Newspaper Page Text
Friday Memin0, 3?o"T. 17, 1S55.
A History of the IVar.
A correspondent of one of the New York
papers states that Gen. Robert E. Lee has
arranged with C. B. Richardson, of that
city, for the publication of his "History of
thc Rebellion." Thc book is now in pro?
cess of preparation, and it will probably be
completed in the course of several months.
Thc articles of agreement between the par?
ties are said to contain a stipulation to the
effect that no alteration shall bc made by
the publisher after the manuscript gets
into bis bands, but that it is to ho publish?
ed as written. It is also needless to say
that such a work by such an author would
be sought after with avidity by all Ameri?
can as well as European readers.
The Richmond Whig, in noticing this an?
"We are inclined to think that the writer
is not strictly accurate in his statement.
Wc were informed, sonic months ago, by a
gentleman who had means of information,
that Gen. Lee had been visited by a New
York publisher, (we believe Mr. Richard?
son,) with a view of inducing him to write
a history of the war, the publication of
which, upon terms very liberal to Gen. Lee,
would be undertaken by Mr. Richardson.
If wc were correctly informed, thc General
did not, at least at that time, enter into
any agreement on the subject. But he
communicated to our informant the sense
of obligation which he felt to do justice to
the great army he h*d commanded, by
making a historic record" of its deeds of
valor, and its displays of fidelity and en?
durance. His personal reluctance at be?
coming thc historian of events, in which
he was chief actor, was increased by the
fact that most ol his official papers had
been lost upon thc evacuation of this city;
"but he recognized as of controlling force" a
debt of gratitude to the men he bad com?
manded, and an obligation to the 'truth of
history.' It may he, therefore, reasonably
auj/posed that Gen. Lee will avail himself
..if the retirement and favoring circum?
stances afforded by his present position to
prepare a history of his campaigns, and of
?the achievements of the renowned Army of
Wc fully agree with thc Richmond Times,
that this will be a work which will rival in
interest, those famous " Memories of the
Revolution," by his brilliant father, thc
gallant "Light Horse Harry." of the days
of 'Til. General Lee is peculiarly fitted for
this work. Calm and dispassionate by
temperament, of unimpeached veracity,
thc most famous soldier of modern times,
wini did more with less means than any j
other warrior in history, and himself a |
witness of the great struggle he essays to
chronicle. Both North and South, in fact
thc world, will recognize thc truth and
fidelity of his report. To whomsoever else
anplicable, "to ii.' like a military-bulletin,''
inapplicable to him, and Federal and
, mfederate believed what was placed
above the signature of "R. F.. Lee."
Though it is true that many of his las: re?
ports were destroyed hy accident in the
rstreat to Appomattox Conn Hon-'-, still
the skeletons ami memoranda, upon which
they were framed, .vere, fortunately, pre?
served. To him. then, that representative
man of the Southern cause, w.- must look
for the faithful narration of the late civil
war; for such* is his reputation, stich his
character, both private and military, that
the world will feel assured that he will
nothing set down, nor anglo extenuate in
malice. To General Lee's work, ami to
that alone, can wc look foi- accuracy and
truth, now that the late Confederate Go?
vernment ha? been overthrown.
We have not received the last Harpers'
Weekly through any regular channel, but
have had the opportunity of seeing a num?
ber of the 11th inst. Among its illustra?
tions is a professed likeness of Wade
Hampton, as the Wahl;/ calls him, "Go?
vernor elect" of South Carolina. We
venture to say, that not a citizen of South
Carolina would recognize thc coar.se wood
cut as the fat e of Cen. Hampton. Two
other illustrations, professing to be the
dwelling house and thc garden of Wade
Hampton, must have their originals ;n
some oilier locality than Columbia or its
vicinity. Harper.-' artists must, as Bili
Arp says, "been drawing on their imagina?
This weekly pictorial of inc Harpers, is
strongly radical and b;tt< riv opposed to
the reconstruction policy ol President
Johnson. Should such an cnemj to tho
peace and harmony of the country be sus?
tained bj the people of this Mate, who are
nsing their best efforts to perfect such
peace and harmony ?
Compl rolii m i al's Report.
We have before usa copy of tho annual
report of the Comptroller-General oi the
State -Jame;; A. Black, Esq. to oe pre?
sented to Hu- Legislature .-.t tie- next re?
As this report must be of considerable
importance at this time, we will endeavor
to make from it such an abstract of tho
financial condition of the State as will be
easily understood by all our readers. The
report shows thai the Comptroller has
worked faithfully in thc duties of his office.
anti presents, as far as possible, the posi?
tion of our finances, which is, under all thc
circumstances, quite favorable.
cording to this report, is only $6,G68,230, of
which about $2,21)0,000 has been created
since 18C0, which, being principally for
"military defence,'" is what might be tech?
nically callad the "war debt" of the State.
Nortliem and Foreign New?.
We have received New York papers of the
13th instant. Wc extract thc following
summary of news from the Herald:
A Raleigh despatch, of yesterdav, an?
nounces that Provisional Governor Holden
has received instructions from Secretary
Seward tbat he is >o coatinca ts exercise
Executive functions in North Carolina
until specially relieved by President John?
son, notwithstanding the fact that another
Governor was elected by tho people of that
State on last Thursday." It will be remem?
bered that in the interview which the
North Cand?na delegation had with the
President, on last Friday, he informed them
that Mr. Holden would be so instructed,
as have also been the Provisional Gover?
nors of Mississippi, South Carolina and
Florida. Thus it will be seen that the Pre?
sident is not disposed to allow thc people
of the States lately in rebellion to assume
unrestricted control of their affairs until,
by complying with the terms which he de?
mands, they demonstrate their loyalty to
thc Government beyond a doubt, and give
security to keen thc peace in future. Their
Legislatures mustratifv the slavery prohi?
bition amendment to thc national Consti?
Some additional curious developments
illustrative of England's self-styled neu?
trality during our recent contest with the
rebels, have recently been made, and are
set forth in the despatch of one of our
Washington correspondents. A list, which
is said to have been derived from rebid
sources, is given of a large number of
English linns who TV. re engaged, during
the four years of the war, in supplying the
insurrectionists with goods, mostly contra?
band of war, ami it is said that the British
Consul in Havana, Mr. Crawford, acted as
an agent of the .leff. Davis Confederacy
and the blockade-runners engaged in car?
rying this merchandize into our Southern I
ports. Soon after thc commencement of j
the rel? Ilion, a man named Henry Hotze, I
of Mobile, was sent out to Europe by the
rebel leaders to "write up" their cause in !
the English and French press. On the
way, Hotze stopped at Havana, and there,
it is said, a league was entered into by
him, the ih'itish Consul and another indi?
vidual, to do all they could for the rebels; j
and it is believed that the Consul at least
was vigilant and faithful in his part of the
Tue Canadians have a new cause of dis?
turbance and apprehension, in addition to
their alarm over the Fenian movements,
in the recent correspondence between our
Minister in London and Earl Russell, re?
lative to the depredations of the Anglo
rebel privateers. The provincial journals
and people are earnestly discussing the
prospects of our Government securing in?
demnity by seizures of British property in
this country and the consequent chances
of war between the United States and Eng?
land. Some of them show how easy it
would be, in the eve nt of war being declar?
ed, for an American army to mareil across
the frontier and seize the whole of Canada,
and believe there is more real danger of
such an occurrence than of a formidable
Fenian invasion. The people, though, are
Still fearful of the latter artair, and are ut
of patience with the Government, for not
at once placing a strong military force on
the border, though they at the same time
shiver over the prospect of the increased
taxes which this armament would involve.
Cabinet sessions to devise means for meet?
ing thc Fenian raid have been held; but
they have not yet resulted hi making thc
frontier bristle with bayonets.
< )nc of our Washington despatches states
that a man sent to thia country by the
British Government to act as a spy on
Fenian operations is now in that city.
It is said that General sickles will short?
ly supersede GeneralGillmore in command
in South Carolina. General Sickies left
Washington yesterday for Richmond, Va.
Items of European li? ws of interest are
contained in the letters of our Paris and
Berlin correspondents. The managers of
the French universal Exhibition, which is
to open at Paris during the spring of ls 7.
have consented, at the solicitation of our
Minister, to extend the time allowed for
American exhibitors to send in their lists
to the 31st of January next, the 31st of last
month Itaving been thc limit at first fixed
upon. Preparations for the exposition
ar.: already going forward actively. The
?ludera still lingered in Paris at the date
of our advices, and was carrying oft" a
number of the inhabitants, not confining
its ravagi s solely to the poor quarters, but
invading the homes of thc upper ? lasses as
well. The authorities were taking great
pains to keep the public ignorant of the
extent to which ii prevailed. Eminent
French physicians have recently stated
that the medical profession is ie? better
acquainted with tho nature of the disease
or the proper treatment of it now than it
-.vas yeats ago. All thc wire, necessary
materials. .Vc. for thc completion of the
Russo-American telegraph via Behring
Straits have been contracted for in Paris,
and will shorl lt be shipped co this country.
In Berlin, as well as Hamburg, Bremen
and other German eitle-, neetings have
been held and arrangements made for the
purpese of taking np subscriptions ir. aid
of the freedmen of th. United States. A
history of our Hte lom years war, by a
captain in the Prussian army, has just
been published in Berlin, and is favorably
noticed bv the press of that city.
Major-General Kilpatrick, of Kew Jersey,
the distinguished cavalrj leader, lias re?
ceived the appointment bf United states
Minister, in Chile, and expects to leave
soon for the capital of that Republic.
While the General was yesterday at the
War Department, tn Washington, the Sec?
retary of War complinv uted him by order?
ing the name of Fort Runyon, in the
Washington defences, t<> be changed to
that of Fort Kilpatrick.
A New Orleans despatch states that John
c. Breckinridge, rebel < ?.-Secretary pf War,
who was last heard fi .in in Canada, pro?
poses to settle in Texas, if President John
son will pardon him. His rebel compan?
ions who accompanied him from Europe to
Canada have reached Texas. Breckin
ridge ascribes tho failure of the r?bellion
ro the supcrseuure ot Joe Johnston by
General Hood before Atlanta.
Intelligence, to the 3(Jth of September,
from the new but rich and thriving Terri?
tory of Montana has been received. Go?
vernor Edgerton being about to leave the
Territory for a few months, he had issued
a proclamation appointing as Acting
Governor, during his absence, General
Thomas Francis Meagher, thc Territorial
Secrotary. Tho General was very favorably
received by thc people, whom he bad pub?
licly addressed on two or three occasions.
He weald call thc Legislature together as
soon as possible, to act on matters of im?
portance to the Tcrritorv. The Montan?
ans were urging the establishment of tele?
graphic communication with the East.
A despatch, of the 2d inst., from Browns?
ville. Texas, confirms our suspicions, here?
tofore axpresscd, that the imperial accounts
of tb* repulse of tho Republicans in their
attack on Matamoras, on thc- 25th ult.,
were greatly exaggerated. Those accounts
represented that the Republican forces had
received such a damaging blow that they
were not likely to be troublesome sown
again. But it appears that on the 2d inst,
they still remained around tb? town, keep?
ing it so closely hemmed in that its inhabi?
tants and garrison were nearly in a starv?
ing condition. Matamoras papers of the
31st ult., admitted that the usual artillery
tiring and skirmishing between the Repub?
licans and Imperialists continued. French
transports, with Imperial reinforcements,
were said to be at the mouth of the Rio
Grande, but it was thought they would
have difficulty in getting np to Matamoras,
as the river below the town wa? held by
THE FENLVNS IX IRELAND.-The Catholic j
Primate of ireland, Rev. Dr. Cullen, has j
issued a iong address, in which be severe?
ly condemns Fcnianism. He does not,
however, deny that Ireland has many |
causes i-f grievance, a?d says:
"But arc we, then, never to seek for the ;
redress of grievances? Are we to sit in
silence, like Mobamcdan fatalists, nuder j
the lash of the oppressor, without com- I
plaining, or without seeking for justice? '
Certainly md. Nothing is more conforma?
ble to reason ami religion than to expose '
our sufferings to those in power and to ?ill
on them for relief. If the people of Ire?
land wer ; fairly dealt with, revolutions and
conspiracies. NVluteboys and Fenians, would
no longer be heard of: the people would be
happy and peaceable, and a source of
strength to the empire at large: it would j
not be necessary to increase the military j
and police and iii double the taxation."
Tur. NATIONAL INTELLIGENCER.-The
National Intelligencer, of the ;Rst ult., an?
nounces its entrance, on that day, upon
the sixty-fifth year of its existence, li
thus sketches its history:
.-.Mr. Samuel Harrison Smith, io 1SO0,
purchased of Joseph Gales, Sr.. who was
about to establish the haleigh Register, in :
Raleigh, N. C.. tho Independent Gazetteer
and thc Universal Gazette-two papers
which Mr. Gale had 1 cen publishing in \
Philadelphia -came with them to this city 1
and commenced tin- tri-weekly Intelligi act ,\
the Gazette being used as the weekly, and
this arrangement continued thirteen veals.
In 1813, the Intelligencer was issued" a.- a
daily and weekly, ao l the Universal Ga?
zette, as ?) consequence, was discontinued.
..In 1809, Joseph Gales, Jr.. came from
Raleigh, a young man, and became joint
conductor and proprietor with Mr. Smith,
of the establishment. Two years subse?
quently, Mr. Smith retired and mo\< d into
tue country, and the paper was conducted
sob Iv bv "joseph Gales, .lr., till October,
1812,'wh?n his brother-in-law, Mr. W. W.
Seaton, from Raleigh, became a partner in
the concern, and the paper henceforth con?
tinued under the management and pro?
prietorship of Cabs A Seaton, till July,
1862, a period of almost halt a century,
when the great and successful partnership
was broken by the death of the senior ? an?
nex*. After "the death ?if Mr. Gales the
paper was conducted by Mr. Seaton till
January 1, lsi.?, when the establishment
was purchased by thc present proprietors.
Woiaii KNOWING.-The following from
the Treasury Department, toni liing upon
a really important point, should be known
and remembered among business mon
"OFFICE OF INTERNAL REVENUE,
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 27, 1883.
? " Sin: In reply to your letter of the 18th
? instant, that if ? note secured bj mortgage
is negotiable, and the two instruments ?re
transferred by a mere endorsement of the
I note, no stamp is required. See section
160. Revenue Law.
! "If the extension of the time for tin
; payment of a note is not in writing, no ad
I ditional stamp on either instrument is ne
: cessary. if. however, a note is renew-.
I bj* giving a new note, the renewal must be
stamped with a stamp appropriate to the
amount of the renewal, though the mort
gage is not subject to a fur:hi r stain])
duty. If the time of paymeui is extended
j bj- virtue of a written agreement, a stamp
must be affixed appropriate t ? the agree?
ment. Verv respectfnllv,
*'D. C. WM i TM VN.
"Tts Nor A FAHLE.-The immense and
universal demand for the Fragrant Sozo
' dont, is a marvel in the annal- of dentis
j try! It exceeds that of all ot lier dentifrices
combined. Neither acid from the stomach,
nor anv other corresponding element gene
I rated by indigestion, can effect a set of
.' teeth regularly purified by this fragrant
vegetable, antiseptic and preservative, t
I For Sale Low for Cash.
j -| f\?\ BBLS. LIME, in lot.- to suit pur
11 JV/ chasers. Apply to
Nov IT 1 Congaree Iron W ork-.
[?"Oil sale bv retail, at the store of
P ' A. REI REV,
Nov 17 3 Cotton Town.
LIVEM'OOL, November 1.- Cotton hae de
Hmed ld._closing -erith an rtpr/ard tc:;- ?
doney. Tho sales of the last three days
amount to 10,000 bales. Breadstnffs are
finn. Wheat a trille higher. Provisions
steady. Markets were closed on Tuesday,
TUESDAY NIGHT.-Breadstuff* still ad?
vancing. Wheat firmer. Provisions scarce
all kinds advanced. Bacon quiet and steady.
Sugar quiet. Coffee steady; Bio firm, but
inactive. Rosin dull, at 30s. Turpentine
LIVERPOOL, November 2.-Sales of cotton
for two days 1,200 bales, at a decline of ld.
per pound-the market closing with au up?
ward tendencv for American. The sales '
were principally to exporters. 5,000 bales
were sold, apparently at a decline of 2d. in
common, viz: ld. on Monday, and ld. on
Wednesday and Thursday.
LIVKKPOOL, November 3.-The Cotton
Brokers' Circuito- reports that thc sales of
cotton for the week were 51.000 bales, in?
cluding 16,000 to speculators and 13,000 to
exporters. The market was firm, and all
the quotations had advanced TO a trilling
extent early in tin.' week, but si I sequently
became very dull under thc Persia's advices
from the United States, and closed lffiAd.
lower for American and Egyptian. Thc
quotations are: Pair Orleans 23id.; mid- ?
(liing Mobile and Texas 20.UL: fair uplands I
22hl.; middling uplands ?iO.hl. The sales j
to-day (Friday) were 10,000 bales-the !
market closing steady, with a better feel- j
ing. The stock is estimated at 323,000 i
bales, of which 64,000 are American. United j
States five-twenties C3j ?03j.
The Manchester market is inactive.
LONDON. November 2.-Consols firm, at ;
834@84. UnitedStates live-twenties G3$@64.
NEW YOKK, November 13.-Cotton has a
declining tendency, and is 2c. per pound
lower. Sales 800 bales, at 50@51c. Flour !
steady-sales 10,000 bbls. Wheat has ad- :
vanced l@2c-sales 78,000 bushels. Corn i
is advancing. Pork heavy. Lard quiet.
Whiskev dull, at ?2.45. Naval stores quiet.
J. C. GREEN would respectfully inform
his old patrons ?'.nd the public generally, j
that he has made au engagement with the ;
firm cf FISHER & LOWRANCE, (success- j
ors to the old firm of Fisher & Agnew, !
where he Would be pleased to see them, j
Our stock will bc complete in all the ?eve- |
ral branches, viz: DRY GOODS, HARD?
WARE, GROCERIES; in fact, almost every- j
thing a family or a plantation ruav want.
All of which will bc "sold at the LOWEST !
RATES. The store is on Main street, at
thc old staud of Fisher .v Hi thitsli.
Atlanta Medical College.
THE Course of Lectures in this institn- '
lion will commence on the FIRST MON?
DAY in November m \t. and continue four
month:-th? Faculty having changed the
time for the session from summer to the '
.ToUN C. WESTMORELAND. Dean. !
Oct 25 Imo '
The friends of Dr. A. N. TALLEY nomi- ,
nate him as a eau.hil ite for Mayor at the
ensuing election in \pri! tn xt. Nov 2 *
Dr.. ll. C. GRIFFIN, of Edgefield, is an?
nounced asa candidate for < ?0NGRESS from
the Third Congressional District, composed
of the Districts of Abbeville, Edge-field, '
Newberry, Fairfield, Lexington. Richland |
and Orangeburg. Oct 9* 7* j
For District Judge.
Tue friends of W. Ii. JOHNSTON, Esq., .
who has so efficiently tilled the office of Ma
gistrate for the District of Richland, re- j
specifully recommend him to the Legisla- t
ture as a suitable gentleman to fill thc- new j
office created by the State Convention. He
is well known throughout the State, and
for the past eight months has filled a judi- :
cial station with the utmost satisfaction to
all partie-. MEMBERS OF THE BAU. 1
Th. friends of Gen. SAMUEL McGOWAN !
announce him as a Candidate for the I
United States Congress from the Third Con- :
grcssional District, embracing the Districts
of Orangeburg. Edgefield, Abbeville. New- :
berry, Lexington, Richland and Fairfield.
(Jct 27_ _
For State Treasurer.
The frier, ls of Dr. R. W. GIBBES respect?
fully nomina*..- him to thc Legislature for ;
this office. His well known business cha- ,
racter, . nc-rgy and ability eminently reconi- 1
mend him. He has for many years served 1
the State efficiently in various capacities,
and now he needs her support. Oct 22
We are authorized to announce JAMES
FARROW, Esq., of Spartanbnrg, as a can- 1
didate t< represe- t, in the Congress of the
United States, the Fourth Congressional I
District, comprising the Districts of An?
derson. Bickens. Or. < oville. Laurens. Spar?
tanbnrg. Union. York and ( bestir.
IHAVE resumed the PRACTICE OF
LAW. Office at Greenville.
Nov 5 WADDY THOMPSON.
Desirable Farm to be Rented.
rriHE subscriber offers t<> rent his FARM, ?
\ of 80 acres, entirely or on shares. It ,
is admirably located for a Dairy Farm or
Market Garden, being only three-fourths
of a mile from town. One experienced in ;
sucli business would realize a large income.
C. E. LEV BRETT, I
N.e. 17 1 Asylum Road. j
VISITORS.-Among thc visitors registered
at Niekcrson's Hotel, yesterday, wore Hun.
John H. Reagan, ex-Postmaster-General
of the late Confederate States, a;id Gen.
J. C. Pemberton, of the Confederan- arniv.
H ARPEES' WEEKLY.-We have received
from Messrs. Townsend A North, thc
issue of this pictorial bearing to-morrow's
date. Among its illustrations is a portrait
of Hon. James L. Orr, Governor elect of
this State, which, in contradistinction to
that of Gen. Hampton, noticed elsewhere,
is a capital likeness. Messrs. T. A N.
have this pictorial, and expect Leslie's and
others, winch they will keep constantly
Among other interesting matter in our
double sheet of Sunday next, will he pub?
lished an article from the London Quarterly
Review, for July, on ''The Close of thc War
in America." written by an Englishman,
who was evidently posted on what he
speaks about. This has been termed the
best and most complete article on the war
yet published, and should be gen. rally
COLUMBIA POST OFFICT:.-The mails ari
ready for distribution daily between t ro?
llout's of 10 and ll a.m. The mails for
Whmsboro nod the North close ;-.t 9 a m.,
Charleston 3 p. m., Greenville 2 p. m.
CASH.-Wc wish it distinctly understood
that our termsforsubscriptiou, advertising
and job work are cc$?i. Tho money must
in every case accompany orders, or they will
not be attended to. This rule applies to ab.
:T PUBLISHED.-The Sack and Bes true
of the ('itv of Columbia, originally
published i;i the Columbia Phoenix. A
pamphlet edition of the ab ?ve hes jus
been issued and ia for salo at this office
price il a copy.
3gXo SMOKING.- The City Council of th
city of Charleston l?ave passed an Ordi?
nance prohibiting smoking in thc stn ct .
of that city, under a penalty of ?ve dollars
for each offence. We presnnv Charleston
is annoyed ju~t ar- this city is. by the in?
creased number of soe la r- in publii
thoroughfare-, which have made theil
appearance siuci the collapse of the Con?
li Wit !
our City Coin;
becoming intoh rab. -.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS.-Atu ntioi
ed to the following advertisement;
aru published for the Srut time this mon
C. E. Lever? tt -Farm ro Rc:::.
A. Reilh -Ale for Sale.
Joh;: Alexander-Lime fi r Sale.
Levin .V Peixotto -Riv Good?. Hho: -. A,
Gen. Aim s -Circular No. 5.
E. W. Fisher Marc St,den.
C. H. Baldwin-Liverpool Salt.
Durbcc A Wal:.-. - Attractive Sale.
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TEN DOLLARS REWARD.
STRAYED or stolen, on Friday night,
loth inst., a large RAY MA LL. MI foal;
was cither stolen or escaped from my
wagon at Hopkins' Turn-Out. The abovi
reward will bu paid for her delivery to me
in Columbia, or at Major John s. Green's
Brick-vard, near ( olnmbia.
Nov'17 5* EDW. W. FISHER.
IAA PATEFT SEAMLESS SACK
JA'*! SALT, for sab- bv
Nov 17 J C. iL L LLD WIN.
By Levin & Peixotto.
m HE undersigned would beg 1? . ve to c ll
A the attent ion of the ladies and gentle?
men of Columbi? ..> the fact thai they have
received on consignment a selected stock,
consisting of : CLOAKS. SHAWLS, MERI
NOES. SHIRTINGS, FLANNELS, SHEET?
INGS. LADIES'GAITERS and BOOTEES.
HOSIERY and FANCY GOODS, of all kinds,
Gontlumen will als., timi CLOTHING.
BOOTS. HATS, SOCKS, lim- White Lim n
Bosom SHIRTS. HANDKERCHIEFS, Ci >L
The above goods will be sold at tin- low?
est prices. Purchasers will pleas? call
before purchasing elsewhere. No> 17 12
BOARD in a private family,foi a Gentle?
man, Lady", Child and Servant. Apply
at this office. Nov ii;