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VOL. 11.1 WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21,C1868 [NO 18
7".s I'Ln11S1ED WEEKiY BY
19SP06dS. WILLIAMS & (10.
Terins.-TuK I[MRALV is pubfished Week
ly. In the Town of Winnsboro, at 63.00 In.
Oareably in advance.
AW All transient advertisements to be
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Obituary Notices and Tributd $1.00 per
A STIRRING LYRMd,
The March of the Whit e Brigade.
hT A, I, REQUIDit.
'l'heir weapons laid in festal shade,
They gather fast and far,
The men whose ringing charges made
Tho mountains reel with war;
For Seymour shout the swift array,
And Blair, the bold and true,
Ar, side by side, the Boys in Gray
Stop with the Boys in Blue!
A fearless band, they take their stand
On river, lake, and plain,
To clasp around theie native land
A reunited chain,,
Vor home, ad wire, and life," they say,
"W.e'll look our shields anew I"
a s, side by side, the Boys in Gray
Step with the Boys in Blue I
Tho saints who can't, with eyes aslmit
That we may blinded be;
'Lhe sordid demagogues who rhnt
That we must bend the knoe,
Havp had their duogeone and their day,
And shall the ruin rue,
As, side by side, the Boys in Gray
Rtop With tie Boys in Blue I
No inartial horde, with drum and sword,
Shall quarter on the free;
Down with the Stamp Act I-overboard
The Tory's ta on Teatf
Od George the Third's exploded play
Cannot be played anew,
As, side by Ride, tie Boys in Gray
SLep:with the Boys in Blue!
The-Carpot-Inights shall ring the flights,
With all their woollon wares;
Whoso would have a froontau'd tights,
Must take a freeman's cares;
And stich a olaimt to shape their way
8hall earn their living too,
As, side by side, the Boys in Gray
Stop with th o Boys in Blue I
The honr is past-the die is cast
. The flood rolls on amain ;
The Phiantoim Ship, in wave and blast,
Has settled, rent in twain I
In vain her pilots curse or pray,
And shriek the hopeless crew,
'As, side by side, the Boys in Gray
htep with the Boys in Bluo I
To morning breaks, In golden flakes,
-The sun our fathers saw
Arise-ad now a Nation *akes
To order, peace, ahd law ;
llo' BDutler, Stanton, Wade, away
Ant Schenok, a long adieu I
As, side by side, the Boys inGr'ay
Step with the Boys In Blue I
Their Weapons laid in fastal shade,
'Thay gather fast and far,
The nen whose ringing charges m4do
The. taio s o eel with war;
P'on8eyu'ur phout. the s'wift array,
And Blair, the bold'lid'tr%o,
Ago oldo4y:oide. the Bloys in Gray,
ntep withr the oys0y in. Bitioe
tPron the 14ifAallutelligenoer.]
The National R ituoe,
HE FEARFUL AUdIIENTATION OF TtE
PUBI.10 DEBT-A MTT.ER OF HON.
itOBERT I. WALKER.
On nccount of the great authority of
Mir. Walker in what respects Govr:r.
ment fnances, we take pleasure in lay
ing before the public an extract of a
letter from him, addressed to a citizen of
the city of Philadellphia. It is as fol
**Extract of a letter dated Washing(on,
October 0,' 1868, from Rlon. Robert J.
Walker, late &erete*ry of the Trea.su
ry, to a frieel in Philtadetp Ata.r
"in reply to ynar inquiry, I would
say that the table of the publte- 6ebt of
the United States at various periodse re.
ferred to in the ffaiova-l Intelligencer of
monn,is aqcurate i?n all
aovin tbeend taken from the
bo othe nkedStates Treasuary
Youz ask toie if it is a fnct thmat she: an
nual.expenditures olf the Government
)idtV,exie ItLreased~ as Li\e,rein~ tated,
verF ' m rilto es of dollars, (40,.
Jb~Jt~hang seitation t.o- that
18Q4/lade%th i anjaispta"
O~I ireomkbg. t theos
~ nuvb re aac- r
#9: est r inl war
eltl'i IhB11'v;l the ddbt bearing.
isth iDtQrust will be auigmented,
S "Zhtht~erelsi Iqateased yealy
true tea 4 ~t~5regePo
w ~ io4ib~ ~ohing but
Ct it 1s
teo asrt~ ,ig~ b p I
re,m v*6ro;w t e real lh
mode'rate peace establishment. We
must terminate there the joint rule of
the negro and the bayonet, (and slavery
and secession having beqn foraver aban
doned,) permit the Southern Statos, in
obedience to the Federal Constitution,
to govern themselves as before the re
bellion. The fact of this vast increase
of the annual interest of the public debt
is not a disputed question. It rests on
transcripts from the books of the Treasu.
t.j and eanot be denied. This item of
expenditures. fot the increased annual
intere't, as currency, of the public debt,
$20,574,329 from the 30th of Novem.
ber last (1867) to the 31st of August,
1868, being an augmentation at the rate
of three millions of dollars a month, or
thirty-six millions a year. At this rate
of increased annual expenditure for in.
terest only on the 80th of November,
1869, a little over a year, this single
item of yearly disbursements would
reach seventy-two millions of dollars.-.
It is c1tar, then, that the Radical policy
leads rapidly aid certainly to national
bankruptcy, and that nothing can save
us but a change of men and meas
We have heretofore stated that Mr.
Walker with all his experienced ability
upon the subject of Government finances,
has expressed his reliance, in the main,
upon the official facts, figures and views
of Mr. Delmar, as to the receipts and
expenditures for the tern that has
elapsed since the termination of the war;
but not contenc with this miuch of ser
vice to the country by aiding to give
light to.the people upon the wretched
and deplorable condition of the finances
under the rule of the Rump Congress,
he, at the request of parties in New
York, has been instrumental in procur
ing the publication of ili table prepated
at the offle of Mr. Delmar, Statician of
the Department, the salient points of
which are presented in the above letter.
The whole table appeared In the ulei,
gencer of Tuesday morning, and with it
an editorial article showing its leading
points in a more full nanner than up
pears in the above letter of Mr. Walker
to his friend in Piiladelplia, The sta'
ustics in question wet6 gottei up with
Lite full ktiowledge and consens of Sec.
rutary McCulloch. - And here let us
state that 'he remarks accompanying the
monthly Treasury statement for deptem.
ber arc not from Mr, McCulloch at all,
but are volunteered effusion of a knot of
Radical Clerks, who seek to cloak the
desperate condition of the finances from
the gase of the people. The table pre
pared at the instaace of Mr. Walker is
now before the country, as well as his
statements of its leading noints. If the
Democratic press does its duty in laying
them before the country, and the Demo
cratic orators do their's also, in discuss
ing its subject-matter at the hustingi,
the Radical prospect of succesa will be
Mr. Walker's facts, figures and argu
ments will not be questioned ever. by
1adicats, for they have exhnusted eco.
miumns upon him for those great 'efforts
at a period of almost pitch dark
noes concerning the linances during the
rebellion, when he succeeded by the in
tense fire of his nature in divng throigh
Congress' the necessary nieasure for
continuing the war to 'a successful tor.
mination. Subsequently, as agent of
the Government, he .visited Europo, and
succeeded in making a market for Gov
ernment bondt there, , anid establislnhg
our crdt on a firm fiasis. T'hese aei.s
ofstnpreine service to the country .were
wo?thy of his great fame as Secretary of
thre 'reasttry nder' Mr. Polk, when lie
not only piloted #rdm emri?e success the
financial ship, but championed with n-a
surpassed skill, 'f'oreQ. and e ffect, the
cause of practical f roe trade, try which
the rate pet cent1 of revensue ,was reduo
en t%1the(oW ite of t,wenty.sik'.per
cent. It #ere ibyful, indea'nd were there
hope. t,hat such aneti~v bright day mn
dur history will ever conxe.
lioN, JonM 9Q11NoY ADAM8-A ENNh
ano' INM ,4'roiU,-Owini&tO tt\e indis
positiorn of Mr, Adais dutring his short
stay in Columbia, he was compelled to
reiin so 'cetnbly' rotifed fYom piablio
YIew, that a' pen and 'inkh sket.ch of his
personaa).appearance may not be troac
eepatabro to otvr reMders.
'His appearance at the first afislt is not
prepossessiig. He is short and square
ahi'oti1dered, wears 'tight pantaulbons andi~
a slibt cOat, hi. hatir is browmir and 'very
,hoir,:and baia oomplexiori ,flodd. Heo
wears no beavil 'whuiskes *nor tribits
tache, and the' co.neta)(t. utse of' eye
glasses"gives hiM an appeadee of ailbe'
tation.. His drest,. however, ni remar k.
bi c1ean an.d neat, ewikkout ,he 'least
ostentation, and his mannmer'ib 1,hte di? a
**eil-bredl.gen,tletiin. jA.inglq opprnr'
tit of lyenarhi hini in pub g o' f
tee:Y nTtieAes ifletation onra.tr
of putblie intei'est, is N:nag ro,n de
at:7 one thsit b~e it iM oI 4 'wll' In
forrded maay sado deeY tAa. ydt $9ar.
esed aakir cool,9vt com Cto en'OtO
pand over iiesl#, andc a eay 'agqtI
o asuation haodi're v
&astage'-4 whiteIoy usmeds
'Prker and.aoo '4 ,jpanyeri John,
were.streated,i w4y doaLing
tdn, ohargo4.wtal~~ s of Mlr.
Ifo\dware, on Thyd- ' Rdgo
youthful r'obbers are in obarge of 1a4.
The Question of Questions.
The accounts that como from erc
direction of collisions betweon
two races domiciled in the South v
but confirmatory of the truth of wli
we have hoon stating and re-stati
for the past two years-that in, ti
the question before uj of the South
a question of races and not a politi(
quostluin in the goneral nccepationl
the torm. Even the financial qu
tion, which is so potent in this ca
paign, will pass away and be forgq
ten, just as the spQecula ion and pla
for checking the deterioration of (o
federate money are already forgotte
SIk short years ago how deoply v
wore interested in the disd(ission
the Confederate debt and the be
measures of saving the govornnci
notes froin becoming utterly worthilos
Six short years have passed, and wl
thinks any longer of the Confedera
debt I Six years more will place tl
Federal debt by the side of the CoI
federate, as Pitt slumbers by the sit
of Var. For as the Federal d6l
nover can be paid, it must necessari
be repudiated sooner or later.
But as we said in a former issu
the negroo question will remain i
the mountain, while other quostioi
whirl and volloy like clouds about i
stimmit. It is race against race.
will be so in spite of the cackling
Northern geese or the hooting
Southern owls. Both species of bir<
may be as outraged, by seeing tl
case so pl'esented, as it is possible f<
them to be at anything however ou
rageous, but this truth, nevertheles
will prevail. One raco or the othi
will rule this land, for there can I
no permanent government und<
whiob both can exercise equal right
One race will assert its supreinac
over the other, or both will perish i
the slough of mongrolism.
No man will dare deny the truth i
theso statesan ts, for he kiwws that
he does he will be made to stand u
before the public and prove tU
truth of what we assert. Yet thei
kre too many who wish whoily to il
noro the vital question and wasl
their breadth and other peoplcir tilr
on minor isstres.
No recognition'of the negro's rig]
to vote ! That is sound Donocr.ti
doctrine-the doctrino that is adv<
oated by Gen. Blair himself, the se
end in command of the Democrat
To go on the public stago as U
Companiou of the negro,l l to acknow
edge his right to vote, if you elaii
the right yourself ; for by going c
the stage with him under suc
oonditions you acknowlodge himi
your equal-your social and politic,
We have been waiting patiently <
the coin mission'd leaders of ti
Demooratio party in tho State I
speak on this subject and they wi
not, aud.it is.only now and thea i
see the naturhl 'ntagonismia botws
tho races breaking out in every diro
tion that we thfow aside all ceromor
and present the question strippd
the garbs that sophistry has throm
around it. ItC Is race .-Pgainst race
and the man who soks * olidJeal a
iation with tihe negro rie Is an on
my to the white. race, lot, him.ca
himself by lvhatever name he please
Br'rIrmc PtIDuI~rCNT OF THEi LNIT1
STA~Ics oF AManRIA-A Enoo.AM.
TIoN.-Inl the year which is midw drai
ing to its end, the art, the skill, and ti
habor of the pe.ople of the United Stat
have been employed with :geator.' di
genc~e atr vigor, and on breder. fiek
thanever before, anid.the frus of ti
earth have been gathered into the.gral
ary and'strehoumse in marv.llous abun
ance. Our highways .have been lezigt
en'ed and new and? proliac regions has
been cc.upied. We are pernritted
hopie thiat long-protracted political. am
sectional diassentfns gre at no d ista
day to give .placs to rgtur ing hsgrpoj
and i'aternal-affeettonm throughonut'
Republic. Many foreign States hal
entered into liberal agreemients withy i
while nration.s whish art~ 'fars off, at
which heretofore have been unsecl
and, 'etoelsivo, b4vor booioi oi
Thel anniiniperfo'd of'res't vehih
hatve reached in health- and tranquitit
andi whigh; ia orowne4 with so -mat
blossings is, by universal consent,
con venisht and slitbetfo~tIei
ig personal- pity-and ~ractiing pub
lI therd1tore reciommentf dat 'fliifed
th,e26th dadof 'Noeembarut'mtbe
part ad observed by afftirip66
the Udiited States as a daf'fdru -n1b
praise, tharIglgiviug, and prayer to, t
.AhniityK Creator and4 Ening ftuing
te anigerse,- by'- whmose ever-watchf
amerciful, and grdeio'ni ITrovidence sic
States-no lesa tharn familiea and ir
In wigdecss~ wher'pU ,.tsa e hereu
set my .iaad.And c ~d'tlio heall-of: t
our Lero one thousadi e~t hjmadi
ericeof todin teiatqa the nie
By the President: WYIliat& II. , oa
Secrotary of State,
Spoooh of John Quinoy Adams in Phila
he WYo have read wii sincere admirn
ro tion and111 gratificatioin :hli spot eejlch of' N
at daml s, LelV deliver.ed ill I'll ladelphi)
a and would be g"lad to laY it before oi
a readers, if our very ii al fieet wol
iallow it. It ia an eanlest ani vloyl.-11
a arraig:nneit of the Radical party, 1o
their trocious nisrute and 13'y anni e
s' That portion of the.poech bearing upoi
" the doitnh, 1, pecilllllly forcible. Com1
mt inendinfig Li ) whole spe( Ch, as one of tht
s ablest delivuled on either side diin,
the prosent canvass, to the perusal o
our readerd. we have oily space for :
0 brief ex ract.:
Those carpot-baggooa represeit noti;
s lng but the Radie'l piirty of the North
it Thlen 'ily is this aiy kept in th1st
s- Republican States ? Can at be to pre.
1 vent the people by forve from overttirn
0 hig their beloved govermiiiens to rule ?
Io if not, why not remov' the soldiers?
Why not, allow those who are tho best
able to rule to rule ? That is Jtepuii
t canism. The truth is, that, uot one of
Y thce govermntits could stid a mijo
mnent without an army, ->r the fear of
D) an a,111v and yet this is tlo la3t n1ow
1s thing iii republics.
I NV h , gentlemen, look at Tenlossee.
s That is a model modern Republic. Oio.
half of the people disfraichiselil, anld yet
the Governor arming one-thirti of the
peoplo keep dowi the other two
thirds, and the Legislature prayinig th
c President for more regular troup,4, the
people 1ovo their rulcrA so.
Look at Alabama, her lj-gislature
i afraid to let her people vote for Presi.
ir dcit lest, they should vo right.
0 Listen to Louisian, plaintively. plead.
r ing for more soldiers to mjaintain her
0Constitution, and more.muskets to arm
Y the iujority of her peo'ple, lest tho mi.
n nority, should -overtfirn the rotten
Shudder as yoc colifntlP te Georgin;
which has asgood as Inrecoastrueted,
P in fact undone herself, ly rejUeCinfg Lith
0 fundamental dogma of I te last diiscavery
in republiean goverrnilt, t hat the legro
' hs nu timilienable right to holdl oflice
e Sout/ oj .aSon'S nd .Dxon's line.
0 Hear now the whole 'horms keep tip
the conlstait doleful solig "Stealling u1p
a latientation and an ' uncieint talu of
0 wrong," the btirden o which is "for
G'OdIt sakc, doA take awnv t,-e troops
-for the love ol Heaven .ieid us rifles
0 and bayoets-do try and lot (s have a
tde more army-our foes compags us
about- help us; or we perish." Oht, my
friends, this roconstruction, foolig'h as it
.is, illegal as it is, void as it is, is a shalml,
a pretence, ald I h1uilbug, anld ought to
be done away, and that right Spocdily.
It, is not evein what it professed to be, a
teconstruct,ion. It is 110 now Union ;
it has not le remot.est relationship to
th', Colsttution ; it is simply Conquest
ii a new dross. The wliole ifaiir is as
i onr friend Mr. Carlyle would say, neth
i g but a mattor of clothes. And this
0 is a success I Well, getlllmel, il it is
n Io, then since 1779 up to 1865 tho
American people have been satisfied
Y aii'd defighted"with the most atrociolls
failure in goernment which the - world
ias ever seenl.
B3ut I Vill tell you,- my fhiends, what
theotistruction does sneeeed in, and tlhat
is in forgin together ito one homogo
nous whito- it mass'te southern whites,
i inspiring them with a hate which the
War upfer stirred, in drIving them 1.o
af despet,iom which is as yet, tempiered
wh,i'h hlope and4 in spurrit g them withi
thaat terrible incenvo to mad deeds,
*"thlere can-be nothing less tolerablo thtan
this. Y 811ia suppress thomn to-day,
i.you may hio)them down by- forco 16.
Strorrow, yoti tay shoot, this man anti
h Iang thaf,, tramplo 'ut the insirreetioti
here ahd stifle a riot there; but soonSC
later;if Lie &nithlern peoplo are Coninell
od that they have th10 last 'oi'd -fri*i
th.e North, see to it that your watchl be
viglannt,and your guard strong,
Lost wheitheIr latest, hope is fed, yc
lutasto of their despair;
And learn lby prpor In som10 wild hour how
mu,oh the Wtretched dare."
~ Some. such effeot this policy must hlave
on4e outlm1r liistory has tauglt t
al valn and air the signs doette us,. bnt
a.et a try so foresee its probable rea,etior
* . tht,e Norti, ..
4af.7%e 8fvannfah .NCW s
~'of Monday, esy'di "Wikarwi l
i~recent r'ains and the floods inl thIler
irnd Crobe5conlsoqlint, tbhooupon, ilavi
ei 'rice, cafopst 'A 'foweeks ago~ it' wai
of' thoulgl4ttt iJ,s 'crop inid' bo r
lie heavy this season 3.but withtin tree wa#kk
he 'j4it pas~tl/hdi&-aof thot r01 " /ilo<
of'n16#i thle' ' aha, 'Ogdiocheu" aic
AI Altaniaha Rivers has been destro/e4
uue Ithhh 0' W for'medef thy"~4 fi
1olngIbe i~ da noWkE 'idies kuo
lh~ Ar ult aletilatedP dt'in" pIAd
us very ldy, rerhtape,. as thlo d'estrtidb I
pllwnters wil ,eoe off. 5 .hao'tthe
d' anticipate, but t,hings look gloomy' I
-Who Brohrbt Negroos to 01harleston alm
ol i thoem a. slavus.
. W hilt. lmlicial einlissaries are trav.
ering tie k utiltli, nld striving to ex.
,(!it( the blackc ngainst the u-hilo e pu
lationl, on accotila of the p:nA istitu.
t Of 6la%Ve'y, it lilay not be tmulew
to ilhow tle pait the Northern people
took in) pu1t(ing it upon this contieit.
Ve publish below a tablo carefully
prIpa red from1 tihe( record:.; of fihe
('u1"toliholmso inl h reto ,ile
showing tle inmber of African slave.;
imported from Africa ito ha 11lton
fron ( lhe 1st January, I 80.. to tm
31st December, 1897, and by whond -
British .... .... .... .... ... 9,0 . 19
AMUeICAN, TO WIT
13oston, Alass .. . . .. .200
Bristol, It. I . . 3.91 .
Newport, R. [....3,.488
Providence, It. I.. ..
Hartford, Connecticut.. -.250
Philadelphin, Penn .200
Baltimore, ld . 750
Norfolk, Virginia. .... .287
Charleston, 8. U., belong
ing to fpreigners.. .5717
By South CarolianIs, 2,006
savannahl.. . .... .. ... .. . .300
New Orleans...100 -
Tota11limericanl. . ... .. .. .. . .180
Of te tlhiry-n no thousand Afri
eans imported, diring the.-myears iito
Char leston, the peoplo of South Caro
linit imported only two thousand and
six. G reat Britain imported and sold
to ui, ineto i thousand six hundred '
and R)hodo Island sevei thousaid nin
hundred, of (lie thirty-nino thousand
slaves. Rhode Ishikild, in Order that
sl might see that the auction block,
realized tho valuic, of her importitionis,
had in Charleston eighty-eight of her
trusty natives as tlio con1siilOes of hor
cargoes. Now, lot it be recolleutild,
that. this was long after the Coistitu
tion was in fiul oporittion in 1789, id
just before the entire prohibition of'
the African slavo trado took plaec in
1808, by the terms of the Constitu
When the United Stated Constitu.
tion wats made, in 1787, South Qaroli.
na had already prohibited the impor.
ttion of slaves f'rom ainy quarter into
The zdal f6r the AfrIcaii, with thdso
people theni, was exactly what it is
now-an alfair of ltrest. '/hn, they
wnt to Africa,-took the negro froin
hi couitry--bro'ught him hore and
sold him to us. They iiadd nioicy
by the operation.
After solling the negroes into slavo
ry at'tho South for money, they found
it their interest during the latd -.at to
cripple the Southdrn people by pro
olaiming the negroes free. And,
since the close of tle wa'r the Rad icals
have found it their interest to use the
black man against the whito at the
South. Thei- noto is to koep tO'
R:dioal party in.power, ad minister the
government and continue to reap the
Spois of ofnico and handl ite pOr
iuifitos ofhe wholesale pubjicp pun
If they eani succeed in saving thi4
lIadioal part'y ify the r'cobstrucioni
laws and negro supremacy at the
South; they will have accomplished
their prime ob)joOt. The ultimate
effooet upon the negr'oes they do not
troule the msehes about.
In this cruel enterprise, they have
al-ready killed eow-dourth of aHl the
nogroos In the Southern States-more
that) all the whites who verishiod in
And now, they are bunsy sending
eniranries all oVer thin South, to aorray
the bltck egalnst the white lopulation,
with the certain knowledgo, that if
?lieir efforts snceoed, they'are gotting
up a War'of racoel whieh- will inovita
bly,.end in the ut.ter destruction and
extirpation of the poor negro 'from
thi's cobnt 's *..2 . --
They delude hlim with tile idea,
that they will make him thun equal, df
the white nman i tirat .they will umake
himn rule the whito mai,'-.lat tfrey
will. take haway the 1 a a d s
- ivo :thom to him. In-a tle United
States in 1860, -the~re were dY68
I .80 whitoir to~ 4,449,5087 colodd:-."
Now the are S5,000,00O whi'tef'tto
AOO'00 egor'od. 1hxeet.ing in twj
Stho$~;atsfhethrt iou So hd frtes,
~ he iicos'are becoiiug rabi1dig egna
I' ifed' front - deoatha Iitlifethfrtden
i' Souither'n St tfe'toeve wr~ ci lifsl
lions of whitoa, to throo aillions of
r b1aekado -~' attemp~t tovtlf"he *bite
jMjultt,r by the blackC kntifi3 o
" tfesk$Stda. is, the nmdsv wied sud
I 'uel numonseo 4otr-ruofito 64-$
4 0I)ptb4jby any-poople, h.utthate-wh
'.aire attempting. Ita. WII-Ilbe' bhhk
I"email@example.com, ntollgi ouge oughzvene*
4hn&btughg the desigos: of theoo4a1fcal
je t*Mlddf dIirsand , atrbveito;. lye Ii
S rirtony-wjh those.--wf 'h4Qe wi!
t hem, a-comm'on couhtry:aigd acm
t mnr destfny?i Their voting will
show.-. Ch/arkaton MAt r'.
'ON. -T'he Triie.a Coilvc14ion of t
'otes' alit 'is copal I CIurIcIi of t0
UnI'ilted States, wich. was assomut,lild
1 iity CIturcl. Nev York, onl TIhmu
tlay, hal a fall rtpresentation preui
froni all the diocuse, andl the edifice wV
filled to it'i utm1os! clmaity.
'lI'he processionl froin the vestry roo
to and11 into tho cllrcl was compost
otirlv of 3ishops, with tho except
of the secretaries of i oth ioisos, a
('7aon U1nicih, of Montreal, an1l1d allotlt
:m.i.nmiay of tho Uanadian Churich, eac
of whoi r ore their robes ofoflice, sea
let aitd black.
-Te rcgn!ar :nmring ae"vic- w.
ield. Rev. .)r. PoLter, of Orae Chnrel
read pra.yvrs ; Oaion Balch. of Moti
treal, 1ho first lossonl ; Iv. V. F. Pe
r-Y, .tie second USSOIT ; 1eY. Dr. I low
of P'hiladelphia, said the jitay , tI
A ae-Colmnioillino servico by' Bisho
1IasHIurIn, of Massaehilsetts, .ktkinso
of Norit Caroina, ipand Johns, of Vii
'bio l uuni was prenebed by iisho
Lv(!, of Delawiare. It Wias 'stroll.,1
vvaIgeliC;!, aind altogether ini harmon
vith the views of the low church party
R,l'vrrng to rittalimn ho said a IIiSLO
was 110A ordatined to ba 111010 msto
o, Cerenieos, to study the cut and colo
of, arilellits, an11d to tAke phrtii ini afy foo
Th.es practicOs un1derlaid the dangel
o s her (sy of priestly meditation, where
as the church, ti Prayer. Book, an
thm- articies held that Christ alono v
the propitia.ioll for siln', and hlle onil
mediator. III re: -rence to Christit
lioln, ho hold that it cou1ld never b
broiglI t about by looking to allianco
with ia taios fari removed from tho faitl
as held by the Episcopal Churoh. The'
Wolid iavo to choose between tho deat
plast. iIl ti i v illg present, tand not g(
back to the cloister or the cowl. A
to an alliancet with tho Prostestait de
nonillinations, tho (1i1stion was one whiCi
could not be ahnswered in at m11omen10it
bIt, Clristian fellowship cot.ld bo foster
ed aid practiced, andi this would load t<
uni1ion mole enduring thian any other.
I'hiere ought, to ho conciliatioi, but tru
conlciliationl consisted in Spelakiilg tn
R0111IEiSs ON -TIM Sou CAnoy.Nm
RCAi.n11oAD.-Thtti u) Colubia nigh
oxpress train witch loaves the dopo
here at 5.40, was robbed night befor,
la-t at los' Ifill, about 37 miles fror
When at that point tho engine slip.
,'ed over tho rails which la1d beoi wel
gr"as'--and while its progresi wa
thud impeded somo unknown thievei
knocked off thl locks from ono of thc
cars, entoied and threw out a quantit,
0 fruiglht, coisting of hogsheads, bar
rol, kegs, boxes, &c.
Fortunately in this in'stt6io t66 don
du,ctor dipoveitved the goods lying o1
tho road beforo lhe got, out, of siglit, anM
immliodiately returned and gathered V
a hogsihend of crocke'y, a' baHol sif aig
Ix ke'g, fivo kits, and flve hlf-bdrrels c
He WaS un)ablb to ascr(tm if thi
rascals fiad carried any articles, and at
he had reloaded piratued his course
without any knowledge of whoin and b)
w4om tho deaud was porp&tad.
A eouplo of botrs attor, the tright Au
gusta express which loft here at hall
past sOVOnI P. M., OIn its way~ up, who0
go>mg over tho same- greased rails sliji
'ped as did tho prdeedin, tra-itn -whie
didl not attract,attention of' the conducto
sufTieitly to' ittuo him f,o stop .an<
seeS the causle, bute on is drri val A
F"orty-ono Stat.ion he. discovered thas
On6~ of' his cara haid beeni entredl an
its 'contents robbed of a number' of arti
The methlod of entrance was by cui
tinig off tbo batting and the 8(fapfe Wit,
an axe, which thu noise of the trai
prevenited boing heard.
The tracts of' several persons wer
discovered on oxaminatiorrio'! thwgroumnt
anid SOI'no surmIiSt is enterttined' whoa
Ilhey were. "The gooids were principal)
Inf tranlsat ahipments through forwardhi
Agents, Three times 'last Spring.thi
freight trii woro shinifatl'y pYundei'e
ifyt'ifo negroqs, syhlo had oxtr.a,.oys)
the looks on LIhe car .doors i thov woul
gla in, accrot' t,hinso vea, and wi en 01
'of' sight, under cover of' darkiiess, iire
outL goods. T ihey wioro detoeated 'gui
tot in jail, andh no dioirbt 'w6r among
thosou released for political purgpu
some da ngo, and wjgr. pig~4;
A Rxoarb' o ook Urotne~Tl
Cincatnath Engurst-sesys r *'TheQ D
m'rocratic prty wasg n power 4ring, I
mdn o' oerPus6 years LIi o o1 ryK
oveY non'Ti0 henor' and"drrtIdi
'the aeVePlieat~ WOi'd Maltfthe1 'ai
tryhold at, hoi ,and !tl*4#adl,: My .
bro'ad iberal .pphiof :immigantsA W
Vrftd'rStitte' wa id'd 't te repd4bli
-Prospit f rA,vdth nt bal)dI:
dao'di ter f ke~ t t1'm enpes y
military maLra&pa.WrA .O0MJ 6 t,
th110ejiilpI)tfr.. Tin y,t~0j pf!
I orve.d by f(qf,arnc fi epyre
uonl3promist.. . iit n#~al Guvojngea
Iwas felt only in the lessings It' eont
red lloonf the neOj)Ie. And e. we i
- told that the Democratic party is tho
Lb enemy of the country, anl s'ould not
0 h1 trusted with the administratiogn."
t the 0ontiniltal Hoto' Gotdral
MCClellan spoko as follows :
61 1M FEL.ow-CTIiNs -You who
hlav6 to-day honored me with your
prosoinc; Ni1 you accept my earnest
and hoartfolt thanks-all that I have
to ofl'or you In returm for an honor
that I will remoibor so long qs inomo
r ry .tids uio.- Mf (ouradds, I can ro
h ocive no moro welcone #,rooting, even
in this my nativo city, t1idh the sound
of the same cheors that hae so oft6do
tsM 1110 in fli cam , on the march
iand upon the field of battle.
"They rpoall a qtrango and mo-M
oventfuil iisto-fy. foro, on this spot,
Ifilled with the earliest and peaceful
L associations of my childhood, they
P arouse stern and stirring memories of
i a 0hookored panroor. 'The place whoro
I staili rdoalls to my mind the quiet
days of a paeful life. racos I sce,
and voiceb Z lieari carry :no back to,
tho realities of war and battle scones,
of your suffering, fortitude and glory
upon the days that tried mon's souls.
r Thoso shouts word autt orost that I
r could implicitly rely upon the heroisui
r and devotion (f the army. They al.
ways dfitod tlidt love and sympathy
that united us.
"\Yhoi1 I parte'd with you on tha6
- sad N ovember day, tiat none of us cali
over forgot, your voces showed to in
that under a now coiniiandor you
wolild lowo nou of your anctont 'etd.
ism. Voice ochoes froin Malvorn,
South Mountain and Antiotam, wore
certain guarantees for your conduct ab
r Frodetlkebtfrg, 0hanoelloravilo, Got.
tysburg, the Wildd'rndss; and thaP
orowniu victory of Richmond.
"Soldiers, whether of ny old army
of the Potoma or of the gallant army
of the Westf I thank you from the
depths 6f . soldier's heartj for this
welcome. So long Ag 1 am upon this
earth, I oznnot forget the bonds that
unite us in memory of our fallon con
rados, of perils shared in common, and
the great love and confidence you
halnve given r7,4 doie what may, I
am gntd tivat i the future as in the
past, we will ever be found side by
side, In war as thon, in peace as nowi
for 'tir &Vin.ry."
A SItoULAnI CAsi--A 0onWic Err4
UP IN l11PD A ND MoViCs irg T.(ns..
good deal of talk has been excited by
by the followving singtlar circumatoneet
off the othor sido o the bayou: Oi
Thursday n-it t a early itoarria caf
penter, who had been in ill - health for
some time past, to all appoarances died
There was not a sign of anirtrion lef.;
lie was profouAceddead by his attond
ing physician, was dressed in his grave
clothes and laid out for burial. lia
friends in Galveston were tel-graphed to
odma and attend his funeral. It was
a4ont.6 P. M., when ie Wa pronounrd.
od dead, and prtftraLions were made
for his Huial. About dav,bteak yes
;orda mornling ho 6uddony rose lip' li
fie bed, without havig- - given, -up to
that time, a single indiostion .of. life.
le was unabl to speak, pulsolovs, cold,
and, with the exception that ho wias a0d6
to sit atiriot a'd nioved his arni and
handa, eill appeared a corpse. Ngot ti
faintest respiration could be disooverei,
nor did the eyes, though bpon',- gite any
rindication of any thiingb'ut deathr. Hi
r phystcian was hitmodiatpfy de,n for,
who, on entering tlDo rOotu,.was usetrly
Ibefuddled 'at the oingularcase.~ !aeetora.
Itives, stlim'ulants a'nd ovefyilfrigg elin
likely to b4 o[srvio-,.were a#pp ilJiebu
tho. breatit .rotused to' iein'r gi,' the~ pi$l
to beat and the blody ton gr.o r. --
Thle mudoular pour 9) ar' iik thW bqd
and Mdf60a)s lib ,otinided anda
oxdroi's'ed frequewtrj if ?iig ftve hours,
When that also appar,eI#y ~ded,e for.
over,.aud th'gerpentor *a a pp.rfect
a speetmun of a ors so ei
H~fouston ( Poif nU, Aepf My
d On WVodneadar~las a'seir6uul oo~l
o .tyv:olfro4oJhA sh9rt
it ~pt roMulIAng th the' de~1 f 'iie
it Marioas - per'sonev ho 1*116 anilte
e' arty of< her'4 hrkysi $
as boundw WhtrpO to't tr0.- i
e ,fa# negt,osetreig ikj#IsIg
ir- tion eai cup mand,r lpl4 of~
4; grofo o~l'U%n'4
d JaP Ac. en