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VOLUME II_.No. 170J CHAELESTON, S. C., SATURO?Y, APRIL 7, 1886. [PRIOF. PW** nrc^jrPG
Tile Daily IN ews
LABTEST CIRCULATION JS THE STATE.
LAE?EST CIRCULATION Ei THE OTT.
?ar THE LIST OF LE7TTEK9 re
mainirx? tn the Poetoffico at the enU
of each week ls published officially
Ix? THE DAILY NEW8 erv err Fri?
WABSIK?TOH, April 6.-Senator LAUS, of Kansas, of?
fered a joint resolution for tho admission of the South?
ern Stater to representation on the condition of re
pudlating the Confederate debi, endr.ralng the F?deral
debt, ann ullin g ordlnanoe of secerslon, and granting
the right of suffrage to oolored perseus who pay a tax on
two hundred and fifty dollars worth of property, and
can read and write. He spoke of the necessity of imm??
diats action on the subject of reconstruction, t-> eave the
Republic ui party.
Tho Voto Mrssoze was ta\en np. when some sharp
conversation ensued between Senators LAKE and M PW DZ
-the formor endorsed the President with great vigor
the discussion created onstddrablo sensation. A further
debate ensued at 6 o'clock, but no vote was taken.
The House of Representatives unseated BUOOES and
voted in Do oas.
WASHINGTON, April 6.-The Civil Rights Bill passed in
the Senate over the President's veto today, by a vote
of thirty-three to fifteen. The excitement ls Intense.
The President travjcmitle.l to Congress to-day, a com
munication from the Secretary of the Treasury and the
Postmaster Get eta!, suggesting a modification of the
test oath; they shew the ?rest importance of suoh le?
gislation, both tn a pecuniary and harmonious point of
view, and the President earnestly recommends tho sub?
ject to the early consideration of Congress. It was re?
ferred to the Committee on the Judiciary.
From If cw Jersey.
TxKNTOir (H. J.J," April 6. -Theprobabilities are strong
-that no Senator will be elected. The House has con?
curred In th? Senate r?solution to adjourn tine die this
morning, and both parties watch each other closely, and
-the feeling is intense.
ToBOirro, Oaaada, April A-This city it oa the eve of
another great exetomeat, in consequence of the pro?
jected Fenian expedition.
Kew Terk Markee.
Nsw Tona. April A-Cotton beary, eales tuOQ bales
at 88 to 39 cents 9 ft*.' Gold 37?,'.
?rowing Prosperity of Zioolsiana-A Snc
eesaor to Bishop Polk.
NEW OaniAMa. April 3 -The schooner Fanny, hence
for Turks Ii-Ned, retornad with four feet of water in her
hold and ba^f her cargo thrown overo -ard.
The committee sent two months since lo look into the
reported gu- rllla d?pr?dations io Morehouse and Cornall
parishes, has returned, havlug found all quiet in those
local 1 ties.
The Red river navigation 1? excellent, and cotton boats
art bringing down mutch cotton.
A large number of Virginian* and Tennesseeans are
here. The people of the bte Confederacy are ail trading
with the South.
The Southern Methodist Conference sluing* are
The Episcopal Convontiou assembles May 17 to elect
a successor to Bishop Polk
Tho Grann Jory report all th* asylums lu a prosper?
ous cordl?on. o attaining1 elx hundred orphan children
and forty insane pc-sous. The Parish prison contains
two hundred prlsoi.era.
Thu week's m- r ul i ty was on? hundred and fou*.
There arefew fevers, aud no epidemics.
George P. Edmonds Appointed United
States Senator from Vermont.
M o VT 1'EL.T rn. Vr.. April 3.-Governor Dllllcgham has
appointed George F. Edmunds, of Burlington, to the
Senatorial vacancy ooo?slonnd by the death of Hon.
Solomon Foot. Mr. Edmunds is a lawyer, and stands
high in bis profes-lon. He liss been considerably lo
pab lo Ufe, and was Speaker of the Vermont House of
Repr?sentatives in 1857 and 1833. Ho Ieavoa for Wash?
Attempted ReTolntlon in St. Domingo.
Nxw TOBE, April 3.-St. Domingo ad'loei state that
the Government or Pro-ident Bac*- hid hardy beeb
inaugurated bef -re an effurt was made to overthrow and
destroy lt. A r-vo!t h?d take.i place in tho provino? of
San Christo al. and various towns, h ca 1 ed bv General
Cabrot. Congress, which was in ses ion, promptly voted
the men and me m H to suppress the revolt, and, by a
few vigorous blow-, Ba--s hat defeste 1 and routed the
rebels, and ot>r*inert the mastery in the revolt?-t dis?
trict The renei leader, Gen ral < abroi, who had been
prominent in placing Baez in the Presidential chair, bad
at Ice J . ermlssiou to leave '.ho country.
Sales of Government Cotton.
New TOBK. April 3.-At the cotton sties hy auction
'to-day, on Government aooouut, over 3900 half s were
soldat alric, to 4)*'". Middling Savannah brought the
latter pnoe; gnod Middling Florida. 41Ko.; Middling
Memphis and Nashville., 3c.*-ic., and Sea Island 87c. to
Coal Sale ai New Yorke.
"NEW TORE, April 4.-An auction sa'e of 30,000 tons of
Scranton coal took pisco to-day. The bidding was very
spirited, and all was disposed of in ten minutes, at the
following range of pri tis: Stove, $6 35 to $8 80; egg.
$6 to $G. ?0; --rata, *S.95 to $6 VM; steamer. $5.95 to $6;
lump, $5.82 to $6.87; chestnut, $5,50 to $5.69.
OtKOOncAXX, April 3.-FLOOB duU: superfine, $6.75?
7; extra, $7.75t?8; frailly. $email@example.com; and fancy, $10@
WHEAT dull, for No. J, $1,76(^1.80; No. 3, $L0t#L6&
COBS less firm; mixed ?3f?&4.
OATS dull sud prices declining, at 37 for No. 3, and 10
for So. L
RTE nominal, at AOftf-S'c.
WHISKEY dull, kt $ .'?5.
PnonsioNS.-Mens pork, 200 bbls., sold at $35.35; bulk
shoulders sold at lu i?. packed; nothing done insides.
Bacon dull and shoulders at lija ; clear sides 16o. ; Lard
at 18c, but held H higher.
CLOVB8 SEEuin fair demand, at $5.30, and Timothy
CAIBO, April 1.-l.rvr bales of cotton passod hero for
Cincinnati last week, 3i0 bales for St. Louis, 320 for
Evansville, 360 for New Albany, aud 630 bales for Ne?
CHICAGO. April 3.-Flour is steady. Wheat steady at
?1.23?;(.-? Jl 21 for No. 1, and 86 cents for No. 2. Corn
rm at 43@43Ji tents for No 1, and 31 *t? for No. 3.
Date are dull at 24 s onts for No. 1. High Winos are
unchanged. Provisions aro entirely nomiua:.
CB 3 p?, Ac. m SoaTirwEsTxas OEOBOL*. -The editor
.ef the Columb is Sun, In last Friday's issue remarks :
On our visit to Chattahoochee Court, this week.
Where we spent t w? days, we mot planters from all parts
of the county, and aomo from other o -unties, and on
Versed ?ito tl em on th" lr prospects for making a crop,
and as to the disposition for p?nticg a mlxea crop of
corm and rotten. In ale ont every lnstano . we found
plasters short of labor-anna cne-fourtf, somo one
third, while some are short more than half their former
force. Whde few thought they oouid soe no dlffdr->noe
in the disposltl' n of their freedmen to work faithfully,
the great m?jor<t* made an unfavorable report, AU aro
putting IQ heavy crop? to the force, and most of the
planter? io^-n di?-?sed to plant suffloientcorn to ratet
the waaia of th? plaout'oo.
BY LAST NIGHT'S EXPRESS.
We are indebted to the Southern Expresa Company
for Baltimore and Washington papers of the 4th.
Proceedings in Congress on the 3d.
fi O'A TE.
The Committee on Finance reported acaicst the bill
extending the timo for the collection of the incomo tax.
The resolution direc lng Inquiry to be made, to ascertain
whether any persons have oeen appointed in the Pott
offi o or Treasury Departmonts nince last December who
have not taken the oath pres .ribed by Congress, was
taten np and debated. It was finally passed by a vote
of 25 to fl. A bill was passed authorizing toe President
to tracsfur a gunboat to the Bepnblic of Liberia. The
bill incorporai ing the District of Columbia Canal and
Sewerage Company was taten up. Several amendments
were agreed to, and the bill was then recommitted to
the Committee oa the D's trie t of Columba.
A bill was passed -to facilitate the settlement of the
accounts ot the Treasurer of the UnltedBtates, and to
secure certain moLeys to the people of the United States,
or to whom they are due, and who aro entitled ,to the
same." This bid provides that all amounts standing ti
the credit of tho Treasurer ot the United States, or of
any disbursing officer Of the Government, to r.-et
checks, drafu or other evidences of indebtedness, which
have been issued over three years, shsU bc deposited to
the credit of a special fend to be called "outstanding
liabilities," and that such officer or efflcers be released
from responsibility on account of such evidences of in?
debtedness, and that the holders thereof there? f ter bo
obliged to applv to the Government for a warrant for
the uettlenieat of their olaim-1.
A number of bills relating to the District of Columbia
were taken up and passed. The Senate resumed con?
sideration of tho Hill to reorganizo the Judiciary of tho
United States. Au amendment reducing the amount on
which an appeal could be taken to the Supreme Court
from ten to live thousand dollars, was rejected by a vote
of 21 to 13. An amendment was offered, allowing any
District Court to bave a warrant executed lu any judi?
cial district of the United S ates, and re ams there c f
made to the court from which the warrant istusd.
Pending discussion, the Senate adjournod.
HOUSE Or BETRETEN TATI VE?.
A number of bills having reference to naval affairs
were reported from the committee on that subject and
passed A bill was reported by Mr. Dowling, of Kew
York, from tt e samo committee, to create the grade of
brigadier General lu the Marine Corps of the United
States. After some debate, tho bill wa? laid on the ta
bl?. A bill from the same committee, authorizing tho
Secretary of tho Navy to accept League IHIIUU lu ttic
Delaware Uiver aa a site for a navy yard, was postponed
until Weduesday next The contested election caso ol
William E. Dodge versus Hon. James Brooks of thc
Eigh'h District of New York, was takenup by tho House
The Comm'ttoe on Elect iocs reported resolutions
in favor ot William E. rodge, and declaring the
Hon. James Brooks not entitled to the seat In tho House.
The evidence in this case makes ovor one thousand
printed pages. A minority report, signed by Messrs.
Marshall and Radford, was also submitted, in fa?
vor of Mr. Brooks, and asserting that Mr. Dodge
was guilty of the most shameless bribery and cor?
ruption. Mr. Dawes made a speech in favor of tho
minority report. The cace was then laid over until to?
day. A bill establishing a National Bureau of Educa?
tion was reported from the select committee on that
subject. It was ordered to be printed and recommitted.
The Bouse then adjourned.
It was rumored at Waahlngton, on the 3d, that tho
decision of the Supreme Court on tho "Test Oath"
would be postponed. The decir ion of five of the Judges
was adverse to the constitutionality of the oath. But
one of the five, tho SU.r says, "deems it impolitic to set
asido the oath jost now, and, consequently, Joins the
Chief Justice and fae three jnstlces who advocatr ;Ua
oath lu having the decision postponed "
COMPLETE HXTU&NS OF TH? CONNECTICUT EXECTIQg.
HasTPcmo, Cont., April 3.-Complote returns from
every town in the Stat? gi vo the following retult by
Covr.tus. Hawley, U.
Hawley's msjo'itv. 609
The Democrats cirry thc sixteenth Senatorial Dis?
trict by 86 majority, giving thom eight of the twenty
Curt?- (Union) is olected la the Eleventh Llstrictby 12
It ls rumored In Washington that the Republicans
have agreed to continue the present session of Congress
until Tecember next, for the purpose of preventing tho
President removing certain offloialt, and also from
other reasons equally hostile.
INSIDE OP THE WHITE HOUSE.
POSITION O? THU If EMBERS OF THE CABINET-WHAT TU Kl
Titras AND BAT ABOUT fcEOOSST AUCTION.
A correspundent of the Cincinnsti Commercial, vt riting
from Washington, makes some interesting statenieuta
relative to the President and the members of his Cabinet,
acme of which we present below. He express.* the
opinion that Congress and tho President will i ever har?
monize, but that they will remain asuuder and divided,
even unto the end :
A BABEL OK OPIMOS.
Pass through any crowd at the struct corner or ;?t Wil
lard's, and you will hear excited dla ussion and conten?
tion. Tho excitement does nut abate; oieh day lint aids
fuel to tho flame. The most outrageous charges are
made openly against the President on the streets, and
by the clerks lu the departments. "Andy Johnson is a*
great a traitor," exclaims one, "as Jeff. Davis." Another
exclaims, "He's drunk half the time, and don't know
what he's doing " A third, 'Hohadthe d.dlrlum tre?
mens- he sees snakes."
Theo, on the other hand, with flashing eye and burn?
ing cheek, the President is warmly, caruostly and intel?
ligently defended. To these charges they respond:
'?You are a d-d fool ; there isn't a purer, truer man
ou this earth than Andrew Johnson. Did he so gal
lantly battle these traitors for Ave years, yea, all his lite,
to turn traitor now?" "show me where, in a single In?
stance, he has gone back on any principle or sentiment
he baa ever avowed! Place your finger upon a single act
of bis that is untrue to tho country or the party that
elected him." "Admit that his speoch of February 22
was unwise and in bad tinto jet oven In that, where is
tbe sentiment or principle that tho Unlou mon of this
country do not, or at the time of bis oleotiun, did not
endorse)" And all the crowd keep silence
It is the babel of opinion hero-a political chaos. No
two prominent men think sliko. Congress ls very weak
and powerless, bcoiuse there is DO unity of purpose or
aoUon lu that body.
WHAT cuir.r JUST rcs cimit minas.
The Chief Justice I* frank aud outspoken lu his opie
Uns. He believes that the President Is honest and
patriotic, but that ho ?turted wrong in hid work of
restoration or reconstruction; thst bav ng buildol upon
an untenable foundation, hi* Fuperstructuro, his policy,
mu-t fall and f ill. Ur. Chase fools a warru personal
friendship for tho Presl-'ent, and teela a deep sympathy
lor him in tho trials and labors that are upon him. Uo
w nid be glad to consult with the President at d aid him
in the s lotion of these difficult questions; but the
President dies not seek his advice, and probably dis?
trusts him, and he th ere lore cannot volunteer his opin?
ions i r aid.
Mr. Ch -so does rot think that Cou gross and tho Presi?
dent will ever harraobize.
Mr. Seward ls equally free tu the expression of his
rplblon on shs present status of affairs. Hois essen?
tially conservative, and with the President in bis poli?
cy. He believes tbatthn Southern people are aoting la
good faith in .his work of reconstruction ; that they are,
from their past history ani life, acting aa we must ex?
pect they would act; that, with their feelings aud knowl?
edge, we could have anticipated no thin ir else. They
can net change in a day. Their principles, feelings
and beUeia are tho growth of year?. He believes that
an wiU como out tight; that the Union party rac not bs
destroyed, as thor* ? ill nlways be in thu ooc.try a ma?
jority of its peoolo in favor of the nnlty and Integrity of
this n'oublie, ami who will find means to make known
their wishes for tho maintenance of the Constitution
and the pri< dples upon which this Government ls
based, "?.ne name of this party is very Immaterial He
say* -h a If yon look at the class of man who have been
elote a* 'ec brra of Congress andStsna'ors from the
rec H meted States, yon will find th st they are not
se v. i? "ii - v, and never were; that they : ought this he
rtvt in the iH-glnnlng, and only went with their States
tr i. wow forced to go, citing the example of Ste
phens and rr vi y otier leading ines who bate been
elected from tbe different States of the South, whoso
last votes In their Legislatures were east ?gaintt seoei
slon, and whose last speeches before the war took place
were In denunciation of separation, and that not one
of the old original secessionists-<het extreme flre
eatlng Disunionlsts of tho South-had arywhere been
elected to office; but that those who ard ? -cted aro the
the prominent representativo men or the Southern
country, and just such men as wo mutt expect to be
elect?d to represent the sentiments.-or their people;
that they are now worl lng in good faith to bring their
States back io the old relations with the General Gov?
ernment, and that they ought to be admitted to Con?
gress, and that the test oath ought to boa? far revised
and remodeled so as to permit these mea to take their
seats in Congress. "As forme," saysMr.JSoward, "I am
constitutionally one of tho hopeful lind. ? Dean Swift,"
said he, "who was something of a statesman as well as a
divine, said that in every government vere were two
classes of men-those who always believe* in and hoped
for (ho very best, and those who always despaired of any
good and feared the worst; and that the tSjm ? oaanout
half way betweon the two. I bolong, conbtitarlonally,
to tho formor cia.? s: but, slr, my reaaon^udgment and
experience, and my trust in God, all lesAme to believe
that this nation is but entering upon hi rarest and glo?
rious career. I have a firm faith in an overman g Prov,
idonoe that will bring us through this coolest, aa it did
through the struggle of arms just closed.?
int. DENNISON. }
Mr. Dennison, Postmaster (icnor.il, sees everything
couleur de rote; believes that Congress abd the Presi?
dent will harmonize; that just at this ame there ls a
dark oloud in the political horizon which'casts sombre
shadows upon political affairs; but, with the eyes ol
hope, he penetrates beyond this cloud and sees the sun
of triumph lighting up thc view. Ho dses not believo
that the President intends or desires tr?tieparata from
the Union party, but that the present oftest is some?
thing like tbe Wado and Davis attack upon Mr. Lin coln,
with the exception that Mr. Johnson does-' nut show the
wisdom sud equanimity manifested by Mr. LInooln In
his contest. Ho believes Mr. Johnson is equally pure,
true, and pi trio tic, and dostrea very earnestly that
unity and harmony may speedily coma Ho desires to
remain in his present place, and will work to maintain
harmony and to keep that place; but it maybe put do ten
as a fixed fact, that wherever the President goes, Mr.
Dennison will always be found within the Limbs of tho
Onion party, Mr. Dennison ls gentlemanly and yield?
ing to a fault; but underlying ail this softness and pla?
cidity, there is a granitic strata that isgenulae and true,
and that can always bo trusted.
?ut. irn-D ATT-?n?r-rr <n-ySU.VL,
is unqualifiedly with th- Bad-cats of Congieas on tho
question of negro suffrage, and opposed to fhe policy cf
the President. Mr. Speed ls dlsa-eet la thfexpression
of his oolnlons; does not unnecessarily harass or op?
pose the President, but stands firmly by his convictions
of what he believes to be the true principies lu this
Mr. Stanton is reticent, loots a good wey ahead, and
under no circumstances will exercise b's pow* r to pat
men untrue to the Union party or the country Into piaca
and power. He ls staunch and true, but politic; ls in?
clined to stand by and go with the President, but does
not agree with him lu all his measures and policy. In
a conversation with a gentleman, the other day, he said
. I cannot promise - ou ii?:? action for the future; my
tenure of offloo is uncertain; tv change may tako place
any day. I could not romain here, and would not, lt
required to make any appointments, or to aid la any act
contrary to my principles and convictions."
It has been urged upon Mr. Stanton by members of
Congress to hold oa to the offion till he ls put out; if a
struggle comes between tho President and the Cabinet,
aot to yield an inch, for th\t th? Senate wonid nc* con?
firm any successor whom Mr. Johnson might sp pom*,
1. The President does not get drank ; ls temperate and
abstemious in ali his hiblts; does Bot touch liquor of
any kind, and bas not sinoe tho day of the Iu?ugora?
3. He is going to have every man who holds office un?
der him support him and hi*-tne*iure\ bi? "policy" as
set forth lu nts 22d uf February spcrcb. ii!, vetajhrt bis
mear-age. Tri?se who do not support him, and who
take Bidet with the Badlcols In Congress. Iud better
look out for the FxccuUve axe, for it will surely falL
4. Andrew Johnson ls as honest and patriotic a man
as i i ves on tho earth. Ho 1? just as combatif. jnd stub?
born aa he is hon st.
6. Doar to him na lils li'st-born, yea, precious as thc
hr-ath of Ult nostrils, ii his "policy." Before his de
t-rmination to sustain and curry through that policy,
all othei considerations mnstgodown. 'lo th .t ' pulley"
be would sacrifico the rahm P'rly wee it necessary.
Ho would sacrifico any and all personal friendships
yea, his very li'o woula weigh n tbing ia the ecsles
again-this de'orraiuation to carry it through. Wi y?
because ho has, after long days sud week; a d months
of ear nos t thought, study and prayer, concluded that
th? salvation cf hi- country and welfare of the p;op!c
depend upon it.
Howover much wo may differ with him in judgment,
we can but admire his Spartan heroism and dauntless
"What 1B the President's'policy,'unon which ho ls
risking to much?" many inquire. "What ls this chi?
mera, this phantom, ttiis itpiis fatuut 'policy' that ls
leading tho President this wild dance?"
That I cannot fully answer. HU ?uesiage, veto and
speech will best gtvo it. The principal ingredients of
that policy are:
1. That the constitutional rights of thc Staten and thc
people theroof shall not be Infringed or trampled apon
by the genoral government.
2. That tho btatcs have the right to determine for
thnmselve- tho qual li ea '.lon nf voters, and that Iho gen?
eral government eau no more lntenero with that right
in 9oath Carolina than In Massachusetts.
3. That whenever u mcmbor of Congress from any?
one of the thirty-six States presents hlmielf for u seat in
Congress, and can tike tho oath ?iroicribed for oachand
every member of that body, Congress has no right to
exclude him; that Congress can prescribe rulos tliut will
apply to all Its members, but cannot invidiously legis?
late agalust members from sections ol the country, or
that only apply to u port of that body or a part of the
4. Ho does not believe In the Stevens doctrino of
5. ile ls opposed to negro suffrage at this time; thinks
they aro unfitted for, and havo not tba requisite capacity
to lutollljontly ex.relee that sacred yet dangerous privi?
THE UNDERSIGNED WILL HAVE A DANCING
PARTY on Monday ntxt, April 9, at the Three Milos
House on Etng street, at 1 o'clock P. M., ts which they
Invite their friends aud acquaintances. The Omnibus,
sos will run from 1 o'clock P. M. until night, from Lins
street to tho Three Milos Houso.
Refreshments In abundance.
Muller's Band will be in attendance.
RUDOLPH LOBSIOER A CHAS. H. KERRIGAN.
?3-STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CHARLESTON DISTRICT.-By GEORGE BUIST, Esq..
Ordiuory.- Whereas, FRANCIS DCFFT mado snit to
mo to grant him Letters ol Administration of tho Estate
und Effects of OWEN DUFFY, lalo of Charl?ston, Me?
chanic: These aro, therefore, to cite and ndmouish ?ll
and ungular the kindred and cre ditor* of thc said OWEN
DUFFY, deceased, that they be anti oppear before mo, lu
tho Court of Ordinary, lo bc held at Charleston, nt No. 3
Butledge-etreet, on 21st day of April, 18CC, aftor publica?
tion hereof, at ll o'clock In the forenoon, to show . ause,
if any they have, why the said Administration should
not be granted.
Givt-u undor my hand, this sixth day of Apt ll, Anno
Domoni 180C. GEORGE BUIST,
April! s2_ Judge of Probates.
tS- STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
CHARLESTON DISTRICT.-By OEORG E BUIST, Esq.,
Ordinary.-Whoreas, FRANCIS DUFFY, of Charles?
ton, mado suit to me to grant bim Letters of
Administration of the Estate and Kirects of BRIDGET
DUFFY, late of Charleston: These are, therefore,
to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred
and creditors of the ssld BBIDOKT PITH, do
ceased, that thor be and appear before me, In tho Court
of Ordinary, to be hold at Charleston, at No. 3 Rutledge
street, on the 21st day of April, 1866, after publi?
cation hereof, at ll o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, ii any they have, why the said Administration
should not be granted.
Given under my.hand, thlssixtn day of April, A. D.
186?. G SORGE BUIST,
April T ?2 Jndffa of Probates.
ta- CH?RCH HOLY COHMTJHTON.-THE RE
will be Divine Service in this Cbnrclt To-tno rr ena night,
corrmenclng at half-past seven s ?j April 7
ta- FIRST PRESBYTERIAN^ CHUBOH.- I
Thia Charch will be reopened for Divfn*3ervice on Sab?
bath next, 8th inst. Forenoon Berries, to commence at |
half-past Ten. Afternoon, taU-paat Fonr. Seats tree.
April 7 _X
?O- ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.-THE REV.
WM. B. YATES wUl officiate in this: Chapel To-Morrow j
Afternoon, 8th Inst, at half-past Four o'clock.
April 7_ 1
ta CHARLESTON TYPOGRAPHICAL 80
CIETY.-Tho rogular monthly meeting of this Society
wiU be held THU Evening, 7th itaV. *t tho Society's
room, southwest corner of ..I/cliAale and Benufain
streets, at half-past Seven o'clock. '
Members will come prepared t j piy arrears. Newly
elected members aro requested to oomeTorward.
By order of tho President. ?
April 7_C. g B. BBEtfqh.'8ecrt.tary.
ta I HEREBY TENDER Wt COED lAL
thnt.ks to thc gentlemen and the Fije Department of tbe
City of Charl? eton who offered their sct-ft??s at the late
Are, In helping to remove my farnitnro and geoda,
I remain, very rospcclfuUy,
- X GOLDSTEIN,
April 7_1^_.Ko. 310 Blng-strcet
SST PERSONAL.-"ANNLE," YOUR LETTEB
of 13th March came to me yesterday .too bte. Write j
immediately to me, same address. A.
April 6 2*
ta NOTICE-AN ELECTION FOR TRUS?
TEE? of EAAL EADOSH ELOHIM will be held at the |
Tabernacle Building, in Easel-street, on the 8th inst,
between thc hours of Tea and Twelve o'clock; and a I
meeting of the Congregation at half-past Twelve o'dock
By order of thc President pro lem.
ta NOTICE. -ALL PERSONS HAVING
claims against the estate of NATHANIEL GIST, Sr.,
JAS. D. GIST, and J. D. and 7 . GIST, will present them
properly attested, to the subscriber.
W. 0. GIST, EXT. and adm.
Jonesville P. 0., Union Dist, & 0,
March 2 2mos*
49*ESTATE W. J. JACOBI, DECEASED.
All persons having any claims against said Estate, wiU
render the same (attested) without delay; and those in?
debted to the same win also make payment to NATH'L
JACOBI, NO. 41 Coming, opposite George-street, or ISAAC
E. Hjarrz, No. 201 East Bay. HETTY W. JACOB r,
March 24 sto6 Qualified Administratrix.
ta CALHOUN INSURANCE COMPANY-IN
"PLANTERS' AND MECHANICS' BANK" BUILDING,
NO. 183 EAST BAY STREET.-Not leo ls hereby given
thatthis Company, having sompUed with the requisitions
of its amended Charter, by authority of the Hon. Comp-,
broiler General of the State, ls now prepared to take J
risk? oa P'Hi<Uoffa, kt*~-JlSTljjt"*I ?*** p?o?u*t on r-e*n?"
By order of the Board.
March 10 _8. Y. TUPPER, President.
ta UNITED 8TATE8 TAX NOTICE.-THE
United States Direct Tax Commissioners for the District
of South Carolina, hereby give notice that the Tax Bolla
of tho Parish of St Bartholomew are completed, and
that the taxes may be paid on the land- and lots there?
in, for thc present, at their office, in Walterborough,
South Curolira; and Charleston, Ko. 20 Broad-street,
rear of Law Bange.
WM. HENBY BRISBANE,
W. E. WOBDING,
U. S. Direct Tax Commissioners for So. Ca.
Dated at Charleston, 8. C., this 28th day of March, 1866.
?- OFFICE CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH
RAILROAD COMPANY, MARCH 13, 1866.-At a meet?
ing of tho Board of Directors, held this day, the fol?
lowing resolution waa adopted :
Resolved, "That the President do cause the report of
the meetlogof creditors to bo published in the newspa?
pers, and that he, by public notice, reqnest all bond
creditors of the Company to send to the 8ecretury a
statement of tho Bonds they hold, number, date and
amount acoompanied by an acknowledgment of their
concurrence lu the recommendation adopted at the
moating of the bondholders: and that they may be able
to decido understandingly, the President do publish
therewith a full and plain exposition of the condition
and prospects of the Bead, and the plan submitted to
In accordance with the above resolution the holden
of unendorsod bonds are hereby respectfully requosted
to forward to the Secretary of the Charleston and Savan?
nah Bal broad Company, as early as practicable, a state?
ment of the Bonds in their possession, with number,
date, and amount, together with an acknowledgment
of their concurrence In recommendation adopted at the
meeting of the bondholders.
R. L. SINGLETABY, President
Tho Savannah National Bepublican please copy.
ta IN THE MATTER OF AN INFORMATION
BY THE ATTOBNEY GENEBAL TO PEBPETUATE
TESTIMONY IN BEG ABD TO RECOBDS, DOCU?
MENTS AND OTHER WRITINGS. LOST DURING
THE WAB.-In Equity, Charleston District-Inform
ation In tho nature of " A Bill to perpetuate testimony "
having been hied for Charleston District by ISA AO W.
HAYNE, Esq., Attorney Qeneral of the 8tute, undor an
Act of the Gcnoral Assembly passed on the twenty-first
day of December, in tho year of our Lord one thousand
eight hundred and sixty-five, entitled "Au Act to pro?
vide a mode to perpetuate testimony in relation to
deeds, titles, ohoses in action, and other papers and re?
cords destroyod or lost during tho recent war," on mn
tlonof tho Attorney General, accordiac to the provisions
of said act, It 1* ordered by JAMES TUPPER, ono of the
Masters in Equity for said DU-rict, that all persons in?
terested in any records, doods, will*, cho*os ia action,
or othor documents or writbigs, lost or destroyed during
tho recent war, shall bo permitted to come besara either
of the Masters of this Court, and Have taken and perpet?
uated all ovldenco which they shill produce tendiug to
prove thu past exiatonco, loss, or content? of any suoh
record, document, or othor writing, alleged tu hate been
lost And it is further ordered, Thal any person dealring
to avail hims'.'if cf the iufcrmitlon filed by the Attorney
General, bball apply by writing, undor oath, to JAMES
W. G BAY, or JAMES TUPPER, Masters ia Equity, fur
leave so to do, setting forth in snell written application,
or politl?n, thc past cxistecoc of the record, document,
or other writing, and, with reasonable oertsinty, a de?
scription thereof, and that the applicant verily believes
tho same to be lost or destroyed ; and, also, stating
whether there are any ether persons having a like inter?
est with said applicant, or an Interest opposite, and giv?
ing the names and residenten of said persons ; and far?
ther, stating whether against toa partios intcrsxted the
said applicant dostres in terr egato ri OB fur a discovery to
be sent, besides tho service of tul>pma ad rttpona^ndum,
requiring said lntorested persons to appear before tho
Court JAMES TUPPRK,
Marchi s3 Master in Equi!-/.
ON NEW TORE: AND LIVERPOOL BOUGHT ABD
GOLD COLN, BANK NOTES, STOCKS, BONDS, eic
GEO. W. WILLIAMS a CO.,
April a 12 Nos. 3 and gHayt? street.
BOUGHT BT X?. H. KEGLEB,
Co nie? King end Hisel straf.
February 1? .
MOUNT PLEASANT FERRY.
THE REGULAR TRIPS BETWEEN THE CITY AND
MOUNT PLEASANT naring been reanmed, the
fine -teamer ROCKLAND, Captain W. F. Adair, will rn
as folla WB from Wharf foot of Markpt-atroet :
qgnxifo xs? trers:
Leave City at.r..10 A. M., 3 and ?X P. M.
Leave Mount Pleasant at 8 A? M., 12 Itt and 6>i P. M.
Leave City at..10 A. M., 1. 3, and OJ* P. M.
Leave Mount Pleasant at 9 A. H., LS M., 2 and Bk P. M.
The Horrors of Dyepepia
And the dismal train of disorders to which Meads, ara
averted bf .the nso of HOSTETTiB'8 Bf Cl BBS as a
preventative, pr cured with astonishing celerity by its
direct and nehiil operation upon the stomach, the liver,
and the nervous system.
The Shaking Martyrs
Of Fever and Aguo, lustrad of being dosed for months
with quinine, to the ruin of the genetal health, aro
pro-Aptly set upon their feet again, without danger of a
relapse, by this prompt remedy for ovary kind of Inter?
mittent. Talton as asafeguard against miasma, it ren?
ders an attack of Chills and lever absolutely impos?
If You are Bilious,
There is nothing that bwichss the Liver, the seat bf the
malady, an quickly, and restores lt so certainly ta a per?
fectly heal'by and regular condiUoa^aa-JEioax
STOMACH BLITZES. ?* * **tUo?*? nabtt," tba
tendency of your system to that form of disease may be
leid in check for a lifetime by the occasional ase of thia
Harmless vegetable antidote.
After an Attack of Sickness,
When the animal powers are exhausted, tbe poise weak,
the mind depressed, and all the powers of vitality at?
low ebb, there is no n storative comparable with th?
BITTERS. They renovate every organ, gent y attenu?
ate tbe drcnlatlon, improve the qnallty of the blood,
:lear the clouded brain, and impart to the trembling
n?rvea stability and firmness. Sold by all Druggists.
et the World Look Here !
THE MOST MIRACULOUS DISCOVERY, BESIDES
the most philanthropic known to man. Let tba
vorld no longer Buffer and die for the witt of a remedy
res, A CUBE FOB
LET SUFFERING HUMANITY REJOICE I LET
the world be glad I
The revealed cure for SmaU Pox will euro, In every
Instance, from ten io fifteen days. Ita effects are im?
mediate, and it acta uk? a charm. It ls purely a vegeta?
ble compound l.lrecUona aooocopony each bottle.
For Dds by PLUMB A- LE I TO Bu ?ssrossa*?.? /
A. A bOLOMONB * CO , Savannah. V
All desiring information must address 8. A. GRAY,.
Proprietor, Waynesboro", Gs.
For sale in Charleston by
JOSEPH A. MORGAN.
AB experienced Norse and Female Physician,
Presenta to tho attention of Mothers her
FOR CHILDREN TEETHING,
Which greatly facilitates the process of Teething, br
softening the gums, relucing aU Inflammations, wtl
allay aLL PAIN and spasmodic action, and is
SURE TO REGULATE THE BOWELS.
Depend upon lt, mothers, it will give rest to y ourselves,
Relief and Health to Your Lu?ante.
We have put up and sold this article for over thirty
years, and can say in confidence and truth of lt what tra
have never been able to say of ?.? other medicine
NEVEB HAS IT FAILED IN A SMGLE INSTANCE T
EFFECT A CUBE, when timely used. Never did w
know of an Instance of dissatisfaction by anr one wk
used it. On tho co ni ra ry, all are delighted with Its ope?
rations, and speak in terms of commendation of t?a
magical effects and medical virtues. We speak in this
matter "what wo do know," after thirty years' expo*
nonce, and PLEDGE OURSELVES FOB THE FULFIL?
MENT OF WHAT WE HEBE DECLARE. In almost
every instance where the Infant ls Buffering from pain
and exhaustion, relief will be found In fifteen or twenty
minutes after the syrup is administered.
Full directions for using will accompany each bottle.
None genuine unless the faa HmiU of CURTIS k PKB?
KINS, New York, ls on the outside wrapper.
Sold by all druggists throughout the world.
Price only 33 Cents per Boltlo.
For salo by
KING & CASSIDEY,
Fehraarv 2? flmo Charleston.
~aw- A MODERN MIRACLE I-FROM OLD AND
young, from rich and poor, from high-born and lowly,
comos tho universal volco of praise for
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR BENE WEB.
It ls a perfect and miraculous article. Cures baldness.
Make* hair grow. A bettor dressing than any "oil" or
"pomatum." Softens brash, dry and wiry hair Into
Beautiful Silken Tresses. But, above alL the great
wonder ls the rapidity with which it restores GRAY
HAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL COLOB.
Use ll a few times, and
FBESTO, CHANGE I
the whitest and worst looking hair resumes its youthju
beauty. It does not dye tho hair, but strikes at the root,
and fills lt with new life and coloring mattar.
It will not take a long, dlsagreeablo trial to provo tba
troth of this matter. The first application wUl do good I
you wlU see the NATURAL COLOR returning every
BEFORE YOU KNOW IT,
the old, gray, discolored appearano of the hair will be)
gone, giving place to lustrous, shining, and beautiful
Ask for Hall's Sicilian Hair Rea en-or ; no other article
is at all Like lt in effect. You will find lt
CHEAP TO BUY, PLEASANT TO TRY,
and SURE TO DO YOU GOOD.
There are many imitations. Bu sure you procure tba
genuine, manuJactured only by
B, P. HILL & 00 , Nashua, TX. H.
For sale by all druggists- Wholesale bj
KlrVO * C ASSIDHY,
.M:r-;h3 alyr ' Charleston.