville and
St. Augustine Railroad, which ls to run from his
ferry aforesaid to St. Augustine, and has an ap?
propriation of 250,000 acres of land, and the State
endorsement on irs bonds to the extent of $500,
000. The knowu revenue of thc State does
not exceed $200,000, and yet his Excel?
lency, Harrison Reed, has $68,000 voted him
as rollows: First, $10.000 contingent rund for the
State, which Hind the Governor ls authorized to
disburse suo motu and without voucher; sec
i ond, $5000 contingent fund for the Governor.
I which $0000 the worth? man attempted to draw
in a lump, just prior to a trip to Washington;
third, $2000 to pay the Governor's Impeachment
\ expenses, proeeeaings having been lately insti?
tuted against him; and fourth, $49,000 Tor State
printing, which ls done In an office whereor this
Governor ls very near sole owner. A Terry, a rail?
road. 250,000 acres or land, State aid to thc amount
or $500,000, and $w,oeo In cash, appears a very
good session's work.
A RV I If EB LIEE.
The History of McFarland-Hts Love
Experience-His Pecuniary Prosperity
-HU Belief* and Tendencies-The Free
In connection with the trial of Daniel McFar- j
land tor the murder ot Richardson, now exciting
so much Interest in New York, the fellowing
sketch ot the career or the accused and his wife,
which we take from the Brooklyn Daily Eagle,
will he read with Interest :
Of McFarland lt will be pertinent to state that
he brought out from Ireland considerable patri?
otism aud a few material resources.
With tho latter he pnt himself through Dart?
mouth, and while a student there he became
1 enamored of Fourier's notion of agrarian and
material and industrial communism, and was
indebted lor his early adoption of those Uto?
pian views to the Introduction of the French?
man's Ideas In America by Mr. Horace Greeley,
! who ls at present his most pronounced antago?
nist. Suffused with these notions, Mr. McFar
' land went to Brook Farm, and became worker
aud loafer at Intervals, upon that Arcadian and
yet sterile plot or ground. Ralph Waldo Em?
erson was there, Margaret Fuller was there,
George Ripley was there, George William Curtis
was there, Charles Anderson Dana was there,
Charles E. Wilbur was there, and Rulph Brisbane
was there. Bayard Taylor, Horace Greeley, and
William IL Fry used to visit there, but could not
remain any length of Hine. There ls evidence,
however, that Mr. McFarland seceded even before
the Brook Farm Community weut to pieces fer
want or the coherence rounded on a fanatical re?
ligious conviction. By thu by. lt ts historical that
these co-operative schemes fall VhM they are
not wielded by some sentiment, some moral prin?
ciple, be it monstrous pr the reverse. The Shak?
ers, the Uncida Communists, und Hie Mormons
all have a religious basis to go upon, ltmavbe
in each case a mighty poor soi t of religion, biit lt
ts religion to them. The Brook Farm lacked this,
?md collapsed. The Immediate Influence which
lu him worked a repudiation of thc principle of
the notion was that he began to be treated by
suggestion to thc out-cropping of thc dogma,
which bas since worked tragedy, peril, desertion,
and misery in his life, Hie
DOGMA OF FREE LOVE.
Theoretically, though not practically, Margaret
Fulicr. Waldo Emerson and C. A. Dana then be?
lieved In this heresy. There was that, however,
In the Celtic soul of McFarland which rebeled
against even the inceptive discussion of this dog?
ma. Moreover, he saw the practical demoraliza?
tion which tiilsiyrstcrn of-?grloulrnral commu?
nism wroughtTnow, ut any rate, thc world w s
not rips for the Idea, and how time, energy, re?
sources and future were wasted In butting agaiust
the century. Accordingly, he came out from
among them. For a time bc lingered round New
England, but he soon bore away to Baltimore,
taught elocution In the Maryland Military insti?
tute, and then gravitated towards Virginia, Into
William and Mary College. Ile appears "In these
years to have been a cultivated, inoffensive, ac
actlv;, literary Irishman. While at Ballimore
thc tragedy 01 lils life began In the acquaintances
he formed with.
He was then a man rising thirty. He ls now
forty-five. She WUB then a half blonde, half bru?
nette, sensuous and buxom girl of seventeen.
She ls uow thirty-two. He was a man respected
for cultivation mid attainments. Shu was a girl
respected lor beauty, animation ami ambition.
He was without relatives in this country, exc-pt
a mercantile brother, who ls in New York now,
and an Interview with whom yesterday's Eagle
published. She was the youngest child, and,
we are lufermed, the only daughter or a Mr.
sa tri?, then a newspaper carrier and minor book?
seller, of Baltimore. She was more noted.for
wide reading than for exact scholarship, wliich
ls not only likely to be the characteristic of ber
sex, but which was also particularly consistent
with her social station lu life-her father's few
books ulfordtng her successive courses of
inc, and thc further fact that her mother took, ia
a few boarders, enabilug her to cult?vate those
lesser social attentions and arts which have made
her celebrated, In a way, since. Thc match was
regarded as quite the thing ror Miss Sage to con?
tract. Indeed, it ls not too much to say that at
things conventially go. she was thought to have
married above her "set." and there ls evidence
that he who had become her husband became
also her instructor and tutor for several years,
happy aud fust-flying years after marriage.
Among other things he Informed the natural ap?
titude she had fer composition, and lie organized
iuto shape very considerable natural literary hab?
its which she undeniably possessed, and has since
exercised with qualitled effect. Another element
or thc instruction which the husband-Imparted
was elocution, particularly us much (which ls the
principal part) as related to vocal training, and
to declamation. In sowing these seeds or knowl?
edge and rrt, it could hardly have been fercseen
what a crop or horrors they would raise up.
These will be shortly related. Soon after mar?
riage, yet not Immediately leaving Baltimore,
TUE M't'A Kl. AM) norSEHOI.D REMOVED TO NEW
In that city the husband began to practice law.
Ile began under the auspices of as many or the
Old Bi00k Farm communities as had gravitated,
towards Hie metropolis. He also brought letters
from Maryland which habilitated him influen?
tially In this city. He did well. He had saved
and he made money. Besides, lie had acquain?
tances who stood well In the community. The
Sinclair household brought the whole of the Tri?
bune attaches in their train. With these the
McFarhtnds became well acquainted. Anions
Hiern were Included tho Mis-es Gilbert, one or
whom is now the widow Calhoun, who is likely
to figure not obscurely in this case. It Ison rec
ord that this Washington place circle made a
gooil deal of the McKarlands, and were In turu
made mucM of bv them.
Mr. McFarland had by this time. 1SG0, hy legal
practice and profitable investment, become worth
Heat ibis time found himself that supposed to
be enviable creature, a ripe and powerful and
prosperous mun of thirty-live, with u very young
and blooming and beautiful wife. He was well
on"; but one of them, perhaps both, wanted to be?
come very rich. Accordingly, at his wife's solicit?
ation, anil lu pursuance with the advice or their
many mutual mends, he Invested nil his monrv
In Wisconsin lands. It was Hie old story over
again or Martin Chuzzlewit and Mark Tapley in
the (?arden or Eden. He lost every cent, and" re?
turned to New York to betrln life over again.
From housekeeping in some degn e or state, they
had to reduce at once their expenditures and
their expectations. Yet this was certainly a con?
dition or yn'jirs which, though sad, was not de?
void of compensations. They had health,
strength, and only co-operat?ou, contldeuce lu
each other, and a few 3 ears' economy, were re?
quired to restore the old estate. Reverses of this
sort experienced and conquered are the history or
every year mid month. Forsoine reason or other,
however, Mr. McFarland never recovered from
that reverse or fertuue. To bc sure, he practiced
law, in civil cases, with some success, aud with
such success as enabled him to realize a moderate
Income, but about this tune those domestic dis
seusious set in which have since culminated In
During and subsequent to this unfortunate In?
vestment. Hie Misses Gilbert had become In rela?
tion to Mrs. McFarland like liberty and union,
one ami inseparable. The Sinclairs, too, kept
open houses fer her. With many or the politi
clans who did and do congregate Hiere, she be?
came acquainted. About ihis time, also, Mr.
McFarland began to withdraw admiration from
the peculiar, political and domestic philosophy
which was preached In this circle. He became,
as men do in growing older, more domestic and
staid in his views. II- used in these times to ex?
press a preference for Iu3 wife's society of even?
ings In their own home, rather than for them,
oue or both, to visit somewhere away from home
every evening. Iuto these requests Madame did
not enter a:Sr:na:iveiy. She m.rJc them the sui*
Jeot or complaint to her friends, and they made
them the* subjeat or derision. The rest ls
known: known how she became a reader or a
month In Trenton, New Jersey," wlthont the
knowledge or her husband, who thought her on a
visit to her parents in Boston, whereto they had
then removed; known how she became an actress
or three months at Winter Garden, managed by
William O'Flaherty Stuart, against the protest or
her husband; known how he shot Richardson,
March ll, 1867. at No. 72 Amity street, in her com?
pany; known how she subsequently disappeared
with her two children; known how fte got back
OBC or the children, the bright little bov, now sit?
ting out the trial with him; known how the di?
vorce, so-called, was procured; known how Rich?
ardson "carded" her as his Intended wire; known
how Richardson waa shot, languished, was mar?
ried after a fashion, how he died and was burled;
known are all thc broad general racts up to the
very presence or the man in the court which to?
day Is completing the selection of a Jory to try
him ror his lire.
AN INITIAL INCIDENT.
The flret man that McFarland became jealous
or was not Albert D. Richardson. Richardson
wa?, undoubtedly, an arter apprehension to him.
The first man was one who became an object of
suspicion to the husband lr thiswise: Mrs. Sin?
clair playfully told McFarland one spring even?
ing in 1866, that Abby had run round to her
house, and had bade a long good-bye at the door
to a gentleman, and that Abby had told her that
she wouldn't have Dannie know lt for thc world,
because the gentleman was very fond of her.
Mrs. Sinclair told Mr. McFarland to look out
told him soin play-he did look out In earnest, and
found that gentleman to bc Speaker Colfax, now
Vice-President or the United States, In whose In?
diana home last year Mrs. McFarland remained
while she was prosecuting her Western wild-cat
divorce. It ls not believed, however, by any one
properly acquainted with Mr. Colfax, that there
ever was anything between him ann Mrs. McFar?
land. Such sins are not Colfax sins. By cold-?
ness. If not by character, bc ls continent, and he
was merely made much or by a woman who was
rapidly expanding to the powers or admiration
from distinguished men. That was all there was
Mr. Greeley, who Inducted Mr. McFarland Into
Fourlerlsra, Is now 'lie sturdiest advocate, so far
as he dare be, of his conviction, always excepting
those journalists who find In the fate of Richard?
son a peril which their own careers Invite. Mr.
Daua, "Me's" old-time co-Sclnian, is now devot?
ing his partisan pen to his clearance. John Gra?
ham, a staunch Democrat, and Samuel B. ?Garvin,
ditto, are respectively the senior counsel ror Ahe
defence and the prosecution of the prisoner.
Charles S. Spencer, a notable Radical, and ex
Judge Noah Davis, M. C., from thc Rochester
district, also a rare Radical, are respectively
associated ror the defence and the prosecution,
lu connection with these facts, lt is per?
tinent to recall that Spencer and Graham
are noted for being very successful Jury lawyers,
and that Messrs. Garvin and Davis have very re?
cently both been Judges, and arc more noted for
a slow, sure and Judicial, than for au effectively
oratorical, cost or mind. Recorder Hackett, the
judge in charge, ls the same Jurist who suggested
the Indictment ol Messrs. Beecher and Frothing
ham from the bench. These gentlemen arc pop?
ularly put down as sure to be witnesses. Thc
idea ls wholly conjectural, however, though it ls
likely to bc realized. On their examination, and
on thc evidence entering into the Astor Donsc
business, ls expected to hinge the greatest excite?
ment of thc trial.
ISABELLA ANO THE JP O PE.
The Ex-Queen's Intention to Abdicate in
Favor of her Son-She Begs a Papal
Blcsnltig for thc Young Prince.
[From the London Tlmcs.J
The following Is a translation of thc letter
Queen Isabella 6cnt the Pope by her son, Priucc
Most Blessed JYU7ier-The day has arrived so
pleasing ror me to fultll one of the most vehement
desires or my soul, and which has also been so
benevolently concurred in by your Holiness. "My
son, the Prince or Asturias, goes to Rome to re?
ceive the promlsed Sacrament or the Eucharist at
the august hands or his venerated rather and
protector. Heaven grant that thc-boy who under
such auspices enters Into puberty may Inherit the
religious piety ever reit by his mother, now that
she cannot ask from God for him that he Inherit
Uer fortune I The Prince travels under the title
or the Marquis de Covadonga, in charge or the
Captalu-Gcneral. tho Conde do Cheato, alway* a
-fia?LLCuthoiic anti a loyal subject, who ls accom?
panied In his mission, as persons also of all confi?
dence, by the Conde de Heredia Splnola
and General Don Jose de Reina, with
others of his very few ordinary attend?
ants. By Cheste, whom 1 Instruct for the pur?
pose, your Holiness will bc made to understand
the reasons which have impeded myself and the
Klug, my husband, from realizing ethers or thc
duties or which I spoke to your Holiness. We
both cherish the hope of fullilhng them as soon
ns circumstances permit us; meanwnilc, my sor?
rowful heart, which hos suffered so mach, ls
anxious to receive from your Holiness your bene?
diction ror thc daughter or the church, and your
consolation ror the Queen dethroned. Not a little
comfort was It for me, most blessed Father, when
1 received your tlrst letter, so sweet and compas?
sionate, lu which your Holiness manifested to
'mn that you directed your prayers to the Most
High for my health, and for Cod to restore mc to
the throne which belongs to me of right. Ido
not now aspire to preserve this right te myself,
recognized even yet in ray misfortune by the
wisest sovereign or the earth, but to transmit
it, as I say, to all who were my subjects on
the best and most Utting occasion to thc Prince,
my son. Hence my vehement desire he
should obtain his principal strength to exercise
lt by becoming imbued with the Holy Catholic
spirit-the only thing by which he will be able to
associate thc grand principle of authority with
the true liberty, equality aud fraternity which ure
Indispensable to make all men happy. For this
reason also I have formed the proposition that
the Prince sluli be educated in such a manner
that, If someday the nation needs him, and God
wishes lr, he may go and perform his labor with?
out exciting the hatred or the opposition of any
or thc numerous factions Into winch our country
ls unfortunately divided, for he will have learnt
that thc good king for Spain must not be?
long to auy party, but to all the Spaniards,
and that God hos given the kings ror the
people, and not the people for thc kings. May
God's divine justice not permit that by bis fault
one drop or blood shall be shed, nor thc peace and
tranquillity or our beloved compatriots bc dis?
turbed ror one single day. Ob, that so much
-blood bod not been ?tied ror his mother, Innocent
ns she was iff lt. If during our civil war I had
been fourni In the state ot reason of which my In?
fancy deprived mc, I wonk! not have wished to
reign nt so much cost. I wish not now that my
boy should mount a throne erected upon tears
and misfortunes. I do not desire the throne ror
him ir he Is not raised to lt by the legitimate hope
and generul love or thc people. May God preserve
ror many years the lire of your Holiness, so neces?
sary to-day ror thc world; and permit me very
speedily to receive personally your blessing, which
I now ask ror my.-eir, for my husband, and my
children, with the fervor with which I am,
Tour Holiness's most humble, most grateful, and
most loving daughter, ISABEL.
Parir*, February 20,1870.
Hotel Arrival?-April 8.
George F. Evans, Louisville: J. S. Coles, Miss
Coles, Augusta; J.L.Addison, Edgefleld; Dr. J.
Frank Speck, Baltimore; Editor Worklug Chris?
tian, J. S. R. Thomson and wife. Miss Sallie
dawson, Yorkvllle; A. M. Latham, St. Andrews;
John R. Church, New Jersey; BenJ. T. Jessop, E.
L. Ripley. New York; Geo. H. Boardman, Calais;
Edgar N. Wilcox, E. A. 1 jiger, United States Ar?
my; Mrs. E. D. Fogg, Miss Fogg, Miss Fogg, Pro?
vidence; H. B. Plant, Augusta; W. IL Dlnsmore,
J. S. McLean, Miss M. Hand, New York; CL Cres?
son Wistar, Philadelphia; C. J. Osborn and wife,
C. W. Kulk man, New York; CW. Dunbar, Miss
Dunbar, Miss Dunbar, Barnwell: General J. W.
Harrison. South Carolina; Geo. W. Earle, Darling?
ton; Colonel Anargons, New York; lt. S. Bennett,
Beaufort ; Asa L. Shipman and wire, Miss Kate L.
Shipman, Miss Kate Bell, New York; Samuel W.
Wright and wile, Philadelphia; M. Cartrighl'
Pennsylvania; T. N. Winkler, Savannah; Frank?
lin IL Summers, Brooklyn; W. S. Cherry, Savan?
nah; Miss Reed, Anderson.
Wm. J. Starkweather, Julia Starkweather, Joha
W. Starkweather, Ifrldges'fl Lauding; James M.
Ellis, New York; B. A. Muniierlynn, wire and two
children, Georgetown: T. J. Robertson, Soutli
Carolina; E. B. Gibbs, B. Gray, Atlanta; IL Pol?
lock, J. E. Muller, New York; W. R. Rufllu and
wire, Virginia; C. D. Ro-s, Philadelphia; Mr. and
Mrs. R. P. Huntington, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs.
W. Hey ward. Mr. and Mrs. R. Wallace, Massachu?
setts; E. A. Graves, New York: J. P. M. Epping,
J. F. Riley, Orangebnrg; A. S. Withers and
wife, Virginia; H. B. Honman, Graham's Cross
Roads; P. W. Sessions, Kingstree; Wm. Rosewell,
New York; W. N. Beldon and wire, Hartford; F.
C. Weatherly, Marlborough; Wm. K. Blake, Spar
OFFICE PETERSBURG RAILROAD CO.,)
M AUCH 12, 1870. j
On and after SUNDAY, 13th instant, the Trains
will run-as follows:
Leave Appomattox Depot dally (Sundays ex?
cepted.) at ?.40 A. M. and 4.15 P. M. Arrive at
Weldon daily at 8.20 A. H. and 7.16 P. M. Leave
Weldon at 6.60 A. M. and '3.30 P. M. Arrive In
Petersburg at 9.50 A. M. and 6.45 P. H.
Only two Trains on Sundays, viz: Morning Ex?
press Train going North, and Evening Express
Train going South.
FREIGHT TRAIN TO WELDON.
Leave Petersburg for Weldon daily (Sunday ex?
cepted.) at 11.30 A. M. Arrive at Weldon dally at
6.25 P. M. Leave Weldon at 9.40 P. M. Arrive in
Petersburg at 3.45 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 elie same day, leave
Gaston at 1.16 P. M. Arrive at Petersburg at 7.16
The Depot will be closed at 5 o'clock P. M. No
goods will be received after that hour.
R. B. PEGRAM,
mc))22 Imo_General Superintendent.
OPENING OF THE SAVANNAH AND
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
MILL STREET DEPOT, J
CHARLESTON, March 10, 1870. J
On and after FRIDAY, nth March, there will be
DAILY COMMUNICATION between Charleston
and Savannah. Passenger trains will run as fol?
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M.
Ar. ive in Savannah. 3.00 P. M:
Leave Savannah.11.00 A. M.
Arrive In Charleston.5.00 P. M.
0. S. GADSDEN,
UTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, )
CHARLESTON, S. C., Sept. 15,1809. }
On and after Thursday, September 16, the Pas?
sengor Trains on the South Carolina Railroad will
run as follows:
Leave Charleston.8.30 A. M
Arrive at Augusta.4.45 P. M.
Connecting with trains for 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. j
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?46 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.1.00 P. M.
I AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.G.io 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.
Arrive at Columbia.4.45 A. M.
Connecting (Sundays excepted) with Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, and on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays with Charlotte and South Caro?
Leave Columbia.5.50 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.5.30 A. M.
SUMMERVILLE TRAIN. *
Leave Charleston.2.50 P. M.
Arrive at Summerville..4.10 P. M.
Leave Summerville....'..7.10 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston..8.25 A. M.
Camden and Columbia Passenger Trains on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS, and be?
tween Caradon and Ringville dally, (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. IL
(Signed) H. T. PEAKE,
septio General Superintendent.
Drugs, Crjenurals, &c.
JQR. SIMMONS' LITER 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 relia?
ble, efficacious and harmless preparations ever
offered to the suffering. If taken regularly and
persistently, lt ls sure to onre:
Dyspepsia, headache, jaundice, costiveness,
sick headache, chronic diarrhoea, affections of
the bladder, camp dysentery, affections of thc
kidneys, fever, nervousness, chills, diseases of
the skin, impurity of the blood, melancholy or de?
pression of spirits, Leartburn, colic or pains in
the bowels, pain in the head, fever and ague,
dropsy, boils, pain in back and limbs, asthma,
erysipelas, female affections, and bUlous^diseases
Prepared only by J. H. ZEILIN A CO., Drug?
gists, Macon, Ga.
Price $l;by mail $1 25.
Many highly respectable persons can fully at?
test to the virtues of this valuable medicine.
For sale by
GOODRICH, WINEMAN A CO.
DOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS,
Janl5 slyr _Charleston.
STRENGTHENING AND INVIGORATING TONIC,
DJ unequalled as* a eure for
LOSS OF TONE IN THE STOMACH, &c.
For sale by all dealers.
Dre. RAOUL A LYNAH, Agents.
The Commissioner of Revenue has decided that
any dealer can sell this article without a special
license. mehi tuthsatemos
HE WORLD ASTOUNDED,!
Dr. SALVIA, an eminent Chemist, has, after
years of study, brought forth
A HAIR COLORING!
From the use of which no danger can arise, as ls
too often the case with the preparations of the
As clear as crystal.
Guaranteed to restore the Hair or Beard to Ri
Is put np In one bottle.
Can be applied with the han.",.
No stain to the skin or scalp.
For sale by all Druggists.
DRS. RAOUL A LYNAH, Agents.
IF YOU WANT NOTE, LETTER AN I
CAP PAPERS and ENVELOPES; go to
No. 155 Meeting street, opposite Charleston Hote
Charleston, S. C. decl4 cmos
jp O R LIVERPOOL
Tbe Superior American Bark A. B. J3th
WYMAN, Captain Wyman, la now ready toSflK
receive Cargo for the above port. -
, For Freight engagements,. MSfe^ k CQ. ? ti
. apr r thsm3 Napier's Bange.
OE NEW Y OBX
THE Al SIDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP
Will sall for New York on THURSDAY, April 14,
at 5 o'clock P. M., from Pier No. 2, Union Wharves,
connecting with day Passenger Train's from Co?
lombia and Augusto, arriving at 4 P. M.
Through Bills Lading will be issued for Cotton-.'
to LIVERPOOL, HAVRE, Boston and the Neir*"
England Manufacturing Cities.
Freight on Sea Island Cotton, Xe; Upland, Xe;
Rice, $1 per cask.
Insurance by the Steamers of this line X petr
For Freight engagements, or passage, having
very superior stateroom accom mod at iona, all new?
ly furnished, apply to WAGNER, HUGER A CO., No.
26 Broad street, or to WM. A. COURTENAY,
No. 1 Union Wharves._apr? 6
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOS?
TON, AND THE CITIES OF THE NORTH?
THROUGH BILLS OP LADINO GIVEN FOR
COTTON TO BREMEN.
The fine steamship FALCON, Horsey, Jg&B?k.
Commander, will ead for Baltimore vn^^?Lm?m?
SATURDAY, the 9th of April, at ll A. M.
The SEA GULL win follow on the 14th.
49" Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city by railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional insurance,and Consignees are allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Cottons from
the Railroad Depot la Philadelphia.
PAUL C. TREN HOLM, Agent,
apre wfa3_ No. 2 Union Wnarves.
y OB LIVERPOOL.
CHARLESTON AND LIVERPOOL STEAMSHIP
The favorite new Steamship .ARRA-^sg?t
CON, Howlaon, Master, ls now ready tojSttiSK.
receive Freight for Liverpool, to saU leta IpsE
Through Freight received for aU the principal
points on the Continent of Europe, and Bills
Lading signed at Charleston. ?
For Freight engagements apply to
ROBERT MURE A CO.,
JpACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
TTTBOCGH LINB TC
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND J A PAN
FAKES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above Une leave Pler^fABttL
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal street,
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, of the 6 tn and
2lst of every month (except when these dates fall,
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of the 21st connect at Panama
with steamers for South Pacific and Central Amer?
ican perts. Those of 6th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship CHINA leaves San Francisco for
Japan and China April 1, 1870.
No'California steamers touch at Havana, bat go
direct from New York to AsplnwuU.
One hundred pounds baggage free to each, adult.
Medicine and attendance free.
For Passage Tickets or further information ap?
ply at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the
w?arf, foot of Canal-street. North River, New
York. F. B. BABY, Agent.
rjpRAYELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO FLORIDA
And other places, should lay In tata iJTrfjfti
supplies of Clarets, Champagnes, Cor-^^fljgjJ
dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wines, Cann eu soups
and Meats, American and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segara.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 276 King street, opposite Hasel,
Charleston, S. C.
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, corner 20th street;
New York._ sept28
JpOR BEAUFORT, VIA EDISTO, ROCK?
VILLE AND PACIFIC LANDING.
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C. _ ?nr***T??..
Carol! White, will sall from Charles-JESHKBZ'
ton for above places every TUESDAY JUURMNU, at
Returning, the PILOT BOY will leave Beaufort
early WEDNESDAY MOH.SI.NO, touching-at all the
above named Landings on lier rome to
Charleston. J. D. AIKEN A CO.
R PAL AT KA, FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA JACKSON
Vll LB AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "DICTATOR," Captain
George E. McMillan, ailis every,
MONDAY EVENTS Q at 8 o'clock. . .
Steamer "CITY POINT," Captain Fenn Peck,
salis every FRIDAY . KVRNIHO at 8 o'clock. Oeu
neottng with steamer STARLIGHT for Enterprise.
Bare to and from Savannah $3 each way, in?
cluding barth and meals.
Throigh Tickets and through Bills of Lading
for Freight given.
J. D. AKEN ? 00., Agente,
jania _South Atlantic Wharf.
JP<OR SAVANNAH, (INLAND ROUTE.>
.VIA PACIFIC LANDING AND BEAUFORT.
The steamer PILOT BOY, Captain a
Carroll White, will leave Charles-!_
ton every THURSDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock
The .PILOT BOY will leave Savannah every
FRIDAY AFTERNOON, at 3 o'clock, touching at.
Beaufort and Pacific Landing, and connecting
at Charleston with SATURDAY'S steamships for
New York .1 ~
The PILOT BOY will touch at Bull's Ialand
Wharf every fortnight, geing to and returning
from Savannah. J. D. AIKEN tc CO.
-piOR GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
PEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGETOWN.
The Steamer PLANTER, Captain m .??T*?*??
J. T. Foster, ls now receiving freight JBKS?IBHHC
at Accommodation Wharf, and wm leave on
TVESDAY MORNING, the 12th instant, at 6
For Freight or Passage, having Stateroom ac?
commodations, apply to
RAVENEL A HOLMES, .
apr? 3D AC NO. 177 East Bay
JgXTRA TRIP OF STEAMER "ARGO."
FOR EDISTO VIA ENTERPRISE AND OTHER
WAY LANDINGS, (INSIDE ROUTE.)
The Steamer "ARGO," Captain D. ,i-jjgit
Bovie, will leave AccommodationCSGUWBBBM
wharf as above, THIS DAY, at half-past a o'clock.
Returning will leave Edisto at 8 P. M.
For freight or passage apply on board, or to
DOUGLAS NISBET. Agent, .
apr91 _Accommodation Wharf.
OR GEORGETOWN, S. C.
The Steamer "EMILIE?" Captain _ mJtST^j^
p. c. Lewis, will receive Freight SfgS?Bim
THIS DAY at South Commercial Wharr, auu leave
as above on MONDAY MOUSING, tho 11th Instant,
at 6 o'clock. Returning, wUl leave Georgetown on
WEDNESDAY MORNINU, the 13th Instant, at 6
All Freight mast be prepaid.
For engagements apply to
SH AC KELFORD A KELLY.
aprfl 1 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
OR FORT S ? 31 TER
The Steamer POCOSIN, Captain -J]
W. H. Gaanon, will leave ns?B^u_
above THIS DAY, April 9. at 12 o'clock, trow Mar?
ket Wharf, root of Market street. Rcturnlug at.
2 Pare?iMl J.H. MURRAY,
apn, i* Agent..