' Ijij|fjtflTIi li '? Ta >!?;
Ta* me not, in hum-drum, verse*, .
- V . ? ? . . 4
hook aboat-wkwr^or thou turnest
fttiU is ***** the same old son?;
And the giri?.are fhucfc in earnest,. . ,
, Bmihng where the rent rolls' long.
Money ia the panacea,
At the market,.church or ropt
Better cash and no idea .
Than an intellect without.
Trost no maid, tho' she be pleasant;
Tho' some tender words he said;
Rirais oft win by a present, .
Laughing when they get ahead.
Buhl is dear, Bohemian dearer
- It takes money fe* them all;
E'en tho akiea will look the clearer
If you've specie at your eau.
Lives of millionaires all tell os
One great troth fall often told,
Ne'er of needy men he iealous,
Ladies moat and will have gold
Gold that jewels they may shine in
Precious gems to deck the hair,
Gold, that ?uka they may look fine in,
Such the ladies like to wear.
Let us, then, bc op and doing,
Not content to idly gaze,
For the girls each ones pursuing,
Like the man whose business pays.
% Tile Wves of Beethoven.
There is a prevalent,, idea that no
man can be a great poet or a great
musician without having been in love.
As most men have a preference some
time in the course of their lives, there
does not appear to be, any reason why
these should form an exception to the1
rule. The question whether Beetho?
ven was -ever in love, has, it seems,
been warmly disputed by his biogra?
phers. Baron Ernoay seems to have
set, the question at rest in a recent
article, published in the Revue Con?
temporaine, that is, so far as assertion
g>es, and if he has not been misled by
His first love, lt seems, wis Jean?
nette d' Honrath, of Cologne. The
young lady is described as fair, of an
affectionate character and endearing
manners. She used occasionally to
come to Bonn to visit a family there
to whom Beethoven was known, and
this led to his forming an attachment
Unfortunately for his peace of mind,
the Jady no ' sooner received the ad?
dresses of a captain in the Austrian
service than she discarded her mu?
sical admirer; and yet he was not a man
altogether unworthy of being regard?
ed with favor by a lady from a merely
Shysical point of view in his younger
ays. He had not then the stern, un?
attractive- expression of countenance
which characterizes the portraits taken
.of him in middle age. Seyfried, who
knew him well in his youth, says he
was then of the middle height, broad
shouldered and robust-a very model
of strength. * .
Add to this that he*had a keen, pe?
netrating eye, and a characteristic
physiognomy, and we heve the picture
of a man who might reasonably ex?
pect that the course of true love would
ran smoothly in his case. But those
who remember-and who does not
the pathetic sonata, "Absence and Re?
turn," would be surprised rather than
? otherwise to hear that he had escaped
the ordeal which has purified so many
geniuses-that of loving well, but not
wisely. In point of fact, it appears
that this sonata is connected with a
love passage in his life, which is re?
ferred to in the follojring letter, writ?
ten by him to Dr. Wegeler. In this
letter he refers, in a very*de?pondent
tone, to the state of his hearing,
which, in spite of all the remedies he
had tried, was getting worse; and he
was then about to seek new doctors.
After describing how hard he was
working, even grudging the time he
was obliged to devote to sleep, to
complete work that should do him
honor, he says:
"For the last two years I have
Kved a solitary life. I dare say I am
considered -a misanthrope, and yet I
lam not anything of the kind. A met?
amorphosis has been worked in me by
a dear and most ravishing girl, whom
I love and who' loves me. I am in?
debted to her for many happy mo?
ments during these two years, and for
the first time in my life I feel that
marriage could make me perfectly
happy. Unfortunately our social po?
sition is not the same * * * and
in my situation ? reaUy could not
marry * * * I shall have much to
go through before that can be."
Some 'passages are evidently sup?
pressed in this letter; but we can
?gather from it that his life was. embit?
tered by his malady, and the obstacle
which the aristocratic prejudices of
the Austrians placed in the way of his
marriage, for the lady on whom he
had placed his affections was a count?
ess. To this circumstance perhaps,
quite as much as to any democratic
convictions, may be attributed the
"onslaughts he uttered so frequently
against social distinctions.
; This passion, which seems td hare
been tho first experienced by Beetho?
ven after he had reached manhood, -
ended badly for him. The lady ab?
ruptly broke off the connection with
him in order to marry a ruined count
-and, to complete the measure of his
humiliation,, a count? who was by pro?
fession a musical composer, ? com-?
poser of dance music, who sirbse
auently got a ballet of his placed upon
ie stage at Paris, where it was over?
whelmed by the condemnation of the
press; and as the scene of this ballet
was laid in America, one of the critics
remarked that the music was not only
of the new world but of the. other
The effect of this deception on.
Beethoven was most disastrous; it
smote him doubly hard, by wounding
bis pride, as a man and an artist. He
uttered no complaints; but it was easy
to see that he desired death rather
than life. One of his greatest ad?
mirers, wno felt for him the purest
and warmest friendship, thought to
relieve his mind by inducing him to
take up his residence at a country
house belonging to her, not far from
.'Vienna. Here he wandered about tha
park, but instead of finding peace, he
became more and more despondent.
The rustling of the leaves, the noise
of the birds, repeated his. misfortune
continually, until, as he said at a later
period of his life, he began to feel that
he was abandoned, by God as well as by
the woman he had loved so profoundr
ly" This disappointment was near
ending fatally. One evening he did
not return to the house as usual, and
it was supposed that he had suddenly
set out for Vienna, consequently no
alarm was excited by his non-appear?
ance. Three days afterwards he was
discovered bv a friend, lying at thc foot
of a tree in the most "distant part of the
park, nearly dead from want of 'food.
The earnest solicitation of his friends
induced him to abstain from any
similar attempt to end his pain in
this way, and it was not until many
years afterwards that it became known
he had ever dorie so. Not very long
afterwards he had the opportunity of
nobly avenging the* deceit that had
been practiced upon him. The dis?
tress of the lady he had loved became
so great that she. actually wrote to
Beethoven to tell him of their con?
dition and to ask Bim for assistance.
He did not comply ' with her request
openly, but played the part of tho
Good Samaritan in secret, for ho got
a loan of five hundred floorings, on the
security of his future compositions,
and remitted it to her by a sure hand,
without suffering her to know tho
name of her benefactor. It was not
until twenty years afterward that
Beethoven related the affair to. a most
intimate friend named Schindler, to
whom the husband of the lady had
spoken of him in very uncompliment?
ary terms. His magnificent composi?
tions render him immortal; but we
can now see that honor and fame will
not keep the skeleton out of a man's
CHARLESTON fO KEW YORK.
Will leave Charleston, S. C., direct for
New York, alternately. THURSDAYS each
For freight or passage-hiving handsome
State Boom accommodations-anplv to
F. A. WILCOXSON, Agent, .
Orangeburg, 8. C.
ARCHIBALD GETTY & CO.,
126 and 128 Meeting st., Charleston, S. C.
LIVINGSTON, FOX & CO., Agents,
Aug 15 2mo_ New York.
Office Gen. Sup. W. and ?7R. R.,
WILMINGTON, N. C., Auo. 21, 1865.
OCHANCE OF SCHEDULE.
N and after SUNDAY, 27th, daily trains
will run over the Wilmington and Man?
chester Railroad, between Kingsville and
Wilmington, as follows:
Leave Kingsville daily at.7.85 p. m.
". Wilmington " at.....,... .c.00 a. m.
Arrive Kingsville " at.;l.25 a. m
" Wilmington" at.3.65 p.m.'
There w daily communication North by
rail from Wilmington, and semi-weekly by
steamer. These trains connect with trains
on the North-eastern Railroad, Cheraw and
Darlington Railroad and Wilmington and
Weldon Railroad. There is a line of stages
between Sumter a ad Camden connecting
with these trains.
HENRY M. DRANE,
.aug 38 16' Gener&L Superintendent.
THE BRITISH BARK MELBOURNE,
Captain Fosh, haying a-portion of her
cargo ready, will have despatch for the,
above port. Apply to GIBBES A CO.,
Sept 4 3 - Adger'g Wharf, Charleston.
Hats & Gaps
AT ?LB PRICES.
116 MEETING STREET,
(Formerly D. R. WILLIAMS & CO,'.
161 Meeting Street.)
CHARLESTON, S. C.,
*HRS?k. HAVE resumed the MDfew
' mS? "hi business of HATS, jflgV
. JBSm CAPS and STRAW JH|
^ GOODS, at 116 Meeting
street, (next door to Charleston Hotel,)
where they will be* happy to see their old
customers, friends and public generally.
We ase prepared to supply tho trade at
j . Old. Prices X
Merchants visiting Charleston for the
[ purpose of purchasing Goods, do well
to give us a call. ?.
D. R. WILLIAMS. HY. C. COVERT.
Charleston, August 18, 1865. aug 24 $6
Wholesale Grocer and Commission
CHARLESTON, S. C.
KEEPS constantly on hand a complete
stock of choice FAMILY*GR0CE1 ; IKS,
Wines, Liquors and Plantor's Supplies,
which he will sell at the lowest market
prices for cash or exchange for COTTON or
Liberal advances made on Qonsignmcnts
of COTTON and other country'produce.
Aug 19 timo_?
THE CHARLESTON DAILY NEWS,
AS native Carolinians, thc publishers will
naturally look to the interests of their
own State and to that of the South; and as
citizens of the Uidted States, they will not
be wanting in the proper amount of devo?
tion and respect for thc General Govern?
ment. Every effort shall he made to make
the DAIHY NEWS?a first-class newspaper,
and in every way worthy of thc patronage
Our terms for the present will he at the
rate of ten dollars per annum. Subscrip?
tions received for three, six ami twelve .
months, payable in advance.
Postmasters and others throughout thc
country, who may, interest" themselves in
procuring subscriptions, will be allowed the
usual uer centage.
CATHCART, MCMILLAN A MORTON,
Proprietors, No. 18 Hayne street,
aug 30 fl3_ Charleston. S. C.
.ARCHIBALD GETTY & CO.,
I , AND
126 and 128 Meeting Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C. *
F. A. WTLCOXSON, Agent, .
Orangeburg, S. C.
EDMUND A. SOUDER A CO.,
- ' Philadelphia, Penn.
LIVINGSTON, FOX A CO/, Agents,
? SS?-LIBERAL ADVANCES mac i CON?
SIGNMENTS. ._Ang i ,2mo*
FIRE Am MARIDE
Insurance Agency !
TUPPER & LANE
163 MEWING- ST., CHARLESTON, 8. C.,
REPRESENT the following first-class
GREAT WESTERN- INSURANCE COM?
PANY, OF NEW YORK.
SECURITY INSURANCE COMPANY, OF
PHOENIX FIRE INSURANCE COMP*NY,
OF NEW YORK.
MANHATTAN INSURANCE COMPANY,
OF NEW YORK.
International Insurance Company, of New
North American Insuranco Company, of ]
Wit* aggregate cash capital of over
Fire* Morine and Inland Risks taken on
reasonable terms,, and loases promptly set?
S. Y. TUPPER. A. A. LANE.
For particulars, applv to
ZEALY, SCOTT A BRUNS,
Aug 14 26_Assembly street.
GEORGE W, WILLIAMS & CO,,
1 ami 3 Hayne St., Charleston, S. C.
ARE receiving the LARGEST STOCK of
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC MER?
CHANDIZE ?vvr offered at the South, which
will be sold at tho LOWEST MARKET
GOLD, SILVER, BANKNOTES, STOCKS,
BONDS, EXCHANGE, etc., bought and.
CONSIGNMENTS of COTTON and other
COUNTRY PRODUCE will he received and
sold; or, if desired, will be forwarded to
New York for sale-. Cash advances will be
made on such consignments.
aug 29 ' ;2mo
J. H. BAGOKTT St CO.,
Facta?. ?nd Cttminlnlcn Mcrrhimts
ADO ERS SOUTE WE AUF,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
SELL in thia Market, or ship to New York
or liverpool, both Long and Short Sta?
ple COTTON. Liberal advances on ship?
ments, and returns made in gold or trea?
sury notes, as instructed.
J. H. BAGOETT. g. M. SPEIGHTS.
O. XS. Chichester,
HEAL ESTATE BKOKEll,
18 BROAD STREET, CEARLESTON.
AGENT for tbe purchase and sale of I
REAL ESTATETn any of the Southern
. For the REPAIRING, RENTING, kc, of
Owners of property in Charleston? un
avoidably detained in thc up country, can
have their property taken caro " of and
promptly attended' to by sending to above
a Power of Attorney, to assmne control of
the same, until the owner's return. Infor?
mation* as to the condition of property in
Inred by shells, and otherwise, with proba?
rte expense of repairing, seat on application
33~ Wanted to purchase, for parties
seeking investment ot Real Estate, in South
Carolina, several PLANTATIONS, in work,
ing order, in the upper portion of the State.
Willis * Chisolm,
Futon, Commission Mrrrh?nts,
AND SHIPPING A GENTS. . .
OFFICE, MHXS HOUSE, fi
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
E. WILLIS. A. B. CHISOLM.
WILL attend,to the purchase, sale and
shipment (to foreign and domestic
ports) of COTTON, RICE, LUMBER,
NAVAL STORES; to the collection of Drafts,
Purchase-and Sale of all Securities. Con?
signments of Vessels solicited.
Messrs. John Fraser & Co., Charleston,
S. C. .
Messrs. Geo. W. Wilhams k Co., "
George Schlev, Esq., Augusta, Ga., .
T. 8. Metcalf, Esq., " .?.
Messrs. Clark, Dodge & Co., New York.
Messrs. Murray k Nephew, " "
Messrs. E. W. Clark & Co., Philadelphia,
, Messrs, Pendergast, Fenwick & Co., Bal
\ timor?. Md.
Messrs. Samuel Harris k. Sons, Baltimore,
Md. _ Aug 8 26
TBE GBANGEBIBG & COLMBU
RUNS a C ALB TAGE or SPRING WAGON
to Orangeburg, at 2 p. m.. Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays-making connec?
tion with the Charleston trains the following
On arrival of train on Monday, Wednes?
day and Friday, a vehicle Btarts for Colum?
bia. For passage, apply to J. H. FOWLES
or E. COFFIN, at tbe store of R. M. Stokes,
Plain street. Sept 2 4?
GREENVILLE C. H., S. C.,
AUGUST 16, 18C5.
BY permission of His Excellency Gov.
Perry, the du tie i of this office will be
attended to at this place until further no
. tice. Communications should be addressed
to care of Maj. W. Laval. .
JAMES A. BLACK,
Sept 4 1_Comptroller-General.
W. B. JOHKSTOS,
Office on Picken? street East end of Lady.
WILL attend to all' official business
'brought before him; will also attend
to drawing up Doods, Conveyances, Mort?
gages, Contracts, and other ordinary legal
instruments of writing. Fair copies of any
document executed with neatness and de?
TBE CHRISTIAN INDEX,
BY the FIR8T OF OCTOBER, or as soon
as the mails are re-established, I will
renew the publication oi the "CHRISTIAN
INDEX" and the "CHILD'S INDEX" I have
been publishing. ' .
Price of "Index," per annum.$3 00
Price of "Child's Index," "., 50
(A deduction made-for Clubs.)
Money may be remitted at once, as my
determination is positive. My desire is to
secure a large subscription hst with which
to begin, and I issue this prospectus that
subscribers may have time to forward their
' It is my intention to issue first class
papers, and po pains or expense will be
spared to secure that end. The best writers
and correspondents will be secured, and
the highest religious and literary talent will
be given to the papers. The CHILD'8
PAPER will be profusely illustrated and
will, in every sense, be made to conform te
its new title,
, THE CHIUVS DELIGHT! ,%
Money may be sent by Express or other?
wise-if by Express, at my nsk, if the Ex?
press receipt is sent me, on the resumption
of mail facilities.
My connection with the firm of J. W.
Burke k Co., is dissolved, bat I will esta?
blish an office in Macon, Georgia, where
communications may be addressed.
Ang S lmo^ SAMUEL BOYKIN.
The New York News.
DJKLY and WEEKLY. THE NEW YORK
WEEKLY NEWS, a great family news?
paper-BENJAMIN WOOD, Proprietor-the
largest, best and cheapest paper published
in New York. Single copies, 5 cents; ono
copy one year, $2; three copies one ysar,
5.50; ftvo copies one year, 8.75; ten copies
one year, 17; ?ad an extra copy to any club
of? ten. Twenty copies one year, 30; tho
Weekly News is sent to clergymen at 1.60.
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS.
To mail subscribers, $10 per annum; six
months, 5; payments invariably in advance.
Specimen copies of Dailv aad Weekly News
?entfree. Address BENJ. WOOD,
Dailv News Building,
No. 19 City Hall Square, Now York ("tr.
I. J tl?e Provinlonal Governor of the
Statte pr Sou.tb. Carolin?.
A PROCLAMATION !
WHEREAS His Excellency President
Johnson has. issued his proclama?
tion, appointing me (Benjamin E. Perry)
Provisional Governor in and for the St tv- "of
South Carolina, with power to prescribo
suck rales and regulations as may be neces?
sary and proper for convening a Convention
of tho State, compos?e! of delegates to ho
chosen by that portion of the peoplo of said
State who are-Moyal to the United States,
for the purpose of altering or amending tat
'Constitution thereof; and with authority to
exercise within tho Inuits vf thu State all
.the powers necessary and proper to enablu
such loyal people to restore said State to its
constitutional relations to the Federal Gov?
ernment, and to present such a Republican
form* of State Government as will entitle the
State to Tho guarantee of the United States
therefor, and its*people to protection by thu
United Sta tea against invasion, insurrection
and domestic violence.
Now, therefore, in obedience to tho pro?
clamation of his Excellency Andrew John?
son, President of the United States, I,
BENJAMIN F. PERRY, Provisional Gover?
nor of the Stato of South Carolina, for the
purpose of organizing a Provisional Gov?
ernment in South Carolina, reforming the.
State Constitution and restoring civil au?
thority in said State under the Constitution
and laws of the United States, do hereby
proclaim and declare that all civil officers in
South Carolina, who were in office when the
Civil Government of tho State was suspend- -
ed, in May last, (except those arrested or
under prosecution for treason, ) shall, -on ?
taking thu oath of allegiance prescribed ii*
tho lYesident'a Amnesty Proclamation of
tho ?Jth day of May, 1865, resumo tho
1 duties of their ornees and continue to dis?
charge them under the Provisional Govern?
ment till farther appointments are made.
And I do further proclaim, declare and'
make known, that it is tho duty of. all loyal
citizens of the State ^pf S:uth Carolina to
promptly go forward and take the oath of
allegiance to the United States, before some
magistrate or military officer of thia Federal
Government, who may be Qualified Tored
ministcring oaths; and such are hereby >
authorized to give certified copies thereof
to tho persons respectively by whom they
were made. And such magistrates or
t>ffi?ers are hereby required to transmit tho
originals of such oaths, at as carly a day as
may be convenient,'to the Department of
Sjtato, in the city of Washington, D. C.
Ana I do further proclaim, declare and
make known, that the Managers of Elec?
tions throughout the State of SorAh Caroli?
na will hold an election for members of a
State Convention, at their respective pre?
cincts, on the FIRST MONDA* IN SEP?
TEMBER NEXT, according to tho laws of
South Carolina in force before the secessiwn
of the State; and that each Election Dis?
trict in the.Stato shall ?lett as maiiy mem?
bers of the Convention as the said District
has members of the House of Representa?
tives-the basis of reptf-sentalion being
population and taxation. Thia- will give
OSe hundred ?nd twenty-four members to
the Convention-a number sufficiently large
to represent cverv portion of the-State most
Every loyal citizen who has taken the
Amnesty oath and not within the excepted
classes "in . thc President's Proclamation,
will be entitled to vote, provided, ha was a
legal v.fiter under the Constitution as. it
stood prior to tho secession of South Caro?
lina. And all who are within the excepted
classes must take the oath and apply for a
pardon, in c rd or to entitle them to vote or
become meniocrs of the Convention.
The members of the Convention thus
elected on the first Mondaytin September
next, are hereby required to convene in the
city of Columbia, on WEDNESDAY, the l?th
day of September, 1865, ior the purpose of
altering and amending the present Consti?
tution of South Carolina, or remodelling
and making a new one, which will conifera
to the great chaqges which have taken
place in tho State, and be more in accord?
ance with Republican principles and equali?
ty of representation.
And I do further proclaim and make
known, that the Constitution and all laws of
force in Sooth Carolina prior to the seces?
sion of the State, are hereby made of forco
mder the Provisional Government, except
wherein they may conflict with the provi
>ion8of this proclamation. And the Judges
md Chancellors of thc State are hereby
-equired to exercise all the powers and per
bim all the duties which appertain.to their
-espective offices, and especially in criminal
'ases. It will be expected of the Federal
Military authorities;now in South Carolina,
o lend their authority*to the emt officera
>f the Provisional Government, for the pur?
pose of enforcing tho laws and pneaarving
he peace and good order of the State.
And I do further command and enjoin all
;ood and lawful citizens of tua State to
mite in enforcing the laws and bringing to
ustice all disorderly persons, aQl premder
t~8, robe-japs and marauders, ail vagrants
ind idle persons who are wandering about
rithont employment or any visibfc means
>f supporting themselves.
It is also -Expected that all former owners
?f freed persons will be kind to them, and
tot tarn off the children or aged to parish;
.nd the freed men and women are earnestly
njoined to make contracts, just and '?ir,
or remaining wiflh their former owner.
In order to facilitate as mach aa possible
he application for pardons under the cx
opted sections of the President's Amnesty
'reclamation, it is stated for information
bat all applications must be by petition,
tating tho exception, and accompanied
rith tho oath prescribed. This petition
lust be firs't approved by the Provisional
lovcrnor, and then forwarded to tho Presi
ent. The hcadtfuarters of the Proviskmal
rovernor will be at Greenville, wheri- all
ommunications to him mnst be addressed*
The newspapers of this State will publish
lis proclamation tili the.eivcilon for mum
era of the Convention.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set
my hand and seal. Dono at the
lr. s.] town of Greenville, this 20th day of
July, in the year of our Lord, 1*65,
and of the independence - of tho
United States the ninetieth.
B. F. PERRY.
By thc Provisional Governor:
WILTJA tc H. PFRUT,,Private s^rr?>tRrv.
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