Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME II....N0. 198.]
CHARLESTON, S. O., THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 10, I860
[PRICE FIVE CENT-?
WASHINGTON, May 9.-Tho President baa ap
proved tho bill for onoouraging tclograpkio com
munioation botwoon tho United Statea.Weat Indica
and Bahama Islands.
Tho U. 8. HOUHO of Roprcsontativea passod that
section of tho Tax bill fixing tho duty on Cottell
at five cents por pound.
At Norfolk the United States Circuit Court
oponed yesterday. Judgo UNDERWOOD delivered
the charge to the Jury, and spoke of the necessity
of bringing tho loaders of the rebellion to trial.
Suntu American New?.
WASUINQTON, May 0.-Late advices from Pana
ma have boen received at New York. Matters re
mained quiet since tho bombardmont of Valpa
raiso. Tho Spanish Admiral refused to rooeivo a
note from the Danish Consol-General, to tho ef
fect that the D.uiiah Government would hold
Spain responsivo for damage to tho property of
its citizens during tho bombardment. Prepara
tion id being actively made for the reception of
?he Spanish fleet by the fortifications.
"WASHINGTON, May 9.-Tho United States House
of Representatives has been occupied in a debato
on the Constitutional amendment proposed by the
Reconstruction Oommitteo. Soveral mombers de
livered thirty minutes' speeches on the proposi
tion. RAYMOND, of New York, was willing to ao
cept tho report, providing tho third section waa
stricken out. MOKEE, of Kentucky, gave it bia
New York Market.
NEW YOBK, May 9.-Cotton quiet at 34o. to 86c.
per lb. Gold 29?.
NEW YOBK, May 7_The steamship Peruvian,
from Liverpool at half-pant two P. M. of April 26,
Tia Londonderry 27th ultimo, arrived oil Farther
Point yesterday morning, on her voyage to Quebec.
The Btoamahin Borussia, Captain Sahwonsen,
from Hamburg direct, on the 22d ult., arrived at
this port las: evening willi aoven hundred and
The news by the Poruvian is fivo days later.
In the House of Commons on the 25th ult., the
bill abolishing the declaration of conformity to
the liturgy of tho Churon of England by Fellows
of Colleges, was passod through tho committeo
by 208 avaiust 18?.
Tho Paris Bourso on tho 25th of April was heavy;
rentos C7f. 50c.
The wifo of Thomas Carlylo died very auddenly
while taking a carriage ride in Hyde Park, Lon
The Frenoh Mercantile Marine bill finally pass
ed the Corps L?gislatif by a vote of 203 against 28.
At a meeting in London of the bondholders of
the St;? to of Georgia, it waa unanimously resolved
: that l.?Y'.fier of tho Stable to fund the. arrears of
conpou'j ^id overdue bonds into a now debt car
rying 7'p?r ceht. ?Merest be accepted.
In the Court of Admiralty. London, on the 24th
of April, it was deoreed that the steamer Chame
leon, the late rebel oruiser Tallahassee, lying at
Liverpool, bo delivered up to the United Statea
Government. The alleged owner did not oppose,
and was condemned in costs,
Fall Confeaslon of Probat, tike Deering ilur
PHILIDBLPHIA, May 7. -Frobat has made a full
.onfoaaion to his priest of all the mnrders of the
Deering family, commencing., with Cornelius
Carey, the hired boy. His account of tho mur
ders agrees with the general belief that he had no
Tlie Cholera, at Nea?/ York Quarantine.
NEW YOBK, May 7.-The report from the hospi
tal ship at quarantine to-day states that one new
case of cholera occurrod Saturday, and five new
oases yesterday, from the steamship Virginia.
One hundred and twelve cases are in the hospi
Kiwi from Tczai.
NEW OBLEANS, May 5.-The authorities at Cal
veston bave issued an order granting permits to
?ailing masters to be their own health oflicors.
Unless they havo sicknesB on board thoir ships
they may enter tho harbor without inspection, but
the responsibility of this conreo will rest upon tho
The crops in Texas are oxcellent. Tho Red
River ia falling, and the danger of an overflow is
Tho receipts of ootton have been small.
From New Orle a na.
NEW On LE ANA, May 8,-Gen. Harry T. Hayea
bas been elected Sheriff on the National Demo
cratic ticket, and will at once enter upon the du
ties of the office.
General Sheridan has issued an order releasing
the Banka of New Orleans from military control.
The floods are receding and cotton planting has
General Beauregard, President of the Jackson
Railroad, baa gone North for the purpose of rais
ing money to pay off the liabilities, and relieve
the Company from tho British bondholder?.
Frorta Fortress Monroe-Secretary Mccul
loch ho? an Interview with. Air. D?vi?,
FOBTBESS MONROE, May 8,-Secretary Mccul
loch had a privat? interview with Jefferaon Davis,
of an hour'a duration, on Sunday last.
MEW YOBK, May 8.-Flour advanced IS to 90 o. ;
State $7 60 to tO 75; Southern $10 40 to $10 70. Wheat
advanced 1 to 4 o. Corn deolined 1 o. Pork heavy at
$20 60 to $80. Beef arm. Lard quiet. Whiskey dull.
Cotton quiet-?ale? at at to 35 o. Sugar dull. Naval
Store? firm. Freight? dull. Gold 129.
BAI/XTM ons, If ay 7.-Flour and wheat firm. Corn ac
tivo and firm-white cr to 86 o. ; yellow 83 to 84 c. Oats
firm. Provision? buoyant. Sugars quiot. Whiskey
PHILADELPHIA, May 5.- Petroleum firm. Cotton dull
at 34 to 35o for Middling. Flour firm; stocks, 46,000
bbia, against 100,000 at the tame time last year; lair
.ales at unchauged prioee. Wheat firm; Bed, $3 25 to
$2 65; Spring, $2 to $2 03; Vf hite, $2 70 to $2 05. Corn
declined 8} to 6a; sales at 83o to 85o. GoiToo dull. Pro
visions advanood; Mess Pork, $29 60. Lard, 20>io to
21c. Whiskey dull.
CHICADO, May S.-Flour sativo and advanced 10c to
25o per bbl, at $8 25 for fair choice spring extras. Whoat
advanced 2o to So. at $1 60 to $1 67 for No. 1, and dos
ing outside at sa trio; No. 2 In good demand at $1 C8 to
$113. Oom firm at ?8o for No. 1. Oat? firm at 80o to
30}.c. Provisions firm. Mess Pork held at $30. Lard
advanced lo to l>io. Freights dull. Receipts, 0000
bbls Flour, 28,00 0 bushels Wheat, 152,000 bushels Coro,
and 38,000 bushels Oat?. Bhlpmonta. 7000 bbl? Flour,
44,000 bushel? Wheat, 133,000 bushels Corn, and 0600
ST. LOI IS. May 5.-Cotton higher at 81c to 32c.
Flour bolter at $8 2S for Bingle Extra; $9 76 for Double
Extra; and $13 60 to $14 for Fancy. Wheat buoyant for
?ood qualities. Oom firm. Oats heavy at li o to 46*
lacon-Olear aides advanoed to 17'io, and now held at
18o. Lard advanoed to 22o. Whiskey dall; sale? at
MoBtxs, May 6 -Cotton-Sale? to-day 300 bale?; Mid
dling email@example.comJ. Bales of the week 6000 bales. Becoipts
of the week 8114 bales, against 46S?4 balea last week.
Export? of the week 12,674 bales. Stock 40,783 bale?.
CsaVOlsUTX May 6-Flour 25o higher. Wheat firm;
demand light. Whiskey dull at $3 20? duty paid, $2 33.
Provisions exoltod, and all articles higa??. Mesa pork
$80. L*rd at 33o. Gold 12?.
? .?ii .i '
A brilliant genius la writlnc, for the Kosoiuako
Star, a novelette entitled "Tho Georgia Gal, or
who mk vxj QoobtaaV
What the Wat did not Decide.
We aro indebted to Mr. CHAUNOF.Y C. BURR, tho
very fearlcaB and able editor of that sterling
magazine, The Old Guard, for a timely and power
ful reply to all the ignorant, vicious and un
manly boah which has recently been writton and
spokon upon tho toxt that "Stato sovereignty
ia dead, having been determined against by tho
Wo agroo with Mr. BURR, says the Richmond
Times, that the war has no more kilrea State
sovereignty than it has habeas oorpus, trial by
jury, or thoeo manly and splendid qualities of
head and heart which bolong to tho people who
failed in their great effort to achieve a distinct
nationality. "It is not in tho powor of war to
kill State sovereignty ; it can overcome it for a
moment, as a giant oan overcome a weaker man,
but can never destroy the principle, nor alienate
the right of sovereignty. States stripped of the
powor to exercise their legitimate and proper
sovereign rights, havo no moro lost thoir rights
than tho man who is robbed of all his property
loBoa the right to hold property. A man may
have rights whioh ho cannot for the moment exer
cise, booause of defeat, misfortune, or of some
wrong or illegal forco in his way; but does he,
therefore, lose tho sacred quality of his rights?
Doea he, therefore, passively sit down and consent
that he has boen transformed into a creature
without rights, and without manhood? No, cer
tainly, unless he be the veriest fool or coward that
over disgraced the human form. Beoauao a war
has for the hour overcome State sovereignty, aro
we therefore to acquiesce in this great crime
against liberty, and admit it to bo our deplorable
status for all time to come? Not unless tho war has
also made us a nation of sneaks and cowardB.
And evon admitting that, for the present moment,
we are thus cowardized and belittled by the war,
has the devil so far got possesbion or us that we
moan to lie down forevor in swinish rost and sleep?
No, in God's name, no I Rather let us cherish at
least so much of the pluck and dooency of man
hood as shall make ne trust the time will como
when wo shall arise in our wrath und seize this gi
gantio, monarchical, despotic, centralizing heresy
by the throat and assert again the liberty which can
never be lost except by our own weakness and
crime! It is the nature of sovereignty that it can
neither bo destroyed, alienated, divided, norgiveu
away. It is to the State what the will is to the man.
A Stato can uo moro loao or give away its sover
eignty than tho man can lose or givo away his
will. No war can so far kill State sovereignty
that it will not, during all futuro timo, havo tho
sacred and eternal right to hang whomsoever
has attempted its destruction. When old JOHN
BROWN made his attempt upon the sovereignty of
Virginia, all admitted that he was justly and
legally executed. There can never come a time
wheu Virginia will not have the right to admin
ister a similar punishment to any party violating
her sovereignty. Her. inability to enforce her
sovereign rights cauitot be quoted as proof to tho
'contrary. On tho other hand, that very inability
must be received as a presumptive evidenco that
hor people will never cease to watch and pray and
struggle to re-aaaort their sovereignty, and to
punish tho criminal violators of it.
ID this Stato for twelve months the strong hand
of the military subordinated civil to martial law.
Tho will of the soldier was omnipotent. It over
rode the organic as well as the statutory law of
the Commonwealth. It determined who ehould
and who should not hold office. It set aside con
stitutional elections, and ntterly ignored every
artiolo of tho bill of rights. It nullified aots of tho
legislature, disregarded the orders of the Execu
tive and the dccresB of the Judiciary. It assorted
and exercised the most rigorous censorship of the
press, suppressed publio journals, and imprison
ed editora at will. But this cxerciso of the most
absolute powers by the army of occupation did
not destroy a Bingle constitutional or legal right of
tho Virginia citizen. It did not chango tho charac
ter of our State Government, nor permanently
disqualify any gentleman who was excluded from
office by order of the military. With the Presi
dent's proclamation of peace wo were at onco re
habilitated in thoso rights which martial law
denied us for twelve months.
As soon as tho proclamation of peace announc
ed our liberation from the thraldom of the sword,
with tho noble m animosa of a free peoplo we
straightway assorted thoao rights. Nowhere wna
thin assertion of our oivil rights more speedily
than in Richmond. The late .charter election
show that our people.did not rogard some of our
beat citizens as disqualified, from .holding offices
beoauao they were not acceptable to the military
! Tho war has not "destroyed" a alhgle oivil or
political right, State or Federal, whioh ia guaran
teed by the Constitution and law? to the citizen.
' - ? e . -
PAUDONB.-Tho following named gentlemen, on
applying to THEODORE STARKE, Esq., Mayor of
Columbia, will receive their "pardons," recently
sent by the President to Governor ORR:
Orangebnrg District.-J. W. Dantzler, William
Brunnon, Paul S. Felder, J. B. Milhaus, Elizabeth
Marchant, John 8. Jennings, William Knotts, F.
J. Pelzer, Jacob Strom an. Daniel F. Spigener,
Thos. H. Timmorman, W. L. Wolfe.
Sumter District.-B. H. Anderson, Wm. J. Du
rant, Samuol J. Bradley, G. Wesley Bradford, J.
D. Blinding, B. B. Cain, John W. Frierson, F. M.
Millott, J. D. MoFaddin, W. E. Plowden, Mark
Reynolds, Edward Stuckey, L. M. Spann.
Lsnoaster District.-Henry A. Duncan, Daniel
W. Brown, Mary T. Barnes, James Hood, Thos.
R. Oureton, J. A. Cunningaam, F. D. Greon, H. H.
Gooch. Wm. A. Moore, J. B. Mobley, Anna Miltag,
R. M. Miller. J. R. Mcdill, James M. Ingram, W.
B. Stewart, Wm. Stephens.
Marlboro' District.-D. D. Townsond, J. A. Hod
ges, H. G. Lucas, John A. Melton., Ales. McLood,
W. XL Johnson, P. W. Plodgor, W. L. Pogues, N.
B. Rodgers, P. Hamilton Rodgers, Henry J. Rod
gers, B. N. Rodgers, John W. Stubbs, Sam'l
Sparks. Light Townsend, R. R. Pogues.
Kershaw District.- W. Diokson, John Brown, B.
B. Cunningham, Wm. L. Lee, J. W. Ford, NorriB
Mover. James Ktlgore, John Perry, Bonj. Perkins,
8. W. Wardlaw, T. W. Pegues.
Clarendon District.-B. R. Durant, J. Epps, W.
Spartanburg District.-Seaman DOAB, J. Foster,
David 0. Judd.
Beaufort District.- B. R. Bostlc, W. G. Oapors, E.
Gifford, M. J. Kirk, Edward H. Pooples, H. E.
Solomons, L. Hooves Sams, A. G. Verifier, Roubon
A. Tison, BenJ. Thompson.
Oolioton Diatrlot.- Burrel Sanders, H. W. Gan
Darlington Distriot-D. W. Hill, J. Geo, John
McLean, Georgo MoOlenaghan.
Chesterfield District.-W. A. Mulloy,W. Godfrey,
Joel Baker, Elizabeth 0. Ellerbe.
Georgetown Distriot.-8. 8. Fraser, W. St. J.
Mazyck, B. H. Ward.
Wllliamsburg Distriot-N. M. Graham, J. F.
Brockinton, Jame? MoOutohen, A. 0. MoKnight,
Hugh MoFadden. . .
Barnwell Distriot.-William Dicks, Johnson Ha
good, T. E. Sorivon, Wm. Ashley. J. D. Allen.
Marlon Distiict.-W.W. Durant, S. E. MoMillan,
Mxd. 8. li. iiola.yro, M. M. Stephenton,
By Last Night's Mail.
Our datos by last night's mai! from the North
aro to tho 7th. Tho following is a summary of the
most important uows :
The etoamehip Peruvian, from Londonderry
April 27, passed Father Point on tho 6th, on her
voyago to Quebec. Her news is five days later.
Tho steamship City of Washington, from Now
York, and Propontis, from Philadelphia, both on
tho 31st of March, had not yot been heard of.
The U. 8. stearrer Kearsago, from Sierra Leono,
was iu quarantino off Lisbon, wita fovor ou board.
Fourteen of her crew had died.
A Now York correspondent of tho London Times
asserts, "on high authority" that the United
States Government will "do what is right" against
the Foi ians.
Earl Russell's anticipated majority on the Re
form bill was being diminished-a good many lib
eral members having boen unseated in the Com
mons for bribery during their election. The
division was oxpeoted to oo vory olose, aud tho
defeat of tho Cabinot was conjectured in some
Austria and Prussia had agreed to a mutual dis
armament and sottlemont of the German ques
tion; Austria maintaining, however, a very war
like attitude toward Italy. The situation became
so menacing in this respect that, just previous to
the departure of tho Peruvian, Prussia refusod to
disarm so long as Victor Emanuel was threaten
ed. It is said that Napoleon had informed the
King of Italy that, in the event of a war with
Austria, France will not lend bim sid. The Lon
don Times was hoaxed by forged dispatches, dated
at the Foreign Offioo in London, into the publica
tion of the news of the actual rupture of diplo
matic relations botween Austria and Prussia.
The armioB of Austria and Italy were on a war
footing, and strict war precautions wero exercised
by the Ana trian A on the frontier.
Consols closed in L jndon, April 27, at 86?@37
for money. United.State.. 5.20's 70@70J. The
Liverpool cotton market oponed firmer in the
week, with an advance of 1 .j of a penny on Ameri
can. This gain was partially lost during the five
days, the market closing at an advance ranging
from one-half to one penny on the 27th ultimo.
RreadstuffB inaotive, with prices nominally un
ohaugod. Business dull.
From tho Washington correspondence of the
Now York Times, dated the Gth, we take the fol
lowing news from the Capitol:
INTERNAL REVENUE-IMPORTANT CIRCULAR.
Tho following circular has just boon issued after
the most caroful consideration:
. TREASURY DEPARTMENT, )
OFFICE OF THE INTERNAL REVENUE, >
WASHINGTON, May 5, 18U?. )
Three questions have arisen under the Intorual
Revenue laws respecting the tax upon sales of
stocks, exchange, bullion, coined money, bank
notes and other securities, viz:
First-Aro brokers liable to a tax upon theil*
salua of their own stocks, ?Vc, as well as upon
Bales of those belonging to others?
Second-Are bankers doing a general business
as such, and selling their own stocks, Ac, liable
to pay tbq duties imposed by the ninety-ninth sec
tion upon brokera and bankers doing business as
brokers, in addition to those imposed upon them
Third-Are baukers who sell not only stocks be
longing to themselves, but also those belonging
to others, to bo regarded as bankers doing busi
ness as brokers, and therefore liable to a tax upon
their Skioa ? *
The first two question?, liavo recently been con
sidered by the Supreme Court of the Uuited States,
and it has been decided by thom, first, that brok
ers aro liable to a tax upon their sales of their
own stocks, exchange, bullion, coined money,
bank notos, promissory notes and other securities,
as well as upon those belonging to others ;
socond, that bankers doing a general business as
such, making returns and paying duties, and taxes
imponed by law upon their capital and deposits,
who negotiate and sell Government securities as
agents of the Government, and who at the same
time buy and soil Government securities for them
selves, and do not for others, or for a commission,
are not liable to a tax upon such sales.
Tho third question has not boen directly adjudi
cated by the Court, as it has not been directly
brought before it. It has been the rule of the
office, however, that when a banker is engaged ia
Helling not only his own stocks, ?te, but stocks,
&c, for othora, for a commission, ho is a banker,
doing business as a broker, and is liable to pay a
tax on all his sales-sales of his own stocks, bonds,
Government securities, ?te, included. This seems
clearly sustained by the reasoning of the Court in
its recont decision, aud will bo regarded as the
requirement of tho law. Assessors and their as
sistants and Co.lectors and their deputies are
hereby instructed to proceed at onco to tho as
sessment and collection of such taxes as have ac
crued upou the sales of brokers, or of bankers
doing business as brokers, and winch still remain
unasscssed, or duo and unpaid.
(Sigoed) E. A. ROLLINS, Commissioner.
THE CHIEF-JUSTICE ON MILITARY LAW, IN VIRGINIA
HE DECLINES TO PRESIDE AT THE DISTRICT COURT
The United St&tes District Conrt convenes at
Norfolk, Va., to-morrow, Jndge Underwood pre
siding. Chief-Justice Chase deolines to preside,
until 140 can be assured that martial law is abro
gated in Virginia. As there have been conflicting
decisions in the War Department and by the com
manders of military departments as to the effect
of the peace proclamation with regard to the res
toration of civil law in the States lately in rebel
lion, the Chief-Justice does not feel that it would
be seemly for a Judge of the Supreme Conrt to
attempt to hold court whilst a doubt exists as to
whether martial law is abrogated or not.
A PROCLAMATION INTERPRETING THE PEACE PROCLA
MATION TO HE ISSUED.
I can say upon good authority that the Presi
dent does interpret the peace proclamation as ab
rogating martial law in tho districts where the re
bellion is deolared to have ceased in all matters
in which the Civil Courts have jurisdiction. It is
understood that a deolatory proclamation to that
effect will be iaoued by the President in a day or
THE PRESIDENT AND THE COLOBADO BILL.
The query .now is, will the President veto the
bill admitting Colorado as a State ? Some say he
will sign the bill because he has committed him
self in favor of the admission of that Territory in
a communication to Congress nomo weeks ago.
The Presidont did not in that message undertake
to decide any question involved. On the contrary,
ho unmistakably doolined to take upon himself tho
responsibility of deciding anything, and submit
ted the whole matter to Congress for its aotion, as
will be seen by reading the message, a copy of
which I now send :
To the Senate and House of Representatives:
I transmit herewith a commnnioation addrossod
to me by Messrs. John Evans and J. B. Chaffee,
as "United States Senators elect from the Stato
of Colorado," together with the accompanying
Under authority of the act of Congrese approv
ed the 21st day of Maroh, 1801, the people of
Colorado, through a Convention, formed a Con
stitution making provision for a Stato Govern
ment, which, when submitted to the qualified vo
ters of tho Territory, waa rejected. In. the sum
mer of 18G3 a second Convention was called by
tho Exeontive Committee of the several political
parties in the Territory, whioh ?ssembled at Den
ver on tho 8th of August, 1865. Ou tho 12th of
that month this Convention adopted a State Con-'
etitution, whioh was submitted to the people- on
the 5th of September, 1805. and ratifica by a mo?
jority of 155 of tho , qualified votors. The pro
ceedings in the second instance for the formation
of a State Government having differed in time
and mode bom those specified In the aotof Maroh
21, 1801, I havo declined to issue the proclamation
for whioh provision is made in the fifth section
of tho law, and thereforo submit the question far
the consideration and farther aotion of Congress.
WaVBBJNGTOfc, Jan. 12,186?.
It will be aeon that tilt? President, HO far from
"committing himsolf," positively declined to de
cido or intimate what cous&e ahould bo puraued,
and turned tho whole matter over to Congreea for
I still adhcro to my previously expressed belief
that tho President will veto the bill admitting
Colorado, on the ground of inaderjuatopopulation,
if on no other consideration. Tboro are not, pcr
hapa, twelve hundred women in tho torritory, and
consequently each voter in Colorado? doea not rep
resent the proportion of other citizens in the ter
ritory, that a vote docs in New York, for example
lu fact, aa has boon shown by Senator DOOUTTLE
and others, who nrgued the question in tho Senate,
nearly ali tho population of Colorado- are votera,
and couaoquontly tbo whole population ia but
little over the number of votore, aay aoven thou
Tho absurdity and injustice of placing: this email
community on an equal footing in power and rep
resentation in the United Statea Sonate, with tho
groat State of Now York, ia apparent ou tho faco
of the proposition. And yet, such is the effect of
the bill just paeeed in both branchca of Congress
and now awaiting the aotion of tho President.
NE8OTIATI0N8 FOB THE PUBOBA8E OP LOWE? OAt.'
It ia Btated that a negotiation of considerable
magnitude has just been concluded with the Mex
ican Minister here, which involves the cession to
certain leading American capitalists of nearly tho
en tiro peninsula of Lower California for coloniza
tion purposes, and to secure the development of
the extraordinary mineral wealthof that territo
ry. Tho Mexican Government retains an intoreat
in tho proceeds of tbo enterprise; but it ia under
stood that the sum advanced by the parties who
ha,vo secured the grant ia upward of a million of
dollars, which at tbia time will be of important
aervioe to the Liberal cause. The namea of tho
following gentlemen appear in the conveyance aa
holding the privileges in trust for the partios:
Jacob P. Lease, Benjamin F. Butler, John Ander
son, Oeorge Wilkes, William O. Fargo, William R.
Travers, 8. L. M. Barlow, Francis Morris and Ed
ward S. Sanford.
THE NEW OnLEANS^COTTON CASE.
Tho Now Orleana cotton case, which has been
on trial beforo United States District Judge Durell,
and in which a conQiot of civil and military au
thority baa grown up, has been brought officially
to the attention of tho President. By order-ol'
General Canby, the cotton in litigation was seized
by soldiers at tbo instigation of a party interested
in tho property, and the order of the Court waa
resisted. Judge Durell refuaed to proceed with
his Court BO long as'it was thus menaced by the
military. Tho President Ima directed the ?Secreta
ry of War to instruct General Canby to rescind the
order complained of, and to allow tue Court uure
atrictcd authority in tho matter.
TUE CHOLERA IN EUROPE.
From the samo source we learn that a telegram
from New York, dated April l8, states that the
steamer England had just put into Halifax for
medical aid with cholera on board, auppoaed to
have been communicated by emigrants from Ger
many. Tho Consul proceeds to state that he
cannot leam thtit tit-;re is, or Ina recently been, a
single case of cholera in England ; and, therefore,
he concludes that the disease was not the result
of infection taken from any locality in England.
Newspapers say '.??at Ibu cholera la on the ItLIiiO
and In Bomo localities in Spain and Franco, bnt
not yet alarmingly prevalent in any of these coun
AMOUNT OF FUNDS IN TOE UNITED STATES TBEA
The following is a Hat of the funds held by the
United Statoa Treasury at Washington :
United State* legal tender, small. $272,000
National Bauk Not?*, small. 659,880
Fifty coot*. 735,000
Twenty-five couts. 214,600
Ten cents.,. 42,01)0
Five cent?. 85,000
Three cents. 0 460
Mutilated Fractloual Currency. 200,002
Mixed do. 84.062
Specimens Fractional Currency. 10,560
Fractional Currency In safe unfinished.. 65 000
Reserved Fund, ii-ino urary loan.30,000,000
Reserved Fand, surplus issue, United States. 37,031,425
Reserved Fund, coupon lntorest note?.21,671,300
Compound Interest Notes. 4,060,000
. ? .
The taxable valuation of Boston in 1865 waa :
Real estate, $201,023,900; psisonal property, $170,
263,875; total, $371,892,775. Tho roal wealth ia
probably $450,000,000; but aay it is $400,000,000.
This would givo to every man, woman and child
$2,000; and if tho wealth of the city waa invested
in 7-30 bonds, each peraon would receive per an
num, of intoreat money, $146, or 40o each per day.
Divide the population into 40,000 families of five
persona in each, and they would receive $2 per
day. The valuation of New York is about $600,
000,000, and ita population 800,000. To make it
equal with Boston it ahould be in taxable valua
tion $1,000,000,000, or one thousand millions
Irish journals atato that it is ealonlated that
within one week laat month upwards of 4000 per
sona left for America, via Queenstown, two-thirds
of whom ara of the middle and farming class.
The Irish farmers, it will be remembered, were
complaining last year of tho want of male and
female laborera to gather in the harvest; but if the
emigration continues at the present rate (to put
it down at tho lowest figure), 1500 a week, the
Irish papers say they will certainly bave more
cause to complain this year, as those leaving now
are mostly of that class. About 000 passenger"
wera waiting in Queenstown to get away by
. ? ?
The Columbus (Georgia) Sun, of April 20th,
says: "A proposition has been made, by a Mr. A.
D. BBEED, of Cincinnati, to lease, for a term of
years, the Alabama and Tennessee Railroad, ex
tending from Selma to Jacksonville. He is to
build the continuous road from Jacksonville to
Dalton, on certain conditions, and run both in
connection. There appears to bo a division in the
disposition of tho stockholders on tho proposition..
The matter comes up for a decision at the meet
ing of tho stockholders at Selma, on the 0th of
? o ?
WonTHYOF IMITATION.-Tho following we clip
from the Som ter Watchman :
Rqv. Donald McQueoif, for many yoars tho able,
eoalous and beloved pastor of the Presbyterian
Churoh at this plaoe, doaigns writing, in due timo,
brief biographical sketches of the honored dead of
Snmter-thoso of the district who iost their lived
during the late struggle-and alao proposes
preaching a memorial sermon in connection with
tho name, all of which will be published.
We therefore request, in bia behalf, that those
interested will send in to this ofll ;o, at their ear
liest convenience, the name in full, age, date and
place of death, command, together with whatever
may bo regarded of interest, or hloh it may be
desired to record, of thoaa who died from service
in the war.
In these aketohes it is intendod to embrace all
from Butntor District, and it ia therefore hoped
that, ia cases, if ouoh there are, where neither
father or mother, brother or sister, or other near
relatives survive, that some friend will furnish
the information dosirod.
. The oholara took off six I thousand four bundrod |
i peupikj iu Paur??.
A promiuni of ono hundred and fifty to throo hun
dred pounds sterling has been offered to any Ger
man mariner who, within tho vear, will exploro
the current of tho sea between ?pitzonbergen and
Nova Zembla. Tho knowledgo is to bo employed
in devising a now Polar expedition, which is to at
tack that fascinating object from an entirely uew
side. It ia asserted that tho iniluenco of the Gulf
stream makes this routo easier than auy other,
mid tho hopo is expressed that enough rossi! ivory
can be collected to poy tho expenso of tho expedi
tion in part.
When on a full war footing the Austrian army
consists of 070,000 inpn. The Prussian army, in
cluding tho laudwour or militia, id composed of
5GB,150 mea. Ia cases of extromo neod Bavaria
can have an army of 90,000 men, but at present
her whola available foro is 59,984 mon. Tire
Hanoverian army is about 25,500 strong, and the
Saxon is of tike samo strength. Wurtemburg can
bring 23,800 mon into the field, and Baden about
18,700. Hesse Darmstadt and HossoCassel havo
togethor about 24,000 men under their command.
The Eufaula (Ala.) News cays that on Monday
night, 3<Ub ult., Mr. R. Godwin, an old-and well
known citizen, shot and kiHod'bia brother-in-law,
Mr. Calvin Daniel, Mr. Daniel was intoxicated,
and on re fusing to oat supper, Mrs. Godwin asked
hi* : affectionately the reason,, whereupon ho
i-.mimonced abusing her violently. Mr. Godwin
remonstrated' against such conduct toward his
sister, when? Daniel commenced- firing at him.
Mr. Godwin, in self-defence, firecVone shot in re
turn, killing Mr. D. instantly.
A year or two ago somo enterprising person
succeeded in rolling iron in thinner sheets than
had ever before beem seen. He sent Home speci
mens- to Englsud, and the British workmen have
since tried their best to out-roll their rivals, and
havo succeeded. We believe thoy hove produced
two thinner specimens?. The last o3 these weigh
only 36*100 of a grain to the square inch I Ht
would require two* hundred sheets of this thick
ness to make up the thickness of a sheet of noto
Only a German could have pationco to count ?
the hairs of the human hoad, which havo been
commonly supposed to be ''without number."
The results are sufficiently curious to reward the
investigation. The hair from the heads of four
women, weighing about 14 ounces to tho head,
was taken, aud on the head of the blonde wore
found 140,419 hairs; of the brown-haired 109,440;
of the black-haired 102,964}, and of tho red-haired
A Catholio cathedral is being built in Pekin, tho
capital of China, with a spiro that will make it
one of the moat conspicuous objects in that city.
The Catholic missions boguu throo hundred yoars
ago, havo been making constant progrosB in
China, and it is said thoro aro now three millions
of Catholics in that country. There is also a
Catholic church in tho Chiuese quarter of San
A Paris correspondent says : "Ono of our most
famous Parisian bankers, Mons. Durour, lately
called a mooting of the first financiers of the capi
tal, to submit to them a plan of au undertaking of
a very novel kind. He is desiroua of getting up a
company whoso aim it shall be to advauco money
to authors, dramatic and others, musical compo
sers and artists of acknowledged talent, who may
not have the means of making their work known
to the public."
A great many examinations of air aro now
making by scientific men. The very worst atmos
phere yet found was in a court-room, the speci
m?i> showing that 5000 parts of oxygen woro
abedul, iu each 1,000,000 of air. To have 1000
parts gono is bad, and 2000 parts very bad. Tho
only parallel to this court-room was found in the
under galleries of coal mines.
The corner stone of St. Nicholas, tho new Gor
ra nu Catholic Church at St. Loma, was solemnly
laid by the Archbishop last Sunday, at 3 o'clock
P. M. It will bo ono of the largest churches in
St. Louis, the estimated cost being $100,000.
Railways are in such high favor in Russia that
the lan dod proprietors frequently give up their
lands gratuitously, and their example is followed
as far as possible by tho towns and villages.
Gottacbalk is meeting with great success in Pe
ru, and has received a new decoration thero, ia
the Bhape of a gold scanthus leaf, ornamented
with gold and diamonds, and surmouuted by the
symbols of music.
Wonderful but True !
MADAME REMINGTON, THE WORLD RENOWNED
Astrologlst and Somnambulistic Clairvoyant, while In a
clairvoyant state, dollneutes the very features of the per.
son you are to marry, and bv the aid of an Instrument
of Intonso power, known as the Psycbomotropo, guar
antees to produce a perfect and llfe-lllce plctaro of the
future husband or wife of the applicant, with date of
marriage, occupation, loading traits of character, Ac
This is no imposition, as testimonials without number
can' assert By atstiog pisco of hirth, age, disposition,
color of eyes and bair, and enclosing fifty cents, and
stamped envelope addretsed to yourself, you will re
ceive the picture by return mail, together with desired
Address in confidence, Madsme GERTRUDE REM
INGTON. P. O. Box 31,7. West Troy, N. T.
May 8 tuths3mo
Dr. Franklin and the South Caro
A friend relates to us that tho Summer before the war,
at the house of a hospitable Sonth Carolinian planter,
he was np one morning with the sun and was about to
venture forth on a morning walk, when he was checked
by the planter at the door.
"Toa cannot pass, Sir. Too early."
"Too early t Why, my dear Colonel, what says Dr.
" "Early to bad and early to rise will make a man
healthy and wealthy and wiso."'
"Very fine, sir; but all a fallacy. Early rising and the
Inhalation, upon an empty stomach, of she morning
malaria of this country, Worth and South, havo boon
the death of thousands-the death of thousands, sir,
from the time of Captain John Smith to thtB day. Wait
till after breakfast, fortify jour stomach with a cup of
hot co free, and then, the noxious vapors of the night
being exhaled by the sun, we will take a morning
"But, my dear Colonel, I am always fortified with s
wine-glass of HOSTETE ?... . CELEBRATED SrOMAOH
- "Ab, then, sir, yon may stick to Dr. Franklin. Hos
tetter"? agent at Charleston supplies me, and I am ex
pecting a box to day with my wagon. Those Bitters, I
find, are a sure protoatl vo again it all tho fevers resulting
from malaria. Doctor Franklin holds good, sir, even In
he swamps of South Carolina, if fortified with Rostet
tar's Bitters. "_6_May 7
tar HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIB
BENEWER has proved itself to lie tho most perfect pre
paration for the hair ever offered to the pubUo.
It Is a vegetable compound, and contains no injiuiom
IT WILL RESTORE GRAY HAIR TO ITS ORIGINAL
It will keep the hair from falling out
It cleansoa the scalp and mskes the hair soft, Ina
trous, and silken.
It Is a splendid bair dressing.
No person, old or young, should fall to tue it
IT IS RECOMMENDED AND USED BY THE FIRST
?O' Ask for HaU's Vegetable SlclUaa Bair Bama, wea,
md take no other. B. P. HALL * ?JO,
Nashua. N. H., Proj. rio tors.
For sals by all Druggists. Wholesale by
KING ft 0ABSIDEY,
ttarssU tin/? Wiartoston, S.U
air-.Tlie Relative?, ?Trient]? ana Acquaint
ances of EDWARD L. MOSES, also thoso of his brother?
T. L. and J. L. MOBBS, and the surviving members of the
Butnler Guards, aro luvttod to atlond tho Funoral of tho
former, at their resldeuco, corner of KiDg and Morrl?
st rents, This Afternoon at Four o'clock. May 8
DEPARTED THIS LIFE, April 38th, lflaa Mr?
MARY DEAS FROST, rollet of Dr. II. H. FBOST a?ed
b2 years end 20 dava. ' ?
Scarco had the funeral wreath fa-led on Uio mo? nd
which marks tho last resting place of a much-lovetl uud
respected father, er?i tho faithful companion of hi-? life
is railed to reposo athia side, Seldom havo the deaths of
parents occurred within so short a time; aud Ihn nap
which h\a boen caused in tho hitherto happy homo cir
clo is one which "lime may southo, hut osnnot Leal "
It was? tbo will of dod that tbo anbject of this memoir
should1 bo afflicted with no ordin?r? denr?e of miHY-ring
ere it ploased Him to talce her to Hi'ust-lf.
For nearly six years confine J to her chamber, and de
prived ot many of the enjoyments of Ufo, she yoi bore
up against her manifold trials with truly christian for
I titudo and resignation.
Affectionate, warm-hearted, and rnssel?sh, her chief
pleasure consisted lo ministering to tho happiness of
those around ker, and her only cause for sorrow was in
the necessarily contracted nphoru for her labors of love.
While hor lanaily fool that her loss 1? Irreparable, they
sorrow not as-thoso without hope, for they alone have
ha-.!- tho opportunity of obForving those qualities of
heart' and mind which endeare-V her to them whilst
living, and which. In death, are an earnest of tbo liappl
nefrensho has attained in Heaven.
"?arno unto me all yo that labor and aro heavy ladon
and I will give yo? roat "
" O'er the toilsome wav thou'at travol'd.
And ondured the heavy load ;
Christ bath t~r ought tby footstepa lanquld
Safely to hi? blest abode.
Thotcart resting now, Uko Xaz'rus,
On tby Heavenly Father's breast,
Where the wicked coase from troubling,
Ami the weary aro at rest. "
aw CONSIGNEES OF GOODS PER 8CHR.
CLARA, from Philadelphia, are hereby notified that ah?
ia discharging at Boyco's-Wharf. All Goods not taken
taken away by five o'clock will be stored at their ex
penso and risk. T. B. k T. G. BUDD.
May 10 3 Boyoe'? Wharf.
"W- HOME LOAN AND BUILDING A8S0CIA
TTON.-Tho :ilst instalment of this Aasooialion will be
received at No. 26'Hayno street, during T'A ii Day, and at S
o'clock P. M. at Markot Hall This Evening, May 10, 1866.
May 10_;_GEO. F. KIN8EY.
??-OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT COM
PANY- CnAnLEsnoN, May 10, I860.-Tho Adjourned
Meeting of tho Stockholders of this Company will bo
held ou Monday, lath lust., at 11 o'clock (M ,) at the
Hall of the Insurance aud Trust Company, No. 8 Broad
street. W. J. HERIOT,
May 10 4 Secretary and Treasurer.
??-NOTICE.-ALL PERdONS ARE CAUTION
ED against crediting the crew of the French Bark
"ANGE GARDIEN," as any debts contracted by thom
will not be paid by tho Master or Consign?os.
J. A. BIMLOW k CO.,
?-BOINE8T St BURKE RECEIVE THE
latest Now York DAILIES ovory afternoon. Prico 10
cents. ?tilth April 21
? 03- FINAL NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAV
ING claims against the Catato of the lato THOM AB O.
PORCHER, of dt. John's Berkley, will present them on
or before the lat June next to either of the undersigned,
or to HENRY 8EABUOOK, Attorney-at-Law, 00 Broad
street, othcrwlae they will be debarred payment.
E. M. SEABROOK I .?n,,ni,fr..nr,
P. E. PORCHER, j AdmlnUtrator?.
?-EXECUTOR'S NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS
having demands against the Estate of Dr. HENRY R.
FROST, deceased, are requested to hand them In,
properly attested; and thoso indebted to said Estate tar
make payment to either of tho undersigned.
HENRY FROST. M. D.,
J. F. M. GEDDINGS, M. D.,
May 5_7*_Qualtflod Executor?.
_?-NOTICE_ALL PERSONS HAVING DE
MANDS against the estate of Mr?. C. A. BIBOW, de
ceased, will rendor thom, properly attested; and all per
sons indebted to tho samo will make payment to
D. D. GRAVES,
?-NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT IN
three months from this date, application will be mads
for a renewal of tho following CERTIFICATES OF
STOCK Issued in my namo, the originals having been
lost during the passage of tho F?deral forces through,
Columbia, 8. C, in February, 1865, viz :
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROtD COMPANY AND
SOUTHWESTERN RAILROAD BANK :
No. HAT, dated July 28, 1854.0 Share?,
No. 1103, dated August l8,1854.G Snare?.
No. 1276, dated December 7, 1854.4 Shares.
No. 1G95. dated Novembor 0, 1855.10 Share?.
No. 104T, dated Juno 4, 1850.20 Shara?.
No. 2110, dated September 12,1850.10 Share?.
No. 2574, dated August 6,1857.3 Share?.
No. 360B, dated J?nele, 1860.16 Share?.
80?TH CAROLINA RAILROAD COMPANY :
No. 71, dated June 16.1800.1 Share.
April 10_lamo3_D. D. GRAVES.
MW OFFICE CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH
RAILROAD COMPANY, MARCH 13,1866.-At a moot
ing of the Board of Directors, held this day, the fol
lowing resolution was adopted :
Resolved, "That the President do causo tho report of
tho meeting of creditor? to be published in the nowspav
per?, and that he, by public no Uno, request ?U bond
creditor? of the Company to ?end to the Secretary a
statement of the Bond? they hold, number, daUanti
amount, accompanied by an acknowledgment of their
ooncm-renoe In the reoommondatlon adopted at the?
meeting of the bondholders; and that they may ba aha?
to decide understanding^, the President do publiait
therewith a full and plain exposition of the condition
and prospect? of tho Road, and the plan submitted lo
In accordance with tho above resolution tho holde?
of unundorsed bonds are hereby respectfully requeatei
to forward to the Secretary of the Charleston and Savan
nah Railroad Company, aa early aa praotloablo, a state
ment of the Bond? In ?heir possession, with number,
date, and amount, together with an acknowledgment
of their concurrence in recommendation adopted at thsj
meeting of the bondholder?.
R. L. SINGLETARY, President.
ThoRavannah National Republican pleaae oopy.
j?- IN THE MATTER OF INFORMATION
IN REGARD TO DOCUMENTS LOST OB DESTROY
THE STATE 1 IN EQUITY.
OF I COLLETON DISTRICT.
SOUTH CAROLINA J A bill to porpetuato Testi
Ez relatione. j mony.
Tho bill to perpetuate Testimony In the matter of
documents lost or destroyed, having been filed for thla
District-on hearing this bill, and on motion of LaBOT
F. YOUMAN8, Esq., Solicitor, It ii ordered. That all
person? interested in doenmonta of any diio-iptlen
[oat or destroyed during tho recent war, the proof of
?rho?e existence, loss or contents, or any of thom, reatn
In the memory of witnesses, and who dealro to have?
svlduuce taken and perpetuated in regard thorato, bars
eave to oome before the Coarta for this purpose, by
nsklng written applications under oath to tho OonimlB
doner, in accordance with an Act of the Genornl Assem
bly of the State of South Carolina, entitled "An Act to
provide a mod? by which to porpotuato testimony In ro
ath?, to doeds, will?, oho?M in ?otlon, and other paper?
md records destroyed or lost during tho recent war.**
inacted on the .wonty-orst day Of Dtcomber, A. 17.
)ne Thousand Eight Hundred and Sixty-ove,
B. 8TOKE?. O. B. O. D.
Commissioner*? Omeo, OoUeton District, April 0, :
x , d