Newspaper Page Text
The Loved and Lost,
lae fellowing poem, from tb? Ckureh of Eng
land Magazine? ?Dt come like a "song in the
night" te many a stricken heart :
The !#red aadl?stf why do wexall them Jost?
Becsut* we miss them from oar onward road !
.Jed's UB6*?n angrl oVr our path way cro6t,
Lneked OB US all, ?nd leting them the mest,
r?trslghtway relieved them from life's weary
They are not lost ; they ?ra within the doer
That shuts eur los?, and evorv hurtful thing
?Wita angels bright, and loved ones gono before,
I. their Redeemer's presence evermore,
And Ged himself their Lord, aad Jadgo and
And this we call a loss ! 0 solfuh sorrow
Of selfish hearts ! O wo of little faith.'
Let us look round, peme argument te borrow
Whv we iu patience should await the morrow
That surely must Eueoeed this night of death.
Aye, look upon thia dreary,- doeort path,
The thorns and thistles wheresoe'er we turn ;
What trials aad ?what tears, what wrongs and
What struggles and what strifes tko jouraey hath .
They have escaped from those; and, lo! we
Ask thc peor sailor, when the wreck Is done,
Who, with his treasure, strove the shore to reaoh,
While with th? raging waves he battled OB,
Was it not joy, where every joy seemed gone,
Ta see his loved ones landed OB the beach ?
A peer way-farer, leadiag hy thc hand
A little child, had halted by the well
Te wash from off ber foot the clinging sand,
And tell tho tired boy of that bright land
Where, this long journey past, they longed to
When lo ! the Lord, who many mansions had,
Drew near and looked upon the suffering twain,
Vhen, pitying, spoke, " Give me the little lad :
In strength renewed and glorious beauty clad,
TU bring him with me whee. I come again."
Did she make answer selfishly and wrong
"Kay, but thai woos I feel he, too, must share !"
Or> rather, bursting into grateful song
She went her way rejoicing, and mado strong
To straggle en, since ke was freed from care.
We will de likowbe. Death hath made no breach
Io love and sympathy, in hope and trust;
No outward sign or sound our oars can reach,
But there's an inward, spiritual speech,
That greets ns still, though mortal tongues be dust*
It bids us do the work that they laid down
Take np the song where 'hey broke off the strain '
So journeying tall we reach th? heavenly town,
Where sro laid up oar treasures aad our crown,
And our lost loved oaes will be found again.
, Ocr Heroic Dead. *
*t> BY A LABT OF ALABAMA.
Upon-every hill-side, arni in ever/ ral
ley of this fair Southern lund they lie
.'the loved, and lost," end after "life's
fitful fever they sleep well.'' Hid the. is
" sue of the late- conflict been'different, the
laurel would have -been twined with the
cypress above their last resting places;
as. it is they nil bat traitor's graves, and
their names are scarcely remembered be
yond their own hearthstones.
The" chivalry of the South rushed im
, ' petuously to the front, upon the first'call
toi arms, to do battle for what they con
.?tfets^ihek.rights, and many, so many,
.have fallen " witt their Dacics TOtne B?la,
and ?their feet to the foe." Disease, too,
bas claimed its quota, and there is scarce
ly 'a household in this desolated land
but has its " vacant chair"-sometimes
more than one. -j
We once proudly thought; that, on th'e
. pages of The Second Ameriea? Revolu
tion, they would figure as martyrs to the
cause of freedom, but alas ! when the sto
* ry of the Great Southern Rebellion comes
to be told their: names, struck from the
roll of honor, and branded a3 traitors,
will be handed down to posterity. But
net among us-the people for whom they
" fought, bled and died'^no ! Aeir mem
ories will ever be encircled by the bright
l?alo which their bravery and self-sacri
flee has cast around them, it is sad, it
ia heart-rending to think that elsewhere
they will be regarded otherwise; buta
wise Providence doeth all things well,
however inscrutable his ways may seem
"to. us poor, ^short-sighted mortals.
It has been said that the blood spilt in
the last four years, shall ever roll an im
possible gulf between the North, and
South. It should not be so. Has not
the North the remembrance of dear ones
slain by Southern foeraan ?-and yet her
sons who are now among us, are giving
us every evidence of good will and kind
ly feeling. Shall we . be less generous
.'-tfethe/V . . '
Let us go back then cheerfully, and
willingly to the'friendly arms open to re
ceive us. Let us again cherish our for
mer pride in the stars and stripes, em
blots of thc greatest nation the world
ever saw. We should not by bickerings
sud dissensions among ourselves, gi ve the
haughty European powers occasion to ex
ult in the " Divine right of kings." They
watched with delight the probable dis
uier.bermen.t of our great Republio, and
regard with jealous eyes our onward
progress. . .
Some would deem it irreverent to the
memory of their dead, were they to en
dcavor to cultivate feelings; otherwise,
than hostile to their recent ettemies-r-but
remember that those sainted ones, stand
ing now around:.the.- groat white throne,
?.ce not with the eye of:;flesh.."through a
fc-iass darkly," tbut to their vision is un
rolled the future, whetn (should "W? so
will it) side by side, heart."responding to'
hearty with our late foes, we shall march
on in unbroken ranks to that glorious
destiny, which awaits n's.
Southern women and sisters, to you,
<lo I appeal, dd away with those baleful
feelings of wrath and bitterness, which is
shrouding the hearts of many of you, in
darkness and gloom, fee faithful to the
teaching, of our Christ, and forgive, even
as yon would be forgiven. Then Will
our dead .heroes look down with Hmilino
eyesoiponus, while the Angels will throw
wide the yearly gates of Paradise,' that
the mocease, arising from purified and
regenerated, hearts may enter, as a fra
grant of&rio'g to our God.
And when the last vestige of this cruel
war ?hall be effaced from our home.*, and
the-Soutb- shall again " blossom as the
rose* the memory of "our. heroic dead,"
?.ball liveafresh and green'within our
heailij-etiDiulating us to deeds of goodness,
mid preparing us to meet them above,
1 hi that house not-made with hands, eter
mal in tlie Heavens."-Mon't. ledger.
EXECUTION OF GUS. BARKOIS.--The
'official Government journal of San Salva
dor, El Constitutional, of the 31st of Au
gust, has been received, lt coutains pur- j
ticulars of the execution of ex-President
Barrois, the Insurgent leader :
The'unfortunate man having beeu told
about midnight of the 2Sth ultimo that
he had but six.hours to live, proceeded
to the prisou chapel, where he spent some
time hi religious preparation, attended
bj the Bishop Seldano. JTere also he
made his will.
At half past four on the morning of the
?i8th, Barrois was conducted to the scaf
fold, escorted by a small military force.
The sentence was again read, and the bish
pp exhorted and prayed with the con
; demned man.
Barrois bade farewell to several of his
friends, and charged Gen. Gonzalez with
the care of his remains. . .
He requested his confessor to have a
mass said quietly and without pomp for
tho repose of his soul, and then met death
with entir? resignation.
According to his last request, his
body was interred in the church called
The Government of Sal ..Salvador an
nounces that the rebellion is over and
that otfrtial law is withdrawn. -
?- .i . -e> a ?> ---
TJJK LAST KISS.-It was at tho hour
when the rosj' hand of sunset had. closed
the pearly western gates, and night atten
ded by her glittering train, was just open
ing ou the distant verge of ^heaven, that
we were called to witness a scene which
will not soon fade from our mind." It
was the death-ofa darling child, the cen
ter of a mother's every earthly. joy? A
sweet stillness pervaded, the air, and I felt
a thrill as I drew near the house of mourn
ing. I paused at the entrance. . A sweet
roic? full of mournful solemnity stole
upon my ear, fraught with resignation
a Christian mother's prayer renouncing
the last and dearest tie that bound her td
a sinful world. A moment, and all was
still; we gently opened the door atfd slow
ly advanced to the couch of death, where
friends were gathered to catch thc last ac
cents of love as they fell from the quiv
ering lips of their dying kindred. But
while she ceased to speak, a mother, trem
bling with age, bent low, once again to
kiss that pallid cheek so rosy once, while
she pressed the tiny hand that was want
ing to make her dying pillow smooth.
But alas, she felt no pressure in return,
and with a mourning sigh fell back never
more to caress her child. And I could
butjthink how limited, as well as uncer
tain, is human friendship. Though we
love AS Jonathan and David, yetwili death
ere long claim the. object of our affections,
and wrest the blessings of life from our
embrace, as it did from this pilgrim
mother's, whose feet were near the shore
of Jordan. A year rolled (juietly by,
and again the bell tolled a mournful knell
that chimed with the measured pace' of
those who were called to follow that low
! ly mother to her long narrow home.
Where is the reverence of the olden
time?-Men with gray hairs, women
' with wrinkled faces and some who have
not so far advanced in life speak of it as a
thing that was, and they mourn that they
do not see it now-a-days. Once, age was
respected because it was age without re
gard to titles or riches ; the very children
in the street paused as the old man tot
tered by them, loaning op his stick, his
; long white hair fluttering in the wanton
I breeze, and his dim eyes lighting up at
? thc sight of their pleasant smile.
We were visiting lately in a family
where were several pretty girls. Beauti
fully attired, well-educated, literally load
ed with accomplishments, for they could
sing,. dance^ play,.-embroider,- chatter
French, translate Latin, sing Italian, and
withall were very handsome. The door
opened and in came an old lady-very
old. She looked about her os she slowly
moved forward; uot a head bowed in to
ken of her presence-no one moved to
give her a seat.
" Louise," whispered one, " give grand
mother a chair."
" I shan't, she might as well stay up
stirs;"-was the ungracious, reply.
Presently one of them shamed at our
disapproval, for. we immediately arose
and conducted the aged woman towards
our own chair, and offered her the seat
with rockers, but she declined it, pilfer
ing to take what was given ungrudgingly.
During all her stay, these very. genteel
young ladies noticed her no moro than if
she was not in thc room, except when she
made an odd or ungramatical expression,
they tittered and ridiculed it among them
lu- ?, it was thoroughly revolting to sec
t this crown of gruy hairs despoiled'of its
glory, mocked by these thoughtless crea
tures. And soon those trembling feet
wotild be treading the verge o? tho grave,
and the earth would crumble and fall on
the coffin, and they would think of her as
the old wom m whose presence was a nui
sance-a check upon their pleasure-one
who was always quoting old-fashioned
songs or singing them through her nose,
whose homely gown with its crossed
handkerchief, was distasteful to th?ir fash
ionable eyes, and of whom even the mat
ron would say, " well, really, mother was
growing so very childish, she could hard
ly mourn that slie was gone."
Thus it is this way that many of Ehe
aged are treated at the present day. Their
sorrows, their tears, iheir sacrifices, their
humble, hard toils, for children who have
grown to manhood are all forgotten, and
those to whom they have given birth are
ashamed of them. Alas!-that it should
be so-th tt while God, the great being to f
whom we owe all that we are, 'treats the
gray hairs with reverence, cafling them
crowns of glory, we insult them in our
conduct towards them both in public and
in private... Let no one who has any rc
gara for his own character, his own pttri- '
ty and- integrity, treat the aged with irre-1
verence-they stand very near God.
* Some of tho Boston landords, |
iay9 the Jeffersonian, are accustomed tn 1
)lace an extra fork across the plate of their 1
lelinquent borders-what fori. lt is as . I
nuch as to say, "fork over." ' [}
FOB, Frolic and Amusement.
" From the sad years of life
We sometimes do ah ?ri henri, yes, minu tug strike,
Keen, biisefal, bright, neror to be forgotten ; -
Wbitih, thro' the dreary gloom of time o'erp?st,
S's ia* like fair sunny spots OB a wild waste." '
A DUTCH JUSTICE OUTPONE.-A Dutch
justice; is the universal pack-horse for all
judicial bulls-but we lately heard a sto
ry which we shall saddle upou a Yankee
justice in Iowa. A man sued another iii
an action ot' account. After patiently
hearing the case through, his Honor pro
nounced judgment as follows :
"John"Smith, stand up; you have had
a fair and impartial'trial by a-jury of
your country, and have been found in
debted to the plaintifi'. This court, there
ftvrc, pronounces judgment against yon
for the sum .of eighteen and three-fourth
cents, and way God Almighty have mercy
on your soul /" .
" NOT TO HE JHUMAICOQED'."-We heard
a good story the other day of a distin
guished politicugL from thc 'rural dis
tricts,' who, being in Augusta on a visit,
resolved to give a splendid dinner lo some
of his party friends.
In-order to make sure that everything
should be of the very best quality, he
went to. market himself, and bought first
a turtle. After taking great pains to se
lect one of the fines* specimens in the lot,
and ordering it to bc sent home, said to the
tradesman, by way of making it quite
' This is a right down genuine turtle,
. y Oh, certainly/ was the reply,1 one of
the very best'
I Because,' added the purchaser, 'al
though I hain't been iu the city long, I
ain't to be humbugged. It won't do for
you to try to put off any of your con
founded mock turtles on me !'
(glT* A servant being sent to match a
china plate, returned with one of an en
tirely different pattern. After scolding
for some time, the mistress said,
" Stupid ! do you sec that the two are
entirely different ?"
" No, mum," was the reply; ** only one
of them is differrent."
0^7""Put a beggar on horseback and
he will ride to the devil." is now render
fi Establish a mendicant upon the up
permost section of a charger, and he will
transport himself to Apollyon."
Jgff* A lady sent for a new velvet man
tilla at her dress-maker's.
" John," said she, " if it rains, take a
coach; 1 had rather pay the hack hire than
have the mantilla wet."
When the man handed her the mantil
la it was ruined, the paper which covered
it being saturated with water.
? Why, John," she said, " I told you
to take a cab if it rained."
" So I did, mum; but sure, mum, you
would not have your foot man a ridin'
inside. I got on the box with the driver
mum. And so I did."
?JSgP3 A noted old miser in Augusta, it
is said, has learned to bark in order to
avoid the expense of keeping a watch dog.
That is what we call carrying economy to
the extreme. *
fX?? An Irishman called at a printing
office with an advertisement, and like a
prudent man, inquired what it would
cost. Ile was informed that <br one in
sertion the price would be fri; subsequent
insertions 75 cents each.
II An faith," said he, "I'll only have
two subsequent insertion !"
. HT* BU3?t0 k'ss; rebus to kiss again;
blnnderbus, two girls kissing each other;
omnibus to kiss all the girls in the room;
buster, a general kisser ; e-plutri-bus-u
num, a thousand kisses in one.
J^?A "big Indian" strayed away
from his camp, and .got lost. Inquiring
the way back, he was asked, "Indian lost ?"
"No,"said he disdainfully, "Indian no
lost; wigwam l?st," strilcing his breast,
" Indian here."
(ttr*An invet?rate punster happened
to .go into one of the banks the other day,
just as the worthy cashier waB running
up, with his accustomed celerity and cor
rectness, a very long column of figures.
The waggish visitor saw the sum comple
ted, and then remarked to the official with
a very grave face :
" R-, I understand they talk of send
ing you to the World's Pair, as a speci
men of the American adder"
-A John Bull conversing with an
Indian asked him if he knew the sun nev
er sets on tho Queen's dominions. " Noj"
said the Indian. " Do you know the rea
son why ?" asked John. " Because God
is afraid to trust an Englishman in the
dark," was the dusky savage's reply,
CUBE FOR JEALOUSLY.-A jealous man,
who was on a visit to London, was induc
ed to call on a clairvoyant and ascertain
what his wife was doing at her residence,
some ninety miles away.
" She is sitting in her parlor," said the:
lady, " and she looks out of the window,
as if in expectation."
" Strange," said the gentleman, " what
can she expect ?"
"Some one entering the door! she ca
resses him fondly !"
" Horrible !" interruptad the gentle
man, thinking of the divorce court.
" Now he lays his head in her lap, and
looks tenderly into Ker eyes." -
" Dreadful ! She shall suffer for this !"
" Now he wags his tail !" continued she
and as this explained the story, old' jeal
ously decamped, and resolved riot to te
inquisitive again with regard to his wife.
-Gov. Sharkey issued a proclama
tion accepting the proposition of Colonel
S. Thomas, Superindent of the Freed-'
men'* Bureuu nf Mississippi, transferring !
the right of trying all cases in which the
rights of freedmen arc involved, from the
Freedmen's Bureau to the ci vii authority,
upon condition that the Provisional Gov
ernment of thstt State will take no fur- ,
ther mode of procedure of the law in force,.
except so far as these laws make dlstitfc-"
Lion of color, mid allows that negroes shall
be proteoted in person and property; es
tablishes principles entitling negroes to
;ue .i:idkbe sued, and making them com
petentwitnesses'and according to law give ?
I * BB-aa ? 11 11 ? ? tm* tj
NEW GOODS !
FALL TRADE, 1865 !
JAS. G. BAILIE & BRO.
20.5 BROAD STREET,
Have j uit received the following New Goods,
to which Cljey invite the attention of their
jt-ustomerfi and the public general!/ :
Rolls fino Threo-Ply Carpeting, new patterns;
Rolls fine Ingrain " "
Btusaells Carpoting ;
Velvet Carpeting ; .
Carpet Binding ;
Hearth Rugs, Door Mats, dre.
A oompetent Upholsterer on hand to attend te
Utting and laying Carpets and hanging Curtains
Geld and Velvet Shader new patterns ;
Gold and Green 8fltdesj "
Plain Gold Shades, M 1 "
Landflcapo Shad.ee, " "
Shade Trimmings, of all kinds.
Lace aad Muslin. Curtains, Cornices, Bands,
At Wholesale by th e Piece or Dozen
Calicoos, Thread Nets,
Shirting,. . . . Silk Waterfalls,
Misses Balmoral Hose, Shirt Fronts,
" Ribbed Wool " Irish Linen,
Ladles' wht cou " i 8-4 Bleached Damask,
Ci en ts mixed cot. Socks, Scotch Diaper,
Men's Bro H?If Hose, Hack. Towel?,
" white " . " Silk Nock Tiog,
Boya Bro 41 ". Black Ribbon Ties,
Misses White Hose, Silk Tubular Ties,
Groen and Bro Barago, Birds Eye Diaper,
- Ladies li?le ? Oauntlets, Long Lawn,
" Adeline Gloves, Linea Crash,
? Silk '* Diaper Towels,
Men's " u Undressed Linen,
Bleached Linen, Li-diesr" Stella Scarfs,
B-own Table Linen, India Rubber Combs,
? .pkins, Horn Combs,
8x1 ? Bleached Cloth?, Ivory Combs,
Men's Whito Morino Drawers ;
'? " " Shirts.
" Shetland " Drawers;
" .? " ShirU;
? " Ribbed Drawers ;
? " ? Shirts;
Ladies' Hoop Skirts;
? Bridal "
Young Ladies' Bridal Skirts ;
Misses' Plain Clasp **
Cotton UmbrolIi8 ;
Silk and Cctton Iiankerchlefs.
Floor Oil Cloths.
Floor Oil Cloths, thoroughly seasoned ;
Table OU Cloths, just received.
Ladies' Balmorals ;
Misses' Gaiters :
Gents' Gaiters, Buckles ; "
Heavy Shoes, all kinds.
Java Coffee, Green Tes,
Laguavra Coffee, Black Tea,
Ri? ' . " Starch,
SugnrJ Brown, . Soda,
" Fair, Sulseratua,
? Crushed., Mackerel, in kitts,
Cheese, " in half hals.
Black Pepper, Codfish,'
AND GROCERIES OF ALL KINDS.
Nails, all sizes, 25 Boxes Glass,
Cotton Cards, Parlor Matohos,
Coconut Dippers, Matches,
Mason's Blacking, Buokits of all kinds,
Blacking Brushes, Tubs, Plain,
Scrubbing Brushes,- .Tubs,. Pain ted,
White Wash Brushes, - Tubs, Cedar,
White Wash Heads, Brooms,
Mop Heads, Hair Brooms,
Cotton Twine, Feather-Duster?,
Nests Boxes, Horse Brushes,
School Baskets,. Rolling.. Pins,
Market Baskets, Potatoe Mashers,
ClotheB Baskets, Lemon .Squeezers,
Clothes Lines, Towel! Hollers,
Clothes Fin?, NeBts Reders,
Army Pails, Spice Setts,
Wisps, Nests.Flour Palls,
Iron Soires,. Faucets, . .
Plated Selves, Well EutkoLs,
Brass Seives, Wood Spools,
Wash Boards, Zlno, Mouse Traps,
Waah Boards, Plain, Sash Cord,
Hearth Brooms, Whisks!
Dusting Brushes, Pocket Whisks,'
Ladles, Table wats,
ts tore, Pol Uh, Match Safes,
Gun Capd, - Axes,
Dexes Ink, Axe Handles,
Bail Boxes, Letter Paper,
Pad Locks, Trunks,
2;i)09 Yards Best Gunny Bagging,
2,000 Pounds Beat Rope,
20 Coils Manilla Rope,
500 poonda English Twino,
Cases" Old Cognac Brandy,
Cases Holland Gin,
4 Cases Now York Gin,
Cases Old Bourbon,
Cases Millar's XXXX Bourbon,
CHSOS Wolfe's Old Buurh >n,
Caeca Wolf?'s Scbr?d?m .Sohnupps,
Cases Russo's Arrack Punch,
Casef Rusio's.St Domingo Pubeb,
Cases Purest Blackberry Brandv,
Cusei Old Port Wines,
CasoB imperial Sherry Winos,
Caies 3. Domingo Bitteiii,
Raspberry, Assorted, , :
2."i Caso3 assorted Pickle?,
Uhotk.ius, Pepper Sonco?, Ac.
I, Idquors by the Barrel.
j*r?bjs Whiskey, Old Rye, 1510,
..lOiifcdaRum,., j ...
Ill Jvegs, ,lp.gals, each,,Old Rye Whis
key, 184(1, 6 per i'L above proof.
Carpets, Shad.es, Curtains,. Dry Gooda and
'Shoe?, up stairs,-the balance on our lower floor,
v Planters, Merchants and Citizens, look to year
interest and givo us a call.
JAMES G. BAILIE & BROTHER
205 BROAD STREET,
AUGUSTA, G Ai
H.opt ?? Sm*
HY THE PROVISION At UOVERNOR:
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT S. C.,
SaPTEifBEE IS, 18(55.
WHEREAS it is represented that in- inany.
por; io ni of thc. S?? te there is great distur
bance and apprehension from lawless persons,
who are thieving, marauding and committing arts
of violence remote from the military garrisons
stationed at the Court Houses'; and whoroas
Brigadier General Amos, commanding tho North
western portion of the State, has suggested the
organization of a militia polioo force in each Dis
trict of his command, to act ic concert with his
forces in preserving order and peace in the com
munity ; and. whereas it is supposed that tho
other military comtaunders.willh&vo no objections
to the aid and assistance en tho part of the citi
zens in suppressing crime and "maintaining order}
and whereas, also, it appoars that President
Johnson has sanctioned and authorised tho Pro?
visional Governor of Mississippi to organic? a
similar foroe in that Stato, and has forbidden tho
military authorities there to interfere, with such
Now, thorofore, I, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
PERRY, Provisional Governor of the State of
South Carolina,, do proclaim, order and deolan,
that thoro shall ho formed and organized in each
Judicial District, one or mare militia companies
for a home polioo, to act under a ad he auxiliary,
to,the military garrison of euoh District in pre
venting crimos and preserving tito peace of th?
District. The companies will consult of a Cop
tain and th roo Lieutenants and eighty men, scat
tered oTor tho District so as to be easily accessi
ble from all points where any disturbance may
occur. When the companies ar? formed, they
will report, through their Captains, to-the respec
tiva Brigadier-Ga?erais commanding in South
Carolina, and to the Provest Marshals at the re.,
speotive Court Houses, and from them receive
their order-. When arrests have bren made, they
will torn tho offenders over to thu olvil authori
ties or bring them, haforo'the Provost Ceart Mar-'
shal for trial and punishment, according to tho
terms of agreement between Generals Meade and
Gillmore and myself aa to the respective jurisdic
tions of the civil and military authorities in
This polioo guard will ha voluntary ia its or
ganization, and- should be composed of nune bnt
discreet persons of standing and character ia the
community, who are willing to rendor their ser
vi co promptly when th* oe e anion re quizes. It ht
thought that the bare organization of snob forces
throughout the State, will have n most salutary
in?uenco in preserving peace and order, and in
preventing crime. The evil-doers will know that
there is a power,, ready at hand, to arrest them
and bring them to justice. It is to be hoped that
all good ci thens will cheerfully runder this ser-,
vice. It should he a post of Locar, as it is, to'
guard and protect th? country.
Done at Columbia, the day an 1 yo ir above
stated. B.-F. PERRY.
By order of the Provisional Gtvttrnor.
W. H. Pannr, Private Secretary.
Oct. 3 _3t_46
Hcad'qii District of Westum 8s C.,
COLUMBIA, S. C., SB?T. 2?, 1B*5,< '
CIRCULAR NO. 1*.
IN obedience to the proclamation of "his Excel
loncy Governor Perry, a company for police
duty, rr ill be organizod in every District in that
portion of the State included in thin command.
The commanding officers of thone companies
will forward to these Headquarters, through Sub
District Headquarters, rosters of toe officers and
men comprising snch companies, upon receipt of
which the necessary instructions will be issued
from these Headquarters, when they can enter
upon their duties.
The only requirement necessary will be the
taking of the proper oath to the United States
Government by each member of the oempany.
The oommanding officers of Sub-Districts and
those at different Court Houses, wi 1 render any
aid and assistance in their power to carry ant the
Instruction? or the a?rernor.
By command of
Brevet Maj. Oin. AMES.
CHAS. A. CABLXTOV, A. A. 0.
Oct 4, lt - 40
State of South Carolina.
EXECUTIVE .DEPARTMENT S. C.
B?ntum* 20, 1805.
rrtT?E Provisional Governor of South Carolina
. JL has appointed tho following named gent?o-;
man as Special Aids, for the purpose of assisting
him ia tho d?charge of his official du tica in re
constructing the State and restoring her to all
of bur civil and political rights in the Federal
WILLIAM L. TRENHOLM, of Charleston city:
STEPHEN ELLIOTT,of Boaufort District
WADE HAHPTON, Jr., of Columbia.
ROBERT L. McCAW, of Yoricvillo.
WILLIAM H EVANS, of Society Hill.
JAMES H. HARRISON, of Andorra/Village.
The above named gontlcmon will roceive and
communicate to tho Provisional Governor. BEN
JAMIN. FRANKLIN PERRY, all. information
whic* they may deem advisable as to the coudi
; tion pf the Stato, its oitizens. the freedmen, the
home police and military garrisons. They will
likewise report to him hy letter, at his headquar
ters, at G re on vi il, Court House.
By order of- tbs Provisional Govornor.
WM. H. PERRY, j
Private Secretary, to.
- Pot. 4 _ 3t .. - . . 40
DY THE PROVISIONAL GOVERNOR OF
SOUTH CAROLINA. .
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT S C., 1 -
September i, 1885. J
WHEREAS a seeming conflict of jurisdiction
having arisen between the civil and miiitaoy au
thorities of South Carolins, under theProvisional
Government of the State; and whereas iMajor
General Gilmore, commanding tho Depairtmont of
South Carolina, having sought an interview with
me, as Provisional Governor, in- t a pi?ronos of
Mnjor Gonoral Monde, commanding.tho Atlantic
States ; und whoroas all maitors giving,rlse te the
seuuing conflict wero adjusted and arranged.with
the consent and approval of Mojur-Gonoral
Now,.therefore, I, BENJAMIN FRAMPTON
PERKY, Provisional Governor of the-Stat? of
South Carolina, do proclaim nnd .make, known;
that-the terms of th is wang fe men t a;? sa follows:
" That in all oases where .freedmen yr persons of
color are ooncernod, tho Courts" of the. Provost
Marshals sh-ll have exclusive cognisance to try
and adjust them, for the present; and that all
other cases shall bo board and adjudicator by tho
civil courts, municipal authorities, and civil ?ffi
eor.", under a od'according to the li'w^'of South
Can lina. That the civil courts shall ho opencd
under the Provisional Government? and nil olvil
and municipal efficers be allowed ta-resume their
officia', duties and discharge them freely withoat
interruption on the part of the military authori
ties. That it is further understood, .General G?
?n oro will issue a military order, ?nd Governor
Perry will in like mannor issue bis'proclamation,
making known this arrangement, which is u con
thine till civil authority ls entirely restored in
Ibis State and the Government' reconstructed"
Andi do. hereby call upon nil. person i and
order them lo strictly obey and carry oat the
terms of this arrangement.. ;
Donein the city of Columbia, ?be dav.an i year
above stated. . B. F. PER HY.
By order of the Provisional Governor.
W. H' PERRT, Private Sccrotary. - *
8ept 20 _ 3t_ 88
Barter ? Barter*
THE Graniteville Manufacturing. Company
will continue to Barter Cloth for COTTON
FLOUR, CORN, PEAS, BACON AND LARD*
riving. Augusta prices for produce",1 and famish
lng Cloth at wbolossle rates.
GraultnUl?, April a tf rs
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY.'
Pi'IiUSIJE!) AT AL GU STA, GEORGIA,
BT STOCKTON * CO. *
Tb? T?ra?s of 'SA?w?pt??a: laiba CONSTITU
U ??1 j-l- Molt*..'.... .11,00
H ? . t Meath*-L? -
" " 6 MMttf."...-....v..wS,tt'<
Weokly,-ft Meathi..-..;.,< ?M?
" 6 T?*m?k$:.....;...~... J,M
Oct? .' ti, -, ?U;
IS PUBLISHED DAILY AND TRFSfBBKLY.
.: AHB'? : - . ' .
THEWEEKLY OLE A JV E II
v . v- ?.ri? tac? . ??Wtg-e'ofc ?f*>':
AT COLUMBIA, S. <J., .
BY JULIAN A. ?ELB*;.
Daily Papar, alx asenthu,.........IM*
Trf-We?kly,. ? " .. ........._,w.Vt
Weakly Gleaner, til months,. 3,00
Colombia, Oet. 6 ' tf 41
THE BAILY TRANSCRIPT,
:'. ' '??''??> * '-t>v" - ; '. ***T
; A PAPER FOR THU C??NTINQ . BOOM
ANB'H?inS CIRCLE! _
jWPaWiihed ev?# B??rnin'?: (Sabbaths ex
cepted,) st Ten Dol?an per ann*?.. t
^oV-Advertiaeaeats inserted ky ?paalal aea
t ract on liberal Lcrms. ' ? -,
'J AJ?ES NEILLS,
+ i Editor aa*.Proprietor.
Aufoata, Qct S tf ' '^?1
THE BAPTIST BANKER.
DEVOTED TO RELIGION A LITERATURE.
Pobliibed every Saturday Morning, at A U
GUSTA, GA., ?,t tba S?bioriptloB Prien of '.'uBBS
-DOLLIBS per ananm.
JAB. N. ELLS, Pr op rle ter.
Augusta, Oet li tf 41.
PUBLISHED. MONTHLY AT
-A. T ?? E3NT S, OA.
D. REDMOND & ttl. N. WHITE,
TERMS.-Two DextfAB? per yeer, er 11 far .
I ?ix .months': Fifty. Coats.for tb ret ae?thi, to ni
i?, ? ci. Single cepiei, Twenty Ctn t?.
j5T AU eomaaaieaHoai fer- the .paper ead
subscriptions mist aa addressed ta WM. N.
WHITE, Alkea?, Oa.
t2T Pr irate letters, -orders far baek -Bambers,
ate., may he sent ta D. REDMOND, AagaJta,
1 Ga-, as heretefore.
Oat i - tf 41
THE CHRISTIAH UBEX.
. . .? . i %4--? : VI .->.'?
BY tho 1st af OCTOBER, ar as seen ai tko *
mails ara re-esUbHiked, I- ?ill mew the
publication of th? ' - '
I hara boen publishing. . ... ?
Pri?e of "Index,."per annum,.,.?3,**
Pri?e ef " Child's Index,". 5?
(A deduction made for Clubs.) '
Mo? ey may be ra ra itt ed at ?nee, as my deter
mination is positive. My desire is to soeur? a
large subscription list with which te begin, and
I u s ae thin proipcctus that subscribers may kate
timia to forward their remittances.
It is wy int?? ti on te iseee first-lass pay. ors,
and no pains-er.expense will be spared to setmre
that end. The bast writers and oorrespoadunt* ?
will be steered, and tho highest religious ?nd .
literary talent will he given to tho papers. Tba'
Child's paper will be profusely illustrated, ind
will, in every sense, he made to aonfom to its
new title, " THK Cm LU'S DSLI?HT."
Money may be sent hy Expross or othorwie*
if by Express, at nay own risk, if th? Ki pren
receipt ?8 sont mo, oa the resumption of. mail fa
.aUitieS..r ; . . .
" My connection wv h tte. firm of J. W..B.UB1UI
A Co., is'dissolved,Tut I wlll'establith an office
I in Macon, Ga., where oommunieations may b?
SAMUEL BO Yt IN.
M?eoB,8?ptll tf 41 '
nn??E rag-jlar ro-?ublica(ien of this loaf'and
! X well-known RELIGIOUS AND FAMILY
NEWSPAPER-an officiai p?p?t ?f th?. ..M?th?-.
dist Episcopal Church,'South-cai hoon resumed
at MACON, GA.
Thsse who weat this paper from taa t*?t?*iaf -
i nf the re-publieatiuu, .niuat .SUBSCRIBE EAR
j LY,'as only a sm? 1! edition viii bo printed.
The Ministara of tho M. E. Charok tkroasjkeat
! tho .South are agaats of the paper, aad are'em
! powered to take subscriptions and te jive re
1 ceipts. -r .. . ? *5S
For three months,.....Ooo Dollar.. ? ,
Per savea m.Qatht."..'...Two 1 lollara.
For ?nc year....:....t....'....Throe Dollars.
Par twa* years,.Five.DeUars.
To th? Ag?nt? of the AJvcutt.- Btaaust of tko.
soorelty of ra tnt j ia tfeo country, it may ba tan- -
wita U insist upon our rule, that tko nt ?ney ba itt
hand hofore the paper is forwarded. The pm?k- -
ero, lb ere io re, may send the names of th ow per-,
LS, for th? payment of whose suhawLptitss
' b; th? meetiag of the Annual Coafareaee, thoyi
?Util (Jvtmsvfvfs sVfc?m? rttpotuihl*. gj .
. Nt ot'jer ?aper in tho ocutjtry if pat at so U?f
a price, and it will rsquiro a larg* sakaeripteeaj
Ibu to keapHt at this pjrtee.
Any person (ending S.lU.BO for rubseri^trsr.
skell roooiva a taper ipr himself free for- ?oe,
year. . . .
Money may ko foswariod by Exproa?-i??
E. IL MYERS, D. D., Editor, .
.r' Maeoa, Ga. .
Oct S_r- a? . ,4?.,;.
?tate of South Carolina,
EDG?FI?tT> DISTRICT, v"- , -
; TN ORDINARY.
BY W. F. DUMSOE, BTN?: Ora?Ba?y ef Edge
.Whereas, Johnson Lowrey has applied to Bte
.for Lot ter a of Administration, on ail and sin
gular tho -roods and ehatteis, rights and credit?'
of John K. Abney, late of ito District aforesaid
These ara, therefore, to cito and admonish all
and* singular, the kindred and eredltora of the eaU
deeeased, to be and appear before me, ai ?ur aazt
Ordinary's Court for tho aaid District, to "beholden,
at EdgefielA C. H., on the 11th day of Oct. neat,
to show cause, if any, why the said administratiov .
should not he graatod.
j Given under my hand aad see!, thia 27th day or
Sept. ia the year of our Lord .ona thousand eight
hundred and sixty-five, .and in ibo 90th year- of
tho Independence vf the United BUtei of Amois
iee. .. ?'_?" '-' :?'?
W. F. DIT1I80?, OABCrri .
Pot 4 *_t? ^s,..,,4fr.u
Thirty Dollars Reward.
LOST on the 15th inst., between Mr. John.
Rain ?f ?rd's and Mr. Tho?. Shaw's ?Lady's;
GOLD WATCH.-rNo. l?oo5.' Tho-iadai'wJlf .
receive the above reward by. loaring the Watch* .'
at tho Hamburg Brewery, or at Ur. Ww. Har
liaa's. J. KAUFFEft.
Hswburg, Aug 2? ? Sa. *