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title: 'The daily phoenix. (Columbia, S.C.) 1865-1878, August 05, 1866, Image 2',
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Inspector General |
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Sunday Morning, August 5, 1806. ;
-===== ? -= -g--yjf
l in Position of Sc.??m Caiol?ua.
We publish, this morning, by re?
quest ol that body, tho official pro?
ceedings of the ; Convention of dele?
gates from the various Districts of
this State, which met in Colombia on
the 1st instant '
From this official record, our rend?
ers, outside of the State may learn
correctly tho true position of the
people of South Carolina at this junc?
ture of our political affairs. No State
in the Union has been more misrep?
resented, slandered and wilfully be?
lied, than South Carolina, and it is
highly-proper, that this authoritative
record should go forth to repel these
slanders and misrepresentations. The
position of her people, as thus an?
nounced, is clear and unmistakable,
and he who hereafter may seek to
question their loyalty to the Govern?
ment, or their adherence to the great
principles of the Constitution, would
not blush to defame the virtue of his
There are no long-winded resolu?
tions, no discussion of past issues, no
re -affirmation of doctrines which have
been said to be peculiar to tho poli?
tics of the people of South Carolina.
The simple action of the Convention
is embraced in these half dozen lines:
"That this,.Convention approves
the restoration policy of President
Johnson as opposed to the radical
policy of Congress, and that we ac?
cept the invitation to unite with the
conservatives of the country in the
National Convention to be held at
Philadelphia, on the 14th of August."
Such is the "platform," such the
only declaration of principles put
forth by the people of South Carolina
in Convvntion assembled. Their most
prejudiced political enemies can find
no fault or flaw in this mauifesto
comprised in a single sentence. Those
who expected bluster and a meaning?
less string. bf political declarations
have been disappointed; and those as
well, among her friends and admirers
who expected what they might call
"a manly declaration of principles,"
have also been disappointed; but the
disappointment of the latter will, on
calm reflection, give place to appro?
bation of the line of policy adopted.
The fact is. these representatives of
the people were delegated for a ccr
lain purpose-their constituents de?
sired to bo represented in the Phila?
delphia Convention, and they did no
more than to provide for such repre?
sentation and declare their approval
of the policy of the President. In
carrying out the first part of their
duty, the delegates, in selecting our
representatives, have chosen the right
kind of men, some of the ablest and
most conservative in the State-men
who will discluirge the trust commit?
ted tr> them in such a manner as will
command the approval of those who
confided in them.
OiHclal lit-l'uni (ion.
The thousand stories of cruelty to
Federal prisoners of war meets an
official refutation from a quarter
whose authority will hardly be gain- j
sayed. It comes from the War De?
partment, in reply to a resolution of
tho House of Representatives, asking
for the number of prisoners of either
side held and that died during the
war. The department makes the fol?
lowing report: Number of Union pri?
soners, South, 260.940; number of
rebel prisoners, North, 200,000.
Inion prisoners died, 22,570; num?
ber of rebel prisoners died, 26,400.
From this statement the calculation
may be made, that two Union pri?
soners died in Southern prisons out
of every twenty-three; and two Con?
federates in Northern prisons died
out of every fifteen.
But this official refutation of base
slanders of alleged cruelty at Ander
sonville and other Southern prisons,
comes too late to prevent Wirtz from
au ignominious death, or Major (lee
from months of military persecution.
The falsity of all the allegations is
more clearly demonstrated, when we
remember the Northern soldier was
poorly acclimatised for this confine?
ment iu a Southern latitude, which
fact, taken in connection with tho
difference in the mortality indicated
in the above report, is of itself the
most complete vindication of the
character for humanity claimed by us
for Confederate officers, and puts to
flight all such testimony as hung
Capt. Wirtz and punished others.
Mrs. Winiam Cullen Bryant died
Harder BratKjpk, of ir??r Taric.
I Ther# ia, perhaps, no ^publishing
boase in thj?. coantrjf which, lia*
pocketed more of tbe money Of the
Southern people than thatT>f Harper
?fe Brothers, New York, and yet their
regular periodical publications exceed
any other in Yankee literature in
their studied malignant vinification
of these same Southern people.
J This is a strange inconsistency, nor
, can we account for it in any way, and
the inconsistency becomes moro
glaring when Ave know tho fact that
after all we have suffered as a people,
that a support is still given to these
periodicals by Southerners, who turu
a deaf car to tho application of
agents from the offices of DeBow's
Review, the Crescent Monthly and the
elegant weekly family papers which
have been started at the South since
the close of the war.
It is a burning shame, and a severe
reproach to the patriotism, literary
taste and appetite of our people, that
Harpers' WeeJdy should find a single
purchaser in the Southern States.
Of all the radical papers published,
none can equal this in the coarseness
of its abuse aud misrepresentation of
the Southern people, both in its let?
ter press and its disgusting wood
cuts; a? nu exchange says, "there is
nothing amoug us too sacred to be?
come the objects of their coarse
satire and heartless burlesque. Week
after week they traduce all whom we
love among the living, aud pollute, by
their slimy touch, the memory of all
whom we cherish among the dead."
It has been well and pithily said, that
had this disgraceful sheet been pub?
lished during our Savour's stay upon
earth, it would have given its reader.?
a burlesque of the miracles and ii
caricature of the crucifixion.
But not alone in their monthly au ?J
weekly publications do these bast
publishers poison the minds of hun
dreds and thousands of reader;
throughout the country, but in even
publication of a more perninnen
character that issues from the press
The Now York J len iii / gives a seven
criticism of one of thc most recen
of these, eutitled a "pictorial histor;
of the rebellion;" we presume, a re
ha.--h of their weekly lying carica
tures. The Herald says, in relatioi
to the pictorial part, of this work:
"With rogart! to the so-called poi
traits of eminent men. and a port ?ol
of tho illustrations, we cannot speal
so well. Tliey have a very chea
shoddy stamp about them, and lool
fearfully ghastly. The Southern men
especially, have painfully forbiddin;
portraits; whether purposely mad
so or not, we cannot say. if so. i
would Ix? in keeping with the spiri
of the work and with the purpose
probably, of pandering to tho tast
and prejudice of people by makin
all the Southerners look like ghastly
hard-featured conspirators and mm
How can tho Southern people stq
port such a publishing house? 1
may appear a waste of paper and in
to thus repeatedly admonish tl
Southern people against the intrt
duction of snell publications int
their honseholds. But, as jon rmi
ists, it is our ditty: and, having dot
this, whatever ovil may befall fro
the baleful influences of such tami
reading, our skirts will be clear
any guilt in the premises.
Tim CHARLESTON HOTEL. - Tl
Charlo; Lon papers state that M
William White and Mr. George Mi
er have associated themselves for tl
purpose of conducting the affairs
this old-established and pop ul
house. The ability with which !M
White has managed the intricate t
rangements of this largo hotel f
years, is too well known hythe pu
lit: for us to attempt to complime
him at this late period; and the sk
of Mr. Mixer, being long an assista
to his father, one of the best hot
keepers in the South, is too famili
to all to cause a doubt for a mome
that it will be superintended in a s
perior style. Alterations and repa
are now being made in the interior
the building ou a large scale, whic
when finished, will cause it to lie
cognized a? second to none in t
country in its cuisine, its comforts,
^ ? ?
The Lanrensville Herald says:
Since our last, rain has fallen
spots and corners of the Disrri
reviving the crops ami hopes of \
Farmers. But there are neighborhoc
where th. refreshing showers hu
not fallen, and the corn crop:\ are
Wm \ anWyck, of Pendleton,
0., has been appointed and confir
?d as Assessor for the Third Distt
3? South Carolina, in placo of Col.
F. Elford, who declined taking 1
>oth of office.
? ? ? - ? ? ? -1 - ? mn - ll I
Tho Richmond Time** is jubilant
over the ton? and spirit of the press
of the South at this time. It mys:
There never was a time when the
Southern press was performing its
duty to the South more vigilantly,
fearlessly and usefully than now.
The evidence of this ability, fidelity
aud efficiency can be found in the
curses, imprecations, groans and yells
of all the detected, flagellated and
exposed petty military tyrants, un?
worthy judges, thievish cotton agents,
and mousing agents of the Freed?
men's Bureau, who were turned loose
to prey upon the Southern people
before and at tho close of the war.
But for tho press, these harpies would
havo stripped our people as bare as a
pack of cayotes devour the carcass
of a buffalo.
But the press has been the terror
of these rapacious reptiles throughout
tho Southern States, from the Rio
Grande to the Potomac. "Who does
not know that the agony of unen?
durable suffering and torture from a
hundred keen pens made Underwood
bej^ow like a half-flayed bull of Ba?
shan, when he was last here.
How very refreshing are the ana?
themas of tito Hamiltons, the Brown
lows and the Holdens, who suffer the
same merciless tortures. A Southern
editor feels tho grim joy of a veteran
grimalkin at thc squeaks of the rats
in tho drawers of the Freedmen's
Bureau, when they are hunted down
and caught stuffed with rations and
Tho latest tribute to the usefulness
of the press is the denunciation of
the able journals of Memphis by the
mendacious and thoroughly unscru?
pulous committee o? Congres3 which
was sent to that city to manufacture
copitnl for the radicals out of the
"negro riots." Messrs. Gulliver,
Munchausen and Sinb;t<l, of tho com?
mittee, expected to have an easy
time at Memphis concocting slanders
aud libels upon the Southern people.
But the Memphis journals straight?
way fell upon these emissaries of Ste?
vens and roasted them elaborately
every morning. lu their report, they
are almost as abusive of the Memphis
papers as the tortured Underwood
was of the loyal press of this city.
Tiie unanimity with which these dis
turbers of tho peace of the nation,
and most unscrupulous revolutionist'
and disunionists, abuse the patriotic
press of the South, isa splendid tri
bute to its efficiency. When a South
ern editor chips a blister-plaster be
tween the shoulders of one of thes<
malignants, ami hears a bowl of pail
from the patient, ht) knows that tin
blister is drawing lindy. In sud
eases, it is best to "establish a raw,'
and omit to dress the inflamed cutich
with the usual comforting cabbag*
Tm: GiiK.vT JOHNSON WIOWAM.
Tiie Johnson Club of Philadelphia
li.ive pitched their wigwam at the in
terseelii?:i nf Twentieth street am
Girard Avenue. The builder has a
work a large force of carpenters, um
the building will be completed in te:
days. Tho Convention will assembl
on the 14th. A description of tb
building is thus given in the News:
Tts outside dimensions are 1-46 b
1C,"> feet, lt will be constructed <
boards, and will be used as a hall fe
mass-meetings during tho comin
campaign. The interior will consii
of a vestibule, an amphitheatre, tw
galleries and four ante rooms. Int
the vestibule a door twelve feet wici
will open from Girard Avenue,
door of equal size will lead to tb
amphitheatre and lower gallery, an
a private entrance will open into tl"
ladies' gallery above. The anti
rooms will be used for commitb
purposes. At the head of the buib
ing will be placed the speaker's ?les!
and on either side the tables of tl
reporters. The amphitheatre will 1
70 feet by 140. Prom it the gallen!
will rise in nearly the same mann?
?us the seats in the square for the ll
of July celebration. Thc capacity i
the building will be over 1 (),(>(
people. The largest audience ev
seen in the Academy of Music cou
be seated in one wing of the i m men
galleries. The .standing room upi
the floor will accommodate 3,00
while there will be seats for 7,U0
The galleries will be supported 1
iron pillars sixteen feet apart. The
will be. hung with evergreens and fi
tooned with flowers during the si
sioiis of the Convention.
-? ??? ?. ?
NEGRO EMIGRATION rnoM TH
CITY. J. Wood Davidson, the C
Inmhiu contributing editor of tl
i'orkville Enquirer, writes to th
paper as follows:
"We have not mude any person
inquiries upon the success of tl
negro emigration scheme in Colui
bia, but we hear that the moveme
is likely to result in the emigration
considerable numbers of them. V
bave heard it stated that, up to tl
present time, a thousand names ha
been registered togo. Liberia is ti
Instillation of some, we hear, ai
>ome are goin# to Florida. It
minored th.it Gen. Fly (some tit
igo of the Freedmen's Bureau in ti
:ity) is engaging hands to till lan
Or him in Florida, '?'hut is a bett
atitude for them than this. V
vould encourage their going. "
The widow of John C. Calhoi
lied in Pendleton. S C., a few da
The following brief summary will
inform our Maden, at a glance, thc
canse of the late riot in New Orleans:
1. In the year 1864, under Federal
patronage and support, a portion ol
the people of Louisiana, within th?
then Federal military lines, held o
convention by delegates, for the pur?
pose of altering tho Constitution ol
the State to conform to the chang?e
circumstances in which they .jere
placed, and to set on foot a penna
neut loyal State Government, in con
tradi8tinction to that existing at th?
2. This the convention accom
plished, providing for a general eleo
tiou of State officers, from Governoi
down-whereupon, having doue al
that it was called upon to do, ad
journed. It had spent its force, an<
was no more a living, vital body thai
that which adopted the first Consti
tution of the State.
3. When the Congress propose?
the pending amendment to the Con
stitution, it was thought necessar
by the Louisiana radicals to conven
this defunct convention to ratify il
It is well known that, if this dea
body had had life, it would have bee
unlawful for it to act in the premia ?
since the amendment was exp rossi
referred to the Legislatures cf tu
4. Tho president of the conveutio
was asked to call it together, but rt
fused. A few of the members, bu
not a quorum, met and tried to re-oi
ganize by the election of a president
This failed, for lack of numbers t
give it respectability.
5. They next called upou tho Gi
vernor to order electious to fill vac ai
cies. The Governor was absent au
could not be found for several weeki
but finally turned up, and consente
to order the elections as demande.!.
?. In the meantime. Judge Abel
ot' a Now Orleans court having crim
nal jurisdiction, in charging the gran
jury, instructed them that the men
ber* of this rump convention wei
acting criminally, and were each an
all liable to indictment and punisl
ment, under the laws of the State.
7. For this charge, in his offici
capacity, Judge Abell was arrested 1
the military authority, and kept ot
of prison only by giving the requin
8. Tho usurpers, to help forwai
their atrocious scheme, procured,
few days ago, a universal! suffirai
meeting, in New Orleans, principal
composed of negroes, at which i
flamumbuy speeches and proceedin
were made and had. This product
great irritation, and led to the inti
fereueo <>f the Lieutenant-Govern<
in opposition to the Governor, tot
despatches to the President and
the proclamation of the Mayor,
'i'll,- iMiilnrft-lpliisi Convention.
Tho following timely article wee!
fruin the New YTork Di titi/ Xetrs:
"\\ hat should bethe great onda
aim of this Convention ? What
the noblest object to which it coi
devote its labors? The only ti
reply is To cement together, w
all possible harmony, all tbe Sta
in Union under tho Fcdeiut Cou.'
tution. Who are the parties m
likely to consummate this desii
"Are there not, at the South, d<
gates who would represent truly 1
great mass of thc South, so as to
sure the representation of the r
and general sentiment? Nothing
more clear than that the people
the South ul ways considered tho
deral Constitution as the best mis?
government ever devised, and
subject of slavery being now cxol
ed, the ground of contest had been
moved, and the most violent dur
the war behove that a sacred ad
renee to tho Constitution is the 1
gu?rante?; for the general welfi
and of course there can be no fit
"The 'peace men' nt the Nortl
those who urged peaceful measu
which would certainly have resto
the Union iu closer bonds-and i
opposed coercion as inconsistent v
republican principles, repudiated
the Constitution, and which conic
resorted to only by the erection (
despotism over the South, to acci
plish (by the sacrifice of liberty
millions of lives, ami thousand;
millions of dollars, by untold Mit
iiig, devastation and demoralizati
that which could peaceably be d
without any sacrifice or danger to
Constitution. Surely these pe<
would be safe delegates to a Com
lion honestly intending to restore
to uphold the Constitution in al
"Tho crime of, the peace men
what no honest and candid mind
loubt wits practicable, to re-u
the States by peaceful adj list n
iu a manner immensely to strengt
the bonds of union, and knowing
x> be practicable, to oppose coen
is a Pandora's box. Now that
?onie extcut, we can count the coi
coercion, ii there not the best rei
:or repentance that the peaceful
?ealing policy was not adopt
There can be no holier or better
ii tho Convention than 'peace' c
? ? ? ? ?
The Governor-General of Cub:
>ublished an official contradictio
he reported insurrection at Po
Principe. Ho says the rumor ?
mt of a collision between a s
>arty of thc people of that city a
quad of Spanish soldiers, w
unounted to nothing serious
The South in thc Prc*l<lentl?l Klec
* "?Sf" fe*
The following, from tho Washing?
ton Republican, (tho President's or?
gan,) in its issue of Wednesday lust,
is pretty plain talk, and indicates the
policy that will bo adopted in thc
event of any attempt to defraud the
Southern States of their votes in the
next Presidential election :
It will be recollected by our readers
that we intimated a suspicion several
months ago that the radical members
of Congress had entered into a con?
spiracy against the Constitution to
shut out the electoral vote, in 186b,
of certain Southern States, and that
about a month ago we stated more
clearly what it was. As no Senator,
Representative, or radical newspaper
has presumed to deny the allegation,
we take it to have been true.
lt is n plot that cannot be carried
out with impunity. We do not be
Ueve it can be consummated without
bloodshed. At all events, if the elec?
toral votes of tho States thus unlaw?
fully excluded will elect a candidate
for President who shall not be elected
without them, the people will find a
way to have them counted, by put?
ting tho proper President elect into
the Executive office, and maintaining
him there by force, if necessary.
The exclusion of ten States from
representation in Congress goes to
the utmost verge of public forbear?
ance. No further outrage can, in our
opinion, be superadded to it, without
breaking the public peuce and expos?
ing tito country to the horrors of
another civil war, in which the peo?
ple of the excluded States would have
the sympathy of the civilized world.
GENERAL GRANT ON THE BUREAU.
The Washington correspondent of
the New York Herald writes :
A report was made to the Freed?
men's Bureau, a short time ago, by
an agent nt Annapolis, Md., of inter?
ferences with the operations of the
Bureau at that place by the white
citizens. General Howard presented
the report to Gen. Augur, command?
ing this military department, and
asked for a company of white troops
to assist the agent in the discharge of
his official duties. General Augur re?
ferred the matter to General Grant,
with whom General Howard had a
personal interview. General Grant
declined to furnish the troops, on the
ground that Maryland was not one of
the lately insurrectionary States, in
which tue tinny is required to sup?
port the Bureau, and, moreover, that
lie was opposed to the interference of
the military wherever it could be
avoided, such interference only tend
ing to increase the evils it attempts
to allay, and excites the people t
SHERMAN'S FINALE.-The National
Intelligencer, of Thursday, says:
Lieutenant-Genend Sherman was
serenaded, last night, by the band of
tho Twelfth United States infantry.
in response to the calls of the persons
congregated, he remarked that he was
a stranger here, and had nothing to
say to them, and had no speech to
make. He said his home was in St.
Louis, where li? would be glad to sec
them all, or on the plains, where he
, purposed shortly to go. He thought
\ the less a man said iu Washington,
the better, and, us lie was his own
best friend, lie would say nothing
more than thank them for the com?
pliment that had, on this occasion,
been conferred upon him.
THE SMALL THINGS OF CONGRESS.
Congress, while it bas been exceed?
ingly liberal in voting heavy appro?
priations for jobs out of which its
radical friends can make money, has
exercised a most parsimonious spirit
in dealing with such little matters as
an appropriation for the improve?
ment of the President's house and
other things ol' a similar character.
Having occupied most of its time in
abusing and obstructing Mr. John?
son, its latest act of meanness was
striking out the trilling sum for the
repairs of his mausion, while millions
have been thrown away for the bene?
fit of the negroes and the national j
bank monopolies. This kind of eco?
nomy will bo fully understood at the
fall elections.-New Yaric Her ah I.
Head Centre Stephens has address?
ed a document from his headquarters
in New York to the Fenian Brother?
hood, in which ho says that tho Fe?
nians in this country are of right sub?
ordinate to the organization in Ire?
land, and that they will do mischief
instead of good unless they work
solely to give aid to the organization
in Ireland. He reiterates the state?
ment that the light for freedom on
Irish soil will conio off this very year.
The Southern Railroad, to connect ' 1
Cincinnati with the whole South, is j ?
silently progressing in the way of ; :
subscriptions, and there is no doubt \ I
that the $4,000,000 tusked for by the j
Southerners will soon be furnished. ,
lt is asserted that so soon as the !
above sum ia raised, ten merchants 1
will give 850,000 each-making the
whole amount from Cincinnati $1,- .
- .. ?- -, i
The wigwam for the meeting of the ?
National Union Convention will be
situated in front of the Girard Col- I i
lege, and is being rapidly, but sub- ; i
stautiaily, constructed. Accommoda- I
tions will be afforded for 1,500 dele?
gates, with committee rooms, Ac, and
about y,000 spectators. Tho place of !
meeting can be reached by three or 1
four lines of passenger railroads
BLAKXS FOB SALS
tera of Administr?t
Bond or SoaJod Note,
voyances of Berni Estate. ?
We are indebted to R. P. Walton, Esq.,
of tho National Express Company, fur
copies of late Baltimore aud Richmond
papers. ? . ii
Tu* BSSSBBBS OT ?8BBSSS * - * *. ?ate?
eating account ot thu "Sack an-l ?wsirtv*
tion of toe City of Columbia, H. C.," li.i
Just boen issued, in pamphlet form,, from
the Phmix power press. Order* fined u?
any extent. Single copies &6 oenbK * | ' |
Wc baye been requested by prof. Bern?
hardt to return his sincere thanks to the
citizens of Columbia for the lib?rai patron?
age extended to him during his brief stay
in Columbia, aud hopes in a few weeks to
pay them another visit.
SHOOTING AFFRAY. -A man named Bow
era, a carpenter, bad a difficulty with an?
other, named C. C. Davis, last evening, in
which the former waa shot through the
arm, tho ball lodging in bia body. The
wound is not considered dangerous.
MAU. AK RANGEMENTS.- The Post Office ia
open during the week from 8 a. m. to 1 p.
ra. and from 5J p. m. to 7 p. m. On San
day, from 8 to 9 a. m.
Northern mail opens 8 )... m.; closes2.j p. m.
Southern " 54p.m.; ** 0 p.m.
Charleston " ft? p. m.; M 9 p. m.
Greenville R. R. " 8 a.m.; " Sip. m.
Edgefield " 8 a.m.; " 8* p. m.
AU mails close on Sunday at 2 p. Bt.
OVKHHAT.-I.EI>.-We have been informed
by Chief of Police Green thai the three
suspicious characters who passed through
this city a few days ago, and were pursued
by him, have been overhauled near Lees?
ville, by young Laue, arrested by four
cavalrymen, and were expected io arrive
la.it night. The parties are suspected of
being implicated in the murder of Mr.
Lane, in Newberry, last week.
INQUEST.-George Belt, a freedman, con?
fined In the military guard house, (by the
Provost Com t at Sumter, > under sentence
for assault and battery, attempted to ran
from the guard, yesterday, and refusing to
halt wbc-u ordered, was fired upon sad in?
stantly killed, the ball going entirely
through bis body. A jory of inquest waa
empanelled by Coroner Walker, and the
following verdict rendered:
"That George Belt, a freedman, came io
his death on the 4th day of August, 186C.
from the effects of a wound causea by a
ball fired from a musket, iu the banda of
John Harding, Private in Company H, 6th
United States infantry, while in the dis?
charge of his duty as a sentinel at tho
military guard house."
REUOIOUS SKKVICES Tins DAT.-Trinity
Church-Rov. P. J. Sh and, lftj a. m. and
.0 p. m.
Presbyterian Church -Rev. W. E. bogga,
Pastor, 10.V a. m. and 5 p. m.
St. Peter1?Church-Rev. J. J. O'Connell,
10 a. ni. and 5 p. m.
Lutheraa Church-Rey. A. B. Rude, lOjj
Marion Street Church-ltev. C. II.
Pritchard, UH a. m. Rev. E. G. Gage, 5
p. ia. ., " _j tuiwpwui
Christchurch Lecture Room-Rev. J. M.
Pringle, Rector, lut a. m. and 5 p. m.
Baptist Church Rev. J. L. Reynolds, 10|
a. m. and 8J p. m. Kev. C. H. Pritchard,
!> p. ni.
THE LAM?-OF LIFE.-The glow of health
and beauty is nowhere moro perceptible
and beautifully attractive than in thu
ruddy, healthful, glowing, beautiful com?
plexion of a healthy person. The com?
plexion is radiant, and the lamp of life
burns brightly, so long as it is supplied
with pure blond. The Queen's Delight and
Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier, is a
cleaning and searching medicine-giving
strength to thc feeble, invigorating and
restoring the tdd; cleansing and purifying
the young. Thc Queen's Delight and Sar?
saparilla is for sale by Fisher A Heinitsh,
Msw ADVKBnsBacmrrs. -Attention is call
ed to the following advertisements, which
are published this morning for the first
Laurrnsvillc Female College.
Meeting of Firo Department.
E. E. Jackson-Fresh Medicines.
Apply at this Office-Snuff-box Lost.
C. Hi Baldwin A Co.-Groceries,
li. Salas-Sugar, Coffee, etc.
AFT Ailis rs Missoula.-We clip tho
following items from our exchanges:
Tito St. Louis Republican says:
Rev. Wm. Perkins, seventy years of
age, and a good mau in every sense
of the word, is under arrest, charged
with the crime of preaching without
having taken the test oath.
A mob of Missouri radicals com?
pelled a minister of the Gospel, in
DeKalb County, in that State, to
leave his pulpit, last Sunday, while
he was preaching, because he had not
taken tho radical political oath. The
leaders of tho mob afterward got into
A quarrel with a young friend of the
minister, who shot and killed two of
CIVTL WAU IMMINENT IN MISSOUBI.
The St. Louis Dispatch, of the 27th
Wo have received information fi? ?rn
Kansas, from sources that do not
[icrmit us to doubt the statement,
that tho "Jawhawkers" and "Red
Legs" of that State are organizing to
invade this State, to prevent citizens
from registering as voters, and to aid
in carrying tho November election
for their friends, the radicals.
? -*-. ?
The old United States ship, Penu
?ylvnnia, which was sunk in Hamp?
ton Hoads, at the beginning of the
war. is to bo raised.