Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME III_NO. -431.3 CHARLESTON S. C., SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 33, 1866. [PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Soiitli Carolina Legislature.
[srECIAL TO TEE CHARLESTON DATLX BEWS. J
COLUMBIA, December 21.-The Governor eent in
to-day a veto on the Bill establishing tho Bank of
the State cf South Carolina. Tho Senate passed
the Bill over bis veto. Tho Houso not having a
quorum, it was called, G5 members answering. The
voto being taken on the veto, there were 54 ayos
and 17 noes. The veto, therefore, was sustained.
Tho Committee of Conference last night failed
to agree on the insolvent Debtors' Act and on the
Corn Bill, and they aro actually dead.
Thoro waa nothing done this morning but the
reading of Acts.
The Legislature adjourned sine die at 2 P. Mv
Oar Cable Dispsvtcla.es.
LONDON, December 21.-Noon.-Consols opened
IiXVEBPOOL, December 21.-Noon.-Cotton heavy
at 14?@14g. with probable sales of 12-0J bales.
PABIS, friday. - As a manifestation of tho
cordial relations existing between France and tho
United States the farewell dinner of Ministor
Bigelow was a very successiul affair. Mr. Kellogg,
in bis speech on'that occasion, declared he was
glad to say that the traditional friendship between
the two nations bad boon restored.
Some of the pr ss in this city were very severe
in their comments upon the Message of President
It is rumored that, owing the unpopularity of
tii? recently proposed scheme for the reorganiza?
tion of the French army, it will either bo with
dravfn or greatly modified.
LONDON, Friday_-Thc case of The United States
vs. Prioleau was again before the Admiralty Court
yesterday, when Minister Adams refused to sanc?
tion the agreement recently onter?d into between
the Unjtea States Consul Morse and the firm of
Fraser, Trenbolm & Co., tho actual defendants in
the case. An extension of time was granted tho
United States to prepare for carrying on tho case,
but the securities of Prioleau were discharged.
DUBLIN, Friday.-Largo seizures of ammunition,
seereted for the uso of the Fenians, continue to
bo made bj* the police in various parts of Ireland.
BEELU*, Friday_The Prussian House of De?
puties has passed a bill to incorporate Schleswig
Holstoin with the Kingdom of Prussia.
LIVEBPOOL, Friday-P. M.-The cotton market
during tho week has been very active, and prices
have-steadily advanced until they reached yester?
day 1?? fQT Middling Uplands-the highest figure
of the week's transactions. The sales of the week
amount to 110.000 bales, but to-day the market is
less animated, and quotations show a decline of
id., Middling Uplands selling at l??. Sales to-day
amount to 10,000 bales.
LONDON, Friday-P. M.-Consols have been,
steadily improving during the week, and are
.quoted to-day at 90 for money. U. S. 5-20's
LONDON, Friday.-In tho Tice Chanoellors' Conrt
the case of the United States vs. Prioleau, was
taken up. Sir W. P. Hood granted a motion to
discbarge Prioleau's sureties from their bonds to
the amount of ?20,000, but the Court retained his
recognizance. The United States filed a cross
suit, which was extended to February 5, and if
they do not answer, the suit brought hythe United
.States will be discharged for want of prosecution.
LONDON, December 21.-The Telegraph positively
stat?d that Stephens is still in foreign territory,
and the Government is fully aware of bis move?
ments, so that should he land in any part of the
Britisb Islands he would have little time for mis?
chief. The Telegraph also says that report states
that scores of coffins have been buried in Ireland
filled with the best breech-loaders.
BEBLTN, Friday-Mr. Wright, United States
Minister, is recovering from his rocent illness.
BIO JANEIBO, BBAZTL, November 23, )
Via LONDON, December 21. j
Advices from the seat of war up to November 9
have been received. On the 30th of October, the
Paraguayans, with ten battalions of infantry, sup?
ported by cavalry and artillery, during a" heavy I
rain and dense fog, assaulted the same position
which they lost on tho 18th of July, but were re?
pulsed, leaving 500 dead on the field. The Bra?
silia ns ?were well protected by their defences. Then
loss was comparatively small. The U. S. Bteam
.gunboat Shamokin obtained leave from the Bra?
zilian Admiral, although given under protest, to
pass through the blockade and land Mr. Washbume
at Cirupaity, after which she immediately return?
ed. Both sides agreed to'an armistice for this
PABIS, December 21-The Moniteur says that all
the steps have been taken to evacuate Mexico by
the French troops.
FLOBENCE, December 21.-It is Baid that the
Pope is satisfied with the tone of the speech by
the Fang at the opening of the Italian Parlia?
The National Committee of Borne have issued a
Proclamation, advising the people to await the
hour of certain triumph.
The first conference for tho arrangement of re?
lations between the Holy See and Italy has been
Washington B? ?WS
WASHINGTON, December 2L.-Witnesses have
been and are being examined before the Grand
Jury of this Distrtct in the case of Surratt. A
subpoena has been issued for Lloyd, who kept the
hotel at Surrattsville; but it is said he cannot be
found. Weichman, who was the principal wit?
ness for the prosecution in the conspiracy trials,
has already given evidence before the Grand Jury.
The President has ordered the pardon of the Ex
Secretary ofthe Confederate Treasury, C. G. Menv
Dentil of Bishop Elliott.
SAVANNAH, December 21_Bishop Stephen El?
liott died suddenly at his residence in this city at
9 P. M. He had Just returned from a visit to the
interior of the State on the evening train, appa- :
rently in perfect health. It is supposd thal he !
died of heart disease.
Hew Yorlt News.
NEW TOBE, December 21.-St. Peter's Catholic
Church, in Jersey City, an elegant structure just
completed, took fire at midnight last night from
some unknown cause, and, before the flames could
be subdued, was badly damaged. The magnifi?
cent organ in process of construction was nearly
destroyed by fite and waler: probable loss $20,000.
NEW TOBE, December 21.-Advices from the
Eastern States and Canada report extremely cold
-weather. The thermometer, at Concord, was 20
degrees below zero-at Calais 10, and at Boston 5.
An adjourned meeting of tho Chamber of Com?
merce, for the consideration of the advisability of
memorializing Congress for the reduction of the
tax on cotton, was hold yesterday. An unusually
large number were prosent. The speeches oppos?
ing the memorial were on the principle that the
weight of taxation should not be removed from
cotton, inasmuch as few of the products of North?
ern industry escaped the heavy burden of which
the advocates'of the memorial complained. After
remarks from sovoral gontlemon, a resolution was
passed, by a largo majorty, that the discussion of
the question should bo deferred indefinitely.
Captain Pago, of tho ship American Congress,
from London, reports hiving soon what is suopoa
ed to be one of the ocean yachts, at daybreak on
the 15th, 123 miles east of tho Georgia Shoals, ly?
ing to under balance roofed mainsail and jib. A
terrific gale was blowing, and a heavy snow storm
in progress. The ship was going ten knots, and
passed within two ships- lengths of the yacht, but
could not make" out her signal. A fearful storm
had been prevailing on the ocean for two weeks.
From St. Irfmls.
ST. LODIS, December 21.-Warrants have benn
issued by the United States Commissioners in this
city for the arrest of Colonel Montgomery, com?
mander of the militia of Lafayette County, and
other persons. Warrants were issued under the
Civil Bights BUL They will have an examination
before tho United States Commissioners.
SAN FBANCISCO, December 20.-United States
District Judge Hoffman to-day gave an order for
! the condemnation l'or a quantity of spirits, seized
j for violation of Revenue Laws.
Gov. McCormick, of Arizona, visits San Fran?
cisco at the request of citizons of Central Arizona,
to confer with Generals McDowell and Halleck con?
cerning meas ures necessary to protect tho pooplo
of that section from continuous murdorous out?
rages by Indians.
The Hall and Nbrcross Mining Company havo
declared a dividend of $200 per foot..
The Cholera at St. Thomas.
NEW YOBK, December 21_Havana correspon?
dence of the 12th reports that information has
been recontly given of tho cholera having appear?
ed ?it. St. Thomas. It turns out to bo false.
Sugar firm at 8* for No. 12. Exchange ou Uni?
ted States fiat; GO days gold bills 7? promium.
Naval Court of Inquiry.
PHIL ADELPHI A, December 21_A Naval Court of
Inquiry, consisting of one Captain, one Command?
er, and ono Chief Engineer, has boen convtned at
the Navy Yard to investigate the facts concerning
the burning of the New Ironsides. The cause of
the fire is not known, but is supposed to bo the
work of desifni.
NEW YOBS, December 21,-Noon.-Gold 34J-has
boon 33?. Exohango 109} to 109?. Money 6 to
7-mostly 7. Stocks heavy. Flour 10@15c. lower.
Wheat 1@? cents lower. Corn ono cent lowor.
Pork a shade firmer; New Mess S2U@20 50. Cotton
dat and 1 wer; Uplands Sil; Orleans 36.
NEW YOBK, December 21.-There is an increased
demand for money to-day, comprising a few trans?
actions at 6 per cont.; the bulk of the new busi?
ness boing at 7. The supply of capital hero is
large, and there is no real excuse for stringency,
as Government is neither soiling gold nor drawing
upon (ho National Banks. The decline in gold
causes a feeling of distrust, which induces monej
lenders to put up the rate to 7 per cent., and the
Bears have been ondoavoring to absorb aa ranch a3
possible, so as to assist the downward movement..
Thore can bo no permanent stringency in tho
money market in the presont dullness of trade and
limited volume of speculation. In Wall street
money may be kept closo at 7 percent, for a fow
days by artificial means, but this state of affairs
cannot last long in the present financial situation.
Gold market closed at 133f, and the two extoenies
of to-day were . 134$ and 1334. Foreign exchange
continues dull, and there is a further decline iii
rates. The supply cf bankors' bills is in excess cf
the demand, and prime sterling is quoted at 108?@
109 for 00 day bills, and 109J@109| for short sight.
The decline m gold to-day exorcised a deoressing
influence at the Produce Excbange, and there was
a general decline in prices. In the merchandize
market there was a heavy feeling to realize and
lower prices would have to be accepted. Govern?
ment securities were heavy at the close of tho day.
Cotton very dull add heavy. Sales of the day 1500
bales. Uplands 34ic;; Orleans 35J@36c. Flour 10
@20c. lower. Southern $firstname.lastname@example.org. Wheat dull,
and la2c. lower. Sales 71,000 bushels. Milwaukie,
No. 2, $2.13. Corn was lc. lower. Sales 45,000
bushels. Mixed Western $1.09@1.UJ. Oats a
shade easier. Be^f heavy. Pork closed firm.
Lard heavy and lower; ll.i@12?c. for old, and 12?
12ic. for new. Whiskey quiet. Bice dull. Sugar
quiet. Coffee dull. Molasses inactive. Naval
stores unsettled. Turpentine 74@76c. Bosin
$4.25@10. Petroleum dull. Freights quiet.
MOBILE, December 21.-Sales of Cotton for the
week 16,300. Beceipt3 13,899. Exports 9938.
Stock on band and on shipboard 71,341. Unsold
40,000. Sales to-day 1800. Middling Upland 31J a32c.
ST. LOUIS, December 21.-Flour quiet and un?
changed. Corn dull and lower. Barley unchanged.
Whiskey inactive at $2 25. Pork unchanged, $20 50.
Lard dull; in kegs 14c., in tierces li?. Hogs $5 59
CINCINNATI, December 21.-Flour dull and nom?
inal Mess Pork lower at $19@19?. Lard steady
at 11|@12. Whiskey duli and iower ; $2 25 in
NEW OBLE ANS, December 21.-Cotton dull; de?
clined lc; sales 3JO0 bales: Low Middling 30@31,
Middhng 32@33c. Sugar dull; fair 9?c. Molasses
dull, much lower; fair 58c. Tobacco quiet aDd un?
changed. Flour firmer; Super $11@1112. Corn
$1@1 05. Oats 83. Hay unchanged. Pork, small
sales; Mess $23@25. Bacon-Shoulders 12?c.; Bib
Sides 12|c; Clear 15|c. Lard, 12J@134c Sterling
44?@45. Sight Exchange on New York ? ^ cent,
discount. Gold 33i@33|.
LOUISVILLE, December 21.-Sales 35 hhds. To?
bacco. Mess Pork $20. Superfine Flour $9 50.
Winter Wheat $2 70; Spring $2 20. New shelled
Corn 70@75c.: Corn in ear 62@65c. Oats in bulk
65c. Lard in tierce 12c. -
Late News by Mall.
MAXIMILIAN has issued a proclamation, or rather
manifesto, dated the 1st, from Orizaba. The fol?
lowing is the manifesto:
MEXICANS: Events of great magnitude, in con?
nection with the welfare of your country, which
were aggravated by domestic misfortunes, pro?
duced in our minds the conviction that we ought
to return to you the power which you had con?
ferred upon ?B, but our councils of Ministers and
State convoked oy us have deemed that the welfare
of Mexico- still demanded om* permanency in
power, and we have "considered it our duty to ac?
cede to their representations, at the time apprising
them of our intention to call together a national
congress, on the amplest and most liberal basis,
in which all parties are to participate, and this will
determine if the empire is to continue for the fu?
ture; and on its being so decided, to aid in the
formation of laws virtually necessary for the con?
solidation of the public institutions of the country.
To this end our councils are^now occupied in sub?
mitting to us proper measures, at the same tune,
in order that all parties may assent in comino to
an arrangement on that basis. In the meantime,
Mexicans, rely ng on all of yon without exclusion
of our political tendencies, we will do our utmost to
follow up with courage and constancy the task of
regeneration which you have confided to your
ORIZABA, 1st December, 1868.
? RUSSIA ABD THE UNITED STATES.
A Washington dispatch, dated Monday, says the
President sent to the two Houses to-day a message
containing the translation of a letter, dated Au?
gust 17 last, addressed to him by his Majesty Al?
exander, Emperor of Bussia, in reply to a joint
resolution of Congress, approved on the 16th
March, 1866, relative to the attempted assassina?
tion of the Emperor, a certified copy of which was,
in compliance with the request of Congress, for
vrardod to his Majesty by the hands of Gustavus
V. Fox, late Assistant Secretary of the Navy. The
following is the letter:
His Majesty the Emperor of Eussia to Hie Presi?
dent oj the United States of America:
PBTSBHOF, 17th August, 1866. '
I have received from the hands of Mr. Fox the
resolution of the Congress of the United States ot.
America on the occasion of the Providential grace
of which 1 have been tho object. That mark of
sympathy has moved me sonsibly. It is not alone
personal.. It attests Once more the sentiments
that bind the American nation to that of Bussia.
The two peoples have no injuries to remember,
but only good relations under all circumstances.
Proofs of mutual benevolence are. added. These
cordial relations aro as conducive to then* interests
as to the good of civilization and humanity, and
answer the designs. of Divine Providence, whose
wil is peace and concord among'all nations. It
give3 me a lively ploasnro to soe thos-3 ties con?
stantly strengthened more and more. I have im?
parted my sentiments ta Mr. Fox. ; I pray'.yourte
be my interpreter to Congress and the American'
Paoplo whom it represents. Tell them how much
appreciate, and with me the whole of Bussia, the
testimonies of friendship they havo given me, and
and how happy I will bo to see the American na?
tion gr:w in strength and prosperity by the union
?Ld canstant practice of the civil virtues that dis
tinguish it. Accept at thc samo timo the assur?
ance of the high consideration with which I am
your good friend, ALEXANDER.
CHOLERA. IN CONSTANTINOPLE.
The following interesting letter lias been re?
coiled at the Departmont of State :
LEGATION OF TUE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, )
CONSTANTINOPLE, November 15,1SG6. J
Ron. W. IT. Seward, Secretary of State:
Sm : I regret to bo obliged ?o announce the.re
appearance of cholera at Constantinople.
It broke out a few days- since af Artoponi, a
neighboring village on tho Bosphorus, and out of
twa ve cases in that locality, up to this dato, eight
havo terminated fatally. Four caaos and two
deaths havo also occurred at the arsenal on the
Golden Horn, from whonce it extended itself, in
tho summer of 18G5, over the whole city. One
death of apoplctio cholera is roported from Bcbek.
The disease at present threatens to take an epi?
demic form. If it should become epidemical it
must be very fatal, as tho winter bore is generally
of a i-udo temperature, and much suffering exists
iu consequence among the population, tho great
bulk of which livo in miserable tenements, and arc
scantily clad and ill-provided with the ne :e3saries
of life.: It is to be hoped wc are not to witness a
repetition of tho horrors of 1865, when 50,000 people
were swept off in six weeks by this scourge of hu?
I am, sir, very respectfully your obedient ser'vt.
E. JOY MORRIS.
rHE PRESIDENT AND THE NORTH CAROLINA COM?
MISSIONERS-GEN. SICKLES OVERRULED.
We learn from tho Washington Republican, of
the 20th, tho following information :
The North CaroVna Co missioners had a long
interview with President Johnson yesterday, who
communicated to thom his dooision, both in re
? rd to tho order of Gen. Sickles and to the inter?
ference of the officers of the Freedmon's Bureau in
innuUing articles of indenturo in numerous cases
?vhere colored children had been bound out.
On both points ? tho President decided that the
sfficera were in error in interfering. Secretary
Stanton issued instructions to Gen. Sickles, direct?
us him to rescind bis orders prohibiting tho exe?
cution of judicial orders inflicting corporeal pun
shment. These instructions wore delivered to
jrov. Worth, to be handed to Gen. Sick'es.
General Howard also issuod and delivered to
governor Worth orders to his subordinate officers
;0 coase any interference with tho laws of North
Carolina when they bear equally upon the whites
md blacks. "
Judge Ruffin explained fully to General Howard
;he character of the law for binding out children. ;
Cf orphans are without any property for their sup?
port, they are bound out by order of the court;
but children having parents living cannot be ap?
prenticed except by the parents themselves. With
?his explanation, Gen. Howard did not hesitate to
ssue the orders desired by the North Carolina
Commissioners, who left last evening for home.
Our New York Letter.
[FROM OUR SPECIAL CORRESPONDENT.]
NEW YORK, Deeember 19.-Yesterday afternoon,
is yu ar "correspondent was comf ortably seated in
me of the Third avenue cars, with thoughts in
;ent upon his boarding house dinner to be par?
taken of at six o'clock, then near at hand, the car
suddenly came to a halt, and remaining in this
iialu quo position for an unusual length of time,
;ave evidence of the fact that something was
wrong. On stepping out on the platform I per?
ceived that there was confusion worse confounded,
caused by the stoppage of the fiftieth car ahead.
The noses of the horses of each car were close
upon the rear platform of the one in front, and the
line, like Macbeth's endless string of ghostly
kings, seeming to stretch out to the crack of doom.
Tho foremost car had been blockaded to make way
for the engines, which, in their turn, were making
the best of their way to tho great fire-the great
fire, meanwhile, was fast malting way with the
new Bowery Theatre. There was but little chance
of getting onward,- except at a snail's space, and
yet the passengers were loth to leave their seats;
for in this good city no mau likes rashly to sacri?
fice six cents which have been duly paid for
a ride of as many miles. My duty as your
faithful correspondent, however, demanded" the
double sacrifice of small change and hot din?
ner, and so behold me on on foot hurrying
onward to the scene of the conflagration.
It was a magnificent sight-the large building
wrapped in the fiercely raging flames, and the gal?
lant firemen battling in vam against the fiery
element. Anon the blaze is less bright-the air
grows denser, or rather the smoke does, as a tre?
mendous crash proclaims that the roof has fallen
im Soon, however, the smoke clears away, and
the victorious flame shoots upwards in sublime
grandeur, fighting up the city (for night had now
set in) for miles and miles around. Now the walla
reel and totter like a drunken giant, the heat is
intense, and the dense crowd of spectators move
off in a mass, foreseeing the approaching danger.
A rumbling sound, at first dull and indistinct,
Uko the far-off noise of a hu ge volcano-then louder,
louder, louder still-the huge walls reel to and
fro-the crowd looks on in breathless silence. See,
it comes. A crash, a din, a loud report as of a
thunderbolt, as it strikes a huge old forest oak,
and the Walls are crumbling in ruins. The total
loss, over and above insurance, is one hundred and
fifty thousand dollars. The theatre (with the ex?
ception of the Academy of Music) was the largest
in this city, and could seat comfortably four thou?
sand five hundred persons. Sic transit gloria
The snow storm of which I wrote in my last was
not a success. The snow fell heavily for several
hours, hut the rain fell still more heavily for sev?
eral hours more, and thus were tho hopes of the
sleigh-riders turned into disappointment as the
snow was transformed into slush-wherefore, on
the following day, instead of sleighing there was
slipping, and cursing and gnashing of teeth, and
India rubber shoes m demand, instead of sleighs.
On the same day that the gnashing of teeth was
going on, the snow commenced to fall again, but
the people were not to be deceived a second time,
and so regarded the light fall with heavy and con?
temptuous frowns, wherefore the clerk of the
weather grew angry and let out the sun, which
melted the snow still more, and made the streets
of slush more slushy. .
Dr. GUIDO FORMAN, a Sanitary Inspector of the
Board of Health, is under trial for official mal?
feasance-one LONARD, a highly respectable saus?
age manufacturer, having brought against him a
charge somewhat similar to that which CASSIUS
found fault with BRUTOS for bringing against Lu
crus PELLA. The sausage man accuses Dr. FUR
MAN of "taking bribes," or rather of offering to
take a bribe of three hundred dollars, in conside?
ration of which he would forget to report said
sausagemaker's premises as a nuisance. Other
charges of a like nature have been brought against
the honest doctor, who will have to disprove them
or take the consequences.
MAX MARBTZBK has brought au achura against
the Sunday Mercury for libel, laying tho damages
at twonty thousand dollars. One of the witnesses
testifies that the Mercury mau sent a message to
the Opera Sing that if the latter did not advertiso
in the Mercury ho would soon haye the pleasure
of reading articles therein that would ruin him
and his operatic performances at the Academy of
Music The articles were duly written, wherefore
the suit for libel now under trial at the Superior
?' T.je sermons on the "naked truth," which have'
boen preached against: the "Black Crook," and
made the pantomime draw still better, had such
an effect upon MARE: Surra, the moral manager of
the New York Theatre, that in order to make the
"Black Crook" draw less, he lias produced at his
(theatre the fairy spectacle of ' Cinderella," in
t?bjch the billet girls appear in costumes perhaps
more ree -iiavish than m the rival naughty
play. This is on the principle of tho trave ler on
a Mississippi River steamer, who, being mistaken
fer a Mininer of the Gospel, nd requested by
some pious ladies aboard to break a faro bank by
his persuasions, left them and retur od in an
hour from the tiger's den to tell thea that he hud
broken up the bank, omitting to add, however, by
what kind of persuasion the result had been
achioved. From the spectacle now on exhibition
at MASS SMITH'S temple of moraity,. wo learn
that the young ladies who attondod the ba:l to
which little Cinderella got a ticket of admission,
through the magic arts of tho goo 1 old fairy, were
clad in garments that were beautifully in want of
FBANCISCO VIELE, who was the principal witnoss
against GONZALES and PELLICTEB who were tried,
convicted, se-toncod and executed for tho murder
of tho Spaniard.. JOSE GARCIA OTERO, is now on
trial for the same offence, and will probably bo
convicted, as there is hardly a doubt but that
VIELE was the doepest dyed villain of tho three,
at least if we may attach credit to the dying con?
fession of those two who have already gone to their
The people here express great satisfaction at the
report of the Seuato Committee in favor of the
underground railways so long, talked of and so
much needed in our overcrowded thoroughfares.
As soon as che Legislature takes action thereon
the work will be promptly begun and speedily
EISTOBI makes her re-appearance here on the
28th inst; '-Zampa" to-night at Winter Garden;
GEORGE JOBDAN at the Olympic; ''Naked Truths''
at NIBLO'S and the New York; Classic Concert at
STEINWAY'S Hall; JAMES MELVILLE at the New York
Circus; these and a hundred more places wherein
to get rid of superfluous cash, and all of them doing
moro business than the merchants with large
stocks of goods at high prices and slow sales.
THE SOUTH CAROIiINA CONFERENCE OF
THE METHODIST EPISCOPAL
PBOCEEDJQ?GS OF THE SECOND DAY.
[FRCM OXTB SPECIAL BEPOBTEB.]
MABION COURT HOUSE, S. C. December 21.-Con?
ference was opened with religious services by Eev.
Dr. A. M. Sarpp.
Eev. Dr. MYERS, of tho Georgia Conference, wa3
introduced, and read a communication in refer?
ence to tho publication of the Southern, Clo-istian
Advocate, formerly published in Charleston, now
in Macon, Ga., as the joint organ of tho South
Carolina, Georgia and Florida Conferences. His
communication was referred to a Committee of
one fro - each Presiding Elder's District.
A communication was read from Eev. A. H. BED?
FORD, agent of tho Publishing House, Nashville;
also, one from Dr. SUMMEBS, Book Editor, both of
which were referred to the Committee on Periodi?
During tho examination of character, which oc?
cupied most of the day, the following changes
were made: A. W. MOOEE was located at his own
request; F. M. MOBGAN was granted a supernu?
merary relation; I. P. HUGHES was located for
want of acceptability.
SAMUEL LANDEB and JOHN ATTAWAY, having been
in the ministry two years and passed creditably
as to moral character and literary attainments,
were charged and examined by the Bishop before
tho Conference to personal experience and pur?
pose, preparatory to ordination to deacon ; orders
and received bato full connection.
An af ternoon session was held, but devoted to
business unsnteresting to the general reader. ;
The wind turned to the north yesterday, morn- |
! ing, and the weather is quite cool this morning.
The New York Herald publishes the following
telegram, dated Boston, December 17, in its issue
of Wednesday :
The removal of Adjutant-General Schouler bids
fair to create a sensation, it being certain now
that General Butler was the cause. The letLer
from the Governor of tho State announcing to
Adjutant-General Schouler bis removal, was dated
on Friday last, and gave a.3 a reason Schouler's
opposition to General Butler's nomination for
Congress. The letter, it is understood, will soon
be pubhshed, in connection with other matters
concerning, it is reported, certain profitable cotton
speculations while the General was in command at
Fortress Monroe. The decision that was arrived
at by the court martial upon these alleged specu?
lations, it is held, was reversed by the payment of
a heavy per centage of the profits. It is aUo al?
leged that official papora-were ante-dated after
General Butler's removal; but even the above
does not include all the charges upon tho black
list that has been prepared, and which is threat?
ened to be pubhshed. There is also included in
tho charges au allegation that a very large sum of
money was placed in a bank in Paris at the time
these speculations were in nrogress- The whole af?
fair wears a most damaging aspect, and the par?
ties who hold the official documents will not scru?
ple at all about making them public.
The Dayton (Ohio) Empire, of last week,
makes, editorially, the following statement:
But a few days since we were assured, by a very
respectable and intelligent gentleman, a citizen of
New Haven, Connecticut, that there are now bang?
ing on the walls of "Beast" Butler, at Lowell, two
magnificent pictures-"Christ on the Cross" and
"Mary at the Sepulchre," we think-painted, evi?
dently, by some great master, which are certf-nly
of $1000 value each. They were plundered from
one of the elegant mansions of New Orleans-the
mansion of one of the wealthiest gentlemen of fcht
South-which Butler confiscated and appropriated
to headquarters purposes, and as a receptacle of
stolen goods. Our informant was a correspondent
at New Orleans when these pictures were shipped,
and saw them on the vessel in the harbor.
VENTILATION OF THE FEDERAL CAPITOL.-The
ventilation of the Capitol at Washington is artifi?
cial. The air is forced into the apartments by im?
mense steam fans. The Scientific American says:
The fan for the Senate Chamber is 14 feet in
diameter, weighing 6536 pounds, and driven by a
16-horse engine, running from 30 to 60 revolutions
per minute. At tho lowest rate this delivers into
the Senate Chamber 30,000 cubic feet of air per
minute, being 20 cubic feet per minute for each
one of 1500 persons. The Hall of Representatives
has a fan 16 feet in diameter, weighing 9050
pounds, and driven by an engine of 30-horse
power. This fan can be run up to 80 turns per
minute, delivering 100,000 cubic feet of air per
minute, equal to entirely filling the hall every five
minutes. In whiter one-half this capacity is exer?
The other two fans, for the committee rooms,
offices and corridors, are each 14 feet in diameter,
weighing over 5000 pounds, and can be run to 60
revolutions. Driven each by a 16-horse power en?
In summer the air which is delivered to the
building is cooled and hydrated by coming in con?
tact with water faning in a shower, similar to the
means employed in low-pressure engines for con?
densing steam. The same principle, or something
similar, will probably be adopted lio moisten the
air used in winter for the double purposes of heat?
ing and ventilating.
We hope, with all this apparatus, Congress will
manage to keep cool hereafter.
DEATH OF A VENERABLE BARBI,-The doath of a
romarkablo rabbi of the Jewish Church of Germany
is announced. M. Frank was a native of Wilna,
born in the year 1758, so that he had attained his
ono hundred and eighth year. At that advanced '
period of fifo he was without any of tho infirmities
of old age; his hearing was perfect; he read with?
out spectacles, and took long walks np to the last
week of his fife.
THE ROYAL CHTLDEEN.-Prince Arthur having
now reached his sixteenth year, Queen Victoria has
dotormincd that he shall enter the: Boyal Military
Academy at Woolwich, as a gentleman cadet. The
Prince of Wales is a General in the army and
Colonel of the Tenth Hussars. Prince Alfred is a
Captain in tho navy; and it is intended that Prince
Arthur shall bo prepared for a commission in either
the engineers or artillery. The royal family will
thus be connected with nearly every branch of the
service. _.. . . _ ^ : *?
Profess tr NATHANIEL CROSS, of tho University
of Nashville, died in that city on Monday.
J8ST SOUTH CAROLINA, COLLETON DIS?
TRICT.-IN EQUITY-BELL FOR ACCOUNT AND PAR?
TITION.-JESSE HERNDON AND WIFE et al.,\s. OLIV?
ER BENTON, Ex'or., JOHN "NTON et al.-It appear?
ing, to ray satisfaction, that JO0-.PH BEACH, Sn., and his
children, JOHN BEACH, HARRIET BEACH, RACHEL
BEACH and JOSEPH BEACH, JR., flvo of the defen?
dants in this case, are absent from and reside beyond
tho limits of this State, to wit-in the State of Florida
so that the process of the Court cannot bc served upon
them; On motion ofO. P. WILLIAMS, Complainants'
Solicitor, ordered that the said JOSEPH BEACH, Sr., JOHN
BEACH, JOSEPH BEACH, Jr., HARRIET BEACH and RA?
CHEL BEACH, do appear and plead, answer or demur, to
the Bill filed in this case, within thrSe months from the
publication hereof, or an order to take thc samo pro con
fesso wiU bc entered against them.
Com. and Reg'r E. C. D.
OmcE OF REG'R AND COM'R IN EQUITY/, I
Walterboro', 18th Doc, 186G. i
December 22 lamo3mo
On Tuesday evoning, 18th inst., at St. Philip's Church,
by the Rev. W. B. W. HOWE, J. F. E. HASELL to Miss
ELISE H., eldest daughter of ihc late J. J"'. EDWABDS. *
At Flat Rock, No. Ca., OD the 6th December, bvthe Rev.
C. .C. PINCKKET, JULIAN MITCHELL to PHOEBE
CAROLINE, eldest daughter of thc officiating clergy?
DIED, on the 16th December, 1800, SAUtfgfc FOX
WORTH, aged 67 years and 2 months.
Truthfulness, integrity and industry characterized the
life of this man, who, for near, y 47 years, lived as an
overseer on the Mexico Plantation-fiist for Samuel
Porcher and then his son. *
J?5-T!xe Friends and Acquaintances of Mr.
AUGUST H. BRINKMEYEE are respectfully invited to
attend his Funeral, from his late residence, at the corner
of Green and Smith-streets, on Sunday Morning, the 23d
instant, at Ten o'clock, without further invitation.
December 22 *
HST Thc Relatives, Friends and Acquaint?
ances of Mr. and Mrs. JOHN A. Coon and Family, are in?
vited to attend the re-interment of their Son, JOHN A.
COOK, JH., at tho English Lutheran Church (Dr. BACH
MAN'S), To-Morrow (Sunday) Aflernoon, at Three o'clock,
without further invitation. * December 22
?3-SOUTH CAROLINA RANGERS CHARI?
TABLE ASSOCIATION.-The members of this Associa?
tion, and the eurvivors of Co. D, 5th Regiment S. C.
Cavalry, aro invited to attend the re-interment of their
former comrade, JOHN A COOK, Ju., at the English
Lutheran Church, To-Morrow (Sunday) Afternoon, at
Three o'clock. W. W. PEMBERTON,
December 22 * Secretary.
f?-Thc Relatives, Friends and Acquaint?
ances of the late Mr. JOHN H. BREDENBERG, also of
his brothers, J. J., LUDA and J. P. BREBEMBEBO, are
respectfully invited to attend the Funeral Services of tbs
former, at the German Lutheran Church, corner of Hasel
and AnEou-stroota. To-Morroia -Afternoon, at Two o'clock,
without further invitation. * December 22
?-EAGLE FIRE ENGINE COMPANY.-YOU
aro hereby summoned to attend the Funeral of your late
Brother Fireman, J. H. BREDENBERG, at the .German
Lutheran Church, corner of Anson and Hasel-streets, on
To-Morrow (Sunday) Afternoon, at Two o'clock, in citi?
zens dress. By order.
JOHN HEESEMANN, Secretary.
December 22 *
jes-THE MEMBERS OF THE FREUND
SCHAFTSBUND are respectfully invited to attend tho
Funeral Services ot Mr. J. H. BREDENBERG, at the
German Lutheran Church, To-Morrow (Sunday) After?
noon, 23d instant, at Two o'clock P. M.
December 22 E. PFETL, Secretary.
J3S-DEUTSCHER BRUDERLICHER BUND.
You are hereby summoned to attend the Funeral of our
late Brother, J. H. BREDENBERG, at the German Lu?
theran Church, corner of Anson and Hasel-streets, on
To-Morrow (Sunday) Afternoon, at Two o'clock.
December 22 * E. WALTJEN, Secretary.
TO WHOLESALE GROCERS, LIQUOR DEALERS, DIS?
TILLERS, DRUGGISTS, GLASS AND
ESSENTIAL OILS, EXTRACTS AND ESSENCES FOR
flavoring and improving Brandies, Whiskeys, Bums,
Wines, Cider, Arc, &c Ago and Body Preparations for
Neutralizing and Mollifying Whiskeys and Spirits, Ex?
tracts of Holland and London Gins, Colorings, Gum and
Sugar Syrups, and Fruit Juices. t Dr. Feuchtwanger's
Treatise on Fermented Liquors, with 1000 Receipts and
DRUGS, CHEMICALS, OXIDES, ORES, kc
FOB SOAP MANUFACTURERS.-Silicate of Soda, Soluble
Glass or Liquid Quartz, in Dry Crystal, Liquid or Jelly
Form; Caustic Soda, Soda Ash, Palm and Cocoanut OAs,
Soapstone and China Clay.
All orders sent to me win have prompt attention, and
every information required will be cheerfully given by
JOS. W. FEUCHTWANGER,
Na 65 Cedar-street, New York.
October 10 wfmSmoe
? Brief Dialogue between Common
Sense and a Dyspeptic.
COMMON SENSE. Is it possible for any human being
to enjoy life while suffering from indigestion ?
DYSPEPTIC. NO more than it is possible to be happy
on the rack. I speak from experience.
COMMON SENSE. Suppose, then, that a remedy for
this terrible complaint is offered, under the guarantee of
hundreds of individuals of high social standing, who
have tested the effect of the article bl their own cases, is
lt not unwise in any one afficted with the disease to neg?
lect giving it a trial?
DYSPEPTIC. Unquestionably. I admit the premise?.
What is the deduction ?
COMMON SENSE. Give heed. HO S TETTER'3 STOM?
ACH BITTERS is such a remedy. The evidence of its ef?
ficacy as a cure for dyspepsia is positivo, complete, un?
dented, and undeniable. Have you ever ascertained by
experiment whether it ls or is not tho infallible cure that
it is claimed to be? .
- DYSPEPTIC. I confess that I have not.
COMMON SENSE. Then you stand convicted of felly by
your own showing. If the same strong proofs that have
been advanced in favor of this great tonic had been sub?
mitted to you with regard to any business speculation,
you would have gone into it at once. BJ HEALTH of lesa
importance than the dollars and cents which no man can
enjoy without it?
DYSPEPTIC, No, no, no-a thousand times no. Com?
mon Sense, you are right. I will give the Bitters a
COMMON SEN SK. Do so, and I shall never moro have
reason to address you as a dyspe tic
December 17 _. ' ?_-, ? . . 6' ,
Facts Worth Knowing.
DR JAS. McCLI.?.TOCK'S COLD AND COUGH MIX?
TURE win throw off a severe cold. In a sic gio night;
opens the pores, and removes all the pains, aches and
feverishness of recent colds. It is Invaluable in croupy
symptoms in children. Sold by Dra. RAOUL k LYNAH.
Msdai snd XinK-cwcits, Agents.
December UT swsC*
VS- ORPHAN HOUSE CHAPEL.-THE REV,
J. CLAUDIUS MILLER wm perform Divine Service in
Uus Chape!, To-Morroxu Afternoon, tlio 23d inst, ct 3J?
o'clock. 1 December 22
jKtTTnE RAFFLE OF THE DOLL OF MES.
HUNEKEN will take placo This Day at Slr. J. BOULES'
GALLERY, at 4 o'clock P. M. 1 December 22
J83-ESTATE NOTICE.-ALL PERSONS HAV?
ING claims against tho Estate of thc late JAMES T.
LAMB, will present them, duly attested ; and those in?
debted to him will make payment to tho undersigned.
A. S. JOHNSTON,
December. 22 " . 22, 31, Jan. 10 Administrator.
J8S-OFFIC? CHARLESTON CIT? BAIL WAT
COMPANY, CHARLESTON, Docemfccr 20,18G6.-Tickets
can be procured from thc Conductors on the Cars, and at
thc Company's Office, ?-orner Broad and East Bay streets,
at any hour of tho day.
. By order: S.W.RAMSAY,
December 21 Secretary and Treasurer.
?VS- OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY
COMPANY, CHAEXESTON, Deccmbor 20, I860.-Passen
gq son the CITY RAILWAY CARS are politely request?
ed to enter and depart from tho Cars by tho rear plat?
form, to prevent accidents and to facilitate tho move?
ments of tho Cars.
By order: S. W. RAMSAY,
Decomber 21 Secretary and Treasurer.
S3-NOTTCE.-ALL CLAIMS AGAINST THE
Bremen bark "EVERHARD DELIUS," HOHNHOLZ
master, must be presented at the office ot thc undersign?
ed, at or before 12 o'clock on Saturday, 22d instant or .
th jy will bc debarred payment.
GEORGE A. HOPLEY & CO.,
December 21 2* Consignees.
?E-FINAL NOTICE_ALL PERSONS HAVING .
claims against the Estate of STEPHEN D. PALMER,
lat? of thc Parish of St. James' Santee, are requested to
hand them in, properly attested, to
THOMAS P. LOCKWOOD,
Attorney at Law,
December 12 wstuO No. 59 Broad street
VS- THE TORTURING PAIN OF TOOTH?
ACHE, Corns, Colic, and all external and Internal pains?
are instantly stopped and alleviated by Dr. ANDREWS*
PAIN HILLING AGENT. Sold by
DES. RAOUL k LYN AH,
Corner Market aud King streets.
December 15 swC*
JCS- ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE.-JOHN KING AND
JOHN MCQUEEN, doing business under the name and
stylo of JOHN KING k CO., having this day made an as?
signment to me for the benefit of creditors, which deed -
of assignment is at the office of Messrs. BREWSTER &
SPRATT, No. 98 Broad street, for inspection-a meeting. .
of tuc creditors of OLO said JOHN KING k CO., will ba
held on Saturday, the 22d day of December, at ll o'clock
A M., for tho purpose of -appointing an agent for credit?
ors, at thc office of Messrs. CAMPBELL k SEABROOK ,
No. 50 Broad street ROBERT B. DOWTE,
Assignee of JOHN KING k CO.
December 14, 18GS. xaws4 December 17
VS~ ESTATE NOTICE_AT J. PERSONS
having claims against the Estate of tho late JOSEPH L
HOWARD will present them, duly attested, and all per.
sons indebted thereto will make payment to
S. L. HOWARD,
November 26_Qualified Executor.
JCS* WE ABE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. M. WHITING, Esq., as a candidate for Sheriff cf
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the next election
?5~MESSRS. EDITORS :-YOU WILL PLEASE
announce Gen. A. M. MANIGABLT as a Candidate for
Sheriff at the ensuing election. A CITIZEN.
November 3 stu
jg?- WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
WM. BLUM DINGLE as a Candidate for the Sheriffalty*
at the ensuing election.
September ll 6 s
VS" MESSRS. EDITORS:-PLEASE AN
NOUNCE JOHN T. MILLIGAN aa a Candidato for Sheriff
of Charleston District, at the election in July next,
fm ri oblige.
THE MECHANICS AND WORKINGMEN.
?-CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH RAILROAD
COMPANY.-The holders of Bonds of this Company, Is?
sued on the first day of January, eighteen hundred and
fifty-eight and secured by a mortgage of the same date (by
authority of which the Road was sold on the 20th day of
November last), are requested at once to present them to
the undersigned, Trustee*, at the office of WARDLAWA
CAREW, Broad street Charleston, to enable them to ap-~
portion the dividends due out of the proceeds pf the
thirty (30,000) thousand dollars (the amount for which,
the Road was sold), and pay the same to the parties in?
terested. Those persons holding detached coupons ara
likewise requested to present them immediately, as final
settlement cannot be made until there is reasonable assu?
rance that all claims under this loan have been rendered.
L W. HAYNE, )
EDWD. SEBRING, J Trustees.: :
JNO. E. CAREW. J
Charleston, S. C., December 17, 18C6.
December 19 wsthS
J83-A MODERN MIRACLE !-FROM OLD AND
young, from rich and poor, from high-born and lowly,
comes the universal voice of praise for
HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN HAIR RENEWER.
It is a perfect and miraculous article. Cures baldness.
Makes hair grow. A better dressing than any "oil" or
"pomatum." Softens brash, dry and wiry hair into
Beautiful Silken Tresses. But above all, the great won?
der is the rapidity with which it restores GRAY VtkTtj
TO ITS ORIGINAL COLOR.
Use it a few times, and
PRESTO, CHANGE I :
the whitest and worst looking hair resumes its youthful
beauty. It does not dye the hair, but strikes at the roots,
and fills it with new life and coloring matter.
It will not toke a long, disagreeable trial to prove (ho
truth of this matter. Tho first application will do good;
you will see the NATURAL COLOR returning every day,
BEFORE YOU KNOW IT, ' }
the old, gray, discolored appearances of the hair will ba
gone, giving place to lustrous, shining, and beautiful
Ask for Hall's Sci dhan Hair Renewer; no other article
is at all like it in effect Yon will find it .. \
CHEAP TO BUY. PLEASANT TO TRY,'
and SURE TO DO YOU GOOD.
There are many imitations. Be sure you prorate the
genuine, manufactured only by
B. P. HALL k CO., Nashua, H. H.
For sale by all druggists. Wholesale by ?':
KING ?e CASSIDEY,
Match_slyr*_Char los ton.
4ST BAT CHELO R'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is tho best in the world. The ""'
only true and perfect Dye-harmless, reliable, instan?
taneous. ' No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Blast or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful.
Tho genuine is signed William A. Batchelor. All others
are mero imitations, and should bo avoided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumera. Factory, No. 81 Barcloy
street New York. ' . . " . '
VS- BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT. f'.
December 10 > , .i ' tjt
BREWSTER & SP?ATT,
Attornsys at Law & Solicitors ia Equity.
eSTOClZ So. 98 BHff?P ST?KEST.