Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY NEWS.
The following verses were written off the Azores
by one who, for the 3rst time, had left behind a dear,
virtuous and loving wifo, to whom the fol owing
Unes are dedicated :
O'er the North Atlantic O??H
fast and fr?e our good til > ?? *.
And the waves, in angry nut ion,
Rising freely, kiss her side ..
Ah ! how many prayers and wiBhos
FoRow ns thro' ocean spray.
Sweet as morning's dawning; blushes,
Blessing us at close of day.
Shs who loves will oft remember
hallora on their distant course,
Though the winds of dark December
Wage with dreary winter force.
W'':on the star beams 'round her linger.
Virtue guards her pure domain,
MA ksher thoughts by laney's finger,
Aiding both in joy and pain.
Oh I how oft, depress'd and lonely,
Faith revives my oro ping powor.
If I but remember only
Virtue's tem, my fairest flower.
Ret os strive, with bright endeavor.
That we may anile once moro
AR those tender des wc sever,
Parting from our native shore.
December 29, 1867. P. CAOHILL- "Magdala."
THE WAR OFflCE SURRENDER.
General Grant and tbe President-Con?
trariety of Ur* alon-The I?sue Direct
-Cabinet Officer Cited as Witnesses by
Sufficient extracts from the correspondence
between the President and General Grant have
already been given by telegraph to excite pub?
lic curiosity, and although tha letters aie long,
they are ot such importance that we reproduce
them in full. Thoy wero laid beforo tho House
of Bspresentatives on Tuesday last by Mr.
Stanton, and oomprise all tho correspondence
between the General-in-Chief and the Presi?
dent in relation to the Secretary of War. Ot
himself, Mr. Stanton says :
?'I have had no correspondence with the
President since the 12th ot August last. After
the action, pf the Senate on his alleged reason
for my suspension from tho office of Secretary
of War, I resumed the duties of that office ac
required by the act of Congress, and have con?
tinued to discharge them without any personal
or written communication with tho President,
No orders have been issued from this depart?
ment in the name of the President with my
knowledge, and I have received no orders from
him. Th*eorrespondence sent herewith em?
braces all the correspondence known to me on
the subject referred to in the resolution of the
House of Representatives."
QSJTEBAli OSANT TO THE PRESIDENT.
The first letter enclosed is the following from
General Grant, dated January 28:h, 1833, and
addressed to the President:
8 r: OQ t io 21th instant I requested you, in
Wi'iting, to give me tho instruction.-) winch you
hid previously giveu me verba ly. not to oboy
any order from Hoc. E. M. Stanton, Secretary
of Wr -, n. loss I knew that i came fr wu your?
self "o this writtou request I received a
mos- -jo that lott doubt lu my mind ut your
indentions. To prevent any mai. io uii'sun
tlerslanding, therefore, I renew tho request
that you will give me written instruction-.,
and, until they are received, will suspmd
ac Jon ou your-vd bal ones. I am compelled
to ask tue e instructions m writing, ia conse?
quence of the many gross- misrepresent a tiona
Affeoung my personal houor circu ited through
the press for tue hut fortnight, purporting t
como norn the President, cf conversations
wuich occurred either with ti-o President pri?
vately, iu h s office or in caoiuet meeting.
Wuat is written admits ot no misunderstand?
ing. In view of tue misrepresentations re?
ferred to, it will be woU to state tho faots iu
Some time after I aisumed the duties of Sec?
retary ox War, ad interim, the President asked
my views on the course Mr. Stanton would
have t J pursue ia caso tue 8m tte suould not
ooncur in ms suspension, to ootain p >s.-.ession
of his office. My reply was, in substance, tuat
Mr. Stan .on would have to appoal to the courts
to reins .a te him, illustrating my position by
citing the grounds I had taken iu the caso of
tue Baltimore Police Commisaiousra. lu that
case ? did no? doubt the right of Governor
Swann to remove the old commissioners and to
appoint their successors. Aa the old cominis
Biouers refused to give up, however, I contend?
ed that no recourse was left but to appeal to
the courts. Finding tuat tho President was
desirous of keeping Mr. Stanton out of office,
whether sustained m tho suspension or not, I
stated that I had not looked particularly into
the Tenure-of-offioe bill, but that what I had
stated was a general pane.pie, a ,d if I should
change my mini iu tun particular case, 1
wouid inform him ot the fact.
Subsequently, on reading the Tenure-of
offioe bud, I :0uud that I couldnot.witbo.it
violation of the law, refuse to vacate the offico
of .Secretary of War the moment Mr. Stanton
waa reinstated by the Senate, even though the
President should order me to retain it, whioh
ba never did. Taking this view of the sub
Joot, and learning on Saturday, the Hth in?
stant, that the Senate bau taken np the s . b
Joct of Mr. Stanton's suspension, after some
conversation with Libuteuant-Goueral Sher?
man and some ot the members of my staff, m
which I stated that the law left me no discre?
tion aa to my action should Mr. Stanton be re?
ina rated, and that I intended to inform the
Presidont, I went to the President for the sole
Surpoao of making this decision kno.vn, and
id so make it known. In doing this, 1 fulfilled
the premia* made in our last preceding con?
versation on the subject.
The President, however, instead of aocopting
roy view of the requirements of tue Teuure-of
offioe bill, contended that be had suspended
Mr. Stanton under the authority given bim by
the constitution, and that the samo authority
did not preclude him fr om reporting, as an act
Of courtesy, bis reasons for the suspension to
the Senate. That, having appointed mo under
the authority giveu by the constitution, aud
not under any aot of Congress, I could not bo
foverned hy the act. 1 stated that tho law was
hading on me, constitu?ianal or not, until set
aside by the oroper tribunal. An hour or more
was consumed, each reiterating his views on
thia eabj .-ct. until, getting late, the President
said be would see me again. I did not agree
to call again on Monday, uor at any otb^r de?
finite time, nor was I sent for by the President
until the following Tuesday.
From the 11th to the cabinet meeting on tho
Hth a doubt never ontored my head about tho
President's fully understanding my position,
namely, that if the Ronato refused to conour in
the Buspension of Mr. Stanton, my powers as
Secretarr of War, ad interim, would cease, and
Hr. Stanton's right to resume at onco tho
functions of bis office would, under the la .v. be
indisputable, aud I acted accordingly. With
Mr. Stanton I had no communication, direct or
indirect, on the subject of bis reinstatement
during uis Buspension. I know it had been re?
commended to the President to send in the
name of Governor Cox, of Ohio, as Secretary of
War, and thus save all embarrassment-a pro?
position that I sincerely hoped he would enter?
tain favorably; General Sherman seeing the
President at my particular request to urge this
on the 13th instant.
On Tuesday (the dav Mr. 8tantou re-antered
the office of- tue Seoretary of War) General
Comstock, who nad Berved my official letter
announcing that with Mr. Stanton's reinstate?
ment by the Senate, I had ceased to bo Secre?
tary of War, ad interim, aud who saw tho
President open and read the communication,
brought back to me from the President a mes?
sage that bo wauted to see me that day at tho
cabinet meeting, after I had made Known tho
tact that I was u J longer Seoretary of War, ad
int?rim. After this meeting, after opening it
as though I was a member of his c ibiuot, when
reminded of tho uotifioarion already given him
that I wai na longer Secretary of War, aft in
terim, the President gave a version of tho con?
versation alluded to already.
In this statement it waa asserted that ia both
conversations I hal agreed to hold on to the
office of Secretary of War, uutil displaced be?
the courts, or resi?n. BO as to placo tue Presi?
dent where ha would have been had I never
accepted the office. After hearing tho Presi?
dent through I stated our conversation sub?
stantially as given in this lotter. I will add
that my conveisation before the Cabinet em?
braced other mattor not pertinsnt her j, and is
therefore lett out.
I in no wiso admitted the correctness of the
Presidents statement of our conversations,
though to soften the evident contradiction my
statement gave, I said (alluding to our flrsi
Conversation on the subjeot) the President
might havo understood me thc way h
namelv. that 1 liad promised to ruejgn i
not resist tho roiustatcmout. I made nc
promi8e' U. 8. WBANT, Goni
Tho next papor isa note dat?e. Janun
also from General Grant to thc Presider
mir to have "in writing tho order whit
President ga YO h:m verbally on Sunda
19th January, to disregard the 03 dors of
E. M. Stanton as Secretary of War un
(General Grant) knew from the Presiden
soif that they were his orders." This
was returned with the following ondorsc
signed by the President, and date d Janua
"As requested in thia communication
eral Grant is instructed, in writing, not U
any order from tho War Department, ass
to bc issued by the direction of tho Pres
unless such ordoi is known by thigonerai
mandina the armies of the United Stal
have been authorized by tb- Exocutive.
The next day, January 30, General Gre
a letter to tito President, aclmowledg'
return ct ?lie abovo note, with the om
ment thereon, in which he says :
"lam informed by tho secretary of Wa
ho has not received from tho Executiv
order or instructions limiting or iinpairii
authority to issue orders to tho army, a
heretoforo boon his practice under tho la
the customs ot tho Department. While
authority to tho War Departme nt is not
termauded, it will be satisfactory eviden
r>e that any orders issued from tho Wi
p ar tm en t by direction of the President ai
thorizod bv the Executive.
"TJ. S. GRANT, Goner
LETTES FBOSI PRESIDENT JOHNSON.
A lengthy letter from the President tot
ral Grant, dated Exocutive Mcnsion, Ja?
Slat, 1868, is tho uoxt document given, ai
Gerurat: I have received your comt
cation of the 28th ll staut, renewing yoi
quest of tho 21th that I should repeat
written form my verbal instructions of the
instant viz : That you obey no order fror
Hou. Edwin M. Stanton as Secretary of
unloss you have iuiormatiou that it was it
by tho President's direction.
lu submitting this request (with wb
complied on tho 29 h instant), you take
\ sion to alludo to recent publications in 1
ence to tho 01 cumataucea conneoted witl
?'vacation by yourself of tho office of Seer
, of War, ad interim, cud with tuc view of
rooting statements whica you term "t
misrepresentano-.B," givo at length your
1 recollection nt the facta under wnich. wit
tho sanction of the l'rcsidout, from whom
had received and accep.od the appointa
1 you yielded tho Department ot War t<
I As stated iii your communication, somo
after you had assumed the dunes of Seca
ol War, ad interim, wo interchanged view
spectiug tho cour 0 that obou d bo pursu
' the event of n ;u-coucurrunc<- by the Sena
i tho suspension froni othes of Mr. -itantoi
sought that interview, call.Bg myself at
" War Department. My solo object in
1 bringing tho sui-j-?ot to your attention wi
i ascertan definitely what would b : your
action shuuid such an attempt be maje foi
restoration to tho War Dopaituient.
That object was accouipl.iibed, for tho it
i view terminai ed w.th the diataiict undt-rut
i iug that if. upon reflection, you suould pr
not to become a party to :he controvera;
should conclude thai it would bo -our dut
i surrender t e.Department to j.r.Stanton v
aeuon in bia favor by tho Senate, ,\ou wei
return the offi> e to mc prior to a decisioi
the Senate, in order r mit if . desired to do
mig .it de ignato some one ?0 succeed jun.
> must have boen apparent to you that bad
this understanding boen reached, it was
I purpose to relieve- you from tho further
ch 111:0 of tho duties of Secretary of W r,
interi-ii, -.nd lo appoint somo other peraoi
Ot.ier conversations upen tho subject
sued, all ot them having, on my part the s:
oojco , and leading to the samo coni'lusioi
tho first. It is nut uncoil - ry, however,
re.ertoany of thom oxoopting that of Saturd
thu 11th instant, DU ntionod in your commi
catiou. As it was then known that thc Sen
had proc oded to CJD -ider tho eas ? of i
Stantoa. I was anxious to learn vour deter
nation. After a uiutrac.e.. interview, dar
which the provisions of ho Tenurc-ot-uf
bdl vere fully discussed, you s> id that, as 1
boen agreed upon in our first conference, ;
would wither return t ie office to my possess
in time to enable mu to : ?'point a succ?s
beforo. final action by th J -senate u^on i
Stanton's nspuiuiou, or would remain as
head, awaiting a deda.on of the question
It was thou undorsLod that there would
a further oonferouce on Monday, by which ti
I supposed you .vouid be prepared to info
me of your final docision. You tailed, howev
to fulfil tue engagement, and on Tues Jay 1
tified me in writing of thc receipt o'.'your 0
cia! notification of tho acion of thc Senate
tao case of .Mr. Stinton, und at tho samo ti:
informed mu that, according to the act rogui
lng the icu uro of cor mm ci vil officers, your fm
tiona aa Secrtttry ot War, ad interim, ceat
from the moment bf the ?ecoipl of the nott
You tuus, in disregard ot the undera tandi
between us, vacated the office without havi
given me notice of your intention to do so.
is but just, however, to tay that tn your co
mutiicati JU you claim that you did inform 1
of-.our purpose, and "thus luitilled tho pi
mise made in our last preceding conversan
on thia subject." The fact that such a promi
existed, is evidence of aa arrangement of t
kind I havo meationed.
You had found in our first conference "th
the President waa doaiious of keeping M
Stanton out cf office, whither sustained in t
suspension or not." You knew what reaso
had iuduced the President to ask Iroui you
promise. You also knew that in case yo
views of duty did no accord with his own OJ
viotions, it was bis purpose to fill y ur place I
another appointment. Evon ignoring tho 0
is.euoe 01a positive understanding between u
these conclusions wore plainly deducible fro
our various conversations. It is certain, ho?
over, that even under th<;se circumstances, ye
did not offer to re.urn tho place to my posse
sion, but, according to i our own statement
placed yourself in a position whan, could
have anticipatedyour action, I wou dhave bee
compelled to ask of you, aa I was compelled 1
ask cf your predecessor in tho WarDeparnien
a letter of resignation, CT else lo rc sort to ll
more disagreeable expedient ot suspending ye
by a successor.
As stated in your lotter, tho nomination <
Governor Cox, of Ohio, for thu office of Seen
tury of War, was suggested to me. Ilia ai
pointment as Mr. Stanton's successor was tu g
ed in your name, and it waa said that hi
selection would save further embarrateraoui
I id not think that in the selection of a cabine
officer I suould bo trammeled by suc h cor
siderations. I was pro.iared to take the re
spouaibihty of deciding the quostion in accord
ance with my ideas of constitutional duty, am
having determined upon a course which
deemed right and proper, was anxious to loan
the steps you would take should the possessio!
of the War Dcpartmout bo demanded by Mr
Stanton. Had y-our actiou been in conformit1
with tho understanding betweon ua. I do no*
boiiove that tho embarrassment would ha vi
attained ita present proportions, or that in?
probability ot ita repolitiou would have been sc
I know that with a view to an early Iormina
tiou of a state of allaita so detrimental to thc
pub'ic intoi-e.-tta you voluntarily offered, both
ou Monday, 15th instant, a.id ou tho succeed
in? Sunday, to call upon Mr. Stanton undule
upou him that the good ot the aor* ic3 requir?
ed hie resignation. I Confess that I oous.dorod
your proposal as a ? ?rfc of reparation for thu
failure, 011 your part, to act in accordance with
an understanding moto than 01,cu repeated
which I thought had received your full aaiont,
and nuder wuich you could have returned to
mo tho offico which I hau conferred upon you,
thus saving yourself from embarrassment and
leaving thu responsibility where it properly be?
longed, with tue President, wno ia accountable
for thefaitnful execution of the laws.
I have not vet hoon informed by you whether,
aa twice proposed by yourself, you bsd oalled
upon Mr. Stanton and made an effort to induce
him voluntarily to i.-eaign from tho War De?
partment. You conclude your communica?
tion with a reference to our conversation at the
meeting ot' the cabinet held on Tuesday, tho
14th iuotant. lu your account of what then
occurred, you say that after the TToaidcnt had
g.von bia vorsiou of your previous conversa?
tiva, you stated thora substantially as giren
in your letter; that j ou ia no wife admitted
tho conectueBs of his statomout of them
.'thoucth, to soften tho cv.dout contradiction"
my statoment gavo, 1" said (alluding t > our first
communication ou the subject) th* I resident
might have understood in ibo way he said viz:
that I bari rromised to resign if I dui not re-ist
ttie reinstatement. I made uo such promise '
My recollection of what thon transpired ia dia?
metrically tho revsrse of your narration.
In the prea.nco 0! the Cabinet I asked you.
First. If. in a oonver&irion wuicli took placo
shortly aftor your appointment as Secretary of
War, ad infera)?, you did not agree either to
romain at tho bead of tho War 'Department,
and abide any judicial proceedings that might
follow non-coueuirence by the ' Senate in Mr.
Stanton's suspension? Or, should you wish
not to become involved in such a controversy,
to put me in the same position with respect to
the office as I occupied previous to your ap?
pointment, by returning it to mo in time to
anticipate such action by tho Senate?
This you admitted.
Second. I then asked you if, at the confer?
ence on the preceding Saturday I had not, to
avoid misunderstanding, requested you to state
what you intended to do ; and' further, if. in
reply to that inquiry, you had not referred to
our former conversation saying that from
them I understood your position, and that
your action would bo consistent with the un?
derstanding which had beou reached.
To these questions you also replied in the
Third. I next asked if at the conclusion of
our interview on Saturday it wai not under?
stood that wo wero to have another confer?
ence on Monday before final action by the Sen?
ate in the caso of Mr. Stanton.
You replied that such was the understanding,
but that yondid not suppose that the Senate
woui-t act so soon; that on Monday you had
boen engaged in a con terence* with General
Sherman, and were occupied with "many little
matters," and asked if General Sherman had
not called on that day ? What relevancy Gen?
eral Sherman's visit to mo on Monday had
with the pmpose for which you were to have
called I am ut u r>3S to perceive, as he certain?
ly did not info:-. . mo whother you had deter?
mined to retain possession of tho office or to
afford me au opportunity to appoint a succ?s?
sor in advance of any attempted reinstatement
of Mr. Stanton. *
This account of what paflBWT"at tbe cabinet
meeting on the 14th instant, widely differs
from that contained in your communication,
for it shows that instead of .having "stated our
conversations as given in-tho letter," which
has made reply necessary, you admitted that
my recital of thom was entirely accurate. .Sin?
cerely anxious, however,.to be correct in my
statements, I have to-day read this narration
of what occurred on the 14tb instant to the
members of the cabinet who were then pre?
sent. They, without exception, agree in its
It ia ouly nocos9ary to add, tba1: on Wednes?
day morning, the 15th, you called on me, in
company with Lieutenant-General Sherman.
After some prelhninaiy conversation, you re?
marked that au article in .the National Intelli?
gencer, of that date, did voil much injustice.
I replied that I had not read tho Intelligencer
of that mormug. You then first told me that
it was vour intontiou to urge Mr. Stanton to re?
sign " " .'e. ..
A_r jw had withdrawn, 1 carefully read
tho article of which you bad spoken, and
lound that its statement of the understanding
between us was substantially correct. On the
17th 1 caused it to be road."to four of the five
members of tho cabineLj^Lft were present at
our conference on the !4tS^and thoy concurred
in tho general accuracy of its statements re?
specting our conversation upon that occasion.
In reply to your communication I have
deemed it propel, in order to prevent further
misundoistanding, to make tho simple recital
Vorv respectfully, yours,
QENEBAL OB ANT'? REPLY.
Tho answer ot General. Grant, dated Febru?
ary 3d (Monday), brings-the matter up to
dato, aid ?B as follows : " "
HKAD'QRS ARMIES OF THE UNITED STATES, I
. WASHINGTON, D. C., February 3,1868. j
His Excellency A. Johnson, .President of the
United States : Sir-I bave tho honor to ac?
knowledge tho receipt of your communication
of tho 31st ultimo, ni answer to mino of-the
28th ultimo. After a careful reading and com*
pansou of it with tho artice in the National In?
telligencer of tho 15th ultimo; the article over
initials "J. B. S." in the New York World of
tho 27th ultimo, pur dJHffig to bo based upon
your statement, and that of members of tho
oabiuet therein ramed, fflnd it only to be but
a reiteration-only somewhat more in detail
of tho '-many and gross misrepresentations"
contained iii these artices, aud which my
statement of tho facts se*, forth iu my letter of
the 28th ultimo was intended to correct, and
here I reassert the correctness of my state?
ments in that letter, anything in yours in reply
to iw to the contrary nW?Prths'anding.
I confess my surprise-that the o .binet offi?
cers roi erred to should so groat ly misappre?
hend tue facts in tho matter of admissions al?
leged to havo boen mad.- by mo at tho cabinet
meeting of thu 14 li ultimo, us to suffer their
names to be mano the-basis of the charges in
tue newspaper articles referred to; or agree to
tho accuracy, as you affirm they do, of your
account of what occurred at that meeting.
You know that we parted on Saturday, the j
11th ultimo, without any promise on my part,
either express or implied, to ihe offectthat I I
would hold on to the office ot Secretary of War
ad interim, against thu action of tho Senate, or
declining to do so myself would surrender it to
you before such action was had, or that I would
see you again at any fixed timo on the subject.
The performances of the promises alleged by
you to have been made by me would havo in?
volved a resistance ot tho law, and an inconsis?
tency with the whole-history of my connection
with the suspensionofMr. stanton. From our
couvorsation and my written protest of August
1st, 1867, against the removal of Mr. Stanton,
you must have koo .vu that my greatest objec?
tion to his removal or suspension was the fear
tuat Bomo one would be appointed in his stead
wi io would, by opposition to the laws relating
to the restoration of tbe Southern States to
their proper relation to the government, em?
barrass tho army in tho perlormanco ot tho
duties especially imposed upon it by tbo laws,
aud that it was to prevent suph -rn appoint?
ment (hat I acceptfid.the appointment of Sec*
rotary of War ad inlenm, and not for the pur
Eose of enabling you to get rid of Mi'. Stanton
y my withholding it from him in opposition
to tbo law, or not cluing so niysolf, enrrendor
it to one who would, as tho stutoment and as?
sumptions in your communication plainly indi?
cate was sought.
And it was to avoid the danger, as well as to
relievo you from tho, personal embarrassment
in which Mr. Stanton's reinstatement would
placo you, that I urged tho appointment of
Governor (Jox, believing that it would bo agree?
able to you and also- to Mr. Stinton, satisfied,
as I was, that it was the good of the country,
and net tho office, tho latter dosircd.
On the 13th ult., in the prcsonco of General
Sherman, I stated to you that I thought Mr.
Stanton would resign, but did not say that I
would advise him to do so. On tho 18th I did
agree with General Sherman to go and advise
him to that course, and on tho 19th I had an
interview alone with Mr. Stanton, which led me
to tbe conclusion that any advice to him of this
kind would be useless, and so informe 1 Gene?
ral Sherman. Before I consented to advise Mr.
Stanton to resign! I uudeistood from him in a
conversation on tbo subj en immediately after
his reinstatement?that it was his opinion that
tho act of (Jongreas entitled "an act temporari?
ly to supply vacancies in the Executive Depart?
ment in curtain casfB," approved February 20,
1863, was repealed by subsequent legislation,
which materially influence i my actiou.
Previous to this time, and no doubt that tbe
laws of 1863 was still in force, notwithstanding
my notion a- fuller examination of thc law
leaves a question in my mind whother it is or
is not repealed.. This being the case I could |
not now advise his resignation lost the same
danger I apprehended from his first removal
ihe course you would have it understood I
agrcod to pursue was in violation of law and
without order?- from you; while the course 1
did pursue and which ? novor doubted you fully
understood was in accordance with law, and
not in disobedience to any orders of my supe?
And now, Mr. Presidont, wbon my honor as
a soldier and integrity as a man have been so
violently assailed, pardon me for saying 'hat I
can but regard the whole matter, from begin?
ning to ena, as an attempt to involve mo in the
rosiBtanoo of law, for which you hositated to
assume tho responsibility in orders and thus
to destrov my cbaraclor boforo tho country. I
j am, in a measure, confirmed in this conclusion
by your recent orders directing me to disobey
orders from tbo Secretary of War, my superior
and your subordinate, without having counter?
manded his authority I am to disobey. With
tho assurance, Mr. President, that nothing less
than a v.ndication of my personal honor and
character could havo induced this correspon?
dence on my part, I havo tho honor to bo, very
respectfully, your obedient servan*,
U. S. GRANT, Gonoral.
-In the New York Legislature, on Friday, a
Democratic moniber moved that a declaration
of President Linooln, painted with white loi?
ters on black muslin, and placed at the weet
ond of the Hall of Assembly during the obse?
quies of the "lato lamented," snould be taken
down. Tho words are : "I have the most sol?
emn oath registered in Heaveti to preserve,
protect, and defend the government.'' An
amusing debate followed, in which the taking
down was) * opposed by more Democrats than
Republicans. The Democrats completely turn?
ed tho ttbieB on the Republicans, expressing
their desire that tho motto should romain as a
rebuke of the Republicans for having deserted
tho position occupied by Mr. Liucoln. Tho
motton was rejected-two-thirds of the Demo?
crats voting against it.
NEW YORK-Por steamship Moncka-G2 Uorcca
Rice, 41 bags S I and 621 balas Upland Cottou,
3JG bu-hels Corn, and sundry Packages....
-. . Per sehr Lilly-616 boles Upland and 2 t'aies and
2 pockets s I Cotton, 6C0 bo?? Corn, 1 box Ma?
chiner., 108 sheet? Iron, 14 obis Spirits J tur?
pentine, 9 Iron ?ales, 26 cords Lightwood.
Tiie Charleston Cotton Market.
OFFICE Of THE CHARLESTON LALLY NEW?, |
CHARLESTON, Friday Evening, Feb. 7, '68. j
There was a steady and improving demand during
the day, with an upward tendency in prices, the
market advancing ?uHc. closing with a disposition
to a further upward movement. Sales about 1600
bales; say 2 at 14, 37 at 15,14 at 16?, 28 at 15?, 71
at 16, 26 at 1G?, 32 at 1G>?, 81 at IC?, 192 at 16?. 37
at 17,137 at 17?, 107 at 17?, 74 at 17?, 28 at 17?,
171 at 18c. ; 239 on private terms. Wo quote :
Ordinary to Good Ordinary.16 ?IC?
Strict Middlings.- @
AUGUSTA, February 6,-COTTON-We have to re?
port a good demand to-day and loree sales, with
pi ices firm at an ad vaneo of ?c; say 17?c for Mid
dlmg. The market closed firm. Sales 1853 balen.
Receipts 973 b..les.
CO&N-We have some improvement to note in
prices, with solea tn lodi ot Si 36 and SI 40 for retah
WHEAT-Scarce; prime red will command $2 75
and white 33 26.
New Orleans Market?
NEW ORLEANS February 3.-COTTON.-The
sales to-day amounted o 4000 bales, at easier prices.
We now quote ordinary at 15al6?c, Good Ordl
nary at 16?al8?c, ? ow ^ddluw at 17 ii a-c, Mid?
dling at 18ol8?c. and strict Middling at 18??--.
Th- market opened with quito a lively dem md,
and 300d boles having changed hands bet?re noon,
it was generali v expected that tho business would
sum un 5000 bales, but there was very ll t:e move?
ment in tho latter port Pl the day, and the rales were
consequently confined to the amount noted abov.-.
Mindi ug sold at 18 aud 18?, as weU a? at 18?, and
Strict Middling at 18?. Toe business in Low iiu
ullag w .uld nut justify using ving 17?c as tuUd;
tigurcs even fer strict classifications, but some; In .:e
may havo been done at ?c less. Thc receipt* ti'oin
the OuacLita offered wer . re i y taken ut Hie ruling
rates, butin tue face ol discouraging accoun s from
I ivorpoul and New Yoik cuu'd not have been sold at
STATEMENT OF COTTON.
Stock on hand september 1st, 18(17.bales-16,260
irri ed previously.8^8,063-400,473
Cleared to-day. 2,267
stock on hand and on shipboard. 95,971
BALTIMORE, Feb-nary 4.-COTTON.-There
were no cable advices to-d?y trom Liverpool, ?nd in
their absence lhere waa out little disposition to oper?
ate. Wo have only to notico sales of 20 bales uood
Ordinary at 16?c; 12 bales LOW Middling at 17>??
17?c, and li bole, barely Middhug at 13c.
LO. TEE.-Market wa, quiet to-day,n> transactions
reported; somo little luqmry, and n orders steady at
former prices tor Rio; quote prime at 17al7>?c,
FLOUS.-Wo continue to notice a quiet but steady
market; very little demand either for shipment or
local trade. The ou y sa.o reported was 100 bbls
choice Howard-street Exti a at si2 pei' bbl.
OEAIN-Receipts ol all kinds are light, and wore
confined to rail. Ot Wheat 1J25 boah ul.ly ottered; j
market continues steady; inc uded in the sales were
400 buahs choice Virginia Va.ley red at. $2 85; SOU
bushs primo do ot ?2 80; 3 0 bu.-hs moo lum do at
$2 70; 2e0 bushs joir ut ci 60a2 52; Pennsylvania was
slow ol * ale, but holders uuc minted s to prices.
Corn-Offerings 2620 bush white and 6U60 bush yel?
low; wc ie?K>rt sales ol 4?'i0 buna., ?uue at SI 16; 3c0
bus.?a mixed at SI 13; C50 hush damp ot SI Kial 12,
ad per ra?-no cargoes oi" southern offered-of > el
low we report sates oi 700 buabi* Pennsylvania at
Si 16; 3750 bush* in lot.-, do at Si 1G, ?li up-tuwn de?
livery. U ts-650 uushs only reported offered, wi h
s.des of 1800 bushs Pc jtsvlv. m.? at 73c; 2U0 do at 76c;
200 do ot 78c. Bye-550 buphs offer d ; 300 bush so d
at $158 per bush-an improvement ot 3c on previous
J. IXL TEED-In tho obsen.c of demand wo fti.l
repeat the marget nominal at 1? cts per lb for both
Srownstuif and Middlings. .*.
MOLASSES-Nothing doing, and in the absence of
sales quotations remain nominally unchanged.
PROVISIONS-Market continues mm but not activo.
We notice sales of 40,000 lbs loose i-.uh; shoulder? at
9? cts, an advance ot ?0 on previous salts; rib
. ines we quote at tu? cu? loose, ll eta for packed ;
clear nb no ll>?all}? cts. Paeon ia ins cady lair
request on souuicrn omura, aud prices uueuauged,
Via; lor shoulders li cte, rib bides 12? els, oed
clear rib 13 els; Buitimoru cured Hums 17al8 cts.
Mess Pork S23a23 50 per bbl. tor Western. Lard la
bold firm at 14 cts per lb fur Wus:e:u tierces.
RICE- ontiuue? steady und firm; wc notice sales
of U tes Carolina at ll eta per lb.
New York Market.
The New York Evening Post of Tuesday, Febru?
ary 4, says i
Tho lo .n markot is easy at GuG per cent on call,
and at 6a8? on discounts. There is au iucro sing
abundance of floating capital, and the flow of cur?
rency Bets this way.
As the cou trae Liou of tho greenbelts is stopped,
and tho season is approaching when less currency is
needed to do the bus.noss ol thu coun ry, tue accu?
mulation hero' I.otb cf capital und currency is like.y
to go on, with tho usual results un tno money
pnonuoE UAH RET.
NEW YORK, February 4.-FLOUE, io.-The mar?
ket tor Western and Slato Fleur is mjre active, but
price-, for the low und medium grado aro S?16o lower
aud heavy at the close.
The sales a-o 8600 bbls at $8 60a9 10 for sn per ?.nc
Stite: $9 65al0 10 for iufc.ior River and City Extra;
?10 60al0 75 for extra State; ?lu 80ull '/5 lor
fancy state; SO 50ul0 30 for the low grades ot Spring
Wheat Western extra; S10 40all 05 for good io
choice Spring Wnoat extra luwa and Wisconsin;
$11 2CU12 40 for do do Minnesota extra; $10 OOalO 70
tor ehtptnug Ohio; sllulG for tiado and family do;
SH 40al2 85 for amber winter Chlo, Indiana und
Michigan; $13 50al6 l'or white wheat dodo., and
$12 85al6 for St Louis extras.
Buckwheat flour is firmer. Sales at $4 25ol 60 por
California flout ls la bettor demand. Prices arc
steady, boles of '?500 bags at S12 50al3 76.
Southern flour is heavy. 'Ihe demand ia more
active. Prices aie wituout change.
Sales of lGOObbls, at t9U0uil80 for ordinary to
good extra baltimore and country; ?ll Goal6 25 for
extra and family Georgia and \ iiviuia, and $11 40a
15 60 lor extra and family Maryiaud aud Delaware.
oats are unsettled, and, iu absence of busluoss,
prices oro somewhat ncniiual. Wo quote Western at
Sic, in store.
Corn opened firm, hut buyers held off, and thc
market closes firm, 'ih- inquiry is chi-Hy tor tho
homo trade, though in part for export.
Tho fules aro 70,000 bushels new Western mix d
at $1 21 al 29; Jersey ycl.ow at $1 24al 26; Weston]
yellow at $1 -'9al 30; Southern white at ii 27al 33,
the latter for very choice; straw colored and white
Tennessee at $1 ??ul 25.
PEOVIBIONS-Pork is a trifle more acive but very
unsettled, and prides, to a great extent, nommai.
The soles aro 1500 bbl- at til 75 tor old li ess, in
Btnalllots; S-i2 50*22 05 for new do, ?22 23 tat city do,
and ?19 ju for Wesiom pri.no mess.
beef ls quio:at f ruiur figure*. Sa'os of 180 bbl
at $9al8for common brands; $i4al9ior plain nus ,
and *19a22 fur o ?.ti a mess.
Reef hams aro in demand aud firmer, tales of 300
bbls at $v8oi.-2 25.
Cut meute aro firmer and in lair request. Solos or
290 pkgs at 13al3?c lor pickled hsnia.
Bacon is steady und in fair request. Sales of 300
boxes at 10?c for light Cutnboiland cut, and 13?c
for short clear.
Dressed hogs ore higher. Wo quote ot 9?o9?c
for Western, and 10??10?e for city.
Lard is hold higher and ?airly activo,
soles oi 1100 bbls ond .cs at 13?al4c for No 1;
13?al4c tor city; ll?14?c for fuir to prime steam
I and kettle rendered.
COFF FE-We bave had a fair busincs i and prlcos
have ru ed firm.
COTTON-ino market is du'l and drooping, with
. ut little doing, as pi icos ure above the views Oi buy?
ers. We .piote:
Uplands. Florida. Mobllo. and Texas.
Ordinary.16 ld? 16? IC?
Low Middling.. 18? 18? 18? 18?
Middliug.19 IB 19>i 20
Good Middling.21 21 22? 22
HAT-ls in loir demand, and prices ore unchang?
ed. Wo quoto at SI 15 for shipping, und $1 20al 40
tor re ail lots.
MOLASSES-Is quiet, but holders ar>- firm for all
NAVAL STOBES-Aro generally firm and a fair
demand prevails. Wc quoto : spirits Turpen?
tine free, per gal, G9a90c; Spirits Turpentine, in
bond, per gal, 60*51c; Crudo Turpentine, per 280
lbs, S4 00; Rosins, common, per bbl, S3; itosins,
strained, .per bbl, S3 12)?; Itosine, No 2, per bbl,
$3 25a3 50; Rosins, No 1, por bbl, $3 5?o4 23; Rosins,
pale, por bbl, $4 60a5 ; Kt sins, extra pale, por !
bb!, S5t26at?; Rosins, window glass, per bbl, $G j
a7 60, Tar, North county, por bbl, ?2 60a2 75 ; ?
Tar, Wlmirgtou, per bul. ?3 12>ia3 Gu; Pitch,
city, per bbl, S3 25a3 50; Pitch, southern, per bbl,
SUOAB-Raw tugara havo neon only In moderate
demand, but prlcos aro high r. We quote at 12a
12?c for fair to good refining, and 12?c for No. 12
box. Refloed are firm.
WHIBKET-The market is inactive and prices aro
Consignees per Northeastern Ka Ur oatt,
152 bales Cotton, 23 bbls Naval Stores, cara Stock, I
Mdzo, &c. To Courtenay A Treuholm. Ki udall A '
Docker/ G W Wiihoms k Co. Adams, Fro.-t .v Co, J 1
k J 1) Kirkpatrick, Major F H Parker, .Mowry A; co, j
J M Calewell & Sun, W K Ryan, rblsoiiu Drotbois, .
EH Rodgers & Co, Z Davis, Mazyck Brothers, J ii X
sloan, T D Stoney, Kanapoux k Lanneau, S A "aw- '
yer, Railroad Agent.
Consignees per South Carolina Railroad,
1557 balea Cotton, 39 balee Mdze, 1305 sacks Grain,
1 car Cattle, ic. To Railroad Agent, .i Goldsmith
A-Sot), JW sprague k Bro, Willis k Cblsolm, J N
Teidcman k Co. c N Averill, Courtenay & Trenholm,
G W Williams k Co, W C Courtney k Co, G H Walter
k Co, Johnston, Crews 4 Co, J B E sloan, Hockney
Bros, J A Enslow k Co, Adams, FroBt k Co, Graeser,
L o, Smith k Co, T T G'oeon, W B Williams, W W
Smith, J M Caldwell & SODS, li J Wien A Co. Mowry
?s Co, J B Pringle, Ji TH Agnew, D tt Flemi it k
Co, Jeffords fi: n, ll Bischoff k Co, E HJRoogers i
Co, Ut-ey k Kenyon, THAW Deweos, JU H Claus
sen, Mrs C D Eendrick.
PHASES OF THE MOON.
First Quarter, let, 1 hour, 8 n imites, evening.
Full Moon, 8th, 4 boura, 27 minutes, morning.
Last Quarter, loth, 4 hours, 8 minutes, rooming.
New Moon, 23d, 9 hourn, 12 minutes, morning.
3 Monday.... G. .65 , 6. .33 1..67 . 2..U6
4 Tuesdav....! 6..55 6..84 3.. 1 3. 36
C;Wednesday.! 6..64 | 5..35 4.. 3 4..45
6 Thursday...; G..63 6..36 | 6.. 4 C. .49
TjFridaj.I 0..62 ; 5..37 . 0.. 0 6..45
8:saturday... 6.. 61 5..38 6..50 7..40
9 sundav.I 6..61 I 6..38 1 Bises. 8..27
J?ort of Charleston, February Q.
Vnivc 1 Yesterday.
Norwegian bark Nordboen, Eagcnsen, Cardiff,
ft a ea. B-i road Iron. To R T Waiker, and Oroer.
^ichr J J Spencer, Fleming, Cardenas-9 days, su?
gar. To H F Baker a Co. Bound to Fhiladelphii,
and put in leaky, h vine gales on the passage.
Seor Azelda k Laura, Mclndoe, Baracoa-ll days.
Fruit. To Bart A Wlrth, B l'a.tani. Tho Azelda k
Laura has experienced heavy NE gales on the pas?
.-chxAbby Dunn, Fountain, Cardenas-10 days.
Molasses. To Risley k Cre gillon. Bound to New
?ork, an 1 baviny exp rien co J. boa vy ?astcrly gales,
m which the vossel sustained damage, she has put in
Sehr Ann S Deas, from West Point Mill 80 bbls
buls Klee. To T U Pewees, J B Tringle.
sloop Bird, from Kiawah. ll ba es SI Colton. To
Adams, Frust k Co.
Sloop Amelia, fron Chehaw. Seed Cotton, sud
Sundries. To Gaillard k Miuott. W C Bee k Co, G
W Clark k Co.
(Teai . tl Yesterday.
Steoniabip Moneka, Sbackiora, New York-Jno k
Sehr Lilly, trancis, New Tor'j-W Roach.
Steamship Moneka, Shsckfard, New York.
Bark Johu F\ io. Luce, Liverpool.
Steamer City Pomt, Adkins, Pslatka, via Jackson
vhle, Feruandina acd savannah.
From this Port.
Sehr S J Waring, Smith, Boston, Feb 1.
Vp for this Port.
British sbip Charleston, Mosley, at Liverpool, Jan
Bark Mary Louisa. Davis/at New York, Feb 4.
Swhr B C Terry, Weaver, at New York, Feb 4.
Cleared for this Port.
Steamship Alliance, Kally, at Philadelphia, Feb 1.
Tho steamship Alliance sailed from Philadelphia
on Sunday, the Ud. At or molong several ineffectual
ai tempts to got through the ice, w.s compelled to re?
turn again on the 3d; she was to have mad J another
trial cu the 4th.
L.IST OF VESSELS
UP, CLEARED AND SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Ship Missouri, Edwards, cleared.Jan 1
British ship Charleston, Mesley, up.Jan 18
ihe Gorilla, Junes, cleared..Dec <8
Ship R C Winthrop. Stuart, sailed.'... .Jan 2
The Arultrator, Irvluo, soiled.Jon 8
the Hopo, Uanccc.:, balled.Jan 7
ttritish ship Sedbergh, Encale, sailed.Jan 12
British uart Hector, .> elson, cleared.Jon 9
The Sabina, Marun, sailed.Nov 28
The Sophie, Moller, sailed.Dec 28
Sehr R Bullwiallo, Enoch, sai'.od.Jan 28
Br ship New Zeland, Hutchinson, oloared... .Jan 24
brig Cyckne, Friabie, clcan-d.?...Jan 30
Sark Mary Louina, Davis, up.Feb 4
Ur brig Ina, Letts, ot New York.Jon 27
Sehr (J E ltaymcnd. Higgins, cleared.Jan 2V
Sehr Clara Montgomery, Lorden, up.Jan IT
Sehr Northeast,-, up.Jan 2?
Sehr t'enj Heed, J-ced, up.Jan 21
Sour B C 'lerry, Weavor, up.'.Feb 4
Steamship Allai.co, Ecllv, cleared.Feb 1
Sehr A H Edwards, Bartlett, cleared.Jan fl
behr E Li Ns > lor, N-ylor, cleared.Jan ii
Sehr Maggie McNeill, snow, up.Dec 21
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Rates or advertising hbci 1. Specimen copy ct
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During the spring and foll seasons extra copies
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Contract Advertisements inserted on the mt st
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Editor Urangnburi' News.
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OFFICE NO. U
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~PH IL ?BEILFHI A Utv1iV?l??TY OF
MEDICINE AND S?HGERY.
TVH? PHILADELPHIA UNIVERSITY O? MEDI?
CINE AND SURGERY was organized In 18?.
Charrired by tho Leglalaturo, February 26. 1863.
Name changed by a legislative enactment to the
Eclectic i.ed:?ul Collcgo, ol Philadelphia, in 18t>0.
in 19( 3 it nurcitasto the Pennsylvania Medica] col?
lege, is.abhshedin 1312, and the Philad ?phia Medi?
cal Cc liege, which had previously been morged into
tho Ponnsylvania Mfdical college, in lad it pur
chase 1 the Penn Modieal UD?V rsi'.y. Tne Trustees
of th'i separate schools united, petitioned and ob?
tained a special Act of the Lepisiature, consolidating
these Institutions and cha ging their names to that
ol thi Philadelphia University of Medicine and Sur?
gery, llarch 15, l?ti?. All th. se various Acts are pub
li bed in the atatutcs of Pennsylvania. Tho cost of
the ! uilding and museum wau over one hundred
thou:and dollars. It will bo observed thai the Uni?
versity, aa now organized, is the legal representative
of th s four Medical Colleges that il bas absorbed.
It is a liberal school ol medicine, confined to no
dogria, nor attached lo any medical cliques, but
emb noes io its teacbing everything of vaiue to the
pro fi ssion.
Sextons.-ft has two foll sessions each year, corn
men-lng on tho 1st of October, and continuing undi
the st ot January, as its first session, and from the
lat cl January to tue 1st ot April, as its second; the
two constituting one full course of lectures. It has
also a summer session, commencing thc 1st April
and continuing until August, tor the preparatory
orouchee, such as Latin, Greek, Mathematics, Bota?
ny, Zoology. Chemistry, Anatomy, Physiology, etc.
Ticket*.-Tickets to the lull course of lectures S12U
or t-CU for each session. For the summer or pre?
paratory course *25. Graudating iee *30. To aid
yor.ng men o. modoratc meaos, the University hss
issued ti ve hundred scnolurshlps, which are sold to
first-course etudenls tor ?75. and to second-course
students and clergymen tor $60, cs ch coas tiru ting
LhahakMra. Itfearn em ber, with tho perpetual privi?
leges of the'lettnres, and all we teachings of the
sen ooh The only addi?onal tees dre a j early dls
secdng and matricu.atlng ticket, each of which is 85.
J 'ht-Advantages ot Scholarships.-ihe student hold
inf ; a scholarship can enter the College at any time
da dug the year, attona as long as ho ch oe ses, and
re-enter the institution as frequently ss deJred.
.:t requires no previous reading or study to enter
tho University oa scholarships, hence, all private
tuition feas aro saved.
; Students, by holding scholarships, can prosecute
oilier business a port of the time.
Tho candidate for'graduation can present himself
at any time, and receive his degree as soon as quali?
Incase a student should boll a scholarship and
ni t be able to attend lectures, it can tn transferred
tc another, thus preventing an/ loss.
Parents, guardians or lnends ot students wishing
tc purchase scholarship lor them a year or more
b ator* their attendance st tue Univeraily, can secut e
tl .eui by advancing one-hair the price and paying
ti e balance when the student enters. Pbysicians
and benevolent men can bestow great bc neut upon
p )or young men by presenting tuem a scholarship,
a id thus enabling them to on tain an honorable p ro?
The Faculty embraces seventeen eminent phyal
c ans and surgeons. The University baa associated
v.itn it a Lrge hospital clinic, whete every form oi
Medical ano uurgical disease ie operated on and
treated in the presence ol >he class.
COLLEGE BuiLnmo.-The College building, located
la Ninth-street, south of Walnut, is the finest in the
city. Ita front is collegiate gothic, and is adorned
with cmbattiemcutd and embrasures, presenting a
i ovel, hold, and boautiiul appearance. Ibo .facade
li of brown stone, ornamented by two towers, rising
lo the elevation ol eighty feet, and crowned with
in embattled parapet. Tho building contains be-'
i weon Ut ty and sn ty rooms, al) supplied with water,
.-?as, and every other convenience that modem im
orov .-nient can contribute to facilitate medical in?
struction. Only five hundred scholarships will be
issued, and as two hundred and titty are now sold
those who wish to secure ono should do so at once.
Money can- oeTemitted by expresa, or a draft or
chees sent on any National Bank m the United
states, when the scholarship will be returned by
mail, signed by the President of the Heard of Trua.
tees, JOSEPH S. Fi SH EU, Esq., and tho Dean ot the
Faculty, W. PAINE, M. D. AB orders for Rcbolar
ship - or other business of tho University, should be
ad tressed to Professor W. PAINE, M. h., Philadel?
PAINE'S PRACTICE OF MEDICINE.
A NEW WORK JOST IS.-UED BY W. PAINE, M.
D., Professor ol the Principles and Prt.ctlce of Medi?
cine and Pathology m the Philadelphia University
I of MeJicine and surgery; author of Paine's Prac
: deo of Surgery ; a work on Obstetrics and Materia
Medico, un tu or of New .-chool Remedies; an Epi
: tome of Eberiio'i Practice ot Medicine; i Review ol
Uomosopathv; a Work on tho History of Medicine;
Editor of University Medical and Surgical Journal,
ito., Ac. Ic i? a royal octavo ol 960 pages, and ccn
-iflns a full description of all diseases known in
medicine and surgery, including those of women
and children, together with their pathology and
I reatmcnt by all tho new and improved mothoda.
Prico ?7 ; postait* 61/ cents,
Addres - the author, No. 633 ARCH STREET, Phil?
ALSO. A NEW WORE.
Entitled New School Medicines, which ls the only
work ever published upon Materia Medico, embrac?
ing all the Eclectic, Donica, athtc, ant. Botanic Rem?
dies, wilb s lull regular Materia Medica. Price $5;
Address os above.
I UNIVERSITY JOURNAL OF MEDICINE AND
A SEMI-MONTHLY JOURNAL .OF MEDICINE, SUR?
GERY PHYSIOLOGY, HYGIENE AND GENERAL
LITERATURE, DEVOTED TO THE PBO
FES.-TON AND THE PEOPLE.
Thc cheapo t Medical Paper in the world, pub?
lished evorv two woeks at thc University Building,
Ninth-street. South ot Walnut
Five copies to one address.i.36
Ten copies to one addrcse.7.60
Fifteen copies to one address.0.80
Twenty copies to one address.10.00
j he getters up of tho Olub shall bave ose copy
gratia. Address W. PAINE, M. D., Editor,
September iv Philadelphia, Po.
IS PUBLISHED WEEKLY AT NEWBEER? C. H.,
at S3 per annum, and, having a large circu?
lation through all the upper and lower Districts of
the Pitre, ,ifiords grpatadvantages to advertisers.
Rates for advertising very rta sc nab le- lor which
apply to our Agent. Mr. T. P. SLIDER, at the Mdls
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January 2 Editors and Prop ietors.
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srUTS AND WASHERK
STEEL OF A LL ASCRIPTIONS
D BLAKE'S PATENT BELT STUDS
ARD AND PETROLEUM OILS v
?OUBLE-AOTING FORCE AND LIFT
BAYANDAH AND CHARLESTON RAIL?
OFFICE OF ENSINEEtt AND SUP*!,)
CHABLFETOK, February ith, 1868. J_
ON AND AFlhE iHE 7O FEBBUAT.? THE
Passenger Train on thc Savannah and Cnarles
ton Railroad v/Ol mr ?s followa :
Leave Cha-?eston Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri?
day*, at 9 '.. M.
Arrive at Co aawhAtchie at 3 P. AI.
Leave Co aawhatchie Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, at 9 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston at 2.30 P. M.
8. C. GADSDEN,
February 6 tb-mS Engineer and Sup't.
SOUTH CA KULIN A RAILROAD COJ?LPA
N? AND SOUTHWESTERN-RAILROAD BANK.
- ? - . FXBBUABT 13,1867.
EESOLVED, THAT HEREAFTER NEW PBOX
' IES shah be required tor each annual meeting.
The attention of tho Stockholders o' the above in?
stitution a is respectfully called to the foregoing rte*
olution, adopted st tne last neting; and nonce ls
hereby given that Proxi. s will not be available at the
next meeting (12th proximo), unless each signature
is stamped with a ten (10) cents Internal Revenas'
Stomp. JOHN 7. STOCK. ) Committee
L. C. HENDRICKS, \ on
F. H. MITCHELL. J Proxies
January ll_ -fr- . si-?
NORTHE ASTERN KAILKOAD.
GENEltAL SIJPERINTENDENT'.S OFFICE, )
CHABLICSTON. S. C., Jannary 1,1898. j
THE PASSENuEB TRAINS OM THE NORTH?
EASTERN RAILROAD will run daily as fol?
Arrive at Florence.'..; 1.2.30 P. M
Leave Florence.1.... .v..8.45 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.30 P. M.
TbeBe Trains connect with the Trains of the WU
m.rgton and Manclicst? Railroad going North and
coming South, ind with the Train? of the < teraw
and Darlington Railroad. s. S. SOLOMONS,
January l- Engineer and Superintendent'
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA
. SUPERINTEND! NT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 6,1887.
ON AND AFTER OC 1 OBER 6TH THE TRAINS
over this Road win run as follows: ?'
Leave Columbia st. ;.~J -40 P. MI
Arrive at Charlotte at.9X6-P. M.
Leavo Charlotte at.2.66 A. M
Amvo ?t Co umbu at.9.4U A. M.
Making clo e connection for ail points North and ,
South, aa follov/s:
Leave Columbia.1.40 P. M.
Leave Charlotte.10.00 P. M.
Leave Greensboro'.5.15 A. M.
Arrive Richmond. .?.4.45 P. M.
Leave Richmond.9.46 P. M.
Arrive Washington.6.16 A. M.
Arrive B i ti rr. ore.9.10 A. M.
Arrive Philadelphia....1.32 P. M.
Arrive New York.6.10 P. M.,
CALEB I'OUKNIGHT, - -
Januar V 6 Su pena tim dent
ORBENT1LLE AND COLL7 BIB LA RAIL
ON AND AFTER FRIDAY. DECEMBER erst
Passenger Trains will run dody, Sundays ex?,
ceptcd, aa follows :
Leave Columbia at...'.' 7.00 A. M.
Leave Alston at.?.8.55 A. SL
Leave Newbery at.10.35 A. M.
Arrive at Abbeville st.8.30 P. M.
Arrive at Anderson at.; ;.6.16 P. IS.
Arrive at Greenville at..6.00 P. M.
Leave Greenville at. 6.00 A. M.
Leave Anderson at. 0.45 A M.
Leave Abbeville at.8.45 A. M.
Leave Newr.erry at.'..L26 P. M.
Arrive at Ablon at..:.... 8.00P.M.
Arriv? at Columbia at. 5. CiL P. M.
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will also ran
daily, Sundays excepted, conncc! iarr with the up and
down Trains on the Greenville and Columbia Rail?
road, a? follows : ,
Leave Anderson at..'..6.20 P. M.
Leavo Pendleton at.-.6.20 P. M.
Arrive at Wulhalla at.8.00 P. M.
Leave WaUulla at.4.00 A. M.
Leave Pendleton at..'5.<u A. M.
Arrive at Anderson at.6.40 A. M.
Tho Train will return from Belton to Anderson on
Monday tani Friday Mornings. -HO
JAMES O.. MEREDITH.
January ti General Superintendent
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,)
CH ABLES TON, H. C., October 3, 18 7. J
ON AND AFTER OCTOBEB 6, 18C7, THE PAS?
SENGER TRAINS on the Sooth Carolina Rail?
road will ron as follows, viz :
Leave Charleston.?10.40 A. M.
Arrive at Augusta.7.40 P. M.
Leave Charleston.7.30 P. M.
Arrive at Augusta.6.50. A. M.
FROM AUGUSTA. /
Leave Augusta..3.40 A; M.
Arrive at Charleston. 12.20 P. M.
f eave Augusta.%.i 10 P. M.
Arrive ct Charleston.4.00 A M.
The 7.30 P. M. 1 rain from Charleston, and the 4.10
P. M. Train from Augusta, will not run oh mundays.
Leave Charleston.4.?0 A M.
Arrive at Columbia.1.10 P. M.
Leave Charleston.6.40 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.00 A M.
" FROM COLUMBIA
Leave Columbia..'.10 00 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.7.06 P. M.
Leave Columbia.8.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.20 A. M.
The 6.4.) P. M. Train from Charleston, and the 2.08?
P. M. Train from Columbia, will not run on Sun?
CAMDEN BRANCH. '
Leavo Ringville.12.05 P. M.
Leave Camden.8.?0 A M.
Arrive ut Kingy Ule.,. .11.10 A. M.
These Trains wUl ouly run on Mondays, Wednes
iiya and Saturdays.
CHARLESTON AND SUMMERVILLE
For Summerville.:.4.30 A M.
For Charleston.1.28 A M.
For Summerville.10.40 A. M.
For Charleston.2.08 A. M.
For sommerville.3.40 P. M.
For Charleston.6.36 A M.
For Summerville.5.10 P. M.
For Charleston.7.10 A. M.
For Summerville.7.80 P. M.
For Charleston.10.59 A M.
H. T. PEAK!?,
.January 1 General Superintendent
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM?
OFFICE OH ABLESTON CITY. BALLWAY CO.,1
COBNEB BBOAO AND EAST B?T bTIlXETS, I 0
CKABLESTON, So. CA., January 1st 18??V"*J
SCHEDULE OF TUE. CHARLESTON" CITY
. RAILWAY COMPANY,
Leave Uppex-Ttrminus Leav* Lover Terminu:
at 7.30.\J*tr, arti at inter., at lill, and at inter?
vals -cT'ten (10) minuted vals of ten (10) minutes
^during the day till the during tb? day tad 9 P.
last trip at 8.30 P. M. M.
N. H. -Leave the Balt'ry on each hour from 8 A
M., to7 P. M. Every other trip from the old Post
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lover Terminus
at 7.30 AM., and at inter- at 8.07 A.M.. and at inter?
vals of fifteen (15/ minutes vals of ti ?teen 115j minutes
during the day till 8.15 during tao day tili 9 P.M.
N.B.-Leave the Battery thirty-seven (37) minutes
past ecch hour. Every other trip from the old Post
Leave Upper Terminus Leave tho Lomer Termi
I at? A.M., and at inter- nur at 9.30 AM., and at
! vals cf twenty (20) min- intervals of twenty (20)
; utss till Three-(3) o'clock I ml t utes tdl 3.30 P.M.,
P. M.. when the interval j wnenths interval is o very
is evixv ten (10) minutes ten <10) minutes till 7.33
till 7.90 P. M. I P. M.
N.I-.-AU the tripe are to the Battery, until C.20 P.
M. " be last trip of each cor to the old Postofflce.
RUTLEDG E-STEEET LINE.
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lover Termina*
at 9 A.M., and at Inter, at 9.37 A. AL. and ut inter?
vals of every fifteen (15 vals of every fifteen (15)
minutes dil 12o'clock .M., minutes ull 12 37 P.M.,
when tho interval ia every when thc interval is every
thirty (30) minutes d.l thirty it.0) minutes tiil
(?.45 P.M. ' 7. 0 P.M.
I N.B.-AU tho tripa ors to th? Batwry, until 5.37 P.
M. The last trip of each car to tho old Foatofhce.
S. W. RAMSAY,
. auuary 22 Secretary and Treasurer,