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The Charleston daily news. [volume] (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, November 09, 1865, Image 1

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VOL. I....NO. 76.
CHARLESTON, S. C, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER ?..), 18G5.
IRRIGE FIVE CENTS.
BY TELEGRAPH.
-...
ENGLISH MARKETS.
Cotton Declined 1-4 to l-3d.
Georgia Conrentioii Repndia?eo far Debt,
NORTHERN ELECTIONS.
NEW JERSEY GONE REPUBLICAN.
NEW YORK CITY FOR SLOCUM.
Ac, &<\, an., *c.
' Knglfah Market?.
Xir*:itPOOb, Oclohcr 28.?Sales of Cotton on Saturday
10,'KM) bales, at a decline of ?4 to ,'??1. from Friday's
pri?es.
Consols 87g 88 '0. Five-twenties 63(8>C4.
Breadstuff* buoyant and advancing. Provision? thin,
hut dull.
Georgia Convention.
Washington, November 8.?The President has reev
ed a <U apa toll from Provisional Governor JoBMOVi of
Georgia, dated November 7, stating that tho Convention
lias repudiated the war debt by a vote of 123 to 117.
Northern Elections.
Wauhinotoj?, November fi.?In New Jcreey tho Repub
licans wiR hove a majority in the next Legislature on joint
ballot, thus securing the adoption of tho Constitutional
Amendment and tbo election of United States Benator.
New YonK, November R.?Thin city gives Slocum
2?.700 over Staull.
Tho returns from Minnesota como in steadily. Tho
Indications arc that Majisiiavu RcpnbUcan condidntcfor
Governor, will have alargo majority in tho State.
THE STATE LEGISLATURE.
[fhoji oun special conncsroxoEXT.]
Colombia, November 7.?In the Senate, to-day, tho
principal matter taten up was the bill to establish the
domestic relations of persons of color, which was partly
read for the second time, and underwent several modi
fications. Tho amendments, however, were principnUy
in form, and not in substance. Tho principal features
of tho bill have been retained.
In tho House, to-day, the bill to establish the District
Co.-.rts was token up and read. This is tbo third bill of
ibo Codo. It gives to tho District Judge oxclusi vo juris
diction, subject to appeal, in all cases, civil and criminal,
in law and in equity, in which persons of color are parties.
It also gives to him tho appointment of magistrates and
supervision over district officers. It requires him to
hold weekly and monthly sittings of his Court, for the
trial of misdemeanors and for other matters, and also
quarterly sittings, lie also is required to approve con-,
tracts made with persons of color, and for Umso se.
Ticcs ho in to be allowed a salary of live hundred dollars,
tnd nn additional compensation which has not yet been
fixed. An tho bill now stands, thirty-one lawyers, with
a supposed thorough knowledge of low a Ad equity, will
be required to devote a great part of their timo to tho
dntlc9 of what bids fair to be a very laborious office.
A bill to amend tho Crlmiua] law was also read for the
first time. This bill is the fourth and last bill of tho
Code.
A bill to amend the Stay law was read and ordered ta
be printed; alspa bill to establish the evidence with re
gard to lost deeds.
'I he joint Committee, to whom was referred the peti
tion of i-urlrtlii. cif?zens of St. Holenu Parish, reported
the actual condition of the lands?that come hud been
and others now uro advertised for sale?and recommend.
od tho adoption of resolutions to tho effect that Oov.
Perry be urged to use every exertion to regain the lands,
und that tho lion. \V. II. Trcscot continue his duties,
which he has so "well sud usefully discharged.
Thi.s report was agreed to, and ordered to be scut to |
tiio Senate.
The Committee on Federul Relation?, to whom was re
ferred the resolutions of Mr. Barker in regard to tho
fulfilment of tho Stuto of tho obligations imposed upon
lier, and asking that tho pledge of tho Oovernmcnt be
fulfilled towards her, (about which I wrote to you in my
letter of Friday night), made a report, in which they
state that, until tho supremacy of tho law is restored,
onr1. people cannot be' roused to tli?t energy whlcJl is,
necessary for tho return of prosperity; that, iiaving ac
cepted the actual condition of tilings in good faith, we
bad a right to hope that wo would be allowed to resumo
our rights, and recommended tho adoption of tho reso
lutions. s
The immediate consideration having been moved, tho
Speaker proceeded to read the report, and while in the
net of so doing, Message No. 4 of the Provisional Gov
ernor was received. This message stated that on the
28th October he had received a telegram hoping that the
Legislature would adopt the constitutional amendment;
that subsequently ho received another communication
irom bun, to tho effect that he lelt disappointment at
the action of the state with regard to the constitutional
Amendment and the war debt. Oovemor Perry replied
that the war debt was inconsiderable, and that it was
feared that the second clause of the amendment would
enable ongrcaa to interveno in tho internal affairs of
the States. .
To this Mr. Soward replied that tho President regard,
ed adoption of these a sine qua non, and tMt he regarded
the objection to tho second clause of tho constitutional
Amendment aa querulous and unreasonable.
Governor Perry also stated that he had addressed a
communication to the Administration with regard to the
assumption of the direct tax by tho State, and he recom
mended that tho Legislature should assume the same.
- Mr. Campbell said that he had stated the other day
that thero is frequently great strength in inactivity.
Jtloes not this show the truth of the remark? He asked
the Oenerul Assembly if it is not well to remember the
remark of Sir James Mclntosh, that there is such a
thing as masterly inactivity. Is it not our business to
let tho conquering party make their demands, and to
give only what they demand ? lie believed that thero is
groat hope for tho South. When tbo Constitution is
spoken of &t the North, it ordinarily means the Presi
dential election mid the spoils of oftlco. No nation or
individual is dishonored, except by its own action. Let
us do nothing but what we arc compelled to do. Let us
Invite no discussion, but let us remember the position of
the lion and the other beasts in the fable; this In mine
as king oi the forest; this is mine on account of my
power in the chase; and this third part, let him toko who
can. -
The consid?ration of Mr. Barker's resolution was then
resuinyd. .
Mr. Barker said that it was the first time in six months
that South Carolina had attempted to UHert her dignity.
He knew that South Carolina had nothing but what be
longed to a eouqucrcd people; but we are not obliged to
bend under the lash and bite the dust. We are not here
>a representatives of a conquered people, but under tho
Constitution. These resolutions toil nothing but the
truth, and thc.ro euti be no impropriety in that.
Mr. Ryan said that, while we shonld accept the Con
?titutioual amendment, we should do so hesitatingly, to
abo? the North that we do not willingly accept every
pill that it m ay choose to offer.
Mr. Mullins said that tho resolutions meant that tho
Convention of the 8tate was called under cert ain pledges,
which pledge? should be carried out.
Mr. Campbell hero asked if any gentleman had the
President's proclamation, au that was tho organic law.
His opinion wus, that we had carried ont the require
ments.
Mr. Mulita!) continued?The resolutions say wo liavo
convened at your bidding; have carried ont your pro
gramme ; und now ask you io'carry out your pledge. If
we are conquered, have wo not a right to recall to them
their contract, and ask them to carry out their pledge.
If these resolutions contained a threat, he would not
vote for them. The providence of God bas placed us in
.* condition in which we cannot do what wo would; but
Jt is not proper for us to aay this was not in the bond.
There is a d?-pth of infamy an;1, degradation wbieb this
peoplu cannot accopt. The brand of infamy is paying
to? dearly even for civil liberty.
Mr. P. P. Iticlinriliion Haiti Uiat tin- lUCSuAg? of tin
Governor found them considering Ojo report, and that
message would indicate ?hat something more was y.-t
demanded; but cannot wc, on that account, say that we
believe that we have done all, and ore entitled to all that
you haw offctvd ? If new subjects occur, let us th? n
meet Uicm ; and if more is demanded, and wo cannot
escape them, let uh givo; but truth demands that wc
should give an honest expression of our opinion that,
up to-day, wc havo all that is demanded of us.
Mr. Campbell said that we cannot comply with the re
quisition of tho President and Mr. Reward to repudiate
tbo debt, as that wouldtroqulrc another Convention?re
pudiation having been forbidden by tho Convention.
He read the order of Geil. GiRniore with regard to tbo
appointment of Governor Perry and tho call of the Con
vention by order of tho President, and said that, in his
opinion, the resolution? were manly and truthful. They
woro before us when we read the Message. He agreed
wi th Mr. Barker. He knew that when the President was
appealed to in a truthful, manly way, that ho replied in
tbo tamo manner. AU blow thai he has the highest re
gard for Governor Perry, but ho was not pleased that he
ohould hr.vo managed thp matter of tho constitutional
amendment without referring it to tho Legislature. He
did not think him tho best pilot In the worst storm that
ever was seen. He could not be captain, pilot and cook
at tho samo time. Let him shinny his side and manage
tho governorship as he pleases, but let us manage our
own afluir?, He was in favor of the constitutional amend
ment, and did not wish Oov. Perry to answer for him.
Mr. Dnryoa said that ho would voto against the reso
lution, because there was no power to whom itconUl be
addrf **?d. Thoy are a mere expression of tho opinion
of this Legislature, which is at this time uncalled for,
and are addressed to but one of the branches of the
Government. Tho President did uot undertake to say
What was, but merely what, in his opinion, would be
necessary. Oongrcss was tho only power which would
scy on what ground this Stato would bo restored, or
whether she would bo or not. Wo do not know whether
wc will he treated ns a sovereign State or not In tho
prissent state of uncertainly, the proper course is to do
nothing.
Oen. EUi'itt said that he would vote against the
resolutions, because he did not see that they would ac
complish any good.
Oov. Uonhani moved to have tho report and resolu
tions printed, ami made the special order of to-morrow,
at one o'clock, which was agreed to. The resolution
wiU net improbably bo ?lightly amended to-morrow, so
us to meet the views of oU parties.
SOUTH CAROLINA CONFERENCE.
PROCEEDINGS OF THE LXXVIII SESSION OF THE
SOUTH CAROLINA CONFERENCE OF THE M. E.
CHURCH, SOUTH.
[?BOM OUR OWM CORRESPONDENT.]
Second Day of the Session.
Ciu&lotte, N. C, November 2.?The Confereucc met
pursuant to adjournment, Bishop Pierce in the Chair.
A number of members, before absent, appeared in their
scats. Religious services were conducted by W. H.
Flemlno. J. W. Wioetxian was elected to till tho vacan
? y.iii the Financial Board, occasioned by the absence of
C. McLeod.
G. H. WeUs was called, lis character passed; bnt hav
ing failed to appear before the Committee of Examina
tion, ho was continued in tho class of the third year.
W. W. Graham was called, his character passed, and ho
was located at his own request.
The examination of the character of .the ordained eld
ers, was taken up under tho XVI Question of the Disci
pline : Are ail.ihe preacAcri blameless in their Oft. and ad
ministration f 3. W. Abornatby, Frederick Auld, A. P.
Avant, M. L. Banks, O. Lrtts, were called, and their
characters passed.
Tbo hour of tho Special Order having arrived, the
Pastoral Address was read by A. M. Shlpp. The address
Bets forth, in a lucid and scholarly manner, the platform
of religious principles occupied by tho Methodist Epis
copal Church, South, in refcrcne? to the questions, so
cial and political, that have recently agitated the coun
try. It sets forth, also, the relations of the Church to
the other Christian d?nominations of tho country, and
lucidly sots forth the reaaona why, ?a a Church, wo are
unwilling to be absorbed, or disintegrated by any other
roligiovs organization. The Address was unanimously
adopted, and one thousand copies ordered to be printed,
t A memorial was presented from the members of the
Washington street Church, Columbia, potting forth their
destitution of the services and sacraments of the Church
by the army of General Sherman, together with their
Sunday School Booms aud their Parsonages, and the
utter impoveriMhuieiit of tho membership.
On motion of W. Smith, it was
?ttsoivid, That tho sufferings of our Church in Coluin
lia, s. i)., cxi-itu our deepest Christian sympathy; and
while that sympathy is extended to our beloved brethren,
Knotted, That this C?Tnforcuco pledge itself to use
every exertion in its power to raise the amount neces
sary to erect u temporary place of worship without
delay.
The memorial was referred to the Church Extension
Committco.
S. B. Browne to^k the Chai?, and the Financial'Board
made it t annual call,
BiEuop Pl?fca mamad the Chair, and ?piestion XVI.
was resumed.
xti 8. Black, P. G. Bowman, W. Bowman, R. J. Boyd,
3. H. Brown, M. Drown, D. I). Byars, J. li. Campbell,
W. T. Capjr.s. \V. Carson, A. J. Cauthcn, J. M. Carlisle,
J. D. Carpenter. A. M. Ohriotzbcrg. AV. A. Clarke, J. M.
Clluc, T. J. Clyde, J. W. Crider, J. D. W. Crook?-. J. R.
Cobnru, W. G. Connor, J. S. Connor, M. A Connelly, J.
W. Coward, G. W. Creighton, were culled, and their
characters passed.
U. Bright was called, bis character passed, aud he
was transferred to the Georgia Conference.
W. Crook hod his character passed, and, on account of
feeble health, be was placed in a superannuated relation.
Conference then adjourned, with h benediction from
the Chair. F. A M.
Third liny of the Session.
Charlotte, N. C, November 3.?Tho Conference
met pursuant to adjournment, Bishop Pierce in the
Chair. The opening religious services were conducted
by Wm. Martin. Several members, previously absent,
appeared in their seats. The Minutes were read and
approved. A communication from C. F. Deems, of the
North Carolina Conference, enclosing the prospectus o?
a paper to be called the Watchman, to be published in
New York, was read and referred to the Special Com
mittee, raised in reference to the Southern Christian
Advocate and the Weekly Record.
A communication was read from Rev. Lovick Pierce,
D. D., a venerable member of the Georgia Conference,
and, on motion of H. A. O. Walker, it was
Jl'solcnt, That tho letter of our venerated and bulovcd
friend, Dr. Pierce, is received in full reciprocal exercise
of the kindness which prompted it, and sympathize with
him in his bereavement, and pray God's blessings
abundantly upon him.
Jlesoltyd, That we receive Dr. Pierco's fatherly advice
mid suggestions, and hope and pray that wo may profit
by them.
Hesolenl, That a copy of these resolutions be trans
mitted to Dr. Pierce.
The following resolution, presented by J. W. Miller,
was laid upon the table for futuro consideration :
Rttolrea, That our ?lelegates to the ensuing General
Conference are heroby requested to uso their influence
and vote? to promote tho following legislation, to wit:
1. The material strengthening of our Episcopacy by
largely increasing the number of our Bishops.
2. The enlargement of the powers-of tbo Bishops by
rescinding the present restriction upon their authority,
which forbids thorn to return a minister to the same pas
torate for a longer porlod than two years.
3. Tho incorporation of the lay element into the Higher
legislative branches of the Church.
Question XVI. was resumed.
T. 8. Daniel, O. A. Darby, O. Buddy, J. S. Ervin, W. H,
Fleming, Johu Finger, E. G. Gage, W. A. Gamcwcll, Lew
is M. Humer, W. A. Hemingway, T. G. Herbert, P. L.
Herman, S. J. Hill, W. A. Hodges, J. W. Humbert, W.
Hut to, G. W. Ivey, S. Jones, S. B. Jones, W. W. Jones,
J. W. Kolly, F. M. Kennedy, J. T. Kl'go, P. F. Kistlcr, C.
E. Land, W. H. Lawton, 8. Leard, E. A. Lemmond, L. M.
Little, W. Martin, J. B. Massebcan, V. May, M. K. Mel
ton, E. J. Meynardie, J. W. Miller, T. MitcheU, H. M.
Mood. J. A. Mood, W. W. Mood, F. A. Mood, U. J. Mor.
gan, F. M. Morgan, W. P. Monz?n, J. P. Hughes, T. W.
Mnmierlyn, J. W. Murray, had their characters passed.
D. Derrick, B. English, A. M. Foster, were called,
their characters passed, and because of ago and feeble
ness were continued in a supernumerary relation.
Abncr Erwin, A. H. Lester, R. B. AUston, and C. Mnr
chison were called, their characters passed, and, on ac
count of feeble health, were placed in a supernumerary
relation.
W. J. E. Fripp was called, his character passed, and
he was located at bis own request
A. It. Bennick was caUed, and ho was reported as hav
ing withdrawn from tho Conference.
Tho-appeal of A. Rampley, from the decision of the
Quarterly Conference of Rendition Circuit, whereby he
had been suspended from the functions of the ministry
for six mouths. The charges, specification:?, and ?vi
dence in tho trial were read, and, after due considero
tion, on motion, the division was reversed by a unani
mous xou:
The Church Extension Committee presented their re
port, Tho report embraces a plan for the consolidation
?f the several monetary intercuts of the Church, and tho
assessment of tho different Churches of the Conference
for a given amount in connection with tho above funds.
Whitfoord Smith roHC for a discussion of tin: report, but,
on motion, tho paper was laid over for future considera
tion.
The Conference gave way for a session of tho Incorpo
rate Conference, Ror. XV. Smith, President, in tho Chuir.
Reporta were presented by tho Treasurer and Managers
of tho Legal body, representing the various benevolent
tunds of the Conferenco almost entirely destroyed.
Tho election of officers, to servo for the ensuing year,
resulted as follows: Rev. Whitfoord Smith, President;
W. A. GamewoU, first Vice-Pr?sident; "H. A. O. Walker,
second Vicc-Prcsldcnt; S. H. Browne, third Vlcc-Presl
dent; A. M. Shipp, fourth Vico-President; R. Bryce, ot
Columbia, Treasurer; B. F. Evans, of Charleston, Secre
tary; ?. Bobo, of Spartauburg, G. W. Williams and B. F.
Evans, of- Charleston, and- Jordan, of Wlnusboro",
Managers.
Bishop Pierce resumed the Chair, aud tho Conference
adjourned, with tho benediction from the Bishop.
Fourth Day of tho Mission.
Chahu>txb, N. C, November 4.?The Conference met
?urauant to adjournment, Bishop Fierce in the Chair.
ho opening religious services were conducted'by R. J.
Boyd.
The Joint Board of Finance distributed the fund for
superannuated preachers, and the widows and orphans
of preachers.
The following local preachers were elected to deacons
orders: John B. Platt, Wni. K. Simmons, aud Thos. W.
Martney.
The (oliowing local deacons were, elected to elders or
dere: John \V. Barr, Adam Ivoy, John A. Sherrill,
Jessie F. Norman, Lemuel C. White, and Wm. H. Eng
land.
John B. Platt and Joseph B. Tro y wich were ad
mitted on trial in the Conference, and James P. DePass
was readmitted.
- Tho Special Committee appointed in roforeneo to Ute
publication of the Southern Christian Advocate, and
certain proposals from Burke k Co., of Macon, Ga., in
connoction with its publication, presented their report.
Tho report recommended tho adoption of the proposals
made; but, after lengthy discussion, on motion of C.
Betts, the foUowing substituto for the report was
adopted :
Resoled, That the whole subject of the publication of
the Southern Christian Advocate be referred to dele
gates ta be elected from the Georgia, Florida, and .South
CaroUna Conferences, to tho ensuing General Conference
to meet In New Orleans in April next.
Tho Commit tec on Periodicals presented their report.
It recommends to the Conference to interest our dele
gates to the ensuing General Confcrenco to use their en
deavors to put tho Publishing House in Nushvlllo hi
liquidation, and to publish nur books through au agency,
by contract, at tho business centres of the nation, so as
to secure them at the chenpoRt rates.
The report was unanimously adopted.
The committee on Church Extension presented a re
port, recommending tho following change In tliu finan
cial plan. The first section of the plan to read us fol
lows:
Sec. 1. It shall be the duty of the Church Extension
Committee, in conjunction with a committco of two
from the Board of Managers of tho Missionary Society,
and two from the Board of Managers of tho Sunday
School Society, to ascertain at each session of tho Annual
Conference what amounts shaU bo collected during the
ensuing Conference year for the several interests above
named, in conjunction with the Presiding Elders of tho
several districts, to apportion tho same to tho several
charges within the Conference districts, and each preach
er in charge shall furnish his successor with the amount
apportioned to Bald charge. The distribution of the
funds at the next Confcrenco to be made by tho several
boards and committees representing those interests.
Conference then adjourned, with tho benediction from
the Chair. F. A. M.
-?-?-.
THE JAMAICA INSURRECTION.
EMissAnir.s fhom Tin: totted states said to he ti:e I
iNSTiOATons or tue nxvoi/r.
The New York World, ot tho 4th, says: Wo are per
mitted to copy the following extracts from a letter re
ceived by a merchant of this city, from Kingston, Ja
maica, b)* way of Havana:
-.. -. -lviNorton, October 15, 1?GJ.
Ere this roaches New1 York yon will no doubt have
heard of tho uusottled state of tho island, caused by the
disaffection of the negroes. The wildest rumors prevail
hero in Kingston regarding tho reported atrocities of the
blacks in the interior sections of tho isluud. For what
cause tho blacks arc in rebellion against their owti Gov
ernment remains to be ascertained. Iu Jamaica, ns you
ere aware, tho colored people have the preponderance,
both In numbers aud iulhtoucc. The Legislative Assem
bly, corresponding to your Congress, la virtually and to
all purposes a negro assembly, as not more than one
tilth of tho members belong to the despised white rac?
The black population or {ho island outnumbers the
white twenty to one. Tho Mayor of Kingston Is a col
ored man, although he is believed to'dlsagree with tho
majority of the colored peopio in their fanciful and vis
ionary th?orie. More than three-fourths o.f the niagls-..
trates end i officers.-?of the Colonta\ 'GO>'cnUHei\t;<u?Q
colored men, and several ?f the~bc"st cducatcd~ancl most'
prominent journalists of the island are also colored men.
Tho police are, with very few exceptions, belonging to
the same race. Still, although education is generally
dlllused throughout tho colony, there seems to he an In
fernal feeling of hatred displayed toward tho whito mi
nority, on the part of tho negroes.
The principal cause of this feeling toward tho white
man is said to be the introduction of a number of incen
diary emissaries from the Northern United States, who
go about among the half-educated and debased blacks,
instilling false and pernicious ideas into the craniumsof
their too-willing hearers. These scoundrels preach tho
doctrine of a free and independent negro republic, to
whoso chief-magistracy they would elevate the brutal
Sunloque (at present residing at Kingston), or some of
his mushroom nobility. We have also in our midst a
large number of negroes, igno ' at ami brutal in their
instincts, from the'neighboring island of St. Domingo,
who would not.tail, in caso of a general outbreak, to fol
low in tho footsteps of the inhuman butchers of 1793, if
tho chance was afforded them. You will remember that
the blacks sent a petition detailing their financial griev
ances to the Queen some time ago, complaining of the
high rate of provisions and other necessaries of ufo, and
demanding some meaos of relief.
The answer from tho Home Government was, in sub
stance, "goto work;" but this did not please Uiu half
barbarous descendants of the Maroon? in the interior of
the island, and since then there has beon muttering?
and seeret plottings on the part of tho blocks, encour
aged and fomented, as I am aware from personal expe
rience, by men who should know better from their in
telligence and education. There aro a great number of
helpless whito families, without protection, scattered
throughout the more remote sections of the island, in
accessible to all assistance in caso of an ?meute. lu Kings
ton, we depend for our safety upon a fleet of war vessels,
a handful of white troops, and a regiment of African ne
groes from the Cape of Good Hope, who stroDgly evince
by their bravery and conduct the samo feeling of hatred
toward the colored nativos of the island that tho latter
manifest toward the whito population. Iu case of a uni
versal rising all over tho island I anticipate an indis
criminate massacre of white women and children as iu
former insurrections.
As I am about to close this letter for the mail, I have
received some very bad 'information from St. Elizabeth
parish, through our agent there. He states that there
has already boen fearful work in ono or two of the par
ishes. Several white men have been murdered iu cold
blood by the Infuriated negroes, and their bodies muti
lated in a shocking manner. It is also rumored that
three accomplished young ladles, belougiug to ono of
the best families In tho parish, have, beon first tortured
to ascertain tho whereabouts of valuables, and then
murdered In a moat fiendish manner. Terror reigns
supremo in tho vicinity of Black Rlvor, and the planters
aud law-abiding citizens are preparing themselves for
the final struggle by arming and barricading their
dwellings. My family, as yon know, resido in the vi
cinity of the outbreak, aud I am in dread anticipation of
receiving news of their slaughter every moment, I
must close my letter, for I am unfit to write any farther.
R. E. T.
The New York Time* says of tho Congressional oath
that it certainly would be a remarkable anomaly, If Con
gress had tho power to protect tho Government by re
quiring an oath of loyalty from all its servants In the ad
ministrative and judicial departments, and yet no power
to carry but tho same purpose by requiring a similar
oath from the public servants in the legislative depart
ment. In which equal If not greater opportunities exist
to cripple the Government It would again be a rcmark
able anomaly if Congress bas a right to pass law?, making
tho commission of all other felonies a perpetual disqual
ification of holding civil oflloe or trust, a right which it
lias always exercised in common with every State Legis
lature, il it has not the right to attach the same disqual
ification to the highest of all felonies?treason, It would
again be a remarkable anomaly if in the case of treason
aTone of all others, an oath cannot constitutionally bo ex
acted from the applicant for public trust, to establish
and verify his qualification.
L1TEIIATI/HE.
l.T.MV Rr. Rkjiy ; or, Tiii-: Roy in Rm;e. By Mrs. ('.
II. Oildendcvvo. James O'Kiinc, publisher : 12il Nassim
street. New York.
This work, coming to us from the publishing house
of u gentleman who has placed us under repeated obli
gations by continued acts of courtesy and attention, has
been perused with a preconceived desire to say in its
behalf as much as can be sai?\ with any degree of con
scientiousness. As we have vainly searched, however,
for tho slightest spark ol merit in the work Itself, save?
what wo tako pleasure jn according it?tho oxccllcnco of
tho diction; aud, as wc are anxious to say something
good in connection therewith, we premise our remarks
by observing, that Mr. O'Kane is one of tho most relia
ble, onorgctlc, and enterprising publishers In New York,
who rarely sends forth, from his press, any but first
class productions. Revenons a nos moutons. With the
exception of the diction, which is chaste and faultless,
the book, from the first page to the last, is simply the
mOBt supreme trash that ever emanated from a woman's I
pen. The Boy in Blue enters the army, fights bravely,
plays the spy successfully, and turns out, after oil, to be
a girl in blue, who, having discarded tho lover she had
some affection for, on tho ground that he Is a rebel ami
a traitor (terms exceedingly unpalatable to Southern
readers), follows, in disguise, the man she docs no< love
and marries him In tho cud.
Thero is a negro in tho book, aud au attempt at imi
ta tliig the negro dialect?only an attempt, however, for
it bos too much smack of the mlustrel talk, and
too little of the ring of the real coin. It is to bo regretteil
that Mrs. Giloer-sleeve should bavo wasted tho time
noccBsarily required evoit in the mechanical labor it
must have cost her to got up these three hundred pages
of plotless, senseless trash. Wo must, however, excuse
her for pandering to the prejudices of tho multitude, for
even Shakspeare was uot exempt from this weakness,
evinced in making Shylock a Jew an?! Antonio a Chris
tian, when the facts from which the plot was taken were
tho exact reverse. We do. not, however, accuse Mrs.
GiLOEnst.nF.vE of wearing the mantle of the Immortal
Dard of Avon. Wc doubt if she could create a Hamlet,
a Macbeth or o Lear, but we honestly believe she is capa
ble ef producing a better book than Rtmy St. Rtmy.
Hon. Charles Macbeth, District Jndgc.
The new Codo prepared by tho commissloncrsappoint
c?l by his Excclloncy Provisional Governor Perry, under
the authority conferred upon him by the Convention,
providcB for the olcctlon, in each district, of a Judge, to
administer the laws made necessary, under the new or
der of things consequent upon the abolition of slavery.
The position, do far as the District of Charleston is con
cerned, is one of tho greatest importance, aqd one of
our wisest and best men should he selected to fill it.
Such u man can be found, as wo believe, in tho person
of tho Hon. Charles Macbeth, whom wo beg to pre
sent, without any knowledge on his part, for the office.
An eminent jurist and wise counsellor, ho wiU, with
the experience derived from eight years' service in the
Mayoralty, safely administer the laws applicable to our
new condition ; and if he be selected, our whole commu
nity can rely upon a faithful and honest discharge of the
duties of tho office.
ELECTION DISTRICT OF CHARLESTON.
???^M??? MW?l??^???
??-STATE OF 80UTH CAROLINA.
CHARLESTON DB3TBI0T.? By GEORGE BUIST, Esq.,
Ordinary.?Whereas, M. P. O'CONNOR, of Charleston.
"Attorney at Law," made suit tome to grant him Letters
of Administration of the Estate and Effects of PETER B.
LALANE, late of Charleston, JJank Officer ' Theso are,
therefore, to cite and admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors of tho said Peter B. Lalane de
ceased, that they bo, and appear before me, in tho Court
of Ordinary, to bo held at Charleston, at No. 3 Rutiodgc
strect, on the 23d day of November, 1805, after publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock,in Urn forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why tho said Administration
should not be granted. ' *
Given under my hand, this eighth day of November,
Anno Domini 1805. GEORGE BUIST,
November 0 th2 Judge of Probates.
?S" STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA?
CHARLESTON DISTRICT.?By GEORGE BUIST, Esq.,
Ordinary.?Whereas, ANDREW REID, of Charlestou,
Merchant, mode suit to me to grant him Letters of Ad
ministration of tho Estate and Effects of ELIZABETH
JACOBY, late of Charleston, Widow: These arc, there
fore, to cite and admonish all and singular the kindred
anil creditors of tho sai?l Elizadht:i Jacout, deceased,
that they be aud appear before me, in the Court of
Ordinary, to be held at Charleston, at No. 3 Rutlcdgc
Btrect, on the 33d day of November, 1866, nitor publica
tion hereof, at 11 o'clock In'the forenoon, to'show'cause,
if any they have, why the said Administration should
uot be granted. _ ' ?
Given under my hand this 8th day of November, A. D.
18H5. GEORGE BUIST,
November 9 th2 Judge of Probates.
HEADQUABTEHS, DEPARTMENT OF 8. C, 1
Hii.tow Heao, 3. C., Nov. 3,1865. J
[General Orders, No. 67.]
THE FOLLOWING GENERAL ORDER IS HEREBY
?published for the information and government of thi?
Command, and will go into effect at once :
WAR DEPARTMENT.
Adjutaj?t Ge nkual'h OrrioE,
WAimworoH, Oct. 20, 1865.
[General Orders, No. 151.)
Judge Advocates of Courts Martial, Courts of Inquiry,
and Military Commissions, will insert tho names in full
in all certificates of attendance given to persona sum
moned as witnesses, or employed as interpreters, and,
I in case of un officer, bis rank and regiment, is order
that the Quartermaster, who pays accounts on such cer
tificates, may be possessed of the requisite data.
By order of the Secretary of War.
i - E, D. TOWN8END,
Assistant Adjutaut-Ucnural.
Opk?Oum ; . ; : .
By command of Major-Gouorsl Q. A. Gillmork.
. 2 W. L. M. BURGER,
November^ '- 9 -Assistant Adjutant-General
tnr it c hT~ itch i itch i scratch'!
SCRATCH! ' SCRATCH I? WHEATON'S OINTMENT
WILL CURE THE ITCH IN FORTY-EIGHT HOURS.
Also cures SALT RHEUM, ULCERS, CHILBLAINS, and
all ERUPTIONS OF THE 8U1N. Price 60 cents. For
salo by all Druggists. By sending CO cents to WEEKS
k POTTER, Solo Agents, No. 170 Washiugton-streeL
Boston, Mass., it will be forwarded by mall, freo of post
age, to any part of the United States.
November 8_6mo
?y SPECIAL NOTICE.?"GREAT OAKB FROM
little acorns grow." Tho worst diseases known to the
human race spring from causes so small as to almost
defy d?tection. Tho volume? of seicntifio loro that till
the tables and shelves of tho medical fraternity only go
to prove aud elab?ralo theso facts.
Then guard yourselves while you may. The smallest
pimplo on tho skin is a telltale and Indicator of disease.
It may fado and die away from the surfaeo of-tho body,
but it will reach the vitals, perhaps, at last, and death
bo the result and final close. ?K AGGIEL'S BILIOUS,
DYSPEPTIC, and DIARRHEA PILLS cure where all
others fail. While for Burn?, Scalds, Chilblain?, Cuta,
and all abrasions of the skin, HAGGLE'S Salvo <* in
fallible, gold by i. MAGGIEL, No. 43 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, at 25 centa per box.
September 25 *T*
. .
. ? .. . .
REMOVAL.
WE HAVE REMOVED OCR PLACE OF BUSINESS
irom the corner of UoettUU and Market ?troc?*
to No. C8 MAUKET-KTUKET, north side, when- we will
be pleased to see our ??Id friends and customers
November"_W A< "?W? * OO.
JUST KEOEIVED !
1000 DOZEN NECKTIES
lOO DOZEN FELT HATS.
A GREAT STOCK OF ALL KINDS OF O00D8, WHICH
WILL BE SOLD AT WHOLESALE AT
NEW YORK PRICES AT
I. HYMAN & CO.,
November^) o*_ No. 233 KING-STREET.
CLOAKS!! CLOAKS ! flLMBS.
I. H Y M A N & C O.,
No. 233 King-street,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IN
Foreign and Domestic Dry Good?,
HAVE JOST RECEIVED A LARGE ASSORTMENT
OF CLOAK8 AND DRY GOODS, consisting of ;
CALICOES, DELAINES, LONGCLOTH8, CAS8LMEHES,
which thoy will sell AT A 8MALL ADVANCE ON NEW
YORK PRICES, AT WHOLESALE AND RETADL. :
November 9 2*
FUENITURE !
Furniture! Furniture!
IF THU
LATEST AND MOST DURABLE STYLES.
ARCHIBALD GETTY & CO.,
Nos. iaa ami 128 MEETING-STREET,
v?AiinuovjBEs :
Noh. 5:1 and 65 HASEL-STREET,
RESPECTFULLY INFORM THEIR PATRONS THAT
they will receive, on the 18th instant, the SIXTH
CABGO Of desirable COTTAGE FUHNITURE, at which
timo they wUl be prepared to supply them at their usual
moderate rates. November 0
Paper! Paper! Paper!
Twine ! Twine ! Twine !
Bags! Bags! Bags!
HOLLINGSYVORTH k WITNEY'S PATENT MA
CHINE-MADE PAPER BAGS, for Grocers' and
Millers' use; White, Manilla and Straw Wrapping Pa
pers; Jute, Flax, Bailing and Paper Twines; Note, Let
ter aud Cap Writing Paper; Envelopes of every descrip
tion. II. M. .IAMJES Si llKO.,
Wholesale Paper Warehouse,
No. 4 HAYNE-STREET, CHARLESTON, 8. C.
November 9 fi
"M LLJN?RT.
MRS. F I NI, BY,
FANCYAND ? MILL1NER?
OF THE LATEST STYLES. ' *
Also, a complete assortment of GENTS', LADIES' and
CHILDREN'S ENGLISH AND AMERICAN HOSEBBYi
Gloves, Veils. Head Nets, Belts, Buckles. Grape 'Collarey
Corsets, Ladies' und Children's Woolen Hoods, Nubias,
Notions and Fancy Goods generally.
Up Stairs?At No. 457 KingrStreeJ,
SEVENTH HOUSE NORTH OF CALHOUN-8TREET,a
November 7 . jjjjft
GEORGE CONNER,
. Late In tue Employ or
C. D. CARR &. CO.,
WILL OPEN. THIS DAY. IN MEETING-STREET,
next door north of Hibernian Hall, a choice as
sortment of CLOTHS, CA6R1MERES AND VE8TING8,
all of which be is prepared to make up in the most Fash?
louable Stylo and of superior workmanship, at the lowest
cash prices. ...
WE CHEERFULLY RECOMMEND MR. GEORGE
CONNER as one t tninently qualified to give entire satis
faction in his lino of business. C. D. CARR k CO.
November 0_6_
GBEAT ATTRACTION
AT THE . /
CHARLESTON BAZAAR.
FORRESTON & Mr LEAN,
JOBBERS AND DEALERS IN GERMAN, FRENCH,
English and American TOYS, Hosiery, Trimmings
aud Fancy Goods, Hats, Caps, Fire Works and Yankee
Notions. - >
621 King-st, near the Upper Guard House,
CHARLESTON, 8. C.
T. P. FORRESTON.W. McLEAN.
November 0 _0*
Grainiteville Sheeting:,
TOBACCO.
f? BALES 4-4 GRANITEVILLE SHEETING
U 40 whole nud hulf boxes and cuddles low priced To
bacco. For sale by
A. J. SALINAS,
November 8 Nos. 23 and 9.5 Vondue Bange.
Cassinieres, Tickings,
LINSETS, WASHINGTON PLAIDS.
A CONSIGNMENT OF THE ABOVE OOOD8 FOR
sale by piece or package, by
' TAIT it ROWLAND.
November 7_1
RAILWAY Sur?
rrVflE UNDEBSIGNED, MANUFACTURER OF CAST
and SWEDES STEEL ELLIPTIC RAILWAY
?PRINGS, Hydraulic Jacks, Sleam and Hydrauho
Ganaos, Water Gauqosand Low Water Signals, Limborn
k Justice's Patent Bridge Joint Chair Fastening, Shaw's
Patent Cork Railway Springs; and solo importer of
Butcher't Solid Cast Steel Tyre, Cast Steel Rails and
Frogs, Cyciop's Cast and Spring Steel Files, Ac, and
Davy Uro. Steam Hammers?offers for sale to Railway
Companies any articles of hia make or those under hla
control, on tho nm.t liberal terms.
PHILIP S. JUSTICE,
N?. 14 North oth-etrect, Philadelphia,
No. 42 CJlff-street, New York,
Or through his Agents;-' ' '. .
CAMERON, BARKLEY k CO., Mfoth?g-strtet,
September 7 thttu3mo Charleston, & O.j
Z

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