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The Charleston daily news. (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, April 12, 1867, Image 1

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VOLTIME IV.NO. 428. CHARLESTON, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING-, JANUARY 1, 1867. PRICE Tmm rnSfrTS " '
TELEGRAPHIC.
Our Cable Dispatches.
" LONDON, April ll-Noon.-Consols, 90?; Bonds,
73?; afc Frsjikfort Bonds wero 75|.
LONDON, April ll, 2 P. M.-Bonds advanced | per
cent.
LrvEEPOOL, April ll-Noon.-Cotton dull; Mid?
dling Uplands, 12al2?; Orleans, 12j. Broadstuffs
firm. Provisions unchanged. Tallow, 44s. 6d.
Turpentine, 37s.
LIVERPOOL, April ll, 2 P. M.-Cotton declined |
since opening.
Washington News.
WASHINGTON, April ll.-The President's illness
will probably prolong the Senatorial session.
The Georgia petition is jigned by BLACK, BBENT,
COWAN and O'CONNOR, with the certificate of the
Governor of Georgia attached. It prays an in?
junction against STANTON, GBANT and POPE. The
proceedings of the Court to-morrow a^e looked
for with intense anxiety. Some of the New York
papers have made arrangements for verbatim re?
ports of the arguments. The proof of the petition
of Georgia was read last night by CHAULES
O'CONNOB, who probably wrote it.
[ Correction.-The amount paid Russian America
is $7,200,000, and not $10,000,000, as reported in
yesterday's telegram. J
The following papers have been named by the
Clerk of the House as official organs :
The Republican, Tribune and IUiad, of New'Or?
leans; the Meridian and Chronicle, at Vicksburg;
the Republican, at Mississippi; the Little Rock
Republican, at Arkansas; two in Florida and two
iu South Carolina, and one in Texas, have not yet
been named.
'BosSEAir has finally been confirmed as Brigadier
General. . r
CHARLES O'CONNOR, in the- Supreme Court, to?
day, asked leave to hand to the Clerk a copy of the
petition of the State of Georgia, which tomorrow
he intends to ask leave to file; the Court said that
" he could do so.
Attorney General STANSBERRV said that this
petition differed from that of Mississippi, in the
fact that the President was not made a party to
the injunction, and he farther state I that STANTON,
in behalf of the military authority, had requested
him to take entire control of the defence. The
court was,requested but declined to take an order
as to the arrangement for arguing this question.
It is probable, however,. that the motion to file
two petitions will be jointly argued.
A resolution was passed in the Senate, calling
on the President for any legal. opinion officially
given him regarding the Tenure of Office Bill. ?
. . Resolutions fixing the day for adjournment, oc?
casioned characteristic debate, and developed the
fact, that the Senate is willing to divide affairs,
half Radicals and half Democrats ; bat the Presi?
dent is finn in his determination to adhere to his
friends. Ln reply to the argument that unlesB the
President yielded daring the recess, placing per-;
> sons in office objectionable to the Senate, he should
be put out ot the way in July. Mr. FESSENDEN re
- plied that the ? President, equally with the Senate,.
was part of the Government, and might, with
equal propriety, threaten to put the Senate out of
the way, unless it accepted his measures. The
whole question of adjournment was indefinitely,
postponed.
The Senate then went into Executive Session.
Applications of 153 former United States officers,
54 members of Congress and 104 prominent Con?
federate, officers are on rile* in the Atfconey-Gene
ral's offloo-forpardon. ' - - <? '
It ia understood that the President has legal ad?
vice: ;oi bia >right,;thci Senate foiling to <xaiflrin
' nt?h&t?ona;- to' fitt, :bfil?es vacAted^preWusl}'' ito
the passage of the Tenvre of Office Bill.
Aid for tine South.
NFW YORE, April IL-The following dispatch was
received hythe Southern Relief Commission of this
' city: .
; BAN FRANCISCO, April ll.
JEMES M. BROWN, Treasurer of the Famine Relief
: Commission: ' !
The San Francisco Famine Belief Commission
will send you in a few days by transfer $80,000: in
gold, to assist in relieving the sufferings at the
South. '"" ' % .
" ' (Signed) " ' THOS. H. SELBY, ?fcairman;
From New Orl?ans.
! NEW ORLEANS? April U.-A burglary was com?
mitted this morning on Canal street of $30,000
worth of Jewelry. The thieves haye been captured
and the valuables recovered. . j ?
' ' From Maryland. .
WASHINGTON, April ll.-Baltimore voted for, a
Convention and Sunday cars by a small majority.
? ! The result in the State is doubtful.
narine Intelligence.
NEW YORE, April H.-Arrived, the steamers
Cw. CU^tff^Ji?t/L^^kJi^Mdv^ia, from Liverpool,
h-i^'ih&rUfyitoro'?avre. The latter received the
^crewortne'BntisET%ul$'Edgar (kc%~Which was
wrecked. Arrived, the steamers Halteras and
Niagara, from Richmond, and the Mercideta from
Puerto Cabello. .N
- New York Market.
NOOK DISPATCH.
NEW YORK, April IL-Flour a shade firmer.
Wheat quite firm. Corn about lc better. Rice
firm. Oats firm.. Pork steady ; salea 1000 bbis.,
new Mess, $23. Lard steady at 12?al3?. Whiskey
quiet. Ashes quiet. Potash, $8 50a8 62. Barley
-dull.( Pta? quiet. Cotton quiet at 27ia28c. .for
j f Middling Uplands. Freight dull.
? Stocks active and improving. 1862 coupons,
109{ ; 1861 coupons, 107J ; 1865 coupons, 105 ; new
issue, 107JalO74 ; 10-40's, registered, 97$; coupons,
97io98; 7-30's, first series, 106al06?; others, 105J;
Virginia 6's, ex coupons, 63?a65; new issue, 62j.
Money, 7. Exchange, 60 days, 109* ; sight, 110.}.
Gold, 13<H.
EVENING DISPATCH.
Cotton active bat unchanged. Sales 2000 bales
at 27Aai;8c. Flour quiet. Higher grades have
been most affected by the recent advance. State
$10 25a$13 40. Southern $12a:17 60. Wheat ad?
vanced la2c. Corn active and advanced lc. Mixed
Western $1 32. Provisions steady and unchanged.
Pork finn at $22 80. Carolina Rice lOalOJc Sugar
firm and advanced ?c. Muscovado 10a 12c; Havana
IHc. Coffee and Molasses firm and in good de?
mand. Naval Stores unchanged. Freights aotive.
Stocks active. '62 coupons, 109J; '65 coupons, new
issue, 1074; 10-40's coupons 98; 7-30's, first series,
106; others 105}. MoDey7. Gold 36^.
Beltimore Market.
BALTIMORE, April ll.-Cotton dull-Middling
Uplands 27a27?. Rio Coffee in fair demand. Su?
gar steady but inactive at lOalOg. Flour firmer ;
Howard Street Extra S14 50al4 75 ; other qualities
scarce. Cora advanced two cents ; White $120 ;
Yellow $122 ; Prime Mixed $116al 17. Provisions
quiet and unchanged. The Whiskey quotations
barely maintained.
New Orleana Market.
NEW ORLEANS, April ll_Sales 2000 bales; prices
unchanged. Low Middling 27a27?. Receipts 1642.
Exports 5481. Sugar 13Aal4 for prime to choice.
Molasses nominal. Flour active and higher;
superfine $13.50al3.75. Corn 30a85. Oats 85.
Pork dull and declined 50c; Mess $23.50. Bacou
Ribbed 13i; Clear 13J. Lard firm at 13gal4J. Gold
37A. Sterling 47a49;J. York Sight Exchange ?
premium. _
Mobile Market.
MOBILE, April ll.-Sales 500 bales; Middlings
25c. The market favors buyers. Receipts, 329
bales. '
Savannah Market.
SAVANNAH, April ll.-Cotton quiet, with a small
business; Middlings 2Cc. Receipts, 330 bales. Re?
ceipts for the week, 3878 bales. Stock, 20,482 bale?.
Exports, 1185 bales.
Augusta Market.
AUGUSTA, April ll.-Cotton opened active, but
closed weak. Sales 220 bales; Middlings 25c Re?
ceipts, 115 bales.
CAPTURE OF OWENS.-Dr. L J. Sloan, residing
twelve milos from hero, nee r the Steele Creek set?
tlement, getting track of Owens, pursued him, and
induced bim to surrender. Owens was brought
here bv Dr. Sloan, Mr. C. L. Torrence, and Mr. J.
Price.-Charlotte {N. C.) Times.
THEN AND Now.-In 1819, at a dinner given to J.
Qniucv Adams, at Brown's Hotel, in this city, John
C. Calhoun proposed the following sentiment :
"Universal suffrage and uni versal education."
[ Washington Chronicle.
The people of Tiverton have resolved to erect
. a memorial to Lord Palmerston, who represented
that borough for so many years, I
THE SITUATION.
LETTER OF GENERAL LONGSTREET.
Tho New Orleans Twits of Sunday !a6t, April 7,
contains an interesting letter from General JAMES
LONGSTREET, enclosing a letter ho had received from
Hon. JOHN A. CAMPBELL, late one of the Judges of
the Supreme Court of the United States, and one
of the first judicial minds of tho country. Both
letters will be read with great interest, just now,
when the question of the constitutionality of tho
Reconstruction Act is being questioned :
NEW ORLEANS, April 6th, 1867.
To (lie Editor of the New Orleans Times t
Since your publication of my letter many ques?
tions have reached me as to the prospecte or our
political future and our duties at this crisis. My
former letter was intendod to meet all questions,
and was as much in detail as a more soldier should
venture, in a field entirely new to him, I have no
inclination, however, to avoid duties or responsi?
bilities, whatever may be the form in which they
are presented.
But to attempt, at this time, a general discus?
sion of the m vita and demerits cf all matter that
is thought to be material to the subject which ab?
sorbs our interest, would recuire more time and
labor than are at my disposai, besides, such dis?
cussion would leave' us just frhcro our annies sur?
rendered. 1 must ask, thcreir.re, that those who
are incliued to consider uty ?rie vu will excuse the
"bluntness of a soldier.'
The surrender of tho Confederate armies i". 1865
involved :
1. The surrender of the claim to the right of
secession.
2. The surrender of the former political rela?
tions of the negro.
3. The surrender of the Southern Confederacy.
These issues expired upon the fields last occu?
pied by tho Confederate armies. There they
should have been buried. The soldier prefers to
have the sod that receives him when he falls cover
his remains. The political questions of the war
should have been buried upon the fields that
marked their end. Our most cherished objects of
this earth, blood of our blood, life of our life; if not
duly deposited as ordained by an Allwise Provi?
dence, become offensive. So must it be with this
dead matter. If the last funeral rites of the
Sontiiem Confederacy have not been performed let
us, wiih due solemnity, proceed to the discharge
of t&^tpMnful dat} , and let us deposit in the same
grav? the agony of our grief, that we may.the bet?
ter prepare ourselves for a return to the duties of
this life. . \
It may be well td remark that our efforts at re?
construction will be vain unless we embark, in the
enterprise with the sincerity of purpose which will
command success. Great deeds ar? not accom?
plished by the cold support of indifferent approval;
their must be built of ^'sterner stuff."1 We must
apply ourselves with diligence, and with united
r?solution, if we hope 'to lift the darkness that
threatens" our future,, and secure~"a comfortable
ia sue from the dime ul ties that surround us.' '
The Fabian policy Berms to be the one most in
favor amongst us; familiarly termed the system of
"masterly inacti vi ty." This policy has achieved a
great notoriety from the fact that a distinguished
Roman general (Fabius M?ximos,) at tho head of
a well organized and well disciplined army, by his
imperior strategy and tactics, 'delayed tho pro?
gress of the march of the Caithagenians, and
saved Rome. ' That we can assume , to be in a
condition to employ "masterly inactivity" without
the organization of a political party, or even the
organization of a political club, is beyond my un?
derstanding. We might better be likened unto
tho bird that conceals its head in the sand, and at
once begins to grieve at the danger of its pursuers,
who are now left alone in the vast desert.
Before we undertake to change the course of
impending dangers, we should endeavor to remove
all obstacles that may be likely to impede our pro?
gress in the work of reconstruction. The chief of
these is the opinion 'hat prevails, to some extent
arnon? our people, that we cannot do wrong, and
that Northerners cannot do right. I have no
joubt but the same feelings, with regard to them?
selves, may be found among the Northern poo
Ele. Both sections are laboring under misappre
onsions whioh they should strive to correct. Both
aro subject to the frailties of haman nature, and
each should extend'charity if they expect it in re?
turn. Let ns, then, begin to dispel the delusion,
! and see if we can establish our claim to greatness.
It is now too late to go back to look after our
rights under the law and tho Constitution. It is
of no practical importance for ns to know whethei
we have been deprived of these rights by lawful or
unlawful process. We know that they are gone,
and that the only niable law is martial law, and
the only right, po..er. The mere we seek for law,
-when there is no law, the greaten will be our coh
: fusion. ' Law at best is a slow process by which to
recover lost possessions; to attempt to recover
them nuder doubtful laws and against power, is
futile.
Some think that the question of resistance is
admissable in deciding our coarse of action. But
this is a grave error, even if we had the power to
resist and a reasonable hope of successful resist-'
ance. For when a people resert to tho violence of
war they should be prepared to show to the world
iud cause of war. What cause can we claim un?
less we say that we did not know what we were
fighting for in the war just ended.
Our duty resolves itself into two very simple
propositions, viz : relievo ourselves from our pre?
sent embarrassments by returning to oar allegi?
ance in good faith to tho General Government
under the process laid down by Congress, or seek
protection under some foreign government. Those
who determine to remain, should speed the work
of reconstruction, and pat our people in condition
to make their own laws and choose their own o fh?
rers for their execution.
I am one of the particularly disfranchised, for
I have been informed from the highest authority
that I am one of those who will be the last to re?
ceive amnesty. I regard this as one of the results
that belong to the hazards of revolution, and I
have no better canse of complaint than those who
have lost their slaves.
It is frequently said, now-o-days, that constitu?
tional government is a failure, bat the canse and
effect are not appreciated. If there is a failure, the
fault is with the people, not with the government.
A lunatic may destroy the most magnificent edi?
fice, but it can only be rebuilt hy the most skillful
artist.
I am gratified to be able to band you a letter
from Hon. John A. Campbell. He kindly permits
me to noe his letter at my pleasure.
I am, sir, very respectfully,
Year most obedient servant.
JAMES LONGSTREET.
NEW ORLEANS, April 5,1867.
General-I have received your note relative to
the conditions on which the Southern States have
been placed by the enactment of the military bills,
and have considered of the propriety of the ex?
pression of some opinion on the subject. My
opinions to the proper coarse to be adopted by
toe citizens of the Southern States coincides with
yours.
The military bills have become operative, as
laws, in ten States. The President, after exhaust?
ing his constitutional means of opposition, is now
performing his executive duty to enforce thoir
faithful execution. Ten States are now submissive
to a form of government unknown to tho Constitu?
tion of the United States. The judiciary powor of
the Union is dependent for its organization and
distribution upon Congress. It is quito fair to
conclude that no arrangement of the judicial
power would be suffered to remain, that seriously
incommoded the enforcement of these measures.
Nor am I able to perceive that the judicial power,
under its present organization, is adequate to
afford substantial relief in the existing emergency,
eveu if the opinions of the courts were aB favorable
as might be desired.
I regard it as an inexorable fact that there is no
constitutional opposition that can be made to the
military bUls that will have any other operation
than to increase the existing anarchy.
These military bills afford to the people of the
StateB, with large exceptions, the means of re?
storing the supremacy of civil order and to termi?
nate the domination of military rule. I may grant
that the conditio na are harsh and rigorous; that
they violate the fundamental law of the United
States; and that they promise for the future much
of insecurity and instability. But these admis?
sions do not change the aspect of the question, as
now presented, nor do they lessen tho obligations
of our people to take the measures open to them
that will best piomote common weal.
If the "ancient and honorable"-those who have
an interest in the permanent welfare of these
Southern States-thoso who are mindful of their
honor, and would advance thoir prosperity and
happiness-those whom tho inspired prophet, de?
nominates as "the head," shall abdicate their
functions, and retire from public concerns in :i
mood of sullen discontent, what will be the conse?
quence ? Tho consequence will be that "tho pro?
phet that teacheth lies," "the demagogue that
causeth the people to err," whom the sauio pro?
phet I am quoting, fitly denominates as "the tail"
will usurp their functions, and will proceed to frame
a government to work mischief, and to institute
misrule and confusion. My counsel therefore is,
that the citizens of the State, on \.liom the bur?
dens and calamities of this time must fall, those
I have first described, sh. '1 exercise every right,
exercise every faci?ty, and employ every power
that these military bills allow of, with undaunted
courage, unwearied in dutv, and undisturbed tran?
quility of soul, to terminate tho e^ leting conditions
of disorder. I may concede tba- wc have frankly
giveu what the wise and good believe is all that
justice uni reason require. I may grant that sus?
picion and jealousy have been indulged without
measure, and that the concessions now exacted, il
yielded, will not allay these dispositions, and that
a fresh train of evil's may bo tho consequence.
But a full consideration of this possibility, does
not affect my opinion.
The Southern States have passed through au
ordeal cf fire, without dishonor or discredit among
those whose opinion is valuable
Largo massae of our population have shown a
magnanimity, a heroism, a capability for self
sacrifice under tho demands of duty that must al
sonic time or another be recognized and rewarded.
A submission to untoward events in tho proper
spirit docs not imply a surrender of these great
qualities. Our people' need not surrender as those
without hope.
Wo shall not bc committed against seeking for
ameliorations in our iustitutions, nor from assert?
ing a right that all disparaging conditions to unior
be removed.
We may abide our limo with confidence "thai
(jod will protect us if we be virtuous and wise."
Your friend, JOHN A. CAMPBELL.
Gen. James Longstreet.
Mr. Gladstone has offered to lend, on trust, tc
the Liverpool Corporation, for five or seven y vars
his collection of Ceramic ware, now in tho Kensing?
ton Museum. The collection will bo placed in thc
Liverpool Museum.
LATEST NEWS FROM EUROPE.
BT STEAMSHIP.
The New York Times of the 9th inst, has the
following summary of foreign news:
The steamship Hansa, which Bailed from South?
ampton on Wednesday, March 27, arrived at this
port at a late hour last night.
The London Standard says: "It is currently re?
ported in St. Petersburg that an offensive and de?
fensive alliance has been concluded between Prus?
sia and Russia, and that Roumauia is a party to
the arrangement.
The Prince Imperial of France has quite recov?
ered.
The Franco declares that no negotiations are
pending relative to Luxemburg. Therumors.it
adds, which have recently been current on this
subject in the correspondence, of certain journals
aro due to the imagination of newsmongers.
The Times Paris correspondent says :
"Tho. Legislative Assembly has examined the
bill for the organization of tue army, and named
the members of the Committee charged with re?
porting upon it. Six out of the eighteen members
are supposed to be hostile.
"It is remarked as singular that in the Commit?
tee which has to report upon a project of law on
the organization of the army there is not a single
military man. This exclusion, which can hardly
bo accidental, does not arise from any feeling of
hostility of those who represent the anny or to the
army itself." :
A telegram from Paris says :
"The Emperor has commissioned Lieut. Var
aimes, one of bis Majesty's naval staff officers to
proceed to Saigon, rn order to examine the con?
dition of the colony, and report upon the progress
made, and the means of extending .the trade of
Cochin-China, with the neighboring countries."
A '.olegram from Berlin says :
''li announced that the illumination over the
Austrian Embassy on the King of Prussia's birth?
day, consisting of the words 'Heil dir im Sieges
kranz,' was displayed by the proprietor of the
house, Baron Remberg, and not by the Austrian
Ambassador, wb was not even aware of the in?
tended illumination."
The new Prussian (Cross) Gazette pubbshes in?
telligence from Paris which states that Gen. Fros
sard, one of the Emperor's Aides-de-Camp, is
about to proceed on a secret mission to Luxem?
burg, and adds : "The rumors current in Paris y.
the intended purchase of Luxemburg by France
continue to gain credence."
It is stated that the resolution of France, Aus?
tria and Russia to recommend collectively to the
Porte the cession of Candia to Greece, has not been
carried out, on account of the refusal of England
to join in the representation of those Powers.
The Ambassadors of the above powers have only
been instructed to recommend separately to the
Porte the cession of Crete, without exercising any
pressure upon Turkey.
A rumor that France had made overtures to
Austria to protest collectively against the treaties
of Prussia with Baden, Wurtemberg and Bavaria,
and that Austria had refused, is without any
foundation. i
A dispatch from Constantinople says:
"The semi-official journal, La Turquie, an?
nounces 'that it is authorized to declare that
neithor the French nor any other Government
have over proposed to the Porte the cession of
Candia to Greece. Turkey, ?dds the paper, will
never cede an inch of her territory which has been
formally guaranteed by the Paris treaty of 1856. |
Gen. Schofield's Registration Order.
The following order of Gen. SCHOFIELD'S ie pub?
lished in tho Bichmond papers of April 6 :
HEAD'QBS FIRST DISTRICT, STATE OF VIRGINIA, |
RICHMOND, VA., April 2,1867. j
[EXTRA CT.1
?ECIAL ORDERS NO. 1.-1. A board of officers is
by appointed to select and recommend to the
mantling General for appointment, persons to
form boards of registration throughout this Dis?
trict, as required by the act of March 23,1867.
The persons required will be one registering officer
for each magisterial district of a county or ward bf
a city, and two, four or six for the county or city
at large, according to tho size of the. county or
city, co as to form, with the registering officers of
the several districts or wards, one, two or three
boards of registration for the county, or city. An
officer of the army or Freedmen's Bureau wilLjif
possible, be selected as a member of each board,
and the other two will be selected from the follow?
ing classes' of persons, namely : 1st. Officers
of the United States army or of volunteers,
who have been honorably discharged after
meritorious services during the lato war.
2d. Loyal citizens of ? the county or city
for which they are selected. 3d. Any other
loyal citizens having the proper qualifications.
These boards must be composed of men who not
only are now, but always have been, loyal to the
Government of the United States ; men of high
character and sound impartial judgment, and, as
far os possible, men who have the confidence of
all classes of citizens. No registering officer shall
be a candidate for any elective office while holding
the office of registering officer. With their recom?
mendations for appointments, the'. Board will re?
port to the Commanding General a brief of the
testimonials and other evidence upon which their
selection are based. The Board will report from
time to time their selections for particular coun?
ties or cities, without waiting to complete their
Usl. -
Detaiifor live Board.-Brevet Lieut. Col. Geo.
Gibson, Jr., Captain 11th United States Infantry :
Brevet Major C.:B. Layton-, Captain'-11th United
States Infantry ; Brovet Major D. W. Vance, Cap?
tain 11th United States Infantry ; Captain Garrick
Mallory, 43d United States Infantry ; Captain I J.
A. Bates, 43d United States Infantry. I
By command of . i .
Brig, and Brevet Major Gen. J. M. SCHOFIELD,
U. S.A.
S. F. CHALPIN, j
Assistant Adjutant General
-j
Treatment of Prisoners by the Liberals In
Mexico.
[Washington Correspondence New York Herald, Aprills,]
MAXIMILIAN AND HIS FOLLOWERS SAVED FE OM
PUNISHMENT.
The latest developments here about the Mexi?
can complication, consist of correspondence of an
important character as to the proclaimed extreme
measures to bo adopted by the Juarez party in
their treatmout of Imperial prisoners. On the 5th
instant Count Wydonbruck, the Austrian
Minister, addressed a communication to Mr. Sew?
ard, announcing that he had just received in?
structions from his government to represent,' to
the Government of the United States that the Em?
peror Maximilian was at the present time sur?
rounded by the Liberal forces under Juarez: at
Queretaro, and there was some probability of his
falling into the hands of the Liberals, in which
case the Emperor of i us tria entertained fears for
the safety of the lifo of bis royal brother. After
the manner in which the Liberals had behaved
towards the Imperial prisoners at Zacatecas, his
sovereign had instructed him to request the in?
terference of the United States Government, in
case tho Emperor Maximilian should be taken
?irisoner, to prevent his execution or the execu
ion of any of the Imperial troops that may be?
come prisoners of war. The Emperor of Austria
behoved that tho intervention of the United
States Government would be effectual in securing
leniency to the Imperial prisoners, inasmuch! as
the Liberal cause would bc unable to sustain itself
without the recognition of the United States. On
thc 6th inst. Secretary Seward replied to the Aus?
trian Minister, that instructions had been tele
graphed to Minister Lewis D. Campbell, at New
ricans, on that date, directing him to send a swift
messenger to Juarez, informing him that as it was
probable, under existing circumstances, that the
Emperor Maximilian would fall into his hands
as a prisoner of war, it would be re?
garded as a friendly act towards the United
States Government if all possible leniency should
be shown to him and the other Imperial prison?
er, and that a compliance with: this request
would result beneficially to tho Liberal cause in
Mexico. Mr. Seward also apprised Count Wy
denbruck, that a copy of instructions to Minis?
ter Campbell was given to Senor Romero. Mexi?
can Minister hore, and that Mr. Romero had
promised to communicate immediately with his
Government, and inform President Jaurezofthe
wisbesAof the United States in the matter. On
the same day that the instructions were tele?
graphed to Minister Campbell a dispatch was re?
ceived from hun by tho Secretar)- of State announc?
ing that the instructions had been received, and a
special courier had been at once started to Quere
taro, by the way of Tampico, to present to Presi?
dent Juarez tho remonstrance of the United States
Government, in accordance with the instructions
ho had received, the expense of the messenger to
bu borne bv the United States.
TRADE WITH CHARLESTON.-Thc dailies of thiB
city aro doing all they can to influence trade for
this old and favorite resort for Spring supplies.
The decrease, of course, in the trade with tho
country is the cause. Merchants from tho country
now go or send to Baltimore for their goods. Why,
because good* thoy buy in Baltimore can be
bought and sold to greater profit-the essential
part with cur country merchant?. Ono merchant
in our town buys his bacon in Charleston and sells
at 22 cents ; another buys his hi Baltimore and
sells for 17*. Ono merchant, says that he can sell
jarden seecl that he buys in Baltimore for ton
cents and make more profit that he can on soed
bought in Charleston and sold for fifteen cents per
paper. This is, certainly, a good cause for our
merchants to go to Ballimore, when the merchants
of Charleston give thom no room for profits upon
tho goods they buy. Wo had hoped for better re?
sults, but we tear instead of inducing merchants to
come to Charleston, they will drive them off to
Baltimore.-Florence Gazette.
Wno ARE DISFRANCHISED?-Tho Yorkvillo Eu
(iiiircr publishes the following with reference to
disfranchisement, obtained, it says, from good
legal opinion.
Disfranchised- Governors, Members of Con?
gress, Members of tho Legislature, Judges and
Chancellors, Commissioners in Equity, Ordinaries,
Sheriffs, Magistrates, Const iblcs, Postmasters and
Coroners.
Not Disfranchised-Secretaries of State, Comp?
troller-Generals, Treasurers, Militia Officers,Clerks
of tho Court of Common Picas, State Solicitors,
Snrvcyor-Gencrais, Notary Publics, and Tax Col?
lectors.
STEAM SAW MILL BURNED_We regret to learn
that the fine, new steam saw mill of Mr. John W.
Gordon, situated on the Northeastern Railroad,
near Salter's Depot, was entirely consumed bv fire
cn Friday night last. Mr. Gordon had been to
great expense and trouble to establish his radi,
and just as he got it to working well and profitable,
this unfortunate occurrence look place. Tho loss
of property, wo understand, is about $10,000. Tho
origin of tho firo is not known,-Ktngstree Star.
' I
ONE PRICE
OUR SPRING STOCK IS NOW
ready, and comprises a better assort?
ment of ?j
CLOTHING
AND
h
Adapted to this market, than we
haye eyer offered. We have given
particular attention in getting; up
this Stock .te lightness of fabric,
strength of material and durability
of color. Much tie larger poition
of our Stock is ?aade in onr own
workshop, and wp warrant it in
every respect eqHdf to custom w ork.
We have Goods not/of our own man?
ufacture, snch as
are usually sold
ready-made, the d (Terence we shajl
be glad to show ou r customers.
In fixing our prices, from which
we make no deviation, we have taken
into consideration' the depressed
state of the market, and the univer?
sal desire to buy goods cheap.
We give below some of our lead?
ing prices :
CHECKOASSIMERE BUTTS..$8 joo
ALL WOOL TWEED SUITS..ll j?O
ALL WOOL TWEED SUTTS^rt * I ? 'X .UTW
BLACK AND WHITE MIX CASSTMEBI?
SUITS, our own make.17 00
THREE STYLES OF MIDDLESEX CASSI
MEBE SUITS, DARK, MEDIUM, AND
LIGHT MIXTURES.18 00
BLACK AND WHITE MTX CASSIM ER] S
j surra..............22 00
SILK MTX TRICOT, DIFFERENT MIX?
TURES.24 00
FINE BLACK GERMAN TRICOT SUITS.... 27,00
DARK BROWN GRAIN DE POUDER
SUITS.29 00
BLACK DBESS SUITS, ranging in price
from. .*.$19 lo 62 00
LINEN SUITS, from.$5 to 20 00
In addition to the above, we haye
many good Styles of LIGHT AND
DARK FANCY
CASSIMERES,
IN FULL SUITS
And in Pants and Tests.
ALSO,
ALPACA SACKS
DRAP DEETE SUITS
MARSEILLES VESTS, White and Fancy
BLUE FLANNEL SUITS, of very fine quality
HEAVY WHITE DUCK SUITS, &c, &c.
FFRNISHLNG GOODS.
In addition to our usual assort?
ment of GENTLEMEN'S FURNISH?
ING GOODS, we wish to call parti?
cular attention to our
SHIRT DEPARTMENT.
We have mado arrangements tc
have our SHIRTS made by our own
Pattern, and we think they will
compare favorably in style and fit
with any Shirt on the market.
THEY COMPRISE FOUR (JUAL
ITIES, $2 50, $3 00, $3 50, and
$4 00.
We invite the attention of COUN
TRY MERCHANTS and PLANT
ERS TO OUR STOCK, which w<
arc selling in quantities at very lon
prices.
MACULLAR, WILLIAMS & PAMER,
No. 270 KING STREET.
CORNER OF HASEL,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
April ll Imo
OBI ?UARV.
BLED, at Blaclrvflle, S. 0., on Frida?, April 5th, of
membranous BOTO throat, MATILDA M., only daughter
of the late B. D. LANGE, Esq., agsd 19 yeats, 2 months,
and 27 days.
But a few short days had elapsed since the romaine of
her father were i onsigned to the grave;-' when the re-'
lentieas hand of Death is again stretched ont, and the!
lovely nower of this sorrowing family sinks beneath the!
stroke.
"The good die yoong."
A dutiful child, a devoted sister, an affectionate friend,:
and accomplished lady. ;
"The Lord gave and the Lord hath taken away: blessed
be the name of the Lord." i
SPECIAL NOTICES.
JS-WE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE!
E. M WHITING, Esq., as-a candidate tot Sheriff ofj
Charleston (Judicial) District, at the next election.' .
September IC
t?f ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU
MAN ETES made to order and inserted by, Dra. .Fl
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed bj
BorssoNNEAU, of Paris), No. 599 Broadway, New York.
April 14 lyx
SS- THE HEALINGr POOL AND HOUSE Ol|
MERCY.-HOWARD ASSOCIATION REPORTS, foi
Young Men, on the CRIME OF SOLITUDE, and th?
EBBOBS, ABUSES and DISEASES which destroy the
manly powers, and create impediments to MARRIAGE,
with sure mesJ^of relief. Sent in sealed letter en?
velopes, free of ' charge. Address Dr. J. SKILL TN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Pa.
January 15 3mo j
iW NOTICE TO MARLNER8.-0 AP TAINS
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley
River, are requested not to do BO anywhere within direct
range of the heads of the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and St Andrew's aide di
the Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with .thia
Submarine Telegraph Cable wfli be aVoided.
S. C. TURNER, H. llL i
Harbor Master's Office, Charleston, February 6, .1866.
February 7 , if ! r,
ts- BEAUTIFUL BlaIR-CHEVALIER'S
LIFE FOB" THE HAIR positively restores gray hair to
its original color and youthful beauty; imparte Ufe ann
strength to. the weakest hair; stops its falling out at
once; keeps the head cle-ii; is unparalleled as s han
dressing. Sold by all Druggists and fashionable hair?
dressers, and at my office, No. 1123 Broadway,-New
York. SARAH A CHEVALIER, M. D.
D0W1E A MOISE,
No. 161 Meeting street, |
Opposite Charleston Hotel.
January i . . 6m oe
US' BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is the best in'the world. ' The
only true and perfect Dye-harmless, reliable., instan?
taneous. No disappointment. No ridiculous' tints.
Natural Black or Brown. Remedies tho ill effects of Bod
Dites. Invigorates tho bah*, leaving it soft and beautiful
The genuine is signed William A. Batchelor.. AU others
are mere imitations, and should be avoid od.,. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfumers; Factory, No. 81 Barclay
street, New York. ' "** "j" ' , j
Bf BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT. .-.
December io lyr
tS- CHIEF QUARTERMASTER'S OFFICE,
SECOND MILITARY DISTRICT, NO. AND SO. CA^
CHABLESTON, SO. CA., April Sd, 1867.-Sealed propos?
als will be received at this office until 12 o ' clock M, on
the 16thinst, at which time they will be openel, for
transporting within the City limits ALL THE STORES
for which the Quartermaster's Department may- be re?
quired to furnish transportation. The contract to re?
main in force for six months ensuing May 1st, 1807. :
Bidders will state the price per load for. which they
wu} furnish transportation. The average dally, number
of loads hauled in the last month, has been one hundred.
Bids deemed unreasonable wfll rejected. Proposals J
must be addressed to the undersigned, and endorsed
'.Fropoeals?orfurr?iahmgTransTwrta?oj^ -
R. 0. TYLER, ^ j v
- Brevt. Maj. Gen i, Deputy Q'r M'r'Genl .
Chief QT MT 2d Milita?y Dist
Apiti s ''?'VT ? r?
ns-A YOUNG LADY BF TURNING TO H$B,j
country home, after a sojourn . of a few months in tho
etty; was hardly recognized by her friends. In place) cf
a coarse, rustic, flushed lace, she had a soft ruby Com-"
plexton af almost marble smoothness, and instead of
twmty-throe she really appeared but eighteen. Upon in-,
qmryasiu ttnt??b-?tfwa^gty?ltr,
told them that-she used the CIRCASSIAN BALM, and
considered lt an invaluable acquisition to any lady's toilet
By its use any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their per?
sonal appearance-an hundred fold. It ia simple in.Ita
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsurpass?
ed m its efficacy in drawing impurities from, also heal?
ing, cleansing and . beautifying the alon and complexion.
By tts direct action on the cuticle it draws from it all its
impurities, kindly healing the same, and leaving the sur-,
face as Nature Intended it should be-clear, soft, smooth
and beautiful. Price il, Bent by Mail or Express, on re?
ceipt of an order, by ... ;
W. L. CLARK k CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fayette Street, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents for the sale of the same.
March 30 ly .
SHIPPING.
-jrrv FOR LIVERPOOL. -THE FIVE
?QS> fast sailing coppered ship MARY OGDEN, IW.
r*s?g&p?. Coldrov, master, is now loading. For
?C?1 i Ci freight engagements apply to
W. B. SMITH A Oft,
April 12_Napier's Bange.
FOR LIVERPOOL-THE BRIT.
tiSH ship SEDBERGH has most of her cargo
i>ready. For freight of 200 bales cotton ap.
?ply to C. T. LOWNDES & CO.,
April 5 No. 10 Broad street
FOE PiXATKA, FLA., j
FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE, AND ALL THB
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER.
FIA
SAVANNAH, GA.,
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP
1000 TONS BURDEN,
CAPTAIN LOUIS M. COXETTER.
ON AND AFTER THE 26TH OCTOBER, THIS FIN*.
SHIP will sail from Middle Atlantic Wharf, ever;
Friday Night, at 10 o'clock, for the above places.
All freight must be paid here by shippers.
Gangs ol Negroes wll be t-iken to the abo1 e points on
tho St John's River at $5 each. Children under ten
years of age free. Horses and Mules at reduced rates,
jB?g-Country papers advertising ?the DICTATOR" will
please discontinue their notices and send account to tho
Agents.
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or to the
?\eenov. 8:uth Atlantic Whip. Janua*yi5
NEW YORK AND BREMEN STEAMSHIP
COMPANY.
THE FIRST-CLASS U. S. MAIL STEAMSHIP
BALTIC,
A. G. JONES, Master,
Will lcavo Pier No. 46, N. E., on Saturday, April 20, at
Noon,
FOR SOUTHAMPTON AND BREMEN,
taking passengers to Southampton, London, Havre and
Bremen, at thc followii g rates, payable in gold or its
equivalent in currency :
First Cal in, $110; Second Cabin, $65; Steerage, $."6
From Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New Yoi fe.
First Cabin, S110; Second Cabin, $75; Steerage, $43.
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT AND HOME-Firsi
Cabin, S210; Second Cabin, S130; Steerage, S70.
WESTERN METROPOLI.-, Capt. WM. WEIB. ......May 4
NEW STEAMER.May 18
For Freight or Passage apply to
ISAAC TAYLOR, President,
February 27 ly No 40 Broadway, N. Y.
PIONEER
ssssssssss- ? a
USE THIS, LADIES, AND NO OTHER,
With your PASTRY have no bother;
At every grocers you can get it.
Try a box and ne'er regret it
This YEAST POWDER 1B used by all first-class Hotels
and Restaurants through thc country, and is finding its
way into every household where good Yeast Powder is
appreciated. Saraplos free. Every box warranted to
give satisfaction or mouey refunded. Manufactured by
TAYLOR k YOUNG, No. 186 Front street New York.
For salo by GRUBER ic MARTIN,
No. 236 King street
HENRY BISCHOFF k CO.,
No. 10'. East Eay,
W. S. CORWTN k CO..
No. 259 King street
DOWTE & MOTSE, Druggists,
No. 151 MEEi ING STREET,
Opposite Charleston Hotel.
January 24 _thstuGmo
THE TRI-WEEKLY NEWS,
PUBLISHED IN WTNNSBORO' S. C., AFFORDS A
profitable medium for the advertising public ol
Charleston.
We respectfully solicit their patronado for our mutual
benefit
GAILLARD, DESPORTES k WILLIAMS.
Ncvember 15
_SHIPPING. j
FOR FORT SUMTERAND MORRIS)
ISLAND.
THE STEAMER
OE3ST. HOOKEE
WILL LEAVE NOBTH ATLANTIC WHARF THIS
DAY, at ll o'clock A M., for the above pointai
feather permitting), and rotara to' the City by 3 o'clock
49? Fare $2 60 for the trip. Ticke'a to be had at
MBls House and Charleston HoteL 1 April 12 ]
FOR ED?ST0, ROCKtlXE, AN11
WAT LANDINGS.
r, TH B STEAMER . ,
O-EIST. HOOKER
' . CAPTAIN D; BOYLE,
AI/ILL LEAVE ATLANTIC WHARF ON S ATURDA^
W MORNING, 13th inst, at 9 o'clock.
AP Freight mast be paid on tho Wharf.
For Freight or Passage, apply to
. CHAS. L. GUILLEAUME,
April 12 1 North Atlantic Wharf.
: FOR GEORGETOWN,
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAV 12 K
LY MILLS, AND- LANDINGS OS THE
.. WACCAJfAW AND BLACK RIVERS.
THE FINE STEAMER
EMILIE,
:: CAPTAIN ISAAC DAVIS,
11/ILL LEAVE' BOYCE'S WHARF AS ABOVE, O*
VI Monday .Vening, the 15th inst, at 7 o'cloci.
E. torning, will leave Georgetown oh Wednesday Mornini,
ttel7tttost.,.*t 7 o'dock.
. Freight received daily, and stored free of charge.
Fer freight or passage apply to ?
W. W. SHACKELFORD,
No. 1 Boyce's Wharf.
' N. B.-AB freight must be prepaid, and none receive}'
after sunset . . 4 Aprflll
FOR NEW YORK.
FABE BEDUOED^OABLN PASSAGE TEN
?<J? ?:? DOLLARS. .: . \ i?'J
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL LLNf.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND ELp
^ GANT STEAMSHIPS- '""
y QUAERE CITY, I SARAGOSSA
- I GRANADA,
Wfll leave AdgeVs South Wharf every Saturday.
' tjH V, ATE AVRTTTP
lari ii
GRANADA,
-' ' ' CAPTAIN IRA HURSLEY, - f:
1?TILL LEAVE ADGER'S WHARF ON SATURDAa,
. W Apr?J3, at2o'clockP. M, T ;
'Shippers ar? requested to hand in Bills of Lading by
il2 o'clock on that day. , ?. . .J
i April 8 RAVEN EL A* COI
Charleston and : Savannah Steam
packet Line.
H? TIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD,
? . ?r-ifytf; . .,!..., .; j. i .
Steamer PILOT BOY....'..Captain W. T. MCNELTT.
.Steamer ELIZA HANCOX.. ; .Captam J. X. RICHABDSOH,
FANNIE.Captain D. B. VBTOEKT
3DATI0N WHARF. CHARLESTON
Wharf, S-vannah, MOfiday, WedD ?
day, Friday and Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock.
The PILOT BOY leaves Charleston every Friday, a id
Savannah every Saturday. ,
The ELIZA HANCOX leaves Charleston every Wed nea
day and Saturday, and Savannah every Monday and Fri
day.
The FANNIE leaves Charleston every Monday, skid
Savannah every Wednesday, touching ai Bluffton goinc
and returning.
Freight received daily and stored free of charge. j
Freight to all points except Savannah must be prepaid
No Freight received after sunset ;
For Freight or Passage, apply to
?.'.'.. FERGUSON A HOLMES, Agents, I
_?iv Charleston, S. 0. '
CLAGHORN & OUNTNGHAM, Agents, j
' Savannah, Ga.
N. B.-The Steamers of this Line connect at Charleaba
with Northeastern and South Carolina Railroads, andi si
Savannah .with Central and Albany and Gulf Railroads inc
Florida steamers. ~ ' -' March 2Q
RATES REDUCED.
CHARLESTON & GEORGETOW N
STEAM PACKET LINE.
"WEEKLY.'1
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVERL1
MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON THE WAC
CAMAW AND BLACK RIVERS. ' j
' THE VERY FAST STEAMER
,rP ILOT BO Y," j
Captain W. T. MCNELTY.
TITTLE LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF EVER1
W MONDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
Be turning? wiR leave Georgetown every WEDNESDAY
MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
Freight received daily, and stored free of charge. .
For Freight or Passage, apply to
FERGUSON k HOLMES,
Agents, Charleston,
WALLACE k PORTER,
Agents, Georgetown.
N. B. All Freights must be prepaid. No Freight re
celved after sunset March 22
FOR FLORIDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK, ST
MARY'S, FERNANDINA JACKSONVILLE, AND AL
THE LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER A
FAR AS PALATKA.
THE FINE STEAMER
CAPTAIN T. J. LOCKWOOD,
W?LL LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF Qi
ovtry Wednesday Morning, at 8 o'clock precise);
jSS?Frei?hl received daily and stored free of charge.
For Freieht or Passage apply on board, or at the o
dee of JOHN MAHONEY, JB., 48 East Bay,
November 113_Above Craig, Tuomey k Co's.
FOR CHERAW,
AND ALL INTERMEDIATE LANDINGS O
THE PEE DEE RIVER.
THE LIGHT-DRAUGHT STEAMER
3? I-i -A. NTER,
CAPTAIN JOHN FERGUSON,
IS NOW RECEIVING FREIGHT AT ACCOMMODJ
TION WHARP, and wiU leave with dispatch.
All Freight must bc prepaid. No Freight received a
te r sunset
For Freight engagements, apply to
FERGUSON k HOLMES, Agents,
April 8 Accommodation Wharf.
FOR SAVANNAH
THE STEAMER
"DICTATOR,"
1000 TONS BURTHEN,
CAPTAIN L. M. COXETTER,
11/ILL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANT IC WHARF EVE1
TV FRIDAY NIGHT, at 10 o'clock, for this port.
For Freight Or Passage, apply on board, or to office
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
January 15 South Atlantic Wharf.
? -~ '-' OFFICIAL. "t1"'. -,
LIST .?MlIpl^^l^
Remaining in the Poetoffice at Charleston, Jar the Wak
ending APRIL li, 1867, a?il ordered ^to be'j-,^]!
in THE DATXT HEWS, agreeably to fife tbltowfngsection'cf
tito new Peatoffice Law, aa the newspaper haring ?*
largest circulation in the City of Charleston: r %$fi$? ?y
SEOTIO?T 5. And be it farther enacted, Thai ttrfa of'Jit?
ters remaining uncalled for In any PostoflSce in any dry
town or village, where a newspeper shall pe printed,
shall hereafter be published once only in the newspaper
which, being published weekly or oftener, shan hare th*
largest circulation within range of' delivery of, thea* d
office. "'. ' ' ' " :.'
$m- Persona caffing'for Letters Advertised, should
state that they are ''Advertised," . C~ . "_<.??'?*
?~ Office hours from 8 A. M. to 6 P,.]L -; On Sunday?,
tam9o'ciccktolOo'okK?A. lL. * "* " * -
ST?HLET a TROTT, Acting Toato*?*^
Allston, ROBO Gruane, Mary A McKinney, Ba
SS Sa?8&>
AndrcwB, Mr? V Glover, EJetfbe* JlIel?t'ft,Bfc^:r
Anholter, Miss H Godfrey, Eos? " Saison, M?**?
Appleton, Miss J Gord^M-? TB* ^?W&s^ ? ?
ITT. : :, O?BB?tauLi Ja?! anted. MaJ?
Ash, ED? . . . W,:. ?? G*te?,?%;
Archer; Mrir " Gr?c??Atai "
Aumstead,Mary; 1 grant,MisaT., >-! Oabowj M?B;i?
Austin, Mrs 0 Guy, Mrs TB 0^eRMr?A,a :
B Green, S?ptima O'Neffl, Mis MA
Bagger, Bina.... ? Greane.S?iarlott^ Oc*ri?vMr?^ .
Baker, Jennie. . H : O'Brien, Ellem ;>
Barcner, Cathe--' Hartly,'rtouy 0|C<*n?<?ttig,r
ri?e. .Hancock, Mrs -S ^Of WJfMiu?d
Becher. Maggie E 8 1 Parker, Ma J?D
Bennett, Mrs G A Barles, Agnes H Pawtey.MhwB
Brandrot, Mrs - J S Hays, Hattie E Petrsc?vM??<ttJ
BeStis Mrs Jas H^poldt' *" * 2^^T?ma
Belcher; Le renia Harvey,' Mary * : fPcam^'EBriW
Bode, Marie Headjy, MrsE A ; Pbe^BWiL,;
Brasington, Laura Herot, Hennis A PortionsirLou?s??
-.'--. Heyw^LeWe1-' '-W^ .
Brisben, Mrs L HUI, Annie : Price, M isa IC J j
Britt, Ann , . Hofw,J4^sM. ; Puarq*. JO?? -
Bruhli Mary^ DeH?^liBi^'F ^ " - ' V1^ .
Blakely, Stdly J , Homes. Adeline Qrrhm. Magfed
Blakery, Sally ,..1. ;.. , j/ ',^ B.::;,M
Black. Mrs M A Ivens, Miss M Kennels,?Merri*!
Buck, Carolina1 . Isaacs,. Mrs Z c<.' Rhaft, Kntma. !t
4?ffi-^ ^??^fiS
Brorm, MkmLl : Jefftrsoi^Pi^lmy Birtardsrti,? ngfiw
Brown,MissR. .. Jackson, Alice, ?3f??t-b3&?
Brown, Sylvia* " Jones, Sarah ' ." B^Jor^WM
Brown, lizzie Jones, Mrs J'- - - BAbto?m, Mr??
Cantwell, Fannie Johnson/Mary Rottnwjua*^
A Johnson, Ense?Bopsr'/BfJHe1 x
Carroll, Miss B Johnsen, Mrs B P EwattJto.M F
ag^^s^'^s
IST" s^^s?ssSsu
Cbn^'ord, Mary C nah . .. itnjr*. Be?r*e0?vJHu?*.K
'Omm^lfo., KMipatrick,,'SCLssi ???^4f$t'~
Cardova,Bo? . Kent, : M?as M Jj fjj-jg^fig?*
Collins, Mary Kenan, Juna Bumpier* Ita*
Cormier, Mrs W L 80nnnar??Hettjr
j Lawrence;Laura' 9pm?t?jagmtt
Colen, Mrs J ' Lascsne, MraB- 1 San?, Sboto''^
C^dworU^MrsC Lorn^to\f*?jBnuth! ?^?'J
A Lowrinc, Anne C Snrilh, Mjrapj^
D Lynch, Mrs E M WKSSO?V
Dafly.Mrs ::! .*'45iu*'i5'-.?i-ril 8w?aS??fln?-.0.
Bavisi Jessie A... Lee, W??-j?^? '?&&8? o&?<r ?
Days, Hannah " Le^^M?srE^.;.v; Setaaiona, AM* B
ltenngton,Mi?s - - '
B Marka, MraB rX\ lalb?rA MiasG
Deniott, Jennie Meanb, Mrs J P Iwrfi l**n? .
Dourias, Mary Merchant, Mariha ThalikSjMa?sm
E. MltchelLMrsM Tprpinv*?^
Em cr ly. Mles ? Moor, Lucy Wazd^JDlmBb
.Erwin, Mary . Morris. Mrs.B J.. Wp^j^n^^
P Mosselloy.Mary- Warner; Mr** V
Fedder, Mrs C 8 Morgan, Anrde - fWalsttpaCBS*'-*^
Files, Mrs B , Moore,Mis*L W^i??S?fe^ ;,
Fitzgerald. Mary Montgomery, MTB Wun??n, WK .
Fletcher. Mrs .' L ;- -'- Wflkra?ari,MHtfi
Pard, Miss H T . Mnrtay,Mr?M.1?,: ipa??X?
Ford, Euria A [MnllingB, Mrs A 1 Wright Mani
Frazer, Lousy ttttSS Mtes- L -l WrK MariHv
Gaillard, Beck Miller, Mrs T ' WEu^fTSraV.
Gaihiard, Julia B Mack,' Mls?iM?r>: Wffl?a^P?v?|>
Gardner, Mrs H , .?.Wtrtci-.'? .? ?-???*JOa '.'
. ...4"' v;Jift: J^vil
ghevmo
Atkinson, Jas T A
? r-oo ;
' Augustus, ?7B
Ayres, Wm
Barnwell, Wm Ma?
son
Bar?ess, 0
Barnwell, Joshua
BA?ley, Dr William
. M; . ri
Barnett, T. J
Baldwin, C H A
. Co .
Baren, Michael
Barnwell, Thc?
ri Behr, John. ? ..
. Beatty. Mitchell
Bennett, ON "
Blocker, Charles .
. . W ????-5
' Blanche; John '
Bligh, Patrick
Boyle, Wm A . ;
Bolksep, Junus
Boag, John
Boteer.HL, Jr
Bolds, J Vt . j.
Briscoe,Bicnard
:C : .
Breard, HT t ?
Brien, George
Days. Hannah - Lee, Miss E , , Herarnons, Ance JS g
. Maj^tatreBih'A Tjftfifc?|??'? .
Deniott, Jennie . Means, Mr? JP ,. T?rxy, Mari? ?
Dougias, Mary Merchant, Marina TJuthsa, ?S??U>
^^B, MltcheD, Mr?M Tm^IiBcyi
atas*ass*??
Em cr ly. Mles ? Moor, Lucy Wazd^JDlaLBb
Erwin, Mary . Morris.MmJW^
F Moeseiloy, Mary. JWirnar^KraF T >
Fedder, Mrs C S Morgan, Annie - fWal?ttpijBBa?'iA^
Files, Mrs B Moore,Miss L Wil?Lj?W/
FitzgeralcU Mary Montgomery, MTB Wun??n, Jefega.
Fletcher. Mrs . itji^rtwrtf fem'. ?Mp? ,..
Ford, Mies HT . . Mnmjr,llMfM.i?;C -J/(pa?^: ^
S? K&vnssk
Gaillard, Beck Mfller. MrsT ' "" W?u^f??r?.
Gsilllard,'Julia B Mack, Misa iM?ry -WBi?ia^T? .
Gardnor, Mrs H , u?i '.?iMtil&i ii ?-etlc^id?j'
Gerriaty, Ann. \ McObrd, Haunajx p^Wm? -
... .A;..' -.??asa* '^r'V;f ^^IFKW ; ? .
Atkinson, Jas T A O : . *. :vWm? . :
A^5B ssssi?f . ??ssar
Ayws, Wm. Harvey, S M Bowen, Ha?I>
B Hannahan,A PctterflEliflor.,
Barnwell; Wm Ma- Hettinger, Joseph Pritchard, Geo
son Hermann A Lube Prueben, Cb . .
Bar?ess, 0 HeissenbutteL .. .. PrhT^.BGarden
Barnwell, Joshua " Chaal?w '....... PjwlJ
Bailey, Dr Winiam Hfinbr/J H . - - ^'^''^ f
M 3 ; Hechler, y ?t Bro. C^inD,.?ich<)las "
Barnett, T-J Henry, Dr Boot , ..A v?
BahTwhi, C H A ihinfrUKCo1 * > 2%Bm.
Co Harney,Mr. . BantinijiOt >
Baren, Michael (gteer) , , Bankin, Jil.,
Barnwen,Thoe-' Howen,OF " " B?nton,-Tre*0
Behr, John: ~ :? Hohnes, Geo .T-.u Beynolds, Mark
Beatty. Mitchell Hon; J C Eeid, Samuel ]
Bennett, G N ' HcfflBaVTeh*^ ' ' Bfley;Wni'
Blocker, Charles . > nore ? ? ? I Elvers, Jack .
W Hopkins, Mingo Rhett, Dr Benja
Blanche, John ' ' Hughes, Samuel min'" '
Bligh, Patrick 1 E - ''--' Blvexs, SeistPB
Boyle, Wm A Hunter, J M . Btohter, Tphfaa
Bolksep, Junus Hugos, Geo C . Bhodea, Wm
Boag, John J ^ ^ Birers, Mareas
Bolger, EL Jr ; JandreU, John M Ehoada, Wm Geo
BoldB, JW Jenluns, Abxsm. J3*?&r, ?
Briscoe, Eichard Jones, Frederick Bobihscn, -Hanril
C Jclmsen, Jfeia^g .?tote Jirc?s
Breard, H T Johnson, Joseph Boberujorv Henry
Brien, George Johnson, Tho? ? Buddy, Tbc*B?a
Brailsford,. Morris Johnson, JohnB BnnneJla, Oam
Bradahaw,8 Jone^John ...... ,toaU. vf
Brown,hlmcn Junge, Prlte .^ *? . .
(col'd) June, Samuel , Sr TCcnsuldelm
Brown, S .K,. . ..perip.Meajtatno -
Bums, David M KeatbyH ACa Sant?;*0:A, lJ I
Bunings, Richard Kirth, S J : . Salvo, Yinceni
Burns, John Kline, M A Bro Salvo, Vincent M .
Burchfield, Tho- Kruer, U Sch wecke, Irle H
mas tva Kruse, Johannes Schwiser, Otto
Butcher, M* Kruer, Johann Saxton, Abraham
C Kruer, Hacke Simpson, George
Carney A Minings li - ' j- - (col'd)-ron* ?.
Camman, Claus A Lansen, H . Simona, Alfred D
C, Charles F Landes, HC Shephard, William
Cehill W i^rrman, Wm ".-H-' - '
Oervette, Sig An- Lebelle, Leon Bjwltoj^ >
gelo Lee, Peter . Shield?, John.
CherrflLEwd Ltodsay;James . 8Iie3er, ?-a
Clark, James Lock, Wm, Ut? Sk?hhgs, Wm E
Cleveland,Thomas 103d U S col'd SkeDy, Thomas
g Lafy"" . Slu8ser;WP*
Clark, Washington Lube, D. Smith, Cap^John
Luckovich, Mr Smith, Ed" r
Claassen, Adol- Lynch, Thomas Steers; Psmdt
phus M 8t?veaa,DA
Cootra, Elias Marden, Fred G Suttor, Robbert
Cook,HA Martin, J S ' . T ~~
OonseL Freetman Maitland, J ' - Talmage A Smith ;
Conlon, Thomas Mayer, AP Taylor A Baoley
Cordes, Georg Manigo, Cipio Taylor, Francis
Craft, Samf 1 (cofd) J W j-> . '
Cromwell, Samuel Manigo,-Mose? ?., Taylor, Isaac W
T Marjenhoff, John Tierney, Patrick
Crine, John Mensing, Conrad Thom, John
D Merrit, Henry . Thompson. J A
Davis, Chas W Myers, F S Thomas, Jerry
Davies, CF 'Merz, Ernest Myers . ?
Danner, Archer C Middleton, Edwd Thompson, Jos
Dam, Charles Miller, Wm Toomer, J_W
Desebreck. Middleton, Jacob Treecbt, Pani
aincke M Tre*^ William
Degree, James Mitchell, James F
DerTj?hn K Trescot, Charles
De Llano, Sr Don Middleton, Jacob W . .
Jose Maria Middleton, Sandy Tuttle, Wmfl
Devine, Tins Melony, Thee V
D?rth, James Morris, AT Vennlng.E,
Donahue, Patrick Morgan, Tom H Volgera, Z V
Bolen, Wm C Morris, W H Von Glahn, Jo
Dou?han, James Murphy, P " hann v '
imnneTjM Myatt. Capt Ed- W -
F ward Wallaco, Col Wm
Farrelly A MC Walker, Bros A
Farrell John F , McCant, Henry Co, . - y
Feldtmann, Peter McCarroll, WiL- Walker, Winiam
Fehrenbach, Ni- ham (artist)
cholas ' McJQroy, E A Watkina, George
Fitzgerald, B A Mache, Nathan M .
Fiske, Samuel A McKenzie?. John Weigert, M A Co.
Fitch, Augustus W Webb, X. ".I
D McPherson, John Weeooat, Juna? J
?Flinn, EH " H '- . White,'McKinney
Fowler, Cornelius Nelson, John A Co 5
Frost, 0 H Nealon, John WinowakeyA Ben*
Fripp, Bev Wm Nevin, Henry J tels
G Nosbury, Smith Wingate, John
Gaillard, S E North, Dr Bichar? Whasky, Bevd
Gorman, James L Wilson, Capt W ,
Gonzales, Ambro- Nunsen, Carron A M
gio Co Wilson, Buey, cr
Grause, Wilhelm O Smith, 0
Groesch, Francis Oats, Ben Witt, Frederich
Griffin, J D Oldenburg, E H Williams, ? Eing
Green, LU? Osterholz, J D , man, Jr .
Green, Richard P Williams, W
Green, Adam Pad elford k Cope Z
Griffin, Jasper D Page, Ja? li Zehe, J H W?
Greer, Wm Palmer, Dr BF helm .. j
49? Persons depositing letters in the Poetoffice will
please place the stamp near the upper right hand cor?
ner of the envelope, and they will siso please to remem?
ber that without the stamp a letter cannot be mailed, but
will be sent to the Dead Letter Office.
April 12
THE MARION STAR,
?78TABLISHED NEARLY TWENTY YEARS AGO, 13
VJ published at Marion, a a, to the central portion
of the country, and offers a favorable medium to Mer?
chants, Druggists, Machinists, and all classes who desire
to extend their business in the Pee Dee country. .
For the benefit of our advertising patrons, we afaau, in
addition to our subscription hst, which ls constantly ?n
creasing, publish and distribute gratuitously 3000 extra
copies of the STAR, during the business season tu?
Fall
Rates of Advertising UberaL
W. J. MOKKRALL,
November 20 Editor and Proprietor?
THE ORANGEB?RO NEWS.
PUBLISHED EVERY SATDBDAT MORNING, AT
Orangeburg, S. C. Terms 42 per amroza in ad?
vance.
During the spring and fall seasons extra copies of the
OEANOEBUBO NEWS will be circulated Juc the benefit of
our advertising patrons.
Contract Advertisements inserted on the most hoers!
terms. Address SAMUEL DIBBLE,
Editor Orangeburg News,
February 25 Orangeburg, a

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