Newspaper Page Text
Sunday Morning, May 6, 1866.
The Country'* Appeal to th? I?reiil_
The conservative people of^ the
United States have the utmost confi
dence in the wisdom, patriotism and
firmness of the man who now occu?
pies tho Executive chair of the coun?
try. They have seen him inaugurate,
and, struggling against a powerful
faction of the enemies of thc coun?
try, steadily carrying out the only
plan of salvation for the Constitution
and thc Union. They hear him day
by day maligned and abused by these
bold and bad men, and witness his
marked but dignified forbearance un
tinged by the slightest shade of
timidity, and without the least sign
of cowering before their bullyings or
yielding assent to their evil machina?
tions. Ail this, together with his ve?
toes, his proclamations and speeches,
have .inspired them with a confidence
which we hope may be abiding, and
which, we trust, will not turn ont to
be misplaced by the people in this
the hour of peril to their country,
her Constitution and laws.
But this forbearance, noble in
itself, may be carried too far. Inac?
tion seems only to invite further
aggressions and abuse, and it now
becomes the President to vindicate
himself and the wise policy he pur?
sues promptly and decisively. One
predecessor in the chair he now occu?
pies, and hailing from the same
State, did not hesitate to act promptly
in driving from his council-board thc
enemies of his policy. Let Andrew
Johnson follow the example of An?
drew Jackson-let him dismiss from
his Cabinet the men who are opposed
to him, and who are aiding and abet?
ting the destructive schemes of the
radicals. Let him at once dismiss
from every office or place over which
the Constitution gives the Executive
control, every opponent of restora?
tion and reconstruction-let him
apply the axe without discrimination
or fear; and although the radicals
may howl fiercer and louder, if pos?
sible, than they have done yet, the
mass of the people of the United
States will rally to his support and
strengthen his hands in his noble
work of salvation.
The best interests of the country,
. the Constitution, the union of these
States, and even liberty itself, are all
in peril, and to rescue them will
require at the hands of the Executive
prompt, decisive, telling action. Ho
mast act with a strong hand and iron
nerve in displacing all who are thwart?
ing the re-union of the States, and
aiming to overthrow constitutional
right. He has already taken tho
initiative in the cases of some minor
office-holders, but let him begin with
those itho among his constitutional
advisers ore opposed to the re-esta?
blishment of-peace and unity nd
from them down to the most insigni
g cant postmaster in New England,
sweep from office and place, where
they might have a chance to do evil,
naamu-adical ally, and the country
^^?Whack him for this exercise of
his const i tu ti on al privilege and right.
The whole country needs peace,
harmony between all sections, and
unity in support ?f republican inst i
ta??n!rTand constitutional liberty.
" The PresidtTnt is the people's great
federal representative at the helm of
State, and, although the people of
the Southern States are excluded
from the halls of legislation, theil
hopes and reliance are centred in his
firmness and patriotism for the pro?
tection of their rights and their ulti?
mate rightful participation in the
benefits and blessings of a free Go?
vernment. All tho conservatism, pa"
triotism and wisdom of the people,
not only of the South, but of thc
whole country, appeal to him now
for relief from the wicked and de
*~ atractivo schemes of the radicals, anti
earnestly invoke him to use ever}
power with which the Constitutor
invests him to accomplish the nobh
and patriotic work.
SOUTH GAROMNA PBJJACHEKS.-Ii
the New Orleans Times of the 29th
*we find that some of our South Caro
lina Delegates preached on last Sun
day as follows: Dr. R. J. Boyd, ii
Algiers; Rev. J. R. Pickett in Dryad?
street; Dr. Whitefoord Smith in Dr
Palmer's church. The Bishops elcc
were ordained on Sunday ?morning
immediately after the ll o'clock Ordi
nation Sermon, preached by th<
patriarchal Dr. Lovick Pierce, in tin
Carondolet street church.
So ii tn?-rn Proser????.
A new era dawns on the people of
these Southern States, involving new
theories, new speculations und cre?
ating uew spheres for action and in?
dustrial pursuits. The labor best
adapted to extensive plantation cul?
ture, has been disorganized and de?
moralized, and it is plain to every
observing utan who has marked the
conduct, disposition and habits of
the negro since his emancipation,
that those of them who ?lo anything
for a support seek other pursuits
than tluit of agriculture. Peddling
and hawking fruit, or other gim?
cracks, draying, cleaning, brick, or
anything else, beside tilling the laud,
is chosen by a large portion of the
freedmen throughout the South. We
were ?willing, and still are willing, to
give this species of labor a fair trial,
but we cannot shut our eyes to the
fact, that so far as agriculture is con?
cerned, one-half of the former labor
on plantations is about us much as
can be calculated for some years, if
ever, to re-engage in that pursuit.
The reasons assigned heretofore
for the slow progress of the South in
manufactures and mechanic arts, and
in many of the departments of in?
dustry, which have enriched other
sections of this country, was that
slavery debarred the immigration of
the class of labor necessary to any
great progress in the pursuits alluded
to. Be this as it may, one thing is
certain, that with our former class of
labor, the only department of indus?
try to which our planters directed
their attention and energies was that
of agriculture. The held, therefore,
was not limited to invite foreign me?
chanic^ and artizans to immigrate,
and added to this was their aversion
to the institution of slavery. Now
the field is open, and no country in
the world presents greater induce?
ments to the working men of the old
countries than do the Southern States
at this time. The climate is mild,
the soil rich, the mineral resources
unbounded, and the great staples sc
necessary to the world easily pro?
duced. With the full development
of these res jur?es by competent am]
skillful men-by strong and willing
hearts and hands -we verily believt
the South would rival in prosperity
any country on the face of the earth
To make this progress in these de
partments of industry and materia
wealth, we need foreign skill ant
labor, and to obtain this we requin
direct communication with the Eu
ropean sea-ports. Already are line
of steamers proposed, and, if we mis
take not, the pioneer of one line hat
already steamed for Europe. Le
Charleston, Wilmington aud Savan
uah go to work and found simila
lines, looking to the accommodation
for immigrants as well as for freight
thus saving the heavy expenso o
their transportation from Boston am
New York to their destination, nm
the South will in a few years be sup
l>lied with skillful and reliable labo
in the great work of recuperation.
INDEPENDENCE OF THE JUDICIARY.
We learn from the Raleigh Sentini
that in thc lice case, Judge Fowl
paid no attention to thc order ser
to him in regard to thc President
intentions in issuing his proclaim
tion, but decided that the "dec?an
tien of the President's intention fha
the proclamation should not interfei
with military commissions at tin
time or previously organized cou)
have no effect upon a judicial inte
pretntion of its language and scop
The insurrection being declared at n
end, the legal consequence also fo
lows that the President has no ai
thority to declare that military con
missions'may in certain, or in an;
cases contimie to exercise jurisdictk
as if a state of insurrection still e
The Judge may not be able to e
force his judgment, but he can mai
tain the independence of the J
THE PBESIDENT'S MOVEMENTS.
Tho National Republican, of tho li
says that the President has not y
determined upon visiting any watt
ing-place tho ensuing summer. ]
i is at present considering an invit?t?
to attend an important celebration
the North, to take place during t
On tho other hand, the Intel}?gena
of the same date, says that Preside
Johnson and family have engag
rooms, for a portion of the simson,
the Continental Hotel, Long Brant
TTNANOTAX..-In* the absence of
specie, financiers in North Carolina
are agitating tl ie question of a real
estate bank, lt is proposed that a
charter shall be secured from tho
State Convention for a ' 'Land Loon
Company," with a stock of from ten
to twenty millions of dollars, founded
on real estate estimated at ?jo?d value.
The Newborn and Raleigh papers
unite in approving the scheme. The
success of the French assignats,
issued upon a real estate basis of
credit, was not such as to commend
the system very highly.
The Tribune is thc only one of the
large New York dailies, we believe,
that advocates the plan of reconstruc?
tion reported by Thad. Stevens' com?
mittee. Thc Herald, tho Times, the
World, the N'?tes, the Evening Pos',
and we believe the Journal of Com
merce and the Commercial Advertiser
all denounce it in strong language.
Thus far in the current fiscal year,
thc national Treasury receipts from
internal revenue have been $263,360,
309, or monthly average of $26,336,
030, which would make the whole
year's income equal to $316,000,000.
A VERY Bonn PAPER. -There is a
journal published* at Portsmouth,
New Hampshire, called '?. '?'lie Stales
and Cuiou," that evidently does not
care a fig for provost marshals or 'Mho
military. " Rebuking a radical paper
clamorous for the blood of ex-Presi?
dent Davis, in its issue ol' the 26th,
If a jury can be organized who
will, liko the Journal's party leaders, j
commit perjury and danni their own
souls, to appease the African Moloch \
who sits enthroned here in New Eng- !
land and in the halls of Congress, j
why then let Mr. Davis be tried. !
Otherwise, "he ought to be sent out ?
of the country," without judge, jury, ;
law, decency or anything else. They 1
want Mr. Davis tried by a military
commission of packed Jacobins, and
then they would be sure of their vic?
tim. But they can't quito play that
game. That sort of tribunal has
played out, and those who have here?
tofore been engaged in them and ren?
dered their infamous decisions, stand
a better chance of being hung than
does Jefferson Davis. Davis was a j
lawful belligerent, and has committed
no crime and can be convicted of j
none, whilst these scoundrels are
guilty of every crime in the calendar.
So guilty are they, that their fellow
conspirators in Congress are now ?it
work making a law to shield them '
from the judgment which is upon
their track. This law is designed to
protect not only the members of
these military inquisitions, but scoun?
drels of every grade and hue who
have been committing all manner of
crimes, under orders, all over the
country, for the past five years. Tt is
expost facto and unconstitutional,
and, if enacted by Congress, will
probably meet another veto from the
We allude to this bill incidentally
to show the lawless aims and objects
of those perjured men who have be?
trayed their country and their (ind
in the Federal Legislature. Those are
the men who would murder Jefferson
Davis, regardless of every principle
of law and justice known among
SUFFERING AMONO THE NEGROES AT
CHATTANOOGA. The report of the
superintendent of the freedmen at
Chattanooga, who has been pushing
his investigations and making pre?
parations for the advent of cholera,
presents a horrible picture of the
squalor and wretchedness among the
freedmen in that city.
He first examined a cellar which
contained the body <>f what was once
a human being, now in the hist stage
of decomposition. From its appear?
ance death must have occurred a week
The second hovel contained a wo?
man dying with small-pox, without
attendance or a morsel of food in the
house. He found a woman blind with
age and her daughter sick with small?
pox and in a similiar destitute condi?
The report abounds with similar
instances of poverty, sickness and
FIRE IN DARLINGTON, S. C. -On
Sunday last, there wore two attempts,
at setting fire to different parts of that
ill-fated village. There can bo no doubt
that both fires were tho works of in?
cendiaries. This is a lamentable state
of things. Darlington has hail four
orfive fires within little overa month.
---? ? ? ?
That tine lake in Cent nd Park
where so much fashion and wealth
are displayed on the ice and the gav
boats floating over it, is sometimes
the scene of a very different style of
occurrence. The papers report thc
suicide of a young woman, (German,)
name unkuown, in au advanced stage
of pregnancy, by drowning, in this
Madison, Wisconsin, is receiving
the benefit of a large number of
Anerican citizens of African descent.
A vigilance committee in Jersey
County, Mo., have lately hung four
Tho Stain Department, on the 29th,
received positive advices from Paris
to the effect that the difficulties be?
tween Prussia and Austria will find a
peaceable solution. The report comes
from the highest authority in tho
Letters from influential persons in
Alabama, Georgia ami South Caro?
lina, speak of sad "ases of suffering
in tho.so States, where deaths from
actual starvation are reported to have
recently occurred. The distress is
not confined to the freedmen, but in
hundreds of cases the white residents
are equal sufferers, not even a loaf of
bread being obtainable.
A sub-committee has been appoint?
ed for thc purpose of framing a bill
looking to a more equal distribution
of the national currency among the
States. There bas recently been an
attempt to stave oft' this result by
getting a further increase of S100,
000,000, but it was unsuccessful. The
: currency now out will, therefore, have
to suffice, and tb?- banks which took
possession of the lion's share may as
: well prepare to disgorge.
There are rumors of trouble with a
lot of several thousand bales of eot
: ton which the Government lately
! ordered sold at auction, but which
sale was suddenly stopped while it
was in progress. Report says the
! cotton docs not belong to the Go
The movements of the Austrian
! Minister point pretty strongly in con?
firmation of the intelligence 1 gave
you last week, that troops were en
i r<mt>' from Austria to Mexico. It re?
mains to be seen, however, whether
I Mr. Seward will have the pluck to
tender tho Chevalier his passports.
I I-or. WiHivJelpkht !.<<lye); 30/// nit.
The disbursements and transfers of
thc Treasury f<ir last month amounted
to ss:,. 1 GC>,283.3 !. "War" still con?
tinues the heaviest source of expense.
On this account, thc expenditure in
Mareil was S12,140,704.
Tin- bearing of the new Republican
project of reconstruction upon the
next Presidential election w ill be re
garded with much interest by all
partit-,. Should the President's plan
of restoration prevail, the eleven
Southern Stab s would be represented
by loyal men at once, and these
would be in full participation with
other States of all rights as members
of the Union, lint these States, it is
ci intended by the Republicans, would,
with the aid of one or two semi-rebel
Stati s, ,ts they choose to term them,
ami of certain Northern States whicl
are always resuly to be demoralized,
give a majority of electoral votes foi
a candidate who would be nominaler,
in opposition to the candidate of tin
Congress will, therefore, persist ii
measures to defeat this combination
The eleven Southern States are in tin
Union for some purposes, and ar?
acknowledged L- be so by two out o
three branch, of the Federal Go
vernmont. These States may, am
j,rob.illly will, i-hoose p rosi dentin
electors, according to the provisions o
theexisting Constitutions. When tin
votes are counted, it w ill belong t<
the President /"... t'-m. of the Senat
to count snell votes as he pleases, nm
declare the restdt. lie would cithe
act with his party or not. lu cithe
way. it' the. result would be atVeetei
by hi-> decision, a political crisi
The proposed constitutional amen?]
ment assume:, that tho el.-ven South
ern Stat.1-- aro uni in the I'nion. I
is pr,,?Lee,1 m antagonism to th
President's views and policy. Tb
amendment will pass Congress, eve
ii" it go ,", f,ntli. r. Whether it b
ratifie.I or not by the requisite nun:
ber of States, it will settle the Pn
sidential election in favor ol' the ii?
publican majority of Congress. If
lie not ratified. Congress will ossum
thal the eleven Southern States ai
not entitled tn take part in the Pn
sidential election. If it be ratifiei
then the ?deven Southern States wi
either go with the Republicans or 1
divided, and. besides, will be en
tailed in their number of elector
A communication from the Seer
tary of War was received in tl
Senate, to-day, in answer to the r
solution requesting all evidence upc
which the reward for the capture
Jefferson I ?avis was based, indudii
a n poi t of General J. H. Wilson,
Colonel Minty, of Lieutenant-Col
nel Hamden, of Captain Un tba wa
of Colonel Pritchard, and lists
officers and men of the Michigi
cavalry. The reports simply give
detail of the parts of the sevei
officers and tb. cir commands, andee
tain nothing of striking importune
The party captured consisted
Davis and wife and four childre
John H. Reagan, Colonels Harris,
ami Lubbock, Aid-de-Camp to Dav
Burton N. Harrison, this Private S
eretary.J M?ijor Muurand, Captii
Wootly, Lieutenant Hathaway, Je
1). Howell, (midshipman rebel nav;
and twelve soldiers. Also, M
Maggie Howell, sister to Mrs. Dav
and one black and one white waiti
maid and several servants. Priteha
says: .?( !n returning to (?amp, I \\
accosted by Davis, from among t
prisoners, who asked if I was t
officer in command, and upon i
answering that ! was. and asking h
whom I was to call him, he repli
thal I might call him what or wi
ever I pleased, win n I replied to li
that 1 would call him Davis, ai
al'l. ra moment s hesitation, he si
that was his name, when he stlddei
drew himself np in trio- royaldign,
and exclaimed: "I suppose you co
sider it bravery to charge a train of
defenceless women and children; but
it is theft, it is vandalism." ^Major
General Wilson says that 'neither
Colonel Hamden nor Colonel Pritch?
ard knew of thc reward that had been
offered for the capture of Mr. Davis.
I Cor. Baltimore Sun.
The President is well known to
have expressed his determination to
have no official in his Cabinet who is
disposed to work in opposition to his
views on thc question of the restora?
tion of the Southern States, now
that there are two distinct sides to
the question presented to the coun?
try. The subject is reported to have
occupied the entire session of the
Cabinet to-day-which lasted over
three hours-and demonstrated the
fact that a majority of his constitu?
tional advisers stand by the Presi?
dent in demanding the admission of
the Southern States into the Union
without the thousand and one condi- ?
tions which the radicals are attempt?
ing to impose. It cannot be doubted
what the verdict of the people of the
North-western and Middle States will
be when these facts begin to develop
1 Cor. Richmond DispatcJi. I
CONFEDERATE PRIVATEERS.-In the
Admiralty Court, London, April 17,
before the Right Hon. Dr. Lushing
ton, there was a suit on behalf of the j
Government of the United States as
plaintiffs tn obtain possession of the
(iibraltur. otherwise Sumter. The I
vessel had been purchased in the year
1861 by the thou Government of the j
Confederate States of America, and,
having been armed and otherwise
equipped, proceeded to sea and j
cruised in the West Indies and else- j
where, und captured divers vessels j
belonging to subjects of the United
States. In tho month of January,
1862, she put into the port of Gi?
braltar. when? she was sold to Mel- :
choir George Klingender, who subse- ?
quently employed her in running the
blockade, in which service she con?
tinued until the close of the war, i
when, having put into Liverpool, she i
was arrested in this suit. No ap- j
pearance had been entered on behalf :
of any person as owner to dispute j
the right of the plaintiffs, and the
usual notices having been given, the
Court was now moved to decree pos
session of her to the plaintiffs.
The Admiralty Advocate, Mr. Brett, i
Q. C.. and Mr. E. C. Clarkson, ap- 1
pealed on behalf of the plaintiffs. j
The Court decreed possession as :
A similar suit has nlso been iusti- :
tuted against the Beatrice, otherwise
Rappahanuock, but the cause is de
fended and still undetermined, and !
shortly after its institution a second
suit was commenced to obtain pay
ment for ropes and other supplies
furnished to the vessel, and in the :
second suit the defendants, the Ame
rican Government (who are the plain- :
tiff's in the suit for possession,) had ;
pleaded substantially the same aile
g?tions upon which they rely in their
pleadings in the other suit.
Mr. Pritchard moved the Court to
direct that as there were in effect the
same averments in both suits, the j
suit for necessaries should be sus- 1
pended till after the decision in the '?
The Admiralty Advocate, Mr. Brett,
Q. C., and Mr.* E. C. Clarkson, ap- I
peared in opposition to the motion. ?
The Court was of opinion, that in- |
asmuch us the application was op?
posed, the Court had no right to en?
force a suspension of the suit, unless
such a course were required by the
cirov.instances of the case, which
cool i scarcely be said in the present
GREENVILLE ITEMS.-In relation to
the order for the restoration of the
Ktat**?Works at Greenville, the Moun?
taineer says it reserves, however, for
the General Government, all the am?
munition and the finished and unfi?
nished arms found upon the premises,
of which there is but a small amount.
His Excellency Governor Orr and the
former Superintendent of the Works,
Mr. J. Ralph Smith, have boen busily
engaged in Charleston for several
days arranging the necessary details
for the transfer of this property, and
now that they have succeeded, we pre?
sume that a sale will shortly l>e con?
The same paper says that for seve?
ral weeks a series of interesting meet?
ings have been held at the Baptist
Church in that place, resulting in an
accession to the church of ten mem?
bers up to thc present time. The
meetings are still going on, and tho
interest continues unabated.
MORE CONSCIENCE MONEY.-The
Secretary of the Treasury yesterdav
received $12 from a discharged sol?
dier at Milan, Michigan, which he
had been overpaid at the time of dis?
charge, s 1.50 was also received
through the Internal Revenue Bu?
reau, from a person signing himself
.1. F. Knowles.
PARDONS.--The President yester?
day granted sixty-eight pardons to
persons whose coses come under
the 13th exception or $20,000 clause.
Of these, forty-nine were to Texans,
three to Georgians, ten to Louisi?
anians, and five to Alabamians.
Commissioner Newton, of the Ag?
ricultural Bureau, has just received a
swarm ol st inglesa bees from Hondu?
ras, Central America, which are tol?e
placed in tho experimental garden.
I National Intelligencer, \ftt.
The ?Pennsylvania wheat crop is
reported ss very promising,
Mortgage? and Conveyances nf Heal F.*
tate for ?ale at this office.
OTIC, HIV ttvril
qnality of smoking and chewing tobacco,
or anything in the grocery line, call on
John C. Seegers, Esq.
PUBLIC MF.ETINO.-The attention of our
citi/.euH is called to the notice- of a public
meeting, to be held at Gibbes' Hall on Wed?
nesday next. The object of the meeetim;
ia one that will certainly insures full at?
TURTLE 8orp.-We have been requested
by Mr. Pollock to state that he will serve
up, to-morrow, at ll o'clock a. m., tn his
usual admirable style, fine turtle soup ami
an elegant lunch, at the "Rear House." A
word to the wise is sufficient.
THE BnnWNo OF COLUMBIA.- An inter?
esting account ol the "Sack and Destruc?
tion of the City of Columbia. S. C.," !?**
just been issued, in pamphlet form, from
the Plur.nLc steam power press. Orders
can be tilled to any extent.
BOOK AND JOB PR?STINO. Thc Plvenir
office is now fully supplied with c^.rda,
colored and white paper, colored ink, wood
typo, etc., and is now in condition to exe?
cute all manner of book and job printing
in the shortest possible time. Give UH a
Mr. L. T. Levin, among other good
things which he offers for sale (at the store
of Messrs. Gregg ?v. Co.,) has just received
a few eases of California Hock, which
judges of th-! article pronounce equal to
the beet Eu'.-opean wine. Give it a trial,
as the price is low enough to warrant the
Owing to the reduction in the cost of
printing paper, and the tumble in prices
generally, we have reduced the subscrip?
tion to the Phoenix as follows:
Daily paper, one year.$.3.00
Daily paper, per month. 75
Tri-weekly, on? year. 5.00
Tri-weekly, per mouth. SO
CHINA, CKOCKERV AND HOUSE-FURNISH INO
ABTICI.ES.-Yesterday afternoon, we stroll
ed into the sU>re of our neighbor. Captain
Wm. B. Stanley, and were surprised to see
the large and varied stock of the above
goods, of direct importation. The infinite
variety of new and useful articles in the
house-furnishing and house-keeping line
struck us with surprise. Capt. Stanley ia
well known to tho community and to the
people of the adjoining Districts for his
integrity and urbanity of manner.
XKW STOCK. Ender this head Mr. Tlios.
Flanigan advertises this morning a fine
stock of goods, in every style injtis line.
This selection was made under his own
supervision, and since thc late heavy de?
cline in prices in the shoe market. His
stock is a fine and well selected assortment,
and buyers ought to call and examine his
stock and prices before making parchases.
Mr. Fla ni? an has been well known in this
community for many years aa a correct
man and skillful judge in his line of bnsi
RELIGIOUS SERVICES THIS DAV.-Trinity
Church Rev. P. J. Shand, 10$ a. m. ami
4$ p. m.
Presbyterian Church -Rev. Geo. Howe,
UH a. m. and 4A p. m.
Baptist Church-Rev. J. L. Reynolds, lui
a. m. and 8 p. m. Rev. Wm. T. Capers, 4
St. Peter's Church-Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
lui a. m. and ih p. m.
Lutheran Church-Rev. A. B. Rude, UH
Marion StreetChurcli Rev. E. G. Gage,
l'.? a. m. and 4 p. m.
Christchurch Lecture Room-Rev. J. M.
Pringle, Rector, li)A a. m and 4J p. m.
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE WASHTNOTON
STREET METHODIST CHURCH. - W? . are
pleased to learn that a number of ladies
of thia city have determined to give a con?
cert for the benefit of the Washington
Street Methodist Church. Tho concert
will be given by some of our most talented
amateur musicians and vocalists, embrac?
ing the names of Mrs. Dovilliers, Mrs. Le?
land, Mr. Koepper and others; the receipt?
to be devoted to aid in building a place of
worship for the congregation of tho above
named church. It will be remembered
that this church, with its commodious
lecture and school-room aud two parson?
ages, were destroyed by fire on the night
of 17th February, I860. Independent of
the luxury of doing good-and we are sure
the sympathies of our whole community
will be enlisted in the success of this be?
nevolent object-we can premise our read?
ers, from the arrangements being made,
that they will enjoy a rare musical treat.
NEW ADVERTISEMENTS. -Attention is call?
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the first
Richland Delegation- Public Meeting.
M. A. McAlister-Estray Cow.
J. C. Seegers-Sundries.
Jacob Levin -Gas-light Bills.
Titos. Flanigan-New Stock.
Meeting of Fire Department.
DR. HAMLEN'S CHOLERA REMEDIES.
There is a serious mistake in the
formula of Dr. Hamlin's cholera 9pe
sci tics as published in several religious
and other jou Us. The first pre?
scription is stated thus: 1, laudanum
and spirits of camphor; 2, tincture
of rhubarb-, equal parts; in conse?
quence of which apothecaries have
made the mistake of putting np one
half laudanum and camphor and one
half rhubarb, whereas there should
be equal parts each of laudanum,
rhubarb and camphor-a material dif?
A little seventy-six pound tumor
waa taken from a Clastenburv, Conn .,