Newspaper Page Text
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VOLUME VI.-NUMBER 777J
CHARLESTON, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 14, 1868.
[EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
Oar European Digpatcb.es
[PEE ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH.]
BISMARCK ASKS TO RESIGN-ABY68LNI AN REPORTS
A YOUTHFUL FENIAN-MARKETS.
LONDON, February 13.-La Franco reasserts
that Bismarck has askod permission to resign.
Bismarck's official organ says tho Austrian
ministry is pursuing a dangerous courso in be?
friending the Hanoverian exiles.
Abyssinian advices represent Lord Napier as
pushing forward. The hostile forces are ap
Captain Mackay, who was arrested at Cork a
few days since for planning the attack on Mar?
tello Tower, was brought up for examination
on Saturday afternoon, and waa fully committed
for trial. He has barely completed hiB twenty
first yoar. Several of the rioters who attempt?
ed to rescue Mackay from the custody of the
police were also examined and committed. It
seem s that in the melee two policemen were
shot and dangerously wounded.
LIVERPOOL, February 18-Noon.-Cotton
opens quite; Uplands in port 8Jd., to arrive
8?d.; Orleans 8?d.
Evening.-Cotton closed easier; quotations
unchanged; sales 10,000 bales.
Oar Havana Dispatches.
[BX CUBA TELEGRAPH.]
HAVANA, February 18.-Sugar dull and de?
clining, with offers at low rates-sellers refuse.
Staring lOJall. New York currency 31 per
cent, account. The draught in Manzanillo
ie retarding tbo tobacco crop-only half a crop
Var Washington Dispatches.
FINAL AND COMPLETE DEFEAT OF THE IMPEACH?
MENT SCHEME-HOW THE VOTE STOOD-THE
RESULT IN ALABAMA-CONGRESSIONAL FBO
CKEDINOS-POLITICAL AND PERSONAL NEWS.
WABHTKOTON, February 13.-In tho Recon?
struction Committee to-day, Toad. Stevens
presented resolutions impeaching the Presi?
dent for high crimes and misdemeanors. They
were laid upon the table by the following vote:
Yeas-Messrs. Bingham, Payne, Beaman and
Hurlbut (Republicans); and Brooks and Beck
(Democrats). Nays-Messrs. Stevens, Bout
well and Farnsworth (Republicans).
It is considered that this vote gives tbe final
quietus to the impeachment project.
The Tennesseeans aro hopeless of being
able to relieve their roads from the operation
of the legislation proposed by the Southern
A private dispatch from Montgomery an?
nounces the defeat of tho Constitution by over
15,000 majority. It is not thought here that
Congress will pay any attention to this result.
The discontinuance of the Freedmen's Bu?
reau in Tennessee, Kentucky and Maryland oc?
curs on Saturday. Tho countermanding of this
order is impossible.
General Meade telegraphs that he is uncur?
tain whether Alabama has accepted or rejected
the constitution. He is now in estigating if |
the polis were kept open itt certain counties.
If not, he will oider special elections.
A chango of venire Northward in tbo case of |
Surratt is probable.
The annual deficiency bill will becomo a law
by the lapse of ten days.
The President has nominated Moses S. Foote
Collector of the Internal Revenue in the First
District of Alabama, for courage, skill and
ability displayed during tho war.
General W. T. Sherman is to be General of ]
the Armies of the United Staces by brevet.
Letters from General BreckiDndgo state that
he was contemplating a journey through Syria.
He says that he has no wish to become a
martyr, and will not return to the United
States until he can do so with safety.
The Secretary of the Treasury directs the
Collectors of Customs, after cancelling cotton
exportation permits, to return them to the as?
sessors of the district where the permits origi?
nated, thus preventing their UBO a second
It has transpired that Burlingame's mission
to the European powers is to secure assistance
against the Chinese rebels, who are pressing
the Imperialists. Certain commercial privi?
leges are to be given in compensation for ma?
terial and political aid rendered.
An ineffectual application has been made at
army headquarters for the Grant and Hancock
Secretary Seward responds to the Ohio Gov?
ernor's demand for the return of papers rati?
fying the Constitutional Amendment, that
there is no law permitting the withdrawal of
any documents from the department at the re?
quest of an individual or State; therefore tho
order ratifying and the ono rescinding will
both remain on file.
The proposed appropriation bill reduces the
Federal representatives in Liberia and Hayti
from tho rank of ministers resident to com?
mercial agents and consuls-general.
The customs receipts for the week ending
tho ?th inst., were $3,200,000.
Admiral Engle died to-day, age sixty-nine.
IN THE SENATE a hill was passed authorizing
the Lighthouse Beard to place warnings over
the obstruction at tho entrances of certain
bays and sounds, and, after further discussion
of the case of Senator Thomas, of Maryland, the
IN THE HOUSE to-day the discussion of the
richts of American citizens abroad was rosum
ed, and the whole matter wa? finally referred
to the Committee on Foreign Affairs. A com?
munication from the Secretary of the Treasury
enclosing a draft of a bill regulating trade with
Spain was referred to the Committee on C. m
merce. The House, after rejecting the claim
of John Young Brown, of Kentucky, to a seat on
the floor, adjourned.
Thc Reconstruction Conventions.
RICHMOND, Febiuory 13.-The oyster tax was
discussed all day in tho convention. General
Schofield has addressed a circular to the to?
bacco inspectors, inquiring if they have taken
ho oath prescribed by Congress for officehold?
ers. None ot them, it is believed, have yet
taken that oath.
HALEIGH, February 13.-The convention lo
d;iy discussed and partially adopted the article
regulating representation in the legislature.
It abolishes tho property qualification. An or?
dinance was also adopted allowing every man,
without qualification, who can prove moral
character and pay the tax fee, to practice law.
The convention having levied a tax to pay ex?
pense?, General Canby has ordered the State
Treasurer to honor the drafts of thc president
of the convention. The order, it is understood,
will bo obeyed.
TALLAHASSEE, February 13.-Tho con?
vention to-day summoned a colored
delegate, charged with making incendiary
"speeches, to show cause why he should not be
expelled. Little progress was made on the
constitution. Universal suffrage will probably
ATLANTA, February 13.-The convention to?
day discussed a proposition to make all voters
eligible for office. Pending action, adjourned.
Destructive Fire in Wilmington, N. C.
WmMTNGTON, February 13-9.15 P. M.-A
disastrous fire broke out at 8?P. M. on Market
It originated in the store of Mr. Chas. Guth
man, and it is feared that the entire blcck,
bound by Market, Dock, Front and Second
streets, will be destroyed.
Ten P. M.-The fire is stall raging with un?
abated fury; thus far the following establish?
ments have been burned: Chas. Guthman,
clothing; ?.. S. Waldron, dry goods; Dr. T. B.
Carr, dentist; Drs. Arrington <t Everett, den?
tists; H. H. Munson, clothing; A. W. Ronski,
dry goods; C. M. Van Oradell, photographer;
the Wilmington Post, newspaper establish?
ment, and Allen Evans, grocer.
The fire BeemB to be entirely beyond control.
It is thought to be the work pf an incendiary.
It is impossible to form an estimate of the loss
as yet. The telegraph operators are momen?
tarily expo sting to have to vacate their office.
Antill rs In Tennessee.
NASHVILLE, February 13.-Brownlow's mes?
sage characterizes the concerted railroad
strikes as conspiracies against the State.
MEMPHIS, February 13.-The German SavingB
Institution bas suspended.
A French woman living in the suburbs has
been ravished by two negroes.
A Democratic Victory.
BrNGHAjfPTON, NEW YOEE, February 13.-A
Democratic Mayor and a majority of the City
Council have been elected for the first tims in
The Rebellion in China.
SAN FEANCISCO, February 8.-Tho lark
Zephyr, from Hong Kong, with advices to De?
cember 10, has arrived. The war in the North
between the imperial and rebel forces is be?
rn- rigorously waged. Full particulars have
been received of a great battle at Shantung
? *r onion to ry, in which the imperialists defeated
the rebel army with an estimated loss of 80,
000 men. The imperialists subsequsntly were
defeated in several severe engagements with
NEW YORK, February 13-Noon.-Sterling,
9ja9j; Gold, 41|. Flour a shade firmer. Wheat
firm. Corn steady. Rye quiet. Pork firm at
$23 50. Lard, 14al4ic. Cotton quiet at 20?a
21. Naval Stores unchanged.
Evening.-Cotton quiet and irregular; sales,
3000 bales at20?a21c, chiefly at 20Jc. Flour
State, 18 40al0 80. Wheat firm. Corn un?
changed. Pork heavy. Rice firm, Carolina,
lOjalljc. Other groceries quiet. Turpentine,
G5a66. Rosiu, $3 12?a6 50. Fallow staid;.
Froigr?ts quiet, Cotton, by sail, 71-16; grain, by
sail, 9a9?. Gold closed irregular at 40j. Ster?
ling-dull at 9 j. Governments closed dull.
BALTIMORE, February 13.-Cotton very quiet
it 20? e. Flour dull and unchanged. Wheat
stoady; good to choice Southern 70a85c. Corn
inn and scarce; primo white and yellow $1 20a
L22. Cats active at 82c. Rye 60a70c. In?
cisions active; Bacon Shoulders linallie; bulk
LOUISVILLE, Fobruary 13.-Superfine Flour
&8a8 25. Corn 75a80c. Whiskey, free, $2 26.
Lard 14c. Mess Pork $23. Shoulders 104c
Clear Sides ISAc.
ST. LOUIS, Fobruary 18.-Flour quiet. Corn
alow; 84a86c. Provisions quiet. Mess Pork
?22. Shoulders 9ja9jc. Clear Sides 12ial3c.
Lard dull, 13?c.
CINCINNATI, February 18.-Mess Pork $23.
Shoulders 104c. Clear Sides 13|c. Lard 14 jc.
AUGUSTA, February 13.-Market steady; eales
685 bales; receipts 1050 bales; Middlings 19c.
Sales of the week 5040 bales; receipts 4830
SAVANNAH, February 13.--Cotton opened
quiet but steady, with small inquiry; closed
with a better feeling; Middlings 19?a20c.; eales
1705 bales; receipts 3286 bales. For the week
21,775 bales; exports-foreign 18,087; coastwise
5577; stock, 58,812 Uplands, 2366 Sea Islands;
Bales 8924 bales Uplands.
Affairs in the Stale.
-Mr. James B. Guy and Mr. Thomas Chap?
man have been elected by the new council, re?
spectively to the officers"of clerk and marshal
of tho town of Newberry.
-The following appointments for intendant
and wardenB for the town ol Newberry have
been made by General Canbv: Intendant
Charles W. Montgomery, vice james M. Bax?
ter, whose term of office has expired. Ward?
ens-William C. Johnson,j vice Thomas M.
Paysinger; Frederick Werber, vice Edward H.
Christian; Summerfield Montgomery, vice Os?
borne Wells; Gecrge Boland, vice Robert H.
Wright, whose terms of office have expired.
-Tho Yorkville Enquirer says : "On Tues?
day last there were exhibited to us twenty-two
pennyweights of gold, represented to have
been "taken from ten bushels of ore, by means
ot a "drag-mill" ot tho rudest description. The
sa.nples shown ns are from the 'Boleyn Mine, '
situated on Crowder's Creek, in the vicinity of
King's Mountain, and are said to bo worth
ninety-five cents a pennyweight. The above
mine is, at present, under the control of
Messrs. Samuel Jeffries, J. B. Tooker, Colum?
bus Roberts and L. M. Beerest.
STILL SO GENTLY OER ME STEALING.-(Com?
missioner Rollins offered, some timo ago, a re?
ward of three hundred dollars for such infor?
mation as would lead to tho detection ol' any
illicit still and the conviction ot the proprie tors.
Sharp Yankees have been putting up thirty
dollar stills, and then informing the authori?
ties and obtaining tho reward. This iu the
latest fraud on the revenue.
Thero is in Savannah a negro man who is
gradually undc^oing a transform aticn-a
change of color -r which no cause can le as?
signed nor reason ascribed. The man m ques?
tion is a drayman, and well known. ?Some
months ago white spots appeared upon bis
chin und cheeks, which have been gradually
growing larger. The skin, from a dusky black,
became in those places pure white. The spots
were not caused by my disease or application,
but were solely a work of nature. A suuilar
case occurred in Norfolk some months ago, in
which the phenomena commenced ia exactly
tho same manner, and the individual was
gradually emancipated from tho color of bis
race. Whether the Savannah Ethiopian will
entirely "chango his skin" or not romains to bo
seen; but it is certain that he has commi'ncod
tho process very successfully. Unfort?mate
The New York correspondent ol' tho Phil?
adelphia Ledger says: "Business men begin
to look upou tho impeachment as somoching
that may eventuate in serious results, ilere
tof'orc the impression has been that no such ex?
tremities would bo resorted to, but the devel?
opments to-day of what is going on at Wash
? nigton aro doing much to prepare tho public
mind for new excitements and new uncertain?
ties. It is unnecessary to add that tho in?
fluence of this new trouble in the prospective
I is any thing but encouraging, especially in those
i branchos of trade that have engagement! run
:nug into the future."
Travel on the solid ice of the Potoraac is
now common, and sleds are used to carr v bulky
articles from shore to shore. People fro ai tho
lower end of Charles countv, in Marvland, and
lairfax county, in Virginia, como up to town
mid return on thc ice.
CONVENTION HELD BY AUTHORITY OF THE
RECONSTRUCTION LAWS OF CONGRESS,
TO FRAME A STATE CONSTITUTION
FOR SOUTH CAROLINA.
Tbs Convention yesterday did a heavy day's
work, having passed eighteen sections of tho
proposed constitution. With a display of
adroitness unusual to the man, B. F. Randolph
has succeeded at last in having engrafted upon
the Bill of Rights a section which distinctly re?
cognizes social equality between the races, or in
his own language, "common, equal and politi?
cal privileges." An effort was made by Gilbert
Pillsbury to strike out tho word "common,"
but an explanation from the mover of thc
amendment quenched ali debate, and with but
few exceptions, the delegates voted that "ir?
respective of race and color" citizens are
henceforth to enjoy everything in common,
from a blanket to the bed-clothes in a hotel.
Ben. Byas, a colored delegate from Berkeley,
who bas a riproarious style of eloquence, was
yesterday especially enthusiastic in his honest
indignation at those members, who, not con?
tent with getting eleven dollars a day, were
forever trying to get into the columns of the
newspapers, and used up time and money in
making bad speeches and debating verbal
amendments which didn't amount to anything
Talting his own estimate that tho time of the
convention was worth thirty-five dollars every
five minutes, his speeches yesterday cost the
State the neat li t tie dowry of three hundred and
By is is a Bort of walking admiration point,
and rarely says things that have not a point
somewhere concealed, although a microscope
would be required to discover it. Be is a born
stump speaker, talks as if he was in full chase
after a stroak of chain lightning, isn't particu?
lar which end of bi? sentences comes out first,
consequently is a little ungrammatical, rolls all
of his "r's" like a sweet morsel under his
tongue, gets red hot in about two minutes, and
altogether isn't a bad specimen of a congreve
rocket in breeches. Take him all in all ho is
just the man in a plain, blunt, plucky way to
give his colleagues "a piece of his mind" when?
ever he thinks their virtue bas ruo riot, or
mendal depravitv broken loose. On thoso oc?
casions, of which yesterday was one, he pours
forth, his pent-up sou) as if he was the im? i ac?
?late shepherd of a demoralizod flock. Fyas,
rightly surnamed. "Ben-jam-iD," is, therefore,
a "character" in the convention.
PROCEEDINGS OF THF, CONVENTION*
TWENTY-FIFTH. J)A?. .
The convention assembled at half-past ten
and after prayer;* the call of tho roll and read?
ing of the journal, resumed tho consideration
With slight .verbal changes', the following
sections were passed to a third reading with?
S^o. 34. No property qualification shall be I
necessary for RH election to or tho holding of
any office, and no office shall bo created, tho
appointment lo which shall bu for a longor
time than good behavior. After tho adoption
of thia constitution, any person who shall
fight a duel, or send or accept a challenge for
that purpose, or be an aider or abotter in fight?
ing a duel, sholl bo deprived of holding any
office of honor or trust in this State, and
shall be otherwise puuished as tho law shall
SEO. 35. The right of snffrago shall bo pro?
tected by laws regulating eloc'ions, and pro?
hibit mg, under adequate penalties, all undue
influences from power, bribery, tumult or im?
SEO. 86. Representation shall be apportioned
according to population, and no person in this
Stat? shall be disfranchi sed or deprived of any
of the rights or privileges now onjoyed, except
by the law of thu land or the judgment, of his
SEC. 37. Temporary absenco from tho State
shall not forfeit a residence once obtainod.
SEO. 38. All property subject to taxation
ought to be taxed in proportion to its value.
Each individual of society lias a right to bo
protected in the enjoyment of life, pr perty
and liberty, according to standing laws. Ho
should, therefore, contributo his share to tho
expense of his protection, and give his per?
sonal service when necessary.
SEC. 89. No subsidy, charge, impost tax or
duties ought tc be established, fixed, laid or
levied, under any pretext whatsoever, without
the consent nf the people or their representa?
tives lawfully assembled.
SEC. 40. Excessive fines shall not be imposed,
nor cruel and unusual punishment mflicted,
nor shall witnesses be unreasonably detained.
Section 41 received its second reading as
follows: No title of nobility or distinction, or
hereditary emolument shall ever be granted
in this State.
B. F. Randolph (colored), offered tho follow?
ing amendment : "Distinction on account of
race or color in any case whatever shall bo
Sroliibited, and all classes of citizens, incspec
ve of race and color, shall enjoy all common,
equ.il and political privileges.'
The delegato said that it was doubtless the
impression of the members of thc convention
thal, the Bill of Rights as it stood, secures
perfect political and .'egal equality to all tho
people of South CaroUna. It was a fact how?
ever, that no where was it laid down in thc
instrument, emphatically and definitely that
all the people ol the State, irrespective of raco
and color, shall enjoy equal privileges. Our
forefathers were no doubt anti-slaverv meu,
and they intended that slavery should die out.
Consequently tho word color is not to bu found
in the Constitution or Declaration of Indepen?
dence. On the contrary it is stated distinctly,
"All men are created free and equal.'' But
that was too general, too comprehendive, and
our forefathers made a mistake, the result ot
which was that the land had boen drenched in
blood to perputuato slavery. Tho Constitution
of tho Uuitod States was too vague: it was mis?
interpreted. On thc one hand the abie -1 states?
men ot England and America had pronounced
it anti-slavery; on thc other, equally ablo
minds regarded it ns pro-slavery in its char?
lu our Bill of Rights, ho (tho speakF?)'
wanted to sottlo thc question forevoaVby
making thc monning so plain that a "wayfar?
ing man, though a fool," could not misunder?
stand it. The majority of the people of South
Carolina, who are rapidly becoming property
holders, nre colored citizens-tho descendants
of the African race who had been ground down
by three hundred years of degradation, and
l bw that tho opportunity was afforded, let
them bo orotectod in their political rights.
Tho words proposed as an amendment iront)
not calculated to create distinction, but to de?
stroy distinction; and since tho Bill of Rights
did not declare equality, irrespective of race or
color, it was important tbftt they should be in?
serted. Hero he would say that ?ill ol bis rad?
icalism consisted in believing one thing,name?
ly-that all mun uro created ol' one Mood; that
"God created all nations to dwell upon thc
C. P. Loslic (white)-I would asl: the dele?
gate if it wouldn't have been a little better Tor
his theory if the Scriptures Lad added ''with?
out distinction of nice or color." (Laughtor.)
B. L?. Randolph-ll' thc gentleman will tell
mo why Congress saw bc to say "ali men oro
bom free and equal," I may answer hit. ques?
C. P. Leslie-I can't te'l why Congress did
thi3 or that. They do u great many curious
things, but it docs strike ino that God ill
his infinite wiBdom knew fully as much about
this business as Congress.
B. F. Randolph (who is a minister)-I will
say to the gentleman that if God did not sc.: li*,
to prepare such laws as we may adapt to the
present condition of society, it becomes us to
add to God's laws in such a manner as to suit
circumstances and yet not conflict with them.
A. J. Banaler, colored, tavorud tho spirit of
the amend rent, but wished to seo thc chuso
inserted irj some other portion of the Bill of
B. F. Whittcmore said that tho whole subject
was covered by previous sections, and it was
unnecessary to be more explicit. Tb
discussed this matter in committee, a
determination arrived at was not to int
the word color in tho Bill of Rights. Al
zeus duly qualified wore entitled to
Erivileges, and it was unnecessary f<
ties of distinction. The colored man wat
zen. Eii rights bad been declared, i
(the speaker) said he proposed to defonc
rights wherever he niijrht be called-wi
it oe in tho halls of legislation or upon tb
A. J. Ransier said that while he wan te
principle laid down clearly, that in all rr
his race were civilly and politically equs]
and entitled to all the privileges of othei
bc was not in favor of employing the words
and color" in the constitution.
F. L. Cardoza (colored), said that it
patent fact that, ac colored men, the;
been cheated out of their rights for twe
turiC8, and now that they had the oppor
he wanted to fix them in the, consututi
such a way that no lawyer, however cu
or astuto", could possibly misinterpre
meaning. If they did not do so, they des
to be, and would be, cheated again. Nea:
the white inhabitants of the State were
at any moment to deprive them ot these ri
and not a loop-hole should be left that i
permit them to do it constitutionally. Ni
of them scarcely were in favor of this co
tion, and just BO soon as they had the p
whether by the election of a Democratic 1
dent, or by an increase of emigration,
would endeavor to overthrow the constiti
Hence, whde they (the convention) h
chance to do it, by all means let them i
the words "without distinction of rat
color," wherever it was necessary to give
and clearness to their purpose.
G?bcrt Pillsbury favored the nmendr
Nothing but the cannon of the United S
knocked the sentiment of slavery out o:
constitution. That sentiment had beon
pressed m polite language; but in the fi
Rights of South Carolina it should be rt
nized beyond peradventure that the col
man is in fact a citizen, although he had
recently told by a white man that all tho I
lation to bo accomplished could not ma
citizen out of a nigger.
C. P. Leslie mquired what was meant b',
word "inhabitant* in section 33. If the <
gate from Charleston, m explicit terms, ad
ted that colored men are inhabitants, t
could be no doubt in the minds of sensible
that their rights were already guarant
Why then all this anxious concern about
G. Pillsbury answered by inquiring what
meant by the decimation "all men were
Mr. Leslie replied that as a considerable
tion ol tho inhabitants of the United State
the time of tho adoption of the Declaratio
Independence were held as slaves, the phi
was evidently not intended to apply to
class. But had the declaration said "every
habitant" was born free and equal, it wc
then have covered colored men.
Mr. Pillsbury made some further roma
and concluded by moving os an amendment
strike out tho words "irrespective of race i
color," where they occur a second time i
also tho word "common."
B. F. Randolph opposed the laatamoodmc
The word "common" expressed exaotly w
was meant. Common,- public and polit
privileges were what they wanted and noth
The motion to striko out was not agreed
MriWhittemoro moved to amend verba
which waa agreed to.
The entire section as amended was then rt
a second time and passed to its third roadi
Section 42 received its second reading.
.W. J. MoKinlay (colored), of Charleston,
fered as a substitute the following;
' Ssc. 42. All navigable waters shall remi
forever public highways, free to the citizens
the Stale and the United States, without ti
impost, or toll imposed; and no tax, toll or i
post shall .bo imposed, demanded or receiv
from the owner of any merchandise or co:
modity, for tho uso of any navigable) etrea
unless tho same be authorized by the legis
The amendment was advocated more or le
by Mossrs. Holmen, Bowen and W. J. McKinli
B. Byas (colored), made a long speech
which everybody was taken to task for makii
unnecessary speeches which cost the convc
tion thirtv-fivo dollars every five minute
Ho didn't do such things himself, and comb
there as he did to represent his constitucn
and do tho best ho could in the shortest post
bio time, he thought it wrons that evorybot
should not imitate his example and loave it :
committees to judge as to what was most r
quired for tho good of the country.
Thc amccdmout was finally adopted, and tl
section passed to its third reading.
SEO. 43. Tho enumeration of rights in th
constitution shall not bo construed to imps
or deny others retained by tho people, ana a
porers not herein delegated remain with tl
The above, being the last section of the Bi
of Rights, was adopted, and the question wi
on passing tho preamble.
J. J. Wright moved ah amendment, whic
was discussed at some length, but Mr. Whitti
moro, tbs chairman of the committee, appen
ed to the convention to ullow tho preamble t
stand us it wau, without chango, as a matte
of courtesy to the gentlemen by whom it ha
Hie preamble was therefore passed to ii
third reading with the only amendment bein
a substitution of the word "people" for tb
words "body politic."
wore now introduced.
By Mr. B. 0. Duncan (white), of Newberry -
That tho legislature shall levy co poll tax ex
cept for educational purposes. Roforred to tin
Committee on the Bill of Rights.
That the legislature shall enact such laws a
may be necessary to prevent the bearing o
That no loltery or lottery office shall be au
thorized in thc State. Referred to tho Com
mutee on Miscellaneous Affairs.
By D. H. Chamberhn-That this conventioi
request Major-General E. R. S. Conby *?
abolish at onco all thc District Courts in Sou..
Carolina, dismiss tho judges, and declare va
ctnt.all the offices connected therewith.
T. J. Robertson said he held in bis band i
potition signed by nearly every member of the
convention, making that request. The dis?
trict courts of South Carolina were the off
spring of thc infernal codo adopted by the con?
vention of 1865. That court waa only intended
to punish colored peoplo, and, if ho was not
mistaken, no man has a right in it to brine
suit against another unless bo advances thc
costs, thereby excluding tho poor mau from
thc rights which he should enjoy. He would al?
so say, without fonr of contradiction, that most
of th? judges electee? by the legislature are un?
friendly to this movement and opposed to re?
construction in to:o. Some ot them weramo pre?
judiced against tho colored man ?hat it was
impossible to secure justice, and ho was fre?
quently sent to the penitentiary for'tho most
trivial offences. He'Sad therefore made it his
businoss to get up this petition and perform
what he believed w.is'ii .public duty.
\. P. Leslie moved to amend by striking cut
so much as relates to abolishing tho District
Courts, for ho did not bolievo GeneraLCanby
possessed the authority to do so, although it
was iu his power to dismiss its judges. ... i
Mr. Chamberlain read liom the Reconstruc?
tion act a clauso describing the powers of a
Comuninding General of a district, from which
it upppoared that Mr. Leslie was incorrect.
The amendment waa rejected and thc origi?
nal resolution was; thereupon adopted, Ur.
Le.-liu recording lyii nuns upon tho journal ua
voting "no." >
Mr. Whittemoio offered a. series of resolu?
tions concerning thc mauuor of making amend?
ments to the constitution. Referred.
-Hayno, of Marion, offered a resolution
that the convention petition Congress to re?
move disability from those now disfranchised
who wish to bc restored to their suffrages. Re?
R. ll. Cain offered a resolution trat tho com-1
mittce report to-morrow the preamble and res?
olutions concerning u loan of ono million of
dollar.-; from Congress for the purpose ol pur?
chasing ?ands when forced on the market in
this State. Adopted.
Dr. Newell, of Anderson, presented a petition
from a lew citizens of Anderson District, pray?
ing that a portion of the same be transferred
to the District of Pick.ns. Referred.
C. C. Bowen introduced a resolution that
General Cunby be requested lo enforce tho or
din.nce invalidating all contracts based on
slaves, from the date of ita adoption. Adopted.
The convention then proceeded to consider
article-of the proposed constitution, re?
ported by tho committoe on the l?gislative part
ct' tho same.
Thc first ten sections were passed to their
third reading without material change, and the
hour of halt-past two having arrived, the con?
BIM HIL-TATE.-On Tuesday evening, January
28,1868, by Rev. W. W. CABOTHEBS, Mr. S. D. SIM
RIL and Miss VARY N. TATE, all or York Dis?
DELEON.-At Washington, D. C., on the morn?
ing of the 7th of February, Mrs. REBECCA L. DE?
LEON, widow of the late Dr. M. H. DELEON, of
Columbia, South Carolina, in the 72d year of her
DISTRICT.-CLERK'S OFFICE, FEBRUARY 14,
18C8.-NOTICE.-Saturday next, the 15th instant, ls
appointed by the Court as SENTENCE DAY, and for
TH. CALL OF THE CONTINGENT DOCKET, and
for all matters pert; ining to the Sessions.
J. W. BROWNFIELD,
Fobruary 14 1 C. G. S. & C. P.
?-MEMORIAL SERVICE.-A SPECIAL
Service will bo held at the Hascl-street Synagogue
on Sunday, 161b instant, at 10 o'clock A M., in memo?
ry of tho late Rev. ISAAC LEESER, of .Philadel?
phia. 2 February 14
?"UNDER DECREE IN EQUITY-FROST
TP. THE FARMERS' AND EXCHANGE BANK OE
CHARLESTON.-Bids will be received in writing by
tho undersigned until 12 o'clock, M., of Monday, the
24th day of February, 1868, fa: tho PURCHASE of
all or any part of tho Personal Assets of the Farmers'
and Exchange Bank of Charleston, according to the
schedule thereof on file in this Office.
January 31 fi ml Master In Equity.
SS" CAROLINA INSURANCE COMPANY.
Stockholders of the above Company aro requested to
present their Certificates at my Office, in order tha
a list may be made o. t previous to a Dividend being
paid. HENRY COBLA
Fobruary 10 mwthf4
tS- ROYAL HAVANA LOTTERY.-PRIZES
CASHED AND INFORMATION FURNISHED.
The highest rates paid for DOUBLOONS and all
kinds ot GOLD AND SILVER.
TAYLOB & CO., Bankers,
No. 16 WaU street,
October 19 lyr New York.
SS" A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PANX
NTN'S Hepatic Bitters, as it will be sure to give relief.
For sale by all Druggists. f
?-NERVOUS DEBILITY, WITH ITS
gloomy attendants, low spirits, depress' . \ in?
voluntary emissions, loss of semen, spermator. liosa,
loss of power, lizzy head, loss of memory, and
threatened impotence and imbecility, find a sove?
reign cure in HUMPHREY'S HOMEOPATHIC
SPECIFIC No. TWENTY-EIGHT. Composed of the
most valuable mild and potent curatives, they strike
at onco the root of the matter, tone up du system,
arrest tho discharges, and impart vigor and energy,
life and vitality, to tho entiro mon. They hav<
cured thousands of cases. Prie o $5 per package of
six boxes and vial, or SI per singlo box. Sold by
druggists, and sent by moll ou receipt ot price.
Address HUMPHREY'S SPECIFIO HOMEOPATHIC
MEDICINE COMPANY, No. 602 BROADWAY, NEW
YORK. _^ BeutemberW
?- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THJ?-j
splendid Hair Dyo is the best lu tho world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable,
Instantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tinta; remedies tho ill effects of bad dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves tho hair sott and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists and Perfumers; and
properly applied at Bachelor's Wig Factory, No. 16
Bond-street Now York. lyr January 14
? A CARD.-WHAT la TARRANT'S EF
FERVEbCENT SELTZER APERIENT and what aro
Its effects ? These oro questions which the great
American public bas a right to ask, and it has also a
right to expect a candid and satisfactory reply. Tho
preparation is a mild and gentle saline cathartic, al?
terative and tonic and ls most carefully prepared in
thc form cf a snow white powder, containing all the
wonderful medical properties of tho far-famed Selt?
zer Springs of Germany.
Of its offeots we would say that those who have
tested the preparatkn arc the best judges, and they
declare over their own signatures, that the prepara?
tion will promptly relievo indigestion. Regulate the
flow of the bile. Caro every specie of headache.
Tranqualizo tho nervons system. Refresh and in?
vigorate the weak. Mitigate the pangs of Rheuma?
tism. Neutralizo add in the stomach. Cleanse and
tone the bowels. Assist the fading appetite. Cure
li you oro a sufferer give this remedy one trial, and.
it will convince you of tho above facts.
Sold by all Druggists.
TARRANT it CO.,
Sole Proprietors, New York.
January 28 23,3mos
?-NEW MARRIAGE GUIDE.-AN ESSAY
for Young Men, on Physiological Errors, Abuses and
Diseases, incident to Youth and Early Manhood,
which create impediments to MARRIAGE, with sure
means of relict. Sent in scaled letter envelopes free
of charge. Address Dr. J. ?KILLIN HOUGHTON,
Howard Ass:dation, Philadelphia,Pa.
Jetv.ary 31 3mos
?-FRIGHTFUL PROPHECIES CONCERN?
ING THE END OF ALL THINGS-Are mode by
religious enthusiasts; and, on the other hand, phi?
losophers insist that the centre of the Earth is amass
of fire-that tho pol a of the Earth will one day be at
the Equator, and that tho Sun ls gradually fading.
Talk like this ls very terrible; but, pending such
wholexalo calamities, it will be as well for each mem?
ber of society to tako care of his or her health, and
leave the rest to Providence.
Thc end comes prematurely to all who neglect thc
preservation of that inestimable blousing. Suffer
liver disease, dyspepsia, chronic conutipationor any
other ailment to toko its course unchecked,tend it
will assuredly shorten life. .It cannot be. i3}td that
.the means of protecting the 6jstem agate st the pre?
disposing causes of diseasO'Sie^withheid. '1 he con?
stitutione and physique of thc least robust may be so
strengthened and fortified by a course of HOSTET
?ER'S STOMACH BITTERS as to render them all
but Invulnerable, not only to thc attacks of epidemic
disorders, but also to the ordinary complaints which
prevail in all countries and at all seasons. If the Im?
mense iinuortanco of PUOTECTIVE MEDICATION were
universally understood, this incomparable vegetable
antidote, which is already the most popular tonic in
the world, would overywberc bo classed among the
staples of life, and no family would dare to bo with- J
out it. Tho time may arrive when this wUl be the
catt, for every year adds hundreds of thousands to
the list of those who uso it. 6 February 10
?-A YOONG LADY RETURNING TO
ber country home, after a sojourn of a lew months
in I : ? city, was hardly recognized by her friends,
tn placb ot a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
soft ruby con plcxion of almost marble smooth?
ness and initeau twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the caueo of so
great a change, she plaiLly told them that sho used
tho CIRCASSIAN BALM, an considered it au in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen cou improve their pejaonul
appearance on uundrodfold. It is simple lu its
combination, as Nature hcrsell is simple, yet ansur
pa**ed in its efficacy in drawing Impurities from,
also healing, domains and beautifying the skin and
oompleron. By Us direct action on the cuticle lt
draws from Itali Its impurities, kiudly healing the
same, and leaving the sui face as Nature Intended lt
should be-dear, soft, smooth and beautiful, price
$1, sont by Mall or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARK & CO., Chemists,
No. 3 We3t Fayctte-aneet, Syracuse, N. Y.
The only American Agents tor the sale of the same.
March 30 lTr
THE FINE Al 8HIP "CALCUTTA,"
*J. Q. MOSES Master, having part of cargo
)engaged will have dispatch.
? For Freight engagements apply to
PATTERSON lt 8TOCK,
February 13 _South Atlantic Wharf.
TEiiSELS WA A TED.
GOOD BATES AND QUICK DISPATCH
GIVEF. Apply to
RISLEY A- CREIGHTON,
Shipping and Commission Merchant?,
January 25 " Nos. 143 and lie East Bay.
NEW YUHK AND CHARLESTON
STEAMSHIP LINE-FOB NEW YOBK.
THE ELEGANT SIDE WHEEL
BEEBY Commander, will leave
_" Adger*s South Wharf, for the
above port on Saturday, IS th instant, at 12 o'clock
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JAMES ADGEB tc Co.,
Corner East; Bay and Adger's South Wharf,
February 14 2 Up Stairs.
FOR NEW YORK.
THE STEAMSHIP MIAMI,
M. MOGLAUGHLIN Master, will
(S?fif3 ,eave Atlantic Wharf on Saturday,
15th inst, at 12 o'clock.
For Freight enragemente apply to
JOHN tc THEO. GETTY,
FebuaryU 2 Not th Atlantic Wharf.
Ft R NEW YORK.
-THE STEAMSHIP PATAFSCO,
BBSS ff- W. NETT Master, will leave
South Atlantic Wharf on Saturday,
115th inst, at 12 o'clock.
For Freight apply to
JOHN & THEO. GETTY,
Febuary 14 2 North Atlantic Wharf.
FUR NEW YORK.
REGULAR EVERY SATURDAY.
THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
Captain M. B. CBO-VXLL, will leave
Vanderhorst Whirf, on Satu day,
February 15th, 1868, at half-past 12
o'clock, P. M.
Bills Lading most positively be presented by 10
o'clock of that di.y.
For Freight or Passage apply to
February 10 BAVENEL & CO., Agents.
FOR SEW YORK.
PEOPLE'S MALL STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
THE STEAMSHIP EMILY B.
SOUDEB, Captain LEBBT, will leave
North Atlantic Wharf, Friday, Feb?
ruary 14, at 10 o'clock.
JOHN & THEO. GETTY, Agents,
February 12 North Atlantic Wharf.
THROUGH TICKETS TO FLORIDA,
BY CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAM*
PACKE 1 LIN:i.-SEMI-WEEKLY VIA BEAU?
FORT ANT HILTON HEAD-WEEKLY
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt W. T. MCNELTJ.
STEAMER FANNIE..Capt F. PECT
ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAM
_ _ EBS wUl leave Charleston overy
onday and Tlvursday Hight at 12 o'clock; and
Savannah every Wednesday and Saturday Morn?
ing, at 7 o'clock. Toacbing at Bluffton on Mor.
day, trip from Citarles.. i, and Wednesday, trip from
All Way Frelgtt, also Blunton Wharfage, must be
For Freight or Passage, apply to
JOHN FE HG OSON, Accommodation Wharf.
FOR FALATKA, FLORIDA,
VIA 8AVANNAB, F F BN ANDINA, JACKSONVILLE,
AND ALL L.INDINGA" ON THE ?T.*JOHNyaJ
RIVER. . . '* . ''" fi ? j
r _?ir*)t. STEAMERS DICTATOR AND
??g?EgCciTY POINT, will leave Charleston
ever/ Tuesday and Friday Evenings, at 9 o'clock,
for above places, and Savaunah every Wednesday and
Saturday, at 3 o'clock P. M.
Steamer DICTAI OR, Capt L. M. COXETTEB, sails
Ste i mer CITY POINT, Capt S. Arams, sails Fri?
For Freight or Passage apply on board or at office
of J. D. AIKEN tc CO., Agents,
january 3 South Atlantic Wharf.
^poW READY i
THE BEST POLITICAL AND STATISTICAL
TEE DEMOCRATIC ALMANAC
AMONG THE CONTENTS WILL BE FOUND :
A HISTORY Ol THE SAN DOMINGO MASSACRE,
A counterpat t of which is about being onacted in
tho Southern hfa tes.
The Almanac also contains full and official Returns
of all the Elections for this year, compared with pre?
vious ones; the most important acts of Congress;
President Johnson's Veio Messages and Proclama?
tions; Lists of F?derai and State officers and Mem?
bers of Congret s ; Popular and Electoral Vote for
President iu 18(0 and 1864; St tisiical and other in
lormation india] lenaable to every politician, planter,
farmer, morchaiit or mechanic.
those parlies wishing to obtain the only Demo?
cratic Text Boot published, must send on imme?
diately, HS ALL ORD EBS ABB ULLED ACCORDE? O TO
THE DATE or TH am RECEPTION. The cash must ac?
company all orders.
Single copies hy mail, prepaid.20 cents. "
Seven copies by mail, prepaid.91 00
Fifteen copies by mall, prepaid.2 00
One hundred copies by express.12 00
VAN EVRIK, HOBTON iz CO., Publishers,
No. 162 Nassau-street, New York?
*9>For sale t y all News Agents.
OFFICE OF CITY TREASURY, 1
January 3, 1868. j
PUBLIC NO;ICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
under the following Ordinance licenses have
been prepared for delivery from this office.
?. THOMAS, City Treasurer.
SEO. 1. Be it Ordained b? tue Mayor and Aldermen
in City Council assembled, That from and alter the
'firstday of Juuuary, licenses shah betaken oat for
all carts, drays ind wagons, used for private and do?
mestic purposei, in tho same manner, sud according
to the same pro visions now of force in relation to
carts, drays uru.. w.igons, let or d'iven for hire, ex?
cept giving boa ls. And each euch cart, dray or
wagon, shall be provided with a badge containing
the number thereof, und marked Private, to be
placed on the oitaide of tho shaft.
SEC. 2. No persQtfBhoU be taken by thc Trer .jr er
os surety for any bond under the Ordinance con?
cerning licensei i for carts, drays, wagons and other
carnages, umeis he or she be a freeholder.
SEO. 3. The following shall hereafter be the rates
for licenses fer public and private carts, drays,
wagons, Ac, including the horses or mules used
thereof, which i hail be freo from other taxation.
PUBLIC CARTS, DRATS, ETC, OB THOSE EMPLOYED IN
ANT BU8TNESI WHATEVER, FOB HIRE DIRECT OB IN?
For every cari, dray or wagon, drawn by one horse
or mule, (20.
For every cart, dray or wagon, drawn by two
uor-exor muleii, $30.
For every natE and carriage with two wheels, $20.
For every back and carri ag o with four wheels, $40.
For every stage or omnibus (except line omni?
bus) with two horses, $50.
For every stage or omnibus (except Une omni .
bus) drawn by lour horses, SCO.
For every tri. ck drawn by two or more horses or
For every express wagon drawn by two or more
oorscs or mule 3, $C0.
DREAD CARTE AND PRIVATE CARTS, DRATS, ETC.
For every bread cart or wagon, $6.
For every cart, dray or wagon, used for private
or aomesttc purposes, and not to be employed in
the transporting of goods, wares, merchandise,
lumber, or ai y other commodity, for compensa
ion, either directly or indirectly for the same, shall
pay for a license the sum of il, exclusive of the
horse or mulo.
Ratified in City Council, this 16th day of .lon
IL. H.] uary, in the year of our Lord one thousand
eight hindred and sixty-six.
By the Ma por. P. C. GAILLARD, Mayor.
Vi. B. SMITH. Clerk ol Council.
THE MARION STAR.
ESTABLISEiED NEARLY TWENTY YEARS AGO,
is publiihed at Marion, S. C.. in the centrai
portion of tie country, and offers a la J"""
medium to Merchants, Druggists.,Machinist.and
all classes wt o desu> to extend their business in
the Pee Dee country. . " ._we
For the benefit ef our tdverUsingpaWM, we
shall, in addition to our subscription list which?
constantly increasing, P^u ^J^^
gratuitously, copies ol the aTAB, during tue uuw
ness season tl.I* Fall.
Bateso. /mveruelng ?bera? jjcg?EALL,
November H> Editor and Proctor.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CAROLINA
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, I
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 6,1867. f
ON AND AFTER OC1 OBER 6TH THE TRAINS
over thia Road wlU ron as follows:
Leave Columbia at.LAO P. M
Arrive at Charlotte at.9.40 P- M.
Leave Charlotte at.2.? A. JJ
Armo at columbia at.HSA M;
Matong clo e connection for all points North and
South, ss follows: ,
Leave Columbia.:H2? *.
Leave Charlotte.10.00 P. M.
Leave Greensboro'.o\lo A. M.
Arrive Richmond.4.46 P- JJ
Leave Richmond.P- JJ
Arrive Washington.6.16 A M.
Arrive Baltimore.9.10 A M.
Arrive Philadelphia.L33 F- M.
Arrive New York.6.10P. M.
january 6 _ Superintendent
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE, j
CHARLESTON, S. C.. January 1,1868. J
THE PASSENGER TRAINS ON THE NORTH?
EASTERN RAILROAD will run dally as fol?
Leave Charleston.9.00 A. M.
Arrive at Florence.0.30P. M.
Leave Florence.8.46 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.2.30 P. M.
These Trains connect with the Trains of tho Wil?
mington and Manchester Hail road going North and
coming South, and with the Trains of the Cberaw
and Darlington Railroad. ti. S. SOLOMONS,
January 1 Engineer and Superintendent
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAIL?
OFFICE OF ENGINEER AND 8UP*T,?
CHABLESTOK, February tith, 1868. I_
ON AND AFltB THE 7TH FEBRUARY THE
Passenger Train on the Savannah and Charles?
ton Railroad will run as follows :
Leave Charleston Mondays, Wednesdays and Fri?
day i, at 9. A M.
Arrive at Co. eawhatchie at 3 P. M.
Leave Coosawhatchie Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays, at 9 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston at 2.30 P. M.
& C. GADSDEN,
February 6 Engineer and Sup't. '
GREENVILLE AND COLUMBIA RAIL
ON AND AFTER FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6TH
Passenger Trains will run daily, Sundays ex?
cepted, as follows :
LeaveColumhaat. 7.00 A M.
Leave Alston at.8.66 A. M.
Leave Newberry at.10.36 A. H.
Arrive at Ab be viii o at.3.30 F. M.
Arrive at Anderson at.6.16 P. M.
Arrive at Greenville at.6.00 P. H.
Leave Greenville at. 6.00 A. M.
Leave Andersen at.6.45 A M.
Leave Abbtvfl e at...?. ?.45 A KL
Leave Newt otry at. 1.25 P. Ml
Arrive at Alston at.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at:.... 6.00 P. M.
Trains on the Blue Tildgo Railroad will also run
lally, Sundays excepted, conneatin a with the up andi
?own"Trains OU tho Greenville ard Columbia Rail?
road, at follows :
Leave Anderson at.6.30 ?. M.
Leave Pendleton at.6.20 F. M.
Arrive at Walhalla at.8,00 P. M.
Leave Walhalla at.4.00 A. M.
Leave Pendleton at.6.40 A IL
Arrive at Anderson at.6.40 A. M.
The Tnun will return from Bolton to Anderson on
Monday and Friday Mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH,
january 6_General Superintendent
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT 8 OFFICE, 1
CHARLESTON, S. C., October 3, 18*7. J
ON AND AFTER OCTOBER 0, 1867, THE PAS
S ENGER TRAINS on the South Carolina Rail?
road will run 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.6.60 A M.
Leave Augusta.8.40 A M.
Arrive at Charleston.12.20 P. M.
T eave Augusta.410 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 A M.
The 7.30 F. M. Train from Charleston, and the 4.10
P. M. Train from Augusta, will not run on Sundays.
Leave Charleston.4.30 A M.
Arrive at Columbia.1.10 F. M.
Leave Charleston.?.40 F. M.
Arrive at Columbia.6.00 A M.
Leave Columbia.10 00 A. M.
Arrive at Charleston.7.05 P. M.
Leave Columbia.3.00 P. M.
Arrive at Charleston.3.20 A. M.
The 5.40 P. M. Train from Charleston, and the 3.00
P. M. Train from Columbia, will not run on Sun?
Leave Ringville.12.05 P. Ml
Arrive at Camden.2.40 P. M.
Leave Camden.8.S0 A M.
Arrive at Ringville.1L10 A. M.
These Trains will only run on Mondays, Wednes
laya and Saturdays.
CHARLESTON AND SUMMERVILLE.
For Summerville.4.30 A M.
For Charleston.1.88 A M.
Pur Summervale.10.40 A. VL
For Charleston.2.08 A. M.
For summerville.3.10 P M.
For Charleston.5.35 A. M.
For Summerville.6.40 P. M.
For Charleston.7.10 A. M.
For Summerville.7.30 P. M.
For Charleston.10.69 A M.
H. T. PEAKE,
January 1_General Superintendent
CHARLESTON CITY RAILWAY COM?
OFFICE CHARLESTON CITY BALLWAY CO., )
CORNEE BRO AU ASO EAST BAT STREETS, >
CHARLESTON, So. CA., January 1st, 1868. J
SCHEDULE OF THE CHARLESTON CITY
Leave Upper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter- at 8 A.M., and al inter?
vals nf ten (10) minutes vals of ten (10) minuma
during the day tUT the during tbe day till 9 P.
last trip at 8.30 P.M. M.
N.R.-Leave the Battery on each hour from 8 A.
M., to7 P. M. Every other trip from the old Pott
EUTLED GE-S TREET LINE.
Leave Lower Terminus
at 8.07 AM., and at inter?
vals of fifteen (15; minutes
during the day till 9 P.M.
Leave Upper Terminus
at 7.30 A.M., and at inter?
vals of fifteen (15) minutes
during the day tili 8.15
N.B.-Leave the Battery thirty-seven (87) minutes
past each hour. Every other trip from the old Post
Leave Upper Terminus] Leave tho Lower Terrni
at 9 A.M., and at inter- nus at 9.30 A.M., and at
vals of twenty (20) min-1 intervals of twenty (20)
utes till Threo (3) o'clock | minutes till 3.30 P.M.,
P M when t he interval I wnentho interval is every
i? every ten (10) minutes j ten ilO) minutes till 7.80
till 7 00 P AI I F. M.
N B -All'tho trips aro to the Battery, until 6.20 P.
M. Thc last trip of each car to the old Postofflce.
Leave Voper Terminus Leave Lower Terminus
at 9 AM.", and at hiter- at 9.37 A.M., and at inter?
vals of 'cry fifteen (15/ vals of fvery fifteen (16)
niinutcB till 12 o'clock M., minutes till 12.37 P.M.,
when the Interval is every when tho interval ia every
thirty (30) minutes ttl thirty |30J minutes till
(J.45P.M. 7.: 0 P M.
N.B.-All the trips are to the Battery, untU 6.37 P.
M. The last trip of each car to tho old Poswffioe.
* b. W. it A."J SAY,
January 22 Secretary ind Treasurer
THE UREE WILLE MOUNTAINEER
I8PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, AT $160
fperyear in advauce. advertispments inserted
at ustu.1 rate-. O. E ELFORD.
Mav ll idi,or scd Plow'*10''