Newspaper Page Text
Meeting? Thia Day.
.Orange Lodg?, ai"8 P. M".
Ladles' Fnel Society, at io A. M.
South Carolina Dental Association, at ll A. H.
Scuth Carolina Loan and Trost Company, at
Washington Artillery Rifle Club, at 3 P. M.
Auction Sales This Day.
Laurey & Alexander will sell at ll o'clock,
on Brown's wharf, corn.
Leitch A Bruns will sell at ll o'clock, at their
outee, books and furniture.
COTTON FOR GREAT BRITAIN.-Mr. R. T.
Waiker cleared on Saturday last, for Liverpool,
the British bark Moselle with io?s bales upland
-cotton, 131 sacks cotton seed, 45 tons phosphates
and SOD bags ground phosphates.
DR. WINSMITH.-It is now positively stated
that this gentleman is not dead, and that, on the
contrary, his wounds are healing and he is re?
COMMENCEMENT BALL.-The annual Com?
mencement Ball or Charleston College will take
place to-morrow, at the hall of the Freundschafts,
band. It promises to be one of the handsomest
which has been given for several years past.
Taz GERMAN PEACE JUBILEE in New York,
Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, Sa?
vannah and many other cities, comes off to-day.
The Germans of Charleston were ahead of all their
brethren elsewhere: we believe.
THE FRLCNDscEAtTdBUND will give one of
their regular entertainments at their new hall
this evening. The programme con talas a popalar
drama and the usual accompaniments of music
THE EASTER CHURCH ELBOTIOXS, in the
Episcopal Cherches throughout the. State, take
place, according to custom, to-day. We shah feel
.obiLjed if the friends of THE SEWS will forward to
ns for publication the result lu each church as
soon as known.
THE CATHOLIC FAIR in aifl of the Sisters of
our Lady of Mercy opens on Monday next. Now
is the time to loosen parse-strings and make ready
donations. The object is a noble one, and should
command the cordial support of all classes.
THE PAROCHIAL SCHOOL.-Divine service
will be held this morning at n o'clock, at the
Church of the Boly Communion, after which
there wu! be a distribution of medals and rewards
to the pupils of the Parochial School. The friends
of the Institution and parents are invited to at
THE SURVIVORS' ASSOCIATION.-The filth
anniversary of this association will be celebrated
on Wednesday, the 12tb instant. An election for
officers will be held at i o'clock at the Library
Building, corner of Broad and Church streets,
and at 8 o'clock the members will partake of a
supper, to be furnished by Tully, at the Hibernian
WHE STEAMSHIP MARYLAND.-This excellent
?teamer, of the Baltimore line, arrived here at an
early hour yesterday morning. The Maryland
has been kept busily engaged, and has during the
past winter niade-Jthjree raaniToyages, one weekJ
each, from Baltimore to Cuarteasen and return.^
Captain Johnson and his excellent boat have, io
the temporary absence of the Falcon and Sea
Gnu, constituted the line, and no time has been
lost at either city.
TRIED AND PUNISHED_John Miller and
Joseph Fraser were tried before Trial Justice Levy
Saturday morning on the charge or stealing a
doable-cased silver watch from a party at the
Miiu House. In the coarse of the trial, Miller
acknowledged having stolen the watch and sold
it to Fraser. The lat -.er, upon proving that he
had purchased lt without knowing that lt bad
been stolen, was discharged. Miller was sen?
tenced to thirty days In the county jail.
THE ADOER LINE.-The popular steamship
Champion, Captain R. W. Lockwood, W here for
New York on Saturday afternoon last with a most
satisfactory freight, among which were near two
thousand boxes of green peas, shipped from the
prolific crops of our farmers. The Champion had
also a large passenger Hst. The great popularity
and striking success of this superior steamer in?
dicates lu the most gratify lag form t_ 'uccessful
munagement'ar tAe-?dfet steam Hue. T
? ' rf t S V '-?/ 0 I
THE CHJCORA DRAMATIC CLUB will give an
entertainment this evening, at the Hibernian
Hall, and, to judge by what wa have heard, lt
promises to be of a superior character. The
"Hunchback," by Sheridan Knowles, will be pre?
sented for the first time In our city since the dags
Ol the fascinating and accomplished Mrs. JudA/D
Hayue. The Chlooras are all native young ama
teurs of Charleston, and a pleasant evening and
an. agreeable eu te ruin noe nt wul be, afforded
their invited guests. - * -
SOMNAMBULISTIC.-Between 12 and 1 o'clock.
Saturday morning, a young man named Harris
Cocker, white, the son of Captain Cocker, who
resides at No. 2 Drake street, walked through one
of the windows of his room on the second story
and fell to the ground, w.nUe fast asleep. He
broke both arms and one of his legs, and his face
was badly bruised. The young man has frequent?
ly been found parading about In bis sleep, but
this ls the first serious injury which he has rc
celved. Medical aid was speedily summoned,
and, when last heard from, he was doing weil.
SWEDENBORG-LANI SM.-Our citizens will have
an opportunity of hearing the Bev. Edward Pay
son Walton, of Virginia, lecture on Swedenbor
glanlsm at the tfoUarlan Church, to-night, at 8
o'clock. His subject will be, as may be seen by a
notice m another column, "The Revelations of
Emanuel Swedenborg regarding the Soul, as to its
form, substance and abode between Death and
the Judgment." Those of our readers who desire to
know how the Swedish seer viewed theBe matters
will have* an opportunity to acquaint themselves
with his views by attending the lecture to-night.
We see by the Savannah papers that Urge and in
teiligent audiences greeted Mr. Waltoo la the de
livery of a course of lectures recently In that
CLUBS AND STARS.-William Griffin, a colo;ad
boy, who was captured by a storekeeper wita
his hand in the money drawer while attempting
to rob the same, was sent to the House of Cor?
rection for twenty days under the vagrant law.
Peter Auston, arrested on the charge of steal?
ing $23 lu greenbacks from Mr. WaUlng at
Strawberry Station, Northeastern Railroad, ls
held for examination.
A driver, reported for careless driving and
-breaking the gas lamp at the corner of Anson and
Plnckney streets, and one reported for driving a
loaded wagon through King street, failed to ap?
pear, and the hearing in both cases was deferred
until this morning.
RETURNED TO THE OWNERS.-The two bales
of sea Island cotton which have been kept at the
Guardhouse for the last two weeks, and were
taken from a dray in the possession of two white
men,Hartzer and Hunter,were identified,Sat urday
morning, and upon proof of property before Trial
Justice Levy, delivered to the owners. The cot?
ton had been taken on the night of the robbery
Drem the hold of the bark Florence Chipman,
lying In the stream. The robbers had approached,
her in their batteau, and ascending her sides, had
taken the two bales of cotton from the hold, and
placed them In their batteaa without giving any
alarm. For this purpose, they selected two
small bales or pockets, weighing, respectively,
223 and 103 pounds. Neither Hartzer nor Hanter
were employed on the ship, but the former had
slept aboard of her the night preceding the rob
.Wy. Their subsequent arrest by Sergeant Reed,
and committal to jail for trial, has already been
o J EASTER S?SDAY.
ROW TBE BAT WAS OBS BETED JOT
The .Services, the Sermons anti the Pec
orations-A Bright Pay and Fnll Con?
Everbody and bis wife goes to church on
Easier Sunday. Apart from lu religious signifi?
cance, the day has come to be reg?rded as the
period for a general doffing of winter toggery on
the part or the fairer half of the community, ead
streets and churches alike were yesterday radiant
with bright forms and faces arrayed In a style
which sufficiently explains why the milliners and
dressmakers for the last fortnight have been all
In a flutter of excitement over order3 which "mast
be finished" by ?Saturday night. The weather
was glorious-with just that cloudless sky and
unexceptionable sunshine so well adapted for
pious contemplation and rejoicing, as well as for
the display to the very best advantage of spring
bonnets and new and enchanting toilettes. In
all the churches the congregations were full to
overflowing. Whether lt was due to the peculiar?
ly propltioas stage of the floral season, or to the
unusual zeal and energy of the lady-workers and
their assistante, the fact seems to be genera:!;
conceded that the decorations, especially in the
Episcopal churches, were never before so beauti?
ful and elaborate as upon this occasion; and the
more noted and venerable of our houses of wor?
ship, whose history ls so closely Identified with
that of old Charleston, seemed to vie with each
other In the happy taste with which art and na?
ture were blended for their adornment. It was a
beautiful thought expressed in more than one of j
the discourses of the day, that blessed are the
fingers which have wrought so earnestly for the
embellishment of the house of God. -
The interior of this hallowed pile .is always a
sight to sea on Easter morning. But the floral
wealth with which it was so Intricately laden yes?
terday eclipsed all previous displays of the kind.
Trie- font at the entrance was filled with a gorge?
ous basket of dowers. The white altar cloth was
slaborately worked with cedar. The pulpit and
sounding board were tastefully dressed with
?reen ; while the reading desk was hung with
lower-studded garlands. The chancel was fes?
tooned with evergreen, moss and flowers; and the
beautiful manner in which the great chandelier
was encased tn green was the theme of general
admiration. The pillars, the galleries and the
organ loft were each richly adorned, and made to
sontrlbute to the general effect. The sermon was
preached by the pastor, the Rev. Mr. Trapier.
from 1st Peter, I, 24. The pastor administered
Communion to a very large number, being assist
sd in that duty by the Rev. Mr. Cornish from
ST. PHILIP'S CHDBCH.
The ceremonies at this sanctuary were charac?
terized by more than usual devotion and i.npres
Hveness. The decorations, which probably BX*
?eded those of any previous time, although the
irat St. Philip's dated back to about 1T2T, were the
ian:" .rork of the ladies of the congregation, and
'or which they deserve unqualified praise for this
>eauUful exhibition of their taste In so holy a
irork. In the vestibule a cross mounted on a
leavy pedestal, constructed of evergreens, flow
?rs and mosses, was universally admired as an .
mistic effort, and a happy combination of the
loral riches of this climate. The ornamentation
if the Interior was elaborate and complete, the
nasalve festoons of arborvitae hanging In groce
ol forms ta the nave, while the elegant columns
rhlch support tire galleries, had all their promt
tent points picturesquely adorned vi tn magnifi?
ent wreaths, festoons and dowers. The altar,
mlle remarkable for the floral skill displayed in ,
ts arrangement was also adorned by inscriptions,
n letters of evergreen and gilt, among which 0
vere the 'The battle fought, the victory won"- T
'Loves redeeming work ls done"- -and- in the
entre of a beautiful cross, composed of ever-,
reens, placed against the ornamented window,
ras "By this Conquer," (n gilt letters. The or
aulat, T. D. Ruddock, and the choir performed c
he musical service with praiseworthy execution,
luging tue three drat verse soi the 42d psalm, and I c
he 410th of the selected hymns. The service was | j
ead by the rector, the Rev. W. B. W. Howe, as
Isted by the Rev. John Johnson, and the sermon | f
vas preached by the latter from Phlllpians, 3d
hapter. 10th ver-e: "That I may know Him t
ind the power of His resurrection." The church c
vas crowded with au atten ive auditory. f
8T. PAUL'S CHURCH, BADCLIFFEB0B0'. ]
The great size of Sc. Paul's Church makes Ulm- t
losslble to decorate it as elaborately as could be
lesired; and the work of adornment was, there
ore, chiefly confined to the spacious and Impos?
ai chancel. ? The large w lado? s in'the rear were ,
whpicccry covered with? ev?ifexeens and roses, t
ormlng a beautiful background to the lighter (
ecoratlons of the outer chancel. In the middle
rtndow a cross of dark green, relieved by white t
oses and surmounted by a crown, stood con- <
plcuously out; and above the windows the le- c
;end "I am the resurrection," was traced In rats .
d letters. The Interior or St. Paul's has recently
leen remodelled, and the pulpit and desk having
ieen removed from before the chancel, the view ]
rom the whole.church, was unobstructed. Above j
he chancel hung a large cross poised in mid-air ]
iy Invisible supports, producing a striking and
leautlfui effect. The font was tilled with flowers I t
nd surmounted by a cross, which sacred emblem | t
ras also to be seen above the desk add pitlplt,
nd In the vestibule of the church, upon a base of
arf and moss. Around the organ-gallery were -
raced in white and green the words "0 Death .
rhere ls thy sling ? 0 Grave where ls thy victo- .
y ?" The rector, Rev. Jas. H. Elliott, preached au
ble sermon from Mark xvi, 3: "Who shall roll us
way the stone from the door ot the sepulchre !
Lt the opening of the service, "Christ ls risen
rom the dead" was handsomely sung by the
.oung ladles and gentlemen of the singing class.
This ohurch waa beautifully .and artisUjc&Uy 11
leoorated yesterday with cedar wreaths haoging j f
rum the upper windows. From these, at .their
onction, depended baskets of rara flowers sway,
og with every breeze of the fresh Eas ter oru?
ng. There were, also, fierai crosses, and a pre?
nsi?n of types of the Resurrection LU the chancel
Ad font. Prayers were read by the Ber. Mr. I ?
treen, and a sermon preached bj the rector, the | .
lev. C.. C. Plackney, from Acts, xx vi, 8: "Why
ihsuldlt be thought a thing Incredible with yr>u
hat God should raise the dead?'' Opening wi tn j j
i view of the great doctrines which cluster
iroond Easter, the Death and R?surrection of
Jurist, and the prospect cf Resurrection for man,
;he reverend speaker proceeded, in glowing lan?
guage, to prove the doctrine was not incredible,
md is fully taught by Revelation, Illustrating (as i ,
arguments with great beauty and force by the [
processes of Nature in the vegetable and animal
dagdom-tue Egyptian lily vivified after three
thousand years' sleep-the ugly caterpillar soar?
ing as a gorgeous butterfly. He then carried 1he
illmax higher and hlght-r, through tue raising or
the' Ruler's daughter just dead; the widow ci
?iain's son on his way to burial; Lazarus, who had
sin in the grave for days; the dead who arose at
ibo Saviour's death as the first fruits of the Kesur
recjlon; to the glorious day when all- the
saints who sleep In the dust shall rise and
Oe clothed with their spiritual body, wor?
thy . consorts of the redeemed and glorified
Spirit, and exhorted those whose loved ones
lieepla Jeans to sorrow not as without hope, bat
?look with joy fal anticipations for the ?lotions
mora of which oar. Easier ls but a faint type.
The music waa Joyous and inspiring, and contrib?
uted to impress upon ev ry heart the peculiar lee -
sons of the Queen of Festival".
Grace Church has been recently painted and re?
paired so aeto obliterate the -traces left - by the
war, and the ladies and Sauday-schooi children
have replaced the faded chancel and desk cash,
lons with fresh ones as an Raster oder lng.
TBS CHUBCH Or THE HOLT COMMUNION
has au achltectural style peculiarly us owu. which
enables the floral decorations of Easter io be .'eeo
to great advantage. The roor and cro>s-beams of
polished native pine were dexterously utilized by
the committee on decorations, and festoons of
evergreens crossed and recrossed each other In
bewildering and beautiful confusion. Pendant
from the ?entre was a moss-crowned basket filled
wita, fragrant fioweri Around thc church every
prQject]jon_wa9 adorned with evergreens which J
entwined, each pillar, 'while bou?flf?t? nestlet! j
the base. The chancel was the principal attrac?
tion and was elaborately ornamented. Festoons
and wreaths covered the walls, and the altar was
a floral triumph. A stone cross, rising from a
bed of flowers, was Itself covered with roses.
The baptismal font, pulpit and reading desk were
also elaborately ornamented. The former bore a
pyramid of white roses, on which, In bold relief
was a red cross. The decorations of thc entire
chnrch were very attractive, aad hard to surpass.
The Rev. A. T. Porter, rector or the church, offi?
ciated, and delivered an Impressive discourse on
the resurrection, irom the words of St. Pani:
"Christ the first fruits."
THE HUGUENOT CHURCH.
The decorations of this church, though not as
elaborate as many of the others, were beau?
tifully arranged and admirably suited to the style
an?! size of the lutetior. The chancel, lu the rear
of which stands the organ, was one mass of flow?
ers, arranged In a manner which reflected much
credit on the artistic taste of the manipulators.
Over the reading desk, In letters of gold, and
worked with green leaves, were the words : | j
"Peace be unto you." The rails: of the chancel
and gallery were festooned with chains of ever?
greens, and ornamented with wreaths. The most
beautiful feature of the dressing was a cres H of
delicate white roses and fragrant vIoletB, which
was placed just over the entrance to the middle
aisle. The effect was much heightened by the ?
pendant baskets of evergreens, laden with flow- ?
ers of every hue, arid disposed la the most graceful 1
manner to relieve the background of the dark -
evergreen, decorations. The flowers were all fresh,
and their subdued fragrance added another
charm to the chaste and appropriate dressing. J
The music was delightful, and the trio which
opened the service being especially well executed, i
The sermon by the pastor, Rev. 0. S. Vedder, was
delivered In hts usual affecting and happy pzjle i
from the tejxt : "1 am the R?surrection and the t
Light"-St. John, XL. 25th verse. i
THE CATHEDRAL. J
The catholic churches, stripped of theemblems I
of mourning with which they hal lately b cen I
clad, assumed their brightest and mo3tjoyou3 t
aspect. The decorations, however, were contlned, c
Ia the main, to the altars and sanctuaries.
At the dihedral Chapel. Queen street, the cen?
tral altar was ablaze with tapers gleaming forth
from amidst a dense mass of fragrant spring
dowers with which ail the more prominent por?
tions or the sanctuary were adorned. Pontifica!
Sigh Ma?s was solemnized by Bishop Lynch, as?
sisted by Rev. Messrs. H. P. Northrop and Shad?
ier. The Bishop also preached an excellent ser?
mon from the Gospel of the day (St. Mark, xvi,
l-6v.) The singing by the choir was especially
Sue, lucludlug Haydn's Coronation Mass, an O
Salutaris, by Verni, and an appropriate selection
'rum the Messiah. The music at Vespers, In the 0
afternoon, was also very fine. *
sr. HART'S ca rn cn. t
Tho High altar and Lady altar were exquisitely t
leccrated with a profusion of flowers, aad all the
lora!ornaments were tn the best possible taste.
Sigh Mass was sang by the pastor, the Rev. C. c
?. Northrop, who. taking as his text the Gospel of r
lie day, preached a logical and Instructive sermon D
ipon thc proofs, afforded by the resurrection, of f
he divinity of Christ. Tue music at this church ?
vas remarkably fine, both at High Mass and at b
i'espers. At High Mass the Kyrie, the Sanctus
ind the Agnus Die from Mozart's Urs t Mass, and T
he Gloria, and Credo from Mercadante's Mass g
vere sung. Ia the afternoon Millard's Vespers - 0
ind Berge's Itanium Ergo were sung. The In- t(
arncuus lo,.the Ori<k> was rendered with ? teri.
I ern ess ac d skill Wide h Charleston has navet sean
ST. PATRICE'S CHURCH. N
High Mass was sung at this church by the Rev. n
Ir. Carew. lu consequence of the sudden illness d
if the revered pas tor, Uie Rev. Dr. Moore, there e
rasnosermoa. ' "? . li
A wealth or gorgeous flowers adorned the altars u
ind sanctuary, and the myriad wreaths and L
ouquets were ample proof of the zeal and pa- n
lenee of the ladles who had the decorations tn g|
This church was, as usual, decorated with great
are. The adornments were very rich, and re.
iee t great credit upon the congregation.
At High Mass the pastor, the Rev. A. M. Folchi,
?reached upon the present trials of the church
ind its Supreme Pastor, showing that, as the Poa- 1
Iff ls seen following Christ on Calvary, so the '
:hurch Is assured of seeing him triumph over his
nemtes. At night there was a sermon by Bishop j'
jynch. There Was a crowded congregation at all
he services of the day.
THE WENTWORTH STREET LUTHERAN.
The interior of this church was not decorated, 8
is usually lt has been on the annual Eastc-r festl
'al. Near the pulpit, and supported by the bap- n
ismal loot, was a large basket of roses of all col- C
ns, which attracted more attention, and appear?
ed more beautiful, from being the only floral oma
nent In the body of the church. The attendance
vas very large, and the galleries and body of the p
.burch were crowded with the congregation and d
i large number of visitors. The services were J
iond acted by the Rev. W. S. Bowman, and his
lermon was well In keeping with the occasion* c
31s text was taken from the 16th chapter of St. e
Hark, and 6th verse: "And he saith unto them: i;
ie not affrighted ; ye seek Jesus of Nazareth which a
vas crucified; He ls risen; He ls not here; behold t
.he place where they laid Him." Tbe great sacrl- u
ice made for guilty mun, the all-atoning power c
>f the death on the Cross, and the triumphant re- v
lurrection, were all Impressed with Christian ear- a
?estness and fervid eloquence upon the minds of n
he hearers, who listened with a deep attention s
Tor : hy of the solemn subject. During the regular t
lervlce eight persons were confirmed, and, at its c
ioncluslon, the members partook of the Lord's a
rr. JOHN'S LUTHERAN, ("ENGLISn EVANGELICAL.") X
The Rev. T. S. Bolnest, or Newberry, S. C., offl- g
listed, and delivered an eloquent and appropriate u
llscourse from Matthew, 28th chapter, and part of [
?th verse : "He is not here, for He is risen as He
laid." The church was largely attended. Easter
Sunday has always been a German festival, and
St. John's bore testimony to the pious feeling 1
?vhlch actuated all who rejoiced In the com
nemora loa of the resurrection of the Saviour. It c
ivas beautifully ornamented with wreathes and
lowers. The galleries, pillars, aad the body or |j
.he church were decorated with garlauds and
estoons of evergreens, moss and flo wers. Each
'handeller had suspended from it a mossy basket
Hied with flowers, aad the globes were capped c
ivitti floral pyramids. The altar was fragrant (
with flowers arranged most artistically. A white
iross in the back ground of the chancel was 8
:rowned with flowers, and the pulpit and reading a
leak showed the same elaborate adornment. The a
presence of the venerable Dr. Bachmau gave an 1
increased solemnity to the observances of the *
TBE GERMAN LUTHEKAN.
The services at this church were conducted by :
the loved and respected pastor, the Rev. Mr. Mul?
ler, and beyond the administering of the commu?
nion to the congregation, nothing unusual took
place. A discourse suitable to the season, and (
containing many beautiful thoughts anet instruc?
tive lessons, was delivered by the pastor and
heard with great attention by the co gregation
The church was ci owded. The ceremony, of con
Urination and the administering of the Holy Oom- j
munlon to the young applicants were postponed
until Whttsuutlde, when the congregation hope to
take possession or their new church in King
THE 1TB3T PRESBYTERIAN (SCOTCH.)
The services at this church were conducted by 1
the Rev. Mr. Edwards, assisted by the pastor, 1
the Rev. Dr. Forrest. The feast not being special- J
ly observed among the Presbyterians, the church
was not decorated, and only the usual services
were held. Mr. Edwards, who delivered the '
sermon, took his text from the is;fi verse of
the 2d chapter ot the Epistle of Paul to the He- '1
brews* "For in that He Himself hath suffered,
be'-ig tempted, He ls able to succor them that are '1
tempted." His discourse, which regarded oar
Saviour in the light of a sufferer, was practical
and instructive, and evinced much care as weU
aaa thorough consid?rai lon of his subject.
The usual Sunday services took place in this
church, conducted by the Rev. J. T. McBryde, as
appointed by the Charleston Presbytery. The:
verse of the 14th chapter - of St. John's Gos
"Il-yalove Me, keep1 My commandments,"
nlshed the sabject of his discourse, which j
comprehensive in treatment and interesting
character. It showed the attempts of rec
speculative theorists and investigators to efl
changes in the text of the Bible, and illustra
the difference between the discoveries in nato
3cien.ce, which is progressive tn its character, a
the theories of those metaphysical triflers TI
would limit the Almighty and measure the
TEX C.'RCrLAB CHURCH.
The pulpit or the Circular Church was filled
the morning by the Rev. Mr. Porter, from Alk<
ind in the afternoon by the Rev. John McBryde
promising young preacher, Just from the sei
aary. Both are members of Charleston Presl
tery. The sermon of the former was on t
nature of Hope, and its sustaining and sandi;
lng Influence, HU text was II Thessalonians, 2
I6v.: ' Good Hope Through Grace." The speak
: an died his subject well, and to the edification
Hs hearers. The afternoon services were co
looted by Rev. John McBryde, who preach
.'rom Romans vi, 23v..: "The Wages of Sin
neath." May his appeal to sinners, lu concluslo
lot be without Its appropriate effect.
ZION CHURCH, GLEBE STREET.
The Rev. J. D. A Brown conducted the usn
sunday exercises In this church, and deliver
in-interesting sermon from the text: "And th
ihtfi satire son of man coming ia the blonds
leaven, with power and great glory"-Matthei
!4th chapter, 3Qth verse. t
TER SECOND PRESBYTERIAN.
The pulpit'of this church was Ailed by the Re
fohn T. McBryde, who preached from St. Joh
evil: 24, "Fathep I will that they also whom thc
last given me, be with me where I am. that thc
nay behold my glory which thou hast given me,
dr. McBryde handled his subject with great abli
y. We are pleased to learn that this able youn
nlnlster has accepted the post of evangelist I
'ames and John's Islands and to Monnt Pieasan
Ie has just been licensed to preach by Charlesto
'resbytery. and gives promise of mnch futui
isefulness. He will graduate rrom the Theo og
al Seminary in Columbia next week.
CITADEL SQUARE BAPTIST CHURCH.
Tlie pastor of this church, the Rev. Dr. Wlnklei
ook for his text II Tim., 2d chapter and 8th verse
'Remember that Jesus Christ was raised froi
he dead." In the introduction he referred to th
Saster celebrations which were then taking plac
a so many churches. Ritualism regarded th
lay as of prime importance. It was the plvo
iround which all the "moveable feasts" revolved
L difference as to the time of its celebration wa
he pom: of the wedge ihat divided the Gree
ind Latin Churches, the former retaining the ol
amputation of the season as the Hebrews did
he latter modifying it so as to bring the day o
he passion on Friday and that of the resarrec
lon on Sunday. The Scriptures neither condemi
tor require the observance. They enjoin no an
ii versarles of any sort; and as to the doctrln
low commemorated, magnify tts importance b;
laking every "Lord's Day" a memorial of thc
esurrectlon. Every Sabbath congregation cele
rates an Easter, the morning when llgbt brok?
rom the tomb and dawned upon the City of God
ind every Christian ls required to set forth In bb
aptlsm the Lord's Resurrection, as he will pro
laim its efficacy when arising from the grave
be /act itself ls more sacred than all its exp res
lons, anniversaries, churches with floral pompe
f spring, service of prayer and hymn ascending
j the Saviour, Ac.
The preacher Illustrated the duty of remember
lg a risen Saviour by commenting on the conduct
f the women at the sepulchre. The resurrection
lust be connected In grateful thought with thc
^demotion which lt consummated. It must bc
welt upon with tender reverence, and it must ex
rclse ? practical Influence on the life. Its place
i the devotional system o*r tibold churches was
lustrated by a quotation from the venerable
attn hymn, " Aurora luc?s rutil?t," which
as been sung lu the paschal service for a thou
The effects attending such a recollection of the
Isen one were then dwelt upon ; lt strengthens
il th, produces loyal and active piety, and com?
ets in death. The discourse, of which we give
lie briefest sketch, was closed by the observation
li?t as the ancient passover was Intended for a
ravening nation, the festival of the resurrection
ras Intended for Christians as a Pilgrim Church,
.nd this was the rule to guide believers on their
mrney ; "If ye be risen with Christ, seek those
tiings that are above." The application of this
nie was then Insisted upon, to the pleasures, the
nslnesses and the alms of life. The thought or
risen Christ would afford to man his highest
leal,would purify all his sortal relations would en
obie every earthly calling, and wonld prepare for
Itlzenshlp In that world swayed oy the sceptre
r our ascended Lord.
TRINITY (M. 8) CHURCH, HASEL STREBT.
A large congregation was lu attendance at this
lace of worship, the Interior of which ls still
raped In mourning, lu memory of the late Bishop
. 0. Andrew. The services were opened with
Christ, the Lord, is risen to-day," sung by the
hoir. This was followed by au appropriate pray
r and scriptural lessons. A discourse, of a hlgh
r Interesting and Impressive character, and m
ccordance with this particular occasion, was
hen delivered by the pastor, the Rev. J. M. Gar
.sie, from 1st Corinthians, xv, 20. In this dls
ourse the eloquent and. learned speaker dwelt
ri th mach force upon the death, burial and res
.rreccion of Christ, referring to the various mani
^stations of the Saviour to his apostles', and the
acred'rs junctions conveyed to them; and por
raying, with great earnestness, the duty of ac
eptlng the Christ anity extended and offered to
U men. The discourse was attentively listened
0 by the large auditory, and was marked by the
es'arch which characterizes all the efforts or this
lifted divine. The service*} tuen closed with the
THE UNITARIAN' CHURCH.
Tho architecture or this church, or chapel, SB
he English would call it, is so peculiar and elabe
ate that a general decoration ls unnecessary,
'he most striking feature of the Interior is the
idling of the nave, being, lt ls believed, the only
rork of the kind in this country. It la of that pe?
culiar Gothic work styled "fan tracery." The
lellcate enrichments, the almost numberless
.reties Intersecting each other, the gracefully
ailing pendants, all filled with the richest trac?
ery, are of themseT1! es ornament sufficient, and
omblned with the subdued and yet glowing ool
irlng rrom the stained glass windows, make it
tand of Itself a bright Easter offering. But busy
,nd loving hands were eager to add to Its beauty,
.nd they performed their part well throughout
he chanceL The pulpit was dressed with ever
;reens and white roses, with Just enoagh of tue
hadowy graceful drapery of forest moss to be In
:eeplng with the Gothic architecture. The Com
cu-don table also, with its pure white flower
iuds, seemed still and quiet, like a heart at rest,
n contrast stood the rustic cross, glowing with
1 wreath or floral beauty. It was four feet
a height, and stood ou a mound of moss, slightly
nclinlng towards the pulpit, with a low terrace
>r steps, moss covered, at its foot. This cross
vas draped with evergreens, over which was
hrown a brilliant garland of roses of every hue
ind shade, thc Easter coloring of hope and Joy.
nplace of the usual studied decorations of the
lilians and galleries, the congregation, before the
lervlce, including little children, brought, almost
:ach or them, an offering of flowers, and laid lt
kt the foot of the cross. When the last child had
Maced an offering and passed from the chancel,
io trace of the moss monad was visible, but a
lyramld of blossoms rose to blend with the gar?
end on the cross. Tue disconrse by the Rev.
EL P. Cutler was overflowing with thought for
:he day, and the occasion recognizing spring
timeasthe.resurrectlonof Nature, and Christin
?he Gospels the renewing power ror maa. The
:holr music was elaborate and scientific; the con?
gregational hymns hearty and Inspiring.
.THE MARINER'S CHURCH
was well attended, although there was no special
observance of the day. An eloquent discourse
was delivered by the Kev. W. B. Yates, Seaman's
chaplain, who took as his text Samuel, 2d chap?
ter and 30th verse: "For them that honor me I
ST. MARK'S FADL-Tte fifth..a^unLmlx &r
the. benefit of St. Mark's (P. E.) OhuTClJ wm be
opened t?-morrow ev'enlng? at the hall ?T^i Went-,
worth street, near Meeting. The object o? the
fair ls one that should Insure a liberal patronat*?
UNITED STATES COURT.-The Circuit Court
was opened at io o'clock Saturday morning, Hon.
Hugh L. Bond and Hon. Geo. S. Bryan presiding;
The grand Jury having been called handed In
their presentment, which was read, and they
were discharged after a short address by the
court. The court then resumed the consideration
of the Beaufort commissioners' case, and the ex?
amination of witnesses for the prosecution hav?
ing been closed the evidence for the defence was
introduced. The examination continued until
half-past 2 P. M. when the court took a recess un?
til 6 o'clock.
At 6 the case was continued, and, the testimony
of the defendants being excluded by the court,
arter argument the case went to the jury. The
district attorney opened the case for the prosecu?
tion, and was followed by Messrs. Seymour and
O'Connor. The argument or the latter counsel
continued until near 12 o'clock, when the court
adjourned until io o'clock this morning. Mr.
O'Connor will close his argument to-day.
IN THE DISTRICT COURT.
Messrs. S. H. Meyers and S. G. Maasmsn, of che
firm of S. G. Meyers ? Co., bankrupts, were grant?
ed their Anal discharges In due form of law. The
petition of W. H. Walker, of Spartanburg, for a
final discharge, was referred to Registrar dawson
for final hearing.
THE CHARLESTON PRESBYTERS.-This body
adjourned at a very late hoar on Friday night.
A very warm and animated discussion-although. |
marked throughout with the very kindest spirit
was had upon the question of rescinding the
action of a former meeting, at Beach fslaud, by
which missive letters vere sent to several minis?
ters of the presbytery. After a fud consideration
of the whole matter, and tn accordance with the
action of the last general assembly of the church,
the missive letters were withdrawn, aad the
action at Beach Uland was rescinded The Rev.
Mr. Leeper was licensed to preach the Gospel,
and will enter upori his duties as evangelist of
the presbytery, In charge of the churches of
Adams' Run and the line of the Savannah Rail?
road, about the middle of May. The Rev. J. T.
McBrydc was appointed evangelist to serve the
churches ou James and John's Island and at
Mount Pleasant, aad he will also enter upon his
duties In May. The following delegates were ap?
pointed to the general assembly, watch meets at
Huntsville, Alabama, May 18: Rev. C. S. Vedder,
and W. H. Adams, alternate; elder Joseph A.
Enslow, and elder George S. Coote, alternate.
Orangeburg was appointed the next place of
meeting, on Wednesday before the first Sabbath
of October, at hair-past 7 P. M. The meeting of
the presbytery was an unusually full one. and
marked by great harmony.
THE STATE CIRCUIT COURT.-The Court o?
Common Pleas was opened Saturday morn?
ing, at io o'clock, his Honor Judge Graham
presiding. The Jurors were called, aad all an?
swered to names.
. The county treasurer made his return on the
rule to show cause why an injunction should noj
be granted to restrain him from paying any
checks of the county commissioners for the year
1871. Arter argument by Messrs. Pringle and
Buist, pro and con, the Judge reserved his de.
clslou until thl3 morning.
CITY ISSUE DOCKET.
The World Mutual Life Insurance Company vs.
Edwin D. Ebston-debt on bond as security. Ver?
die t for plain tiff for $751 04.
J. J. Kenny vs. John Phillips. Continued.
Joseph H. Oppenheim, assignee and agent, va.
fohn S. Ryan-debt on bond. Continued until |
Tuesday morning, at 10 o'clock.
The following cases were left open : Hugh Mc?
crea vs. William Whaley, debt; James Bankhead
vs. same, debt; Hugh Mccrea vs. William Robb,
lebt; James Cantwell vs. William and James
The following were continued : Barnes & Cum*
mlngs vs. Charles D. Carr A Co.; Sarah W. Cum?
mings vs. the same; the First National Bank vs.
Charles D. Carr k Co.
Witte. Clauasea A Bloome vs. Francis Kresset,
Archibald McLelsh vs. Jacob H. Kalb, action
brought for the recovery of damages for a large
lamp frame ordered by the defendant In 1890.
After argument by counsel, Messrs. Rutledge
and Lining, for plaintiff, and Simons and Sieg
ling for defendant, the Jury failed to bring In a
verdict, and a mistrial was ordered.
William P. Shea vs. Joseph E. Alder:-action
for pilot fees. Appeal from trial justice. The
court reserved its decision until Monday morning.
The court then adjourned until 10 o'clock this
Hotel Arrivai?- April 8 and 9.
J. A. Thomas, Cincinnati; W. N. Little, Mrs.
W. C. Brewster, New York; A. Pugh, correspon?
dent New york Sun; G. E. Boggs, city; F. J. Kim?
ball, Philadelphia; Miss Bradley, Wilmington, N.
C.; F. M. Cox, Washington; Mrs. Hemmlngway,
daughter and maid, Boston; S. C. Robinson, New
York; W. Leggett and wife. New York; H. C.,
Jones, D. D. S., Richmond; J. Schley, Savannah;
H. 0. Beck, Hempstead; Miss A. Moora, Miss G.
Moora, R. Lexow, Mrs. Lexow, child and two
servants, C. Coddlngton, New fork; D. M. Coop?
er, Detrlot; C. H. Trotter and lady, Miss Fell, Mrs.
F. S. Price, Mrs. McMichaei, Mrs. Fagan, Philadel?
phia; Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Western, child and
nurse, Boston; Miss Owen, Rhode Island; G. W.
Robinson, Baltimore; T. T. koora, Columbia, S.
c.; R. T. Ren shaw, u. S.A.; J. H.Barnes, Balti?
more; W. A. Hoyt, New York; A, R. Thompson
and wire, New York; J. V. Johnson, Baltimore; T.
S. Ford, Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. Blain, W. W.
Sempson, England; J. C. Robinson, Philadelphia;
Mr. Krolter, New York; L. D. Bennett, Boston;
H. Carter, South Carolina; P. Jonas, New York;
Major J. R. Mevrlch, wife and servant, U. S. A.;
E. Boring, Baltimore; J. D. Storn, White Hall.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Short, Miss M. Short, Cleveland;
R W. Bradshaw, Miss Addie Bradshaw, Provi?
dence; Mr. and Mrs. George P. Tiffany, Baltimore;
John H. Cornell, New York; J. L. Merrlaoe and
wife, E. F. Drake and wife, St. Paul; W. H. Dale,
Boston; M. L. Felley, New York; L. Vanderbilt
and wife. James Lefferts, Brooklyn; Mrs. E. H.
Dunn, Master Dunn, Charles D. Butrlck, Boston ;
J. Merritt and wife, Danbury; T. C. Pennington
and wife, Dubuque; R. 0. Jackson, wife, child and
nurse, New York; S. A. Pearce, Colombia; John
Brower, New York; E. C. Chaytor, steamship
Maryland; 0. C. P?nele, Newnan, Ga ; A. D. Gale,
urdo; T. B. Masgrave, R. 0. Hawkins, New York;
Mrs. T. P. Putnam, two Misses Putnam, Miss
Perkins. R. S. Perkins, Boston; D. P. Robinson,
city; J. Hall. Detroit; R. S. Perry, North Car -Una;
N. H. Walker, Florida; Mr. and Mrs. Robertson,
Miss Robertson. New York; A. T. Read, F. Clark
and wife, Florida.
R. H. Kimball, Peedee; L. S. Vail, New Jersey;
J. D. Hendrickson, Philadelphia; C. H. Sargent,
C. H. Sarzent, Massachusetts, Mrs. J. R. Bunting,
Miss Bunting, M. Popper, Mrs. E. H. Bell, New
york: J. Eager, Weehawkin lightship; W. A. Col
clough. Pentieid. Ga.; W. D. Goodwin, Greenville;
Miss Faber, New Bedford; A. D. McNeill,
Graham's, S. C._
TRIBUTE OE RESPECT.
EAOLE HALL, )
CHARLESTON, April 8,1871. j
At a regular monthly meeting of the Eagle
Steam Fire Engine Company, convened at their
ball on last evening, the 7th inst., the accompany?
ing preamble and resolutions were unanimously
Death has again been lu our midst, and taken
from amongst us our deceased brother, W. J.
His sadden and unexpected death has created a
deep void lu cur hearts, and aa a last tribute to
Ids memory we tender tho accompanying resolu?
Resolved, That by the death of W. J. Thompson,
we have lost a zealous and efficient fireman and a
wurt iv and esteemed friend.
Resolved, That a page lu oar minute book be
Inscribed to hts memory, and that we wear the
usual badge of mourning at our next parade.
Resolved, That a copy of the above preamble
an i resolutions be sent to the family of the de- j
oeased, and that they be published In THE DAILY
MEWS. ARTHUR M. COHEN,
Secretary E, 8, F. E. Company.
- B:tr? i VB s a N or i c JP?.
TKKf ACKNOWLEDGED SUPERIORITY Of ??&VJ'1
boots and abosa fastened with Gable Screw Wire j
has induce i the belier that this rastenlag ls appli?
cable only to the heavier gradesof work, go far
from this being the case, the excellence of this
m^de of manufacture tsstrlkingly manifest in the
mos? dellc?t? goods.
TEE present time has one advantage over
every- otker-it is our own, therefore lt ls well for
all that are anflfertag to test the virtue of the Old
To CLOSE ont oar stock of Tenpins, Tool
fJhestrand Building Blocks, we have reduced the
prices to very low'Agares.
No. 161 KINO sr., AND HABEL ST. BAZAAR.
OLD CAROLINA BITTERS are not offered as i
:nre for all the diseases flesh is heir to.
Bm. HEADS printed on fine paper at 13, $4,
ts, $6 so and $8 so per thousand; according to
size, at TEE NBWS Job Office.
THE AMMONIACAL ANIMAL MATTER in "Mapes'
Nltrogenlzed Superphosphate of Lime,'' consists
if the flesh (containing ten per cent, of ammonia)
md the blood (containing fifteen per cent, of am
nonla) of beeves, horses, fish, and other animals,
ifter the expression or the oil aad fat by steam.
Kinsman & Howell are agents for the State, m
A NEW LOT of mercantile Note Paper, five
lulres for 60c, at the Hasel street Bazaar and No.
161 King street._i? . \. octio-mtu
THE SPECIAL ATTENTION OF THE LADIES is.
-nfited to a lot or entirely new and exceedingly
beautiful patterns, Just received and opened for
jaie, at reasonable prices, by Mme. Lazier, Paris
an dressmaker, -King street, one door above
Wentworth street. Gall early as the supply is !
AT COST ! AT COST ?-Large size Chromos.
HASEL STREET BAZAAR.
PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS CHEAPER TRAN EVER !
in Velvet and Leather bindings, .75 cents; 0'?
mee 90 cents. In Velvet and Leather bindings,
16 cents; old price $1. In Velvet and Leather
Mn dings, $l; old price $125. In Velvet and Lea?
fier bindings, $120; old price $160.
HASEL sr. BAZAAR, AND NO. 161 KINO ST.
ASK any one who has ever used the Old
Jaro lin a Bitters what their opinion Is 7
ATTENTION, TOURISTS.-Stereoscopic views
]f Charleston and vicinity, at No. 161 King street,
ir at the Hasel street Bazaar. no vl2
BUSINESS ENVELOPES.-THE ??EWS Job Office
s now prepared to furnish good envelopes, with
Dusiness cards printed the: eon, at-$4 per thous
md. send your orders. Every merchant aad
ms i ness man should have his card printed on
CROQUET ! CROQUET ! ! CROQUET ! ! !-im
uense* reduction lu price I The largest Field
Croquet at $4.
HABEL STREET BAZAAR AND NO. 161 KINO ST.
THE ATTENTION OF WATCH-BUTERS ls called
JO our large stock of Waltham Watches. These
Watches have been long Known throughout the
Jolted States as the best and cheapest in the
narket. All Watches guaranteed.
W. CARRINGTON A Co.,
maris No. 266 King street.
DRESS SI I IH
C O L L A. R. S.
O- L O V B S.
CANES ANO UMBRELLAS.!
TRUNKS ^TRAVELLING BIGS
OF THE ABOVE GOODS IN THE
AND AT PRICES TO SUIT.
J. H. LAWTON ft CO.,
ACADEMY OF MUSIC B?ILDINQ?
JOSEPH W. HARJUSBON'S,
ARTIST'S S?PPLY, PAINT AND OIL STORE,
No. 62 QUEEN STREET, CHARLESTON, S. 0.
Pateat Thief Detecting (ala rm) MONEY DRAWER,
j ^grtjff*jjj^^TO* ?og.
By Li ?B?? & ALEXA!
GQ ,R Ni r C O E H i . COEN! "
THIS DAT, the loth Instant, will ba sold oa
Brown's Wharf, alongside Schooner Edwin, from.
Kew Orleans, at lt o'clock,
.7000 bushels Primo Mixed CORN. .
Conditions utated at sale._ ' aprlO
By W. V. tEITCH A B. & BBUNS,
FINE COLLECTION; OF RARE BOOKS
In elegant Binnings. Also, a Lot of Fand.
ture. Bookcases, Rosewood Parlor Set, Bedstead??.
Mattresses, Ac, Ac' i
The above will be sold THIS DAT, the 10th Inst,
at onr ornee, at ll o'clock. aprio
SUetiou Sal?~~4FntBre Watt.
Bf JOHN 6. MLLNOB& CO.
/^EB?IA?rLINENS,. ON ACCOUNT OF'
VT IMPORTERS-UNRESERVED SALE.
TO-MORROW, nth instant, at half-past io
o'clock, we will sell without reserve, on account
of the importers, at our Store, No. 135 Meeting
50 pieces Assorted LINEN SHEETING ABD
SHIR TING LINENS.
Terms-Sums ander $100, cash; $100 to $200,
30 days; over $200, ed dara, for approved endors?
ed notes, wi til interest added at one per cent, per
On account or all concerned.
100 dozen Ladles' COLORED GLOVES and Half
Conditions cash. . . . aprio
atttrtitmeerg' Urinate galee, &t.
Bj J. FRASER MATHE WES,
iteal Estate Broker, No. 96 Broad Street*
AT PEI VATE SALE, r
PHOSPHATE LANDS of best quality and
Rice and otton Plantations in all parts of tho
State. ; -
City Residences, Stores,- Building Lota aaa
Parma. octi2-?mo .
Soots, Srjoes, &t. -
CABLE SCREW WIRE,
AS A FASTENING FOB EBA VI
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Has proved superior to either Thread or Pegs.
For aB the lighter grades of work it ts equally ap?
plicable, and the most delicate ladles' slipper or
the finest pump-soled boot is more pliable, more
lurable, and preserves its shape better, if fastened.
CABLE SCREW WIRE.
These Popular Goods are sold by Deal?
era everywhere, aprlO-lmO. .
gOOTS, SHOES AND TRUNKS.
Receiving this day per Steamships Georgia?
"rom New York, Fall River, from Philadelphia,
assorted invoices of FINE BOOTS AMD SHOES,
in addition to the choice s?lection allays la
Stock I keep those CABLE SOBEW WI Ri WATER
Soldohsapat EDWARD DALY'S,
mar22_ No. lal Meeting street.. ?
J^- O T IC E! N OT ICE!
By Fall River Steamship from Philadelphia this
day I am receiving afresh supply of those Gent's
Hand-Sewed Magio Fitting FRENCH CALF
BOOTS. With muon time and labor, I hare the
same for Boys and Gents. ?? ??
mar22 .' No. m Meeting street?
rpo THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS
Please Inform the numerous readers of yow
paper that the AMERICAN GAITER, Patented, or
the Shoe of the Future, la a success.. To supply
the demands of the Trade, another Invoice tooday
by Fall River, from Philadelphia.
Sold by EDWARD DALY,
mar?_ No. Ill Meeting street.
Srjtr?f? ono ?srmslpnn (?OO?B. .
SCARFS AND TIES.
THE MARQUIS OF LORNE
THE RUGBY CRAVATS BOW?
COLL ABS AND CUFFS.
LO! THERE DISRAELI
CLUB HOUSE] CLUB HOUSE
A F resh Stock of Fine Fur?
nishing Goods of all kinds, at
STAR S H LR T EMPORIUpM, '
MEETING STBEET. OPPOSITE MARKET.
Dings, Chemicals, #t.
EOS AD ALIS is the best Blood
ROSADALIS, a sure eure for
ROSADALIS, endorsed by
ROSADALIS, a potent remedy
ROSADALIS, a Remedy tried,
ROSADALIS, the best Altera?
ROSADALIS endorsed by the
Dr. R. WILSON CARR, of Baltimore.
Dr. T. C. PUGB, of Baltimore.
Dr. THOS. J. BOYKIN, of Ballimore.
Dr. A. DD ROAN, of Tarboro', N. C.
Dr. J. S. SPARKS, of Nlcholasvlle, Ky.
Dr. A. F. WHEELER, of Lima, Ohio.
Dr. W. HOLLOWAY, of Philadelphia.
Dr. J. L. MoCARTHA, of South Carolina,
and many o mers. See ROSADALIS ALMANAC
endorsed by Rev. DABNEYBALL, now of Mary
laud conference, formerly Chaplain m toe Goa*
rederate Army of Northern Virginia.
ls Alterative, Tonic and Diuretic, and acts at
one and the same time apon the BLOOD, LIVER,
KIDNEYS and all the SECRETORY ORGANS, ex?
pelling all impure matter aud building np the
system to a healthy, vigor?os condition.
IS SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
DO WIE, MOISE A DAVIS, ) Wholesale
GOODRICH, WISEMAN A CO., \ Agents In
Dr. ll. BABB, ) Charleston,
j? I N G WI LjL_I M
Just received at Kl VG WILLIAM'S CIGAR FAC?
TO KV. No. 310 King street, near Society street, a
large and complete assortment or Leaf. Chewing
and smoking TOBACCO, cigarettes. Saan; Pipeau
Ac. Havana aud Domestic Cigars Imported and
manuTaetured by WM SCHRODER, who respect
rally invites the attention or chewers and a moke?,
and truders, wholesale aud retail, to a stock folly
comprising every variety of quality and prises,
from the cheapest to the highest grade, which is
offered at the lowest cash rates. Ad orders from
me country will receive prompt attention and
shipped 0.0. D.. or at thirty days' city accept?