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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, June 13, 1866, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1866-06-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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,.TERNIS-V,-50 FOR cTX)~ i, ~~i~ ' CT~~E1o~ ~*~C~NI~f~
MONTIS, IN ADVANCE.0
V U. .I S. CGRENE
VOLUME-111 IT. N .)
THE HERALD
1S PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY,
At Newberry C. I.,
By THOS. F. & R. H. GRENEXER,
EDiITOB.S AND rItOrMUETOBS.
SERMS, , FOR SIX MONTII., EITHER
IN CURRENCY OR IN PROVISIONS.
(Payment required invariahly in advance.)
Advertisementsiseted a: $1!,.?i er squr for
irst insertion, $1 for e;c abquent in:n.
Marr'a ge no:ieesz, Fnrlivmin,OiCHi
and Communications of persoal nteres: chaiged
*& advertisements.
Fur' t7 e L'Iaald.
MEssRs. EDITOrs-Looking over some old D't
pers, I came across the fo"oAw i-g piece, m ritten
by some friend in the da of "Auild Lang SyN.e.
I send you a copy if you think it wor:hy a
aplace in your colunns, it is at your disposal:
Not Forgotten.
You think me cold. I know thit ollers deem
My love for you is lon:, ali, log forgzt.
Ah;' did you know that I ut only c Cen
That which I am, but yet whi I am not.
I'm silent most, wheu most my n art wonIe
speak,
My lips seem bound in some stranz. zi'eermg
spe'i.
No trembling tones, no blushes on my cheek,
Tell that I love so truly and zo wNe.
You speak to me in fiedi' co1d calm toe ,
And I reply in tones as calmly co!,;
Yet all the while myx:ear' i. ;-d .nd lone
To miss those unrn: :red, ovin tones o od
I've tried to teach this wa i, h irt of nine
To look on thee with cold inire:ice no;
But when I see those blue-love eves of thine,
My heart rebels, rebelsa: I wiTut bow.
They say I'm cheerful, yes, tha't I am 'ar,
They know not then low uuch the -eart can
hide.
Ah! know they not w: 7urning a ay
Lie hid 'neuath snov-clad icy n. unta: ih
* * *
Some wizard's spell must srong have bound my
heart,
When 1 disdained that ofTered love of ine.
For now with life would I no5t dli Pari
To know one monien t :1at thoi wert but u:n;.
Say, goes one smfark{, o .eti , canseLi ,
Yet burn but din.y in thy bei for me'.
Oh ? let it glow and br hten al! tit5
.And love Ine Loe as 1 ane lve ti.e.
How plcasant to -:; in . s::. cfeve,
'NCath the tren:0lin ligit of t:e mo:!,
When all is so qiiet, 'ou hear not a sound,
Save the nicht bi:d's lative
The rays of the moon seem to nun oar thoug!:s
To the scenes (:f ha:ppy doe ,
And bring us fa r visions Of g .)uny,
WLich we wish forever cod last
'Tis then we can b Ul. wi:h on: facies so free,
Air cas:les of beautyv a::d graed,
Forgetting reality soon I!! stce Ia
And show its unwecoe f .
1ow happ we ami: urn m:anOir:S of:ir
Dreaniga the s:ii! hours nray.
While our hearts are untroubled, rememnig
no:
The wearying cares of the day.
We only think of p!e asures and! joys,
And all that is fair anid b:i hV,
For 'tis not the time to think. of aught else,
When out mn the soft mo. hi t. G a.
No Cloud Wthert: Siveriln
When the dark clouds cf n:iefartune hang
-cut their inky festoons, and obscu:re the eahn
blue sky of our mental horizon, he, who would
be happy here, or even render tis life endu
rable-mnust endeavor to view th eX clu with
a silver lining. Whben frail tuml it 'dound
ed by warm-hearted friends, wealth, nd af
fluence-- every ohjeet in natureappea r briht,
and beautiful as a fairy -ian dI to his sell,h eyve;
but when the w i:d roses of love, the ~ perue
!adlen buds of arbtion, and the brin't bloom
ing flowers of joy-grow pale, vwi'her, and
die-hie is too tirene to mei.chely,I a'd 1e
spair ; but Hope flutteas her wing whic are
sparkling from Heaveni, and wit a r ait
smile points to that Bci:ng who has pronmsed
to give beauty fur aAhes, the i of j iy fur
miourning, rd tL:e trrment of praise for the
spirit of heaviness. We too often worship the
creature instead of the crato:', and Gud re
Noves these house-hold angels to bring us to
~a sense of our denindence on :im-thosc dell
cate buds of affection have been removed from
the stem to twine in the wreath of heavenly
tbwer.; and those that are brighat,au and beun
:ng with joy, transpla:mted to a genil eU me
to blend their fragance with the air of heaven,
It is easy to hope, thoughi the heart often.
b:caks under the tension of the i.mg ungrati
lie desire, anmd the expectation, which br ings
to the eye of the nmintd the fruits of Eien, may
bring to the Eps only the bitter ashes of the
apples of .Sodem ;but Hlope never dies, and
when from scme high elevation of the spirit
land, her jeweled wing ned beaamng eyes nre
lifted to the light ineyend--the same hly
spirit, which urged ei !!rt xi fro'm th'e
earth, will look down r.od.siecywipr,
though we may beu e e l eanl
honors, of wealth, ha:pp.ness, or {:1' : ea-on
moment of heaven is wo: th them "b houghi
dark clouds are overhangtng cnr rphica
arena, Hlope hastens to catch he silver-tints
from the very dimness of the aslo'-!and
and reaches out her beaumtifni han,. to' npott
us in this hour of trtil, andO assre us. h
~f wve are true to ourselves and' to c'r o-0
ur.massioned yuth yet, and afz.r beJI)" re
stored to het F.rmer positicon in the i on
sh,e sh:ll as-ist in building the waste places
raise up th fouUndtion of mary generations,
Cnrd be called-the repairer of the branch be
t w een ~herse!f, and the North-by smoothing
the fragments ofthe dismembered union, with
out marring its Civil beaut"es. And when thc
tree of Liberty shall have been replanted
the loval South will water it -ith her tears,
anI no0riSh it with her purest asiIratIon)S
until it stretches its top to the sun ; itG
boughis will spread over the whole world, and
wearied natio: s wll repose under its shade.
The vast temde of frcedon N ill ri..o miesti
cally fair, its turrets will swell to the heavens -
rising above every cloud, and storm, ani will
be bathed in divie glory defieondg fro God
.MOSA.
ThoI!hts at Tilight.
'Tis. the sweet hour of twilight, and shad
oWs are fast gather ing over the woi wi
will soon be wrap'eJ in sluimber. The Uright
stars are sparkung in tM e pale heaven abov
and soon the j:een of night" will appear in
full gl. ry. What sweet but sal toughts
co:e to us at this, the dreaming hour of ti
li2t - 1ow it iS that we love to thi.k of lear
fri.s who have gone to their pa1.ful home
on I h, and it seinr t' us that i:stead of
nwr o:. en:se they ure~ ae, we feel that
were our Imjiisoned sonl hut free we would
swiftly wi:g our wayv to them. Now it Is too,
that we thiak of all that haippened duri:g the
day v;ichhasj ist passed, never to reurn
am! we a k ourselces if we have nPt left some
tin: undene tl:::t we should have done, or
(ao:e s!onethIng that we knew to be wrng,
a:o oh ! how sedom it is that we can say with~
truth, not guilty. Did we speak kinJv to the
erringz for we niglt wita en'le wo:ds lave
U d thenm back to happiness. Did we relmem1
ber that a loving wo:,d has a 1mgica power,
and gaddns the wear'y henrt ? Oh, let us
watch hat oI r h nver crea tn a ! ite r or an
Uuki:'l word ;fr gC, worids IlI upon
hearts as the ,oL,v Urops f1 tn U lowers, anU
keep them fresh and fair ; but harsh wor
C:'rme ' :h vie:hnce, "s tae win d anu h:n
which destroy :ll tend~'erns,lf and beautv.
Let us heolre t:is 1:ly feeling wich now s
oUi(,s US ear5 away, determine towa a:
wavs with . chC.e:ful heart thr:th life's dillS
cut path, with a f:endly glance ar.d kin
wor fo al ;anda le us r'emelnLir that thoughi
v.- d fu. C -a1 1,- 1 r cii C1 1 )01
life has many sorrows it h1s al: manyny ;
tnere mayV be burning deSer'ts th rough which
we lutl5t pass, still we NNill 11d V1n1ny green
oases in \Ihichl to rest. Life is not all sun
sine 1:or is it all stml m11, but thE 2sun Shine
and st orms come nilter nately, as the thorns ar.d
reses. As years roll by cold and rugged
scenes mtay be di:Se'osed to us, nd youthful
h.as nav wxither in midofrtune's blast, but
"let tuS alay an r 'present' when D)uty
calls the roll," and whien age has cast its
sadows ever us the thought of vouth will
comne to tus again, te may be fair' and biiht,
or they' may be stern and sombre ; if they are
tern an omr then drear' winter 1s wihi
u . ndhrd :s the ice that hns gathiered
''oun ur hearts i1 sweet u:emories do not
co"e to u, in acents soft and lowy. Star -
so t.;iligh t is nowV retiring ~vithi hr
gitteliing train, and nitght advances to cove
earth with he '..Lal mantle ;the moonbeams
are casting thei oivr rays over nll, and are
resingon he l.ening leaves which are
tossed to In fU by theo whispeingf winds.
"And perchan.ce they are castinIg their mystic
On the beautif"'lland d- the blest,
Where the dear ones of earth have departed
to dwe2,
Where the weary have fled to their rest.
Te.i.rribl r :is, Trndo
(n W:a evi g, th h, our" c'ity was
No n elI catt':n"t to conve to th'se wh
hlve not s'een 't even th f: e' id of this
awu 0:erm, whi2ch, while it b'a 1e: to
:cae th,at the w0ori l wa at ant en 1 an.i
s.ed :ns it * ' or th\e 1:okne2s of
r : en bra c I E v ni 'e oi'' - i::ih:lit:a:s of
'H'niv Avr-s so accuto:nd to du.-t ster-,
were seiz7 1 ith the u'' terrer, ne :er
1'r -evra hors pre' ns there were in
dica.-m (of a to' al around the hiorizon,
1na 1 m'i:miteS pas t as-es of dusteclouds
pae rapi! overhead, com ing from the
2nhwit 'hrn alm''ot a~ q1uick as iij:tunmg
. xwa lenvele ini toa da:k::Iess ; we c:tnnioe
I :d a or to exnret cs the thick, palpable ob
surt ty wh i h m over and arot all.1 No
en ul a-temp to oe or even see shelter,
ut all stond rout(d to o g'ounid. P'eople
ul that the st 'o:'' . t Uic e1 i lee en A
ad sh'ook asi bu to api.ee n bury
all their inates in thtu
It being dinnter htour the hotei were erned
ed, anid iln t he con fusin no c:mdies could be
It :iher could the gas be'luited, as it was
te zine roof5, g:ast , (' -'-8 n.i c"it
iall directrions. At the not4 s~ varis lien
t he el:a rouf fell in it wvias th oogt thec hn se
w:s f:i.!'g, and people ru:d.id ab ut madly
sone jumpred from the corridor into the y.ard.
-At tm.tytr 0e mi-:s ra:t hve o lc
tovnt nean w g:iinnoer tho1g) tie ii,
Can1opy of dulst, aniii in li-:e niutes more we
Co11l see ou-Sve s istinctly. Then the
rain poiured*downi torrents, asorbing the
dust and rulninl, through the streets in
streams of ,ik backness.
The Tiibur-e tates a oung man committed
suicie froum frigh dur:ig the storm. In the
subirbs numerous casualties are mentioned,
as also in port.
T o .rtiern ayivas stiffered much.
Palrmio platform blwn away and two men
killd. 1 Qerano station carried away and
tih (electic wires broken.
Tihe Westcern RaikwayI has lhad the stations
of M !,i and Merlo uiroofed ; also a shed inl
the iazo once. Forty persons were inl the
Merlto station when tihe roof lind pi1lars were
cVrried away u : t hailIv, al ec aped unhurt.
T'he trret ~of Morena Church is bkwn down.
The loss inl the river is very severe.
Sm1) bo.at I tthle roads upset, and it is
fEared all has drowned. The Captain of an
American barl threw out a bouy, but all tr
no purjo'se.
Tile schooner C'harlotte capsizcd in the
roads. Severd vessels have gone to her relief.
A lighter, with wool bales, was capsized in
the canl:1.
A pilot boat in th,e harbor was also blown
over captai and( thr'ee Sailors drow ned.
Aiothcr pI,t boat, of Senor Ioeval, also
supposeI to he lst; no trace of her.
The b-at of a Spanith vesse!, with p,;ot and
th ree aiiorca,,izedl in the roads; ali lo t
but one man, - 1iCd up by an American
M"ost peole -V ly th t s-nelh a storm was
n bfr atei~ t in luns Avres. The dust
i :td: vt of sixty to seventy
d :a itsrc was "1110 to te.," being
enlto the st ron'gest hiurricane.
I inct repov t gives a list of sixtv-throe
1r.i and al b 1 low II down in the city ; but
the fr \Of the storl as spent on the otil
irts, and~ w h,. r fresh reports of wile.
sPr.ad damgen . Ini wwne picc some shingles
vero c%rridI a i acof three hundred yatus,
:' penera.ing~ a tI 1 raof, and another
*mtingope a' horse' fireheadl as tog
t 'aknie. Im carts we.e thrown into a
ai ., and, in on e bul l okk c,I,art was seen,
with the osen, suSpend-Id in the air. A friend
of ours was carrivd oi is balconh; a distaice
of twenty yards, and -hen lightly deposited
%n tt m -a.
Hop f5r the South.
The prospect of a general war in Europe
1 a:re h b n ) (to d e lop its,-lf inl a vast
e:1ratfl ofL th a pTple taa this~ cutay. At
the ~CoC oa o civil wa. there 'as an ,impet
us .;I this direct'on, but te impedinm gete
ral war on the ote act e f th A tl ntic seems
to have accalert the migration Westward
he arrialts of emigrants from th12 diffet
COUrieis in Europe, for the past five niontihs,
b: been a greatcl tis vear thaln for the stne
;c o ti:ne for may, years past. BY late
nwfrom Euirop, (p: iv,ate letters as well as
pMi ed statemnitrs in the new:spapers,) we
learn that harge number.s of emugrants are
aitinga, at the ports of Europe, transporta
tion to An;rica.
The Nashvifl Lon al :acian prop
cri'y inm(i ires what is to be the result of all
ti!S extensi'.e emig~ation ? It is thle duty of
the phiiloso:.huic statesman to cast the result
andl tell us5 W hether it is goo o)~r evii for us,
ndo, accordinag to that judgmiet, advise the
proper steps to be takena to enicoturage or chec~k
this rarnid growathl of a foreigrn piopulaition.
W e do not prtopose to discuss the inatter' now.
The South now needs labhor, and we extend
to all the ne-v' COmerls the~ right1 hand of wel
cone and fellows!r. We have fertile lands
to cultivate ; we ha've the gr;eat st-il which
aas suppIortedi so many[I of them at home in its
anufatc ture. W\e will givye themit amle op
portunities to make a better livehihoold, either
i the paroductin or mian ufacture of this sta
ple, than) they ever had at home ; and our
save sys~atem of) labaor has been done away
w ithi, tlie field] for the whIitec artizan and me
chani 0 iCs thrown open I' to all.
TIhe U.ion ca Adr? ;an.', in closing its ar'
ttie, says:
"The~Southi is as large as the Noi'th, and is
ready, at all times, to compare products and
resores with aty equal exten.t of' the balx
t'-le r:!abe. WAe~have been mtisreplrested,
ad o' r popaulation has beetn dwarfed by the
uii aarehleniosil of the world concerningz our
Omn i ist ituio ns, and the u ij ust prgi u
(-is creai.td thercbya. liut that day has gone
by and thcre2 is no ground fot' his con tinueance.
j a lo thrin pole. are anxiouls for a scoer,
"liCUS wite popuhJt:ion to oCCupy the:r
a la to b:'ve them reap the fruits, rieh,
.sr: e at. a .::dant, whaic.h nattura andt
t'tanee wi: g' to b:.tow. T1in-y~ want all
cl e:e of .thead en;trrse--anid the capi
:dnea. ar tOV suppordat and !-ustainl it andt
make~ it pIroa iaCle.Tese >tates oitfer advaan
ta as for remuea.t~aive emph.ym ten t.tu-'
* t'li p a.: pi cr liberfa , ut an r e
t a..h* .u a:;dt v itan 1o ga tcm
ne:rhave an yu ioal ca.e to regret it.
Theaay; paar:. i thle e::'ressou1 of
0n olwn olina la~ raeaitin tao th riuetion.
We : : th..s> of, Iam 'tred to, to) de
vapelCm- th rich re1ure:s af the >0outh, andi, if
we cln ob.,tain; it, there is a bp.geht fa.toreC yet
erth ewsu:m *Sate o th South
'ot:.r AN rn IITxiat;t.or i mnaoA.-We learn
fr oi the An; ts:a '/I -a e el :tl'a that a
railroad mieetaing wal be helId at iLdieHld C. I!.
on a.ndara neCxt, s:daeday. It a-s undeakrstood thai:
co'. Baj:duit, Col. J>h.a una other distnn
ihed p-ie1men. Th o ject' of the mee:In
5 ithe conshh1 rail)n o0 the necty for' a sp-eed'i'
e ::ettnCiof (the Cohnnhoia tan t uesi:- Thl
tote 1uh The beaiul1 co miury wahich lhla
cont iuoutaaoi u the v,iag and.1 atong the iL'e is
aa ucia an .asI 1.aila l'is wal want. fl'altyv
wel ater.'ed, parodi;ana aine vegetabales, one of
heie- ruit regionsi, , . tlom injuared byv
frost-cowng p.ne a rpe,apples, cur'ran'5,
: alam charr ies an d ahuns. TheI roil is eat-ily
cuitivata:a, brings HOood erop5 oIf catton, coin anid
whe at. Ba:Iutt h lnds areLanoa ciheap, bec&ause?
i tnacesstible. The com12! iation of tis road w i
rnatly cnhanice theirit v:due-bringinug all thle:r
:,fuaiti e-s ,.ea of A artgst Charlestonl
It is sa:d that the new Freedmen's iwreart
ill vhieb was passed by the hou!se of Repre
sctatives yeserlday, N-.il speedily pass the
Senate, and its fri conildently clailm, that
if the President sho:ld Veto it (which it iF,
almost c."tain that he will doj, it can readily
be passed, like the Civil Ri:;hts lill, over his
veto. The sixth section of the Bi!! affects the
intercst of the S'a aslands planers very
rusly. I ha-;e lray sent you 0h gist
of that buetion by telegraph; but those Con
cernl will doubtls Lte g.t2:d to read an oflicial
copy (' .f i itiqlitnois enalctment. The Jlill,
in the amfen'ded fo'I iN wich11 it was finally
mssed by the I! ouSe is as follows
.A .cT -ro OTIN N Fo!:E, AND TO AMEND
AN ACT I.NTITI.E0 AN AeT TO ESTA nIsH A
ImnAf C FO THr REi.Li OF I 'FUGIE ES AND
rnuromn: wo Yw:.xaF owwnul Pump'o~sm.
A ;t enw , K ., That the Act to establish
a Bureau for the eief of Freedmen and
XRiece, approved Marcb ;3, 1665, shall con
tinuen foic for thle tonrm of two- years from,
and after the pastl.ee of this Act.
St. 2 jw1 / / T/'er e 'el, That the
umerviion and care Ui said Unreau shall ex
teid to a1l loyal refuige es and firecedmen, so far
as the same shall be n Yecesary to enable thenm
as speedily as practicale to become self-sup
porting citizens o the i:itcd States, and to
Rid 1 them in king the fredom conferred by
proclam"ation eifheiC onnder-in-Chief, by
CminC tiorn r r the la.iS of States, and by
constit iontal amndment, availaJle to thema
andbeneiil t t l1epublic.
1e ':: ; l J 'rt/u r 1en"/ed, That the
Pre-idenl t s 1h.' y a:d ithi the advice and.
conentof h.:Sente,appinttwo assistzt
Conodisener''Ci', itn atdition to those autho'rized
h the Ac!t to whJih this is .n amemt,
%ho sIall give like bod a:dl Iceive the
oneC ann all -aries pro in said Act, and
each f th e atitt Coil.niSnioners of the
Bureau NhOl hWe Ch:rgY of lne din:trict Conl
taisi such ref.iges'or freedmen, to be as
him hy t!e Comiit:'r, with the
approv:i.' of the Areident ., the Commnnis
sikner sha!!, tinder dire.cti,(.n of tePre .ident,
aId so far as the sam'NhAl in W hisjudgmunt,
necessary f!o.r the clilcielt conomicl ad
mi6nistraition f the allairs of the Bureau, Op.
pont such azents, cerks, and assistant as
may be r Orniret the proper conduct of the
Bureai. ilitarY offlk.crs or enlisted men
, rma bu W isumicy cIr ud no.,ined to
!iutrl. th . ; and t a Preident L.Imay,
if in his 2u1mnt safe and juodicious so to
do. <iWA(I n:om the nrmy-, alicth ofllice rs and
f this iura! : but no cflicer so assign
eI h! iuce of pay or allowance.
Ea,h way or eork uint heretofoe authorizl
by A1!i iI'V oiler, shall ha e
a :ll . v - of rut less than hve ii,hunlred
dolr, a mi thub n twelve huda d dollrs,
accoroi k g to the service required if him. An.1
it shall be the duty of the Cois sion C, wY hi en
it can be done coniJ:tently with publi iml
terems, to appoint, as nswitant ConmisionOr.
n "c nts, ad I Crk, suel men a bas e proven
tiieir loyalty by faithful Srice in the aries
Soft the niorn dig the rebellion. And all
persos )pointd to service under tis Act
and the (Act to which this is an amendment,
al be so 5 far iieemedt'. in the mliltary ser'31 iC?
of the U nite.d States as to be uinder the military
juri'sd iction,) antd en:tk I.d to the mnilIi try pro-l)
tetion of the Governme:unt while in discharge
of thte duties- of ti (fitt'e.
Si:c. 4. Jw ' (u iu ' ,/ar meed, That the
scntd iectonl of the Act to which this is ani
amendmenlt(2It shaill be deemelld to authoirize the
Secrtary of \Vatr to issue suich medical stores
or ( otherl'sup ipliesandIi tran ispor tat iton, anidaliUd'rd
such medicial or other aid as may be needtlf
for tihe purposes namelld in said section ; Po
rulC, Thlat no person shatll be deemed "desti
tute," "ufferirg"' or ".!epenidant upon the
G,0. iovrnment for suppori( t," wiithini the mean
in1o thils Act, who is able to find empl)oy
menlt, 'and couldu by proper md:trity 0or exer
tinaid s uch destitutioin,suU'ering or depend
en1ie - a the Secretary of War is hlereby
au~tthozed , on the r'ecomendation of tile
Commnissio.eri, to continUe inl otice as Surgeonts
of'the ura, with thteir present rank, pay
and allowances, the volunteer ofEcers now.
emplored, and to fill any vacancies with other
volnteer Surgreons, w ih like rank and comi
psatlion, unless suitable Sur'geomns in thc re
gular army can be tl.1s assined to duty.
Sec. 5. J:. ?w :l' uie'der coted, Thbat for
the purg ose of rentdcring th:is Bureau self
utl:ig, ar.d inl the p.ace o.taudS heretofore
ass, i,ned. t>) fr'edment and thiereamel uwards
witl drawn fronm thte cot 'ol of' the 13ureaua,
the Prc.-ident shall rese:-ve fronm sale or settle
menit under' th- ho"'.e(.d or' pre-e;nptoni
!:rs 'an "'s't'n for' the use~ of freedmen and
loa'l I'rcge milde ir femal.e, unoceCnlied
ILoui,i :md .\r :+s nt eeeditg in all
one.NI mio of c of goa 1:d. A :d thte
Comm'ii -one sha! casth i'..ae, under' tbhe
dire' :tia of th e Pr"e'tiet, to be allot ted and
fugee and lii e . ' n,' who Ihl be ptcCtedl
i th nl' e and- e 'ym:.t thereof for such
'irm of ti:e' and at .,e annual rent as mtay
ad suc h e '"es or f: 'imen. Th'le renta.l
shaill 1e bas"en''' a'' v:'ntion of the land,
to be t's.(c 'inedi inl such mannrer aIs theL
on ni s.,i'ne cmav," under thte direction of thie
Po int by r'eg~lation prescribe. At the
ed c f eoa ter,' iniiooner,if the Conmmi sioner
shll assnt thereto, thle occullantts of any3
p 'arecds so a'-s'ig'ned, thit ir is and a.si rn:,
may purcel-' the hni:d and r-eceive a tol:
teet) fromi thte Unitor States in fee, upon
pamet therefor the value of the lard ascer
t iiedi as a foridct .
St:c. (3. ..!'l le it f;ir'?iCr cna"e/d, That
whencver' the formuer mw ters of landus occupied
tuder Genc:. She: mon's Li 0d -ord r, da ted at
Savannah,.nur 1,105 hlapyfr
restratin ofsaid ls, the Coiimiassionecr
shall ref use the surretder of the samte:r
ri/o, Tihat inothintg in this Act contained
s:tl beL construted lo atfect the right of any
per'Son to ir'cover, in the proper courts, any
title or rigbt of possession which such pers.u
may. have in any. of the lands held under said
S :c. . Whereas, we recognize thenecessity
ad duty re's' ing u pon the Governmient, and
resultim f: 'om the condi tion of freedor., of
'a"oi fct'amen to receive that needful educa
ton hich oppressive pre(judices, law.s and
euton de:.& them when held in slavcry;
therefore, e it en,tlr e cd That the
Commissioner of this Bureau shall at all times
co-operate with private beevolent associations
of citizerns in-, aid of fi ce<len, aid with agen;ts
arid teachers, duly accredited and appoiiitcd
by them, and shall hire or provide by lease,
buildings for purposes of education, whenever
such associatiol shall, without cost to the
Government, provide suitable teaches anld
leails of instruction and Ie shall furnish such
protection as may be required for the safe con
duct of such schools.
S:c. 8. AI;l be t!/1r(her entcted, That iln
every State or Di.trict where the ordinary
course of judicial proceeding has been inter
rupted by the rebellon, and untl the same
shall be fully restored, and in every State or
)istrict whose constitutional relations to the
Coverninent have been [ractically discontinued
bv the rebellion, und until such State shall
hve been restored in such relations, and
shall be duly represented in the Congress of
the Urnite(d States, the I ight to make and en
force contracts to sue, be parties, and give
evdence, to inherit, purchase, lease, se11, hold
and convey real and persond property, and
to have full and equal beneit of all laws and
proceedings concerning personal liberty, per
sonal security, 9d the acquisition, cijoymncut
and disposition of estate, real and persona!,
including the cons'Ututional right to bear
arms, sh!l be secIred to and enjoyed by all
the citizens of such State or District without
respect to race or color, or previous condition
of slavery. Ard %henever in either of said
States or Districts tile ordinary course of ju
diial proceedings has been interrupted by the
rebellion, and uitil the s,ame shall be fully
restored, and until sub State sha!l have been
restored in its constitutional relations to the
Government and stall be dIuly represented in
the Conress of the United States, the Presi
dent shIl,. through tue Commissioner and
llicers of the Bureau, and under such rules
and regulations as the President, through the
SecretarV of War, shall pruscribe, extend
military protection and have military juris
diction over all cases and questions concerning
tle free eJovnent of such innulitiQS and
rights, am i n~o penialty or punishinent for any
Vilatin of law shall b.e imposed or permitted
because of race or color, or previous condition
of -lavery, other or greater than the penalty
or punishment to which white persons may
be liable by law for the like offence. But the
jurisdiction conferred by this section upon the
ollicers of the Bureau shall not exist in any
State where tire ordinary course of judicial
procee<lings has not been interrupted by the
rebellion, and shall cease in everY State where
the courts of the State and the United States
are rot diturbed in the peaceable course 0:
jutice, and after suh State shall be fully
restored in its constitutional reCations to the
Government, and sh1ll be dulf represented in
tIe Congress of tie U ited States.
SIc. 9. And Le it 7rthcr enuced, That all
oficers, agents, andi employees of this Bureau,
before entering upon the ditics of their oflice,
shall take the oath prescribed in the first
.Qctioni of this Act to which thi is an amend
ment ; nd all Acts or parts of Acts inconsistent
w--ith the prcvjsi,.ns of this Act are hereby
re P Cal.ed.
Southern Baptist Coniventidn.
DEBATE ON TiHE En-c.\TroN or FnEEn3fEN-A
w.Em DIScUssIAio ! JT "souiL LoI:;mTv."~
Rcsswmv.r.a:, Ky., May 25, 1866.
In the Convention to-day, D)r. Techenor, of
Alabama, souiitted a report and address up
on the wject of :ffordinrg religions instrue.
ion to tihe colored pop)ulation of the South,
te enucouragemnen tof day schools among them,
ard tihe education of colored preachers by thle
Baptist pastors. T1his report clicited some
discussion, but it was the unanimous senlti
met of the CoTlven:tion that the former mas
ters of the slaves were their proper instruc
tors, and that BaptLists, above all others,
hould actively and energetically exert ther
selves in tihe matter.
Messrs. Mcintosh, of Alabamua, and Pomn
dexter, of Virginia, alluded to the ab.surd pre
judice existing against teaching .the blacks.
Tey could see no degradationl in it.
1)r.. Crawford, of Georgetowna College, spoke
of the laws formerly existing in Georgia, pro
hbiting even owners to teach their slaves.
ie an:1 his children had violated the law, for
it was a law apinst Gcd. The report was
adoted without oppositon.
A preamble and resolution defining the
on'mon of the cannon upon the sulject of re
i'irus liber'ty, was in tr'oduce.l by, A. P. Wil
liams> of Missouri. It reasserts the great car
ija' an d fun darnen tal p'rinrci ples of Baptist
fihwich have ever been in an tagonism to
pe'rsecion f>r coniscience' saue.
Th"e declaration of opinion gpre rise to a
diessi on of very. general interest. The Mis
snuiri del rentes were opposed to any p'er sonna
alluions5 t~o themiselves er the peu ion
tey have uniidergne and are no 'w suil1erl g.
Ilut the Convention preferred to express its
sympathiy wi th its Missonri brethiren and its
detestationl of the "despotism"' that prevails
there.
Speeches were made by Dr. Fuller, of B:i
tjimore, and Dr. Burrows, of Rliuod., Pr.
Filler gave his pernail experience in the
rmidst of civ I w: a.d how lie hadl obeyedl tihe
laws of tile Um tedl Sates, not fur paitr iotisml,
but for religion, having stated this to the au
thorities at Woiiington when he was threat
eied with imoisonmenCrt.
IDri. Burrows, of Richmond, staited that he
had nothing to repent of in what hec had said,
or though t, 0or done, during the past iVe years
and that to no mranl livmg~ wvould he ever make
ac'knowledgmencuts, or ask pardon of any but
tle Lord of all.
Professor Boyce, of South Carolina, who
w as, for mrothls~fterhis State seceded, a warm
Unionist, but nfterwtards a stafl' officer, spoke
upon the subtject of soul liberty. It was, he
said, Bib,le doctrine, as well as Bait ist doc
ti ne, and should be reassertcJ arnd reinstated
by the Conven tion. This liscuission gave oc
casion to the most spirited debates of the ses
sio. and there was eviden tly much feeling on
tre imiportant gnestion of mriilitary arid civil
interference wvith religZinas affairs. The Con
vention will not adjourn before to-morrow eve
The General Association of the Kentucky
Baptists met this morning in tire .Methodist
Church. A large delegation is present from
every section of the State. J. S. Coleman, of
Oo county, was elected Moderator, andX W.
Pope Yean'an, of Covington, Cle k. The re
.4r of th Ceru ng. S;crctarr exhibits
the reccipts of Renturgy at ,v000, durint
the past year, for benev< 1,nt purposes.
A vote was takeu upon the plac fur holding
the next ann ual ne'ag . 11enlerson, (1u
ler.V.rg, New L>ey, ;esboro, and
Louisvile were the contending lralitics. The
vote stood IIemLersor, 74 ; Louisv-lle, A!.
D:. Crawford, of Georgetown, was chosen
to preach the next introduictory sermon, and
4. McDonald alternate. 1ev. (. C. ! orimer
was a1ppointed Chairman of the Committee 0"n
Relations with the colored people, and Rev.
R. M. Dudlev Chairuan of the Committee on
Revision of the Coni,_tutiun.
To-night Rev. G. C. Lorimor preached tha
introductory sermon bfore a crowded audience.
L I'ImiOti C: erca.
The Bankrupt Bill.
The following is a sunnary of the Ban"
rupt Bi! as it 1as passed the Iouse of Repre
sentaIves
The first saction constitute the District
Courts of the United States Gcurts of Bank
ruptcy. The second section gives the United
Stntes Circuit Courts general supeaintendence
and jurisdiction of all cases and questioil.
arising inder that act. Sections three to sev
en, iniclusive, relate to the adminiistration o!
the law in Courts of Bankruptcy. Sections
eight, nine and ten refer to appeals and prac
tice. The eleventh section provides that if
any person residing within the jurisdiction oi
the United States owing debts over three
hundred dollars shall apply, by petition, to
the judge of his judicial district, setting out
his inability to pay his debts in full, and his
witlingness to surrender Lis estate for the
beneft of his creditors, the filing of such po
titioner shall be adjudged a bankrupt. A
warrant shall then be ;sued by the judge, di
recting the marshad of the district to take poss
ession of the estate and keep the same unt
the appoitmnt of an as.inee. Notice is
then t, be given to the creditors to hold a
meeting and choose one oe more assignees.
Sections twelve to eighteen, inclusive, define
in great details the duties of assignees. The
SeCtions nineteen to twenty-four, inclusive, re
late to debts and the pro(X of claims. Section
twenty-live provides for th- sale of perishabic
property.
Section twenty-six proviles for the exami
nation of bankrupts before the court, and ex
Empts them fr-Om liability to arrest during the
pendency of the proceedings in bankruptcy i
civil courts.
Section twenty-seven relates to theditribu
tion of the bankrupt's estate. All credi.ors
whose debts are <au! proved and a CLowed ar
to be entitied to share in the bankrupt pro.r
Crty pro rat without Zny pr iity or rrefe,.
ence whatever, except that vages due from him
to any operative, clerk or house servant to an
amount not excetding Ffty dollars for Wr
performed within six e.nths preceding the
adujuidi cation of banikruptcv, sha,! be entitled
to pirimity and slln be first paid in full. In
the o:drr for a div;dend the fllowg clainma
are to be entit!ed to priority of referee, and
to be first paid in full in the fAlowing order
1st. Fees, costs and expenses olsuits and for
the custody J prop%rty. 2.1. All debts due
to the United States al. all taxes Imd assess
ments under the laws t'ereof. 3d. All 3ebts
due to the State in which the proceedings iA
bankrnptcy are pending and all taxes and as
sessmnents made under the lawts of such State.
4th. Wages due to any operative, clerk or
house servant, to an amount not exceeding
fiftv dollars for- the laboar performe6d w-ith;in
six~morLhs next preceding the first publica
tion of the notice of proceedings in bankruptcy.
5th. All debts due to any personi who, by the
laws of the United Staites are, or may be, en
titled to a priority or referunce, in like
mianner, as if this ac:t had not bee-a passed ;
alwvays provided that inothibng contained in the
act shall int&err w.ith the assessment and
e2!ze:ion of.far:es by the United Statcs or
any State.
See tion twven ty-n ir3 ei the five following
sections r-elate to the bankrupt's discharge
and .its efects. lI it si all appear to the court
theg the bankrupt has in all things conformed
to is duty under this Act, and that he i-s en
titled, umie-r the provisions thereof to receive
a discharge, the court shall grant him a dis
charge from all his debts, except as therein
after providled, and shall give him a certificate
thereof undeir the seal of the court.
Sect.ion thir-ty -five declares preferences and
fraudulent conveyances void. Section thirty
six, thirty-seven, and thir tv-eight relat-e to
bnkruptcy of partnerships and corporations
and to dates andl denos:itions. Sectuous thirty
to forty, inclu.-ive, provide for the case of ini
voluntary bankrupt.oy :. ceparture from the
State, av~oiding the >.rtice of legal process,
remtova. or- concealment of p:roperty, fraudui
1--nt ssinen.t of property, arrest and deten
tion for 'debt f7 a period of seven days, con
fossion ofjudlgment cr suspension of payment
of commnercial paper for forteen days, shall
be d1emed an act of ba:kruntcy.
Section 43 pr-ov ides for the superseding of
th bankrupt prceedings by arrangement.
Section 4t provides pen:lties against bank
rrgs f'or concealment of preety. falsifying
b'so papers, fraudUlenr assi.garacnrt e-r
convevance of property, spending in gaming,
peainiting a fictiticus debt to be proved
aainst him, obtaining goods on credit fraud
uentv wi;thin three mfoi.ths of the commence
mnt "of the proceedings~ in bankruptcy ; these
are to be deemed misdemneanors, and punished
by im:prisonmient, w ith or w' ithout hard labor,
foir a term not exceeling three- years.
Section forty-five and forty-six provides
penaltits againist oflicers. in administering the
a.. Section forty-seven regulates fees and
csts. Section forty-eight re-gulates stamp
duties on petitions, warrants, &c. Section
forty-nine and fifty define the meaning of
termis and the computation of time. Sectiori
fifty-first, and last, en::cts that this act shall
commence a.:d .take etfect as to the appoint
men of th-e oticers cr-eated her-eby and the
prmutlgationi of ru!c, and general orders, from
and after the (date of its approval, provided
that no petititon or other proceeding under
this act shall M filed, recived, or commenced
before the first, day of November, 18I0.
The Countess Casli one is, perhaps, the most
beautiful woman in t!e world, and was originaly
sent to, Paria byv Count Cavour to fascinate tie
Eer-or and worm .-ocrets out of him,, in which
mission she n!ecec:i. At one timje she was
received at the co:: ! of the T:aileries, but was
turned out in conse-: ne ae of the jealousy of the
T mnres

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