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VOLUME IV.NO 517. CHARLESTON, S. C, MONDAY MORNING. APRIL l?. 1 ?R7 "^fi^^. ^ ? . -1
' '' Our Cable Dispatches.
LONDON, April 13.-A debate on the Reform bill
occurred last night in tho House of Commons,
. Gladstone, the leader of the opposition, offering am
ameridment fixing voting at five pounds. Af ter a
long and interesting debate, the amendment was
rejected, the Government having the majority.
The Times, of this morning, nas a congratula?
tory article on the defeat of the Liberals on the
" Reform bilL The courso pursued by Gladstone is
severely criticised, while that of the Liberals, who
deserted their partyi is lauded. The limes thinks
the Liberals had better now hold the balance of
power and virtually control the bill.
ATHSNS, April 14.-The National Assembly Las
9 issued.? proclamation declaring in favor of religi?
ous toleration and equal political rights.
BBUSSSLS, Apri" li. -It is reported that a propo?
sition is now under consideration to make the
Grand Duchy of Luxemburg neutral, in-order to
avoid a war between France and Germany.'
QUEENSTOWN, April 13. -The Australian touche i
LONDON, April 13, Noon_Consuls, 90$ ; Bonds,
74; Illinois, 77| : Erie, 373.
LONDON, April 13-P. M.-Bonds advanced J;
LONDON, April 13-Evening.-Consols 90$; Eries
88; Illinois 77J bonds 74.
LrvEBPOOL, April 13-Noon.-Cotton quiet;
probable soles 8000 bales; Middling Uplands 12d.;
Orleans L2$d. Corn 43a. 3d.a43s. 6d. Peas 45s.
Pork 778. 6d. Lard 49s-. Bacon 42s. Common
Rosin 8s. 3d.; Fine 17s. Turpentine 37s..
LIVERPOOL, April 13-2 P. M.-Cotton somewhat
firmer since opening; quotations unchanged.
LIVERPOOL, April 13-Evening.-Cotton more
active, but prices not improved; sales 12,000 bales;
Middling Uplands Hg; Orleans 12j. Breadstufis
FRANKFORT, April 18.-Bonds, 75$.
Washington Ne WM.
"WASHINGTON, April 13.-The Supreme Court took
motion for leave to file the Georgia bill for consid?
eration without argument.
Chase said if the Court wished to hear the argu?
ment he would notify conns el
There was an interesting argument in the Senate
Sterday ou adjournment. The point was made
t a special session , caled by the President, can?
not legally adjourn without his consent-it would
be dispersion. The difficulty fies in keeping a
quorum together, without which the Senate can
. not work nor adjourn sine die. If a quorum is
^present Tuesday the session will probably be pro?
longed; if not, the Chairman will adjourn the
Senate under yesterday's action.
Several Radical Senators announced were they
President they would persist, like Johnson, in
nominating friends and supporters.
There is no sign of compromise.
The National Bank circulation is two hundred
and ninety-nine millions.
.The ?tc?ident has re<soyered and is receiving
visitors as usual.
Henry J. Raymond, editor of the Times, is nom?
inated Minister to Austria.
Internal Revenue receipts for the week is two
million four Lunar ed thousand dollars.
The Senate is making serions inquiry as to the
premature publication of occurrences in executive
session. . . .
Two illicit distillery establishments were seized
The Senate went into executive session after
some unimportant business.
The registration in the fourth ward shows six
hundred and ninety one majority.
Private boxes at the*National Theatre of South?
ern relief benefit sold for one hundred and ten
The names for Collector, Surveyor, and Naval
Officers, for Philadelphia, were sent in to-day, and
immediately rejected by the Senate.
Eugene Tisdale was confirmed Revenue Collec?
tor for the Third District of Louisiana.
Francis A. Hall was refected for Register of the
Land Office at Monroe, Louisiana. ,
New York Sews. .
NEW YORK, April 14.-The German Republican
Central Committee, obsci-ve the anniversary of the
? death of Lincoln, at Cooper' Institute to-morrow
Dispatches from Fort McPherson state that on
the 9th a. mail party from Livonia, in charge of
Mr. Yero Ralev, Government scout, a sergeant
and 12 men of the 2nd cavalry, were killed, scalped
and mutilated by Indians, eighteen miles east of
Fort Reno, none escaped. It is feared that the
Crows will join the horrible Sioux's, in which event,
C. J. Smith is in great danger.
Fraser/ Trenholm & Co., of Charleston, have
beeh'nobfied to appear before the Judiciary Com?
mittee to testify in ri lat ion to the blockade run?
ning business, and the firm's assets at the close of
the war. ???9
/ K r. 'H?y*V.', v / I
NEW YORK, April 14.-A letter from Aux Cayes,
Hayti, dated March fil,- states that when the revo?
lution broke out against Gifirard, the country peo?
ple attacked tl ie town. Great fears were entertain?
ed of another attack, anti tho impression was prev?
alent that a conflagratio n might result.
Jacmel is flooded witii counterfeit money. 18,
000,000 of which is expected to arrive shortly.
Several persons have been arrested for passing it.
v*;.*'. * .- ?. ? "
NEW YORK, April 18.-? Matamoros correspon?
dent mesfuTthernews from Quere taro to-the 22d
ult. No doubt exists th it the recent engagements
resulted in Imperial d afeat; tho fighting: being,
very stubborn. Thc irises admitted Dy Escobe do
to be great on. both sides. . , v
Nsw YORK, April LL-Mexican letters from head?
quarters of the Liberals, in front of Quere taro,
March 27, and San Luis, March 28, contain details
of the recent- euerem sut at Ci taya. The com?
pleto rout of the Imperialists is again confirmed.
Steven roads for escape are still open to Maximili?
an, and the people ?f ?ueretaro - aid him liberally.
The besieging army is idse suffering for food, and
the contest turns on the question, which army will
? be starved out first. Eucobedo is considered in?
competent for his position. A portion of Coahnila
is again in rebellion, under the badership of Gen.
Herrera, who proposes 1? erect the Laguna Dis?
trict into a separate State. Troubl? is apprehend?
ed from this,'as the opponents might easily move
in Saltillo and liberate Gen. Ortega.
:. '. ; r . : ? ? 5 NOON DISPATCH.' ii
NEW YORK, April 13.-Stocks very active; ,'D??
coupons 9J. Exchang' 60 days, 94; Sight 10?.
Money 6a7. Gold S5?. Money easier, ahd toward
the close first-class borrowers were offered money
on Stock collaterals a t 6 per cent., though 7 is yet.
the . general rate,' except on Governments, which
are 5a6 per cent. Bank statement, Monday, will
show a decrease of. nbout $2,300,000-ur loans
and $1,250,000 .in - deposits, an increase of
$700,000 in specie and 11^2 c 0,000 in legal tenders.
Demand for money gr>3atly fallen off. Gold has
been nnn&m and steady- closing at 185$. Govern?
ment's . firm. - Stocks. :rather lower and closing
steady. Pacific Mail declined to 125?. Mining
Shares dull but rather firmer. Flour .quiet and
unchanged. Wheat dull and unchanged. Corn a
shadeKbettex.- Pork heavy; sales 750 bblsvnew
meas, at $22.85a22 90. Lard dull at 12?al8i. Whis?
key quiet. Cotton quiet and drooping. Middling
Uplands 27c.. Freights did! . '
Cotton, a shade firmer ; sales 2,900 bales fat 27a
27J ; middling Upland chiefly at 27A. Flour less
active, hut prices are without a decided change ;
?J&10.25a$11.35 for superflue State. Wheat opened
dull but closed a shade firmer. Corn a shade
firmer but less active; sales 116,000 bushels at
$1.29a$1.30 for mixed Western. Whiskey quiet.
Pork unsettled and lower ; sales 3,200 barrels at
$22 75a$22 95 for new mess-closing at $22 954 cash.
Lard unchanged at 124013$. Naval Stores firm at
78a79 for spirits turpentine ; $4a9 for rosin. Gro?
ceries generally quiet. Freights rule quiet without
a decided change.
BALTIMORE, April 18.-Cotton-middling Georgia,
28c; middling upland, 27a27A; market quiet. Cof?
fee-sales, 1,100 Backs ut 12*. Gold in bond firm,
and stock light. Flour steady. Corn, white, $1,23
al, 25; yellow, $1,22. Provisions dulL Bulk shoul?
ders, 9a9$;. sides, 11$. Lard, 13al3$. Bacon,
shoulders, 10$al0|; rib sides, 12al2$.
SATANNAH, April 13.-Market quiet; sales 100
bales; Middling Uplands 251. Receipts, 420 bales.
AUGUSTA, April >?.-Cotton easier; sales 180
bales; Middling Uplands 25. Receipts 45.
MOBILE, Apru 18.-Sales Cotton to-day. 750 bales;
market quiet and firm ; Middling, 24$a25c. ; re?
ceipts, 116 bales.
NEW ORLEANS, April.. 13.-Colton unchanged ;
sales 1,200 bales ; low Middling 26?a27 ; receipts
528 bales ; exports 1,1651 bales. Sugar and molass?
es nominal. Flour firm and unchanged. Corn
dull ; prices unchanged. Oats scarce and higher
at 85a88, Pork-no sales. Coffee-fair demand at
24a26?. Gold, 187|. Sterling, 146Jal49. New
York sight, i&$ premium.
CHICAGO, in 1830, waa a fur station, with only
four white inhabitants! In 1834, when the town
had nearly 2000 inhabitants, the male population
turned ont to kill a bear, and before their return
had shot 40 wolves. The place was a great rendez?
vous for savages until 1835, when the Pottawato
mies. were carted off by the Mississippi. It seemed
JUmost uninhabitable by white-men, Deing for the
treater- part of the ? time under water and knee
cep in mud, a God-forsaken spot, repulsive to
every human sense. Yet so great were the advan
tages for trade offered, by its location, that now
after the lapse of only ??2 years, it has a population
of 250,000; a paseonger or railway train reaches or
leaves the city every fifteen minutes of the twenty
four hours; nearly 1000 vessels, employing 10,000
sailors, ply between ib and other lake ports. It
exported last year over 53,000,000 bushels of gi-in.
Its flour mills produce about 1000 barrels offlour
every working day; in the season of three months
it has converted 904,649 hogs into pork; receives
and sends away about 1000 cattle each working
day, and sold last year 514,000,000 feet ol' lumber.
Meantime the city has been lifted bodily out of the
quagmire, and made as hnndsomo as it is flour?
ishing. Tho lako has been tunnelled for pure
water, and the river is to be tunnelled for railways
Improvements of all kinds' aro projected on the
grandest scale, and thc city promises to become
one of the handsomest in the world.
The Semaphore of Marseilles says: Thc return
of winter, which has already been reported from
Marseilles, hos also bei n experienced in other lo?
calities. At Lyons and at Valence, the thermome?
ter has f?llen" to 5 cent, below zero, (23Fah.) At
Nismes, a sudden change in the weather has
aroused fears for the fruit crops. A violent gale
from the northeast has lowered the temperature
to 1$ b?low&eezing'point. At present the wind has
fallen, and"the sun has* emerged and shines out
brightly. W- .
THE SWUAT?O * IN EUROPE.
M. THIERS, one of the best informed, as he is
one of the most distinguishecl public men of Eu?
rope, in bis able, eloquent, and exhaustive analysis
of the foreign policy of France, delivered in the
Corps. L?gislatif, on the 14th ult., remarked that
his memory failed to supply a parallel instance of
the seriousness of the present aspect of affairs in
Europe. Every State in Europe, he says, the
smallest and the largest,-Belgium and Switzer?
land, Russia, France and Austria,-is raising gi?
gantic armaments. Under tho well-adjusted and
carefully guarded balance of power, wisely arranged
more than three hundred years ago, such wide?
spread alarm aud uneasy anticipations were im?
possible, and such enormous "peace establish?
ments" unnecessary. The people might be restive,
but the monarchs felt secure. There might be
internal commotions and even revolutions, but
there was little dread from an attack ab extra.
Now all this is changed, M. THIERS says, and in
Prussia we must look to the cause of it. But
Prussia would not have been emboldened to enter
into a war against Austria, had she not been sure
of Italy as an ally ; and Italy could not have en?
tered into such alliance without the concurrence
of France; indeed, but for France there would have
been no Italy (in its present political meaning).
NAPOLEON, therefore, in M. THIERS' opinion, is per?
sonally responsible for all the wars of Continental
Europe during the past ten years, for th? great in?
crease of public indebtedness, for the immense
armies now every where levying, and the universal
dread, panic almost, now prevailing all over Eu?
rope, of great and wide-spread war impending.
The box of Pandora was opened, according to
M. THIERS, when the Emperor committed the
fatal blunder of recognizing a public policy on tho
basis of 'Nationalities," when he declared that the
treaties of 1815 were no longer to be respected.
The balance of power was a skillfully constructed
machine, which had kept the economy of Europe
in beautifully harmoniuB operation, when in an
evil hour, this ne rr engineer, (Louis NAPOLEON)
with unparalelled rashness, not satisfied to let
well-enough alone, abolishes the system that had
hitherto worked so excellently, and launches out
on the untried and stormy sea of "nationalities"
and the "agglomeration of States." We cannot
call that a system which, from its very nature,
is ever shifting as the sands of the ocean.
M. THIERS, for three hours, until complete
physical exhaustion compelled him to stop, pro?
ceeded to unfold the foreign a policy of the Em?
peror's Government, severely animadverting upon
it at every step. He recommends an alliance with
England, now, he said, much moro needed than
thirteen years ago, when the two governments made
war upon Russia. Austria and Italy, also, in his
opinion, could be gained to such an alliance, and
all the smaller States would then come in readily
in self defence. After giving his viewB in detail
on all the points, he concluded in the following
; If an individual alone, without a party, Twithout
support in the Press, can follow such a course, a
Government which concentrates in its hands all
the instruments of power eau adopt it far more
securdy and conveniently for itself. In conclud?
ing, gentlemen, I supplicate you, for your sake?
and for that of the country, unreservedly to give
yourselves up to that policy, which I may call tho
policy of common sense ; for I will add but one
word-a single word-there is not one single
blunder left the Government to commit. "X? n'y a
plus une seule faute a commettre."
This last mot was a Psrthian shaft, and went
home. M. DE EOUHEH, ilie Minister, and eloquent
spokesman of the Government in the Chamber,
arose next day and defiantly took up the gauntlet,
by his opening sentence : "Not a single blunder
has been committed." ["Il n'y a pas eu une seule
faute commise."} He even endeavored to show
that France had not lost prestige by the war in
Germany last summer ; that France forced Prussia
to halt, when her victorious legions Were on the
very outskirts of Yienna; that the treaty of
Nickolsburg was dictated by Napoleon; that the
Maine had been made a Rubicon to Prussia by
French influence ; and particular stress was laid on
the French intrigue, that had prevented a union be?
tween the North, and the South of Germany. Unfor?
tunately for the brilliant mtniBterial orator, the
same'wifes that conveyed these boasting words to
Berlin, brought in return a piece of news, which
went to prove either that the Emperor had been
overreached, or else that the Government was try?
ing to throw dust into the eyes bf the French peo?
ple. This news was the announcement that in
August last, (immediately upon the close of the
war, therefore,) Prussia had entered into negotia?
tions with Bavaria, Baden, Wuiiemberg and Hesse
Darmstadt, (which four States compose South
Germany,) ?nd that treaties had more recently
been cincluded between all these parties, thus
virtually abolishing that Bubicon on the Maine,
and giving Prussia absolute control of all the Ger?
man armies. This announcement would have
been a great triumph of the French opposition,
were it not for the serious consequences threat?
ened to France, which for the moment hush all
nnhor differences, j/
'Another cause of difficulty that arose, or, more
correctly, that was published on the heels of the
last named, is the dispute about the futuro posses?
sion or occupation of the fortress of Luxembourg.
The possession of f ia stronghold (now garrisoned
Sj Frust ian troops,) would prove a decided ad
vant ii'e to the French, and a perpetual eye sore,
as veil RB a thorn in the flesh to their eastern
neighbor. The French insinuate that Prussia is
desirous of bringing Holland into the North Ger?
man Bund, in order to have an enlarged field for
her marine, and that Holland, relying upon France,
w?,s determined to thwart all such efforts. It is
said that negotiations for the cession of Luxem?
bourg by Holland to France were progressing fa?
vorably, when Prussia pat in a veto, the ostensible
ground being the existence of certain claims of
the late German Diet upon the Grand Duchy of
Luxembourg for unpaid federal contributions, and
for different fortifications,-with the further hint
that Prussia, the heir-at-law of the late confedera?
tion, would consider any disposal of Luxembourg
by Holland to a third party as a violation of these
claims. This protest, it is said, has prevented a
consummation of the transfer of this territory.
The French press now charge the King of Holland
with a breach of faith. Officially, however, nothing
has as yet transpired on this Luxembourg question.
France is said to be arming and sending troops to
the eastern frontier. Prussia has demanded an
explanation, and ordered a corresponding massing
bf troops on the right bank of the Rhine. Yet
some correspondents state that the French arma?
ments and warlike preparations on the frontier
fall far short of those of Prussia.
A war with Prussia would be the most popular
measure the Emperor of the French could engage
in at present. Only one year ago Napnx&cw was
the arbiter of the destinies of Euroli Ia his
hand, it was then said, were peace and wai*. This
consideration flattered the vanity of lue FiQnch,
and they feel keenly the loss of such prestige. The
disastrous failure of the Mexican expedition; the
very impolite, not to t>?y iiisulti'jg reply BISMARCK
gave to the demand of the Emperor, for his share
of the spoils, with a view of " rectifying the French
frontier of the Bhine;"and now, "finally, the further
menace to French influence in the affairs of Eu?
rope, brought to light by tho treaties between
Prussia and the South German States; these sev?
eral events have impaired not only the influence of
the Emperor's Government, but they have at the
same time dimmed the lustre of national glory. In
one respect, all this will be of present advantage to
NAPOLEON, in that it will effectually silence a ll fur?
ther opposition on the part of the Chamber, to the
bill for the reorganisation of the army. But this
new French military system will not bo in working
order before 1868, nor will tho improved muskets,
rifles and cannorm, now being made be ready in less
than twelve months. Tho Exposition also forbids
any international hostilities this present summer.
It would hardly bc fair for the Emperor to allow
himself lo bc drawn into any war bc can possibly
avoid, when ho is under heavy bonds to every na?
tion in Christendom, and nearly every Islam tribe
to keep ino peace during the year 18C7.
A great Contincutal war, however, is not to be
lightly undertaken. NAPOLEON, notwithstanding
all thc mistakes which arc charged on his Govorn
ruont, is too wise a ruler not to understand thc full
import of thc situation. Success or failure in a
war with a neighboring nation might not seriously
affect the scion of an old dynastic house. But it
is otherwise with a ruler, circumstanced like thc
Enipei or of the French. His crown could never
survive a signal defeat at the hands of Germr.ny.
The finances of the Empire are not in a condition
to inyite a struggle of such proportions. And
howpver popular a declaration of war against Prus?
sia would undoubtedly be with a largo part of the
population,-the army particularly, and all the
host of others who have nothing to lose,-the body
of the poople are averse to war. Petitions come in
dLily by the score from every?eommune in the in?
terior, numerously signed, protesting against the
pr oposed heavy increase of the army. The march
of modern improvement, railroads, telegraphs and
manufactures of all kinds haye exercised a marked
influence upon the French people, and the sacra
auri fames [the hunger for civic gold], with them
aa with their neighbors on the other side of the
Channel, is greater than the thirst for military
After carefully reviewing, therefore, both the
causes for war and the reasons for peace, we must
come to the conclusion that while for the present
at least Europe will remain undisturbed, nothing
short of blood can wash out the insults (whether
real or imagined, matters not,) which have been
heaped upon the French nation. . . \
The attitude of Austria, Prussia, Italy and Eng?
land, in such "a quarrel, ?B becoming matter of
important speculation. England, as Mr. DISRAELI
says, more of an Asiatic than a European power,
is not usually brought into the calculation, as the
odds are all in favor of her standing entirely aloof
from the combatants in the coming struggle for
the mastery rn Europe. Italy, it is thought, will
remain neutral. Both France and Prussia have
been her recent allies. Under these circum?
stances, she may not unreasonably plead her ex?
hausted exchequer, and her internal dissensions,
both of which call for rest. Moreover, she has
notliing to gain by such a war; unless Austria
join France, and Italy Prussia; in which case
Italy might aim at an extension other territory to
the .north and east of the Adriatic. Russia will
probably remain neutral. If we may credit the
reports wo have been reading for some time in
European papers, the relations between Prussia
and Russia are of the most amicable character.
M. THIERS says he should not be surprised if a
treaty of alliance had already been signed between
these two powers. -
There remains, then, of the larger States of
Europe, Austria alone, w#h whom NAPOLEON may
form an alliance. Certainly French intrigue here
finds a favorable soil. We need be at no loss for
reasons why Austria should enter into a coalition
against Prussia. But there are counteracting
causes here also. The prospects of recovering her.
lost position are extremely remote and doubtful.
Moreover, in a war between Germany and France,
in case Austria should join the latter, she would
be in danger of losing her entire German terri?
tories, as the population would almost certainly
side with their countrymen against'the French in?
vader. It is rumored, also, that negotiations have
been commenced between Prussia and Austria,
and it would not surprise us if, before the day of
battle conics, these twp rivals and enemies of last
year should then be shown to be friends and allies.
If France and Prussia (with her dependencies,
in fact all of Germany, Austria excepted) should
be arrayed against each other, wo have 88,000,000
of French against nearly an equal number of Ger?
mans. In point of numbers they are therefore
equally matched. But in other respects the ad?
vantages are on the side of Prussia. She is ready
now, France is not. Prussia has a perfect military
system now in operation, such as France contem?
plates having in another two years. Her arms are
of the most approved character, and ber brave and
intelligent soldiers ar? flushed with recent victory.
And while they will bum with martial ardor, eager
to be led against their hereditary foes, still chafing'
under the defeat of. Jena, which not even Leipzig
and Waterloo could altogether efface, they willnot
commit that most stupid of military blunders, of
underrating the valor or the elan of their enemy.
GEORGIA AND THE RECONSTRUCTION
; Gov. JENKINS has issued an address to the peo?
ple of Georgia, dated Washington, April 10, After
briefly recounting the leading events connected
with tho Congressional history of the reconstruc?
tion of tho South, he asks what is Georgia to do
in view of the passage of the r?cent Act of Con?
The public discussion;, seem to recognize only
two alternatives. ' TTirst, prompt acquiescence in
the already rejected proposal-for amendment of
the Federal Constitution, -iud in all the require?
ments of the two acts of Congress before men?
tioned, together with the incoporation of them all.
bv our own acts, into our own constitution '. and
laws. Secondly, a firm but temporate refusal of such
acquiescence and adoption ; and a patient, manly
endurance of military government, until in the ef?
flux of time, on the subsidence of the passions
generated by civil war, better counsels snail pre?
vail at the Federal capitol-We, meantime, strictly
observing law and order, and vigorously address?
ing ourselves to industrial pursuits. i r
As between these alternatives, I have np hesita?
tion in advising the adoption of the latter,' but
forbear at ibis time to assign any reasons for 'this
service, because, fellow citizens. I am fax from bo?
wering that these are the only alternatives. I
ave strong faith that there remains to ns an
.valable remedy. In the Federal Government
there are three departments. Two of them have
passed upon these measures, and are in direct an?
tagonism regarding their constitutionality. But
in that event, the Constitution gives to the Legis?
lative Department power to override the Executive,
and they nave so done. There still remains, how?
ever, the Judicial Department-the- great conser?
vator of the supremacy of the Constitution-whoso
decrees, unlike the Executive veto, cannot be
overridden by the Congress. That department
has not yot spoken, should it be found m accord
with the Executive, this usurpation will be arrest?
ee! Then, although for a time, you may be denied
representation in Congress, your State government
wul remain intact, and. full restoration will not
long be delayed. ;
MAXIMILIAN'S OFFER TO SURRENDER
The New York ffei-aid, of the 10th, has the follow?
ing Mexican news.
A prominent foreign diplomat in this city is in
possession of insinuation from Mexico this evening
to the?.effect that, the Emperor Maximilian 'had
made-an offer toEscobedo to treat for a^conditional
surrender, but that the overtures were rejected by
General Escobedo, who insisted upon an uncon?
ditional surrender. The term "unconditional sur?
render," in Mexico, it seems, does not bear the
same signification that it does in this country, and
it is said that upon the acceptation of these ternas
the yielding, force places itself .wholly at the mercy
of its captors.. Information obtained from .private
and' thoroughly reliable sources show that the
object of Maximilian in remaining in Mexico was
simply to secure for his adherents such terms in
the dissolution of the empire as would permit them
to live in tranquility henceforth, or failing in that,
to share their fate. The Emperor could not be
prevailed upon to abandon these men who stood
by him throughout his brief and turbulent reign.
The opinion has been frequently expressed here
by gentlemen whose experience in matters of
diplomacy warrant, them in giving it, that since
Maximilian and his little army bave scarcely a
hope of escaping capture by the Liberals, the
United States Government.sbould use its influence
with the Juarez Government to receive any
overtures of Max. towards a surrender, and if he
agrees to leave the country, on condition that his
followers are disbanded, on reasonable terms, to
urge President Juarez, tcf except them, and thus
set Mexico at rest. V
Reverdy .lohuson and the Injunction Caaes.
Upon being asked if he was not of the opinion
that he had lost handsome fees in two or three
good cases, to wit, the Reconstruction Injunction
bills before the Supreme Court, by his course in
the Henate when those measures were before that
body. Senator Johnson replied that it might be
so, but he thought not, for the reason that a con?
siderable time ago Governor Sharkey desired him
to undertake an application for a mandamus to
compel the adm?, on of the Southern States, Par?
ticularly Mississippi, into' Congress, He declined
to undertake the task: although assured by Govern?
or Sharkey that he had thoroughly studied the
matter and that it must result in success. In re?
turn he assured Governor 8'.?Arkey that, while he
had not given the subject much attention, he had
considered it sufficiently to satisfy himself that a
mandamus would not lie in such a case, and as he
always acted on his own judgment when under?
taking proceedings in the courts, ho should bo
under the necessity of asking to be excused in the
premises. He thinks it was thus that he lost the
confidence of certain of tho public in him as a
lawyer, if indeed he has been so unfortunate at
all.-Heralffs Washington Corespondence.
WENDELL PHILLIPS keeps "pegging away." He
intends to keep thc political pot Boiling during his
life, at all events. In a lettorfrom tho West, where
bc is now ou a professional tour of political vacci?
nation, he sends back hie warnings, reproofs and
instructions to his followers. He lives in constant
fear that President Johnson tshoi?d become sensi?
ble and so upset all the Radical calculations, for it
would take very- little, he says, to bring him and
the country together. He wants to complete the
work of reconstruction, and for that three things
arc indispensable : tho South muBt be kept power?
less "while the seeds of Republicanism get plant?
ed, "-that is until the nogro element gets possession
ol' political power ; SUMNEB'S idea of ovorriding all
State legislation on the suffrage must be carried
out,-and Congress must be authorized to take
charge of education in ad the 8tates, at the States'
expense. This is comprehensive and ''radical"
But Phillips special |terrorjust now is Gen. Grant.
Ho sees him "looming on the horizon,"-and he is
very anxious to "nip him in the bud." Perhaps he
will, and perhaps he won't !
The Royal Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
to Animals recently.caused tho punishment of au
English laborer for maliciously mutilating a dog,
and of two other men for inhumanity toa horse.
All three were sentenced to three (months impri?
sonment with hard labor.
OUR SPRING STOCK IS NOW
ready, and comprises a better assort?
Adapted to this market, than we
haye ever offered. We have given
particular attention in' getting np
this Stock to lightness of fabric,
strength of material and durability
of color. Much the Lsrger portion
of our Stock is made in our own
workshop, and we warrant it in
every respect ecjual to custom work.
We have Goods not of our own man?
ufacture, such as are usually sold
ready-made, the difference we shall
be glad to show our customers.
In fixing' our prices, from which
we make no deviation, we haye taken
into consideration the3 depressed
state of the market, and the univer?
sal desire io buy goods1 cheap.
We give below some pf our lead?
CHECKCAS8IMEBE SUITS.. . ....$8 00
ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS'...T..ff."ll 00
ALL WOOL TWEED S?TTSL-y.18 00
BLACK AND WHITE MTX OASSTMEBE
'. SUITS, our own make. .17 00
THREE STYLES OF MIDDLESEX CASSI
IMERE SUITS, DARK, MEDIUM, AND
LIGHT MIXTURES..18 (
BLACK AND WHITE MIX OASSTMEBE
5LLK MIX TRICOT, DIFFERENT MIX
TUBES. .24 00
FINE BLACK GERMAN TRICOT SUITS... .27 00
DARK BROWN GRAIN DE POUDER
BLACK DRESS SUITS, ranging in price
LINEN C vTTS, from.$5 to 20 00
i ..: . . .
jin addition to the above, we have
many good Styles of LIGHT AND
IN PULL S?ITS
And in Pants and Tests.
DB AP DEETE SUITS
MARSEILLES VESTS, White and Fancy
BLUE FLANNEL SUITS, of very fine quality
HEAVY WHITE DUCK SUITS, &&? &c.
In addition to our usual assort?
ment of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISH?
ING GOODS, we wish to call parti
cular attention to our
We have made arrangements to
have our SHIRTS made by our own
Pattern, and we think they will
compare favorably in style and flt
with a?"17 Shirt on the market.
THEY COMPRISE FOUR QUAL?
ITIES, $2 50, $3 00, $3 50, and
We invite the attention of COUN?
TRY MERCHANTS and PLANT
ERS TO OUR STOCK, which we
are selling in quantities at very low
MAGULLAR, WILLIAMS & PARKER,
No. 270 KING STREET,
CORNER OP HASEL,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
April ll Imo
On the 11th inst, by tile Rev. THOMAS GHttpEBi-raii).
Miss EVELINE GORDON to Ur. RHETT MOTT HUGHE '<
of Charleston, B. C. , *
DIED suddenly, at his residence In Percy street, April
14th, of disease of the hearty JOSEPH H. TARRANT, in
the 63d year of his age.
B S* His Relatives and Friends, and those of his family
ara respectfully Invited to altead his Funeral Services, at
the Circular Church, This Afternoon, at Four o'clock.
aS-THE OFFICERS AND MEMBERS OF MARION
LODGE NO. 2,10.0. F.-You are hereby aumniohHd
to attend the funeral services of your late Brother JO?
SEPH H. TARRANT, at the Circular Church, This After?
noon, at i o'clock. . 0. F. D. PETIT, Secretary.
April 15. l
tS~ NOTICE.-CONSIGNEES PER STEAM?
SHIP E B. SOUDER are hereby notified that she is This
Day discharging cargo at North Atlantic Wharf. All Gooda
remaining on the wharf at sunset will be stored at ex?
pense and risk of owners.
WILLIS A CHJSOLM, Agents.
All Freight amounting to fifteen (15) douars, or less,
must be paid on the wharf before delivery of Goods.
April 15 2
JOS- CONSIGNEES PER 8TEAMEB SEA GULL,
from Baltimore, are hereby notified that the Steamer ia
This Day discharging cargo at PIER NO. 1 UNION
WHARVES. All goods remaining on the Wharf will be
stored at their expense and risk.
April 15 1 MORDECAI A CO.
J3R-WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. M. WHITING, Esq., as a candidate for Sheriff of
Charleston (Judicial) District at the next election.
A3- ABTmCIAL EIES.-ARTIFICIAL HU?
MAN EYES made to order and inserted by Dra. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
RorssoNNEAU, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April 14 lyr
J9S-UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY. -DALY tte
DALY.-The creditors of the late ROBERT DALY
are hereby called upon to come in and "prove tinah: claims
before the undersigned, at his office in the Court House,
on or before the 15th day of April, 1867.
March 28 thSml Master in Equity.
tar HETE HEALING POOL AND HOUSE OF
MERCY.-HOWARD ASSOCIATION REPORTS, for .
Young Men, on the CRIME OF SOLITUDE,, and th?J
ERRORS, ABUSES and DISEASES which destroy the
manly powers, and create impediments to MARRIAGE,
with sure means of relief. Sent in sealed letter en?
velopes, free of charge. Address Dr. J. SfCILLIN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
, January 15 3mo
JO" NOTICE TO MARINEES.-C APT AI NS
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley ? j
River, are requ ested not to do so anywhere within direct
range of the heads of the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's side of
tho Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with the
Submarino Telegraph Cable win be avoided. .
S. 0. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Muster's Office, Charleston, February 6, 1860..
: February 7
j $ST BEAUTIFUL' HAIR-(THEYALIER'S
LIFE FOE THE HAIR positively restores gray hair to
tte origina \ color and youthful beauty; impart We'arid-j
strength to th? weakest hair; stops its falling ont at J
once; keeps the bead clean; is unparalleled as a. halt
dressing. Sold by all- Druggists and fashicmable hair- J
dressers, and at my office, No. 1123 Broadway, New
York. SARAH A CHEVALIER, M. D.
. DpWIE A MOISE,
NoL lil Meeting street,. .
' Opposite Charleston Hotel.
January t .. : >'' ffmos
j MST BATCHELORS, HAIR DYE^THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is the .best-in the: world. The
only true and perfect Pye-harmless, reliable, instan
tanoous. No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Black or Brown. Remed?-? the ill effects of Bad
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful
The genuine is signed William A. Batchelor.. AU others
aire mere imitations, and should boa voided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumers. Factory, Na SI Bazeley
street New York.
! jar. BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT. '
iDecember IO lyr \
; JtyNOTICE IS HEREBY GIVENTHAT THREE
months after date appUcatton will be made for renewal of ]
CERTIFICATES for fourteen Shares of South Carolins' |
Railroad and Bank Stock-also fourteen New Issue-in
name of T. E. WANN AMAREB, the original having been ?
lost in Columbia. .?' i
HOAD AND BARK.
No. 18(17, date Feb. 15,1855-Shares L
No. 1687, date Nov. 1,lSW-SharcB 2. "
No. 1907, date April 22,1856-Shares A . >
No. 2307, date Feb. 11, 1857-Shares 1.
No. 2730, date March 28,1859 -Shares A '.-'.- ;.
.No. 835, date March 81, 1860.
T. E. WANN AMAREB.
February Iff' ?ut * lamoSmos -
! 49* CHIEF QUARTERMASTEB'S .< OFFICE,
SECOND MILITAR Y DISTRICT, NO. AND SO. CA.
CHARLESTON, SO. CA, April 3d, 1867.-Sealed propos?
als will be received at this office until 12 o'clock M., on
the 16th inst, at which time they wiU be opened, for
transporting within the City limita ALL THE STORES
for which the Quartermaster's' Department may. be re?
quired to furnish transportation. The contract to re.
main In :'orcc for fdr months ensuing May 1st 1867.
BMdarswiR ?tate the price per load'for which they
will furnish transportation.. The average dally' number
of loads hauled in the last month, has been one hundred.
Bids deemed unreasonable wiU be rejected. Proposals
must be addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed
"PropoG&ls for furnishing Transportation.'' ?
.- E. 0. TYLER, **
Brevt Maj. Gen'l, Deputy Q'r M'r Geni
Chief Q'r M'r 2d Militasy Dist
April 8 12
OFFICE OF CAPTAIN OF POLICE, i
CHABLESTON, S. C., April 12,1S67: J .
mHE FOLLOWING ORDINANCE IS PUBLISHED
I for the benofit of all whom it may concern.
. . C. B. SIGWALD,. uti
Captain of PoJioe.^
Be it Ordained, That from and after the first day of
January next every person keeping a shop ox Blore, or
engaged in mercantile business in the City of Charles?
ton, shall post up, and keep posted up, in some conspi?
cuous place, at his or her business stand or stand?, a
conspicuous Sign Board or Plate, containing bis or ber
given name and surname, and, in case of a partnership,
the given name and surname of each member of the firm j
and every person so offending, or making default herein,
shall forfeit and pay to the City a penalty of fifty dollars
for eash and every offence or default, and in addition
thereto a further sum of fifty dollars for each and every
month during which the provisions of this Ordinance
shall remain not complied with: Provided, however,
That, nothing herein contained shaU apply to the special
partners of a limited partnership.
Rn titi 6d December 2,1851.
Extract from Ordinance BatiJUd November 20?A, 1806.
SEC. 5. No cloth awning shall be put up in sucha man?
ner as to obstruct foot passengers; and no sign-board
shall be erected otherwise than thirteen feet from the sur?
face of the ground or foot pavement *'-'.* * *
under a penalty of Twenty Dollars for each and every
day, while any such awning or sign-board, fixed or form?
ed otherwise than as herein directed, shall so remain.
* ?if *
SEC. 6. No person or persons whosoever shall, for the
purpose of exposing any goods, commodities, or other
articles for sale, place, or caused to be placed, any such
goods, commodities, or other articles whatsoever, or any
table, bench, stall-board, box, or other appendage, in
any street lane, alloy, or public thoroughfare, or any
foot-pavement within the City, under a penalty of
Twenty DoUars for each and every Buch offence, and for
each and every night or day, as tho case may be, on
which any such offence is committed: Provided, how?
ever. That Vendue Masters shall bo permitted to expose
before their stores such goods and commodities as they
sell at public auction, but not to take up more room than
the front of their respective vendue stores, and to the
distance of six feet beyond the same.
SEC. 6. No person or persons whosoever, shall suffer
any firo wood, coals, gooda, wares, merchandise, car?
riages of any description, or any other matter or thing,
to him, her, or them belonging or consigned, to lay or
stand for a longer space than four hours, in any street
lane, alley, or public thoroughfare within the City, un?
der a penalty ol Two DoUors, with costs, for every hour
that any such article or thing shall so lay or stand be?
yond the above mentioned time : excepting materials for
baildiug, in regard to which the following regulations
shaU bc observed, namely : When any person or persons
shall erect or repair any house or other building,
upon any Btreet, lane, alley, or open court
within the city, he, she, or they shall make
application for the UBe of so much of tho street
or public way as shah not exceed tub front of the
lot on which such building is to be erected, nor extend
moro than six feet into thc street: which space such per?
son or persons shaU forthwith enclose with a sufficient
fence, at least Blx feet high, in order to deposit within the
same the requisite materials for building and repairing;
and such fence, together with the remaining material, he,
?he or they shall remove as soon as the work bo finished,
or whenever the Mayor shaU require it, on pain of for?
feiting Two DoUors for evory hour that such fence or such
materials shall afterward remain unremoved; and on
pain, also, of having the same removed at his, her, or
their expense, by thc City authorities. * *
THE AIKEN PRES&
IT JS PROPOSED TO PUBLISH IN THE TOWN OF
Tiiken, S. C., a Weekly paper under the above title,
to bo devoted to General Intelligence-Political, Com?
mercial, Social, Literary, and Religious-with a Depart*
ment of Agriculture, including the Field, the Orchard,
the Vineyard, and the Garden. A News Summary, to
contain a digest of the important events of the week,
will occupy ap )'tion of the paper, and particular atten?
tion wiR be given to the unsettled question of Labor, at
best adapted to our new condition, and the development
of the resources of the country in Manufactures, Agri?
culture, Fruit-raising, and Vine-growing.
Terms-$3 a year, in advance.
H. W. RAVENEL, Editor.
W. D. EJEELAHD, Publisher, January 21
^^^^^^S^M?^^^B, HEB j
country home, after aeojourn of a few moutha in the
city, was hardly recognized by her friends, in place of
a coarse, rustic, flashed face, she had a soft raby cont- ;
plosion of almost Martie' smoothness,' and instead of j
tw.mty-throe she really appeared but eighteen. .Upon in
.quiry as to the cause of so great a change, she plainly
told them that she used the CIT.CAS-IAN BALM, and
considered it an invaluable acquisition io aa y lady's toilet.
By ita UM any Lady or Gentlemen can'improve their per?
sonal appearance an hundred fold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsurpass?
ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities from, also heal?
ing, cleansing and beautifying the HWTI and complexion.
By its direct action on the cuticle it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the k?me, and leaving the sur?
face as Nature intended it ehould bc-clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful. Price $1, sent by Mail or Expresa, on re?
ceipt of an order, by
W. Ifi CLARK ft CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette Street, Syracuse, N. Y:
The only American Agents for this saje of the sama
March 80 '. ly
SH I PPS NB.
FOR LIVERPOOL. -THE FINE
v fast saihng coppered ship MARY OGDEN, W.
>E. Coldrev, master, ls now loading. For'
?freight engagements apply to , ... .T -,...,
- W. B. SMITH 'ft CO.,
April 12_. ' ' " . Napier's Bange.
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON
THE PEE DEE RIVER.
CAPTATN'JOHN FERGUSON, :
TS NOW RECEIVING FREIGHT AT ACCOMMODA
? TION WHARF, and will leave with dispatch.
All Freight must be prepaid. No Freight received sl?
; For Freight engagements,apply to..
, ' IM? ^FEB^USOif ft HOLMES, Agents, '
April 8 r :i:Aceommodstioa Wharf.
I <;T^ STEAMEB,,,,, . . ,..
i . ..'>..,. ..;,r* ';. ....?<<.?!... 3ii:u?". T'nitin?w!') '
OAPTAINX. M. COXETTEB, 1 (
TrTTTLL LEAVE MTDDLE ATLAMIO WHARF EVER If
? TY FRIDAY NIGHT; at:10 o'dOBayfot'thttfafcr,; ^! :
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, pr to office oi
j . . ^j.D. ATKEN'ft CO./Agents;
! January,15, ... , ,S?nth, Atlantic Wharf, aa
FOE PAXAlTLAi FLA.,
FERNANDINA. JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL TH1
ft LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER. .'.
?-ijj ,. >i. f "ma ;. > . '
; >f SAVANNAH, ?An ..,? .
?5, ? THE NEW AND SPLENDID ? STEAMSHIP. !>' ? . :.
I .ie.<f.1000 TONti BURDEN, \
. j " " CAPTAK? LOUTS M. COXETTER." '.
ON AND' AFTER THE 26TH: OCTOBER, ?BHIB FIHJi
SHD? wiD sail from 'Middle Atlantic Wharf, every
Friday XiaJit, at 10 o'clock, for tho above places. ?. ,. .
\ All freight must be, paid here by shippers." '' '
! Gangs of Negroes wB be iikon to the abo^e pointa OS
the St John's River at"?5 each. Children under tra
yearp of age freo. Horses and Mules at reduced rates,
I *?*Oountry papers advertising, 'the DICTATOR" will
please discontinue their notices and send account to tb*
"Agents. - (.,. . : . ,> :, ., ....
' For'Freight or Paesage apply on board, or to the
Agency, S^uth Atlantic Whan; <; Jsnnsryis?: .
TW YORK ' AND BREMEN STE A M8HIP
THE FTRST-OEASS 'U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP
!,:' IB A. Xi Ti'p
u A. <?. JONES,. .,,
Will leave Pier No'.;?, N. H., on Saturday, April 20, at J
, : FOR SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
taking passengers tb Southampton, London, Havre and
Bremern- at the ibUowmg rates, T>ayable in gold er its
equivalent in currency : - ,' j
. First Cabin, 5110 ; Second Cabin, SSS;1 Steerage, ?5.
From Bremen, Southampton. sud Havre to New Yoi sf
First-Cabin, $110; Second Cabin, $70; steerage, $43..
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT- AND HOME-Fiief
Cabin, $210; Second Cabin, $130; Steerage, $70.
WI STERN METROPOLI-, Capt WM. WEIS. .May 4
^EW STEAMER,................................May 18
For Freight or Passage apply to
.fi;. ISAAC TAYLOR President,
Headquarters Second Military District, i
! I, j ( NOBTU GABOLZKI -?KD' SOUTH GlBOUlU), > '
COLUMBIA,' S. C., March 21st, 1867. J
fGEBKBAL OED EBB 1?o!'L?'! ' " : "J ' ' "
L IN COMPLIANCE WITH: GENERAL ORDERS NO.
io, Headquarters of the Army, March llth, 1867, the un?
dersigned hereby sesames command of. the Second Mili?
tary District constituted by "the Act of Congress, Public
No. 68,' 2d March, 1867, entitled "An Act for the more
efficient government of the rebel States." .'' '
XL In the execution of tho duty of the Commanding
General to maintain the security of the ir habitants in
their persona and property, to suppress insurrec tiop, dis
I order and violence, and to punish or cause to be pun?
ished all disturbers ? of the- pnbhc peace and criminals,
the .local' civil tribunals win be permitted to take juris?
diction of and try offenders, .excepting only such cases as
may by tho order of the Commanding General be refered
toja Commission or other military tribunal for trial.
UL The civil government now existing id North' Caro?
lina and Roath Carolina ia .provisional only, and in aU re?
spect? subject to the paramount, authority of the United
State's, at any time to abollan, modify, control or super
cede the same. Local laws and municipal regulations
hot inconsistent with the Constitution and laws of the
United States, or the proclamations of the President, or
with such regulations, as are or may be prescribed in the
orders of the Commanding General, are hereby declared
to be in force ; and, in conformity therewith, civil officers
ara hereby authorised'to continu? the exercise of their
proper functions, and will be respected and obeyed by
IV. Whenever any* Civil Officer, Magistrate or Court
neglects or refuses to perform an official set properly re?
quired of such tribunal or 'officer, whereby due and
rightful security to person or property shall be denied,
the case will be reported, by the Post Commander to these
V. Post Commanders will cause to be arrested persons
charged with the commission of crimes and offences
when the civil authorities fail to arrest and bring such
offenders to trial, and will bold the accused in custody
for trial by Military Commission, Provost Court or other
tribunal organized pursuant to orders from these Head?
quarters. Arrests by military authority will he reported
promptly. The charges preferred will be accompanied
by the evidence on which they are rounded.
VL The Commanding General, desiring to preserve
tranquility and order by means and agencies most conge?
nial to the people, solicits the zealous and cordial co?
operation of civil officers in the discharge of their duties,
and the aid of all good citizens in preventing conduct
tending to disturb the peace; and to the end that occa?
sion may seldom arise for the exercise of military au?
thority in matters of ordinary civil administration, the
Commanding Goneral.respectfully and earnestly com?
mends to the people and authorities of North and South
Carolina unreserved obedience to the authority now es?
tablished, and the diligent, considerate and impartial
execution of the laws enacted for their government
VU. AU orders heretofore published to the Department
of tho South are hereby continued in force.
The following named officers are announced as the
staff of the Major General Commanding :
Capt J. W. Clous, 38th U. S. Infantry, Act Asst. Adj t.
Gen. and Aide-de-camp.
Capt Alexander Moore, 38th U. S. Infantry, Aide-de
Bvt. Maj. J. B. Myrick, 1st Lieut 3d Art., Alde-de-Camp
and Act Judge Advocate.
Major James P. Roy, 6th U. S. left, Act Asst Inspect
Bvt. Major General . O. Tyler, Deputy Quartermaster
Gen. U. S. A., Chief Quartermaster.
Bvt Brig? General W. W. Burns, Major and C. S., U.
8. A., Chief Commissary of Subsistence.
Bvt Lieut CoL Charles Page, Sorg. U. S. (L, Med. Di?
rector. * D. E. SICKLES, .
Major General Commanding,
Official : J. W. CLOUS; Aide-de-camp. Maren 25
i Greenville Mountaineer,
A' LARGE WEEKLY, IS ISSUED EVERY THURS?
DAY, at $3 a year, in advance. Advertisements
inserted at usual ratea.
G. E. ELFORD, 1 pjjtrtra
November 15 G, F. TOWNES,} Edltow
NEW YORK AND ! CHARLESTON
People's Steamship C&j^^r .
.- '-"l'Hit RTPJt.%ynyrp'. /./ . -i /i -
EMILY B? SOTJX>B^/
CAPTAIN E. W". LOCKWOOD. ' !'
j^fc??? - WILE. LEAVE NORTH ATLANT IO
^^^^^WHAEE 'TFedfJO?Vjy, Aja?' 17, tt -
^^?S?B^SL; Lme coiirpoeed of Steamer? "HO
NEK A" and "EMILY B. SOUDEE." vVv^'^^ '
April 16 mtuw North Atlantic Wharf.
JP?E KEW YOEE,
FABE BEDUCED-CABIN PASSAGE TEN
DOLLAB3. - : ? ? Tt
B?OULAB UNITED STATES MAIL LINE.,
ONE OF THE PAYOBTTE AND ELE?
GANT STEAMSHIPS- C
QUAKER OTT, I SABAG038A,
-: 1 i' GRANADA,
W?1 leave Adger's South Wharfev?rfiW?rti^^ f i
??????.-??~ ?-'/? ; . I...'-.. ?'?-~ .._??^7???.: -..
THE STEAMSHIP- ..'^ .pv^^S
; CAPTAIN CBOWELL, ''*i*5?
M/ni IJ??VE ADGEB-S WHARF ON SATUBDA?.
VT April20, st - o'ckxifci'.'.^'.: ua"u> ??.. / ?TTT?*.
A?dlldbi<r-.-J.--i;v.v?.,. A r-BAv^s?'?fe
NEW YORK ANS CHAR LEI STOBT STEAM.
? SHIP m^^m^^fi
'?::..?..;*?:'- ^j^pJ,- ~ -??^yy-'v-'*?
- 'vif&fifiHB THE NEW AND POPULAR STEAM*
Brown & Ca's Sooth Wharf ort
The StearneT of this Lin? tnanrB FlBSX-OLiflH:
and are provided with ELEGANT ACCOMMODATIONS
for passengers. .:..<! -. ~* - ^-l?iijy**'**T*
For Freight .CT Passage, apply 'to/??i' fj",'brL^?ri>?
April 15 ^^W^?BkWS^
THROUGH TICKETS TO
- . > -.-:.?. ??:/ ^ .'>.;?tK;5^.'"i.;:
I* - ,-. ; >. ..-,-':''.. i-.'i'ir":'i j'.";'!: r^.
Charleston <?< and Savannah Stearin
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HRAsDVj^.
!?}.'h '|niruiiifc\~ ' -r' ^iv^p?^^^^?^
Steamer PILOT BOY..-.v?W
|teamer ELTZA^HA^OOX.." CaptKTj: ir ^^^^^^
f?e^SyTBOY7 ktve?ch?rk^0^ Fz^?s^
Savannah every Saturday .-.??*....'?.-?*4 . ~ i" JTTW**"^??.?-..
I The ELIZA HANCOX lea vee. Charleston ?T^WM?ss
day and Saturday, and Sava^everr.^
, I The FANNIE leaves Ohajdeston^ary Monuai. ^
I For Freight or PassaflSTspply to . > ? ?*? ^?fi&
;. OI^GHOBN 4 CfrJNDJGB^^
! N. B.-Through Tickets sold at. the ?SSSSsS?^^.
cry in Charleston to points on th"? A?ant?aM1d^GuB &?t
npaA a id to Fernandina and potets-oa the St JfcimV4
rr^ ^?wift ..^imt?tiBjo^tsWJ.'i^i'iV*!^.*
SMppera vriE tai? notice that no i^oods will be receiv?
ed unless the Freight is prepaid. . ' - - "?Wv^'X;
For Freight or Passage, apply on.boardar..to: , rw C ? ' : . ;
April IC_l . a&yo^Sj^^B?y:" "
" FOB mm^^^?i'A
.'. '.;..? .,. .-. .. THE?TEAiuEmP^''^ t^?f^H '
;o ,-.,;: ?T.P.-POEIEIDN.?rG?iWiiri?gBitt^...'Ji^ir.uo?fel^;
1 ?AHI BT^KPIEB JR). I, UNION w?I?BTlB?P^
rf on2V<?doy^f^rrttoo-?, ?tc?"pIocsVfor thesha?.f-v
si med Fort , ..
, For Freight Enf^geanents, apply to- ??>?..??-'?. >*?
. COURTENAY. A TBENHOLM, ii;
j r^?. g - ; i . Wharves, , ,^
Leaves city at.... 10A?li, 8acd^P ? jassf
Leaves Mount Pleasant at... .8 A M, 12 M. and 5>i .c1. M. .
.. ?. ;-S]KI^AirS-xBLAin>.-' ' * ; *'" "-r^ "-SP' vr
. Tuesday and Sstujday cf wees: : ' .4 "?: ; ^ '
LtevescUy?t....v.:....;.;...ilO'A;-M;: siut-i p.-aL^'i1
LiavesIsland at..v...........ll^AILsadiJiRMiii^ >:
; (LARGE MAROONING PARTIES WILL BE CHARGED ''
Bl JT ONE FABE said wigsgwnmrtsforExtr?Bostsestt1?e; ? -
m ido at the Ferry QiBce. . ? " .. ,"
KprfllS - ? j. - .- JOHN H. MUBBAx^Ag8Pt?J '
Tb?CHIfl?O AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVEHp fa
T.Y MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON THE
> WACCAMAW AND BLACK BITERS. ; #
' ^ *~ ' ' ^ TB2_FD?E^ STEAMER '.'
HM?j?ja'i^^r : ?j i :.:-A ? -"'
. j - . -! CAPTAINISAAd'DAVlH, ^j'j^ '^T- '
WILL LEAVE' rB?Y<JPS''WBAEFl ?S ABOY^roW.-* ''
IT Monday Mo*ntngT?ie I?th inst, at 7 o'clock. 9%
|rei?ht reoexved dally, snd stnreoliree o^chsr^ '." "- '<
. For freight or passage apply to .
. j W. W. 8HACKELFOBD, j
I r fi ''-' ''No. 1 Boyce's Wharf. ' '
N. B.-All freight must he psepsid, and none received ;> <
siter sunset 4 April ll ,<
CHARLESTON & GEORGETOWN
STEAM PACKET LINE.
j "WB^LT." ...
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVERLT '
MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON* THE WAC- t
CAMAW AND BLACK RIVERS. , . r,
j THE VERY FAST STEAMER
'PILOT B OY,"
Captain W. T. MONELTT. -
1*/ILL LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF EVERY
W MONDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock,^^
Returning, w?l leave Georgetown every WEDNESDAY ?S '
MORNING, at 7 o'clock. . \. . -,. -, . ; . . , *
Erelghc received ?a?y, and stored free of charge. " ; '' -*
For Freight or Passage, appry" to; . . ., ..
FERGUSON & HOLMES.
; Agenta, Charleston,
WALLACE & PORTER, *
N. B. AB Freights must he prepaid, iNoFrelghtre- >
pelted after sunset - . Marena *''
VIA SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK, k
MARY'S, FERNANDINA JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL
THE LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER A3 1
FAB AS PALATKA.
THE FINE STEAMER
CAPTAIN T. J. LOCKWOOD,
WILL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC WHABF "oH . "'
. ev?j- Wednesday Morning, ot 8 o'clock precisely
JSrFreV'fat received daily and stored free of charge.
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or at the of?
dee of JOHN MAHONEY, Ja., iS East Bay,
November 33 Above Craig, Tnomey k Co's.
THE T?lt-WEEKIY NEWS,
PUBLISHED IN WTNNSBOBO' & O, AFFORDS A A
profitable medium for the advertising public cf .
Charleston. Vi . . * "'
.We respectfully solicit their patronage for cur mutual
benefit (J^LLARD, DESPOSTES, k W1XXIAHB,