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VOLUME IX.-_NUMBER 2070 CHARLESTON, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 18^2._EIGHT DOLL4HS A YEAR.
AFFAIRS AT THE CAPITAL.
A. HEMOS S TS Alf CE AGAINST JUDGE
The Senatortal Content Slackens-A
Squabble for the Loaves anti Fishes
The Race for the Speakership- Pecca?
dilloes or the Party.
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO TH S NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, S. C., November 22.
* The members elect continue to arrive, and
the city presents quite a busy appearance.
Some of the members appear Indignant at the
recent Injunction proceedings, which threaten
fora time at least to shut off all fl eancial sup?
plies. The most violent objurgations are
heaped bj some of the more hot-headed
legislators on Judge Melton, for presuming to
enjoin'the tax authorized by the General
Assembly. Various retaliatory and preven?
tive measures are proposed, some of them be?
ing of the wildest posalble description. One
ls to reduce the pay of the attorney-general
to a ridiculously low figure, and thereby com?
pel Mr. Melton to resign. Another Solon
threatens the oreatlon of tbe office of soli?
citor-general to the Legialature, with authori?
ty to* draft acts which will be injunction
proof. Chamberlain has been named for this
Thefienatorlal situation remains unchanged.
The race for the speakership, however, con?
tinues to excite a lively interest, but Lee, col?
ored, of Bdgefleld, will probably be the man.
Harley appears te out of the race, and if a
Charleston man is taken it will probably be
Greene, who ls urged by his friends on? tbe
ground that he received the highest vote ot
aDy legislative candidate in the county elec?
tion. Log rolling for committee chairman?
ships ls active and heated.
R. W. Cousart, a member of the last Legis?
lature, has been indicted by the grand Jury of
Lancaster County for perjury lu presenting
lalse affidavits relative to the contested elec?
tion. Several county officers are also Indict?
ed for malfeasance In office.
John F. Shaw and B. A. McCorkle, who
were charged with a murder committed In
Tork County last spring, and who have been
In Tennessee since that event, have returned .
and surrendered themselves to the sheri ff of
Tork. An application fora writ of habeas
corpus was made to-day and obtained, re?
turnable here on next Monday before Jndge
H. T. Spencer, the Jury commissioner of
Charleston County and an Assemblyman
elect, resigned the former office to-day.
STOPPING THE LEAKS.
Judge melton's Order in the Application
of Treasurer elect Cardoso for an In
j Junction Against Treasurer Parker.
F. L. Csrdozo, plaintiff; vs. Niles G. Parker as
State Treasurer, and others, defendants.
The order to sbow cause made-by me on the
14th of November, instant, having been duly
served, together with a copy of the summons
and complaint in this action, upon the defend?
ants, Niles G. Parker, as State treasurer; G.
H. Baldwin, as treasurer of the C untyof Rich?
land; J. L. Neagle and the South Carolina Bank
and Trust Company; and copies of the sum?
mons, complaint, and of the said order i o show
canee having been deposited on the 18th aod .
19(h day o? November, Instant, In the post?
-office at Columbia, 8. C., addressed to the
-uuiei patuca; atneakBsuCB, respectif eijr.xxrwu: '
the other county treasurers ot ihe said State, 1
and no return having been made by the said 1
d?fendants, or any ot them, to the said order, 1
on motion of Messrs. Carroll <fc Janney, plain?
tiff's attorney a, lt la therelore
Ordered, that the aforesaid order ot the nth
November Instant, be, and the sam?is hereby,
made absolute; and that the defendants,
the said Niles G. Parker, State treasurer,
and his co-defendants, the county treasur?
ers of the said State, be enjoined as in?
dicated in the aforesaid order; that is to
say, that the said State treasurer, Niles G.
Parker, bis attorneys and agents, be re?
strained and enjoined, until further order in
the cause be made, from using, disbursing, or
in any manner disposing of the proceeds of the
tax authorized to oe levied by the Joint reac?
tion o? the General Assembly approved March
13, 1873, or any part thereof, for any purpose
whatever, except lor payment o? the appro?
priations contained In the general appropria?
tions act for the fiscal year last past, approved
March 13th, 1872, until those appropriations
have been fully paid and satisfied, and that
the said State treasurer, Niles G. Parker, bis
attorneys and agents, be enjoined until fur?
ther order In this cause, irom paying out of
the proceeds, of the said tax now about lo be
levied, any outstanding pay certificates Issued
to the members and BU bom i na te officers and
employees of the General Assembly, or either
Housjaof the same, or any certified account
for toe public printing done, or any note or
obligation made by the said State treasurer
for moneys borrowed for the use or upon the
credit of the State under the authority of the |
act of the General Assembly, approved March
4th. 1872, or of the joint resolution o? th? Gen- .
eral Assembly, approved March 12th, 1872. .
And that each ot the county treasurer?, the !
defendants in this action, be enjoined until i
further order In this cause from using or dis- '
posing ol any part of the proceeds of the Bald '
tax, which may come Into their bands, re- 1
spectlvely, for the purpose of paying any note
or obligation of the said State treasurer, Niles
G. Parker, or any order or chees: made or en?
dorsed by him, or any pav certificate of any
member or subordinate officer or employee of
the General Assembly, whetber endorsed by
the said Biles G. Parker, for payment by any |
county treasurer or not, or any account tor
public printing certified by the clerks, re?
spectively, of the Senate and House ot Repre?
sentatives, and that each of ihe said county
treasurers be enjoined from uelng or disposing
of the .proceeds of said tax, or any portion
thereof, save only county laxes, tor any pur?
pose "whatever, except tor payment ol the
same Into tbe treasury of the State.
(Signed) SAM'L W. MELTON.
November 21st, 1872.
A CHALLENGE FROM FROUDB.
Before beginning his-hird lecture lo Boston,
on Monday evening, Mr. Fronde delivered the
folio wing o hallen ge to those who hare accused
him of bad faith in his treatment of historical
La&a and Omtlemen-l feel it my duty, In
view ot the manner in which my lectures
have been received In tbts country, to
say a word to you who honor me with
your presence at my lectures In defence
of myself and my books, whiob I am pleased
to learn have had a somewhat extensive dale,
in this country. I am accused oi bad faith In
my treatment ot historical documents, and lt
has been charged against me that I am not to
be trusted, and that I am a dishonorable man.
It la Impossible lor me to reply In detail to
the charges of Inaccuracy which have been
mace against me, and I have therefore deter?
mined to answer my assailants in the folio w
log manner: It ls a challenge exactly similar
to that sent by me to tbe Saturday Review
some time-since, in answer te some criticisms
which had been made against me. Let my ac?
cuser? select any number of pages from any
oi my historical woras, one, two, three, or lour
hundred pages, as they may please, and sub?
mit them to the keeper of the records in Eng?
land, with whom all historical documents are
deposited. Let them then appoint a commis?
sion to examine and compare my works wltb
these documents, and, in case their charges
can be made good, I forever after to hold my
peace and accept the dishonored position to
which they would now consigo me. If they
do not make good their charg?e, they to mike
mo a publlo apology, retracting what they
have Bald against me, the expem-e of this
co nmltsion to bo borne by me. As a writer
who has done bis best to tell ihe truth, I think
it simple Justice that this challenge shomd
.settle the question of the accuracy ofmy writ
JOTTINGS ABOUT TBB STATE.
-The horse malady is spreading in Fair?
field County, though in a mild form.
-Land on Depot street, Cheater, was re?
cently sold at $12 60 per foot. Chester 1B as?
piring to be a city.
-Burglars invaded the classic precincts of
Hurleyvllle, Colombia, on Thursday night,
but were frightened off.
-The chamber ot the House,of Repr?senta?
tives, at Columbia, ls said 'to be in a sweet
muss. ' The scaffolding Is still up, and every -
thing covered with dust. The contractors
hope to make the place presentable by next
-The Wlnnsboro' News says that the gin
bouse ot Mr. H. L. Elliott, situated seven miles
east of that place, was burned last Tuesday
evening, together with about.thlrty-flve bales
of cotton. The fire was caused by negligence.
-On the 12th Instant, the gin-house of Dr.
E. J. Mirna, at Johnston's Depot, was entirely
destroyed by fire. Seven bales of cotton, with
a considerable quantity of bagging and tie?,
belonging to Mr. E. A Mime, were consumed.
-The destruction cf the records of the
clerk's, sheriff's.and county commissioners'
offices at' the Abbeville fire, Induced the im?
pression that the courthouse was destroyed.
It seems that the new courthouse was not yet
completed, and the county officials above
stated were occupy lag rooms lu Marshall's
building, whlcn was burnt. The total loss
will be tully $50,000.
-On Buuday, the 17th instant, the well
known residence of the late Captain John S.
Jennings, on South Edlsto, Orangeburg Coun?
ty, was entirely destroyed by fire. The acci?
dent was caused by the sparks (rom the chim?
ney Igniting the old shingles which covered
the roof, and the wind at the time blowing
tresh, scarcely an hour was needed to reduce
the euilre building to ashes. The widow of
the former proprietor, now in the autumn of
lift*, clinging with tenacity to the scene of so
much happiness and prosperity In the days
that are gone never to return, ls sheltered in
an old negro house on the place, and the many
far and near who have shared the hospitality
and been the recipients of the genial acts of
kindness, for which Captain Jennings was so
widely kuown, will learn of the calamity with
regret. An effort la being made to assist In
providing for Mrs. Jennings a new home for
the few remaining years ot ber Ute, beneath the
same old shade treea plauted by her husband,
and all who are desirous of assisting In the
work can commiinlcite with Messrs. Counts &
Wroton, CharleBtou; Captain Isaac Bamberg,
at Bamb-rg, South Carolina Railroad; and
with Messrs.s Bntson & Legare, Orangeburg
Courthouse, S. C.
AFFAIRS AT WASHINGTON.
WASHINGTON, November 23.
The supervising inspector ol steamboats
recommends that the powers of assletant In?
spector be extended, BO that they maj be quali?
fied to pertorm all the official acts now devolv?
ing upon local Inspectors; also that power be
given by the law, by the secretary of the
treasury, to convene Investigating boards
composed ot such officers of the steamboat
service as may appear proper lo appoint to
that duty, which boards shall have plenary
power to Inquire into all circumstances attend?
ing casualties, and to suspend or revoke the
licenses of steamboat- Inspectors derelict in
The report of the Southern claims commis?
sion will be ready on the assembling ot Con?
Washington Territory has defeated the call
lor a convention to lorm a State goverment.
Colonel Scott announces that he has made
arrangements with the Memphis and El Paso
Railroad Company by which that company re?
lease all their claims against the San Diego
and Gila River Railroad Company for $14,600.
The franchise, goes to his company.
Colonel I.. M. Cults states that under the act
oj May 18.1872, the time lor filing claims for
private colton taken alter June 30, 1865, has
Just expired. The petitions flied Involve such
large amouots, and raise such Intricate and
various question* of title, that lt ls believed
>hn ?.o>???ry of th? treasury willa?k Congress
to relieve him from the Outy ol deciding mern,
and refer all the cases flied before him to the
Court ot Claims. The members ot the bar
generally would preter to have their clients'
claims determined Judicially.
ACROSS TUB OCEAN.
LONDON, November 22.
The Common Council has voted resolutions
laudatory ol Stanley.
Robt. Bowles was balled for forty thousand.
Bowles was convipted of converting trust
bonds to his own use. t
Toe gales in Wales yesterday destroyed
PARIS, November 22.
The third milliard ot the war debt bas been
paid. France will have a half milliard more
ready by the 11th December.
The reply to Tblers's speech Involves the
appointment ot a responsible ministry; that
his excellency shall not participate In debates
tn the Assembly, and that he snail communi?
cate with that body by message only. These
points will be strongly contested by Thlers's
MADRID, November 22.
The country ls qnlet, and the King Improves.
WAS IT FAIR ? ;
SAN FRANCISCO, November 22.
At the house where Laura Fair was to de?
liver a lecture. " Wolves in the Fold," two
thousand people assembled, as many before
Platl'a Hotel, and as many before Fall's resi?
dence. AU the crowds were boisterous. The
3blet ot police advised Fair that lt was dan?
gerous to appear on the street or in the bail,
?nd refuted an escort. The crowd attempted
LO force their way up stairs where Fair lived,
hut were driven back. Fair remained in
the room, and in two hours all was quiet.
THE SOUTHERN PRESBYTERIANS.
BALTIMORE, November 22.
The Synod ol Virginia, West Virginia and
Maryland, lu connection with the Presbyterian
Church, South, are In session to-day at the
Franklin street Presbyterian Courcn. The
Rev. Dr. Kirkpatrick, as moderator, an?
nounced ihi standing committees. Tne re?
port of the treasurer waa read and referred,
also the annual report ol the president and
the report ot the board ot visitors of the
Union Theological Seminary in Virginia. A
report upon the several presbyteries compos?
ing the synod on the state ol religion, statis?
tics ot evangelistic labor, Ac, were also read.
Alter which the synod were engaged in ser?
vies appropriate to the day, as appointed by
General Assembly lor thanksgiving and
prayer. Charleston, in West Virginia, waa
selected as the place oi next meeting ot the
synod. At ibe session to-night the subject of
missions was considered.
SPARKS FROS! THE WIRES.
-The Supreme Court at New Orleans has
recognized me validity o? War moth's commis?
sion- to the newly elected parish officers.
-Tho Legislature of Alabasjaa met lo Joint
session yesterday. TheState Republican ticket
was elected by eight thousand majority.
. -A hotel block, with several stores and
residences, were burned in Mllledgevllie, Ga.,
yesterday. The loss ls one hundred thousand
-Several Californians are leaving for the
new Colorado diamond fields, and large quan?
tities ot tho stones are on the way to San
-A fire originaler! at Dow Brothers planing
mill, in Lexington, and burned nineteen build?
ings. The men drew the steam engines. Loss
forty thousand dollars.
THE WEATHER THIS DAY.
WASHINGTON, November 22.
Partly cloudy weather m the Gulf and South
COMPARATIVE COTTON STATEMENT.
NEW YORE, November 22.
The following Is the cotton statement for
the week ending to date :
Receipts at all ports for the week.. lLjRfr 104,882
Exports for me week. 08,605 65 463
Stock at au U. s. p rte.354.402 sei. oas
StocK at interior towns.66,678 64,27u
Stock at Liverpool.428,000 626,ooo
American ration afloat for Great
GRANT AND THE SOUTH.
GLIMPSES OF THE KEW POLICY OF
A New Departure by tbe President
Sectional Differences tu be Done Away
Witta, and the South Conciliated
The ." Let ns Have Peace " Policy to
[Telegram to the New York Herald.]
WASBINOTON, November 17.
The important subject of the relations of
the government to the Southern people, and
the treatment of the reconstructed States, has
since'the election been canvassed carefully
by those who are speculating on the future
policy of the administration. Gentlemen who
enjoy excellent opportunities tor learning the
news and temper of the President, are confi?
dent that the rigorous regime of the past is
henceforth to be discarded for one more gen?
erous and conciliatory. It is certain that the
president's attention la much elven to the best
modes of affecting such a result, and it ls be?
lieved that he fully coincides with the idea
thrown ont by zealous supporters ot bis ad?
ministration al this city-namely: the time and
the circumstances of the recent election are
propitious for reviving ihe same era of good
feeling as was inaugurated by Mr. Monroe's
administration after an election by a similar
overwhelming majority as that just given. It
ls reported that in a recent interview with
General Sherman the President stated that h?
should devote his best efforts to reunite'the
North and the South, and similar sentiments
are said to have been uttered by him in a con?
versation with Judge Alexander Hives, ot
Virginia, an original Union man and friend ot
bis administration. The President's attention
has been drawn to the sharp features ol the
Eu-Elux legislation, and lt was stated the
other day by a member of the Cabinet that the
President would like to see those laws modi
fled and all features repealed which were not
un Horm In their op ere rat I on over tbe country
as soon as be could be satisfied that there was
full protection tor life aud property In the
Southern Stales. The same gentleman was
coL'iident of the President's friendly feelings
towards the Southern people, and ot his de?
sire to re-establish good will and cordial re?
lations between the estranged sections. The
precise mode of giving effect to these views .
has not been determined upon, but that some?
thing will be done seems highly probable.
The policy of a general amnesty will probably
be endorsed In the President's message and
passed by the two-thirds vote. It waa re?
marked by a prominent lriend of the Presi?
dent on yesterday that there was no reason
whatever in perpetuating these disabilities, as
they only served to irritate, and the South 1
could elect, ll disposed, worse men than those
now under disabilities.
It ls the opinion of well informed Southern
men that the South, BO far lrom making any
factious war upon the administration, would
meet any advance more than balf way, and
that an entire reconstruction of parties at the
South would be the consequence of such a
conciliatory and liberal line of policy by the
President. That this policy will be opposed
by toe ultras of tbe North ls oertaln, and also
that lt will be resisted by the carpet-baggers
who desire to perpetuate the present sectional
difficulties. The idea meets wlih favor that
the surest way to flank such evil-dlepoBed per?
sons would be to make the Executive appoint?
ments in the South from the most conserva?
tive and moderate men ot boin parties who
are sincerely In favor of the new programme
of peace, and who desire good order, along
with a reform or ihe extravagance and cor?
rupt Icu which havj plunged BO many States
COMMENTS OF TBE II EH A J.D.
"The Administration and the Southern
States-General Grant's New Policy of
Rr co nc I ll ul I on."
[Prom the New York Herald-Editorial.]
The special dispatch from a trustworthy
source ut Washington, lo reference to the
future treatment ot the reconstructed Southern
States resolved upon by General Grant, ls
exceedingly gratifying. It thus appears tnat
tbe rigorous regime ol the past ls io be dis?
carded for a more generous aud conciliatory
policy; that the President's attention is much
given to the consideration ot this Important
subject; that lt ls believed he tully coincides
wltn the idea that the lime, the condilloDB
and the general results of the late national
election are propitious Tor reviving the Bame
"era of good leeling" which came In with
President Monroe's re-election by an over?
whelming popular majority similar to ibat
which General Grant has Just received; thai
he ls In lavor ot very material modifications
lo the Eu-Klux laws of Congress as soon as
he can be aatisfled thal there ls full protection
for nfd and property in the Southern States,
and that he will most probably recommend a
general amnesty in his forthcoming annual
These are indeed gratifying assurances, and
they are perfectly consistent with that gener?
ous character and those conciliatory inclina?
Hons manifested by General Grant in many
things, from the surrender at Appomattox
Courthouse to his humane treatment of ihe
indians. Doubtless, lt Instead of thal remorse
leas Puritanical spirit of coercion which has
too much Controlled the legislation of Con?
gress In reference to the South-surely if, in?
stead of this policy, ihe two houses had been
governed by the more amiable spirit ot Gen?
eral Grant, all complaints ot ihe Insecurity of
life and property In the lately rebellious States
would have ceased long ago. By his constitu?
tional oath the President ls bound to take care
that the laws are faithfully executed; but if in
their execution ihe laws relating to the "Ku
Klux Klans," lor example, are found. In his
Judgment, too harsh to reach the object de
signed, it ls equally his cooBtltuttonal duty to
recommend their modification or repeal. We
are glad to learn that this ls substantially his
opinion, an'i that accordingly we may look to
President Grant for the Inauguration of a new
line of action towards the S o ut h for the estab?
lishment ol law and order-a policy embracing
a complete obliteration of martial law and
We have said that in the conditions and1 in
the results of the late'extraordlnary Presiden?
tial contest there is every encouragement to
the administration for the new departure of
fraternal generosity towards the South. If
ihe President bas secured the endorsement of
every Northern state, from the Atlantic to the
Pacific seaboard, he has secured a vote ol con?
fidence from a majority of the Southern Stales
and the Southern people. This popular ver?
dict, Norih and South, is justified by the exi?
gencies of the situation. lu the North the
paramount Idea In lavor of General Grant was
the stability and security of our financial sys?
tem against the Incalculable financial derange?
ments and disasters which might, perhaps,
have i olio wed the election ol Mr. Greeley. In
the South, on ihe other hand, the ruling idea
in the late canvass waa Southern rights and
Southern wrongs under the general govern?
ment ; and it is upon this question tnat the
tout hern States and the Soumern people meet
the administration more than ball way, touch?
ing a universal amnesty and the complete ob?
literation of the pains and penalties and In?
vidious distinctions of a sectional rebellion
which, dating from April last, surrendered to
the armies of the Union seven long years ago.
Four years ot destructive war and over
seven years ot the conqueror's measures of
political reconstruction are surely punish?
ment enough for the rash Southern pro-slav?
ery suicidal adventure of the Southern Con?
federacy, particularly when the States and
people of the late Confederacy have accepted
every condition Imposed of restoration. We
Bay accepted, as contra-dlsilogulshed lrom
submission. In 1871 Jeff. Davis, in a public
speech at Selma, Alabama, said that he ac?
cepted nothing-he only submitted lo ibe
situation; and ne had many supporters in this
declaration. But in 1872 ihe Southern people,
whether supporting Grant or Greeley, accept?
ed the settlements of the war as emoodled in
the new amendments to the constitution and
in the measures of Southern reconstruction,
for this was the "new departure" of the
opposition coalition. If upon this tesl
the voice of the South has been ex?
pressed in favor of General Grant, surely he
has nothing to lear from the broadest policy
of Southern reconciliation, but has every con?
sideration inviting him to this course. We
repeat that we are glad ol the assurance that
tn ls ls his recognition of tbe, situation. It 1B
doubtless best too, In this view, ior tbe Boutb,
that General Grant bas been re-elected; for
wltb Mr. Greeley's election, nothing for the
South was certain except a oonfllot oetweeu
Congress and tbe Exeoutlve, or between the
Senate and the House on Southern questions,
and increased political embarrassments and
business derangements in the Southern Stales.
Now with General Grant as master of the held,
he baa only to lead, and Congress will follow
in closing up the good work of wiping out
politically the last vestiges of our civil war.' ~
Then we may look for the perfect restora?
tion of tbe Union; then we shall see that res?
toration of social narmony in the South and
of Northern and European confidence lu
Southern law and order and' Southern Indus?
try, which are BO much needed lor the devel?
opment of the incalculable resources of
the Southern States.' General Grant owes
his re-election very largely to his im?
mense payments of the national debt and
to bia increased treasury savings from dimin?
ished taxes; but bow much of all this has re?
sulted from Southern oojtton as a balanoe
against our European Importations buB never
been fully acknowledged ox computed. Now,
let us have, oona fide, the reconstruct?
ed Southern States restored to the Uolon;
let the President lead! the way in this
restoration by challenging the Southern
people in his generous advances, and
social and political harmony between whites
and blacks will soon follow with law and or?
der. Then capital and emigration, with gen?
eral confidence, Will pour Into the Inviting
fields of the South, and'within the period al?
lotted to the living generation of her young
men the cash products of the South, in cot?
ton, rice, sugar, corn and tobacco, may be In?
creased a hundred-tola. u Manifest destiny,"
we are told, invites us to Cuba, St. Domingo,
Mexico and to that hali ot this continent over
which Billi files thc Mag ol England ; but mani?
fest destiny first Invites ns Ito that perlect res?
toration of the South whick will open a new
empire to the world's industry, which Will add
millions of people to our: wealth-producing
classes, and hundreds of millions of money to
our annual resources as a nation. Here, then,
lies the work whloh General Grant may make
the crowning glory of bis administration.
GOSSIP FROM GOTHAM.
Nsw TOBE, November 22.
Nearly all the newspapers In th? city to-day,
morning and evening, have editorials calling
ior the government to execute the laws
against murderers, burglars and roughs, soma
even hinting the formation ot vigilants.
At the convention of the National Board ol
Fire underwriters this morniog, alter a
lengthy consid?ration ot the matter, me rep?
resentatives ot a large number ot the leading
companies resolved that irom December ist
the rate of commissions to agents should be
reduced to-per cent., except in casea ol
lusuraooe on dwelling houses and farm prop?
erty, on which the compauies can mage their
.own terms with the agents.
THIERS WHEN A RISING YOUNG MAN.
[From Larrartlre's Souvenirs.j
One day, a lew months before the revolu?
tion of 1830, a friend of mine. M. Auguste
Bernard, wno had Just returned from ihe Au
tliles with a large fortune, said to me : I
want to bring together the two men upon
whom In all the world 1 have founded the
greatest hopes-yourself and M. Thiers. He
Writes lu the National, and you nerve tbe
Bourbon cause ; but we won't take a table?
cloth for a flan, and we will leave politics un?
der the table." I bad a sneaking kindness for
M. Thiers as one of ihe most sympathetic
men in the enemy's camp, aad I accept?
ed the invitation. We all three dined
at Yery's, In the Palais Boyal which was
then considered a neutral restaurant.
I saw a very small man with slogular
strength IQ his proportions, full of lite am
enemy, Btruding on his legs aa lt ever ready
for action, the head and neck well poised, the
forehead expressive ol every variety of Intel?
lectual* facitity,-- eo/t eye*,-nrm, compressed
lips, short hand, but well opened, as if carry?
ing tbe be^rt upon lt. To the vulgar be might
hive appeared ugly. But I saw at once In
his physiognomy lhat intellectual beauly
which triumphs over any features, and brings
out the splendor of mind (rom the moet un?
grateful body. He spoke first and spoke last,
and listened very little to answers. But he
spoke with a vigor, an accuracy and an abund?
ance ot Ideas which fully excused the volubility
of his Hps. It was easy to see that he had
been early accustomed to be listened to by
bis friends. His -speech, while persuasive,
was simple and unpretending. Although we
aald we would not ulk politics be very soon
went Into them, and without anger, but with
tremendous severity, tempered only by con?
sideration for my known opinions, he pro?
ceeded to cut up Charles X and the Restora?
tion. I saw that there was saltpetre enough
In bim lo blow up a dozen dynasties. But
what struck me most, and what convinced me
ot the great superiority of this young man,
was the contempt he bad tor his own party.
That ls a virtue which generally comes only
with old age, but which his precocious mind
enabled him to have in his youth. I quitted
him, convinced that lt was all over with the
Restoration, since Providence had raised up
against lt such a powerful enemy. But at the
same lime I was oharmed lo nave met with an
opponent worth fighting, and a man so In?
finitely superior to the legions of mediocrities
with whom he was connected.
TR&ts OF THE ANCESTRAL APES.
"Ponting and the Cold Shoulder."
[From Darwin's new Book on ''The Expresi?n or
the Emoiloua In Man ?nd Animal*."]
' With young children sulkiness ls shown by
pouting, or. as it ls sometimes called, "mak?
ing a pout." When tbe corners ot ihe moutn
are much depressed the lower Hp ls a little
averted and protruded; and ibis Is likewise
called a poul. But the pooling here referred
to consists of the protrusion ot both Hps Into a
tubular form, sometimes to such an extent as
to project as far as the end ot the nose, If this
be short. Pouting U generally accompanied
by frowning, and sometimes by the utterance
of a booing or wboolog noise, This expression
ls remarkable as almost the sole one, as far as
I know, which ls exhibited much more plainly,
during childliood at least, with Europeans,
than during maturity. There ls, however,
some tendency to ihe protrusion of the lips
with the adults of all races under the Influence
of great rage. Some children pom when they
are shy, and ihey can thea hardly bs called
sulky. From inquiries which I have made In
several large lamine?, pouting does not seem
very common with European children, but lt
preval?a throughout the world, and must be
both common and strongly marked with most
savage races, as lt has caught the attention ol
many observers. It has beeo noticed in eight
different districts of Australia, and one of my
Informants remarks how greatly the lips of the
children are then protruded. Two observers
have seen pouting with the children of Hin?
doos; three with those ol'the Kahrs and Flo
gees of South Africa, and wlih the Hottentots;
and two with the children of the wild Indians
ot North america. Pouting hus also been
observed wltn the Chinese, abysslnians, Ma?
lays ot Malacca. Dyaka of Borneo, and olten
with the New Zealanders. Mr. Manuel Weale
Informs me that he has seen the lips much
protruded, not only with the children of the
Citirsr but with the adults of both sexes when
sulky; and Mr. Stack has sometimes observed
the same thing with the men, and very fre?
quently, with the women of New Zealand. A
trace ot'the same expression may occasionally
be delected even wltn adult Europeans. We
thua see the protrusion of the lipa, especially
with young children, ls characteristic et Bulki?
ness throughout the greater part of the world.
This movement apparently results lrom the
retention cniefly during youth of a primordial
habit, or from au occasional reversion to it.
Young or a uga and chimpanzees protrude their
lips to an extraordinary degree when they are
diHcon-.<iui.ei, somewhat angry, or sulky;
also, when they are surprised, a little fright?
ened, and even when slightly pleased. A lit?
tle gesture made by sulky children may here
be noticed, namely, their "showing a cold
shoulder." This has a different meaning, as I
believe, from the keeping both shoulders
raised. A cross child sitting on ha parent's
knee will lilt up the near shoulder, then Jerk
lt away as lt lrom a caresa, and afterwards
give a backward push with it as lt to push
away the offender. I have seen a ohlld BI dud?
ing at some distance from any one clearly ex?
press its feelings by raising one shoulder, giv?
ing lt a little backward movement, and then
turning away its whole body.
THE RELIGIOUS WORLD.
THE BAPTIST STATE CONVENTION.
FIfly-Seccnd Ann i vrnary- First Day.
[RETORTED FOR THE NEWS.J
DARLINGTON, S. C., November 21.
The*Baptist State Convention began tts ses?
sion at this place to-day. In the absence ot
the former president the convention was
called to order by the Rev. J. O. B. Dargan,
D. D., the vice-president, and the meeting
was opened with prayer by the Rev. J. L.
Reynolds, D. D. A lelter was read from Rev.
Dr. Royce, the former president, stating ?hat
he had removed ?rom i his 8tate to Louisville,
Kentucky, but that lie was still la hearty
sympathy with the wo :k of the convention.
After the delegates were enrolled, a ballot
was cast for officers, resulting ia the elecfoo
of Rev. J. C. Furman, S>. D., president; Rev.
J. 0. B. Dargan, D. D., vice-president; Rev.
0. F. Gregory, secretary, and Professor C. H.
Dr. Forman was conducted to the chair by
Colonel Z. Dav IP, and made a few pertinent re?
marks, In which he expressed his conviction
that much of the future success ol the denomi?
nation in this State depended upon the delibe?
rations of the present f esslon.
Rev. A. W. Lamar was appointed assistant
A cordial invitation was extended to visit?
ing brethren, which wis accepted by Rev. H.
T. Sumner, D. D., ot Murlon, Ala, and Rev. A.
A. Dickinson, ol the Religious Herald, Rich,
The Rev. W. C. Lindsay, of Barnwell, pre?
sented an Interested report on foreign mis?
sions, which was defer ed lor future action.
Revi Dr. Reynolds su omitted a verbal report
in regard to Indigent members, and called the
attention of the body lo the easer of Rev.
Thomas Dawson, one jf the oldest ministers
in the State; and, after an eloquent appeal, a
collection was secured tc relieve his present
di B tress. Rev.' Dr. Sumner urged upon the
convention the claims ol'the "Home and For?
eign Journal," the missionary paper of South?
ern Baptists, and wn ch 1B aiiainlog a large
circulation In the country. Rev. Ur. Broadus,
of the Theological Seminary at Greenville,
also warmly commended the paper to the
confidence of the churches Com mil tees were
appointed on religious service?, accounts,
nominations, obituary aotlces, time and place
o? the next convention, &c.
A resolution was offereo by Rev. W. D. Rice
urging upon the churctes the duty nf sysioin
aiio benevolence, which was adopted after
an animated debate, participated in by Bev.
Meagre. Burn. Culpepp>;r, Broadna, Reynold*,
Williams, A.lndsay, Mo'rall, Lamar, Sumner,
Mendenhall, Corley and Sntick, and J. P.
Smith. Esq. In the evening the Introductory
sermon was delivered It) Rev. John Stout, of
Newberry. It wu* an interesting and im?
pressive'discourse, and was well received.
Rev. Mr, Btout ls one ol the promising young
ministers ol the denomination in this State.
? The resMon was dost rt with prayer by the
.Rev. Mr. Dickinson, ot' Virginia. . SIGMA.
LINE ANL COLUMN.
[From thu Ka-lon.]
The nsw discoveries ure changing the mili?
tary type ot character all over the world. The
soldier of tho historian, aa weil as of rho poet
and novelist-the gav, lashing, restless youth,
who danced with and made lovo to the women,
and duelled and gambled with men from post
to post, and went uudo . fire with on oath or a
soupon his lips, who unod to be the ideal
"militaire," bas vanish !d or is vanishing from
the darth. His successor is a grive gentle?
man with spectacles, whose uniform smells of
tac lamp. whoBe dreams are of strategy and
tactics, and whose laborious days are passed',
not on "toy sor lust of wino," but over figures
and diagrams, and among books; to whom thu
i ?pomp ana pride and circumstance" of war
are nothing, and its ns a as a naked, unadorn?
ed, savage, but potent instrument of Ibo
national will, every thing.
Both lino and column are now to be num?
bered among the tbinna that wero. The "col?
umn of attack," indeed, which baa played eo
I J mona a part In mi li tc ry history, may bo said
to belong to the pas - as completely as tbe
Macedonian phalanx ol' the wooden line-of-bat
tie abips. We ahall never again witness great
spectacular feats like tue ad vaneo of tho Euer
giish column at Fontenoy, or Macdonald's
charge across tbe plain at Wagram. Wben the
Prussian Guard, in column, attacked the
French line at Mars-la tour, in August, 1870 and
lost six thousand men ia ten minutes, the days
of close formation carno to an end. It is now ac?
knowledged on all hands that it will not do to
send men into action in any formation m which
they touch elbows, or present a continuons
front to tbe enemy's fire. In other words, a
total revolution is taging place in tactics,
which wiUinovltably greatly diminish the of?
ficer's control over the soldier during tho pro
gres s of the engagement, and render necessa?
ry on tbe part of the li tter au amount of intel?
ligence, self-respect ard fidelity which the sol?
diers of uo nation have, as a class, as yet dis?
played. Tbe Prussians are now practicing a
system which opens an engagement by a
heavy fire of artillery, ind then attucks neith?
er in line nor column, but with great clouds of
skirmishers-Lo whom ; t ia only possible to in?
dicate their objective point, and who reach it
as best they can - advancing across the coun?
try by twoa, or threjs, or singly, carefully
avoiding any kind of formation, taking advan?
tage of every hollow in the ground, tree, fence,
house or wall to conceal themseivea, ruomn^
here at the top of thei:r speed, there orawling
on their bellies, and only firing whon they can
take steady aim. We believe a column, it ia
true, comes after thom, but only as a sort of
reserve to feed tbe skirmish horde with fresh
men and hold na conquests. .
It can be readily feen that under thlB
system the superintendence of the officer must
at best be slight. He ?au never have the men
"well in hand," to use a military phrase; -fcc
moat trust during the greater part of tbe day
to their own sense of honor, to their courage,
and to the opinion of their comrades, to pre?
vent skulking; and it il only at the last mo?
ment, when the final nsh is to be made, tbat
be can, in the strictest sense of the term, put
himself at their bead. In short the tactics
which carried Frederick through the Seven
Years' War, and Wellington through the
Peninsula and Waterloo, are vanishing from
the camps, and in lieu of them comes, of all
things in the world, the old Indian bush?
whacking under whioti Braddock's files went
downoverja century ugo at the forde of tbe
A FEMINItl.B SWINDLES.
-A robbery was recently committed In Bal?
timore which, for dexterity and cunning, was
never surpassed. AI ery handsomely-dressed
lady visited the dry goods establishment of
Ham lion & Easter aro purchased costly silks,
laces and velvets io t:>e amouut vt more than
u thousand dollara. Alter the bill was made
out sue found she did not have halt the
amount, al which she-was deeply chagrined,
and asked that a clerk might go In her car?
riage with her and get the money ut her
house. She drove to the Insane Asylum and
there left him, la t'plte ol' remonstrances.
aile had previously been there and prepared
the way tor bis recep-.loo. by staling the pecu?
liarity of his mania, and that they would have
trouble with him; therefore, when he fought
and stiug?led itie\ only thought him the more
.insane, aud toe lady orove off. When time
passed and the youoj: man did not return, his
employers thought ho tad absconded with the
money. Ol course inquiries began, and
through the carriage driver his retreat was
discovered, and he was liberated. The woman
ls no doubt still playl g tue confidence game
somewhere, but as 'Jot she has not been ar?
rested. _ _
-An honest and Industrious man in In?
diana, who was doing well exnlbltlug himself
as a living skeleton, HHS commenced io grow
far, and ha* now got to learn another trade or
starve. Thus Fon une Jilts her followers and
crushes humble ambition.
On Laura s tr. er.. Jacksonville, may be seen
attee whlr-.h exhibits full grown oranges,
lemons, aud growing side by side, and bo*, h
apparently in a flmrlnhing . condition. The
lemon has been grafted upon the orange tree
with remarkable Bucoess, and attracts general
Uecelpti per ?UUlroad, November '4?.
BOUTS CAROLINA KAILEQID. ,
1216 bales cotton, es balea gooda, 6 cars stock.
To Railroad A gent. Mowry A Sou, A J Salinas, K
II Frost A oo, Counts A Wrotoa. Pelzt-r, Rodgers
A co, Marduugh A Weekly, Trenholui A Moa, O H
Walter ? co. Heeder A Davis, O w wunama * co,
T p smith. Witte Bi?s,W W Smith. A S smith. H
Klaue A co, Pringle * Son, McCatchen A co, J M
caldwell A Son, G Foll?n A Son. Stoan A Belg
nions, A B Mulligan; W B Smith A co, WIss A-co,
and JD Aiken.
127 bales upland and 6 bags sea Island cotton,
78 bbla spirits turpentine, cara lumber, mdse. Ac.
To RH FrustA co, W K Ryan, Pelier. Rodgers
A co. Trenholm 4 son. Ravenel A co. Witte Bros,
Kinsman A Bowell. Pringle A Son, A J Salina*, T
P r-mlth. Heeder A Davin, J N Robson, Caldwell
& son, A 8 SmUh, wo Bee A co, Barden A Par?
ker, WbUrten A Jone, W o Dukes A co. Mur
daugh A W.ekley, E Welling, Railroad Agent, Or?
der, and others.
SAVANNAH AND CHARLESTON RAILROAD.
64 bales upland arid 101 baga sea u and cotton,
156 bbU roatn, 610 bushels to JR h rice, cars lum?
ber, mdse, 4o. To Wm 0 Bee A co. R Roper. S D
stoney. Crawley 4 Dehon, lngrabam 4 Son. W B
wunama 4 Son, Murdaugh 4 Weekley. IL Falk 4
co. Stoney 4 Lownde*, Mowry A son. Gaillard A
"inott. Pelzer. Rodgers A co. Reader A Davis. J
Fields. Pringle 4 Son, A H Morse, 8 L Howard 4
5ro. ? A Bov,c' p Drayton, 0 Joost, W Elllett, J
D Mu poy. Barden 4 Porter. W P Dowling. H D
Vincent. Fraser 4 D8\ H Bischoff 4 co, Km-man
4 Howell, Whllden 4 Jooes, Forwarding Agent,
and others. wy>
Per steamship Maryland, for- Baltimore-Miss I
Per Bieamshlp James Adger, from New York
J Pierson. Mrs Nixon, F! K Boughton. A L sardy ?
and wife, T Beck and wKe, Mfs Dorsbeck, Miss 8
stelle. Miss B Ur le, . has Baok, G F Lee, Miss N
Sullivan. R s Brown, I Hyman, u H Taft, P A Mc?
Bride, Mr Otto, W s Carpenter, J B Long, J Van
lien, R Coryeil, F L -mith, J M Hesse. H Brown?
ing ana wife, J co rnier, ? Bartlett. V Wikon, N
Balder^, T Anguotlne. L Oouiae, A GOSH, O Bacr, J
Corkhlll, D Murphy, T R Balk, J Block, R T Judd,
N Mcuilntock. Miss Colton, L M Thomson, L T
Hamlin, Miss Hanson, T Nallor, L R Bonmldt, and
7 deck. '
Per steamer Pilot Boy, from Savannah via
Beaufort, 4c-E A Marshall, E F Austin, Gaptaln
Wishart, and 7 dtck.
New Moon. 1st 12 hours, g minutes, morning.
Firiit Quarter, 7tn. 10 hoars, 82 minutes evening.
FTJU Muon. llth. ll noars, 40 minutes, evening.
tiSst Quarter. 23d, 12 hours. 28 minutes, morning.
New Moon. 30th, 1 hours, 16 minutes, evening.
ti 4 li
CHARLESTON, B. O... .NOVEMBER 23, 1872.
IM 82 uei^o min 88 sec | Lon 7?de* 67 min ti -?a
* ARRIVED YESTERDAY.
Steamship James Adger Lockwood. New York
-left - instant. Mdse. To Jaa Adger A co,
south Carolin? Railroad, Northeastern RaUroad,
southern Express co. J E ?diter 4 co. J Apple, D
A A tu me, adams, Damon A co, J Archer, 0 Bart
4 co, U D Ahrens. Bulckeu A Woh tmani, ur H
Baer, t A Beamish, K U Borner; B Boyd. B Bates
A co. E T Bro wu, l'M BrUtOll A co, E F Benedict.
Uamer?n, Barkl-y A co. L chup?n, w H. cnaiee 4
c -, L Coben A co, conen 4 Wells. H Cobla 4 co,
Ge ' Connor, Crane. B vision 4 co, T M Cater, J C
U Ol a a-seo, ti O Dot ci er, foaglas 4 tllll-r, A W
Kckel 4 co. Dowle, Moise 4 Davis, Ellas Bros, I L
Fain 4co, edwin A .-ac Jul. r P Forreston. D P
fleming 4 oo, Forsvthe, Mccomb 4 co, Furch
gott Beuedlc. 4 co. Fogartlt'a Bo iK House, Jno 8
Fairy 4 co, B Feldmaun A co, D Gola - tem A aon,
c u Gilddeu, J i. o ?raver A Bro, Jos Gorham. Wm
Gurney, U Gc rd LB A oo. J W Uar nason, 1 H Hall 4
co, A ti Hay n en, Holmes 4 Calder. I H y mau A co,
narc 4 co, Hulmee'aBook. Hoaae, H Han, James S
Hver, J Uurkamp A co. Jonnxton.-. r. wu A co. B
Blatte A oo, Kinsman Bros, Kiinck, WloRenoerg
4 co. U W Kr io-1?, Klasma i 4 Howell, L.nroy.
Alexander 4 co, J H Lawton 4 co, a A Leng
nlck, K Lee, A w Libby. J G minor 4 co. MaLoy A
Klee, Menke 4 Muller. Mania 4 Mood. E w Mac?
beth, 8 lt Man-hail 4 co, E W Marshall 4 co. Wm
McKay. Melcht-rs 4 ? uUer, A Nimiz. J F O'Neill,
D o'.Neiii 4 son, J C OJemann, W F Paddon, C P
Popoeahelm, faul, Weica 4 co, W H Pi meroy, C
F Paoknin, Raveuel 4 co, Ravenel, Holmes 4 oo,
J Ruffhelmer, J shaw. C F Sch wei unan, D H s ?l?
eo x W shepherd 4 co. Sell 4 Foster U C Back,
Stedens. Werner 4 Ducker, E B Stoddard A co, L
Straus* A Bro, Stoney 4 Lowndes, Stull, Webb 4
co. L Del z J F Ta? lor A co, R I'nomitnson 4 co,
P P T?ale, M Trlest, s Thom son. A L Tyler, A
Tobias sons, D Vogt, Walker, Evans 4 Cogswell,
U F Wieters. P Wloemon 4 ou, W J Yates. D S
Subsistence Denarimeat. J H Voilera, Wagnner 4
Me tee*, P Walsh, L Weiakopff, H Wulourn, U
Slender, Order and others.
Sehr Ann S Deaf. Gamoatte. from West Point
Mill. 70 tierces rice. To J R Pringle 4 son, and
Shackelford 4 Kelly.
sohr Gen R K Lee, Cradles, Cooper River. 600
bushels rough rice. To s L Howard 4 Bro.
Steamer Pilot Bo?. J J Flynn, savannah via
Beaufort, 4c. 19" nales tea island cotton, mdse,
4c. To Kavenel, Ht line 4 co. D Lopez, A M Ad?
ger, D McPherson, John Hanckel, M Trlest, Uriah
jonnso.-i, Dowie, Moise 4 DAVIS, Mrs McE.nern, F
Kressell, R Chl-oim. Mrs Jane Pointer, Southern
Express co, and Order.
Boat from James Irland. 2 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To R Roper.
Boat from Junn's leland. 4 bag? sea island
cotton. To R Hoper.
Boat from John'? Island. 6 bags sea Island cot?
ton. To Wm Gurney.
Boat fr m Joh n'a island. 3 bags sea Island cot?
ton, TO Joan Cole jck 4 co.
Boat from Toogoodoo. io bags asa lslaad cot?
ton. To Geo U lngrabam 4 ton.
Received from Bennett's M UL 05 tierces rice.
To W C Bee 4 co.
Steamablp Gnu* Stream, Hunter, Philadelphia
W \ Courtenay.
Steamship Maryland, Johnson, Baltimore
P C Trenholm.
Spanish brig Rosita, Abril, Barcelona-W P
Steamship Gnlf Stream. Hunter, Philadelphia.
Steamship Maryland. Johnson. Baltimore.
Br sehr sparkling Wave, Hacker, Liverpool.
Sehr E S GUdersleeve, Shailer, Jackaonvllle,
FROM THIS PORT.
Steamship Charleston, Berry, at New York,
Steamship Manhattan. Woodhull, at New Tork,
November 19. ^ , M , ..
steamship Virginia, Hhickley, at Philadelphia,
November 19. " "_
Scnr Carne Bonnell, Plnkham, at Havana, No?
CLEARED FOR THIS PORT.
Sehr R K Vaughan, Mnltb, at Philadelphia, 19th
MARINE NEWS BT TELEGRAPH.
NEW YORK, November 22.
Arrived, steamship Charleston. ,
M K MORA X DA.
The sehr S E Woodberry. Woodberry, for George?
town, S C, cleared at Ballimore 20th last.
LIST OF VESSELS
Op, CLEARED AND SAILED FOB THIS POBT.
Br bark Fllle de l'Alr, Jones, sailed.Oct 4
The onward, Bnllard, dd.Oct 80
The Mary Jane, Jones, sailed.Sept 26
The Emma, Pender, sailed.....Sept 10
Bark Brilliant, Bartley, sailed-.Bept 16
German bark Neptune, Ploghoft, up.Oct 1
The Freihandel, W?chter. Balled.Oct 1
The Augusta, Onderberg, a Bed...Oct G
Bark Hellos, Holm, ?ailed.Sept i
Span bark Providencio, -, sailed.Oct ie
Swedish brig Anna, Jansen, ?ailed.Sept ?
The Santander, Miles, cleared.Oct 4
CALLAO. _ , ,
Bark Sapho, Wilbur, up.oct 14
Steamship Georgia, Holmen, sailed.Nov 21
Bar?, Waiter, Berry. d?...v.5"I
Sehr E A Elmer. Corson.cid.........??? J
-ohr Horeuce Hogers, sneppard, np.Nov l
Sehr A Heaton, ?I*?!.-.jj0.* j
SchrMyrOrer, Brown, cid..........??? 1
I sehr Albert Thomas, Rose, cleared).Nov !
MCDANIEL-OOZ.-On Thursday, uti instant,
at tbe residence or tue bride's father, bj ?ter. A.
B. B-epbens, If r. W. B. MCDANIEL and IftM A.
OatXOAV VOX, eli Ot Greenville, Bl C.
.?r THE RELATIVES AND FRIENDS
or Hr. and Mrs. BENJ. A L LE ND ER axe respect -
rally requested to attend tbe Funeral Services of
tb? former, at Bethel church, at ll o'clock Trna
MOBS iNU. nov2S-?
"THE HELAT1TE8, FRIENDS AND
: acquaintances of the late Mrs. BE BECCA MILLER,
Mr. Edward Schwartz, Mrs. J. 8, Campbell and
Mra. W. F. Krights, are requested to attend"the
I t uuf ral or the former at Bethel Church, Calhoun
j street, at 3 o'clock THIS AFTERNOON.
?SWTBE RELATIVE?, FRIENDS iND
acquaintances of Captam DAVID MCGRATH and
family, also of bis brother,- Cap tain Jona McGrath
and family, are respectfully invited' to attend
j the Fanerai of the forme?, from hts Ute rest
do?e?, Gadsden Oreen, at hali-past iio'clock TU- '
MORROW, (Sunday,) 34th Instant. noria*
?st-THB FRIENDS AND?ACQUAINT-.
AN CES Of Mr. J. ASHLEY 8TEWAHT, Of bia,
mother, Mrs. J. c. Stewart, or Mrs. Ann Mosseau
I and their ref peet ive families, and the members of '
Trinity Church, are invited to attend, the. funeral ;
services of the former at Trinity Church, Easel,
I street, Tn ia AFTERNOON, at ? o' clock. , n OT23
MARION? STEAM .FIRE ENGINE
COMPANY-You are hereby ordered to assemble
at your Engine House In .full uniform, THU
(Saturday) AFTIBNOON,' at l o'clock precisely, to
pay the last trlbute of respect to your late brother
Fireman, J. A. STEWART." By order of President.
nov23 " GEO. A. CALDER, Secretary.
Sj .' y
?gf CHARLESTON RIFLEMEN CLUB.
I The Offlo-rs sad Members of tbts Club are hereby '
summoned to appear at their Rend?! ?ons, corser
Klug and Society ?'rests. Trna AFTERNOON, at l
o'clock, tn mu uniform, (without arma. ) to pay the
last tribute or respect to your late Brother Mern- ri
ber. J. ASHLEY STEWART.
By order A. J. Milts, Captain,
novas . H. D. BICAISE, secretary.
fi eli g Lona Notices.
ftW FIRST BAPTIST CHCRCH-WcE '
be open To-MORRO W MORNINO. at h alf-past 10
o'clock. Sermon by Rev. SAMUEL LAKGLBY ,
and at 7 o'clock in the EVENING, Sermon by Rev.
Dr. W 3.B0WM?N. Tjovtt-?
THE MARINERS' CHURCH WILL
be - nen for Divine Service every SAB?AIS MOW- ;
IMO, at half-past io o'oiook, corner of Church and
Water streets, Bey. W..B. YATES, officiating.*,,
Anniversary Exercises of this Society win be held
at the College chapel oa MONDAY I- VINING, SKA
instant, at h alf-past 7 o'clock. The public tie
respectfully invited to attend.
nov? Ch'm of com. on A rr&r gemente.
GRACE- CHURCH INDUSTRIAL
SCHOOL will be reopened ou SATUBDAT, VA.No?
vember, at half-past io A, M., at the Depository, .
Chalmers street. nov2M*
. DR. T?TT'S ?XPECTOB AST
check- inflammation and assista the nogs to ex?
pel the irritating matter which accumulates la
the Bronchial tubes. nevill Wrtf
/arTHE MEMBERS OF THE GERMAN
HUSSARS TILTING CLUB are requested to,ball ?
on Messrs. MelNKE JOMULLgK and leave others
for their Uniforms.
By order of the President.
J. 0. W. BISCHOFF,
pB* BELL SCHNAPPS, DISTILLED
by the Proprietors at Schiedam, in Holland: Aa
Invigorating Tonto and Medicinal Beverage.
Warranted perfectly pore, and free from au
deleterious substances. It ls distilled from Bar?
ley or the finest quain y, and the aromatic Juniper
Berry of Italy, and designed expressly for cases
or Dyspepsia or Indigestion, ?ropsy, dont, Rhea- ? [
matlsm, General Debility, Oartarrh of the Bist?- .
der, Pains in the Back and Stomach, and all
dlmasesor the Urinary organs. It gives relief
In Asthma, Gravel and catcall In the Bladder,
strengthens and invigorates the system, and ls '
a certaln'preventatlve and cure of that dreadful
scourge. Fever and Ague. , ? .
CAUTION t-ASk for "HUDSON O. WOLFE'S .
For sale by all respectable Grocers and Apothe?
HUDSON G. WOLFE A CO., Sole Importerl.
Office, Na 18 South william street, New York. ,
p&- BUBNHAM'S AROMATIC DENTI?
FRICE, for Cleaning, Beautifying and Preserving
the Teeth, and imparting a refreshing taste tb the
mouth. Prepared by
BDW. S. BURNHAM,;, -.
Graduate of Pharmacy,
. . No. 421 King street, Charleston, 8. C.
Recommended by the following Dentists: Br
B. PATRICK, Dr. B. A. M?OKKNFUSS.
ftW BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THO
superb Hair Dye ts the best In the world. Per?
fectly harmless, reliable aaa instantaneous. BO
disappointment. No ridiculo M ants, OT unpleas?
ant odor. The genuine W. A. Batchelors Hair
Dye produces immediately a splendid black or
natural brown. Does not. stain the sim, but
leaves the hair clean, soft and oeauttfal. The
only safe and perfect Dye. Sold hy all druggists
Factory is Bond street, New York,
jr CLEAR AND HARMLESS AS WA?
TER-NATTANS'8 CRYSTAL DISCOVERY FOR
THE HAIR.-A perfectly olear pr?paration la OM
bottle, as easily applied as water, xor restoring to
gray hair its natural color andr youthful appeaf. i
ance, to eradicate and prevent dandruff, to pro?
mote the growth of the hair and atop ita railing
out, lt ia entirely harmless, and perfectly free
from any poisonous substance, and will therefore
take the place of all the dirty and unpleasant
preparations now in use. Numerous testimonials '
have been sent us from many of our most promi?
nent citizens, some er which ar? subjoined. ta
everything tn which the articles now in nae are
objectionably. CRYSTAL DISCOVERY ls perfect.
It le warranted to contain neither Sugari ' Lead,
Sulphur or Nitrate of Silver, it does not sou the
clothes or scalp, is agreeably perfumed, ead
makes one of thebest dressings for the Hair la
ase. It restores the color of the Hair "nore per*
feet and uniformly than any other preparation,"
and always does so in from three to ten days,
goally feeding the roots of the Hair with ail
tue nourishing qualities necessary to lt? growth
and healthy condition; it ree? ores the decayed
and induces a new growth of the Hahr mere posi?
tively than anything else. The apnUoatton ol
thia wonderful discovery also produces a pleasant
and cooling effect on the scalp and gives the Haig
a pleasing and elegant appearance. Pnce si a
hettie.* ARTHUR NATT ANS,
inventor and Proprietor, Washington, D. QI
For aale by the Agent, Da. BL. BARB, '
Na isl Meeting street, Charterten, s. ft