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The tri-weekly news. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1865-1876, September 01, 1866, Image 2

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Ialurdiy 51oriig, Stptclber 1, 1866.
d T. P'. um:,Es., is thle
qole agent for this paper in Charleston
S. C.
0 Y Mr. JAS. I SirrH, formerly
of this plaICe, but now Iesidin in
Charlotte, N.. U. is our autholized
agent for the Nnvs.
Mr. SMIru can be found at the
Tms office.
PHiliRldelphift ovenion.
It must be a matter of real Carnest
regrct to the great majority (of the
people of the South to read the per
sistent, and we think the inconsider
ate attacks that many individuals and
soIejournials are a im iig at ti is Coniven
tion-and the iiaier in which otier
journals that let all their ifluciec to
the formation of the C.lvention, ald
S1 siewdly discovered a mre w1cop
oailuin or "'a tub) t! the wha" in a
really oboxions resollitio!n or two ill
the original eaill to) the n0iventmim
have broughit the pr'e edin of til
assembly itself to a rigid s-vrt iy,
and while they do not coinnit them
selves to oplen hostility to it, loe lo
(hanc11ce of "daiingil'o, it with faint
phrase." What good is expectotl to
be effected by tilis coour:se- is last Coon
ceptioln, but oi the (iol1 hianid that
its teidelicy is unfavora is perTect
ly certain. Most of tiwe ohj(-t ion
aire based up1o1n an a. su ll tiat
the dignity ami self-respevt of
the South have lierely sniferoabase
ment. Le us see if thes'! oljeI ions
are legitimate :
First, the co-operation of South
Carolina and Massachusutts vim iin
arm is characterized as a pu-ee of oh.
sequiousness and a humiliation a.;1 a
sycophancy at the foot. stoal " pver,
&C., ok., by those who do not lerecive
in this incident simply an assimilation
betweeni the sympathetic elements of
these States upon the great vital is
sues of the future. The whole affair
however is oxtraneous to tlin. vi,
tion itself-and while we believe it
defensible, it may be enoigh to sug
gest that a measure engaged ini by Orr,
Perry, Manning and Wardlaw-should
not lightly be denounced as either un
wimse or unpatridtic. The feature
however which has re'eived the brunt
of attack seems to be the niinth clause
in the declaration of principles, delii
ing the relAtion of the 0overnment to
its soldies and sailors. Upon this
poinlt we have bCCi almazed at the
loose, and gratuitous, adul utterly un
warrantable paraphrases which have
been mado of this declaration by the
objectors. Southern dehghates have
beein made to join in cxproessios of
applause of their coiineroirs and in
bestowing upon themx the thanks and
gratitude of a grateful nation. Theree
is no shape calculated to offend South
benreduced. Journals of real in
fluence ont speakers have
jciined in g thiis iimpres
al Governmxen ognizie thle ser
vices of the federal soldiers aiid sailors
in the eontest jumst closed, by mieet ing
promptly and fully all their just and
rightftul claims for the services they
have renderedl thle nat ion aiid b)y ex
tend(ing to those of themx wh'o haiive
ser'ved, and1( to the widows and orphanars
of those who hatve falleni, the moti5
generous aind conisidlerate supp.1ort.
Is thliis a fallacy or an ain al'roiit to
the South 1 is it or is it not ax duty
that inheres ini the very natutre of
all G overniment e provide for its de
fenders? Is it not the iduty oft the
' Pussianx Governmrent to recogiiize lier
pecunxiary obligation to hier soldiers of
..*the late war ?.- Is this pIriniple a fact
or not, anid if so what can be0 wrong in
in It ? Is the Southx offended
eold heroes are exelmied froim
i8rovisioni ? is it a paxrt of the
of tIme wildest dlreamier ini the
hA4 to expect it ? Do1 we 'oift know
$t thathi oercn,oei 0m
affections of their grateful country
A sensitive, vigilant and punotili,
ous self-respect and dignity amount,
img even to a veneration in many oas.
es, has been the crowning chiracteris
tic of the Southern character and she
has been indebted to it for very much
that has been most excellent in bor
history-but it may become an in
guenec of real michief, if it refuses to
recognize our impotent, utterly subju
gated and imupoverished condition
and actUated by its own theories will
throw obstacles in the way of those
who are striving to rAlize our true
situation in practical action and to do
something to arrest the irretrievable
ruin upon the extremest edge of which
the country is trembling in uncertain
It, seems to us that the declarat ion
of principles which is the real plat
I orm upon which the battle is to be
ought cannot be reasonably objected
to. III the lengthy addrosi which was
Iade belfore tle Convention and
which liis been published in our col
ummis , thero are one or more clauses
tiat had better have been omitted
but timt, they were designed to humil
inle the South or tooffend her dignity,
c:nmot, b believed by any one who
will take the trouble to acquaint him.
,cl f' with the u- minony and good will
hat colltrolled the Convention-and
(eritainly they do niot justify the ani
m:lerislins of' its enemies, and still
wil! rve as a suflicient pretext
upi wnich to base a rupture.
nmo t lie m11oient that Gen. Lec
striek Ii., colors at Appoimatox and
:oitliern men took the amnesty oath,
tle iste has been fumnidamentally
clang:ed. 'Siice thlen the6 struggle on
our' part has been to secure a voice in
tie governient-upon that right the
'resident has planted himself and thd
Philadelphia coiveintion organized
the coitest. We have the assuraice
of the nuelums around which the move
ment is established-Jhnson, Doolit
tie, &e.,-aid their devoticn to this
prineinle. that ]n me"Ai4 ,. . .
They have shown their faith and dis
interestedne.ss by their works-for
men and still less politicians, do not
pursue ambition and emolument over
the rugged road of apparently a hope
less oppositionl.
Surely our saifety cannot consist in
an esrangement of this sentiment and
a Iejection of this proffreicd friendship.
The opponents of the movement have
indulged in oracular and solemn vati
eiliatimuls ofi the evils that will flow
froim it. Propiecy is a dangerous
thing and we trust its usual unrelia
hility will be realized inl this in
stanee. The I'friends of the great ef
f'or't, at h-'ast ai'e pr'epar'ed to abide by
lhe event.,i . It would be well if the
oppon'~ents of thle measure having utter
ed their imipr'essive warninlg and sol
eimnly washed their hands of' the event
woul let its fiinds work out their r'e
sponsibility in their own way. (1.
Srr.mn Co,ri.ux's Si..\ N miIi
reference to thle al legatiton of' 3r.
Speaker ('odtax, mnade in a political
hai'anigue ini Indiana, that lie hadl late
ly visi ted A\rlinigto,n, ''and hiearid that
Mrs. Le e had been there, and hatd said
that when she got possession of the
place, niot a vaniken bone shtouldh stay
ini thle grumiJ~," lie Alexandria Ga
Ze'tte says that MrIis. Lece has not been
in Arln.ta sineo thle War.
Thle Charli'estoni Courier says "A
color'ed mean, whose name we did not
l eni, while I pamssinog on the Weost side
oft Sletiing sti'eet, juns abJov( 'Went..
wor'thI, was seiz'ed wiithI violent cr'amps
in his stoinm:eh, aind cried ont for assis
tanmce. Before any, coul bhe renderecd,
hiowe'ver, hte felt and ahnoiist inuniied i
at ely expired."
The Ar'oostook{ (M~aine) Times says:
''The hay cr'op is so very heavy in this
section, that it is with diflicul1ty that
lie f'armer's can find room ini their
barns for stowinig it away.. Crops of
all kinds are remarkably good this
season. Wheait hooks bettor ethan it
has for' years. We' do not hoar tha~t
ii ii alfected by thle weevil."
The filnl I" 44kiavIs by the Atlantic ea
blo whih we lisli to-day are of the
highest impo tance. First, -it ap
-pears.that even In Paris, there has
spr ' p asurprlbi ush for Ameri
can' nWtwenfles an seven-thirties ;
and feit that, the steamer Scotia,
whieh left Liverpool yesterday, is
bringing over a shipment of ?110,000
in .Bitish gold,. or over $500,000, to
this couintry, We had supposed that
the lato Afival of a similar stipment
was a sporadio case, an experimental
venture, merely as a speculation.
But from this second shiplnent, and
this.simuiaReous demand for our Gov
ernment secuilties in Paris, we may
fairly.infer that. larger causes are at
work on the other side than more ex
ce ional ventures by daring specula
toi". We can hardly avoid tho con
clusion thatfears of a general Euro
pean war still exist, even in Paris,
notwithstanding the peace between
Austria, Prpssia and Italy, and Napo
lcon's repeated assurances that the
empire is at peace ; and that accord
igly, hohI l of money on the conti
nent are turning to the United States,
as the safo4 country for the security
of their inyestments. If this is the
true view of the case, then Mr. Secro
tary McCUloch may look forward
hopefully tQ an early appreciation of
his greenb aks to the gold standard ;
and we ma .also prepare for the pos
sible contigocy of a general Euro.
pean convulsion,financial and politi
cal.-New .York Herald.
The cabl6is wo.king beautifully in
deed. Just think of a column of solid
matter-the speech of the King of
Prussia to the Chambers coming over
the ocean in a few minutes, and pub
lished the second day after in New
York papers. When the gap is filled
next wook in the Gulf of the St. Law
rence there will be direct telegraphic
coinmnmunication between Victoria, in
Vancouver's Island (via San Francis
co, New York and London) with Bom
bay, in Ilindoostan. In twenty
months more Collins' telegraphic line
across Behring's Straita to St. Peters
.hurg will bed-nibhed, and then there
will be a belt of lightning encircling
the globe. ,Puck's forty minutes will
be beaten.
AN ANNOu! CEnzaT.- A doctor late
ly informed.) uib friends, in a large
company, tliat he had been ei ht days
kliar'y, ns annZft P f
the Times." "Aih," said the doctor,
stretching his neck importantly, "pray
in what toris 1" "Weoll, as well as I
can remember, in the following
'There were last week seventy-seven
deaths less than the week before.' "
The Paris Atorning Post says, that
the Empro"sof Moxico so far succeed
ed in her mhnsiowas to induce Napo
leon to exto ,,dt4e time of payment of
nioncies dte France. Ie refused to
loan Maxim liau ten millionsof francs
for equipn t of troops in Mexico,
but consen e4 to furnish material
fron French Aisenals. Napoleon also
agreed not t0 withdraw the Fronek
troops befor January.
Th'le I/orc'd'i Washington corros..
pond(ent say' hd has excellent authori
ty for statng that Jeff. Davis will be
releaised onl all or pairoTe, sooni-hiold
ing himself :menable to the process
of the court, which is expectedl to (is
pose of his3 mo ih October.
A t best 1i is not long. A ' few
mo6re smiles: afew more tears, sonmc
p)leasure, r ich paini, sunshine anmd
song, cloud nd darnkuness, hasty greet
myg~, abrup>t Farowells--then our little
play will ciuo, and injured and injur
er will pa~ way. Is it worth while
to hate e:clh >ther ?
A taking ovelty is eoiored starch.
It is made pink, buff, mauve, blue
and deliona green. Any muslin
starched .wivi the new preparat ion is
comnpletely dored, but it washes out,
and thme gar cnt that was pink to-day
may be grec to-morrow and bu~ff after
FRiANog .'d A ueedle-gun - has again
been tried i alons and found want
ing. Abou 150 of those weapons
were p mit int lhe hands of the Guards,
and the coo ission lins reportedl that
these rifles e not suitable to French
A cabidi *e omtrd a ship, the captain
of whlch0 eca oo an, was, called
up t lbe w. 0r., aome misdemeanor.
TLil t he oU6 lo and: tron 1t1n to
the Iapit~ "P1 t, r, lrmhlyou,alLtll
l's .t'y ord "Yes," was -the stern
ren v.-.* i then rapiea :ack, loohia..
Cioleri In Clocinnati.
U OINCINNATI, August 80.-Only three
deaOhs from Cholera yesterday. Disease
coates to excite apprehension.
7he Presilential Party In Now York.
N.:w YORK. August 80.-In responfe to
the Mayor's address yesterday, 'the Presi.
dent, in a voice evidently affected by emo
tioi, remarked as follows:
''To make a reply to what you have just
give utterenco to, under the circumstancei,
wotild be more than I could undertake. I
an overwhelmed at the reception you have
accorded to re. (Applause.) Language
is inadequate to give expression to my feel
ings. I accept your invitation, and I now
bog you will in return accept my most sin
ceru and heartfelt thanks, Such an invita
tioil from this great metropolis ought to en
courage, and it does encourage me, in the
faithful dischargo of my duty. (Cheers.)
It ii particularly acceptable at this time,
fresh as we are, from the battle-field ; but
th'ero is still a greater battle before us.
(Cheers.) In reference to what Ihavo done
it is leforo you. and it is for you to deter
mine what my conduInct has been. (Ap.
plause.) In eonclusion, let silence speak
for me, what I ought, to say and what. I in
tend to do. (Cheers.) Ii. accepting these
resolutions, accompanied by sentiments so
gracefully ut tcred, I again return you ny
sincere thanks."
At the conclusion of the President's re.
iatks, lie waa greeted with three tites three
cheers. Loud calls were then mado for
Secretary Seward, who said:
"I feet that I am at hoine, and I thank
you for the welcome you have extended to
Inc. (Applause.) I feel moro than that
for I have lrou it with mo to you, tio
President of the Linited States--initet.)y
the arms of our heroes, by the virtue o$oir
citizens, and by the wisdom and ener,$ of
our Chi f Magistrate. If anything irvantt
ing, it is the certificate wiil we pok for
at the coming polly, to hear its o,t in ouir
opinion, that the United s,atLs *iould con
sist of thirty-five insteld of twenty-five
States. (Great applause.) Tu the city and
State of New York tho ,people should be
faithful, first to their wives, thenl to thit
children, then to their city and State, and
then to their country. To this duty I ad
here, and if persons were to interfere with
nie in faithfully carrying out hi'6A principle
I could over-balance them and still be faith
ful to the country." (Applaure.)
Tho Prcsilent, Secretary Seward, Gene
ral Grant, Adniral Farragiit and Secretary
Wells, were qutart Cred at )Ielmonic0's. while
the remainder of tie party were provided
at the Fifth Avenuo Hotel. The Presideut
received tnany"visitors last evening
London ald Liverpool Malrkets,
LoxNos. August 2.-The money imarket
unchanged ; Consols 80.1 for money ; U. S.
Fives 72u. I
bales of c at B1ld.. fla'stufs
has a declining tendemy. Provision mar
ket unchanged, except, Lard, which is nad.
The Presidentil Banllquct.
New Yonx, August 8f.-'The bantqiet to
the President. lastnight was a splemaih uflair.
Amoig those present wer (r -alit, -a-agt
Seward. Wells, ltlissianl, Mexicatn and 7ra
zillian Ministers. A. T. Stewart, Astor iad
upwards of two 1ousand citizens. The
President spoko at length. at;d said in the
course of his renark<- t hat th t,.over1anent
went to war for the exiless p ," e of pre
serving tih Union of the States, . 1ti,
Government had established the greto fact.
that the States have Iut the power or fle
right, ether by forcible or peaceful mnerins .
separate from wich other; but the Congress
has practically assuied, anid iup to tlie pres
ent, time, carried out the doctrine, that the
Gloverment was 'lssolved, anad thaese States
we-re out, of thle I!inin. We denaied thle
right to secede, i-een peaceuably, tad now
we find when thetse States se.ek againi to re
new thira pr-acut ta relat in with Itho Unuion
by sending repre-semntatives to Congress,
thaererare meon ini that body, .wh, , in viola.
tion of' otur ga-eat char-ter- of liberty reiose
to admiit item. The qutestiont is, will we
submnit--will the Ameriican peole submlit
-to t his.practical atsser-tiont of lhe dloctrine
they reputdia-ed andl ovethrew by thle war ?
Thaut issue Is before yeu. If we sabmit to
this, we give the lie irect to over-y position
takent by us since the wvart conmmenced. le
asked~I ini thle iiit of ohrtistlait iy and sound
phlilosophty, it we arc preopared again to
5co, oine port ion oit the country at-rayed
algaitst the tote ini deadly conflict, or
shall we mtako cver-y effort to unite the
whole country iin.hat-mony and brotherly af
Referring to fthe Philadelphia Conver,tion
lie said the best evidence that can' be
shown of loyalty, ar-e loyal. professiotns and
loyal actions; and wheni those getntlemnen
met, In Convent ion ftrom the Noth and
South come for-ward and profess divot ian to
the Union- and Const ituttiotn, and when their
actions and pro:essions corrospondtt, who
shall dare to doubt, them? I avo we reach
ed that point that all cotnfdenco is
lost in men ? It we have, I tell you that
your Giovernmens is tnot as strong as a rope
of sand ; it hins no weight, atnd will tumble
to lpieces. Thea adhesive powet- of this Ov
ernaiment is itn confidenmce which the poaplo
feel in eaucht other, lie said the South lad
accepted thle ariitaet of the swo-d, and
wanuted to re-fturn agaitn to the Union. lie
dlid nt want to see thetm como back de.
graded anad debased, but, watuted them t o
corne with all. thteir manhood. They have
aigain takeni up the Cotnstittution, a.44 ask
that its laws lbe .etforced. .What was . the
cause'of distinst or hack of confIdence in~
them? TIhore Is no eatus6. -ieo also said
Glen. Giant 'and- hiniscl'r had' fought fot' the
Union at one dntd of the:line, and neW Ity
were fighting fut it, l e e ther, and4, if
Ghraint was nat in the ilrad n.; wa do:n
equally good service. (Laughter and ap
plause.) Said, our three thousand million
of debt could be paid only by the lonsolida
tion of our nationality and th.perpetuity
and union of the States. In conclusIon,- he
said the demonstration in New York con.r.
firmed him in his opinion that the pebple'
will take care of the Governuent, and thos
who would attempt to check their purpiy
had better stand out of the way. For .
self he had reached the summit of his 1
bition, with but one exception. HAd
there is but one thing wanting. this
you hear it? (Cries of "yes.") Astory
particular crisis and period of our be the
when the States are in peril, if I oplo of
instrument in the hands of tI complete,
restoring this Union and inakin iuence its
causing the Government to re prosperity
glorious and mighty care to exclaim
and greatness, I will be wi saw the babe'
as Simeon did of old whet the glory of'
in the manger, "I have t depry in
thy salvation, let. thy applauso ) That
Il usn epr in
peace." (Enthusiast. ap e
being done, my aniul rh s complete. I
ask nothing more. tso rather live in
theoaffections andArl Ofly country
men, ae havins anitnmated that great end
than be having lte United States for
ver. (ePres tIldience broke into an ir
repressible bt of applausi-" and on the
call of Gen. ford, gave three cheers for
Andrew Jol In, the restorer of the Union.)
After a e through Central Park, the
President id Grantt Look a boat at. Manhnt
tanvihe f Albany.
Frolin Bostoll.
B xoN, August 30.--At a Railroad mass
me Ag. ni Portland, on M onday, General
g7 intiliated that tle Pre.ilent was a
ispective traitor, and Gen. Grant was a
ne-server, lie saii thtt. the lirst act of
Ahe rebels after their accession to power
would ha to remove Grant from oflice, and
place one of their own Generals in his stead.
New York Market.
N-w YoRK, Auust. 30.-Coold 147J.
Flour dull at $9.75@& 15.50 for Southern.
Wheat 2@4c lower. Corn l(@,2c. lower.
Beef qiiiet. Pork quiet; vales 2,250 bar.
rels Mess at. $32.75. Lard dull at 184(a
2i11c. Whiskey active. Cotton dull ; WO0
hales sold at 33@n351c. Sugar I higher..
Cotree quiet. "Molasses dull.
President Johnson ell route for Chicitgo.
PntMr.ADmrA, August 29.-The lloirno
crats and conservatives, wlio support. the
Presidentt's policy, express great indigna.
Iion at tlie courso pursued by the municipal
atlhorities, for refusing hospitalities to the
President and party. By this action, or
refusal to act, our ciflicials have placed
themselves in an exceptional position-al
other cities having tendered authorities.
N rw Youc, August 29.--Tho President
was met by dologatIlons and croWds of per
sous at Burlington an(f Trenton, N. J.
whero demons.trations of respect were paid.
lie airived here this afternoon, and'whilo'
crossing the river, thundering sautes wero
nl~ .- a. 1Z-- . :W.. ,qq +Coeivod by the -
different municipal committees aMd eiizens,
among whom were A. T. Stewart. Jacob B.
Astor, Commodore Vanderbilt, Moses Tay.
lor and others. lIe was then eceortel to
fle City Hall, where Mayor Hoffman wel.
coined him formally to tle great. metropo.
his, to which ne replied in felicitous tetI.
Subsequently, the headhs of the city depart
ments were presented, and shortly after.
wards tie President was escorted by B1roadh.
wily by a military and civic procession, and
finially to Dolmonico's corner 14 h street and
Cth avenue. There the military passed ill
review before the President, theofficers
sahuiting and soldiers and citizens cheering.
'ihis veniing. thlie President andI party
wil participate in a splendid hanquet at,
Dolnonico's ani afterwards proceet to Alo
Fifth Avenue lintel. The march of tb
'rocessionl was witnessed by hundreds
th-11iltlns of spectators-thin number eA
ceti~ if possible, that which!j 'Iled that
great thihtuighfatre on the occasion of the
funeral hon,A to tho latet P'reident. Thle
civil andl n.ilhwry auit horit ies co-operCiated
thi tiIhe ci t izemN '.0d merchaimnts' conuniit tee,
with remnarkabl ..ii
tothirdgingiusu'' guest the granudest.
recepution ever atccon( d. m anuy public per.
sonauge durinig our day, ,amid -th genun
enitisiatm nmanifested seen.' to dmark it abo
as a spontaneous ovation of ''e people to .
the champion of their rights am," liberties.
letter states ilint General Beauuregai a
hats (deelinedi every offer thaut has bueenM\
made hinv wchile abroamd, antd that it is
his intentionm to return to New Orleans
its sout as the muis.sion upon which ho
was sent has been completed.
The report of the Conmmissionor of
Agricutlture for August will establish
the fact that notwithstanding the un
ftavorablo weather during a part of the
season, the cerops in thme North,N
wecst and portions of' the South will
unusually large.
The U'nited States hats 72 irom
elads ; F"rance, 42 ; anmd ICnglandi2
France atnd lEnglandu, howtev er, ami
building mnore.
A San Francisco tdespatch says that
4,000 Americans filihuster httve arrivt
ed itn Mexico to asis Juaurez.
One hundred and fifty unegroes were
wouhdod and twentg{-ive killed in tht
late New Orleans riot.
fATIIIEiS of Extira Family Bhaltimot
1)Flour. .
Juy CO'G T,' RiLVEllS & CO,
ulvIT6-.t' 1. 2, .itrmage'

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