Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME IX.-NUMBER 1348.
CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 18, 1870.
S?X DOLLARS A YEAR.
nu: TE ir AS my ct TWO THOUSAND
The Names from South Carolina.
.SrBCUL TELEGRAM TO THE NEWS.)
WASHINGTON, April IS.
Thc now bill for thc removal of thc political
disabilities of about two thousand Southerners
was reported to the Senate to-day. The list com?
prises many influential citizens o' the South, but
none or the members of Congress, or of the army
and navy, who resigned to promote secession. It
is supposed thc bill will pass without serions op?
position in the Senate.
The following are the persons from-South Caro?
lina whom it ls proposed to relieve by this bill :
K. T. Morgan, of Chestcrfleld; L. B. Johnson, of
Walhalla; John T. Walker, David I'. Duucau,
Javan Bryant, Dr. J. Winsmith, John B. Gassett
aniffellas Wall, of Spartanburg; J. c. Hope and J.
H. Hendrix, of Lexington; M. L Lafar, Andrew
C. Davis, and John A. S.iei'.s, of Richland; J. F.
Drake, of Society Hill;J. D.M. Dobbins, A. D.
Norris, Elijah \fcebb and John Wilson, of Ander?
son; M. F. Mitchell, Robert A. Thompson and
Isaac Wicklifl*, of Oconce; W. c. Harris, of Lau?
rens; James E. Hagood, E. Ii. Griffin, Thomas R.
Breckinridge and Stephen D. Keith, of Dickens;
Warned P. Pool, William K. Easley and James A.
Moore, of Greenville; John nail, of Edgefleld
[FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS.]
WASHINGTON, April 18.
The Supreme Courl, other busiuess pend?
ing, staves off the Legal Tender "-.r-ruraent.
New Mexico will be admitted this session.
The government has advices that there will be
a Fenian raid upon Canada at an early day.
Kellogg Introduced a bill granting lands to the
Vicksburg, Baton Rouge and New Orleans Rail?
road. Referred to the Committee on Public
Among the bills Introduced to-day, was one
granting a charter to the Memphis and New Or?
leans Railroad Company. The Sub-Committee on
Elections reported that H. Sypher was entitled to
a seat as representative from the First Louisiana
District. The report was made the special order
Drake in . educed the following as the Sixteenth
Constitutional Amendment : "The United States
shall protect each State against domestic vio?
lence, whenever lt shall be shown to the Presi?
dent that such violence exists in such State.
Congress shall have power to enforce tills amend?
ment." A sharp debate fo lowed, when Drake
moved its reference to the Committee on Military
Affairs. It was finally referred to thc Judiciary
Morrill Introduced the following :
Resolved, That the Judiciary Committee be in?
structed to Inquire whether corrupt means are
employed to Influence the vote of any senator on
the pending Georgia bill, with power to send for
persons and papers.
The negroes living at Arlington desire an > ,iave
petitioned to have the property leased to them.
The Judiciary Committee reported unfavorably
upon a bill amending the Trade-mark law.
A bill was introduced to appropriate land for
tue improvement of the navigation of the Upper
Summer introduced a resolution Instructing the
Committee on the District of Columbia to report a
bill to secure equal rights on the Orange and
Mr. Edmunds stated that there had boen
brought to his attention a statement that certain
of the senators had been offered bribes to vote
apon the Georgia bill, whicr way he would not
say, therefore he offered the resolution of inquiry.
After some speaking upon the resolution, the
Senate adjourned without taking action.
The Ill-fated Steamer.
LONDON, April 18.
The City of Boston will not bc posted at Lion's
on the lost bock for some weeks. Until that is
done the Insurance is not payable.
y The Paragnaysn Peace.
LONDON, April is.
Paraguay has f. rmed aprovisiona! government
under the Brazilian protectorate.
PARIS, April 16.
The Emperor sends his Plebiscite circulars to
the different departments to day. The Senate be?
gins the debate of the Plebiscite to-day.
S I'ARKS FRO?C TUE WIRES.
The Schuylkill rose flvo feet at Philadelphia
on Sunday night, and ls still rising. A flood is
The defalcation of the city treasurer of St.
Louis reaches $167,000.
The evidence of McFarland's insanity is in?
creasing in strength as his trial goes on.
Seven hundred New York ship-carpenters have
struck. The strike extends to Brooklyn, Jersey
Oity and ^reenpolnL
The New Tort Methodist Central Conference
voted yesterday In favor of lay delegates.
The Ill-feeling iu Madrid between the regulars
and thc volunteers ha* nearly subsided.
There are $112,ooo,oro In coln In the Treasury,
inc'.uding $37,000,ooo of coin certificates and cur?
The Washington Star says a senator was of?
fered a Georgia State bond if he would vote
against Bingham's amendment; and auotiier
senator was offered a large sum of money if he
would influence the vote of his brother-in-law in
the same direction. The bribes were refused.
Thc Postmaster General has ordered the re?
jection of all bids for the transportation of malls
submited by Bryan Tyson, who sent circulars
througftout the country proposing to form com
binatlous to secure the coutracts.
The Georgia Legislature met yesterday and
adjourned to to-morrow.
Hotel Arrivals-April IS.
Miles Poan, Spartanburg; Wm. Montfort
and wife, New York; John l.umpkins. J. B. Gav,
Brooklyn; Chauncy Ives and wife, York. Pa.; R.
P. Mays, Maysrille; J. W.Anderson. Covington;
Henry D. M .Hoy, Cheraw;Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Don.
aldson. South Carolina; S. Dudley Ross, Philadel?
phia: Mr. and Mrs Edward Pierson, New York;
Horace Stetson, Orange. N. Y.; La-.vrenc3 Water?
bury, Miss Waterbury, Miss Forman, J. C. Hares
mayer, Wm. Rutmoyer, New York.
J. W. Martin, Georgetown; v. F. O'Bryaa, Colle
ton; I. A. Blanton, Mercaturs; w. L. Lee, R, H.
Lee, Leesville; J. T. Uradley and lady, Little
Mills: J. C. Maudlin, MLss E. P. Hoancau. S. ?on
neaa. South Carolina; W. J. M. Lee, Leesville; J.
Gorham, C. H. McLeod, Savannah; J. Searis, New
C. W. Kearney, Frank Uasbrook and wife, Col?
onel Stowell, Mrs. Chamberlain, Miss Chamber?
lain, E. W. Chittenden, John Hampton, P. Hop?
kins, Miss W. Hopkins, E. Slude and wire, W.
Rashguyer, New York; Chas. A. Tewney anti lady,
Massachusetts; Mr. and Mrs. Horace Andersen,
Robt. B. Balfrey, Washington; M. M. Sutteram,
Savannah; J. J. Davis, South Carolina. j
TBE BANK ROBBERT.
How thc Cracksmen Worked-An Inge?
SUNDAY NIGHT. April 17.
Tho 6cott. Williams & Co.'s banking house
robbery, discovered this morning about io
o'eloek-already reported in TUE NEWS-cre?
ates quite a sensation. The discovery was mad?
by some one's observing the end of the signal
rope in a passage leading up stairs. This signal^
rope was passed through the wall, and the senti?
nel outside appears to have regulated the-opera?
tions of Hu burglars inside by means or this
The entrance was made on Main street, and
must have been effected very quickly with skele?
ton keys, for.the police of that round saw nothing
or the matter. The outfit of ihe party was com?
plete-drills, levers, fulcrums, pads to prevent
noise, a bottle or sweet oil. aud a variety or tools;
all showing, together with the completeness and
clearness of the job, that the company were ex?
perts, professional and numerous-. Thc drilling
through iron plates into the bolts was so exact as
tc place that the pattern of safe must have been
perfectly understood in detail and in ell its mea?
surements. Their noise was regulated by the
sentinel in the pas-age-a passage between the
two apartments of the building.
The drunk man named (l?ge, who was round in
aclo-et adjoiuiug the vault-room,can give <.)!. docs
not give) no account of how he came to be there.
It is snrmised that the burglars round him when
they were leaving and put him, drunk and un?
conscious as he wa?, iutothe closet. He Isa mau
who figured as secretary or some negro jubilation
meeting a month or so ago. Beyond this I never
heard ol him. Nobody seems to think him a par
deeps erlmtnis in this case because or his pres?
ence In thc house, when a burglar would proba?
bly have had sense enough to get away. Besides,
the job is too clever to have been done by or to
have needed thc services of such a creature.
The amount taken is not yet kuown; and, al?
though heavy, the finn announces its readiness
for business to morrow at the usnal hour.
There are several clues, which, followed ont
may lead to thc detection of the burglars, but lt
ls deemed inexpedient to mention these until the
detectives have iollowcd them up.
Bonds, stocks, certlncatcs of deposit, special
deposits, and all that class of valuables, were lert
by these thieves scattered over the floor, being
dangerous valuables to them.
Sympathy of the community ls very active In
favor of Messrs. Scott, Williams A Co., and it is
believed that the burglars will be traced.
NOTES PROM TBE CAPITAL.
Organizing Military Companies-Rail?
roads-State Officials Investing their
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, April 10.
Our colored citizens of Columbia are organ?
izing military companies. For several nights pnst
they have been drilling In front of the pot to (il oe,
thc moonlight rendering lt practicable. There
are said to be two companies forming-the Elliott
Guards, named In honor of the Assistant Adju?
tant-General of the State, also known as the Gov?
ernor's Guards, and thc Neagle Billes.
This forming or military companies stands out
as a sigriflcunt fact. It has either a political sig?
nificance or it has not. lt means Winchester
rifles or it docs not.
Tili: AIR LINE RAILROAD.
Tlie people of Yorkville ?rc anxiously looking to
thc result of the surveys going on for a route rnr
thc Airline Railroad. There have been already
surveyed two routes-one running about tweuty
miles north of the Tova or Yorkville, and the
other still further north-aud thc surveyors arc
now 011 a third route, which lt is expected will
pass the town. The real air line from At lau?
ta to Charlotte passes through Yorkville :
but the Georgia Legislature granted the
charter on eouditiou that the road should
pass through Gaiuesville in that State. .
This going by Gainesville makes the gc: ci al line
farther north; and from Gainesville to Charlotte
an air line will be run nearer Pendleton, Green?
ville, and Spartanbnrg than Yorkville. Thc new
survey-through thc last uamed own-will be
finished wlthlu thc present month, auiPshortly
thereafter one route will bc chosen. President
-Buford is a pushing man, and ls determined to
lose no time In thc matter. He is said to favor
the Yorkville route. All thc other towns men?
tioned-and, Indeed, several others-have hopes,
greater or less, of being upon the happy thorough?
REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Tho?e who have sacrificed themselves and their
own fortunes iu the service of our beloved Stale,
by accepting <>nice In these soul-trying times,
are, by swine mysterious dispensation of an
Inscrutable Providence, receiving their re?
wards. They are prospering as only the
righteous can. Valuable residences lu Columbia
are rapidly passing Into their possession, although
before their struggles and sacrifice] ror the com?
mon weal they were as dlmeless as the rest or us.
Mr. Henny. State printer, has purchased Mr.
Scarborough's large residence. Mr. Neagle has
bought the. Blandon Hucati house on Gervais
street-one ol the Onest residences in Columbia.
This activity in real estate is gratifying, and
shows lire. Our community ? rejoice in lt as an
evidence or business prosperity; although these
newly enriched patriots themselves, personally,
are not the most popular, socially speaking. The
prices paid are said tu be liberal.
DEATH OF MKS. TIM ROD.
Th^ funeral or Mrs. Tirarod-the mother of the
late Henry Tinned, the very first of our 0-.VII
poets-took place this afternoon. She was quite
advanced lu lire, ami had been au invalid for a
Ti'.-: NEWS has already anuounccd the death of
Major Thomas W. Radcliffe, a member or the old
City Council, who was buried yesterday. He was
a Virginian by birth, and had spent a life ol use?
fulness in this city. He was nearly sixty years of
age. _ CORSAIR.
-Thc question as to the capabilities of women
to serve as jurors having been raised by 1 he pro?
pio and press throughout Wyoming Territory,
where several females composed a port lou nf the
panel at one term uf the court recently. Judge
Howe, of the Supreme Court or that Territory,
has written out. for publication his observations.
He frankly admits that, notwithstanding tue
strone prejudices he at first entertained against
Hie policy, the women acquitted themselves with
Mich dignity, decorum, propriety of conduct, aud
intelligence'as tn win the admiration or even
fair-minded citizen ol' Wyoming. They were care?
ful, painstaking. Intelligent and conscientious.
Tiiey were linn and resolute for thc right ns cs
tabiishfd hy the law and the testimony. Their
verdicts were right, and. after the grand Jury had
been lu session 1 wo day?, thc dance-house keepers,
gambler* and 'lumi-mowie n-d out of the cuy in
dismay, to escupe the indictment of women grand
jurors ! In short, he says he has never, in twen?
ty-live years of constant experience in the courts
of the country, seou a more faithful, Intelligent
and resolutely honest grand and petit jnri-s mau
these. The judge also takes occasion 10 deny a
dispatch which was sent out to the world, that,
in a murder case, the men and women were kept
locked up together all night for four nights, ile
avers that only two nights intervened during thc
trial, and on these the jury were quartered ai a
hotel, tue women being conducted by a baiinr to
a large and suitable apartment, where beds were
prepared for them, and the men lo another ad?
joining, where beds were prepared Tor them, and
where they remained in charge or sworn oltlcer*
until morning, when they were again all con?
ducted to thc parlor, and 'from thence in a body
to breakfast, and thence to the jury room, whleii
was a clean aud comfortable one, carpeted and
heated, and furnished with all proper conveni?
The rapid risc in inc river at St. Louis broke
thc-main caisson sunotindiug the east pier or the
brldg'. The pier ls now iweinv-four feet under
water. Work ls progr?s ung Uuc-iy on the west
n er. ? 0 *
RALLYING FOR REFORM
THE VOICE OF THE PItESS AND
xo seen WOltU AS FAIL !
A AV a r d tu Taxpayers.
[From thc Horry News.]
For the information of our readers and lor
the special delight of taxpayers, we puuiisli thc
act us passed at thc last session of our Legisla?
ture, to make appropriations for thc fiscal year
commencing November 1st, ISGO.
We pronounce ibis appropriation bill decidedly
plethoric, compared with the lean appropriation of
ISOO; then it was $420,000, uow we have an appro?
priation of $1,070,000, besides county taxes
amounting to over $7iH),ooi for county purposes,
Inaddiiiou to thc capitation tax, which will bc
SiWO.ooo. Thus it will i?c seen, that Hie whole tax
levy amounts tn ov?*r one and a half million of
dollars more for the fiscal year of ISGQ and 1S70
than in isOG and lSt)7. Uaiiqno's ghost nisy have
appalled .Macbeth, but lhere is no ghost here. Let
us look ut some of tbs features of this appropria
For three code commissioners to perplex young
lawyers and make fools of magistrates Sio.soo.
expenses of election for iS7o sij.uuu, for state
constabulary ?3U.0UO, for Motlier Hubbard's sou
3i;>oo. We suppose fur ms valiant services in
lying, Tor contingent expense of the state, includ?
ing expenses of y our General Assembly $lJ5,ooo,
chuck in $13,000 least the above is not euough. I
Adjutant-General's $3500 salary, ami $2500 more ,
for lils contingent: account, and only $5tiruoo to
pay for cnrollliig ihc milli kl, nil to he di awn on
the order of Hie Governor, ami be disbursed by
Stak-officers are, in addition to (heir salary,
voted a contingent fund of $1000 each. For thirty
one county uiiditors $31.500. We now turu to
the educational department.
The State generously voles ?50,000, if so much
be necessary, for educational purposes; that will
do to pay oirnot less than live hundred teachers.
Une hundred each illili the State can risk on
them, $31,500 lorihfffVoncschool commissioners.
This is what is called reconstruction. Wc ask
the taxpayer to-think on this moiiustrousbid,
with the full assurauce from us that if he does
not now see lt tn its true light, wc win let him
have our spectacles. About the time the tax
gatherer ls doue with him, we bet high a sepul?
chral voice will be heard fronj within the den of
thieves exclaiming, let us pray, least this pyra?
mid of human muscle and living bones that we
have erected for ourseir-aggrandizeincut fall on
us, then may thc devil have mercy on their souls,
for we dont believe the Lord will.
Thc Conduct of the Radical Press.
[From the Keowee Courier.]
Thc resolutions adopted by the representatives
of the ami-Radical pres. In March last, were of
the most liberal and conciliatory character. The
purpose of the confer- ncc was to establish a new
point of departure, consonant to thc present feel?
ings and political status of thc country, lt wu?
hoped on a platform so broad, us to require hon?
esty acl capacity as thc only qualifications for
oillce, ti.9 entire goori people of the Stale would
meet, without, regard tu previous condition or
Issues. It aimed to heal the breaches created
by disputed questions, which hud then passed
from the areua of discussion, and to army all,
of every race und class, wno hail Hie public
weal at heart, on the side of an earnest effort to
restore honesty and economy in ?tie ndiuiui?
tration of Um government. " Does thc Radical
press meet these resolutions In thc spirit of
conciliation which ihey express? While admit?
ting they are but a step removed from thc Radi?
cal standpoint, it warns the colored mau to be?
ware ol I helli as a hidden ssnre deslgueri to re?
store to thc Democrat lc party the power tn de?
spoil thym of their rights, it rehashes the views
and opinions ol' the Democratic press previous tn
Hie positive settlement ol thc questions of suf?
frage and tn** civil rights of Hie negro, Bini strives
to stimulate ill wm ?iud widen the breach be?
tween the races, it denies that the resolutions
are uttered and will bc observed In good faith.
Tue black code is brought into requisition Hutt
the negro muy, by his ballot, enrich the carpet- ,
baguer nt the expense of his own ami the general
prosperity, ls this the language of that peace and
harmony' which every good citizen should CllCour- (
age? the issues "growing out of slavery
are de.nl. and we accept the situation,
and desire to unite in ii common effort
for the restoration of order ami prosper- i
Itv. The paroles gi veil at Appomattox iiav? boen .
kept Inviolate, under the uioal irving clrcuuistan- 1
ces. Wc have, since thou comtaitted by peaceful 1
argument, every change which wc thought prcjit- |
dical to perfeci liberty and pure government. As
one after another of me rights held dear hy tin*
Southern people was undermined ami destroyed, 1
we have submitted, nuri now we invite nil the :
citizens of Hie State to join us in building anew ,
rrom the debris, of constitutional liberty, tue best
government which, under tue crlcumstances. ls
possible. Our raith has been well kent, and the
rights or the odored man, span from their cnn
st ii tu ion :i 1 protection, would be secure in the
hands of the Cozens' Party. They are invited to
join that partv, oeeunie part of lt and enjoy Us
The Reform Party.
[From the Union Times.]
Intrinsically, wc think, there ls but little In the 1
name under which any political party may be
organized: but nt this particular juncture ur our
political affairs, when honest men of all former
political parties are anxious lo unite their best 1
efforts under one banner to prevent the perpetua- 1
Hon of the present corrupt and extravagant gov- t
eminent, which is now demoralizing the people
?iud ruining Hie State, we think li would be well
for us to select a name for our banner that will,
as nearly as possible. Ind?cale or represent the (
principles und objects of our p -, und carry
with ii nothing that can be in the .."st objection
ui>lc lo any mau of any luruier political faith.
Thu ..Citizens' Party" is ludeOliltcand, as lt were,
liou-coniunttdl. ll has not a cuhrsice sound, nod
means any thing or uoihiug in particular, when
applied to a particular political organization.
Old Line Whigs and modern Republicans, who
have been Ugh*lug the Democraiic party with so
much zeal and bitterness, cannot now enlist un?
der iis banner ?Itu that heany cooperation
which we nil feel ls necessary al this time, conse?
quently it ls due to Hiern that a name be adopted
wlilun will not revive reminiscences of past po?
litical rancor and hate. 1
Itefonu ni our government appears to lie Hie i
earnest desire of every honest tuan in both of the .
exlsilng parties, and we believe that all such
could and would gladly embrace the opportunity '
lo join any Organization thal would lay aside all I
past pitty Issues, ?md holst, thc banner of TitR ,
KSFORIIISTS, or TUB IlKFORM PARTY, The name,
it appears io us, would be significant of what the 1
people of thc country really and honestly desire, i
and it hus none or Hie odium of any modern parly .
attached to lr. While we shall not perslsieoily
advocate the adoption of either of the particular
names we have mentioned, wc shall urge the poll- I
cy of adopting some jinny Insignia that will
pointedly indicate opposition to the present cor?
rupt and malignant rulers of our state.
Running only One Ticket.
[From the Camden Journal.]
From every quarter of the State there comes
support and approval, lu some counties, already
th"V have agreed tu nulle ?iud nm only one ticket
f#r members ol Hie Assembly. Those Republicans
who have so acted, arc not accused of treachery
to meir principles, and ?ire no less Republicans
si UL They have merely expressed their wil?
lingness that all o fus shall have a representation
and voice in the councils or the State; They have
seen I hut. their civil and political rights have been
guaranteed to them, us well as their right to
bold office, and'.hat being doue, they come for?
ward ami taking Hie whiles at Huir word, cor?
dially unite With them in endeavoring to redeem
Hie state. Shall I he citizens of Kershaw refuse
to follow this example y We rio not ask any niau
to give up his principles, but that ?ill men unite
to secure good government- ? government
which gives equal rights to all ami imposes
low laxes upon the governed. As lt HOW Stands,
Hie people who represent the taxable property
have no represen tai iou or voice In the General
Assembly, but ure < Ollipclled lo support. oHt of
their hardly obtained earnings, the government
which they had nu voice In making, and its offi?
cials, who are foreigners and care for naught but
to enrich HmitisclveS. If the colored men expect
lo become landholders and owners of personalty,
they will then feel that the groans ?md cries or
the white |teo|<fe who have been taxed to death
are no vain or unmeaningeuip'.y sounds. Do not
Hie colored men who now own properly know al?
ready Hie meaning of heavy, burden nine, op?
pressive taxai lull t If with such small properly,
lt ls su difficult to'Kind means lo meet thc luxes,
how much more so ir possessed of large estates!
Therefore, lt ls no party cry that invites yon to
unite lu this endeavor to secure, among other
Iliiugs. lower taxation, but rather the voice of
reason urging us to the bearou of hope which
beams brightly upon the rock of unity I
Ku Such Word as Fail.
[From the Barnwell Journal.]
The varbius newspipers of the State, one by
one, are expressing their hearty concurrence in
the resolutions passed ?it the recent session of the
Press Conference. This nulfurmlty of opinion is
? happy augury of success. If the people of the
state will actively prosecute these measures at
home, and would "only display the zeal and eller?
ey shown by our enemies, there can be no doubt
or the success of the Citizens' Party. There is
but one Radica! paper in the State, asd its Influ?
ence U limited, and we have every hope, there
lore, or a political triumph If the colored vote can
be conciliated. In the coming campaign we
must know no such word as'fail. We must
have a new order of thing3. Our government
must be administered by men In whom thc peo?
ple have co ?menee, and In a more economical
manner. A great work Is uovr commuted to thc
press of this State, lr they have anv InrTuence
iu mouldiug public opiulon, now is tue time to ex- I
ercise it, for th? (rood of thc State loudly demands
it. We may have been hitherto discouraged, hut
let us forget the past discouragements and ad?
dress ourselves with earnestness to the demands
of the present. Wrong cannot always triumph
over right. Confusion must, someday be Succeed?
ed Uv order, and the present dark night will soon
be over. Let us not forget that
"Truth though ort hy error smitten
Is omnipotent at last."'
K. K. K.
A Tale of Horror from Sumter.
SUMTER, April ic.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
The following letter is published in a Radical
paper or the 13th Instant:
SUMTER, S. C., April io, 1870.
To his Excellency R. K. Scott:
GOVERNOR-I respectfully ast you tosend a few
men luto Sumter County. I would like two men
sent to my house, as thc Ku-Klux are still organ?
izing, and the colored people have no protection,
Ac, Ac. Very respectfully,
Your obedient servant.
DAVID G. RORERTSON.
Here is certainly a case or Ku-Klux on the
brain. Thc whole history of the adair which has
so worried and rrightened Mr. Robertson ls well
known here, and I give it for the bcueflt or those
not In The secret.
Three days befare Mr. Robertson wrote his
arorcsald famous letter to Governor Scott, the
sheriff of this county, Thomas J. Coghlan, a full
blown Radical, (not a Dsmocrat, aud we aon't be?
lieve a ?u-Klux,) sent some of his deputies, all
good Radicals, to levy on some or the property or
Robertson under an old execution remaining un?
satisfied in his office. How these deputies behav?
ed we do not know, and whether they passed
themselves off as Ku-Klux we can't say, but sure
His wheu they left Robertson, he very soon as?
serted thc Ku-Klux had again visited hrm, and
then followed lils Governor Scot t l?ter. We can't
help thinking, therefore, that this must be a case
of Ku-Klux on the brain. Just to think ol thc
Radical deputies or a Radical sheriff being taken
for Ku-Klux by a "smull Radical I"'
THE CITIZENS' BEFORM MOVE?
A Voice from Alabama.
TO THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS.
Peace and good order, In social as well as
political affairs, cull for prompt and decided ac?
tion. Thc most plausible and least compromising
rally ground isthat on which 'The Citizens'
Party'" of South Carolina have planted their ban?
ner. The question for the South is simply this:
Whether order or anarchy be most eligible r It
was a favorite maxim of Mr. Jnsilce Marshall,
that *'a strict observance of justice and public
faith ano a steady adherence to virtue are the
fuiidaracutal principles of a good government."
Not only public good but public faith demand a
departure rroiu thc long cherished idol or Demo?
cracy. Cut short vain hope ! No longer permit
the delusive glories of ant* bellum specialities to
contravene an effort whose success is of the
utmost consequence to all
Tlie Utopia of Moore or Republic of Plato was
not a whit niore Imaginary, nor coull be more
Rimless in efficacy, than ourquondam Democracy.
This innovation, If the "Citizens' Party'! may be
culled one. may not commend itself to some; hut
the many who apprehend the grave and tremen?
dous consequences to our social, financial and
political Institution?, who foresee the end of a pol?
icy already too long and too tenaciously persist?
id In, will despise no menus, not positively anta?
gonistic to Southern honor and to Southern
principle, for redressing and reprieving u uwlse
eglshttion and iniudlctuus enactments.
The increased and ?ncre.nliigf.ivor and Impur
lance that attach to "Thc Press Resolutions'" of
S juill Carolina ls nn earnest ot the wholesome re
.alts that will follow their successful adoption
md operation. And when the press or a State
unite so determinedly upon a policy or public weal,
we may be sure there can bc Tew misgivings as to
the unity or voice and sentiment of her people.
Here the bone of contention In our own State
Iles, and makes thc demonstration too patent for
cavil: that the organs-thc press-thc exponents
ar honesty and Justice, ei/ual rights to- ail, must
If the journalists of Alabama would eschew the
personal controversies that so much embarrass
ihelr attention to the political and vital concerns
if the State, thc hopes or her anxious people
might have something to rest upon.
Alabama might profit hythe example or her
Dldersister, and, wini her, follow out thc grand
maxim of thc great Athenian crator by
'Action ! Action ! United Action Pl
Eulaw, Ala , April o.
THE ELEVATED STREET RAILWAY.
A snccessfnl trial trip of a passengar car
iver the New York elevated railway In Greenwich
street, was made on Tuesday evening last. Thc
:ar. which ls of wood, comfortably scats about
ihirty-llve persons, and the run from Courtlandt
lo 30th street, was made In lirtecu minutes, and
so smoothly, and with BJ little discomfort ns to
ttford the strongest possible contrast with other
models of travel. Such, at least, is the testimony
at thc leporteis. The result or this trip augurs
well ror the llnal success or thc enterprise, but
lt remains to be seen whether the jarring and
lateral million or rapidly running cars will not
lu lime destroy tile firmness of the single linc or
posts upon which the track ts laid, aud thus
ultimately allow ll to swag or spread and lead
to accidents. Thl', the conservatives allege, will
be Hie case; but. between terial and subterranean
tracks, wc doubt not that thc means of transit lu
and through New York will bc vastly improved
within a few years.
THE M'FAULINP TRIAL.
The McFarland trial was adjourned on Thurs
day until Monday. On thc ronner day Mr. Fitz
hugh Ludlow testified that, during some or his
vlslis io McFarland's residence, he noticed that
Mr. and Mrs. McFarland were exceedingly lender
and loving toward each other-even foolishly so.
He also said that McFarland believed, np to a
comparatively late date, that his wife would come
back to him ir the conspiracy were removed. On
ticing asked the names or the persons whom Mc?
Farland charged with being conspirators against
him, witness said: "Mr. Richardson, Mrs. Calhoun,
Mrs. Sinclair, and I think also Mrs. Perry, a sister
or Mrs. Sinclair, and a Miss Gilbert, a sister of
Mrs. Calhoun." Thc prosecution will next Intro?
duce rebutting testimony to prove that thc insan?
ity theory or the defence cau't stand, and ror this
purpose Mrs. Calhoun, Mrs. Sinclair and severa)
writers on thc Tribune arc to be placed on the
witness stand. The prosecution have issued sub?
poenas for no less than forty witnesses, Tor the
purpose of overthrowing the evldenoCfor the de?
fence. It ls also stated that thc notorious Mrs.
Lu. Calhoun, who guided the free-lover Richard?
son to ihe "loug white arms of her darling Desde?
mona," Mrs. McFarland, has aspirations for the
stage, and ls sure of success. There can be no
doubt, of it, and thc can-can ls manifestly her role.
Deplorable as was the McFartanil-Rlchardson
tragedy, lt may bring forth wholesome fruit lu
opening the eyes of the public lo the tendencies
of thc vile teachings of the free-love crowd.
-Some of the st reams which flow into the.A re?
tie ocean are remarkable for their extent and
depth. Thc McKenzie, which Hes In the British
possessions, ls from one to two miles wide, ami is
navigable for steamers for a distance of one thou?
sand miles, or i min the Arctic Ocean to Slave
Lake. Colville River. In Alaska, ls another noble
stream. It takes its rise by one branch lu the
llriiish possessions and flows acrosH nearly tho
whole width of Alaska. Last .summer an Ameri?
can fur-trading corapany.lt issald, rnn a steamer
one thousand miles from the coas; ou this river.
A BID FOU THE PRESIDER O' X.
Chief Justice Chase on thc Fifteenth
Amendment -"Real Rights of any
State Not Impaired."
In response to an invitation to attend a rati?
fication celebration of the Fifteenth Amendment
at Cincinnati, Chief Justice Chase has written a
letter, which is given below :
WASHINGTON-, D, C., March 30, is:o.
Accept my thanks for the Invitation tendered
on behalf of rho colored people of cincinnati to
attend the celebration. My duties will not per?
mit me to be present except by good will and
Almost a quarter of a century has passed
since some of you probably heard me declare
(May, 1846.) that "all legal distinctions between
Individuals of thc same country, founded on any
such circumstances as origin and the like, are
hostile to thc genius of our Institutions and in?
compatible willi thc true theory of American
liberty ; that true democracy makes no Inquiry
about the color of the skin, or the place of nativ?
ity, or any other similar circumstances or con?
dition; and that thc exclusion of thc colored peo?
ple as a body from the elective rranchlse is incom?
patible with true democratic principles."
I congratulate you that these principles have
been at length made a part of the supreme law
or thc land. Many, no doubt, would have been
glad, as I should have been, if thc great work
consummated hy the ratification of the Fifteenth
Amendment could have been accomplished
through thc States, through thc amendment of
the State Constitutions; but the delays and un?
certainties prejudicial to every Interest insepar?
able from that moae of proceeding seemed to
necessitate the course actually adopted. Nor
does the amendment impair the real rights of
any State. It leaves the whole regulation of suf
rrage to th* whole people or each State, subject
only to thc fundamental law that thc right
of no citizen to vote shall bc denied or abridged
on account of race, color or previous condition
of servitude, lt ls to be hoped that each State
will so con.'orm Its constitution and laws to this
fundamental law that no occasion may be given
for legislation by Congress. But the best \ludl
catlon or thc wisdom as well as the justice of the
amendment must bc found In the conduct of the
large class of citizens whom you represent. On
the occasion to which I have referred, I ventured
to say that the best way to Insure the peaceful
dwelling together of the dltfcreut races is thc cor?
dial reciprocation of benefits, and not the mutual
Infliction of Injuries.
1 cannot now give you better counsel than I
offered then. Co forward, having perfect faith
in your own manhood, in Go<I's Providence, add?
ing to your faith virtue, and to virtue knowl?
edge, and to knowledge patience, and to pa?
tience temperance, and to temperance brotherly
kindness, and to brotherly kindness charity.
Why not signalize jour rejoicings In the rights
secured under the Fifteenth Amendment by urg?
ing upon Congress the prompt removal or alt po?
litical disabilities Imposed npon our fellow-cltl
zens by thc Fourteenth Amendment, so that
through universal suffrage and universal amnes?
ty, peace, good will and prosperity may be es?
tablished throughout our country. Kvcry good
man munt rejoice In the progress which the col?
ored citizens of thc United States have made In
education, inreligious culture, and In the gen?
eral Improvement of their condition. Every
good man must earnestly desire their continued
and accelerated progress In the same direction:
all public and private interests will be promoted
by lt. and lt will Insure at no distant day the cor?
dial recognition of their rights, even from those
of their fellow-citizens who have most earnestly
opposed them. No man can now he found who
would restore slavery. A few years hence, if the
colored men are wisc, lt will bc Impossible to
And a man who will avow himself In favor of de?
nying or abridging their right to vote.
S. P. CHASE.
QEIjina, (Erockerrj, &t.
jP B ? N G II C H I ft A
Thc undersigned would most rcspectrally In?
form his friends and thc public, that he is selling
FRENCH CHINA at very reduced prices; also a
line stock, well assorted, of Glassware and W. 0.
Ware as agent, and such a stock generally to
meet the wants of that liberal patronage as here?
tofore bestowed upon lura.
it. IL MCDOWELL, Agent,
King street, corner of Liberty street,
QUT AND ENGRAVED GLASS OF
IN COM PL ETE SETS.
THIN STRAW STEM IMPORTED WARE.
LEMONADES. EGG GLASSES.
AMERICAN PRESSED GLASS WARE,
ALL AT REDUCED PRICES
On exhibition and for sale at the
CHINA AND CROCKERY ESTABLISHMENT
WM. G. WIIILDEN ?fe CO.,
DEALER IN WATCHES, JEWELRY, SILVER
No. 255 KING STREET.
CORNER OF BEACFAIN.
aprl Smosoac Charleston, S. C.
We have been appointed Agents for the sale of
SHAW'S COTTON SEED HULLER,
MANfPACTCKED BY TUB
"DIAMOND MILL MANUFACTURING CO.,"
and offer the same at Manufacturer's Prices,
Feeling assured lt ls what every Planter needs.
Sample of work, Circulars and all Information
furnished on application to us.
One of tho "HULLERS" to be 6een at our Office.
BRODIE A CO.,
Factors and Commission Merchants,
North Atlantic Wharf.
Charleston, S. C., February 12,1870.
FLEMING'S WORM CONFECTIONS,
They are purely vegetable, safe and sure. The
best tn use. For sale bv Dr. H. LA KI;.
No. 131 Meeting street,
ootS Wholesale Agent
JJERRLNG'S PATENT CHAMPION
8 A F E S
Have never been opened by Burglars. Awarded
the Prize Medals at the World's Fair, London;
World's Fair, New York; Exposition Universelle,
Paris; and Winner of the Wager at the recent In?
ternational Contest In the Paris Exhibition.
BURGLAR-PROOF VAULT DOORS.
WALKER, EVANS & COGSWELL,
Nos. 3 Broad and 109 East Bay streets,
aprio tuthsDAC Charleston, S. C.
"pOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY.
CATALOGUE No. 32.
MOMMSEN S HISTORY OF ROME, translated with
the author's sanction, and additions by Rev.
Wm. P. Dickson, of the University of St. An?
drew's, with a preface by Dr. Leonhard
Schmitz. The London edition complete in
4 vols. $10. _
Goethe's Hermann and Dorothea, translated by
Ellen Frothlngham. Illustrated. $2.
Wonders or Glass Making in all Ages, by A. San
zay. 63 engravings. $l 50.
Life or the Great Lord Fairfax, Commander-in
chief of the Army or the Parliament or Eng?
land, by C. R Markham, F. S. A., with por?
trait, maps, plans and illustrations. $6.
Thc Records of Living Ofilcers of the United
States Navy and- Marine ?orps, with a History
of Naval Operations during the Rebellion or
lSt?l-5. and a list of the ships and onlcers par?
ticipating in the great battles, compiled from
onlcial sources by Lieutenant Hamcrsby. $5.
Pepy's Memoirs and Diary, edited by Richard
Lord Braybrooke, with an introduction by
John Timbs, F. S. A. A verbatim reprint of
the original edition. $1 75.
An Old-Fashloned Girl, by the author of "Little
Women," with Illustrations. $150.
Men amfeMystcrles or Wall Street, by James R.
Meouery, with original Illustrations. $2.
Tlie "B. A. B." Ballads; Much Sound and Little
Sense, with Illustrations by dilbert. $1 75.
Volume 7 Chamber's Miscellany of Useful and En?
tertaining Facts. 50 cts.
The American Chess-Player's Hand-Book, from
the work of Staunton. $1 50.
The Illustrated Scripture History for the Young;
erabelished with above 320 steel engravings.
3 vols. $10.
The Illustrated Scripture Natural History, by the
late Rev. Alexander Fletcher, D. D., with 2?&
engravings. 2 vols. SS.
William Cullen Bryant's' Hilad of noraer, trans?
lated Into English blank vene. Vol. 1, $5.
HOW CROPS FEED; a Treatise on the Atmosphere
and the Soil, as related to thc Nitrogen of
Agricultural Plants, with Illustrations by
Samuel W. Johnson. $2.
Stables, Outbuildings and Fusees; illustrated with
120 original designs by Harney. $10.
Modern Farming, by R. Scott Burn, viz: Sells,
Manures and Crops; $1. Notes, Historical
and Practical, on Farming and Farming
Economy; $1 50. Cattle. Sheep and Horses;
$1 25. Management of the Dairy, Pigs, Poul?
try, with Notes on the Diseases of St"Ck; $1.
Utilization of Town Sewerage. Irrigation, Re?
clamation and Waste Land; $125. On the
Drainage of Districts and Lands, by Demp?
sey; CO els. Diseases in thc American Stable,
Fields and Farmyards, by Robert McClure, M.
D., V. S.; $2 50.
N. H.-Our Monthly Literary Bulletin will be
sent FREE te persons In the country.
A general stock of Stationery, School Books,
WritingDo6ks, Mathematical Instruments, Photo?
graph Albnms. A superior stock of Family Bibles,
from $3 to $35.
oar I'ersons residing In the country will please
bear lu mind that hy sending their orders te us
for any booka published In America, they will be
charged only the price of thc book. We pay for
the postage or express.
FOGARTIE'S BOOK DEPOSITORY,
No. 200 KING STREET (In the Bend,)
aprlO tnthMimos Charleston. S. C.
R. J. C. DERBY
Takes great pleasure In announcing that the
Messrs. APPLETON have appointed him their
GENE?AL SOUTHERN AGENT,
for the sale or the
NEW AMERICAN CYCLOP/EDIA,
COMPLETE IN SIXTEEN VOLUMES.
This Important work presents a panoramic view
of all human knowledge, as lt exists at thc pre?
sent moment. It embraces and popularizes every
subject that eau be thought of, and contains an
Inexhaustible fund or accurate and practical in?
formation. No topic, in brief, is omitted, upon
which information can be desired. The work ls
a library in itself; lt is a complete universal in?
structor, and opens to the student and general
reader the whole Held of knowledge.
ANNUAL CYCLOP JE DIA,
COMMENCED IN 1881.
EIGHT VOLUMES KOW OUT.
UnHorm with the
"NEW AMERICAN CYCLOPAEDIA."
THESE WORKS ARE SOLD BY SUBSCRIPTION
lu Extra Cloth.$5 00 per vol.
In Library Leather. 6 00 per vol.
In HalfTurkey Morocco. 0 50 per vol
In Half Russia, extra gilt. 7 50 per vol.
In Fnll Morocco, ant., gilt edges. 9 00 per vol.
In Full Russia.9 oo per vol.
Mr. DERBY'S address is at WALKER, EVANS
A COGSWVLL, No. 3 Broad street. upi IS
drugs, (Eh,errarais, #c.
JQR. SIMMONS' LITER REGULATOR,
A preparation or 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 thc most relia?
ble, eOlcaclous and harmless preparations ever
offered to tho suffering. If taken regularly and
persistently. It ls sure to cure:
Dyspepsia, headache, Jaundice, costiveness,
sick headache, chronic diarrhoea, affections of
thc bladder, camp dysentery, affections of the
kidneys, fever, nervousness, chills, diseases or
the skin, Impurity of thc blood, melancholy or de?
pression of spirits, heartburn, colic or pains In
thc bowels, pain in the head, fever and ague,
dropsy, bolls, pain In back and limbs, asthma,
erysipelas, female affections, and biliou8_dlsease8
Prepared only by J. H. ZEILIN A CO., Drug?
gists, Macon, Ga.
Price $1: by mall $125.
Many highly respectable persons can fully at?
test to the virtues or this valuable medicine.
For sale by
GOODRICH, WINEMAN ? CO.
HOWIE, MOISE A DAVIS,
Janis slyr _Charleston.
gUPERIOR COLOGNE WATER.
Manufactured and for sale by
Dr. H. BAER.
oct6 No. 131 Meeting street.
Q.REGG & OSLE Y,
Agents for the sale of
JAS. J. GREOG, JOHN OSLEY, JR.
Late of GranlteviUe, S. C. Late firm Osley, Wilson
apris imo A Co., Augusta, Ga.
J^OR NEW YORK-MERCHANTS LINS.
nT^u-^L^nlar Packet Schooner B. N.
ii u ?r.?S'lJ2hn p-Wyatt, Master, having?
ali light freight engaged, will take a small q'aant.
ty of heavy freight at low rates, and sall witt
despatch. WILLIAM ROACH A CO..
The fine British Bark ISLAND QUEEN.
Thos. Brooks, Master, having a portion of <
her cargo engaged and g lng on board, and being
of small capacity (1200 bales,) wUL meet with dis?
patch for the above port.
For Freight engagements apply to
apri3 _ Boyce's Wharf.
J? O R NEW YORK.
THE Al SIDE-WHEEL STEAMSHIP
Will Bail for New Tork on THURSDAY,
April 21, at 6 o'clock P. M., from Pier I
No. 2, Union Wharves, connecting with day Pas?
senger Trains from Colombia and Angosta, arriv?
ing at 4 P. M. f
Through Bills Lading will be issued for Cotton
to LIVERPOOL, HAVRE, Boston and the Hew
England Manufacturing Cities.
Freight on Sea Island Cotton, \c; Upland,. Xe?
Rice, $1 per cask.
Insurance by the Steamers of this Une >? per
For Freight engagements, or passage, having
very superior stateroom accommodatlons,aU near- .
ly famished, apply to WAGNER, HUGER A CO., Na
20 Bivoad street, or to WM. A. COURTENAY
No. 1 Bnlon Wharves._sprit 9
rp HE REGULAR STEAM LINE WEEKLY
The Screw Steamship
J. W. EVERMAN,
Hlncley, Commander, will sail forjf?yX*.
Philadelphia, direct, on FRIDAY, iprllJSMSjB
22d, at ll o'clock A. M., from Pier No. 2 DBS
The large Screw Steamship ASHLAND, CrowelL
Commander, wllLfollow on the 29ih instant, and
Shippers can depend hereafter upon a regular
weekly dispatch from both Philadelphia and
as-insurance by thc steamers of this Line K
For Freight engagements, cr Passage (cabin
Sis uo, deck $10 qp), apply to
WM. A. COURTENAY, Agent,
apr!8 4_No. 1 Union Wharves.
BALTIMORE, PHILADELPHIA, BOS?
TON, AND THE CITIES OP THE NORTH?
THROUGH biLLS OF LADINO GIVES POM
COTTON TO BR?HEN.
Thc line steamship FALCON', Horsey,
Commander, will sad for Baltimore on,
SATURDAY, the 33d of April, at 1 P. M.
$3- Philadelphia Freights forwarded to that
city bv railroad from Baltimore without addi?
tional insnrance.and Consignees are allowed am?
ple time to sample and sell their Cottons froaa
the Railroad Depot In Philadelphia.
PAUL C. TRENHOLM, Agent,
sprig tuths3_No. 2 Union Wharves.
pACIFIC MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPY*
THHOrOH LINS TC
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND J A PAH.
FARES GREATLY REDUCED.
Steamers of the above Une leave Pler^fsSB?
No. 42, North River, foot of Canal street, SUffs?.
New York, at 12 o'clock noon, rf the 6t:. and
21st of every month (except when tu cse dites fal
on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding.)
Departure of the 2lst connect at Panama
with steamers for South Pacific and Central Amer?
ican ports. Those of 6th touch at Manzanillo.
Steamship CHINA leaves San Francisco for
Japan and china April l, 1870.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but gs
direct from New York to Aspin wall.
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, os tts
wharf, foot of Canal-street, North River, Nev
York. P. R. BABY Agent.
rp RAVELLERS PASSING THROUGH
CHARLESTON EN ROUTE TO ?FLORIDA
And other places, should lay in their ^f?BaL
supplies of Claretg, Champagnes, Cor-j|?jggj?
dials. Brandies, Whiskies Wises, Canned Soups
and Meats, Amerlean and English Biscuits, De?
villed Ham, Tongue, Lobster, Durham Smoking
Tobacco and Imported Segara.
WM. S. CORWIN A CO.,
No. 275 King street, opposite HaseL
Charleston, s. a
Branch of No. 900 Broadway, comer 20th street,
jpOR BEAUFORT, VIA EDISTO, ROCK?
VILLE AND PACIFIC LANDING.
Steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C.
Caron White, wUl sall from Charles?
ton for above places every TUESDAY "MORNING, ?
Returning, the PILOT BOY will leave Beaufort
early WEDNESDAY MORNING, touching at ail the
above named Landings on her route to
Charleston. J. D. AIKEN A CO.
OR PALATKA, FLORIDA,
71A SAVANNAH, FERNANDINA JAOKSOS
VW.LS AND LANDINGS ON ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
Steamer "DICTATOR," Captain
George E. McMillan, sails every,
MONDAY EVENING at 8 o'clock.
Steamer "CITY POINT," Captain Fenn Pees,
sails ev erv FRIDAY E VKNINO at 8 o'clock. Con?
necting with Steamer STARLIGHT for Enterprise.
Fare to and from Savana^ $3 each way, In?
cluding berth and meals.
Through Tickets and through Bills of Lading
for Freight given.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
Janis Ssuth Atlantic Wharf.
?pOR SAVANNAH, (INLAND ROUTE.)
VIA PACIFIC LANDING AND BEAUFORT.
The steamer PILOT BOY, Captain C. . . ?IT^a?
Carroll White, will leave Charlen-?a?S???a?
ton every TUCRSUAY MOKNI.NO, at 8 o'clock, for
The PILOT BOY will leave Savannah every
FKIDAY AFTERNOON, at 3 o'clock, touching st
Beaufort and Pacific Landing, and connecting
at Charleston with SATURDAY'S steamships for
The Pl LOT BOY will touch at Bull's Island
Wharf every fortnight, going to and returning
from savannah. J. D. AIKEN A ca
J10R GARDNER'S BLUFF
AND INTEBMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
PEEDEE RIVER, VIA GEORGETOWN
The Steamer PLANTER. C?ptala p-I^w
j. T. Foster, is now receiving freight JsagSggL
at Accommodation Wharf, and will leave on
FRIDAY MORNING, the 22d Instant, at i
Freight a?d Wharfage prepaid.
For Freight Or Passage, having Stateroom ao-?
commodations, apply to
RAVENEL ? HOLMES.
aprl9 3DAC_ No. 177 East Bay
?pOR GEORGETOWN, S. a
The Steamer "EMILIE," Captain _ . -JT**!*
P. C. Lewis, win receive Freight ?gga3S?
Tsis DAY at South Commercial Wharf, ami leave
as above on WEDNESDAY MORNING, the 20th Inst.,
at 6 o'clock. Returning, will leave Georgetown on
FRIDAY MORNING, the std inst., at *>o'clock.
SHACKELFORD A KELLY Agents.
No. 1 Boyce's ? barf.
SS- Hereafter the steamer EMILIE will make
but one trip a week.___aprmi
FOR T S UM T E R.
The Steamer POCOSIN. Captain r^Qn
W. H. Gannon, will leave as above?^ifTrT?
Tnis DAY (Mondav,) April 19th, at Vi o'clocK.
from Market Wharr, foot of Market street, Re
turnlng nt half-past 2 o'clock. Fare $1 50.
ipili 1* 3- H- MURRAY, Agent.