Newspaper Page Text
~?a~turday Morning, May 27, 1865.
What for the Day.
It is (he rare secret of wisdom to ex?
tinct the soul of good out of conditions
.which are evij. To make the most of dis?
aster, to diminish as far as possible its
power of harm, is the only process'for the
recuperation of-one's fortunes. The wise
nina gathers up what is left him from tjie
tire, and puts it in a place of safety. This
done, he concentrates what is Teft him of
strength nod resource, and," under reso?
lute will, concentrates all his energies to
tho purpose of making a new capital out
of the wreck, for the commencement of a
new career lt requires only ordinary I
inte nc.- to ascertain what is needful to ;
he il me in such cases. The chief requi.-ite ;
KT a beti i ur. ii: i? is 'he w iii to do. A hearty j
courage, a well considered purpose, and j
. Uie ctn rgetii exercise of manhood, ure the j
moral requisites, an<? these require neither
science, nor art, nor wisdom, foi- lifting |
one's self cut of-the dust and ashes. Far !
ther improvements, a wider and more j
various progress, having fortune in view,
demands more strenuous energies, and, i
perhaps, a loftier and dooper use of
talents or wisdom. But even to acquire
riches involves neither wit nor wisdom. '
Plain common set.ie-, earnest application !
to husiuess, and the concentration of all .
your faculties, working consentaneously to
a given end-these will suffice for success
in ul! ordinary conditions of Hie, even to
the attainment of lu'gc fortune. Success
really depends upon three tilines only- i
first, close obs.-i val ion, earnest thought j
upon what you observe, and tin; energetic
Working nut of nuir thoughts. These are
the whole. God has made the means of
Diere iii-' easy to all persons who have the
will lo work on:, under his law. theseve
ral conditiojis ot' being, according to their
several endowments and capacities. There
is har.Hy any condition of evil in which
we may happen to find ourselves ? from
which we m.ty not .gain extrication, by
. addivssiug ourselves honestly and ener?
getical! ? to the single purpose, this being
just properly niataured in the thought,
and after a due survey of al! the concomi?
tan-. circunistatK... a.
lt is especially incumbent upon our
people ?.MW lo receive and meditate, these
counsels. Despondency is a sort of suicide.
There is a certain wilfulness in not ad
dressing ourselves promptly to the ta?k of
self-recovery and self-relief, lt is i:: proof j
of a miserable cowardice, or a baser indo- j
.lenee, when men excuse themselves from |
doing little, because of a grand ambition j
tobe doing much These are not limes
when we may propose to ourselves any ?
extravagant schemes ot enterprise or for- j
tune. The owner of property, who pos I
seines not sufficient capital lo rebuild his '
Stately dwelling, may Vet clean his bricks, j
stack them, and have them ready for lu- ,
tare use. ll- ?na}' enclose his ninds, ai I a i
wall built with the old brick will increase j
the value of his lot. The' funner or I
plaster accustomed to dwell in a stately !
palace will find a log cabin as cool as on j
Italian villa of mai ble, and a clay chirn- j
ney wiil draw as well and give out as j
much heat ns one of stone or frick. If j
ho will not vex his soul with continual .
winnings and repinings about thc pist. !
and his grandeur in the past, he eau j
??ake his future as great a source of
strencth and comfort as human nature can i
ever attain. Briefly, he is to extract thc
si.ul of good out of the tilines that are i
. - 'S
evil. It ia enough if, in the loss*of for- |
tune-, wc have to acknowledge our indebt?
edness to (lad that He Ins' left UH on-;- I
minds. These, if sane and sensible, will be
am; ly suilicient tor our recuperation- .
ave, even in respect to fortune.- The mms '
sana in. corpore sano is the great blessing, I
over all, which, left to our possession, will j
.?rove properly compensative of al! that I
we have forteited and lost. Let us duly j
leaan thai humility, that submission to j
our misfortunes, which we m.iy fairly as- I
smne it to have been the purpose of God
IO in-;.ire, in crushing us to the.earth, |
thrusting us to die wall mid forcing the
du=t. of bitterness into our mouthi. Sub?
mission is noi- submission, uni a?s we at e
reconcile! to the humiliation-an less we
resign or.rs. Ives meekly to the inevitable
event, and cheerfully endeavor to repair!
the faults of cur characters and lives, as
well us to restore the hurts of fortune.
We must accept the conditions imposed
upon us by the terms of God without
querulousness and impatience, a-,d this is
the tru* teaching of Ih?t r l?gion of which
so miu-h !.- ?aid-.md so little is ev tr proper?
ly taught or riuly learned
Through the favor vi au .officer of the
.J5tii Ohio, and to a s'aff officer of Gen '
Gillmore, wu arc ?:> ?" <.ti of late New
York ano Ch ..- .,.; n . rs. Extracts
will be found in our t-omnius. Tho r-ader
-jv iii note what the .Courier BM y s tone.ltMig
thc prospect of an carly resumpti ? ;; ..f our
railroad intercourse with the country on
every baud. Thc citizens <>f Charleston
are exhorted to see to the purification of
their precincts, thc better to endure thc
visitations of lae yellow fever. Thc
theatre is in full blast, and a compliment
a'rv benefit is to be (emitted toil ssrs.
Strahan and Parkes, the managers, for
which ii conunittee is in formation. Gen.
Gillmore \ isited the city ou th? 22d, and
had a reception of citizens, dined at the
Charleston Hotel, fin* music accompany?
ing, and all went merry as a marriage bell.
Proceedings of Council.
COLUMBIA, May 26, 1805.
A special meeting was convened this
dav. Present-His Honor T. J. Goodwyn;
Aldermen Blakely, Bates, Glaze, Gibbes,
Hope, Harris, Wells and Stork.
Thc Mayor tendered his resignation, as
'lo thc A IdcrmCn of thc Cit;/ of Cviunbia.
GENTLEMEN: lt is with mueh reeretthat
I propose to take leave of you; but stern
' necessity compels me to (io so. The inva
sion of our State and the destruction ot
; our city, leave me houseless; and hone.' it
is absolutely necessary that. I should be
making efforts to raise shelter and food for
niv tamil v. Ncvertheicf ?>, even at my ail
' vanced s'.ago of life, I would forego every
personal consideration and make every
I sacrifice for Um welfare, of our people,
i were I not assured that othere more com
pe-tcnt thau myself can be found to suc
I ceed n.e.
! ( lt has been my aim, since my connec
! tion with you ns Mayor of the city, tc
! discharge nil thc duties of my office fairly,
I honest ly and conscientiously, and it alfords
mc much pleasure to as^ei t unqualifiedly
that you have done th ? samo.
I . I now tender you my resignation, an.l
: b?i, to present to yon, both personally and
! officially, assurances of my highest respect
? am! esteem.
; Very respectfully, vour obedient ser
' vant, T. J. GOODWYN. Mayor.
I Ail election for Mayor, to lill the unex
[ pired term, was held, and resulted in ilk
? election of J. a. Gibbes, Fs'j.
! The following resolution was offered 1>\
Alderman Harris, and unanimously adopt
Resoled, That we regret the necessity
that has compelled Iiis Honor Mayor (-?em.i
wyn ti) resign his oiric-; in doing so, w<
accept it with feelings of the decocst inte
r.-st for his future welfare; bia frankness
courtesy and impartial discharge >.; hi:
duties as Mayor commands our respect.
Clerk pro tem.
A Mr. Mott has been elected Mayor o'
Fernandina, Florida, thc election berni
equally participated in by whites am
blacks. '1 he Mayor was sworn ii io oflici
by Chief Justice Chase. Mr. Mott is sai.
to ba a highly esteemed citizen of Fenian
George W. Williams & Co. haveopenec
a banking house in Charleston.
President. Johnson has issued a proela
malton enjoining upon our naval vessel-, ti
capture ail rebel cruisers und bring then
into port, that their crewj may no lunge
enjoy immunity for their crimes; and h
warns all loreign nations that may penni
them te ..liter their ports that hospital it
wi.i !>:. refused to their vesselsin the poi-.'
of the United States, The proclam?itio
also recognizes tim S'ato of Virginia 'i
restored io thc I nion, and orders un-:
suns to be taken for the re estabiishmeii
ol' her Government and th.; restoration t
peace within her bonn.hu ies.
RAILROAD FACILITIES.-Wc understan
that railroad communication between ti.
city and Orangelurg was re-e--iaMished o
Saturday last,. -A very Strong force
engaged in relaying thc track froi
Oranjjeburg to Fort Motte, and that it wi
be completed in a short time.
A force, has also beon for some time ?t
gaged in repairing and relaying the rai
road between the Congaree River an
Columbia, ho that a continuous eonnecth
between that point and Charleston in
be reasonably expected within a few weeli
j The Gremvilje and Columbia Kaili on
is fa operation from Alston to G reen vd!
Fare, ten cents per mile in legal currone
[ The Columbia and Charlotte Railroad
in operation from Youngsvi?le, three mil
this side of Blackstocks, t<> Charlotte.
[Charleston Courier, 23d.
The constitutional amendment to tl
United S:a**:s Constitution in.regard
slavery has unanimously passed bo'
' heures of the Connecticut Legislature.
Local ?j-o-r-nst. I
The of?..e of ?uTfCo^wnbia J'hocnix is !
on Gates si.reet, secwul .door from Plain. |
We l--rn thal (?en. UttcJ) is-expected j
to an ive in this city next week, for the
pu rpo t- ol completing arrangements with |
regard to pandes.
Quire a nuuiherol ?ai . ? r. n- presented
themselves; nt headquarters \. terday, for
tin; purpose <>l" taking the oath. The
arrangements net. having hi en hilly com?
pleted, severa) nf them Inn', to he rut off.
The officers have now a supply of blanks
and are prepared to administer the oath
to all who may attend. Tho importance
of this matter should be understood by all.
23g*~PER.soNAl..-All subscribers to the
Phoenix whose subscriptions h-.ve ex?
pired, will please eotiH-. forwa'd and
renew, in specie or provisions; otherwise
their papers will be stopped.
???$" We wish it distuictly understood
that our terms are casji. No advettise
pient's ?viii, therefore, he inserted unless
paid for in advance". '
We present the following schedule of
rat.'s. in the ease of tho most, obvious com?
modities. Fvr one month's subscription
to the W.'C)i(X,-wo will receive either of
the following, viz:
1 bushel corn. l-J-bui-h. peas or potatoes
5 pouuds burier. 5i5 lbs. flour.
7 *" lard, -1 His. candles.
7 " .1 aeon, ti qt-*, rice.
8 dozen eg-.;*. -I ??ead of chickens.
Woo,], vegetables and provisions gene?
rally received at fair market rates ap?
proaching the specie standards.
Maj Gen. Q. A. Gillmors and staff ar?
rived in thfs city from Hilton Head, ?.n
hoard the steamer W. W. Co it, yesterday
morning. I!" was accompanied bv the
followihg r.:-mbers of his sta ff: Col. C. L.
Kilburn, Maj G E. Gouraud. Maj. J. c.
Gray, Capt. J I. M. Ii ra cg. Capt. i!. W.
James. Capt. J. M. Morrill, Capt. J/ ll. Gill:
more. Lieut. E. IC. Taleot. '''he splendid
band of the 7th United States Infantry
(regulnrs) also accompanied the General.
The General nunn; his headquarters at
the Charleston Hotel, and was visited
during the day by a great number of
military othe rs and large crowds of citi?
zens. A splendid dinner was given to the
General and his staff hythe worthy and
popular proprietor of tho Charleston
Hotel, Mr. .T. P. M. Stetson. Amongother
guests, incl ?ding several of our older c?? i
zeus, we ol.served Mr. A. ?ragg, the dis
tinguished merchant, and Mr. (' m-ge
.Whittemore. of the Charleston Courier.
The General's reception ami interview
with the citizens was exceedingly pleasant,
and his frank, cordial, unreserved manner
produced u good effect. Gen.'fillmore's ad?
mirable ndmiuistration of affairs in 1 he de?
partment has rendered hint very popular.
When the news of his arrival became
generally known, a very large crowd as?
sembled in front of the hotel to catch a
glimpse of h ?rsi. While tSj General, willi
Ins staff and invited guests, were ut din?
ner, tin. bind of the 7th United Slat.^
Infantry discoursed most excellent music,
.'n response to. repealed calls, the General
mad.- hi-* appearance on the balcony and
briefly returned his thanks for the complf
ment paid? him. Iiis Appearance was
greeted wi'.h the most enthusiastic cheer?
It. was hoped that his visit to the ci'\
would have been extended several davs
Tin; Genera', however. ret::r-.ied lo Hilton
Head on board the steamer W. W. Coif
which left this port, about IO o'clock last
night. Wc Imp.- he wili_shortly honor us
with another vi-it.
[Charleston Courier, 25<i
FJREOS' Il '.".'.NE STREET.-Shortly nf!er :
o'clock, .Monday morning, tire broke OU'
in the four r-ti ry brick building. No. '?'?
??avne street, formerly occupied by Tims
Jt. Egleston A Co.. and owned by Emerj
Thayer, '."he building nt the lime con
; line i a largo st ock of groceries belonging
to Mr. Alexis Bragg.
When first discovered, the flames wen
seen issuing from the upper story, nm
there is little doubt the fire was the wot!
oi an iucendiary. The flames made sud
rapid progress that the firemen were
obliged to c milne their efforts to preven
the tire from spYeading. The hui!,.ino
together with the goods in it, was entire!;
Mr. Bragg's stock of groceries, was in
sured for len thousand dollars. Messr.
Wm. McKay and C. A. Rogers, agent:
were heavy losers by the fin;.
Some little d st urbaner- occurred, cause,
by disorderly persons, wh ? became intox;
caled from the liquor found on the prt
mises. When ordered to leave, they re
fused, and were, with som-; difficult}
removed by the military guard. Butti?
of liquor, potatoes, bricks und everything
else easily handled, were thrown ankuri,
by the antagonistic parties in great profu
sion. Atone lime, the firemen, in ord*
to clear the burning building, turned
h. avy stream on the disorderly crowd, an
soon ejected them. Some of the part
iifterwitj I visited several oilier places an
committed a number ol outrages. On
colored man on King slr.ct was severe!
wounded.-Charleston Couria, 22d.
Naples in in gi'-:at excitement aboi
some Bomb?n manuscripts wh:;M ba\
just come to ?ght.
POLICY OF TH K PR?SIDENT.-The
inrrton correspond? nt ol' ike Ph i lad ?j ii
Ledger says: .
riler? are certain indications winch ir<>
to show that President Johnston, like the
lamented Lincoln, iti fns later days; is
giving thc extreme radicals ii wide lieith;
and I hazard nothing in saving ?hal t'ie
proclamation offering the South to trade
will soon he followed liv evidences .sii:i
more conclu ive of the desire of tn.- Pre?
sident to heal tho breach ?is quietly and
pleasantly as ye.rtib'.?^ and unit*: the urn
sect ions nLT" in in '.om- harmon ions whole."
You will note that ins proclamai ion re
viving trude is not addressed ab>ire m the
loyal people of the South, bat includes
the "well disposed" in ii? privilcg.s,\aud
thar, too, without compelling t hem to lake
the mueh'abusvd nod often broken oath of
allegiance. The South, in so far as ira c
is concerned, could ask no more than this,
for thc door of commerce is open as wholly
and as freely to all thc people as if such a
thing as war had not. been known, t
amleistatul, upon authority which I can?
not doubt, that, terms equally generous as
those offered to und accepted by Lee and j
Johnston will be shortly offered to the
whole Southern people-a few of their
leaders in the rebellion alone excepted.
In other words, there will be a general
amnesty tendered, a dispositi m evinced,
to make the situation for our "wayward
sisters"' ns pleasant as possible. Tho radi I
cal element has got. an inkling ot life
poliey of thc President, and declare that
its adoption will end in the retention of
slavery at thc South, thus dtfeating, ns
they believe, thc great object tor which
the war, during the past four years, has
been fought, and leaving thc old "bone of
contention" still to Le attacked and
gnawed around by the opposing Ucl ions.
But let those beware who attempt- to op
pose the policy of President Johnson.
Mr. Lincoln has been credited with firm?
ness, leu in his successor's little finger
there wil bc more of the Jacksonian firm?
ness than lhere waa iu Mr. Liucolu's whole
hand. " *
SHIPMENT or RICE ANO CORN.-It will
he of interest for parties to Karn that
General Orders No. 41, is-ued by G er. r ral
Hatch, prohibiting the shipment of rice
and corn to t\ny |>ost on!, ol' the Depart
ineut of the South, meets with the ap?
proval of Major General Gillmore. This
measure is adopted to prevent suffering on
the part of those who arc reilly depend?
ent ou Government fer sui sistctice. ?
A despatch from Toronto. C. W., savs:
"Cleary, one of the rebels against whom
thc grand jury found a true hill for the
breach of neutrality, a few days since, has
surrendered 'himself and gave bail in
5>S.l?00 to stand trial at the October
assizes.'' Cleary is the man for whom the
President, in his proclamation, offered a
reward of SlO.uOO.
A very bitiita patn?.biet, called "History
of Napoleon III, by Julius Cm sar," is in
circulation in Paris. The police are play
in.: at ( tint, the slipper afier it, and woe
will befall those on wli.-m ?I. i;. tom.d.
fNFORMATION concerning Captain W.
I \V. PICKLING. Brooks' Artillery, at?
tache,! to Pic!;.-lt's Division,, nt Peters?
burg, is desired at this office, may 27 :?!
+)f\ HOGS, in ?rood eating ?rder. Al o,
U Beds-m.1 Bedding; 1 good Cooking
>-iove, complete. Apply a' Cap'. E. S,
Ki: i tl's Farm. ina v* 27 '?*
XX] H1TESM1TH. L< >C KS M ITU, Horse
TV shoer*, Wheelwright and Smith
g?nerai-nearly opposite Catholic Churcli
All kinds of FARMING- WORK .lone m
the shortest notice and l he most reasonab .
terms, for provisions or ensh. may 26 t'?
3y Jacob Cohen,
A T PRIVATE SALK, 1 PI A NO, (exe.d
jt\. lent ipialitv.) 3 rino. CARPETS. 7
MATTRESSES, 1 lot CHINA and CLASS.
8 WASH TU Bi, 2 TIS BUCK ll I's, i larc-,
Leather Easy Chair, 1 small Rocking
Chair, tl Pitchers and 1 Ba; in, 1 Chamber
and 1 Washstand, l Pine Bookcase, 1 Phie
Wardrobe, -t Pine Bunks, 1 Mahogany
I ?in ins Table. may 2fi J*
.n T>- -rs -ty 'P X V ?3 ,P" fy. ; ,
51. A, SUELTOS fr CO.,
Bull Street, mar thc Post O?icc,
Columbia, S. C.,
?-S^-K RESPECTFULLY inform their
&'..'?^?'Sfri, ads, and the public in general,
^t:'/'"?iy hit they hive just, returned from
Charleston, with an assorted stock of
GOODM-thc Ti ist. importation of the Sea?
son-consisting in part of:
LADIES' HATS, (fashionable,) trimmed
GENT'S li ATS-fine.
SH* ?ES, assorted'size?.
LADIES' HOSIERY, PINS, SOAP.
STARCH, CANDLES, SUGAR.
TEA, fine Green; VI A CK ER ML.
II ERP ING, COI >FIS! I. RA IS1 N S.
BR< ?OMS, SKI V ES, YEAST P OW
id-:RS, which they will sell LOW for
C .il?. may 26
20 Wrapping Paper. 40
OLD NEWSPAPERS for salo nt this
o?tee. Price 20 and 40 ecu l? a 100
? cjtg j. .'jj' aw -- i 'um, ?
H?a?cfrs United Slates Forces,
. CITY OF COLUMBI \. S. C., '
rl>!iE f? liii wince circular from Tieadquar
1 ters Noi-i beril District Dfpartmi-ut o?
the Aoiit.li lilted Rt Orangebiirg, S. O,
M:?.v -i">. 1865.is published f"r the informa?
tion r.ad -iihiaace <>f tlie plantera of thia
?Mstiict. By command of
'Lieut. Col. 25th Reg't O. V. V. I .
Com'? U. S. Forces, cit y of Columbia, S. C.
Yv\ J. K?l.K, Lient. 25th O. V. V. I. und
UK \'. iQ'RS NORTHERN DISTRICT,
DMPARTMENT OF THE SOUTH,
CUANOKBUKO, S. C, Mav Iii, lS??.
CI HC CI. A12.
Tn ihr lJl niter? of South Carolina Residing
ujtlihi thc D.strict:
You ar? invited, after taking the oath
of allegiance to the United States Govern?
ment prescribed by the President of ti o
United ?Slates, in Iiis proclamation of De?
cember S, 1863, to make equitable con?
tracts for l ibor with the freedmen. Such
contracts, approved by th"* commander of
the nearest military post, will be consi
dered binding on both, parties, and will le
enforced by the military authorities a? far
as thc exigencies of the service wilballow.
The contract will set forth ia words thc
? freedom of the laborer.
j Where the freedman ?3. from age or in?
firmity, unable- to labor and without natu
j ral protector, his support .will devolve
I upon the Parish to which lie belongs.
The citizens of each Parish are request?
ed lo meet aud devise some method for
providing fur such persons; and until such
provision is made, they will remain on,
i and draw their support from, the planla
I"tiona where they now are.
(Signed,) ' JOHN T. HATCH,
Brig. Gen. Commanding.
(Signed,) LUGAR E. YAN WINKLE, Capt.
and 4. 1). C. . muy '27 M
Headers Department cf the South,
HILTON 11 EA I >. S. C. MAY 15, 1SG5.
GENERAL ORDERS NU. 63.
jr ' THE proel.-?: talion of A. G. Ma
* . grail-., styling himself Governor ot"
South Carolina, da,cd at Headquarter.-,
Columbi;*, South Carolina, May 2, IS?o,
declaring that ali subsistence stores and
the property of the Confederate Slates
within the limits ?d' the State sin uld be
tumel over and accounted for by the
An n's id tin- State."appointed! f ?r that
purpo-c, and directing that the nibsister.ee
and other stores .-h.lil bi- used for the relief
cit" tho pnopic of the S'.aie; ?u-1 the pro-'
clamatioti of Joseph E. Brown, stylbig
himself Governor ol G. orgia, dated a! the
capital td that Stile, on lin- ?d day of
May. 1SI'>0, requiringil?e ofiieersand mem?
bers of the iTenernl "Assembly Co meet in
extraordinary session at Ibo Capii-d. :n
i Milh-dgevilb", on Monday, llb? ?2d day of
May, ?3'.')?; and tn- proclamation of A. K.
i Allison, stv?i,g h'l.i.-e'.f Acting Governor
I of Florida, dati'd a". Tallahassee, on th?
; sih day of April, 18B3, giving tn,'.ice and
I direction that an i-l-.-clion will he'.it-ld on
j Wednesday, the 7:h day of June. I8tJ5,
; for Governor of th?- Stale of Florida; are.
j .aeh and all of them, declared nuil and
? void; it having beer me known to inc, from
I trustworthy info rm a lion, that the afore?
said A. G. Magrath, Joseph E. Lrow-. -and
! A. K Allison, ?tr? disloyal to the Unit-d
j States, having ic-oint! ?lied sundi y and di
I v.-rs ac's of treason against tlie same, in
j adhering to their euemi. -, giving them aid
I a??d com'.,rt. ^
j Th.- p.-isous ano peopn-s, to whom th?'
proclamations hei-einal-ove referred to
have la-en ropec-ively addressed, are
iherefore'enjoined and commun l-.-d'to give
I no I.'ed whatever Ihereto or to any
. orders, proclamai io is, commissions or com?
mands, emanating from per-ons claiming
the righi .? > exercise the functions und au
i thority ul Governor in either ofih.-Stat.es
I of South Carolina, Georgia or Florida,
unless t he same shad have been promul?
gated by ihe advice or consent cf the
United States authorities'
II. The policy and wishes of the Gene
I ral Government toward the people of th C?e
I Slates, and the method which should be
I pursued by them in resuming or assuming
j ihe exercise of their political rights, will
i doubtless be made known at un early dav.
If is deemed sufficient, meanwhile, to
j announce that, the people of the biuck
i race are free citizens of the United States,
I that it is the fixed intention of a wise and
beneficent Government t? protect them rn
I the enjoyment of their freedom and. the
j fruits of their industry, and that it is the
manifest and binding duty of ail oitizftis,
j whites as well as hincks, to mnke such
? arrangements anti agreements among them?
is* Ives, for compensated labor as hindi be
mutually advantageous to all patties,
j Neither idleness nor vagrancy will he tole?
rated, ami ihe Government will not ex?
tend pecuniary ai i lo any persons, whether
white or black, who ure unwilling to help
III. District and Lost Commanders
throughout this Department will at once
came this order IM he circulated far and
wide, by special conners-or otherwise, and
will take such steps lo secure its enforce
nient as may hy them be deemed necees*
ry. ti. A. GILLMORE.
may 26 Major General Commandin?.
DR.- It. W. GIBBES, Jr, bas removed
to the odi"c and residence cf V.
BarghoJz, corner of Assembly and Bona
dary streets. Professional practice con?
tinued, roly '.>>. 2