Newspaper Page Text
HO. 463._CHARLESTON, S. C., MONDAY MORNING-, FEBRUARY" ll, 1867~ " mjrr* XITTTT*
Our Cable Dispatches.
LONDON, March 12-Eroning.-Cotton continuer]
quiet and closed firmer; quotations unchanged;
soles 8000 bales.
DUBLIN, March 12.-Fenian arrests continue in
all parts of the country.
LIVERPOOL, March 13-Noon.-Cotton opens firm;
estimated sales far the day 10,000 balea. It has
advanced jd.; Middling Uplands 13Jd., Orleans
lSjsd. Bosin decUned 9s. for common Wilmington,
35s. for fine.
EVENING-Cotton active; sales 15,000; advanced
i; Middling Uplands 13.?d., Orleans 13$d.
LONDON, March 13-Noon_Consols, 914; United
States Bonds, 74J.
EVENING.-Consols, 91?; Bonds, 74L
Tho military District Commanders,
WASHINGTON, March 13.-The District Head?
quarters of Gen. SCHOFIELD are to be at Richmond;
of Gon. SICKLES ot Columbia ; of Gen. THOMAS at
Montgomery ; of Gen. OB?> at "Vicksburg ; of Gen.
SHERIDAN at New Orleans. Full poners within
their rospoctivo departments have been delegated
to tho above named District Commanders. Gen.
POPE is to command West Virginia, Tennessee and
Kentucky, with headquarters at Louisville.
WASHINGTON, March 13_Tho House to-day, in
Committee of the Whole, considered the Bill ap?
propriating one million dollars for the relief of tho
Southern destitute. Mr. WOOD opposed the mea?
sure, saying that the South only wanted civil
rights and Northorn capital to develop its resourc?
es. Mr. WILLIAMS thought that Cuu^ruoaiunal
bounty would bo better applied if given to the
widowd and orphans made so by rebels. If any
are to suffer let it bo the disloyal, and let Grd
Almighty populate that country with people loyal
to tho flag.
Mr. CHANDLER denounced the measure as in?
tended to bolster up tho Freedman's Bureau. It
was nothing, he said, but a wolf in sheep's cloth?
Mr. BOYER hoped that tho Bul would pass. The
Freedman's Bureau, he thought, was the best
means for distributing the necessaries of life. If
this Bill failed, ho did not wish to hear anything
moro of sympathy for Ireland. He declared the
analogy between Southern ano. Irish people com?
Mr. BUTLER offered a substitute that the million
should go to the widows and orphans of those
starved at Anderson-Tille and elsewhere. BUTLER
and LOGAN made bitter speeches. Many Republi?
cans spoke warmly in opposition to the substitute
and in favor of the Bifl. The Committee finally
rose without action, and the House adjourned.
In the Senate tho Militia Bill will come np to?
morrow. Mr. TBITMBULL reported.WixsoN's as a
substitute for the House Supplemental BUL It
modifies the oath somewhat, and allows, the Com?
manding General to delegato powers to tho acting
General Schofield Assumes Command.
RICHMOND, March 13.-General SCHOFIELD has
assumed command ; he continues the existing offi?
cers. ... .; . : .
Rejections toy thc Senate
WASHINGTON, March 13.-The Senate' rejected
Mr. BOGT as Commissioner of Indian Affairs, and
ex-Senator COWAN as Minister to Austria.
NEW YOEE, Mflrch 13.-The steamship Manhat?
tan has arrived here from Charleston. -
Thc Northern Ejections.
WASHINGTON, March IS.-The New .York National
Democratic Committee aro recommending a thor?
ough reorganization, but disapprove- of a National
Convention previous to that to be held for thc
nominations of next year. The New Hampshire
elections narro gono' tor dSb'XtadlCIUS *rjy*t)?DTr~ttia-? *
jority. Three Congressmen, nine out of twelve
Senators, and seventy-five majority in the House,
are BadicaL <
. '. General Sews. .
February 7.-ALVAREZ iias been air
rested, .titer another' ineffectual revolutionary
attempt. War is imminent between MQSOERA and
LOPEZ. - -
NEW YORK, March 13.-A Washington -special
says that Virginia considers the Supplemental Bill
a great triumph overthe Radicals. !i:V!i?!"j;
The Herald's Nw Orleans sp?cial says th?i resb-:
rations have been introduced into the Louisiana
Legislature declaring SHERMAN'S Bill unconstitu?
tional, and demanding the test of the Supreme
LOUISVILLE, March 13.-The flood is unprece?
dented, and the roads North badly damaged.
Sew York Market.
NOON DISPATCH. . ?
NEW YORK, March 13.-Stocks active." f>2(T8 '62
coupons, 109|. Money, 6a7 per cent; Exchange,
Sight, 9J ; 60 days, 85. Gold, 34J.
Flour, 5ol0o. better. Wheat, 2aSc. better. Corn,
2c. botter; Western mixed, $112all3. Pork de?
cidedly lower, $22 87ja22 50. Whiskey .quiet. Peas
dull. Cotton steady; Middling Upland, 29?.
Freighw steady. .
Cotton firmer ; soles 5G00 bales at SGc for Mid?
dling Uplands. Flour active and advanced from
16>20c. ; State $8 65all 75. Wheat advanced 3a5c.
Corn very active, advanced 3a5c. ; mixed Western
$112al 15. Groceries generally duli. Naval Stores
quiet. Wool firm and in good demand; Texas 25a
35. Freights, steam, 9-16 ; sail, ia7-16.
Gold34jf. Stocks firmer.
BALTIMORE, March 18-Wheat-offerings light;
choice red $3.30. White Corn 103. Flour-higher
grades firm; lower neglected. Bxcon Shoulders
ll; sides 12J. Mess Bork $22a2&25. Whiskey un?
. Uew Orleans Market.
NEW ORLEANS, March 13.-SaVes'of Cotton 8400
bales ; quotations unchanged; .Low Middling. 281
a29. Receipts, 3177. Exports, 4162. Sugar nomi?
nal; quotations unchanged. Molasses-Small sales
Brime at- 75a78. Flour in request at fall prices ;
Super $Ual4. Gold 84Ja35. Sterling 45a46J. New
York Sight Exchange J premium.
CracTNNATi, March 13.-Floor-Prices weak;
trade brands $11.50al3.50. Wheat dull. Corn steady.
at75o76c Mess Pork $22. Bacon firm; Shoulders
?9.25. Lord 12&o.
The limits of Winnsboro', according; to a recent
Act sf tho Legislature, -now-embrace'on ?rea'of-'a
milo and a half square. Last week Mr. B. H. Ro?
bertson laid c ff tho now corporation. The limits
now inemde tho residences of all from Mr. Mc
Canta' down to Col." Shedd's, on the south: all to
Capt. downey's, on the north; to Mr. Babb's, on
tho cost, and Hontgomoryvillo on the west.
Further points upon this subject ' will be found
elsewhere.-Winnsboro' Nevis. o
COURT.-According to announcement the baise of
The Stato os. T. Lamar Stark, for tho homicide of
Stark Sims, freedman, was before the court yester?
day. A number of witnesses were examined on
both sidos, and, ofter able arguments of counsel,
the jury returned a verdict of '^otcmity.'' Mr;
Stork was defended by Col. Samuel W. Melton and
D. B. DeSaussure, Esq.; for the'State, J. D. Pope,
Esq:, and CoL F. W. iicMoster.
Tue trial of John A. DoVane, charged with the
murder of Charles E. Bennett, has boon assigned
for to-day.-Columbia Plumix.' . .
CHANGE OF RAILROAD OFFICIALS-James Ander?
son. Esq., formerly Supermtendont of the Char
lotto Railroad, having accepted a similar position
on tho North Carolina Central Railroad, Caleb
Bouknignt. Esq., who has boon officially connected
with the Charlotte Boad from ita inception; has ac?
cepted tho office made vacant by tho resignation of
Mr. Anderson. Jar- B. ia an efficient officer,, and
tho stockholders mav rest assured that an? posi?
tion ho accepta will "bo promptly filled. Charles
H. Manson, Esq., succeeds Mr. Bouknignt as Sec?
retary and Treasurer. This gentleman is fully
posted in tho routine of business, as he was con?
nected with tho office during a portion of thc
years 1863 and: 1864.-Ibid. 'S?. > "5 '"jil
RAILROAD ACCTDSSTB;-Wo learn1 that tho up
freight train ovor the Charlotte Boad ran off thc
track Monday crrouing^a mile from Bock HOI,. and
demolished one oar. Tho down freight train, yes?
terday, ran off the track at the asme point, injur?
ing two cars materially'. Nobody hurt.-Ibid.
Dr. Douglass Bly, the artificial ' leg ma?uiactur
er,.is nt Columbia.-Carolinian.. , r, .. . . ; .., .
, y ?. ?Ji. (.'.'.'? X.." - cjV,' .'. J ...!> t!.? J?ji. y
EDUCATION IN IRELAND-The thirty-second re?
port or tho Commissioners of National Educatiot
5? Ireland bas boen, issued. There wer? j?2G?
schools in operation, wbich bad on their -TOU?
870,401 chilar en, with an average daily attendance
for tho samo poriod of rn?.l?S oh?dron, and an
average number of children on .tho rolls for thc
year of ?3;486-' 'At tho dose' of "(to_yoar 3B88 tit
number at schools in operation was 7873. 'This ii
i a large inoroase. *
REFORM IN EIV" GL AK O.
We give below a speech delivered by Mr. GLAD?
STONE in. tho House of Commons, on February 18,
in reply to Mr. DISRAELI, who had been brought
out by a question by Mr. ATBTON. Wo omit Mr.
DISRAELI'S speech, as its purport can be readily
inferred from Mr. GLADSTONE'S remarks :
SPEECH OF MB. GLADSTONE.
Mr. Gladstone said : I am prepared to bestow
that charitable construction on the motives of the
Government for which tho right honorable gentle?
man has made an appool, and I think that tho best
mode of doing so is to avoid all roferonco, of what
over kind, with respect to tho motives of tho Gov?
ernment. We .vie hero ombarked in a common
causo. I think my honorable friend, who received
just credit fro u the right honorable gentlemau for
tho spirit of his observations, wap so far justified in
the course he has takpn, inasmuch as ho endeavor?
ed to eiye expression to the feelings generally enter?
tained in tho House that we are placed in a position
of considerable embarrassment. As I understand
the case, there ara in the country and in tho House
various currents of feeling with respect to thc sub?
ject of Parliamentary reform. Some of those currents
are in opposite directions, and tend ' o neutralize
ono ano thor. Some are desirous of exf jvo enfran?
chisement, othere fearful of it. The} ) opposed to
each other; but I venture to Bay th er. . one power?
ful and prerailing foeling which, I think, pre vados
nearly the wholo c .mmunity united, and which
likewise is reflected faithfully and generally within
these walls without roferenco to political opinion,
and that is a strong and earnest-I might venture
to say an absorbing and overpowering-desire that
we should now, within the limits of this session,
arrive at length at a legislative settlement of this
question. There being that desire in the House
and the country, it follows that what we wish for
includes this important point likewise, that tho
question should be settled, if possible, by those
in power. It is .wholly ont of the ability and
capacity of any set of men to conduct tho delibera?
tions Of tbiS House to a mal ?Tiri Hnx.isfftM^^j- ??.uo
with, respect to the representation of th?? people,
unless they be the responsible advisers of the
Crown. As far as I am individually concerned, I
have expressed my perfect willingness and' earnest
desire to co-operate with the prosont Government
for au effectual, and, above nil, an early settlement
of this question. What we are anxious for is that
the Government should avail themselves of this
favorable state of feeling, and take all steps to con?
duct to a practical effect this disposition so gener?
ally prevailing in tho House. Tho Government
have presented resolutions on the subject of re?
form, and -I, for one, have stated a perfect willing?
ness-suppressing, I am bound to Bay, my own
strong opinion 'that such was not an expedient
course-to accede to tho mode adopted by tho
Government, and to tike no objection on general
grounds to the course of proceeding by. resolution.
The right honorablo gentleman the Chancellor bf
tho Exchequer gave a special reason for that course,
stating in effect-for I do not protend to quote his
words-that had the Govornmont submitted their
intentions with respect to reform in the shape of
a bill, they might nave been met, as on a former
occasion, by the invidious selection of some one
point from among the provisions, and thereby
their ' general and comprehensive scheme might
have been by no very legitimate process got rid o?
in this House. My honorable friend endeavored to
convey to the Government tho assurance that
there was not the smallest probability of such a
proceeding, and after what has fallen rrom
the i right honorable gentleman, as woU as
from my honorable friend, I cannot help "ex?
pressing my strong belief in conformity with
his. Sir, of pourse it would bo presump?
tuous in me were I to undertake to bind
any gentleman in this House, far less any body.oi
tue .members of this House, br the expression of
an opinion of my own beyond the limits to which
my personal communications may have extended ;
but, at the samo time, the circumstances of this
case are so clear, and they have assumed a charac?
ter so historical! that I can hardly think they leave
a doubt on the mind of the Government or the
right" honorable gentleman, for the apprehonsior
he has expressed, and which he has stated led hnx
to the conclusion ho has announced.. Tue righi
honorablo gentleman adverted on a former ?vening
in terms of disparagement and censure'to the pro?
ceedings of 1859. I am not bound to defend these
proceedings further than to say I do not think thoi
merited tue kind of censure bestowed upon thom
That, however, is immaterial except so far aa tx
guard mo as to what I have further, to say
The proceedings of 1859, whether prudent oi
not, , would, in my opinion have been ' perfect);
iustifiablo had they been taken by. a Par
liameut that had its heart 'and its minc
earnestly set on legislating for the purpose' .o
Parliamentary reform. But now, with the lign
that'experience affords, it is impossible to regare
the proceedings of 1859 without including in om
review the prc>ceedings of 1860; and taking th>
ip*y<t*i6ns of tiicao twu' usu? .aa uuo-trfjrjrauon
taking the strong and decisivo measure ndoptet
in 1859, together with the lame and unsatisfactor
completion of it in 1860-I am certain I . rino
misrepresent either the public sentiment or th
general sentiment of this House, or the sentimcn
of thejsowerful party that occupies these benches
when T say that these proceedings cannot be re
peated. Therefore, the reasons assigned by th
right honorable gentleman for the course he ha
adopted have disappeared; and undoubtedly i
would have been to me a matt.-r of great gratifie:
tion had the right' honorable gentleman been du
posed to accede to the suggestion offered to hil
in no unfriendly manner by the honorable membe
for" the Tower Hamlets. From what he has state
I fear ho is not disposed to accede to that sugge;
tion. For my part, whatever my regret and concer
may be, lao not withdraw from anyassuranc
I have ventured to give. I do not refuse, for om
to entertain the method of procedure by resole
tions, but I mast observe that at the present mc
ment we are placed in a peculiar position, espi
cially with referen oe to a peculiar point. ; We ai
greatly d?sirons of' prompt proceedings, an
another request was addressed to the right hono:
able gentleman the Chancellor of the Exchequ<
of a much more limited character than that whic
proceeded from my honorable friend the membi
for the'Tower Hamlets;St was that we might "be fi
voted upon the earliest day--upon a day earlii
than Monday next-with those additional explan:
tiona to wh"ch the right honorable gentleman hi
referred, and which ne calls the explanations .
the Government, resolutions which are due to tl
House. Sir, I won't so far bring into question tl
orders of this House as to make a single observ?
ion cn the character of the resolutions themselv
-as to their being general or precise, as lo thc
being declarations of principle or of practice, wh
they may or-may not be; but this -I must observ
that upon tho comparatively narrow point rais<
by the reqnest I have just referred to, we aro in
Sosition, so far as Xknow. without preceder
.a Monday last the right honorable gentlcint
gave us an explanation of the resolutions.1 'Tl
right honorable gentleman most properly, reco
nizod the Parliamentary rule that a measure
such a character cannot' be - advantageously cc
sidored by the Honse immediately after the stat
mont of ita principle by the Minister of the Crow
He proceeded in the same manner as does eve
Chancellor of -the Exchequer upon the some wi
analogous question of tho finarjoial statement
the year. He submits the financial statement, t
h?ever asks the assent of the House to that sta
mont until a f uturedsy; or if for financial reasc
th? affirmation is asked of. any particular prop?
tion, it is always considered ? mere formal anus
tion, and its merila remain, open to further ci
sideration. . Thst principle is well established. '
thought we had received the statement of the rij
honorable gentleman as to the propositions of ,1
Government' on- Monday last,- ancTwe thought
Bhonld bet ia ft position on. the 25th to proa
With then* dlSCniBBluiJ W* -*? <W1 TMYI
not to-day only, but on a previous oe
sion, on Friday-that we have not
the fall explanation of the right hor
able gentleman. We are in possession of ;
moiety of that explanation, and the other moi
I of that explanation is to be delivered on the v
day on which , we are to be invited to' consider
resolutions. - Thore?bre, sir, it appears to me t
it was with "consistency and propriety that
honorable friend, the member fox Leeds, sugge!
thaA,'a8'time is aclmitted tob? of such value in:
ma'tteri' in'd &B the principi? is recognized that
ministerial explanations of a plan or proposi
of this kind ought to be in tho possession of
House before members are called on to vote t
it, the right he. .orable gentlemen would at 1
have boen disposed to accede to that limited
moderate demand, and afford his explanations o
earlier day than Monday next. These explanati
it is quite evident, must bo very important
planations. Sb far as I know, it is very ;
indeed, I don't recollect any example of a Min
in submitting resolutions Uoat are to be ado
in committee of the House-to introduce tl
not by one, but by two statements of the vi ev
the Government. I am fearful of treading on
der ground, and, therefore, I confine these rerr
simply to matters of fact, patent to us all; 1
own I am hardly so sanguine as to believe tl
will bo possible for the House after recoivinc
second statement of the right honorable ge
man, which must necessarily be a statement i
largement of the first, and which may possit
a statement in modification of the first, I do x
the present moment see how the Honse can b<
position to proceed with advantage to a idefli
judgment on the resolutions on Monday next,
man to save. I think, our time and expoditi
progress of business, by favoring us at an e
poriod with those explanations which, as he
still remain dno to the House, ?ir, I fool doop:
responsibility which attaches to us all in the
. ont state ot affairs. I hope that I have endea
in tb ese rem arks to confine myself exclusive!
rijridly toi(w?a? i^?cmn?cted^to:^^
effectual progress in dooling with this que
The observation I point out ia that I fear ? fi
i delay beyond Monday may have tobo encoun
unless the'right honorable gentleman cant
'. to .th? proposition bf my honorable frien
' member for Leeds; that those delays, if mult
will. beoomo. 'highly.tasatisraxitory. to tho
' and to the country. Having said so much, 1
' ble gentleman ! and tho Government wh?th?
' canh?t in ' s?mo Way or other meettho desi
' think not an unreasonable desire-that w
any avoidable loss ot time whatover wo anon
? onirselvos brought to df^practically with.th
igBV^'im?v^-^^ Bubj?etof tii?.r?pri
tion of the people.
' i \ i ? . -? ' .
t T W. KKB?UBCSL who waa a colonel of a
i ret?metnt dcWi on tiie coast bf SonUif^nf?
i writing up glorification articles of himself t
i rer-iment for the Atlantic Monthly; in wi
> olwrna tha^arwU^Wm^
? for pniting down tho robcUion. ... ?
. ffigKinson ia too tot. Tho ?Sadicols docl.'
tho rebellion ia not yet put down.
Movements of thc French Army, ?Sic.
Tho stoamship Corles arrived at New Orleans on
the 7th from Tera Cruz, Saturday, the 2d instant.
The Picayune says: "She entered tho mouth of
the rivor, and passed up this side of Fort Jackson
Tuesday evening, but was compelled to come to
anchor on account of the dense fog. She brings a
large number of passengers, and letters and pa?
pers late as due, except the Verdad, of Vera Cruz,
which did not issue tho morning of the 2d, on ac?
count of its press breaking down."
Tho waters of Vera Cruz and tho adjoining har?
bor of Sacrificios wore lively with French shipping,
taking on troops, provisions and ammunition of
the expeditionarv corps. The work of embarka?
tion goes on rapidly. There were but few troops
at tho grand rendezvous of Paso del Macho, tho
upper tcnuinus of the railroad, when our infor?
mants came down. They were in nearly the last
convoy. Tho army moved down, all tho way from
the city of Mexico, inperfect order, and made a
splendid appearance. Thsir discipline was re?
marked and admired by alL Tho Zouaves carried
forty-two pounds weight on their shoulders, be?
sides their muskets. Two stragglers aro reported
to have been caught and beaten by the Liberals,
but afterwards released. Nor was their much dis?
order amone the retiring Imperialist families.
Everything was conducted with perfect military
discipline. Marshal Bazaine arrived at Vera Cruz
on tho 28th. General Casta<*ny commanded the
rear guard, and passed through Orizaba on the
26th. He had arrived at Paso del Macho, and was
expect'd down at Vera Cruz soon after the Cortes
So fast as tho Imporilists left the country, ,the
Liberals occupied it. They were in possession of
Puebla, Orizaba, Cordova and all the tablet lands.
They stood ready to occupy Paso del Macho and
the railroad, when the FYenqh shall have left.
They.were also surrounding the valley and swarm?
ing over tho whole country. The movements of
\Io. L..,;U- - .1 ~r n.w UviUgciDiim tu bua neiu OXO
summed up in our letter from Orizaba.
On the 27th was published, at Vera Cruz, the
following, by order of the French Consulate:
ART. 1. The execution of the convention, signed
at Mexico, the 80th of July last, will be suspended
until the French and Mexican Governments are in
accord Each of these two governments reserves
to itself, absolutoly, whatever it .considers its
rights relative to the aforesaid convention. '
ART. .2. Tho French agents will remit the admin?
istration ot the Maritime Custom House at Vera
Cruz to the Mexican Agents, the first of March
next, after the exchange of a process verbal and |
ART. 3. The Mexican administration of the Cus?
tom HO:SQ at Vera Cruz shall pay, at the end ot
each month, counting from the first of March
noxt, the sum of S50,0u0 in specie, into the hands
ot on agent of France, specially designated or in
default of lum, into tho bands of the French Con?
sul at Vcr.i Cruz, which sum shall be taken into
consideration in the definite settlement of the ac- |
conni's botireer> the two Governments.
ART. 4. Tho arrangement shall be immediately!
executed and sha'I remain in force until the two
Governments are in accord relative to tho Conven?
tion of 30th July, conformably to what is said in 1
article 1st, without prejudice of the customary ex?
change of ratification to which the pr?tent ar?
rangement sholl be submitted
This manifesto is doted at the city of Mexico,
February 22d, and signed by tho French Minister,
Dono, and by Mr. Murphy, the Imperial Minister
Mr. Beverly Tucker still remained at Vera Cruz,
hesitating whether to come home to the United !
St-ites of cot. He was waiting to hear again from
bia family and friends. The letters he had ad?
dressed to tho Government at Washington re?
mained unanswered, and he did not know what to
do. It was probado he would go to Havana and
thence to'Canada. '
Mr. Crawley, tho contractor on tho Mexican Bail
road, was also at Vera Cruz. The city was very
full and lively, and lodgings and living very dear.
All the French fleet would be off in a few days.
Many vossels had already put to sea with troops,
but the iron-clods still remained to protect the last
convoy homeward bound.' ?? ;
The French war steamer Megere arrived at Vera !
Cruz, from France, on the 25th. The French dis?
patch steamer Sonora arrived on the same day from
Tampico. '? . : :> - '
uThe.French steamer Adonis, French transport
Ceres and French man-of-war Castiglione arrived
ot Vera Cruz on the 26th, all from France.
The French.steamer Ardeche sailed.for France
on the 25th. Vessels in the service of the French
Expeditionary Corps were arriving and departing
daily. . .'
The Presidential Cli?nee in Washington.
. \Coluinbus Correspondence of the Mac-a-Cheek Pren.]
I learned from this honorable source (a strolling
memtrer utouus,vo?) >m.i .u?w ?.v-i- -mmi.
ington three circles or cliques, very busy bringing
out candidates for the Presidency. The first and
the most powerful is the Chase party. This is
strengthened by Jay Cooke St, Co., (be careful ofthat
.'o") John Sherman & Co., Little, Spragne & Co.,
and claims to have sixteen States. But Ohio is
not counted in-Ohio gives the Chase association
muoh trouble. As the Chief Justice's State, it
ought to load off. But it wont lead off; on the
contrary, shows a d sposition-in Washington-to
follow citizen Ben. Eggleston into the other cir?
cles that go for old Ben Wade.
Bern's circle or ring is made up of hot gospel?
lers, who want their political stew done up with
red pepper, high-proof brandy and brimstone
and all the officers who have been turned out. and
all the office-seekers not yet in. . And their plan of
operation, is to impeach old. Andy, suspend him
during trial, and' put old Ben. in ibis place, when
immediately the hot stew will be served up, and
all the friends of the movement put in office.
The third circle or ring is in the interest of Mr.
Speaker Colfax. This is purely an intellectual
ring, composed of poets, political writers, lecturers
and statesmen. It proposes to further its ends by 1
having Mr. Speaker Colfax deliver his sweet little
lecture in every school-house and at every cross?
roads in the United States. After this it is to be
published, and every friend of the movement, is to
have ? copy with the compliments of Mr.' Speaker
Colfax, which they consider more valuable than
gold or precious stones.
The Chase ring has the most money. The Wade
ring the most brain. The Colfax ring the most
impudence. - - ' -
Thus the frogs in the pond organize and squab- |
ble. A very, important business to the frogs.
They ar? so noisy about it, they do not hear the
tramp ot the coming people, with Pap Thomas at
their, head-nor that other great body of veterans !
known now as the Grand Army of the Republic,
that is moved by the same love, admiration and
confidence that animates the people. '
The Grand Army of tho Republic now numbers
over sixty thousand in Ohio, and an officer who
has visited nearly all the posts tells me that the
name of Thomas is the only one that awakens any
enthusiasm, and every soldier starts up ready for
action a*-the bare mention of bim in connection
with tho Presidency. ...... |
I carie nattung about it personally, but Loan see
the coming man-and yon may recollect what ?
write, if you please-that the day is not distant
when y ou,will witness an uprising unequalled since
the days of old Hickory.
DEATH OE ARTEMUS WARD.--The New Torkl
Evening ?xpresB of Friday says : "A cable tele-,
gram announces the " death,- < yesterday, at
Southampton, England, of Mr. Charles P. Browne,
a writer-who, under the more familiar name of
Artemus Ward, has had the world laughing over
ui-a-?-?.mue arid conceits for the last ten years.
TT?H death must have been very sudden-to rum
serf at least. A lotter in his hand not yet two
weeks old spooks of his illness, bnt it also speaks
of his hopes. Ho had broken, down in London
from overwork and carelessness, and was on his
wav to breathe the life-giving breezes of the Isle
of Jersey. ?He was very sick-but so hopeful; he
had snob, dreams of the spring-the good spring;
auch promises of what he intended to do when
April come. And now what'?v April to ."him;?
Browne was about twenty-nine years of age, and a
native of Maine, where his parents still liva. Since
he was. seventeen he has . been -a worker on the
frossv his great mark was made in the Cleveland
laindealer, and from that paper tile grotesque
1 letters and the name of Artemus Ward spread Car I
Routine work was always irksome to /us disposi?
tion, however, and he freed himself of the tram?
mels of newspaper engagements as soon aa bia
fame began to bring him' profit; He wrote for
'Vanity Fair,' and other recent comic sheet?-but
Ins best things were all done before he began ,tq
I be known personally. The lectures which brought
I him most money were really the least meritorious
ofhis works. Tho fact is, Mr. Browne was a bet?
ter comedian latterly than a writer. He was at
once the least artistic-and the most artistic per?
former. The result of his study roaembled the
effect of tba most careless preparations. HO 'waa
a sort of noat slipshod In .privata life Mr. Browne
was'most amiable, and hi? quiet wirinrng niannor
was irresistible; if ho had a fault, itwas that he
; yielded himself too entirely to. hts -friends. The
I Quarterly Beviaw rooontiy.aaid of Artemus Ward,
: that he fbardty. attains the dignity of Idter
I sture.' He ot least reached the pumacle of. popu
I laxity, and'v/hat.is muohniore to hiscr??ht
height Of friendships . . .7 ; '.' ' '., ,? . :...
The Government ot Ott Sooth.
IThe foUowing "independent" talk is refreshing.
There ia no mistaking, it? quarter
whenco it emanates : . - *?' ''
It is with great joy that the people of the North
see the sword ^ ? ^^J^^^^P^^fe
ed bj Congres* <#e*;ffi^
GodthaTour outcry representatives at last mean
to provide against the gerils ot thegitaation oyt ?
??uraeoon? remedy. The army^ of ? the . repnbho
must re-encamp in tho Southern States, no longer
to destroy tho Scmthem Ctonfeder^tout to recon?
struct the Americao. Onion onthobasiB"of politi?
cal equality. | No other thAn a mfiit^ pUn^isa^
State Gfrvernments over loyaliste ts bg afbgptv&T?
ed by traitors. The first condition, oft Bol?goverD
meut is tirue-hearted ?Jlegianee, not.x?beBtot?'. de?
fiance. Treason cannot govern-it must os gov?
erned. Evefyunrecohstructed 8t?^must^'*Sth
out self-government until ita -t?tiae? beooinejoy
al. Is tito poHcy severe? ?t isluEt ; A^othei
poHcy ia cruelty towards t?? toyat?st* cf the South.
Any other policy betrays the .negro to.bls enemy,
Any other !pplioy burns; the how* ,0* Ihp ^btti
Unionista of Georgia and M?8s:8Sippi, and erdet
their families to the North... Aft outspkrm xaniW
[cannot txavol Bocuroly in any Southern State to
I day, &c., tte., &c-New Tor* Independent.
Sensational Scrrtors In a Protestant
The New York Express publishes the following
account of the service in 8t. Albans Chapel, in
that city, on Ash-Wodhet?ay:
In the centre of the sitar was a massive golden
crucifix, with great tap?is on either side. In front
appeared a magiiflceni) antipendinm of purple
cloth, bearing the figure of tho Lomb and the
Cross. Tho Pulpit, Lectern and the precincts of
the Sanctuary wore similarly ornamented, and on
tho Gospel and Epistle sides wero circular clusters
THE STU "VICES
Commenced by an imposing procession of the
clergy and choristers-, from thc robing room to tho
chancel, all chanting thc old English hymn used
during Lent- i
"Forty days a-td forty nights."
When the officiating priests reached the altar,
they bowed reverently before the crucifixion,-tho
congregation following taeir example. The alergy
consisting of the Hov. Hf. Morrell, Bev. Mr. Noyes,
and Be v. Slr. Elmendorf, tooka seats opposite tho
Lectern, outside the altar, and the Bev. Mr. El?
mendorf commenced Murnini Prayer. The ser?
vices-Vonito and Beneoicite, were sung to Angli?
can chants. 1 * '
After morning prayer, the Bev. Mr. Noyes pro?
ceeded to the centre of the chancel, near the altar
roils, and intoned the Litany-the responses being
of a choral order. At the name of Jesus, he, in
common with all present, reverently bowed his
head, und at the Glorify all present turned their
faces towards the altar, or the Ritualistic East.
The Rector here announced the Introit for the
day-the Slat Poslm--rad -rhilc ti.;G was being
chanted all the clergy retired.
THE MASS ru? ircr?p",TTm"? ?r-RTFIO.
?J^J^?Ji tho acolytes and choristers, moved
again in procession towards the altar. The choris?
ters at once filed to their respective stalls, and
only the Bev. Mr. Morrell and-tho Bov. Dar. Noyes,
with a surpliced acolyte, entered within the rails
of the sacred place. The former acted as the offi?
ciating Priest, and tho latter os his assistant. Mr.
Morrell appeared in a beautiful chasuble, surplice,
and stole, of purple, and the first of these vest?
ments was ornamented with a lamb bearing o
cross, both in the back and breast. Having made
a genuflexion at the toot - of the altar, the Priest
ascended the triple steps and bowed down before
the crucifix, beneath which was a chalice covered
with a purple cloth ia t;? centre-of which was a
white cross. , .
The assistant Priest, or Deacon, took : his .posi?
tion at the Epistle side.' When the Celebrant had
bowed before the emblem of redemption, he pro?
ceeded to the -Gospel side,' whero the Bible" and
Prayer Book had been placed, and offered the, ini?
tiatory- prayer of the communion service-his
"back being to the people.'' '.The tapers on the
altar had been previously lighted by an acolyte,
and the bells tolled in honor of the service.
The Priest then turned t J tho congregation and
read the commandments,-after which his assis?
tants read the Epistle and the Gospel from the re?
spective positions on the altar, after which they
are named, the Celebrant occupying a position in
the centre beforo the crucifix.
THE OFFICIATING FBI88T BLESSES TTT-.rgT-T.T-,
The Tvriest then loft the altar and ascended the
pulpit outside the Chancel. In a moment, having
opened the Bible, he mudo the sign of the cross on
his forehead, breast and arms, and ali present fol?
lowed his example. In performing this ceremony,
'-In the name of the?ather, and of the Son, and
of the Holy Ghost. A tram."
At the name of tho . Father, he placed his hand
on his forehead; at tiro name of the Son on his
breast, at the name of the Holy Ghost on his left
arm, and at the amsn. on his right.''
The reverned gentleman then delivered aa elo?
quent and forcible disoourso' on the ancient ob?
servance of Lent and tbs necessity of penitence,
especially at this holy season.
At the close of the serm?n he ascended the
altar, and officiated in the Eucharist services, dur?
ing which he made solemn g?nuflexions before
the cruifix and chalice Tho ceremonies closed
with the Benediction, sjnd tho immense congrego- '
tion left the temple apparently impressed by the ;
worship in which they had participated.
The Catholic Clergy on Kc ni un lam.
We take the following extract from a Dublin let?
ter, dated February 23 :
There have been various reports of suspicious
meetings held in other carts"oi fcland, and numer?
ous arrests have beeu\ made, but there has not
been any demonstation.or responsive rising. The ;
heads pf the Boman Catholic Church have united
ty, Bishop of Kerry, in his sermon, thus referred
to it :
" Since we met here on last Sunday some people
in Korry have been betrayed into an act of mad?
ness which we may safely say is without a parallel
in the annals of lunacy. . I should have thought
that, considering the spacious accommodation af?
forded by our lunatic asylum, and .the' facility af?
forded by our board of governors, there were few
dangerous lunatics yet at large in thia country.
But I am sorry to say I was mistaken. It would
seem that some dozens of that class left the town ?
of Cahircdveen on Wednesday evening with the
avowed intention of making war on the Queen of
England, and of upsetting the British empire. I
think there is not one inmate of. the asylum who
would not hold his sides with laughter if ne heard
it. Now, if this were only folly we might he satis?
fied to deplore it, but these. people were' answera?
ble to God for their conduct, for they had, I regret
to say, sense enough to know -what they were do?
ing was a grevions crime.
"lt is lust twelve months ago-since I explained
at considerable length in my Lenten pastoral the
deep guiltiness of rebellion against lawful author?
ity, so they cannot plead that- they wera not in?
structed and forewarned. They resisW the ordi?
nance of God, and by so doing they, purchased for
themselves damnation-* .? , .?-tho execrable
swindlers who care not. to endanger the necks of
the men who trust them-who care not how many
are murdered by the rebel or hanged by tho strong -'
arm of the law, provided they can get a supply of
dollars either for their pleasures or for their wanta. !
O God's'heaviest curse-Hrs -withering, bb sting,
blighting curse is on'them., I preached tb you last
Sunday on .the eternity of hell's torments.. .Human.
reason was inclined to say, Lt ia a hard word, and
who can bear it V But, when we look down into <
the fathomless depth of this infamy of the heads
of the Fenian conspiracy, we must acknowledge '
that eternity is not long-enough- nor hell hot
enough-to punish suoh miscreants!" ""
During the delivery of tliis^discourse numbers'
of young men left the chanek
Cardinal Cullen, at tho Lord Mayor's inaugnra
tioh 'dinner last evening, ''hoped the day would
soon arrive when those things which degrade .the ;
country and lead her people into liaise positions
might he swept away. False, patriotism ; was
degradation, and might be'perverted to rain.
Within the last few days it waa plain that the
patriotism to which he alluded ought to be pro-'
minted by every one who-loved his country.'*' ..
A most distressing scene took.place in the Com?
mission Court on the occasion of sentencing the.
prisoners who .pleaded guilty', to /'thie : charge of
tieaJBon. felony:. ,.." VJ! '.-.'.ii..... .'-.. t > r. ?<
'Baron Fitzgerald, in passing, sentence, said:
"Power, you have been at the head of this
c^napiracy in Dublin. Yon assumed to yourself
the power of appointing- ceritiesj and was actively
engaged in the distribution of arma. ' ' You, Devoy,
was oentre for the mifitary, and engaged in seduc
ing them frcm: their auegianca; Tn?' siantefice,,
tj?aal servitude .": ? fifteen years; , Sinclair, Baines,.
CashmMfF-T^l ???S?> Mu^dSS piners
seemed to be hoilor struck with tho seventy of the
sentences. Power's face assumed a deadly, hue:
Baines burst into tears. The . gaUeriesjwere filled
with their wives and children, and other relatives.
Their screams and sobs were violent. Some be
I came emita hysterical, others fainted' and had to
be carried away insensible.- -Stowell, Joyner'and
Williams were, sentenced; to -twelve. months' irh
prisonment each for possession of "arms -without a
license. Stephen J. Meaney waa-brought before.
Baron Hughes. The Attcrrney-General proaecuted.
John Devany and ThomasvlwlO-'Jprovedtiie^?on
nection- of Meany with1 the Brotherhood iuNew.
York, having heard him speak at Clinton Hall, and
seen him oner Fenian oonda tc*i6ole. I^M-M? ... .v
After hearing all th? evidence tendered hy the.
Crown, the iudgerequested to know what actisad
been proved that brought the prisoner 'within the
jurisdiction of the cotrrt. /:^phe74rtotne*-fi?rijr?
?Atended that,-*MOjtirarfi ' no" ??t Vas1 proV?cf - in
thia countzy, yet as he had proved the existence
of a conspiracy to depose.the Queen; acta tte=cUni|
to the rsam? outside the TJiiited Kingdon! should
convict. .'.v.-t. _ .
His lordship wa? of * different-opniion, -a?aje-,
fused to pass sentence. He, however,- accepted;a
verdict of guilty, and put; back the prisoner till he
should further examine into' the-casev ; ;. ; v..'
The action brought by Captain Murphy agflfclst
CMcmel Fielding and Major Bacon/for uTegal un-.
jrrigohmeht bA8.'hy mutual agreement, beeajtr-,
ranged hy ckrfendants paying the saca, of ?100
damages. i~-"'~ " ' "j
... Tho Ivcfui-m Q,uesUozl., j. - ?j.\ ;. \
JOHN BRIGHT OS THE. BEEBY, BESOLTTTTOrTB.
! On Fobruary 18th tho following letter waa read
at a public moeting held at Bradford on - the gov?
ernment reform. r?solutions, r the Beere tory ot the
Bradford Branch of the National "Beform Union
haviiJg. transmitted to-Mri Bricht, Lord R Caven?
dish and Mr. Forster copiea ca a series ot resolu?
tions adopted by the Branch, trriticibmg the gov?
ernment reform": . >v-' : ?????? >?'. ,.?>:??/7
1 .. ... .ROCKDALE, Fubrnary 16,1867. X.
DZAB Sra-I think your resolutions very good.
The course taken by the government hi an insult
to the House, and a gross offence tbthe whole body
of reformers in thecoum^ry. I oarmot say what
the House waldo, or what.lho h^ersj party in.the
Hona?^win^d^rm^^ter: the meeting, "which .is
When-fa bppo?^^ proved,
end it ia ocoSrm?d by'ilaWrss?^Iis sssessisa
pronounce boldly against, ieform, buv it seeks , to
? murdter the cause and- ?he question by- a courod
contacto Paiflameritaw ta
i th?^htbf aftaeatiBlni.- H mjfc^JcWto
the guilt of this proceeding it wUl only add to the
distrust with which it ia now? re.g*%4hy Wt
' multitudes pf the people in au parte of the conn
i town and viiiago moetings should he h?d.'--*Al
? ready they hava been held more generally and
? more numeroualy aiteaded |Quui at any other tinu
J.UVJ / .
sinoo 1832. Hitherto tho effect seems little, so ft
as wo moy judge from tho action of tho adminii
tion ; and whether further meetings will produc
any grooter effect. I cannot undertake to say. Bu
I venture to say this-that a government, unminc
ful of the opinion expressed so clearly in the grea
centres of our population, is running the countr
in great peril. If meetings have no effect, if th
open and almost universal expression of opinio.
has no power on the administration and the legis
tature, then inevitably the mind of the people wil
seek other channels with a view io obtain and se
cure tho rights which aro now contemptuously de
niod them. If I am wrong in believing this, the:
history is a lie from the beginning, and wo hav
oil been mistaken in our estimate of the causes on
of which many of tho great and deplorable trans
actions it hos recorded hovo sprung.
I understand that in Birmingham a great de
monstration of opinion is contemplated, and I sup
pose otb or parts of the country will hove some
thing to say to an administration which abdicate:
its functions, and is ready to betray both Quooi
and pooplo, that it may remain in office for anothei
I am, with great respect, yours trulv,
m " JOHN BRIGHT.
The Secretary of the Bradford Branch of the Be
. form Union.
FJJOM the statistics prepared by the Society ol
Inquiry at Andover, in relation to the colleges ol
tho country, wo glean the following figures: East?
ern colleges-Amherst contains 218 students :
Bates, 48; Bowdoin, 121; Dickinson, 102; Genosee^
81; Hamilton, 164; Harvard 419; Kenyon, 143;
Lewisburg, 95; Middlebury, 38; Rutgers, 105; New
Jersey, 232; Trinity, 593; Union, 150; Wesleyan
University, 133; Wilhams, 140; Vermont University,
28; Yale, 500; Dartmouth, 234; Columbia, 65. West?
ern colleges-Apploton has 810: Beloit. 194; Bur?
lington, 9?; Cornell, 516; Chicago University,
lef, 135; Wabash, ?5\j;"V,e^tobcin. 225; ?hurt
Whoaton, 300; Wilberforce University, 42. Theolo?
gical seminaries-Andover, 102; Bangor, 40; Yale,
30; Chicago, 46; Auburn, 36; Lane, 32; Union, 115;
Headquarters, Department ot* th? South, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 13th, 1887. J
[GENEHAL OHDEBS, NO. 27.]
AN OFFICIAL COPY. OF THE LAW, ENTITLED "AN
ACT TO PROVIDE FOE THE MORE EFFICIENT
GOVERNMENT OF THE HEBEL STATES," having
been received st these Headquarters, it is hereby
announced for the information and government of si]
concerned: that the said law is in force within tho Mili?
tary. District composed of North and South Carolina from
? By command of Brevet Maj.-9 en. J. C. ROHISSON.
JNO. E. MTBICE,
1st Lieut. 3d U. 3. Art. Bvt Maj. U. S. A,
Act. Judge Advocate and Act. Asst. Adjt-Genl.
F. A WHITNEY/,
3d Lieut 8th V. S. Infantry, A D. C.
March 14 ii Xl:'. . tj'C
JS3- NOTICE.-ON AND AFTER THIS DATE,
ALL FREIGHT shipped by steamers W. W. FRAZEER
and GENERAL HOOKER must be PAID ON THE
WHARF. Ho receipts will ho slgn#d until the Freight ia
paid. C. L. GUESfLEAUME, Agent
March 14 6 North Atlantic Wharf.
*3- CHARLESTON WATER .'WORKS dOM
PANY.-The Dooks of Subscription to the Capital
Stock of this Company, chartered byan Act cf the Legis
ature at its last session, will ho opened iljiitay, thc
12th inst, between the hours of 10 o'clock A M. and 2
o'clock P. M., at the Bank of the State .of South Caro?
lina, corner of Broad sud State streets, and wfll remain
opened ot the same hours until Wednesday, the 20th inst
Shares $100 each. The first instalment of ten per
cent Trill bo required on the lSch July next As a very
large amount of the Capital Stock will he taken abroad,
it is only necessary to secare a limited subscription
from the citizens to insure the completion of this im?
THEODORE STONEY, )
W. C CORRIE, J Commissioners.
Av 8. TAYLOR, J
March 12 tuthsw*
MqN.Vf OLFP usa l?ny lavrtuTag^t^?r^'?ron?ac??tL my
business and sign my name, during my absence from
thia Stats, since the loth inst. HENRY H. WOLFF.
March 13 . ^8.'
S?-THE PEOPLE'S NATIONAL BANK.
CHARLESTON, S. C., January 23,1887.-The Board of
Directors nave determined to increase the Capital of this
Stock can be had on application to '
January 29 tnth ' H.' G. LOPER. Cashier.. .
A3-HALL'S VEGETABLE SICILIAN ? HALB
RENEWEB nos proved Itself to be the most perfect pre
perat?on for the hair ever offered to the public . . . .:
It ls a vegetable compound, and contains no injurious
properties whatever.- ?^l*-> >
IT WILL RESTORE OBAY TT MT* TO ITS ORIGINAL
COLOR. - ,,- . C\ '? ;'.
It will keep the hair fro^'faning ?nt. f j..? X
It cleanses the scalp and makes the hair soft, lustrous
and silken, r. . " ',; ,'. ,.
.li is'a splendid hair dressing. .* fi 1 '"..= .li ?2 '
'No person, old or young, should fail to use it
IT IS RECOMMENDED AND USED BY THE FERST
MEDICAL AUTHORITY. L 1 1 * ';.":
49- Ask for Hall's Vegetable Sldllan Hair Renewer,
and take no other. . B. P, HALL. & CO.,
? Nashua, S. H, Prunrietom.
i For sale by all Druggists.. -Wholesale by
. BOWIE & MOISE,
, tl.-' STJCGESSOES TO KING - AND CASStDEY, >
Marchi_thly? _ Charlaston. 8. C
tar SPECIAL INTELLIGENCE.-WE PRO?
POSE to furnish LABORERS of all classes for Farmers,
Railroads, Shop, Garden, Store, Hotel or general House?
work. ' . "r .. .. . ? n: ? ?? ; " .
: Persons desiring employment will call at No. 6 Carmon
?near Kin.; street; and an orders for Laborers wTH; be
promptly mel, and satisfactory, reference given. .
; February 23 . - - lm?f '?Vj '? -'. ?"? 'S. B. HALL & eO~~
' 43* WE ABE. AUTHORIZED . TO A^NNOUNCE
E. M- WHITING,' Esq^' aa" a candidate lor Sheriff ol
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the. next election.
September.lQ ... "I .. . ?.>_
! ?srELMOBE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPA
NY -CHARLESTON, Febtpi^'ittth, 1867 -A Ettvident
, of ONE DOLLAR PEE SHARE will bo paul to.tho Slock
holders on and after thia date,inr**ualBq?l?lauon fr?n:
Assets realized. Also a return of ta?'-Ajjs?jp?m'.i-nt'.p!
ONE DOLLAR PER SHARE, with interest,sud- tho A?
eassment Notes of $4 per Share, now hisld;-by;tter;c??
??^^^^^?.wm vi" ^?.?Sr
? : 'Bsorder of the Board of TJirectgra,.'.. .' : . V .*.'..'. '.*
.-..'j:':' .,\\..\.^?OSEPH-WIIT??EH; . ?
' : February 27 ? -. : ? -'" . Secretary and 'Treasurer:"
?3-NOTICE TO MAELNEBS.-CAPTAINS
; AND PILOTS wishing to "anchor their vers?is in Ashla;
: River, axe requested nof?oTdb sb onywiiero within dirac
range of the heads of , the. SAVAN?AK BAIIJM
WHARVES, on the. Charleston, ?nd St, And-ew^s side, o
: ?e Ashley Elver;'by which pr?caution, contact with th.
Submarine Telegraph Cable vyTfl be^ayolded.,.
. vi /I Iii' ^ js^frrTirsarEB, H. M.
Harbor Master's Office, Charleston, February ft, 1886.
. gebrnsry 7/ ;' ???':?"> ? < !.i .'-.'inj. - ?*
as- THE HEALING POOL AND HOUSE Ol
MERCY-HOW ABD- - ASSOOIATIOS BBBOBTS, to
Young Menvi on h?s-?BZSSS 'OF SOUnrTOKW th
EjSBOBS, ABUSES iandV:XffBT.*BT^whicIi. destroy .th
I manly powerf^anicreste ^pedtaenta.to MARRIAGE
'with sure means ""of reliet, Sent in. sealed letter er
?velopes, free .of '6hiirgeVtr'Aa^^ JF> SKTTTiTl
; HOUGHTON; Jtoward Asaocdsuon,?Phi]-?dp^hla/Pa.
jannary-15 ..- ...?..;.".?:'. .'? -. 3moi'
_r' 'A^TIP?CIAL ' ?SI&-ABTII&C?AL . BH)
MAN EYES -rnsae io order and Inserted1 "b^ Br?. -.Jj
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly enipltoyed b
' RorasowsrEAU. o( Paris), No. 699 Broadway, ttew York.
; Ayrrm |vJ'f "1 J*Ji lyr
r BAT CHELO B'S HAIR DYE.-THI
aPLEN?ED- HAIE>DYE l3" ft?T j^Tn tJi? wp?kl? TTli
toneous. . Ho disappointment No _ ridienlous.;?nt
\t(sM^???^i^ait?r? ''t?m?^'ilibii? effects ofHo
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leavlrg lt -wft-trnrt hnSntttg
The genuine is Bigned W?U^ ?^B<a?Sel??. ; Alf othra
are mere lmltetl6nfl,:ara>hpnld be, ?yot?cd. ; Sold by a
Druggists and 'Perfhnier^. Jractory, No. 81 Barata
]tttt^--n^?op?U *'<?;::...'.. f^^^^f?^^
:-?tSP BEWABS'OyA (XJ?N'i'BBFlUT. .'.-..^aw^.
,:Xmm>?wTVs7:-xiv ,-;W.y.&a -X?ZCW..:_"pr.:
?. 'e&ftn.l eMirr ?ndycplhfnl beatttjfv anpsr?s^lt?? ai
'strength to the wes*et*>i*;;'stops te;*fflng out i
.flnce;s^^^:nt?d ?. ha
''-? -? --' B?JA tor ,H gJjowjI-tejaaB Jwi"OU?Oltin?l
Yol4i,:,M- ;SABAS A. .CHEVALEEB, H. -J0(,
nv Si**: ft --i ><'.;? so; ?jtaijiffij?^;;
?arAWAY WITH 8PECTACLES.-rPI(D iEYI
made^ ne?, wiihout Spectaoiet, Doctor or ModichD
P^Tp^iiW msIUA/rra on mowipt of ten cest&'^&d&e
E. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1180 Broadway, Hew York;
November P 'X v:cs'?:
K-CTN^ VESSEL WANTED.-WANTED /
?02^ VESSEL to load LUMBER at a neighborim
JgfSfSyPort for a Northern Port. Capacity 120,000 t<
100,000 feet Apply to
SHACKELFORD & FRASER.
March li _1 No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
A. FOR CHISOJLM'S LANDING, LADY'i
3>Ok If LAND, ST. HELENA, PARIS ISLAND, BEAD
OSsPFORT ANB HILTON HEAD.-Tho Schoonc;
T?-??-BERTHA, now landing at Accommodattoi
Wharf, will receive Freight for tho above landings.
Apply to WM. GURNEY,
March 14 No. 102 East Bay.
rx^w FOR. LIVERPOOL_THE STRICT
JJtgjOLY Al American Ship B. S. KIMBALL, Dear
?Jt3?E?yborn Mastor, having a largo portion of hoi
?T-Neargo engaged and going on board, will havt
dispatch lor the ai.ovo port.
For balance of Freight engagements, apply to
STREET BROTHERS fe CO.,
March IS_ No. 74 East Bay.
MFOR NEW YORK.-MERCHANTS'
LINE.-COTTON FORWARDED THROUGH
TO LIVERPOOL OR HAVRE AT LOWES1
Tho Regular Packet Schooner N. W. SMITH, W. A.
Tooker Master, having a large part of cargo engaged and
going on board, wants a few hundred bales cotton and
ghi freight to fill up.
For engagements apply to
March ll_WILLIAM ROACH.
rfTv VESSELS WANTED.-GOOD
?TOy rates and dispatch given. Apply to
jJHgSy RISLEY it CREIGHTON.
>*9=?? Corner East Bay and Accommodation Wharf.
March ll 3
FOR GARDNER'S BLUFF,
AND INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
PEE DEE RIVER.
THE LIGHT-DRAUGHT STEAMER
CAPTAIN JOHN FERGUSON,
TS NOW ithCElVlNG FREIGHT AT ACCOMMODA
L XION WHAItF, and will leave To-Morrom Night,
14th insL "
I All aruight must bo prepaid. No freight received after
sunset. Foe freight engagements, apply to
FERGUSON A HOLMES, Agents,
March 13_2 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR EDIST0, ROCKVILLE, AND
.I'H E STEAMER
"TT7TLL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF ON THURS
TV DAY MORNING. 14th inst, at 9 o'clock.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
CHAS. L. GUHXEAUME,
March 13 2 North Atlantic Wharf.
I TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAV?K
1 LY MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON THE
WACCAMAW AND BLACK RIVERS.
THE SPLENDID STEAMER PACKET
. CAPTAIN ISAAC DAVT?,.. ; V . ...
Il/ILL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARFJtlS ABOYE OE '
TT Friday Morning, 14th inst.', -?Vo o'clock... Be-'
raming, i win Oeave .' Georgetown- ?<?ttriSunday Men
ing, 16th inst., at 6 o'clock. . ,w" . ,~idS&
Freight received daily and stored free of charge. ~
_ For freight or poseago apply- to " ?
MOXIE A. KBINGLE, Agen?, . ' ;-Y?
" . ~ J,. S0?S? Atlantic Wbatf.
N. BV-All ft^htmrist1^uiv^i?idi-and nofr?ightre.
j cen ed after sunset. $ M?tcA-ij. "
! NOTICE SD. SAILORS OR IMMIGRANTS,
HOTEL OE BOABJDING-HO?.4E KEEPERS.
OKDfflCE Wl^'Tj?g]r^^>WTN'O ACT OV
I this "Office and take out the required license immediately.
W. H. SMITH,
Clerk of Council.
! AN ACT ron THE mann PEOTECTION OF STAMEN aim
IMMIGRANTS ra THE POET AND HABBOB. or OSABLXS
L Be it enacted, by the Senate and House of Representa?
tives, noni met and sitting in General Assembly, and by the
authority cf the tame. That it shall not bo lawful for any
parson, exLept a pilot or public officer, to board or at?
tempt tb board a vessel arriving in the part or harbor of
Charleston, before such vessel shall have been mado fast
to the wharf, without first obtaining leave from the mas?
ter or person having charge of such vessel, or from her
TL. a shall not be lawful for any owner, agent, master,
or other person having charge of any vessel arriving or
being in the port of Charleston, io permit or authorize
any sailors, hotel or boarding house keeper, not licensed
as hereinafter provided, or any agent, runner or em?
ploye? of any sailor's or immigrant's hotel or boarding;
house, to board, or attempt to board, any vessel arriving
in, or lying, or , eing in the harbor or port of Charleston,
before such vessel shall have been made fast to the wharf,
or anchored, with intent to invite, ask or solicit the
boarding of any of tho crew employed on such vesseL
XXL ' ft shall not be lawful for any sailor's or immi?
grant's hotel or boarding house keeper, or the employee
of any sailor's or immigrant's hotel or boarding house
keeper, having boarded any vessel made fast to any wharf
In tho-port of Charleston, to neglect or refuse to leave
said vessel, after having been ordered BO to do by the
master or person having charge of such vesseL
IV. It shall not be lawful for any person to keep,, con?
duct or carry on, either as owner, proprietor, agent or
otherwise, any sailor's or Immigrant's boarding house,
of sailor's or immigrant's hotel, In the city of Charleston,
without having a license from the City Council thereof.
V. It shall not be lawful for any person, not having the
license in this Act provided, or not hoing the regular
agent,- runner ar employee of. a person having such li?
cense, to invite, ask or solicit in the city or harbor of
Charleston, the boarding or lodging of any of the crew
employed on any vessel, or of any immigrant arriving in
the said city of Charleston.
Vt The Qty Council shall take the application of any
persea applying for a liceneo to ketp a sailors' or immi?
grant's boarding house, oe sailor's or immigrant's hotel,
in the city of Charlest?n, and upon saUstactory evidence
to them of the respectability and competency of such ap?
plicant, and of the suitableness of his accommodations,
snail issue to him aLlcense, which shall be good for one
year, unless sooner revoked by said City Council, to
koop a sailor's or immigrant's boarding house in the city
of Charleston, and^o invite, and solicit boarders for tho
sam&. "'.--? -* - -' . ^
. YTL The City Council may, upon satisfactory evidence
?ftth? **ar**t?*}y ftp*?*rt*r e<r ?..y pilnm' or immigrants'
hotel "cir boarding.' house, licensed, as hereinbefore pro?
vided, or of the keeper or proprietor of any oaeh house,
or of any farce, fraud, deceit pr rntaropr osontati rm.to in
I I vlKna. or solid?ng boarders ar lodgers for euch hausa,
on the part of auch keeper or proprietor, or any of his
asjenta, runners, oe employees, or of any attempt to per?
suade or entice any of the crew to desert i rom any vessel
i j in the harbor of Charleston, by such keeper or proprie?
tor, or. any of hi? agents, runners or employ?es, revoke
the Hcenae.for keeping such house.
' YUL Every person receiving 'the license hereinbefore
tfftrh?aJ frrr VTU'IW* ' -"~ "
! TX 'The said City Counen shall furnish to each sailor's
or lrAmigrani-'s hotel or ' bearding house keeper, licensed
by them as afaressid, one or more badges or shields, on
which shan be printed or engraved the name of such
hoted or .boarding house keeper, and the number and
street ot his ho el or boarding .house; and which said
badges or shield? shall be surrendered to said City Coun?
cil upon ' the revocation by them, or expiration of any
license granted by them, aa herein?nxjvided. . "?;-.
X Every aa?bVs or immigrants hotel or boardtag
houaa keeper, and every agent, renner ar employee oi
such hotel or boarding-houeo keeper, when boarding any
vessel In the harbor of Charleston, or When inviting or
soliciting the boardicg or lodging of any seaman, sailor
or person employed on any vessel, or cf any Immigrant,
shall wear, c^mspicuc^y cUsplayenl, the shield or badge
referred toto thefoMgomg section.'
' 3X. It shad no? be lawful for any person, except those
namod in the prcctdta;; section, to t.ave, wear, exhibit ot
display any such shiolii or badge to .any of -the crow em?
ployed pn ans vessel, or to anyimrrdgrant so arriving tn
fie city of Chariakton, with the intent to invite, ask cn
sattcitm'fcotr?sag or lodging of such immigrant or o?
any of the crew employed, oa, any vessel being to th?
'~~ ' ot Chariea?on.
Whoeviar shall^endagainst any or either of th?
OToviaions contained in section 1, 2,3,4. 5.10 and IL ir.
thia Act, shall bo r.eemed guilty ol a misdemeanor, ase
shau, upon conviction thereof, bo punished by Imprison
ment for a terra not. exceeding one year, and not lesi
than thirty days, or by a fine not exceeding two hnndrec
arid-fifty dollar and not leas than one hundred dollars
elude v??aei8Trrop?lled by steam.
Ia the Senate House, the twentloth.day of Docembtr, lt
sixty-six. " ." Vt- D. FORTES,
..-j presideni of tho Senate,
' '?autrn? -. 'CHAS." H. 8D40NTON,
al :'"'" Speaker House of Representatives.
1 ?irprove?llec?mbe^^ i
; .. * ???-??.'. ?Aua-L.rOnx'Oovernor. ...
Marchi* - it.,.'. ???-?'? ':?' ?? ?
tlf?Lt;'ltt^OTgr HIMSELF TO THE PURCHAS]
W; aud sale of MERCHANDISE OF Alt KINDS.
Office at tho comes: Ot BROAD AND EAST BA"
EKBXa^.hv basement of State Bank, where sample
msybe sjOB?i''?'''-' '|--J*1 - '. '_**" ? - ._ _ '.
-ECTSKEjrata-Mr. C. M. Furmsn. Mr. Theodore I
Wegner. Messrs- John Fraser A Co., Mesara. Mordecai.
Co., Messrs. W. C: Dukes ? Co., Messrs. Gourdit
Tilil Hillman lr flo. Charleston, n f ..ij .
October24 i. ? . , . - .' -, r ?wnagrao
THE ORANGEBURG NEWS.
.LISHED EVERY PATUBDA? MORNING, A'
' 8.^0; Tam* ? per. ?arnim, in at
ltf???t? . - -:- - -
During <ke spring and fall seasons extra copi?? ex a
OnAsaSrrao NWwi? be circulated for th/ benefit ?
I Feornary 95 a?JBg*Wft'B. O,
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
FOR NORTH EDISTO AND ROCK
?W- "W"".. FRAZIER,
CAPT. JOS. F. TORRENT.
WILL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF AS ABOVE.
To-Morrow Morning, Mareil 15th, at. ll o'clock
Shippers will take no ti co that no gooda ?will be recoiv. '
cd unless the Freight is prepaid.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
C. L. GtJTLLEATJME,
March ll 1 North Atlantic Whorl.
NEW YORK STEAMERS.
REGULAR U. 3. MAIL LINE OF SIDE-WHEEL
W. H. WEST.Commander,
ONE OF THE ABOVE MAGNIFICENT SIDE-WHEEL
ST. AMERS will leave Adger's Wharf ?very SATUR*
LAE for New York. . 1
Cabin Passage Fifteen Dollars.
For lrclght or passago, apply to
R1.VENEL & CO.
QUAKER Cil Y will leave on Saturday, March 23d.
CABIN PASSAGE FIFTEEN DOLLARS.
FOR NEW YORK.
REGULAR UNITED STATES WATT. LINE.
?? 0NE OF TSE FAVORITE AND ELE,.
s^J^&*?''lJrL GANT STEAMSHIPS- .
?"f^M^m^QUAKER CITY, j SARAGOSSA,
"Will leave Adgcr'B South Wharf every Saturday. '
The steamship SARAGOSSA, Capt, CrowoU, will leave.
Adger a Whorl on Saturday, March 10, at_o'clock A M
March 9_ RAVEN EL & CO.
VIA SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK, ST*.
MARY'S, FERNANDINA. JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL
FAR AIPALATE?N THE J0HN'S EITCE^
THE FINE STEAMER
CAPTAIN T. J. LOCKWOOD,
WriL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF ON
ovcry Wednesday Morning, at 8 o'clock precisely
A3"Froi-hi received doily and stored freo of choree. ':.
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or at the oft
flee of JOHN MAHONEY, JB., 18 East Boy
November 13_Above Craig, Toomey A CoV
THE STEAMEBjl -
. 1000 TONS BURTHEN, ?ii'...
CAPTAIN L. M. COXETflg?B^
\?/lLL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WliSi??lvEM '
Vf FRIDAY NIGHT, ot 10 o'clock, fortfittSgt. "T
SSJj^gy or.??a?gge._npP'yon lioart.<^^omceot.
FOR PAXATEA, FLA., ^
FEEN ANDINA JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THU;.
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S ELVER. . ;.-??
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
" D I C T A. T O E., "**
1000 TONS BURDEN, ',; /
CAPTAIN LOUIS M. CO?ETTER.
ON AND AFTER THE 26TH OCTOBER, THIS FINE
SHIP will soil from Middle Atlantic Wharf, every
Frtdav Night, at 10 o'clock, for the above places. . .
All freight must be paid here by shippers.
Gangs ot -egroes ri be tiken to the abo e points ou -
the St- John's River st $6 each. Children under tea;'
years of age free. Horses and Mules at re Inc ed rates.
O-Ooontry papers advertunag "tho DICTATOR" wrB
please discontinue their notices and Bend account to th? .
Agents. -, ..v.
For Freight or Passage apply on boord, or totbar
Agency. 8-ntb. Atlantic Wcnr?. January. 15:'
Charleston and Savannah Steam
Packet Line. . V
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON BEAD.
Steamer PILOT BOY.....Captain W. T. MoN-Baas. .
Steamer ELISSA HANCOX... .Captain J. K. BlcSAsnsoB: *
T EAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF, CHARLESTON* '
I i and Charleston Wharf, Savannah, Monday, Wedna?,
day, Friday and Saturday mornings, at T o'clock. ".
The PILOT BOX leaves ? Charleston * every MondsjHSfit'"
Friday, and Savannah every Wednesday and 8atnrday> -
i The ELIZA HANCOX leaves Charleston, every WednesV
doy and Saturday, and Savannah every Monday and Fri. ?
day- ... -, ' ??u
; The Pilot Boy will touch at Bluffton on her Monday
trip from Charleston, and ber-Wednesday "trip from Sa-.'
varnish* . . r.n '?>
Freignt received dally and stored fi^ bf bhwge."'"'^ ' '-"
Freight ta all points except- Savannah must ba ro^palaV '
???.?wd<rtit_ received ofter sunset, -Sf?lj?
Eiroaa^pply to_ ^tm_w-[^ _J<, ..^
CLAGHORN it CUNTNG1HAM, Agents " -,.
. - ~ Savannah; Qa." '
N. B.-The Steamers of this Line connect at Oia?leatoU! '
with South Carolina and Northeastern Railroads, and- ss -
Savannah with Centra] and Albany ona Gulf Railroads anet'
Florida steamers, li.. Merob.1 ? 1
CHARLESTON & GEORGETOWN,
STEAM PACKET UNE. ^
. SE MI - W E EK'-Ii Y
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVKRI/lf,
HTLLS, AND LANXCIKGS OH THE WAC?
CAHlWASD BLACK RIVEES. - - T J U.I
STEAMEB FANNIE...............Capt D.B. V?oxi?u
T?TIL' LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF BV?R?
W TUESDAY AND FRIDAY MORNING, ss 7 o'clock. '
Beturntng, win leave Georgetown every THURSDAY
and SUNDAY MORNING, at 1 o'clock. - . "*""""V
Fretght received daily, and stored (ree of charge.
N. B. ATI Freights must be prtpald. NoFraightreV
coived after sunset. ,ift i ? .. .
For Freight and Passage, apply to ,'. '.'
, FEBQTJ80N A HOLMES, Agent?, , i y,:;
""??oh* . A?oitimodBaonWiiart. "
HKW YORK ASjrX BREMES CTKABHMUB?,
COMPANY, ? .i
THE FIRST-CLASS U. R MATL STEAMSHIP
.-: ? .' ATiiAN TIC; ; z ? \: ?>
CHAS. HOYEB, Mister. ' , V.
Wff! leave Pier No. 16, N. B.. on Murttay, April 6, ib?.
Scrathampton and Bremon. tektag passengers to l?OTtlW
ampton, London, Havro and Benian, st the followta*
rates, payable ta gold or Its eotfvslent ia currency: " .
First Cotta. ?110; Second CaWn, *SST Steerage 828;
From Bremen, Soat?smpton - and Havre to New Yorfci
First Cabin, ?110; Becond Cabin. ?11; Steeraga, 8*8. . . ? .
EXCURSION TICEETS OUT AND HOaUS-Firalr
Cabin, $210; Second Cabin. 8180; Stwrsgo, ?70. rn. ; ?ipi
To be followed by the BALTIC, Csp*. A Ok iGjSBBL,,
April20. ' .1
Bxraxrom niFAimmss rsoitNEWTOUE:. . .L
Sor Freight or ^^TI*}[^[}^ J^V^I^;^^^^^ . , (.
? FelnT??ry37 Js . HaipBpos^7,;jil.Y.;...
THE AIKENlPaESSr J^a
TTIS PBOPOSBD TO PUBLISH OJ THE TOWN OU
X Aiton, S. C., a Weekly paper nuder tho above title, '
toba.devoted to General lnteuipoce---^oUac*l" Com.
merdai. Social Literary, and Religious-with ?Depart>,
ment of Agricultor^. includingtSe Field, Se OrcnsrdV
the Vineyard, and tho Gardto. AKe^Sunimery.to.
toBOrtaat ?rota of tho weak?o
wffl occupy a por?oia o? the paper, tad par^colar stter?
Hon wBl be given to the rmaattlsd iraasdonof labor, aW*
beat.tdapte?to our new o^^tmmtW?rtiim?m
ot tho resources of the country tn Bdanutaotarea. Aitri*.
TeamB-S3 a year, m advance. , ,
Vf. P. ffrnn.awn, Pabuaher, , Jsmwrr4