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The Charleston daily news. [volume] (Charleston, S.C.) 1865-1873, November 15, 1865, Image 1

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VOL. I....NO. 81.
CHARLESTON, S. C, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1865.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE STATE LE?ISLAT?RE.
[inlOM OUn ?PE01AI. COBRI? PONDEWT.]
Columbia, Nov. 13.?The last day of the session of
every deliberative body is ordinarily the ono on which
tho newspaper correspondent can Ond least to Interest
his reidora. Tho mania for gntting home secros orili
. narily to bo Uno pervading disease through tho entire
bod}-. The reading clerk performs his duties in the
proa_lc? of tho presiding officer, the clork, the measen
giT, and a number of empty chairs. Members who aro
attentive through all other part*, of tho session, absent
thmuKulvcs under the belief thnl the real business is
over, Lou?| talilug takes the place of oobot silence.
Iimttcntion seizes even those' wlib may be present; and
any member **ho may have raoro of skill than of prin
ciple eeizea the opportunity' to bavo a pet measure
jrtisued which, at any other time, would have met the
disapproval of the body. Thi*. however, was not the
caso to-day. For some roaaon, a great part of tho mem
ber- Ml present, and during portion! of tho day busl
net? was attended to with, groat earnestness. Each of
those present seemed to f?*el that tho State demanded bis
best cnorgies.
Message No. (5, of tho Provisional Governor, was re
ceived, (jiving to tho House and .Senate iiif.irui.itlou with
regard to professed ollieiul information of the Constitu
tional Auienilment conveyed to tho Governor of South,
Carolina by the Secretary of State of tho United States.
Tho communication was by telegraph, and tho not??ca
tion was dated February 2, 1H6S.
Mr. Mullius called up the resolutions which he had
offered ou Saturday, to accept tho Constitutional Amcud
iiK-t. These resolutions having boon taken up. Mr.
Mollina moved to amend them by substituting auother
set of resolutions. Mr. Eeltt then moved to amend the
amendment, by substituting a third set, accompanied
by a preamble, setting forth the interpretation given to
the nee*?id elauae of the anicudinc-nt to tho Coutititution
by the Execulivo Department.
At this stage of the proceeding?, Mr. Campbell asked
lor information with regard to the otheinl notification.
The Speaker of the House read the Message of ?. ; Pro
visional Governor.
Mi*. Campbell then said that tho telegraphic notice
c_nnot bo olllcial, as, from the date, It takes for grouted
that he is our Governor who is now In Fort Puluskt,
while we of the United State? are acting on the tsupposi
ti??n that the act? ot the last four years were acts of usur
pation. Ho gave uoti*? of Intention to offer aeries of
resolutions In case the resolutions and amendments
were laid on tho table, to tho effect that, when the State
f'.uill be restore- t?> her place In the Union, she pledges
herself to accept the constitutional amendment.
Sir. DawkltiH said that wo had notice of the amend
ment iu the. printed Acts of Congress. He hail voted?
pr-ctkally voted?for the nwendnient when lu? accepte?!
the Constitution, and hfl would vote for it now.
Mr. Campbell said tha?, while ho would vote _>r the
amend??ant when necessary, he wishes, whim it is done,
iba*., .t shall be done without stultification.
Mr. Trcscot gavo notico thut he would offer a resolu
tion at tho proper time to refer the matter to the ap
propriate committee to report at the regular _n.
In Vha most eloquent speech that 1 bavo over heard from
his lips, an . in on_ o? the most eloquent that I have
ever heir?! from any man, hi* asked the Legislature to
act not in hot haste, but with becoming dignity, in the
mobt important matter upon Which they probably have
over been colled to decide. Ho beeo'?;?nt them so to act
that, ii their children 8honld look back with sorrow on
what the Sluto hau autlered, they would not be obliged
to look back with shame.
?lhnr speakers followed?some desiring the immcdl-.
ato -ilepUon of the resolutions, and others desiring do '
lay, for tho purposo of accepting tho amendment ill pro
par form?nil agreeing that tho amendment should be
accepted. After some debate, tho amendment of Mr.
Keilt was laid on the table, and the resolutions of Mr.
Mullii'.s taken up. On a call of tbo yens and nays, tho
resolutions retire carried?yeas 74, noya 28.
Whih'T? ese procoedlngs wore going on lu tbo lioure,
similar proceedings were taking placo In tho Senate;
and when the rosolaitionB of the Houso wore being vent
to tbo 8enato, tho Senate r?solutions wore being sent to
the House. Thoce adopted by the Senate had attached
lo them a third resolution, making declarations some
what similar to thoso which the Honse had, earlier tii
tho day, refused to oonsidor, on the ground that, If tho
act must be done, it should be dona simply. The hour
of adjournment was at band. It was too late for a Com
mittee of Cnnforen?, and it was necessary to accept one
set of resolutions or pass both over to the regular so'i
sioii. Under these circumstances, the Senate laid the
resolutions of tho House on tho table, and the Houso
concurred in thote of the Senate, which are as follows ;
Whereas, the Congress of the United Stetes, by joint
resolution, approved on the first day of February, A. D.
J865, proposed on amendment to the Constitution of tho
United States for the ratification of the Legislator?? _1
the several States, which amendment la m the follow
ing words, to wit :
"Article 13?Section 1. Neithor slavery nor Involunta
ry servitude, except as ? punishment for crime, whereof
the party shall have been duly convicted, shall exist
with? tho United States, or any place subject to their
jurisdietloa.
"Scction a. Congress shall have power to enforce this
article by appropriate legislation. Approved February
2, 18-." -.
Resolved, therefore, by tho Senate and House of Rep
resentatives of the General Assembly of the State of
South Carolina, In General Assembly met, and by tho
authority of tho name, That the ?for*?aid proposed
Amendment of the Constitution of the United States be
and the same is heroby accoptod, adopted and ratt?ed
by this State,
Resolved, That a certified copy of the foregoing pre
amble and resolutions bo forwarded by bis Excellency
the Provisional Governor, to the President of the United
States, and also to the Secretary of State of the United
SUtco. . . . - . ,
Resolved. That any attempt by OO-greas towards legis
lating upon the pol?ticaI status of former slaves, or their
civ il relations, would be contrary lo tho Constitution of
the United States, as it now is, or as it would bo, alterad
by the proposed amendment, In conflict with, tho policy
of Ine President declared in bis amnesty proclamation,
and with the restoration of that harmony upon which de
pends the vital Interests of the American Union.
Nothing else of any importance was douo by cither
ili/nse until tho hour of adjournment, at which hour the
desks of the cashiers were crowded by tho mcmbors, for
tho purpose of getting their pay billa. The money,
ho wovor, which was expected, did not arrive in time,
and many who wcro not a'.lo to get them cashed, were
obliged to go homo with tha promlao instead of the
** _,_^_ . . ,
A History by. fien. It. I?. T.ee.
[From the Richmond Whig, November i.\
Tbo Kew York correspondent of a Northern news
paper status that General Robert E. Loe. of the lab
Confederacy, has arranged with 0. B. Blobt?daon, o
this city, fur the publication of bis "History of the Be
bcllion." The book ia now in process of preparation
and It will probably be complete- in the course of ?eve
ral months. The articles of agreement between tbi
parties aro said to contain a stipulation to the effect tha
no alteration shall bo made by the publisher after tin
manuscript gets bato his hands?but that It Is to be pub
Usliod as written. It is also needless to say that such i
work by Bitch an author would bo nought after witl
avidity by all American as well aa European readers.
Wo are inclined to think, however, that the writer li
not strictly accurate In his statement. Wo were inform
ed some months ago. by a gentleman who had means o
information, that Gen. Leo had been visited by a No?
York publisher |we believe Mr. Richardson) with i
view of inducing him to write a history of the war, tbi
publication of which, upon terms very liberal to Gen
Loo, would bn undertaken by Mr. R. If wowero oorrootl;
informed, tho General did not, at least at that tim?
enter into any agreement on tho subject Bat he com
m un lea ted to our informant tho sense of obligation wblil
ho felt to do J i ?ntico to tho groat army ho had command
ed, by making a historic record Of its deeds of valor
and its ?lir-plays of fidelity and endurance. Ills per
Honnl reliitnunco at becoming the historian of tvente
In which ho was chief actor, was incroaasd by th
fact that most of his official papers had been lo*
upon tho i-v.u-ii.tlon of this city? but ho recognized il
of controlling forco h debt of gratitude to the mon h
had connu .ndccl, and an obllgatlrn to the "truth of bit
tory." It may be, therefore, reasonably supposed tha
General I.ee will avail himself of tho retirement and It
voring circuiiiH?nccs afforded by his present position t
preparo u history ol his campaigns, and of tho achieve
monts o Ihn renowned At my of Northorn Virginia,
The f.iuts that his recollections and statement??a
lack tho support of olllelal vouchers, will not dotrae
from tho credent? wltli wbtoh thoy will be recelvet
What ho says ivill bo believed by friend and foe, by E?
ropt-ns as well as Americans, by posterity as well as Hi
present genera turn.
? ?
An a nut va i. inun Japan at Ban Francisco brings datt
of the 16th Of Seiltembor. Among the cargo brought b
tbla arrival are 320 packages of silk worm eggs f?>r shli
ment to .'<iw York, and thcuc.o to Franoe. They ai
-raluod at 1.0 000. They are shipped by this olr<j_lto.
route to avoid tho tropic?.
our ivAsiiiNG/roar couresp?sdence.
W?i?iNfiTOM, November 10.?The days of the notorious
Winz ar? numbered. The dread death sentence has
boon pronounced, and received the approval of President
JonMHOt?. Tin* extreme penalty of the law will be meted
out to him to-day. and hi* spirit __Iched hito eter
nity. ? .. ? '. ..A :. F..
The President has made the important announcement
that the tri;?l of JutMaatm Davis wiU take place at an
early day. There is no divining, however, what obsta
cles may intervene, arising from tcchnlca) Informalities
of the Courts. It is said that Mr. CtUfin has given It as
hie opinion that the trial cannot legally take place In
Richmond. It may yet bo within tho range of proba
'bility that Mr. Davis will be released without a trial
at all.
The knowing ones here, or rather those who claim to
bo no, give Mr. Ch?SE credit for a desire to withdraw
from Iho very exalted position he now occupies, and
aim at ntiU higher came, perched upon no 1" >ft lofty an
eminc?co'fhrtn the white House itself.
Tho case of Commodore Craven wan brought up on
Tuesday before tho Farragut Court-martial. The Com
modore is crarged with bating failed to attempt to de
feat and capture the Confederate ism Stonewall, which
was in the harbor of Ferrol, whilst ho (tbe Commodore)
was on band at the time, in command of tho Niagara,
with the Saciameuto and anothor ship-of-war ready to
furnish assistance. Tho accused re?]tiestlng. time to
obtain counsel, the case was postponed, and the court
adjourned till tbo following day, when it was resumed,
tho Commodore pleading not guilty to all the charges
in the indictment, together with their specifications.
A delegation of Fox Indians havo paid their respects
to tho President. Ono of tbe chiefs remarked that he
had heard of their "Great Father"?meaning the Prosl
?leut?and ha?l always longed for an opportunity of be
ing proaanted to him. The delegation presented their
p?tition, praying a ronewal of certain rights withhold ol
?ate. Thereupon the President promised that all should
be satisfactorily adjusted, and the Indiana parted from
their "groat father" with a general affectionate shaking
uf hands.
From Information received at the State Department,
from tho Unite?States Consul at Havana, it appears that
there has been a most serious outbreak at Jamaica.
Troops and vessels of war have bouu tendered to the
British Consul General, by tho Captain Garnirai of tho
Ifdand of Cuba, to assist in quelling the insurrection.
Two war vcssols have been accepted by the British
authorities. It ia feared that tho allai, can hot bo effect
Ut?y put down in less, than several months. Jamaica
baa a population of 400,000, of which there aro but
10,000 whites. The time chosen is most opportune for
tho insurgents, as there are but few English troops at
present, stationed on tho island, and the Wolverine is the
only war atearner there.
Commander Muury sends a dispatch t.i the Navy De
partment, la which he ?tatos that tho ram Sloncutill ia at
Havana, ready for nailing, and that the authorities nt
Havana have given hum a cordial and courteous recep
tion. The iS'fonricoff was to sail for the Navy Yard at this
port in a few days. , ,
A nit itina of the Board of Trado ?M the District of Co
lumbia was held at tho council Chamber last evening.
A report of tho proceedings, though it would be rend
with inlercat here, would not perhaps be perused with
equal interest by your readers.
At the public installation last Monday night of tho
Martha Washington Social Temple of Honor and Tem
por?neo, the society was presumed by Mr. John Hboil
?1. in. in behalf of Fidelity Social Templo of Philadelphia,
with a magnificent set of aistor officers' regalia. Tho
affair went off most agreeably and plea?ntly for all par
lies, tho Quartette Club lending a musical charm to tho
whole.
The Unite! States steamer Suwanee, Which had been
sent out in search of tho Shonaodoah, has returned to
Bun Francisco, having met with no success.
Graver's theatre Is running "tho Strcots of New
York," a drama of the sensational school Tho "Rob
inson Sisters" appear to-night at tho Canterbury, and
for Monday next wo aro promised au extra sensational
production caUed "the Fenians' Triumph." It Is prob
able that this triumph will never bo enacted on any
but a mimic stage. There is no chance of its ever being
attained on the larger s tago of life.
"OUR MUTUAL FRIEND."
The Vote for Governor in North Corollna.
The following 1b believed to be the official -vote in the
counties given:
Holden. Worth.
Wako.i.1103 453
Rowan.341 670
Guilford. 638 121C
Orange.25* 988
C-barrus. ?-5 287
Davlo. 80 3?
Warren. 46 526
Duplin.161 402
A?manco. 461 018
FAB?_X ???TUBHS.
We continuo to give such returns as have reached us,
of the election on Thursday:
Warren County, complete, Worth C25, Holden 40
Congress, Turner 60S, Edwards 8, Rubs 7; Superior
Court Clerk, Cook 480; Anti-SooessIon Ordinance ratified
161, rejected 49; Anti-Slavery Ordinance ratified 133, re
jected 69; Commons, Judklna 348, Jenkins 340, Turn
bull 306; Senate, Pitch?rd 300, Thornton 109; County
Court Clerk, White 615.
Rowan County, Worth 670, Holdon 341; Congress
Ramsay's majority over Sloan and Walkup, 452; Sbobei
elected to the Senate; l? Lack mar and Holmes for Com
mona.
Duplin County, Worth 462, Holden 161.
Guilford County?Holden 638, Worth 1:21C; Congress
Brown 401, Haines 1072.
Orange County, Worth 980, Holden 264; Congress
Turner 10C9, Hub? 65, Arrington 46, Edwards 2; Senate
Graham, 1208; Commons, Phillips, 10C2, Webb 014
Guess 546.
Cabarrus County, Holden 296, Worth 287; Congress
Walkup 340, Ramsay 90, Sloan 47.
Al.imancn County, Worth 619, Holdon 461 ; Congress
Brown 640, l?anos 331; Senate, Black 386, Rush 174
Commons, Dr. Mooro, 650, McAden 669, Dr. Watson 3?
Dr. McCaulay 492.
J'?vie, Worth 369, Holden 80; Cougr?ss, Ramsey's ma
Jority 2S2. * . i
Richmond, Worth gota minority, number not known
In Bladen, so fitr a? heard from, Worth Is ahead.
Columbus, Holden about 80 majority.
Johnston, Holden 844, Worth 138; Congress, Buss 612
Turner 138; Henote, Bnead 840; Commons, Godwin 361
Coats 366, Boaaley 3 >7, 0. H. Sncad 200, Thaln 128 ; 8hor
iff, Cullum 720; Superior Court Clerk. _nnia 600?Count;
Court Clerk, Massey 776; Anti-Socos ion Ordinance rati
fied 490, rejootod 29; Anti-slavery Ordinance ratified 406
roje?te- _0.? iKtimt?Ttoa Herald.
in
Tut: Bicsmo*? Enquirer, of the 0th, says that th
ship-owners of Philadelphia held a meeting on Mond?;
even mg, to concert measures to soeur o steam com m un i
cation witb that port and the South. Some of those wh
addressed the meeting stated that It was necessary t
resort to prompt action in ardor to prevent Baltimor
and Mow York from taking from Philadelphia all It
shipping business. Another announced that ho ha
been a?lured that he could run a steamship from Bait:
more to Wilmington at greater profit than if he ran fror
Philadelphia. A committee was thereupon appointed t
Boholt subscriptions to start Unes of steamers to Charlei
ton, Savannah and New Orleans.
It has been Philadelphia's misfortune never to hav
i?niad on a Tery extensive trado with the South, an
from recent commercial reparts wo should imagino tin
Baltimore and New York bavo already taken away fror
it all of It? shipping bolineas. But If Philadolpbia mot
chant., can nnder-s?1 those of the other two olties, an
Paila.ilolphla ship-owners can competo with the othsi
In respect to freight charges, tbe field is a fair one, an
Invites a trial. At present, most Southern merchant
look upon Philadelphia as a very beautiful city, bt
owing to circumstances, b.-uuly hinted Bt In tho seoon
speech alluded to above, have not deemed It to their it
tercBt to maso it a purchasing market.
-? ? < -
Dba-m or A Vbtb?ah Edito??Wo learn, with rogro
that K. W. Nowton, Esq.. who, for noarly thirty year
published tho Eanawha Rcpubl can at Charleston, Ki
nawba county, Virginia?a placo a few miles below tt
Salt Works?recently died at au advanced ?go.
Mr. Ni wton was a man of singular o_idor, good wl
and publie spirit, an able editor, and ?u eminently ua
fui but unobtrusivo citizen.
-0-t-m
Ahoho tho forthcoming works of art for tho approacl
lag holidays, ono of tbe very best will bo tbe "Festlv
y of Hong." by Frederick Saundere, autbor of'-Salad fi
it tbo Solitary," ko. It la to be illustr?t? d in the fine
I. mauner, with seventy avo original engravings by tl
leading memiier? of the National Academy of Des'gi
oxecutod by Babbitt k Hopper, vith superlativo fihis
The des Ig a of the book la now, comprising tho most?
mired and perfect nt?sage? of our groat pceta, fro
ChBuoer to Longlellow, interaperaed with analytic
I10llc.CS. _^_
Tha roralpta of the Fair at Phi?petphla, for the bee
fit of the Soldi**?' and S?lora' Horn?, has amounted
$-,000.
NORTH AND (SOUTH.
WTi:m;-rtv?i RKPOaTOV Ml t^TEiiviRW with the vri:ki
OKNT?HOUTUKttS rSTIMATK OF NOHTHV.IIN bKNTl
31KHT.
[From the Atlanta intelligenter.]
Wo had tl:o pleasure of a visit in our tnnetum, yoster
dny, from Judge O. A. Lochrane, who has JURt returned
from a Northern tour. We were pleased to fin?! the
Judge in excellont spirits, and hopeful of our early res
toration to peace and prosperity. Ho found in tho
i North, mid at Washington, groat liberality of sentiment
I lb tbe mind? ol the people, and a general disposition to
i let by-Rones be by-gones. Tho radical*, of course, he
| found bitter in their denunciations of the Administra
tion and the conciliatory policy it hail observed toward
! tho Smith. Judge Lochrane lind n long and sotlBfactory
I interview with the President, in which the present uii
fortunate condition of the country wan freely dismissed.
: Ho found the Chief Executive kuidly disposed toward
j us, and determined to (stem the current that seeks to
overwhelm this unhappy section in ruin. He think? wo
j have much to hope for at tho bauds uf Mr? Johnson,
and it become? us, ns n people, to .sustain him mid his
administration fully, nun;fully, mid with a zeal that
I knows no abatement.
The Judge speaks in the most exalted terms of President
j Johnson und of his magnanimity and Justice; ho is sat
| isfled that his sole und patriotic purpose is to restore the
i Dnion, and to establish upon a flrnicrand broader basis
tho principles of freo government in thlB land. He
throws his soul and heart into the ?piestion of pacifica-,
tlon, and c-tpects the whole flonth with unanimity to
rally around the policy of justice nnd equality among
the Stote*, which be so impartially nnil firmly main
tains, and to come up manfully to the gunrantccs of pro
tectlou and luv which the condition of tho freed men de
mands. Tho Judge speaks of the kindly sentiments of
the Northern people generally, their desire to forget the
past, and to make overy overture of friendship un?l sym
pathy to our people. They have prospered^while wo
have suffered, and now with capital they propose aiding
our fortunes, and lining us by the hand on a level with
themselves. Many capitalista have furnished means to
Southern planters'to carry on their plnututg interests,
and await the development of the future to be reimburs
ed. In fact, bo knows many instances where the libe
rality of tbe North will lio felt in its advancement of in
dustrial as well as commercial interests, and the states
manship of the country sees (he nrccssity of stimulating
our country products, and will in the halls of Congress
be felt in advocacy of leaving to our State Legislatures
the adoption of laws consistent with the Constitution,
controlling the labor of tho country by protecting eon
tracts from violation, oi:d idleness nnd vagrancy from
the eleemosynary impunity it now has-,
Ho speaks of tho gro .t growth of the- North and West,
I heir teeming population and overflowing prosperity,
nnd howlittlc injury tho war had done to them; and
stated his 1 uipresalnu of our soon beiui; made to sharo
their couddenro byitho adoption of just and liberal prin
ciples of legislal ion. The North Insists that tho freed
men shall have lo^al rights, and these wo must give with
out question. He must have protection, uu<l (his tho
law must provide. On the negro suffrage question, he
believes the Free Stales, both North and West, aro
gradually yielding to the President's policy of leaving
this matter to tho States to settle for themselves, and a
moro conservative spirit Is now prevailing and widening
day by day. He alluded to tho impression that ho had
favored this doctrine?au impression vholly erroneous;
He had never, for a moment, entertained surh an Idea,
und regrotte?! that h? had ever been charged with It.
On the whole, the Judse given us a hopeful view of the
condition of the country oud its futir?: prospects, and
believes that we will soon return to civil law, and have
tho Froodraon's Bureau anil military rule lifted from us;
ami In this opinion, not only himself hut tho best men
of the North agreed that tho ?liy Ik net far distant when
wo may be left to govern ourselves.
Judge. Lochrauc traveled from Washington lu com
p.my with Alexander II. Stephens uud Judge Linton
Stephen*. He was gratified nt the kindly feelings ex
pressed toward Mr. Stephens alonp tho entire route.
Warm sympathy lor tho ox-inmate ofFort Warren per
vaded the breasts of &R with whom ht came in contact,
and a lull indorsement of tin; President's mnguauimity
in restoring him to his friends and to lu? State.
Mr. Stephens left for hU homo yesterday; morning,
only remaining over in our city one night. Judge. Loc.h
rano left for Miilodgevillo on tue train yesterday after
noon.
Mr. Stephens, wo are happy to slate, is in his usual
health.
>
A Statue to Stonewall Jaclnon.
Wo and in the Baltimore Gazette the following com
munication from Colonel Pbxmoh, In relation to a statue
to bo erected to the great Confederate General:
To tKc Executive Committee of the Jackson Statue Associa
tion:
Gr.KTi.nMEM?I beg leave to announce to you that the
east of the Colossal Equestrian Htitue of Jackson Is now
ready tor the founder, and Mr. Volck only waita for the
funds necessary to carry on the work to its completion.
I regret to Btate that, owing to circumstance? oognirabl?
to all of you, no subscriptions have been received elnoc
my last report to you, and that, owing to the terrible ami
sudden collapse of . the Confederate Government, th?
small investment In Confederate bonds has been tetall]
lost. The terms of your contract with Mr. Volck requin
the advince of $15,000 in gold now, and tbe farther sun
of $5000 when the work shall be completed. As yov
are aware, Mr. Volck is a young man of mod?r?t?
means, wholly insufficient to enable him to carry on tht
work himself, and it will be apparently unjust to bin
to expert him to hold his work for an indefinito period
Proposals have been made to him in Europe for the pur
chase of tho statue, which have been declined by Mr
Volck, from an unwillingness on his part to divert th<
statue from ita original design and purpose Ho ha
recently arrived from the Kingdom of Bavaria, for th<
solo purpose of ascertaining what arrangements, if any
can be made on your part to fulfil your contract; and h
bas oiprensed a deop anxiety that you shall not be dia
appointed. Ho is desirous that renewed efforts may b
modo by you to raise the requisite funds, and will awai
a reasonable time to see the results of thoso efforts
Widely separated from each other, I found that to con
suit with each of you, as to tho measures to.be adopted
would Involve such delay as might defeat our wish?
end hence, as your organ, I have addressed an appeal t
tho public, asking tho requisite old, and have also lud
rated that the European admirers of Jackson might a va:
themselves of this opportunity to testify their.appreclt
tlon of tho illustrious hero. I trust that this will met
your approval, and that you will lend your personal aid
each tu his own State, promptly to meet tho demanda c
the artist. I will do all In my power?I hopo you wl
do llkowiso. I use the press as the only means of cone
m uni cation with yon, and hope to receive an early an
satisfactory response from each of you.' Very reaped
luUy, 8. BASSETT FRENCH,
Secretary and Treasurer Jackson Statue Association.
Bichjcond, Vs., October 26, iocs.
The Now York Chronicle states that the numbor ?
petroleum companies is 1,100, with a nominal capital (
f?oo.ooo.ooo, of which 15 per cent., or $00,000,000, hat
been paid up. This latter set of figures is regarded i
representing tho real valu o of the property.
The production of 180S is put down at one and a ha
million barrels, of which something over ono-third :
exported from the country. "Reckoning overy ban*'
worth ten dollars, tbe whole would aggregate fif toon ml
lions. Of this amount, after deducting 20 por cent ft
working and other expenses, there would be left tweli
millions of dollars upon the capital paid in?ninety ml
lions. This net profit would yield 13>? per cent. ; bi
upon the nominal capital, six hundred millions, only
per oent.
& It is computed that 7 per cent, of the wells yield oil 1
t paying quantities. Whothor you strike oil or not, la vei
much of a lottery. How long tho wells last isa questioi
some giving them a lease of four, and others seven year
though really there are not as yet mttlloiont data to d
termine the question.
? 4 ?
Hibtt.ri.t Ari'iionoM.?At a "protracted meetluf
, held not a thousand rallo? from Balaton, Pa., an ancle:
a slater arose and relieved herself as IoIIowb ; "I b
young ladies here who seem to love gewgaws, furbelow
ribbons and laces more than their Creator, I lovi
. them once, and adorned my hat with French artlficl
' a wers, bright colored ribbons, and sky-blue trit
*' minga; but I found they wore dragging me down to ho
and I took thorn off and gave them to my sister."
_-?-?- -
Tub Bobtoh city government pjssod an ordor late!
authorizing tho Coohltuate Water Board to build a z
sorvolr of 600,000,000 gallons capacity, on the Lawron
meadow, in Brighton and Newton, ta cost $900 000, ai
to purchase land on which to build tho same, at a cost
not more than $30,000, and authorizing tho Treasuror
'borrow tho above amounts.
-? ??? -
Colonel J. W. Dukoam has returned to Atlanta, from
recent trip to Washington tmd Now York, having nu
a. ceoded in tho latter city In negotiatingaloan of ?lOO.OC
i- for the Provisional Government of Georgia, at aaven p
cent. Interest.
u| _;_-es?.
There la a lull in tha pardon business. Among tho
wboao warrant? await the signatura of tho Preside
ara Bogar A. Pryor and Robert Ould. Among the lato
applications U that Of Major-Gen. John M. Wither?,
alabaras,
KV CITY HALL.-OFFIUE CLERK OF COUN
CIL.? NovKMiiKu 1?, 180.).?The City Conned wiU, at Its
next Kegu-u- Meeting, to be held on TUESDAY, 21st intd.,
proceed to a_ct a Printer to do tho City Printing.
Offers for doing the same will be received at thi.i Oflieo
up l?i 12 o'clock M. ou tho day above mentioned. By
order of Council. W. H. SMITH,
November 10 Clerk of Council.
MO- CITY HA.LL.-OFFICE CLERK OF COUN
CIL.?Novkmiieb p, 1885.? The City Council will, at its
next Itegular Meeting, to bo held on TUESDAY, 21et
lust., proceed to elect the various Boards of Commis
sioners cf the City Institution. By order of Council.
W. H. 8MITH,
November 10. _ ' *-?*_ , Of Connelly
?3- OFFICE CLERK OF COUNCIL, NOVEM
BER 0, 1RG3?The City Council will, at Its next regular
meeting, to be held on Tuesday, 2i_t lust., proceed "to
illl the following offices, viz :
CLEKK OF COUNCIL.
HARBOlt MASTER.
CITY SURVEYOR.
PHYSICIAN OF THE POOR, U. W.. W. D.
PHYSICIAN OF THE POOR, IT. W., E. D.
CITY REGISTRAR.
CITY INSPECTOR.
INSPECTORS OF TIMBER AND LUMBER.
MEASURERS OF WOOD AND LUMBER.
GUAGERS OF LIQUORS.
CITY APOTHECARY.
CORONER OF ST. PHILIP'S, AND ST. MICHAEL'S.
SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC CEMETERY.
FIVE PORT WARDENS.
KEEPER OF ST. MICHAEL'S CLOCK.
TWO INSPECTORS OF NAVAL STORES.
Applications \vtH be received at this office up to 12
o'clock M. on tlio ?lay above mentioned.
w. h. rain?,
November 10 _Clerk ol Council.
,L_- BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYEI?THE ?ORIGINAL
nd best In the world I The only truo and perfect HAIR
DYE. Ilnrmlrss, Reliable and IiiNtantanoous. Produces
immediately a splendid Black or natural Brown, with
out iojtirlKg the hair or -kin. Remedien tho 111 effects <i
bad ?lyes. Sold by all Druggists. Tho genuino is signed
WILLIAM A. BATCHELOR. Also,
REGENERATING EXTRACT OF MILLEFLEURS,
For restoring and Beautifying tho Hair.
CHARLES BATCHELOR, New York.
August 17 lyr
?--ITCH ! ITCH ! ITCH ! SCRATCH !
SCRATCH I SCRATCH !?WHEATON'S OINTMENT
WILL CURE THE ITCH IN FORTY-E1GHT HOURS.
Also cures 8ALT RHEUM, ULCERS. CHILBLAINS, and
all ERUPTIONS OF THE SKIN. Price 60 cents. For
salo by all Druggists. By seudlng CO cents to WEEKS
k rOTTEK, Sole Agents, No. 170 Washington-street,
Boston, Mass., iLwill he forwarded by mail, free pf.po_t-_
r.ge, to any part of the United States. . .* ''
November 8 ' 5mo
AS- SPECIAL NOTICE,?"GREAT [ OAKS FROM
little acorns grow." Tho worst diseases known to tho
human race spring from causes so -.mail as to almost
defy detection. Tbo volumes of scientific loro that fill
tho tables and shelves of tho medical fraternity ?nly go
to prove and elaborate these facts.
Then guard yourselves whllo you may. Tho smallest
' pimplo on tho skin is a tell-talo and Indicator of disease.
It may fade and dlo away from tho s___e of the body,
but it will realm the vitals, perhaps, at last, and death
?be the result and final close. MAGGIEL'S BILIOUS,
DYSPEPTIC, and DIARRHEA PILLS euro where all
others fall, while for Burns, Scalds, Chilblains, Cuta,
and nil abrasions of tbe ?kin, M A GO I.1 l.'S Salvo Is In
fallible. Sold by J. MAGGIE-, No. 43 Fulton-street,
New York, and all Druggists, ?t 26 cents per bos.
September 96 - _ lyr
tST CONSTITUTION W A T E R. ? CONSTITUTION
WATER, the only known remedy for Diabetes, Stone in
ho Bladder, Calculus. 6ravel, Brick Dust Deposit, and
Mucuous or Milky Discharge?, Irritation of tho Bladder,
Inflammation of the Kidney, Catarrh of the Bladder.
The astonishing nuocess which has attended this in
valuable medicine renders it the most valuable ono ever
d?covurod. No b?ig?ige can convey an adequate idea
of tbe Immediate and almost miraculous change which
It occasions to the debUltated and shattered system. In
fact It stands unrivalled as a remedy for the permanent
cure of the maladies above-mentioned, and also DIABE
TES, IMPOTENCY, L08S OF MUSCULAR ENERGY,
PHYSICAL PROSTRATION, INDIGESTION, OLEET,
and ovory disease any way connected with tho disorder
of decay.
Persons, If conscious of any weakness, should take the
CONSTITUTION WATER; whether broken down by ex
cess, weak by nature, or impaired by sickness, the un
strung and relaxed organization is at once rebraced, re
vlvlflodI and built up. Well may this celebrated remedj
be called the MEDICAL WONDER.
Tbe stooping, trembling victim of depression and de
Ullity becomes a new man; bo stands orcct, he movci
with a firm step; his mind, which was previously stud
In gloom of an almost Idiotio apathy, becopiM brlgh
and active, and bagaes forth' regenerated; MM?__ o
new vigor. The medicino roaches tho constitution Itself
and restores it to Its normal condition.
For these diseases It is truly a sovereign remedy, ant
too muoh cannot bo said in its praise. A single doso ha
been known to relieve tho most urgent symptoms. Tr;
It m these cos?, and you will give your praise to CON
ST??TION WATER.,
MALES OB FEMAL__, ? re yon troubled with that dis
treesing pain m tha sraaU ?. tho back, and through you
hips? "Constitution Wate." wiU relievoybu Ukomagic
For sala by all Druggists. Price $1.
? W. EL GREGG A CO., Proprietors.
MORGAN k ALLEN, General Agents, No. 48 Clio"
street, New York, 6rao September 08
?1-A OBOWN OF GLORY.-EVERY MAN, WOMA1
AND CHILD WHO HAJ9 USED
STERLING'S AMBROSIA
is willing to recommend it. Three yoara of rapidly it
ere?ilng salo have mode the AMI?KM?A famous all ove
the world.
IT IS WAHRANTED TO PLEASE.
It Cures Itching of tbe Head.
It Makoa Now Hah- Grow on Bald He?la.
It Prevente tho Hair from Falling Oat
It Render? tho Hair Soft and Glossy.
deans? tho Scalp. Goals tho Heated Brow. Remove
Dandruff. Carea Norvoun Headache. Cures Baldnost
Insures Luxuriant Locks. Inclines Hair to Curl. Supe:
sedea Wigs. Kills Hair Eaten. Good effect apparel
at once.
TO THE LADIES WE SAY,
tbo AMBROSIA will milt you to a T. Elegantly pot nj
Delicately Perfumed. Fitroni?id by Opera Singers an
Aetit-?cs. Sold in splendid bozos or cartons, con tali
tng two large bottles: Mo. 3 for morning?No. 1 for evi
ning. _
THERE IS NO MISTAKE ABOUT IT,
STERLING'S AMBROSIA la the beet, most agroeab
and effeoUve toilet artlclo In tita world. To prove thl
ry a carton.
Sold by Druggtat?.
STERLING'S
AMBROSIA MANUFACTUBJNO COMPAN _
915 Pulton-?troet, K. Y.
September 13 - Sams 3
Mir NOTIGE TO AUCTIONEEIU-J.-OFFICE
Clerk of Council, November U. 1ST?. Auctioneers who
have filed ?n tbi.? ofllce application? for Uceases, aro
hereby notified to come forward and execute their
bonds. W. n. SMITH,
Nonembcria _ Clerk of Council.
Mi' NOTICE TO PILOTS_OFFICE CLERK
of Council, November 11, 1865.?Those Pilota who have
not renewed their bonds and taken out new llcennes, an?
hereby notified to cnU at this ofllce and do tho name.
W. H. SMITH,
November 13 Clerk of Council.
Mir OFFICE CLEItK OF COUNCIL, NOVBM
BER 10, 18G5.?Offor? for doing the SCAVENGER'S
WORK of this city, agreeable to the City Ordinance
r- iriilating tho same, will be received at this Offlco up to
MONDAY, ?uih inst., at 12 o'clock M.
Each proposal must Bpcclfy the particular ward or
wards Offend for, and be accompanied with the names
of the persons proposed ?a Sureties to tho Contract
Bond : tho nmouut of the bond to be ciTcn la one-half
the sum of money to be received for doing tho work. By
ordor* W. H. SMITH,
Novombcr 11 Cl0rk of Council.
?ST ?STATE OF" SOUTH OABOLIKA
CHARLESTON DLSTRICT.-By GEORGE BUIST, Eh?i.,
Ordinary.?Whereas, MARY SWINTON WARB, of
Charleston, Spinster, made suit to me lo grant her
Letters of Admiulatration of the Estate and Effects of
SUSAN A. WARD, lato of Charleston, 3pl_itcr : Thcso
aro, therefore, to cite and admonish all and singular the
kindred and rrcditors of the ?aid Susan A. Wabd,
deceased, that they be and appear before me, in tho
Conrt of Ordinary, to be held at Cbnrloston, at No. 3
Rutlcdgc -tnot) on tho 22d day of NovcmVcr, 1860. after
publicatlon hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to show
eaiiFC, If any they have, why the said Attalinistration
should net he grautcd.
Given uuder my hand, this *?Tenth day of Novembor
Anno Domini JPO??. GEORGE BUIST,
November 8 w2 Judge of Probates.
itSS T A TE OF SO?TII 0 Alt O LINA.?
CHARLESTON DISTRICT. ?By GEORGE BUIST. Esq.,
Ordinary.?Wherea?, LAURA S. SAI LOR, of Charles
t')n. Willow, made unit to me to grant her Lvtters
of Administration of tbe Estate and Effects of HEN
RY E. SAYLOtt, late of Charleston, Accountant :
These are. therefore, to cite ami admonish all and singu
lar the kindred mid creditor.* ?if tha said Ukn'b? K.
Itayi.or, ilcccased, that they be and appear before me,
in the Court of Ordinary, to be held at Chariest on, at No.
3 Rutledge-strect, on S2d day of November. IBCr-, altor
publication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, why tho said Admin
istration should not bo granted.
Given under my hand, this 7th day of November,
Anno Domini 1805. GEORGE BUIST,
November 8 ?2 Judge of Probates.
HEADQ'RS MLL. DISTRICT OF CHARLESTON, i
Chaiu??TON, H. C, November 14, 1865. }
[General. Orders, No. 118.)
Pau I. IN ORDER THAT THE CROPS MAY BE
harvested, and divided in accordance with authorized
contracts, sil permita for trade along the rivors in tbla
District are hereby te.clnded, and trading upon them ia
rmhlbltf-.
Pa_. II. Any parties carrying on an illegitimate, trefflo
will render their vessel aad stock liable to confisc?nos
and themselves to punishment.
Pab. III. Persons engaged in this trade will take Im
mediate notice of this order.
By command of Brevet Major-Gen. Chas, Deybns.
GEO. W. HOOKEB,
November 15 3 Assistant Adjutant-General.
HEADQ'RS DEPARTMENT OF SO. CA.,1
Ht-TOH H__d, S. C, Nov. 5, 16?. J
[Gene__._ O&nBBa, No. 69.J
UNTIL 8U0U TIME8 AS UNITED 8TATES COURTS
shall be duly authorized and put in operation in the
State of South ??iroliiia, it la the duty of tba MBit*ry
Authorities to afford full and ample protection to offi
cers and agents of the United States in the discharge of
their official duties.
All civil officers and magistrates are hereby notified
that they will not be permitted to causo the arreat of
United States officers or agents, or to Issue any writ of
injunction or other civil process, calculated to Impede
or embarrass them in tho discharge of their duties.
OUitm s made by citizens for property in tho custody
of, or claimed by, such officers or agents, acting in be
halt of the United States, may be adjudicated by the
Provost Courts, with the right to appeal to District Com
manders. In cases of doubt, tho custody of the proper
ty claimed will be assumed by the Military Autborltion
until Civil Courts are established, or orders for its dispo
sal are received from higher authority.
By command of Major-General Q. A. Oiixmohk.
Official : W. L. M. BURGER,
November 16 3 Assistant Adjutant-General.
HEADQUARTERS, DEPARTMENT OF & C..?
Hilton Head, 8. C, Nov. 6,18?. )
[GENERAI. OBDEBS, No. 60.)
MULE8, HORSES, WAGONS, AND OTHER VEHI
CLES, that have been left with, or loaned to tbe people
of South Carolina for theL- temporary use, under the
permission granted in General W. T. SHERMAN'S or
der of April .'tuth, 1865, will not bo taken possession of
by the agents of the Treasury Department, without au
thority from theso Headquarters, or from higher Mili
tary authority. Completo lista of all such property,
whether belonging to the United States by reasons of
purchase, capture, or impressment, or to the late Confe
derate States, with the names and residence of the per
sous having it in possession, will he mado out by Dis
trict Commanders for their respectivo districts, as soon
as practicable, and forwarded to tho Chief Quartermas
ter of tho Department AU animals branded "U. 8."
will be regarded as belonging to tho Unite?1 Slates, and
will bo taken account of. Animals branded "U. 8." with
"I. O. ora." beneath, will bo reg_rded a? having been
regularly and properly disposed of by tho Uni?d States,
and will not be taken account of except upon evidence
of fraud. In the absonco of known mark* or brands of
tho bite Confederate States, evidence that animals do
not rightfully belong to the partios having them ta pos
session, must be good, to justify thoir bolng taken pos
session of by the United States. All cases of doubt will
be token account of and the evidence reported.
The loan of this property was not, as somo persons
erroneously suppose, a part of the convontlon between
Generala ahorman and Johnston, und it is Hablo at any
time to be caHud m for the use and benefit of the United
States.
The immediate attention of District Commanders win
be directed to the execution of this ordor.
By oommand of Major Ue_or_ Q. A. OlU-OU
Official: W. L. M. BURGER.
November 15 3 Assistant Adjutaut-Geuoral.
HEADQUARTERS. FIRST SUB-DISTRICT. )
Mil-Taby Distbiot or ijuaui?umm, I
CHA?__roN. 8. C, Novembor 13, 1865. )
[CrRoui.An No. 24.]
A SESSION OF THE CIRCUIT PROVOST COURT
of the 1st Sub-Dlatriot of the Military District of
Chart?ton, will be held at McClellanvillo, 8. C, com
mencing aa eooa as practicabio.
By order of W. T. Bb.vmbtt.
Brov. Brig-Gari. Comd'g Post and 1st Hub-Dintrict
GEO. 8. B?RO EH.
Capt. Mlh N. Y. V. V. and A. A. A. O.
November 14 _3
OFFICE OF LIGHTHOUSE INSPECTOR, )
tal IT II DlSTtt?T, OU.lRL?ITON, 0. C., >
November 18th, 18-. )
AIL PERSONS CONNECTED WITH THE LIGHT
DOUSE ?tabUsbmont of tho United btai<? In the Sixth
District or liovlug business with the same, are notified
that I have this day boon rcUovod by Capt. F. B. ELLI
SON U. 8. N., Lighthouse Inspector ot tho Blxth Dis
^i-Brnod) CHAS O. B0UTELLE,
^* Assistant U. 8. Coast Survey,
Late Lighthouse Inspootor Sixth District.
Tho attention of Lighthouse Keepers, aud all others
connected with the Sixth Eighth out- Dihliict. Is caUed
to tbe above notice, and all reports will bo undo In future
to me, at my offlco at the Custom House, iu tnia olty.
(Signed) FRANCIS li. ELLISON, _
Lighthouse Diepeotor Sixth District
tf_- Savannah papera pleaso copy,
Novembor 14 *

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