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The tri-weekly news. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1865-1876, August 25, 1866, Image 2

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Saturdy Mirunig, Aurgoist 2, 1866.
p 1'. '. SIm.n, Esq., is the
sole agoit, for this paper in Charlestoi
S. C.
CT Mr. JAs. 11. SMITH, formerly
of thi3 place, but now residing in
Charlotte, N. C. is our authorized
agent for the Nmvs.W
Mr. iMIT can be found at the
TimeS office.
The Legislature.
Tt will bo seen that Gov. On has
ealied the Legislature to incet on the
th of September. This eall is a
very illiportant one oin the part of ITi:
Excellelcy, a' J will iet witlia hear
y '"Amci'? from all the Site.
News from Chester.
The Standard of this week gives a
full accouit of thearrest of two of the
party implicated in the murder of Mr.
Ai.;x. D. WAALCrr. These are ie
gro men, who have confessed the
whole tImIng, and it comes out that a
a white ma1, one Br.1. MonnIs (1lia1s
CI.is. D.RE.M, a/d(s WYIEn Monnis,
was at the head of it. $500 reward is
offered in the talmrd for his arrest.
Ad(Iress to the People of the United States.
The leigii of this addreSS preclndes
the pubCieation of tin. whole of it inl nlle
issue. We have read the address with
a critic's eve, and nimust confess that we
are supprised that papers that urged tIhe
Comivention can obj(ect to anything inl it,
for in t.hat paper,, draw n tip by Northern
men, t.hose men went jlust as far as they
possibly could go. consistent witi their
declared priicip'es, and with tLheir pre.
delections and prejudicies. MCC.
"A Suggestion."
The iisinuations of "Poliey" are
wholly gratuitous. Ie lias been anti
cipated, he might have seen, by our
last issue in which we said "with this
expose we are done ;"-that is we are
done with objections. Besides we
have no controversy with those We (p
pose in opinion, and mean to have none.
The whole matter resolves itself sim
ply into this. We told our opponents
they would be disappointed. Many
have confessed it. We simply gave
their confessions. So ."Policy" need
not shake his disappointed head at us
and say we did it. If pride of opin
ion keeps him "of the same opin
ion still," lie must beware not to
throw stones. We have done just
what his allies have done-endorsed
the good, ignored the bad. Can can
dor, can justice, can any moan with a
particle of liberality in his soul ob
jet to that ? Med.
Ring of the True .iletal.
If President ,JoHiNsoN adopts
the course indicated below, and biy
"prompt, vigorous and decisive ac
tion," shows his hand, we too will re
gard the Convention a success, for we
will consider it as the spring of en
couragement and action to himi.
-The New York News, of Saturday,
Lot the President strike the opposi
tion when and where he can. And
first, let him oust every radieal office
holder that depends upon the Federal
patronage. Not a man of them should
be retained in any office over which
the Exoecutive authority hias control.
That done, let him take measures to
protect the Southern members of (Con.
gross In their seats at the next session.
oehas declared that they have the
right to be there, and ho should pro.
teetthem in th* right. The emer
genoy calls for prompt, vigorous and
decisive action, and every blew dealt
by the Executive hand will be an in.
.spir the conservativo cause.
This is Clever.
following .extract fronm the
te's Address to the'President,
'g him with the oficial
of the Convention, is ex
pr e view of every Southern
ana Kisone in which =y can all
wish the President good-speed.
"We hope, sir, that the proceedings
of the Convention will cause you to
aliere, if possible, with even [greater
firmness, to the coune which you are
pursuing, by satisfying you that lhe
people ire with you, anld that tie
wish which lies nearest to their heart
'is that a perfect restoration of the
Union at the earliest possible. moment
b, pttained, and that the result can
only be accoilished by the measures
which you are pursuing ; and in the
disclarge of the duties which these
imipose tpon you, we, as did every
neiber of the Convention, again, for
ourselves, indivilually tender you
"our profound respects and assurance
of our cordial and sincere support."
Thisis Candid.
We clip the foll-ming from the
Phoenix. If PnInRy, Oin, aid SrEP1
.NSs can endorse both. resol titions and
I address, in fill, why should any pa
pers, friends of the Convention, ignore
a part and accept a part I We think
that in bad taste, under the circum
stances. MCC.
A eorrosponlent of te New Yrok Times
(elegraphis that pIper as follows:
Late last night. the nature of the resolt.
lions wns well known to the insiders, and
big, good-natured, energetic lrowning, of
Illinois, mneeting Parsons, of Alabama, in
the corridor, patted hii nffectionately onl
the back, and sAid: "We must have a
unanimious vote off-hand for then to-nior
'"Why. eertainly," anwwered P'arsons
j 'It here is: not Iting in i heti an boily call ob
ect to."
Cov 'erry, of Sotith Carolina, moved the
adopt ion o~ tie address.
(b.v. Orr, from the same regenerated and
disentiralled State, signified his learty
acqliescence itn th)0t resoltittions aint 1.1
Alexandir II. Stephens, of Georgia, lying
sick upon his bed, when informed of the
purport of both, ex pressed his great. satis
Other representativo inen-such as Ran
dall Uunt, of Lottisiana; Flournoy, of Vir
ginia; Yerger,o( AMississippi, and others
apart frotn the fornial and solemn endarse
ment by the vote in tihe Convention, niani
fested an aciptiescence that was tihe reverse
of sullen or enforced. Curious rebels these.
Thus far I have writ ten to givo tlie grolunl
of illy Conviction thaI1t tlte 8outih heartily
ani honestly endorses buth resolitions and
A Suggestion.
Every District except two, we be
lieve, was represented in the Colutn
bia Convention ; the State was fully
represented in the Philadelphia Con
vention ; thlese Convention.s Ilave as
semibled and adjourned. So the pa
pers say.
Mally Iersons, some of tilem miCn1 of
sense, think that tie action of the
Philadelphia Convention will do good.
But if the Radical papers can publish
ertracts from Souittliern paper lihere
and there showing that the South re
pudiate the action of that Convention,
no good can he (one. It will be assu -
(ed thait thtese papers, althlough in fact
they mauiy be exceptional eases repre
sent not only thleir localities, but their
Can not paperskeep silent, and ex
eise a little pruaence for their coun
try's good ? 'Where a District after
full antd fair discussion has decided
upon01 a line of policy, has an editor
thle right to place the District in a
fal so position ? It will be0 assumed
thlat papers represent the sentiment of
their Districts. We know that this ii
not correct, yet such is always the as
We know how powerful pride ol
opinon is :and at the same time we
know that it is possible for any man,
editor or not, to be mistaken.
We beg those who are not responsi
ble for the Stats being represented ir
the Philadelphia Convention, not t<
become responsible for the guilt ol
defeating the good results that mtay be
produced by that Convention.
A 00OD ShERD Cit.... -AL a, faqtoy in
Canada, a huge eheqse has lately beerl madc
whieh weighs three-and-a--half tons, and
measures six feet eight inches in 6readtb
and three in thickness. The rIk :used ii
its manufacture weighed thirtj-*rg tons,
and was furnished by eight hundred cows.
This huge cheeso will be on es,hibition Is
Toronto at an agricultural fair to be held
there duringr the Summer.
Wit andJuttie .a Missouri.
It is rell know that some of the
xdge iH Missour' Ire very reluctant
tQ otifore the law ains Ministers of
4he0Gospel' for ex.rcising their pro.
fession without baring taken the test
oath,and avail tlimselvcs of every
pretense to discharge those who are
dun. An exc'iange has the follow
g e.aiplo
Threb ministers, charged with the
crime of preaching the glorious Gospel
of the Son of God, were arraigned be
fore a certain Judge.. They were
regularly indieted, and it was under
stood -that-the -proof.against-them was
very olear..
"Aro- youa preacher V" said the
judge to one of them.
"Yes,.sir," replied the culprit.
"To what denomination do you be
long ?"
"I am a Christian, sir," (,with dig
"A Christian I What do you mean
by thitt ? Are not all preachers Chris
tials ?"
"I belong the to sect usually called,
but wrongly called Cambellites. (Not
so much dignity.)
"Ah, then, you believe in baptizing
pcople, m order that they may be born
again, (10 you "
"I do, sir." (Defiantly.)
"Mr. Sheriff, discharge that man!
lie is an innocent man 1 Hie is in
diet for preaching the Gospel, and
there isn't a word of Gospel in the
stulf that lie preaches! It's only some
of Alexander Campbell's nonsenio.
Discharge the man !"
Exit Campbellite, greatly rejoicing.
"Are you a preacher 1" sa,id the
judge addressilig the next criminal.
"l am, Sir," said the miscreant.
"Of what denomination are you ?"
"I am a Methodist, Sir." (His look
showed it.)
"Do you believe in falling from
grace "
"I do,Sir." (Without hesitation.)
"Do you believe in sprinkling peo
ple instead of baptizing them I"
"I believe that the people can be
baptized by sprinkling." [Much of
"Do you believe in baptizing ba
bies ?"
"It is my opinion, Sir, that infants
ought to be baptized." [Indignantly.]
"Not a word of Scr*ipture for any
thing of the kid, Sir I" shouted his
Honor. "Mr. Sheriff, turn that man
loose I le is no preacher. The Gos
pel is the truth, and there isn't a word
of trute in what that man teaches.
Turn him loose !-It's ridiculous to
indict men on such frivolous pretenses.
Turn him loose !"
Methodist disappears, not at all hurt
in his feelings by the judicial abuse lie
had received .
"What are you, Sir ?" said the
Judge to the third felon.
"Soie peoplo call me a preacher,
Sir." (Meckly.)
"WIat is your denomination ?"
"~ am a Baptist." (Ilead up.)
lis Ionor's countenance fell, and
lie looked sober and sad. After a
pause, lie s4id :
"Do you believe in salvation by
grace ?"
"I do." (Firmlly.).
"D)o you teach that illmnersion onlly
is baptism ?"
"That is my doctrine." (Earnestly.)
"And you baptize non11 but thlose
who believe in Jesus ChIrist 1"
"That is my faith and practice.
(With enmphasis.)
"My frIend, I fear it will go hard
with you ; I see you are indited for
plreachming tile gospel, and it appears
to mec by your ownI confession you are
Baptist looked pretty blue.
"May it please your Honor," said
tihe Baptist's counsel, springing to his
feet, "that man never preached thle
gospel. I have heard him say a hun
dred timpes that he onlytried. I have
heard him try myself."
"Mr. Sheriff, discharge this man!i
HIe's not indicted for trying I Thlere's
nothing said about the mere effort!i
Let hmim go, sir I Turn him loose!i
Send him a bout 1his business ! I am
astonishled that the State's Attorney
shlould annoy the court with frivolous
Exit Baptist determined to "try"
Court adjourned.
"God save the State and this hon
.orable court!i" exclaimed the Sheriff.
"Aynen 1" said the three preach~ers.
And after ali may we, as ridiculous
as the stoiymay seem, it has a moral.
If tls Stsae h~ a right t rhibit the
prechlagiobti esp'e,1 asarght
to dpp~Ide wat.,,, gospel is ; and
when ~I dijaie we 'lire a na4Ionel
chureli td ( ~{ulterous connection
between ochurch and State lIecomies
nurpUU Nws,
Livnrooi, August 21 .-Under news from
the United States, cotton declinted about a
qttarter penny. Middling uplands closed at
at 13jd. Breadstuffs easier but without
quotablo change. Winter corn - 26s. Od.
Tle Provision market unchanged except
Pork, which was declining.
It is announced from London that peace
lias lnen made between Prussia, Austria
and Bavaria. # report is also current that
the Czar of Russia lis taken forial steps
towards the negotiation of a treaty of al
liance between Russia, France and Austria.
Additinalirom Europe.
Niw YoRK, Augusit 22-The steaier
Persia has arrived with Liverpcol dates to
the 12th, 11er news has been anticipated
by the cable.
Advices t'rom China through French pa.
por$, .' that tlie rebels lel heen dispers
ed, their encampm(nt burned, and their
leaders killed.
The early abldication of Maximillian is
regarded as.probable in France. The Em
press of Merico denies the report.
Large arrival of Five 'wentics in London
nl considerable sales prior to the litr.
'Tho Germany and illand official quota..
tions on Friday, by the broker's ci:ctlar,
were: Cotton. Orleans Fair lid. Mid
Ilings 144 ; Mobile Fair 11.1d.; 1obilo
Middlings 1314. Stock in Li.erpool 89,
100 hales. including 352.000 Amerienn.
Flour advanced 1-. 1M. per sack. Wheat
advanced 2d. Corn easier. Beef and Pork
From iloltimore.
BALTI,moiv, August 22.--The Lr.hor Con.
vention. in session here, declare it inwise
to attemnpt to enforce the cight hour rile ni
til working men are iltorotigiy organized
1-hrolpgioitl tle country.
BALTiMOn. August 23.--The Convention
adopted resoltitii.s that working inen
should cti. loose from existing political par
ties, and org:nize as a national labor party,
ihe object of which shall be to secure I lie
enactmnent of a law by Congress and the
several State L.egislatires. making eight
hours a legal day's work, and the -election
of the representatives who plego them
selves to sustain and represent the interest
of the industrial class.
Later fron Europe.
ioNnom, August 22.-The reported clos
ing of peace negotiations between Atiqtria,
Bavaria and Prussia is premature. Nego.
tiations are still in progress, but it is hle.
lieved they will soon he brought. to a satis
factory and successful termination.
London and Liverpool Markets,
LONDON, August 22.-Consols closed at
88}; Five-Twenties 70.
LvRtpoor,, August 22 -Cotton unchang.
ed. Middling18j. No change n commr.
cial matters other than Pork is advancing.
Latest Foreign News.
bo%inoN, August 23 --Noon.-Penee be..
tween Austria and Prussia was to have been
signed yesterday by Pleni pot entiaries, ind
ratified within eight. lays.
Peace has been concluded between Prus
sia and Bavaria.
One of the conditions of peane het ween
Austria and Prussia is, that, te let tter is
reqnired to evacuate Bohemia withiis a fort
A telegram from Athens, Greece. reports
that fighting has occtirred ott the Island of
Candia. the Christians having revolted
against the Turks. The Untiteid States Con
ettlateo was damagetd.
Bark Dunican was abandotned at sea.
Crew sawed.
The steamship Hansa has arive~'d at
Southampt ion.
Bat.r, August 22.--The city of Frank
fort, the Duohy of Nassat, the electorate of
Hlesse and the kingdom of Hantover- ate to
be immediately amiexed to Prussia.
The ex-King of Hanover is in V'iena, lie
is willing to abdicate if the act, is acceptedl
favor ofhis son, biut Prussia wvill give ino
assutranco to that effect.
LIVEaroor,, Auigust 23. Noon---Cottont
firm. Estimtated sales to-day 12,000 bales.
LoNDoN, Atugust 28, Noon.-Consols 88)
for money. Bank rate 7. Five-Twenities
Froni New York.
Naw Youx, Autgust 22.-A truruk con
taining five hundred thuousand Securitiles do.
p>osited in vaulit of one of tie oily banks has
been stolen. Loss Is shared partly by a
house lhere and one in Boston. No clue to
the perpetrator. of the robbergy.
Mayor Hoffman, CIyu tber of Commnerce,
Tammany and otherorueocraic Comtnittees,
as well as merchants, aro arranginig to give
Presidlent Johnson a graad civil and mili
tary reoeptiooa on WedWestday.
EJelera Rteports,
ST. Louis, August, 24.--Thtere were 289
oholera lnterments Monday and Tuesdaf ia
city cemetsries.
CiNcINNA Tr, August 28.--Cholora abatings
only 88 deaths yesterday
New York Market.
-Nuw)Yona, Au gust -28.--Cotton firmer;i
2,000'bales upland sold at 88}@~850 New.
Oren at [email protected] Sout.hern flour -dull
S&:10ON . .i4eat ftr; - inferior- dull.
*Poyk lower; M qvote4 at $88. Lar4
heavy at [email protected] . Suhaar dbtL. Cohado
quiet. nval stores ir.
Restoeition of Ciy,Il Authority ift the
'Ihe foflowing is the ( tial porthml
C,f Ilw Proclamationl ofl; w Prosidti
is:4tied and pliblishel oil S.tilinlay
And whereas, subsequent*ly to the
said second1 day of A pril; oite Ihoiisand
eight hundred ad sixty-six. the insur.
rection in the State of Tex:is has been
CoMpletely aid everywhere stppressed
and ended, and the authority. of, theo
United States has been succesfilly and
completely established in the said State
of Texas, and now remains therein mnre.
stric'ed and undisputed, and such of the
proper United States offiers as have
been duly commissioned withil tLi' limi
its of the said Stato are now ill the
iidistulrbed exercise of their iffieial
function ;
And whereas the laws (nit now he
sustained anid enforced in tho said Stato
of Texas by the proper civil aithority,
. tate or Fedral, and thtle peopl- of tie
said State of Texas, like the people of
other States 1" 1ore named, are well and
loyally dispo:d. and i.ave cotilormed or
vill conform i their legislation to the
condition of aflhirs growing ont. of tho
itiendment. of the Constitiotiin of the
United States prohibiiiting slavery with
In the himits and jml-isdictionl of the Ulni.
ted S'ates;
A itd whereas all. tlt) rea ens and con
clusions set forth in regard to tle seve
rid Sates therein specially imined now
apply equally and in all respects to tho
State of Texas, as well as to t.he other
States which had been iivolvedi i
reelon ;
And where:is agdoito provision has
bien made by military or<ders to eiforce
the exe:itton of Ihe acts of Conigress and
the civil amhorities, and sec-re obledi
enlee to ite Constitution aid haws of thle
Unitel States withiti t Ito State of Texas,
if it r,-sort, to milit ary force for sih pitt.
pose sholid at anly time become Itecessa
ry :
Now, Iterefore, T, A ndrew Johnson,.
rlesienl(!lt of tlip trd States, do here
by proclaiim and declare that. Oe insur.
rction witich heretofore existed in tho
State of Texas is at. it l end, atd is to be
ieieeforthi so rarded in that State, as
i thiie other Stillos before naied, in
which tlie *a m usirrectian was pro
claimed to be tit itnI end by the aforesaid
proclatiion -.,f tie secot'd day of Apitil,
one thousand eight hundred and sixty.
And I do further proclain that the
said insurrectionl is at an end, and that
peace, order, tranquility and civil an
thority now exist in and throughotit
tLie whole of the Utnited States of
In i testimony whoroof, I have heremn
to set my hand, and caused tIht scal of
tie United States to bo alixed.
Done at the city of Washington, this
twentieth day of August., in the
year of our Lord one thousand
ri. s.] eight huiidred and sixty-six, and
of the independence of the Ur.i
ted States of America the ninety
ANDRnpw JoHNsoN.
By the Presideit:
W tIIAM H. SWARO, Sec'y of State.
Nassortment or .PAINTS tin OI0LS-.
coitin lg in part of
Witt Letd,
Black Pasint,
Red Lead,
Engis~h Venetian Redi,
Dry P'rusiani Blue,
Lamp lacsk,
Chrome Green.
Turpent no,
Linseed Oil.
For sale by
.DACOT, RIVE R- & Co.,
aug 25-If No. 2, 110tel Rano.
(IS made and repaired. Also, the
snow and ntea pattern on hand.
aug 21-6mio
BoxeaW Adates't.no Caudles.
" 8 *oe LPearl Sytrch.
s,uks Bwoo att.
A L8O,
A totf Ane Turilp Reed1.0 For sale lowr
B3ACOT', Ri1t1M18& CO.,
aug 28-if No. 2, Ho Rn.

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