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VOLUME IV.NO. 477
CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING-, FEBRUARY 28, 1867.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
VOLUME IV.NO. 478
Our Cable Dispatches.
LONDON, Fobruary 28-Noon.-Consols 91. ?. S.
The Moravian has arrivod.
EVENING.-Consols 98. U. 9. Bonds 73?.
LTVEEPOOL, February 28-Noon.-The market
opened firmer, with a more'active speculative and
manufacturing inquiry; estimated Bales 10,000
bales; Middling Uplands, 13?d. Breadstuf?s quiet.
Corn firm. Provisions unchanged.
EVENING.-Cotton closed fairly active, the sales
being 12,000 bales; prices advanced i; Middling'
FBANKEOBT, February 28.-U. S. Bonds, 76jj.
/~ Deatb of J. D. B. DcBovr.
I WASEHNQTON, February 28.-J. D. B. DEBOW,
editor of DeBovfs Review, died here to-day, aged
WASHINGTON, February 28.-In tho Senate, the
Bill authorizing the construction of a bridge over
the Missouri, at Fort Leavenworth, was referred
to the Militan- Committee.
The Educational Department Bill passed,-and
goes to the President.
The Committee on Foreign Relations were dis
. charged from the further consideration of the Bill
ta take soundings for a cable from this country to
France, in consequence of the remonstrance of
certain Canadians against tbe confederation of the
The Bill allowing the officers of the WiarUonoma
to receive presents from Russia, passed.
The Postmaster-General was ordered to report
whelht r contractor A. G. CABTEB, at Staunton, Va.,
could take the oath.
? Bili temporarily increasing the compensation
of army officers, passed.
The Civil Appropriation Bill was then takn up,
and tho question of paying unqualified agents in
.the South, resumed. CHANDLER asserted that
DAN. YOEHEES was MCCULLOCH'S secret agent.
HENTJBIGKS interrupted CHANDLEB, asserting that
his statement was untrue. An amendment was
adopted paying Treasury officers up to August,
1866, and the Bill passed. The Senate then look
In tl o House, RAYMOND'S anti-Canada Confedera?
tion ref solution was referred to. the Cornmittee om
Ti idian Appropriation Bill waa referred toa
Committee of Conference.
The Committee on Foreign Relations will not re?
port ott Mexican affairs.
At half-past 2 P. M. MORRELL said he would
make a last effort for the Tariff. He moved a sus?
pension of the rules, so as to bring the matter be?
fore the House. Half a dozen efforts were made,
failing in each case to obtain the requisite two
The Houso then took a recess.
WASHINGTON, February 28.-In the debate to?
day, SUMNER accused Secretary MCCULLOCH of
falsehood in his statement of his inability to secure
Revenue officers in the South who were able to
take tbe required oath. SHERMAN retorted pas?
sionately, characterizing SUMNER'S language as
not particularly gentlemanly aird 'totally false.
CHANDLER echoed S JMNEB, and indulged in epi?
thets 'that were characterized by FESS ENDEN as
foul-mouthed abuse. The scene grew ont of the
amendment striking out the pay of Southern
North. Carolina. L?gislature.
BALRIGH, February 23.-A resolution introdaoed t
( into tho House of Coiimons, declaring North Caro- j
tina's i.cceptance of tile Congressional Reconstruc?
tion Bill, created mucb excitement and an anima?
ted discussion, and was finally referred to the Com?
mittee on Federal Relations: | ?
NEW YORK, February 28.-Arrived, the Niagara
and Hatteras, from Biohmond, and- the General
Sedgwick, from Galveston.
FBANKECRT. KT., February 28.-The negro who
was. charged; with violating a Utile girl will be prob?
ably hanged to-night
LEXINGTON, ET., February 27.-The sou of. Chief
Justice ROBERTSON was found dead to-day, the re?
sult of intemperance arid exposure..
NEW YOBS, February 28-Noon.-Stocks are
tending down. 5-20's, of '62 coupons, IlLj. Money
6a7. Exchange of GO days 8j. Sight 9?. Gold 39$,
but has been up to 140&'
Flour dull and drooping. Wheat quiet and
heavy. Corn quiet and steady. Pork steady.
New Mess $20 95. Lard steady; in bb!fl. l2al8L
Whiskey steady. Peas duh. Cotton firmier;at 81?
a32c. for Middling Uplands. Freights dull.
Cotton advanced ?ale; sales 8800 bales, at 31$a
32. ?lonr declined 3c. Wheat duU and declining.
Corn active ; Mixed Western $107$. Pork active ;
Mess $21. Provisions quiet, and fair demand.
Cotton to Liverpool by sail, 1 ; by steam, J.
Stocks very duli :Gold?39f. : ?
. BALTIMORE, February 23.-The cable advices
have unsettled the Cotton market. Rio Coffee
firm. Sugar firm. Corn active ; yellow at 97a98c.
Provisions steady; moss pork $21 50. "" \ j
WILMINGTON, February 28.-Middling Uplands'
finner, at 28c.
'.' MOBILE,' February 28.-Sales.2000 bales; receipts
960 bales; Middling 29c. (
AUGUSTA, February 28.-Holders demand an ad?
vance, but buyers are offish.
NEW ORLEANS, February 28.-Cotton higher;
salee 6800 bales; Low Middling, 80a80?. Receipts
to-day 2567 bales. Sugar, Molasses and Tobacco
unchanged. Fleur, super, $114. Corn, $108al 15.
Pork nominal, at $2150.
CINCINNATI, February 28.-Flour- unchanged.
Wheat firmer. Corn steady. Oats firm. Whiskey
finn; held at 26c Bulk meats in good demand.
Mess pork firm and quiet.
RETURN OF THE EXILES.-The OonstttiUionalist of
the 27th, in speaking.of the Hon. ROBERT TCOMBS,
say?: "A gentleman, who arrived in the city last
overing, informs us that he mot the Hon. ROBERT
Tocaos at Barnett, en route to his home in Wash?
ington, Wilkes county. He returned to this coun?
try ot? New Orleans."
At tho Commencement of the Eclectic Medical
College of New York, last week, the following par?
agraph formed part of the address :
Cm: impression also is that our graduates, and
other students, are deeply devoted to tbe peculiar
doctrines of American ?cleoticism-peciiliar, in
that we select our remedies from every school of
practice, and from all sources, with impartiality;
pe<mliar, in that we reject bloodletting and all other
measures which are extremely depletive and ex?
hausting; peculiar, in that we object to mercury,
arsenic and other mineral poisons; and peculiar,
also, in that we are actively discovering and devel?
oping numerous remedies of inestimable value,
frc m the fields and forests of our own country.
The graduates of the "Eclectic Medical College of
tho City of New York" will now, and hereafter, go
forth belonging to no medical party, except so far
as they are compelled to be a party, in order that
they may be true to themselves, BB the believers
in, and exponents and defenders of, the party of
universal and progressive medical science.
This may be progressive science, but to our old
' fogy ears, it has a very strong twang of quack.
A hermit has taken up his abode in the Apach
country, in thc Hunco Mountains, about thirty
five miles east of El Paso. He is an Italian by
birth, about sixty years of age, speaks many lan?
guages, is well educated, and is believed by the
simple Mexicans, who visit him by hundreds, to
bo endowed with remarkable gifts, such as the
working of miracles, etc. He has resided in Peru,
among the Andes, in Brazil, Patagonia, Central
America, and subsequently in Europo and Asia,
and also in the Pyrenees, and more recently among
the mountains of New Mexico.
The London Exhibition of 1851 contained an
area of 71,000 square yards, and cost 7,500,000f.;
that of 1855, in Paris, contained 115,000 squaro
yards, and cost ll,000,000f.; that of 1862, in Lon?
don, contained 120,000 square yards, and cost
15,000,000f.; and the Paris Exhibition of this year
will occupy an area of 146,588 square yards, and is
expected to cost about 20,000,000f.
The Mobile Register says that the Jockey Club
Association of that city are putting up a large
hotel at the Magnolia Conree, for the accommoda?
tion of the visitors who are expected to attend the
spring races-next month.
The Vision of Confiscation which Fright
ened Reverdy Johnson.
The sadden and astounding: support given by
REVERDY JOHNSON fco SHERMAN'S Bill is at last ex?
plained. He d;scovered, it is credibly stated, that
it was the purpose of the next Congress, which is
ten-fold more remorseless, violent and proscriptive
than the present, to press the passage of a whole?
sale confiscation bill if the present plan for recon?
struction fails. He quailed before the revelation
of this Moloch spirit, and tho vision of confisca?
tion and beggary of millions of his countrymen
extorted from him the reluctant support of an in?
famous measure. He saw au unarmed, noble and
defeated section powerless, in the grasp and at
the mercy of an unfeeling foe, more remorseless
than Goth, Hun, Hessian cr Turk, and he made, as
he believed, a timely sacrifice of opinion to save a
people whom he loved, and for whose wrongs his
There may bi} men cast in unusual and heroic
mould, designed doubtless by GOD to play the
part of martyrs, who find in this conduct of Mr.
JOHNSON sufficient ground for denunciation, bul we
do not. If this explanation of- the reason for
REVEBDT JOHNSONS change is true, we think he
has committed one of those sins which theJ'Re?
cording Angel will blot out with a tear" for the
weakness of a generous heart, when the books of
the Chancery of Heaven are opened for tho final
balancing of all earthly accounts.
The South has been scourged terribly enough
for all sane men to pray that confiscation, that
last Bad vial of Apocalyptic wrath shall not be
poured upon our heads. The world is sufficiently
Foll of the tales of the heroism of this blighted and
impoverished section, for us, in the moment of ex?
treme peril, to wish to protect our wifes, our chil?
dren, and our desolated firesides from thehorors of
absolute destitution. Secure as he is: in his own
life and property from the malice and the greed of
the modern Goths, the menaced South should
surely listen with charity to the exouse which the
Wends of REVERDY JOHNSON offer fov his support
of the "SHEEMAN BiU." Gratelully remembering
Uaatable gentleman's generous sympathy ?or us
during the war, and his heroic and frequent de?
nunciations of the outrages on the South from his
seat in the Senate, we regret tha t we should have
prematurely denounced him to our readers for
yielding to the dictates of a heart full of kindness
for ns.-Richmond Times. .
THE RICHMOND Times, adverting to the Gover?
norship of Virginia, thus speaks of the heroic Gen
"There was a time when his splendid genios
bad hurled army after army of Federal invaders,
broken, defeated and demoralized, from the soil of
ais mother State, and when our success seemed
assured, rumor attributed to this great men the
modest admission that he craved no higher honor
than to be the Governor of .Virginia. Until he
speaks, we trust that no inferior man will dare to
to outrage publ'c opinion in Virginia; by. venturing
io solicit an office which Lyra may not feel author?
ized to; d?chue."
. The persistency with which the organs of South
;rn opinion dilate upon the glorious incidents of
the campaign, the intense interest with which the
ic tors in those stirring scenes are regarded, in
spite of the abounding miseries enUiled by the
ivar upon the Southern people, give eviaenco of a.
strength and continuity in the national sentiment:
which ought to extort tho admiration rather than
?he hatred of their conquerors, and quicken the
jxercise of a magnanimity which has not yet char
wterized the acts of the American Government or
The policy of the North, viewed in either, a po?
litical or social aspect, cannot fail, sooner or later
;o rekindle the elements of strife; and it is hard to
tay what combinations the South may not; be en?
abled to form, should Northern hatred again force
bom to blows. Baily subjected to humiliations
nore disastrous than defeat, denied the aid which
i magnanimous conqueror never refuses to a fallen
mem y, stung to the quick at being placed on an
(quality with the freedmen, erstwhile bound to
hem as much by'iles of affection and gratitude as
>y the rights of proprietorship, forced into the Iiv
ng death of a political union which they hate, and
rhioh now deprives them of all participation
n the gorvernment of the common country, it
nay indeed be regarded as inevitable that they
sill Beek again to throw off tho intolerable yoke,
.nd trust to the arbitrament of battle to relieve
hem from Northern' domination. With the
franco-Mexican imbroglio still unsettled,-'the
ipnrde : doctrine;r rejteiated by the American
?reVs, "Government and. people,-Northern diplo?
macy conspicuous for an arrogant dictation un
nown in the modern history of States, and a
tudied violation of the. principles of that neutral-"" >>
y of which the American Government constitutes
tself the sole judge and interpreter-the Euro
can Powers would view a renewal of the rebellion
Ith widely different sensations than were evoked
y a struggle involving the extinction of au ins tu?
ition repugna nt to civilization, if the North were
iso-if the Government and people were pos?
hed of but an ordinary amount of prudence and
?r?sight, they would cease all attempts at repres
on, withdraw the obnoxious Constitutional
mendment, ana, by a kind and conciliatory poli?
ah ring book the loyal allegiance of the States
kt?ly in arms against her. By neglecting to do
lis she will render herself responsible for fresh
isa st era : and in tho present temper of both North
ad Sooth and the great European Powers, there
re elements of embroilment which might speedily
ur st into a flame, and envelop Anglo-Saxon ci viii -
ation in, perhaps, a common glory and a common
lin.-Montreal ( Canada) News, February 15.
Unority Report of tho Sooth Carolina
Hon. EDMUND COOPER, of the Select Committee
ppointed by Congress to inquire into the murder
if the Federal soldiers in South Carolina, has sub
litted a minority report on the subject in which
ie altogether- dissents from the opinions of tho
lajority of the committee os expressed in their re
)ort. Mr. COOPEE says that the facts elicited at
he trial of the prisoners J. C. KEYES, F. G.
5 TO WEB, F.QBEBT KEYES and ELISHA BYROM do not
.rove their guilt; that the tribunal by which they
rere tried was illegal; that they were brought to
i"ort Delaware by order of Secretary STANTON, and
Iso justifies the commutation of their sentence by
be President, and their subsequent release after a
rial before an United States Court. In regard to
he alleged outrages on freedmen in thc South Mr.
It is true that General Thomas, General Sickles?
Seneral Wood and General Baird in their fcestimo
?y expresa the opinion that the civil tribunals in
ie departments under their command do not ad
ninia ter full and impartial justice in cases where
Jnion men, soldiers and freedmen are parties liti?
gant; but they furnish but one single caso,
dthough the direct question is asked thom, and
bat was a case in the State of Tennessee, men
;ioned by General Thomas, which ho admits to be
;he only one within his department.
It is true that they mention in general terms that
[Jnion men, Federal soldiers and freedmen are not
safe in their departments, but when asked to spec
fy the number of eas es and tho localities whore
?hey have occurred, and the names of tho partie
njured within the last twelve months, they could
inly mention ono case in the State of Tennessee, at
Nashville ; one in the State of Mississippi, at Gre
aada ; one in the State of Louisiana, on the road
between Alexandria and Monroe, and not a sinplo
?ase in Virginia except the Watson case, and no
;ase in North Carolina, Georgia, Florida or Ala -
And in each of these coses these officers testify
that every exertion was made by the civil authori?
ties to arrest and punish the offending parties.
Mr. COOPER, in conclusion, says :
"Hence, I do not believe with tho committco
"that the courts cannot bo relied on foi the pun?
ishment of orime, 'where the Union man, soldier
or freedman is concerned, and that justice is prac?
tically denied thom;' or, 'that up to this time,
sinco the close of the war, there lias bcon no
change for the bette;' and !tbat tho best material
interest of thc country, as well as thc h.ghost con?
siderations of humanity,' call for the establish?
ment of military governments over tho States of
Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia,
Florida, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkan?
sas and Texas. On tho contrary, in my opinion,
genuine freedom is imperilled by such legislation,
and that it cannot long survivo tho corrupting in?
fluence of 'Bristling bayonets and tho vaulting
ambition of military rulers.'"
CONVICTS.-In 18G5 thcro were sent from Eng?
land to Western Australia ?5C convicts, and tho
total number received up to tho end of tho year
was 8716, of whom 3931 wore still convicts. Tho
ticket-of-leave holders in the colon}' wore estimat?
ed at 1500.
Miss Violet Blair is said to bo the prettiest girl
in Washington. An exchange 6ays she has the
fragrance of a roBe-bud and the modesty of a vio?
let, and is to bo the v i ie of a clergyman."
A grand cock fight came off in Mobile recently,
in which Alabama and Kentucky were tho rivals.
There was a hundred dollars on oach fight, mak?
ing the stake for the main ono thousand dollars,
which waB won by Alabama.
Tho South Should Act Under the Sherman
The New York Times publishes the following on
the above subjoct :
. It is very well understood that bills are in
course of preparation for early introduction into
tho next Congress providing for a sweeping con- j
fiscation of rebel property in the Southern States, 1
and for its distribution among the enfranchised
slaves, for paying claims of loyal men for property
destroyed during the war, and for giving farms to
Northern soldiors who will mettle in the South. Mr.
Stevens has declared his purpose, 'God willing and
lie living,' to press such a measure as this upon
Congress, and Gen. Banks in debate declared him?
self in favor of such distribution of Southern farms
among Northern soldiers as the only effectual mode
of reconstructing Southern society. It may safely
be -assumed that the whole body of Radicals in
Congress will go for such a measure; and it is con?
fidently expected that the rejection by the South of
the new terms now proposed w?l create a fresh
fooling of resentment which will /rive it popularity
and strength throughout the North. The measure
itself lias elements of attraction for many classes,
and is expected to secure the support or the sol
j diers in a body.
It may be supposed that the Supreme Court will
present a final Darrier against the ultimate suc?
cess of such a project. But it must be remember?
ed that four members of that court out of nine
would now, beyond all doubt, endorse such a mea?
sure; and that of the five who would oppose ft,
one, if not two, will probably never again sit on
the bench, in consequence of extreme age and ill?
ness. A law was passed, moreover, at the last
session, which declares that in case of the death
of a Supreme Court Judge the vacancy shall not
be filled until the whole number of judges shall
have been reduced by death or otherwise to seven.
The chances are, therefore, that within the next
year the Supreme Court of the United States will
be as thoroughly in the hands of the Radicals as
Virginia and the Military Reconstruction
An informal meeting of the members of the Vir?
ginia Legislature was held in the Senate Chamber,
in Richmond, on Saturday, which was addressed
by Governor PIERPONT, who was invited to be
present. The object of the meeting was to confer
together upon the political situation of the South
as affected by the SHERMAN Military Reconstruc?
tion Bill passed by Congress. The Exa miner gives
the following sketch of the remarks of Governor
They had all seen the Act spoken of. It care?
fully abstained from intimating any mode by which
a State Convention should be organized to make a
Constitution. It gave the military no authority to
organize one. This was logical, because the com?
plaint was that tho governments in other States
South were organized under military surveillancp.
It did not entrust tho movement to the provision?
al governments now existing, because they might
fold their arms and refuse to act, and thereby de?
feat the object of tho Bill. The military were
clothed with ample power to keep the peace, and
even suppress the existing civil government. j
Some parties were relying on the Supremo Court
to declare the Act unconstitutional. ThiB was il?
lusory. The Supreme Court had, some forty days
ago, delivered an opinion in the Milligan case, and
had gone out of the record and declared that Con?
gress had no authority to authorize military com
mi sions to try supposed offenders. Congress
had never authorized a military commission by?
law; but now, while the words of this decision wore
fresh in the months of the judges, the Congress
has passed the Act authorizing tho commission,
which was as much as to say, now.we have author?
ized what you have said is unconstitutional; set it
aside if you dare; and the Supreme Court has con?
sidered discretion tho better part of valor, and had
passed a resolution for tho present not to interfere
with political questions. ;
He said there wer o two ways to make the Con?
stitution under this act of Congress. The first
is for all who desiro to enter, into the movement
to hold their primary meetings in each county,
and elect delegates to a central convention, where
thev will Ax the number of delegates and appoint
their commissioners to superintend .the election of
delegates to tho convention. to make a Constitu?
tion under .the provisions of the act.
Tho other mode was for this Legislature to
promptly pass an act providing for holding a
convention under the restrictions of this act of
Congress. This course was opposed by some,
and it was proposed for them to fold their arms
in mdifierenc?, and take no action in the prem?
isos. Ho was in favor of calling the convention
in the mode last indicated, because it would be
done under the form of law, and he thorcht
would be moro likely to secure an accepta bib
constitution with this new element in the body
politic, who were to participate tn the elections
and government of the State. If the constitution
was left to bo made under the mode first indicated
thoy might got a good constitution, or they may
get avery unacceptable one. He supposed under the
act of Congress there was not more than five per
cent, of the white voters excluded-perhaps lesa.
The great body of the people had their lands, fami?
lies and debts, which they could not leave ; and it
was not in his opinion wise to say, because some
of us cannot participate, none of us will. He had
determined long since, when he could not get all
he wanted, to get the next best be could. In con?
clusion, he assured them if they did not provide for
making a constitution one would.be made for
The Richmond Times says that at the hour fixed
for speaking some thirty or forty citizens had col?
lected in the Senate Chamber, while in the lobby
and Senate Chamber together there were, perhaps,
about the same number of members of the Legis?
lature. It is proper to s tato that such prominent
and influential members of either house as were
present attended solely because they considered flt
proper that they should be present in case any dis?
cussion followed thc Governor's remarks. His
views met the approbation of but a small number of
the members of tito Legislature.
THE FAMINE IN SOUTH CAROLINA.-The Southern
Famine Belief Commission, of New York, have
received many letters from South Carolina, all cjf
which agree in representing the scarcity of provi?
sions in that State as being of the most serious
character. It extends over nearly the whole State,
and unless relief be quickly given, nothing, it is
?tated, can prevent absolute starvation among the
poorer classes, while a largo number of the plant?
ers and farmers will be left without seed for the
next crop. Tho New York Post says :
Governor Orr writes that the destitution is so
great and severe that five hundred thousand bush?
el* of corn aro estimated to be needed to feed the
people, over and above all that can be obtained
within the Stato. Colonel William Nettles, a gen?
tleman of high standing in Sumter District, na*
boen in this city with a bond signed by about
seventy-five planters, in which they pledge their
next cotton crop as security for about forty thou?
sand dollars' worth of corn and bacon. He could
find no ono to take his bond, and has left the city,
after obtaining two thousand bushels of corn from
the commission for tho relief of the very poor of
his district, saying that unless ho could find some
persons in some other city to make th* necessary
advances, he did not soe how it would be possible
for the planters of Sumter District to put m their
seed the present season.
A similar statement comes from the most promi?
nent men in Lancaster District cf the same State,
who oder to mortgage their real estate as security
for tho cc i and bacon needed to supply tho wanta
of the people until another harvest can be
Represent a t ions of tho same character come from
Richland, Greenville, Darlington and Greenwood
Districts, and it is boliovod that at least one hun?
dred thousand people, one-quarter of the popula?
tion of the whole Stato of South Cnrolina, are now
in absolute need of provisions, and, if relief is not
given, the number must increase overy week un?
til Jxily.-BaUimore Sun.
PERSONAL.--His Excoiloncy the Governor re?
turned to bis home in this place on Saturday last,
after an absence of several weoks in Washington
and elsowhere. Wo are pleased to soe him looking
so well, but loam that he is decidedly impressed
with tho gloomy nature of political affairs.-Ander?
ARRESTED.-Sheriff Paysingor arrested a man
Monday last, who gave several aliases, among
others that of Burkead and Brown, and assumed
that of Captain C. V. Hamilton, of Edgofiold. We
learn that he threatened several citizens of our
district recently, and eliot at others. Ho is under
tho custody ot the sherill*.-Neioberry Herald.
CAMELS BORN IN CAPTIVITY.-A Cheeltnham
(Eng.) paper says : "An Arabian or single hump
camel, and a Bactrian or doublo hump camel, both
belonging to Mrs. Wombwells menagerie, have
just given birth to calves. Tho Bactrian camel is
particularly fond of its baby, and ?B nursing it
well, covering it up with its long mane when it
lies down. Tho Arabian camel is rather spiteful,
and Mr. Fairgrievc was compelled to tako the calf
from her, as she threatened to kill it. He immedi?
ate procured a footling bottle, and is bringing the
c:df up admirably with milk from tho mother, put
into tho bottle The father of both tho camels is
a very largo double humped Bactrian camel, and is
considered the largest and handsomest in Britain.
There have been onlv four camel calves born in
Britain, and what makes this the moro curious is
thc two births taking placo within half an hour of
each other. Mr. Fairgrievo has named the male
calf "Robert Burns," as it was born on the groat
Scottish bard's hirthdav."
SAD ACCIDENT.-Capt. Adams, of tho steamer
Ocklawaha, informs us of a sad accident which oc?
curred at Prlatka on last Saturday evening:
"A young man. Mr. R. F. Boling, left Palatka on
Saturday hight with tliroo freedmen, in a small sail
boat, to go "to his placo four miles below. Tho
boab, oars, &c, was found ashore on Sunday-tho
boat bottom up-and on Monday ono of the freed?
men's boats was found. There "is no doubt bit tho
entiro party were drowned, the river being verv
rough at the time.-East Florida Banner.
In dissecting tho body of a female pauper in
New York, recently, the students unexpoctedlv
found evidence that another human being had
been devoured by trichinae spiralis. Tho intes?
tines, when subjected to microscopic examination,
proved to bo literally a li vo with these minuto de?
stroyers, and they were found in abundance even
where in the muscular tissue.
i. C., FRIDAY MORNING-,
49- Tine Relatives, Friends and Acqualn
TANGE8 of Mr. and Mrs. JORK S TACKLET, and of JACOB
STACHLET, and Family, arc respectfully invited to attend
the funeral services of JACOB W., the oldest son of JOHN
STACHLET, from his residence, corner of King and Cal?
houn streets, This Afternoon, at Throe o'clock.
Marchi .* '
j?- JETNA ELBE ENGINE COMPANY.-YOU
are hereby summoned to appear at the Engine House
This Day, at Two o'clock P. M., in uniform (black pants),
to pay the last tribute of respect to our late comrade,
JACOB W. STACKLEY.
By order of the President. JOHN McLEISH,
Marchi 1 Secretary.
j?" CONSIGNEES BY TEE MERCHANTS'
LINE Pchr. DANIEL CHASE, from Beltimore, are noti?
fied that, che ia discharging Cargo at Brown k Co.'s South
Wharf. Goods remaining on the dock at franset will be
stored al; owners' risk and expense. : .
STREET BBOTHEBS & CO.,
March 1 2 No. 74 EastBoy.
?3- CONSIGNEES BY THE MERCHANTS'
LINE Steamer LULU, from Baltimore, are notified that
she is discharging Cargo at Brown & Co.'s South Wharf.
Goods remaining on the wharf at sunset will be stored
at owners' risk and expense.
STBEET BBOTHEBS b CO.,
Marchi 1 Agents.
?"CONSIGNEES PEB SCHOONER AME RI?
OTS, from New York, are hereby notified that nhe is This
Day discharging at Brown's Wharf. All goods remaining
on the wharf at sunset will be stored at owners' risk and
expense. T. TUPPER & SONS.
?3- CONSIGNEES PEB BBIG MYBONUS,
from Baltimore, are hereby notified that she is This Day
discharging cargo at Kerr's Wharf. AU Goods remaining
on the wharf after sunset will be stored at their risk and
expense. MORDECAI t CO., Agents.
? Marchi . .-' ' " 1 ;
j*yELMORE MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPA
NY.-CHARLESTON, February 27th, 1867.-A Dividend
of ONE DOLLAR PEB SHARE will bo paid to the Stock?
holders on sud ofter this date, in partial liquidation from
Assets realised. Also a return of the Assessment of
ONE DOLLAR PER SHARE, with interest, and the As?
sessment Notes of $4 per Shore, now held by the Com?
Stockholders win bo .required to present their Stock
By order of the Board of Directors.
February 27 Secretary and Treasurer. ;
jr?" SPECIAL INTELLIGENCE.-WE PBO
POSE to furnish LABORERS of oB classes for Farmers,
Ba?roadfl, Shop, Gorden, Store, Hotel or general House?
Persons desiring employment vrfll coll ot No. 606 King'
street; and all orders for Laborers wUl be promptly mot,
and natl-"factory reference given.
February 23 Imo S. B. HALL k CO.
SST THE HEALING POOL ?N?) HOUSE OF
MERCY-HOWARD ASSOCIATION REPORTS, for
Young Men, on the CRIME OF SOLITUDE, and the
ERRORS, ABUSES and DISEASES which destroy the
monly powers, and create impediments to MARRIAGE,
with sore means of relief. Sent in sealed letter en?
velop 38, free of charge. Address Dr. J. SKILLTN
HOUGHTON, Howard Association, Philadelphia, Po.
January 15 _!_3moi
" SST CALVABY BAPTIST CHUBOBf, CHABLES
TON.-The Members (colorad) of this Church were reg -
ulsrly dismissed from the tiree White Baptist Churches
of this City, to. form o separ?te Church. ' They ore wor?
shiping for the present ot Bonnm'a -HOB, John street,
between Meeting and King. They hove purchased a'lot,
and are soliciting contributions to enable them to erect jo
House of Worship. <
They ore believed to be pions ond worthy persons, and
then* object is respectfully commended to all who hoye
the rbility and disposition to old such enterprises. The
following members of the said Church have been author?
ized to make collections : CHABLBS SMALLS, THOMAS A.
DAVIS, EDWARD HAIG, DANIEL D. MCALPIN, JOHN BKK,
and SAMUEL STEWABD. j
Charleston, S. C, June 27, 1866. -
Rev. LUCT?S CUTHBERT,
Pastor Citadel Square Church.
Rev. E. T. WINKLER,
Pastor United Church
WnSoMs?ERY. } Deacons Citadel 8quore|
WILLIAM G. WHILDEN, J wmrcn.
January 4 .. fmwSmos 1
?arWE ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE
E. M. WHITING, Esq., os 0 candidate for Sheriff of
Charleston (Judicial) District, ot the next election.
September 10. ? _'
9Sr ARTIFICIAL EYES.-ARTIFICIAL HU?
MAN EYES mode to order and inserted by Dre. F.
BAUCH and P. GOUGLEMANN (formerly employed by
RoiBSONNXATJ, of Parla), No. 609 Broadway, New York, j
April 14_ ? . . . l'yr' j
JW NOTICE TO CBEDITOBS.-OFFICE OF
MASTER IN EQUITY, 15TH JANTJABY, 1867.-Pursuant
to the order of Chancellor LES ES NE, made in the cause
of wmSCHEN vs. CORDES, notice ls hereby given to
the creditors of HERBT wrrrscHBN, deceased, to come
in and prove before the undersigned, their demands
ag.inst the Estate of the said testator, on or before the
15th doy of March, 1867, or be debarred from any benefit
of the decree above made in the case.
January 18 f8 Master in Equity.
JOT NOTICE TO CREDITORS.-OFFICE OF
MASTER IN EQUITY, 15th January, 1867.-Pursuant' to
the order of Chancellor LZSXSHE, mode in the cause, of
Wittschen vs. Cordes, notice is hereby given to the Cred?
itors of HENRY WITTSCHEN, deceased, to come in and
prove, before the undersigned, their demands against
tine Estate of the said Testator on or before the 15th doy
ol March, 1867, or be debarred from any benefit of this
decree above mode in the case.
January 25_g . Master in Equity.
SS" BEAUTIFUL HATR.-CHEVALIER'S
LIFE FOR THE HAIR positively restores gray hair to
its original color and youthful beauty; imparts life and
strength to the weakest hair; stops its falling out at
once; keeps the head cleon; is unparalleled os a halt
dressing. Sold by all Druggists and fashionable hair?
dressers, and at my office, No. 1123 Broadway, New
York. SARAH A CHEVALIER, M. D.
DOW1E & MOISE,
No. 151 Meeting street,
Opposite Charleston Hotel.
J8S- BATCHELORS HAIR DYE.-THIS
SPLENDID HAIR DYE is the best in the world. The
only true and perfect Dye-harmless, reliable, instan?
taneous. No disappointment No ridiculous tints.
Natural Black or Brown. Remedies the ill effects of Bad
Dyes. Invigorates the hair, leaving it soft and beautiful.
The genuine is signed William A. Batchelor. All others
are mere imitations, and should be avoided. Sold by all
Druggists and Perfume:'*. Factory, No. 81 Barcley
street, Now York.
j}?- BEWARE OF A COUNTERFEIT.
?5-AWAY WITH SPECTACLES.-OLD EYES
made new, without Spectacles, Doctor or Medicin?.
Pamphlet mailed freo on receipt of ten cents. Addresp
E. B. FOOTE, M. D., No. 1130 Broadway, New York. !
OS- NOTICE TO MARINERS.-C ATTAINS
AND PILOTS wishing to anchor their vessels in Ashley
River, are requested not to do so anywhere within direct
rango of tho heads of the SAVANNAH RAILROAD
WHARVES, on the Charleston and 8t Andrew's side of
the Ashley River; by which precaution, contact with tho
Submarine Telegraph Cable will be avoided.
S. C. TURNER, H. M.
Harbor Master's Omeo, Charleston, February 0, 1866.
1 f ANHOOD AND THE VIGOR OF YOUTH
J L restored in four weeks, by Dr. RICORD'S ESSENCE
C ' LIFE. Dr. Bicord (of Paris), after years of earest so?
u' i tatton, has D' length acceded to the earnest requests
c tho American public, ani appointed an Agent in New
York for tho sale of his valued and highly-prized Essence
of Life. This wonderful agent will restore manhood to
the most shattered constitutions, whether arising from
excesses, the effects of climate, or natural causes. Tho
time required to cure the mc3t inveterate case is four
weoks; and if used according to printed instructions,
which aro very simple, failure is impossible. This life
restoring remedy should bo taken by all about to marry,
as its effects are permanent. It is acknowledged by the
medical press to be the greatest discovery over mode.
Its developing powers are miraculous. Success in every
case ls as certain as that science overthrows ignorance.
Dr. Ricord's Essence of Life is sold in cases, with full in?
structions for uso, at $3, or four quantities in one for $9,
and will be sent to any part, carefully packed, ou receipt
of remittance to his accredited agent.
March 23 ly No. 34 Liberty street, New York.
THE SUMTER NEWS,
DARR & OSTEEN, Proprietors.
TJUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY, AT SUMTER. S. C.
X Subscription $4.00 per annum. To Clubs of four
*u.00 per annum.
Auvertisemeuts inset ?ed on liber il terms.
THE SUMER WATCHMAN
IS PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY, AT SUM?
TER, S. C., by GILBERT k FLOWERS, Proprietors,
at FOUR DOLLARS per anuum, invariably in advance.
Advertisements inserted at usual rates.
Every stylo ot Job Printing ext cuted in the n?i*?st
sty .e and greatest dispatch, Snptemo&r 2?
MARCH 1, 1867.
VESSELS WANTED, TO LOAD
for Washington, D. C., Baltimore, PhuaMphin,
New York, New Haven, New Bedford, Bonton
'and Portland-also for South American porte.
Good rates and dispatch given.
RISLEY t CREIGHTON,
Corner East Bay and Accommodation Wharf.
s POR NEW YORK.-MERCHANTS'
LINE.-COTTON FORWARDED THROUGH TO
?LIVERPOOL, HAVRE, AND ALE EUROPEAN
--?PORTS-The superior and very fast clipper
schooner LOYAL SCRANTON, Louden master, will be
For Freght engagements apply to
March 1_ WILLIAM ROACH.
, SLOOP ALICE, JACOB BURT MAS?
TER, at Adger's Wharf, will receive Freight for
iCOOSAW, COOSAWHATCflTE, POCATAL?GO,
?and all intermediate Landings. Will sail on
Saturday, 2d March._3? February 28
FOR SALE.-THE A 1 FAST SAIL?
ING Schooner LADY AUTRLM, 82 tons, new
?measurement, and well found in every respect
B Apply to .
STREET BROTHERS St CO.,
February 26_No. 74 East Bay.
. FOR PHILADELPHIA-THE FINE
Brig MARIA WHITE, loading with timber, wiU
?have dispatch. Will receive small Freight cheap
ofor stowage. Apply to E. M. BUTLER,
February 19_North Atlantic Wharf,
NEW YORK AND BREMEN~STEAMSHLP
THE FTBST-0LAS8 U. S. MATT. STEAMSHIP WEST?
ERN METROPOLIS, Wm. Weir Master, will leave
Pier No. 46, N. R., on Thursday, March 7, for Southamp?
ton and Bromen, taking passengers to Southampton,
London, Havre and Bremen, at the following rates, pay?
able in gold or its equivalent in currency:
First Cabin, S120; Second Cabin, $70; Steerage $37 60.
From Bremen, Southampton and Havre to New York,
First Cabin, $125; Second Cabin, $76; Steerage, $?5.
EXCURSION TICKETS OUT AND HOME-First
Cabin, $225; Second Cabin, $135; Steerage, $76.
TobefoUowed by the ATLANTIC, Capt C. Hoyer,
FTJETHEB DE PAF.rU EE S FEO M NEW IO EH :
April 20, May 4. June 1, June 15, June 29, July 20.1
For Freight or Passage apply to
ISAAC TAYLOR, President,
February 27 ly " No. 40 Broadway.
A FEW WORDS OF COMMON
How few there are who are not subject io some affection
of the lungs or respiratory organs, who, by neglecting
premonitory symptoms, aggravate the complaint, until
disease strikes its shafts, causing inexpressible torture
of th? patient, and anxiety and distress to friends. "Only
a cold ! " "A slight sore throat 1" is the heedless remark
of many when so affected. Yes ; "Only a cold," was the
thoughtless expression of thousands whom Death has
marked for his prey.
Forewarned-Forearmed 1 should be the motto forever
In the minds of all subject to Coughs, Colds, Catarrh, or
Influenza. Words of advice should be heeded by all suf?
fering tram Asthma, Bronchitis, Consumption. Relief ie
within their reach; and, if neglected, fatal consequences
ensue-a life of misery-a dafly, hourly struggle for ex?
istence. A contest in which there can be but one victor
.. Docs it not appal tho strongest mind, to think of the
result caused by neglect? Then why delay? What ex?
cuso can be offered, when timely warning ls sounded in
your ears? When tho danger ls pointed out, whynot
avoid lt? MABBDEN'B PECTORAL BALK has been used
with success in nearly a million of coses, and is endorsed
by .the Medical Faculty as the most prompt and effica?
cious remedy that scientific rosearlo has discovered, to
relievo and cure, all cases of Co.iphs, Colds, Influenza,
and Consumption, ' if tho caso is not beyond all hope.
Even when the sufferer is ia the last stages, he will find
relief by using this preparation. One bottle will con?
vince -the most incredulous, that the mflrtte of this prepa?
ration are by no means exaggerated; in fact, fall for short
-of the eulogies bestowed upon lt by thousands who have
-been cured by its timely use. A guarantee accompanies
each bottle and dealers are instructed. in every instance
to refund the money when this preparation fails to re?
Prepared by T. W. MARSDEN, No. 487 Broadway, New
Price, 50 cents email bottle; $1 largo size*
GOODRICH, WLNEMAN & CO.,
And DOWIE St MOISE,
Wholesale Agents, Charleston. :
And by all Retail Druggists.
December 4 3mo
THE BEST TM KOW E IE !
OLD RIP VAN yriSEIiE GIN,
GOLD MEDAL SHERRY,
PORT AND , MADEIRA,
OLD HOMESTEAD RYE.
IN ADDITION TO OUR BUSINESS OF SELLING
WINES, etc, in original packages, and in order to
insure to consumers Pure Liquors In a compact and con?
venient form, we commenced the ehterpri&e of bottling
and packing in cases our well known Wines, Brandies,
Whiskies, ?c., and have sent them out in a style that
would preclude the possibility of their being tampered
with before reaching the purchaser. Tho general appre?
ciation and gratifying success that bas rewarded our
efforts has encouraged us to maintain tho standard as re?
gards quality, also to make increased efforts to retain the
confidence and patronage which has been so liberally be?
stowed upon us. BIN INGER & CO.,
[Established 1778.] Importers ot Wince, kc,
No. 15 Beaver street, New York.
The above popular goods are put up in cases contain?
ing one dozen bottles each, and are sold by all prominent
Druggists, Grocers, kc. .
Opinions of the Press.
The name of Binlnger k Co., No. 15 Beaver street, is a
guarantee of the exact and literal truth of whatever they
represent.-?. Y. Com. Advertiser.
The importing house of Binlnger St Co., No. 16 Beaver
street, is conducted upon principles of integrity, fairness
and the highest honor.-JV. Y. Evening Express.
GOODRICH, WINEMAN & CO..
No. 153 MEETING STREET,
Opposite Charleston Hot
DOWIE & MOISE,
SUCCESSORS TO KINO & CASSLDEY,
No. 151 MEETING STREET,
Wholesale Agents, Charleston, 8. C.
For the Handkerchief.
A MOST EXQUISITE. DELICATE, AND FRA?
GRANT PERFUME, Distilled from the Raia and
Beautiful Flower from which it takes its name.
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY PHALON & SON,
BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS.
ASK FOB PIIALON'S-TAKE NO OTHER.
Sold by Druggists generally, and
Sold at Wholesale by
GOODRICH, WINEMAN & CO.,
TS PUBLISHED WEEKLY AT NEWBERRY C. H., Ai
X $3 per annum, and, having a large circulation
through all thc upper and lower Districts of the State,
affords great advantages to advertisers.
Rates for advertising very reasonable-for which apply
to our Agent Mr. T. P. SLIDER, at the Mills House.
THOS. F. & B. H. GRENEKER.
November 16 Editors ana Proprietor*.
THE STEAMER LULU, CAPTAIN
' CHILDS, will leave Brown & Co.'s South
'Wharf on Saturday, tho 3d inst, at
? 4 o'clock P. M.
Freight taken for New York, Philadelphia, and Boston,
at low rates.
For freight eagageinents, apply to_. . ' ?
STREET BROTHERS A CO.,
Marchi_No. 14 East Bay.
FOE WEIGHT'S BLUFF
AND INTERCEDIATE LANDINGS ON THE
THE FINE STEAMER
\ If ILL COMMENCE RECETVTNG FREIGHT AT AT?
TY LANTIC WHARF, on Saturday, 2d instant, and
leave with dispatch. For engagements apply to
MOTTE A PRINGLE, Agent. .
Marchi_;_South Atlantic Wharf.
Charleston and Savannah Steam
VIA BEAUFORT AND HILTON HEAD.
Steamer PILOT BOY......Captain W. T. MCNELTY.
Bteamer ELIZA HANCOX_Captarn J. K. RICHABDSOS.
rEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF, CHARLESTON,
? and Charleston Wharf, Savannah, Monday, Wednes?
day, Friday and Saturday mornings, at 7 o'clock.
The PILOT BOY leaves Charleston every Monday at,.
Friday, and Savannah every Wednesday nnd Saturday. ;
The ELIZA HANCOX leaves Charleston every Wednes?
day and Saturday, and Savannah every Monday and Fri?
day. - " ? .
The Pilot Boy wfll touch at Bluffton on her Monday
trip from Charleston, and her Wednesday trip from Sa?
Freight received daily and stored free of charge. ,
AB Freight must be prepaid. No Freight received af?
For Freight or Passage, apply to
FERGUSON A HOL?tES, Agents, !
Cheleston, 8. OJ
CLAGHOBN A CUNTNGHAM, Agents : ! -.
. Savannah, GsJ
N. B.-The Steamers of this Line connect ot Charleston
with South Carolina and Northeastern Railroads, and at
Savannah with Central and Albany and GulfBaUrosdsaiid.
Florida steamers, li_ March i]
CHABLESTON & GEORGETOWN
STEAM PACKET LINE. !
TOUCHING AT SOUTH ISLAND, WAVERLY
MILLS, AND LANDINGS ON THE WilC
CAMAW AND BLACK RIVERS.
STEAMER FANNIE.Capt ISAAC DAVIS
TXriLL LEAVE ACCOMMODATION WHARF EVER!
YV TUESDAY AND FRIDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
Returning, wil l leave Georgetown every THUR8DAX
and SUNDAY MORNING, at 7 o'clock.
Freight received dairy, and stored free of charge. ?
I N. B. AU Freights must be prepaid. No Freight re?
ceived after sunset.
For Freight and Passage, apply to
FERGUSON A HOLMES, Agents, ;
? Marchi Accommodation Wharf. .
FOB NEW YOEE.
REGULAR UNITED STATES MAIL UNE.
ONE OF THE FAVORITE AND ELE?
QUAKER CITY, I SARAGOSSA,'
ANDALUSIA. | GRANADA j
WTD leave Adger's South Wharf every Saturday. j .
The steamship SARAGOSSA will leave Adger's Wharf
on Sunday, March Sd, at 5 o'clock. !
ta- Passengers can consult their convenience in
going on board ? . j_i I j
February 25 . . RAVEN EL A CO. j
VIA SAVANNAH, BRUNSWICK, ST.
MARY'S, FERNANDINA JACKSONVILLE, AND ALI
THE LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S RIVER As
FAR AS PALATKA
THE FINE STEAMER
' CAPTAIN T. J. LOCKWOOD,
WIT I LEAVE NORTH ATLANTIC WHARF 0^
ov cry Wednesday Morning, at 8 o'clock precisely
J3~Frepf hi received daily and stored free of charge, j
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or at the of?
fice of JOHN MAHONEY, JB., 48 East Bay, '
November 13 Above Craig, Tuomey A Co's.
1000 TONS BURTHEN,
CAPTAIN L. M. OOXETTEB, ?
TT7TLL LEAVE MIDDLE ATLANTIC WHARF EVEB?
W FRIDAY NIGHT, at 10 o'clock, for this port I
For Freight or Passage, apply on board, or to office oi
J. D. AIKEN A CO., Agents, !
January ^ 5_Svuth Atlantic Wharf. j
FOE PALATKA, FLA.,
FERNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE- AND ALL THE
LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'8 RIVER. j .
THE NEW AND SPLENDID STEAMSHIP r
1000 TONS BURDEN,
CAPTAIN LOUIS M. OOXETTEB.
ON AND AFTER THE 26TH OCTOBER, THIS FTNij
SHIP will sail from Middle Atlantic Wharf, ev*
Friday Night, at 10 o'clock, for the above places.
All freight must be paid here by shippers.
Gangs of Negroes w-U be taken to the abo . e pointe on
the St John's River at $5 each. Children under tea
years of age free. Horses and Mulos at reduced rutes, ?
j?S^Country papers advertising "the DICTATOR" will
please discontinue their notices ind send account to the
For Freight or Passage apply on board, or io the
Agency. S;?th Atlantic Waar._JannaTy?5 .
PASSAGE EEDUCED !
CHEAP PASSAGE TO OR FROM j
BY SAILING SHIPS, SAILING EVERY WEEK. ALSO
SPLENDID MAIL STEAMERS,
Sailing every WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY to and from
New York. '
Great Reduction in Fare to
CALIFORNIA AND AUSTRALIA
DRAFTS FOR ANY AMOUNT on Great Britain and
Ireland at the very lowest rates.
Passengers, on arrival in New York, will have theil
baggage removed Free, and every care bestowed on them.
For Passage, Ac, apply to M. M. QUINN,
No. 527 Kjng street Charleston, ti. X
Fetiruarv 27 lyr ?
THE AIKEN PEESa
IT IS PKOPOSED TO PUBLISH IN THE TOWN OB
Aiken, 8. C., a Weekly pajjer under the above titlej
to be devoted to General Ir t?Uigence- Political, Com.
merdai, Social, Literary, and- Religious-with a Depart
ment of Agriculture, including the Field, the Orchard,
the Vineyard, and the Garden. A News 8ummary, to
contain a digest of the important events of the week,
will occupy a portion of the paper, and particular atten?
tion will be given to the unsettled question of Labor, as
best adapted to our new condition, and the development
of the resources of the country in Manufactures, Agri?
culture, Fruit-raising, and Vine-growing.
Terms-$3 a year, in advance.
H. W. RAVEN EL, Editor.
W. D. KTAKLATO, Publisher, January 21
PRICE FIVE CEINTS.
LIST OF^?TOTEBS |
Benatntag in the Pwtofflce at Charleston, for the weak
ending FEBE?AEY28, 1867, and ordered tobe printed
In THE DAILY NEWS, agreeably to the following section of
the new Postoffice Law, as ibo newspaper .h*?tag010
largest ctrorustlon'in the City of Charleston:
SECTION 5. And be it further eiuacted. That lists of let?
ters remaining uncalled fdr in any Poetofflce in'any city,
town or village,, where a neropsper ahaR be --printed,
shall hereafter be published once only In the newspaper
which, being published weekly or oftener, shall bave1 the
largest circulation Within rango of delivery of ti? nid
office..; ! /. I .'. ; ? Ct '??'> - ' .' ;V;
jfjt* Persona calling for Letters Advertised, should
statettistibw?w^AW?A*-^ i,; ?/ r,/f^V';,.
JUT Office hours from 8 A. M. to 0 P. M. :On San&ys,
from 9 o'clock to lo o'clock A. M.- ' - rrr^tc^
STANLEY G. T^COT, Aiding Poctmasttr.
" WOMEN'S LIST^rrJ
A 1. \ -Uki. '
Altaian, Maria Givin, Elizibeth MrJTenria, Mn A
Alexander,. Mrs T Glan, Mrs W ' McKenrie, Mrs R
Atetoii,MHB,:.:r.CTaneeyMai^^ WIX' ?Vfc
Anderson, Jeane Gregg, Ann McKtitcfceO, Haran
Ancrum, Maggie Grant, Mrs M A McLeoc, Mrs F D
B -; ifltw,JtoIB J i
Balle, Miss M Guy, MrsM-M: Nichol*, H?th*
Barnwell, Sarah Guark, Betsy Narnan, Mr?, E
Baker, Mrs J G Greene, Bridget Nelsom Jons, ?
Barnswell, Mrs B Greene, Hazy ^??ipa
A H Proctor, M?as B
Barrit, Kate ; Heynis, Mary H * Sriik^flteA\
Baker, Mollie Harder, MTB L ., Pritchsrd/Banii
Beaulow, Annie Harvey, Mrs P " Procter, laabeB*
Bee, Miss J L Hamilton, J?nme BoWHraBB
Blackwood, Jena Hargroves, Miss M Poll?n, ERt?? >
Black, Miss EGA J Pootee, ZiUs
Blocker, Mrs M L Hannon, Mrs J EG Porcher,-Mrs ? K
BUyloct, Hiss E . Hawkins, Mrs W., Pitman, Marth*
Blight, Lttox r :; : Hares, Susan ? Bsmasy; frnrtser
Bolton, Katy Hernbolm, Laars Began, Msggte
Boyle, Mn? A D Heminot, Mrs H Bela, Stain
BoKgunio, Mrs M Haywood, Maria ' BtoeutMsria. -
E Haywood, Amid O Rivers, Saide ?
Broughton, Emma Hopkins, Mary Bobetecn.Mlss D
Bower, MisaSE Howard, Mary E- Boee, Mrs G ' '
Bostic, Caroline House, MiseB BajBet-MbiX-.'
Bryan, Mrs H E Holmes, Mrs L A . ...,- ..,8 ;r
Burn, Sarah Ann Hughes, Mrs B SsyloT.MfliT) S
Bush, Judy Hunitar/Mrs;M.. Si^iEUxfliefii
Brown, Miss L ,1 - ... SaltezvMIiis M
i C. Dion jjifleIow;<7uaTlott Simger/MisS^
Canty, May Jano J . Ssagster, JO? M
Caasiday, Mrs C Jones, Euria - " " Sarage, . Ramie 8
Carr, Mrs J Jones, AmrL '" vt' "~"?:?
Carr, Mes L - -r Jones, MaryH ?a Seabrook, Mary B
Coyne, Mary ' Jones, Mrs M P Seabrook, Min M
Carroll, Mrs L'-u Johnaon, Margret W " h> -
Carter, Julia Johnston, Ann Seabrook, Mise M ,
Carroll, Bridget - johnstoivBeH, -.-A'-i'T fjVPP
Camplin, Mrs M Johnson, Gibby Seymour, Mary
Carsten, Miss ,M Jordan, Mrs J-F - ?^Anix- .-a'---*3.
C Jennerett,M?G Shntx*,:Blis&eih
Cartyi Kate u ' Jessen, Catherine Shailor, SusanE
Campbctt, Mary. Jervey.MrsOH Sdbe, Mtss:S'
Clapham, Ema A Jag cr, Emelia Skipper. Mm X
Chrocrane, En illy James, MrsBobt Sieberi, Mrs O
Cobb, MrsL ra. L c. :K -Sa^T?STB.
Corcoran, Mary E Kennedy, Kate.. i Spark, Loud**
Cordova, Boss ' Enlghten, Mrs Spann, Miss B M
Collins, Ella Kinfr, Mrs E D Spear, Julia
Collins, Susan . King, Mis? El, ? Str&kton, Mrs B
Cogbnrn, Miss E Kean, Miss? . 0- >:-,?
Cattenet, Mrs EL Kamlah, Mary StoE,Mis?M
Cohen, Jessee .:; 'j0 Mt,'.": KrSeStnM.'Mn
Cochran, Annie Lake, Mrs 8 F: Stone, MaggJej
Coles. Mary - ?a^V?rr' "' fetfe,'Maw?|[.<??; ?
CostolorMary C . Laffan, Mies B -: ' Swe^,-8abx*>
Cooper, Mrs J S Leprinco, Victo-, Smith; Cteaoe-.?
Coo^-Miss J ';' "tb6 \ ? ~ Smith, Miss J^
Coleman, Mary . . Leahy, Anne E A Smith; Mr* T'S.
Cruse, Maggie . Luwis, Mn Smi?r,- Ann E ->.
Cunningham, Mrs Linscy, Miss F . Smith, Sarah
SE . Lynch, Mrs M - . SomoB,-MlslrP
D . :. Tay, Willa ?(ft Ifflnrr?i.rMln 8 M
Badine. MiMV . M . &healj,JSn?HA
Davis,Miss V Martin, Mrs W8: Sinirjiisi'XlssB:
Davis, Min SAM Manhrnan.d, Min coA.R^-J
Dawton, Misa?T A "., -.>.. ItokfcJsne^r
Danner, Miss A C Maber, Carr?f rTriaelat?, Ehil
Davis, Sarah Ann Macker, Mary-A... ibetb, 1 - . -
Deis, Mrs H G Middleton, Mrs A Thompson, Ann
Dew, Mrs E TneisTju&'
Donovan, Mrs . MikaU, Alteo V?u L'>C o?Wfrlpt,
Dnrin, Kate A ; ; . Middleton, Mary , Verd^uigh, JKa
Beves, Mrs L " ' Mile?,' Mary * *?. ry
i E Mosely,Mr?S - Vs^jh,'Mary? .
Early, Min BA, Maw^IdinX* Ii ji ?r^.Wlu .t
Edwerda, Mrs C - Morgan, Mary ; Wall*co.--Cath?rin
Edwards, Ellen . \ Matoxry, Miss M Wase, Mr? G "H*
Edwards, Miss E Moore, Lucy :: , WU?nmte
Eldred, Mrs'E Morillo, - Mlaa P WainxuHni,2UII?
EodelL Mn M ? : Moor,' Mrs B- Weid??^-Allce1^
Even, Catherine.- Moses,-Lucy sl-x WctJanmn;M??
rerr?U,.8arah Murphy, Mtes 1/ White,- Veris
Ferieren, Mary . Martin, Mrs MS Whls3,AIniE J
Flchling, Mary E' Murry, Grabe Wartet, ED* .
Fitximens, Bose . Mart?n. Mrs MP Whiron, Krr? E
Flynn, Miss B Martin, Boayz gTrlMwynffleCir.. :
Fort, Rumie Miller, Ella, . Wright, Martiui
Fctfd, M?as T ? Myers, MrsB --- Welson, Peggy '
Fowler, Mrs J P Macbeth, Mn J :. War?V MR*E^ ?
Frierson, Mrs J J Me . Waidiingteii, Min
Gage T.twlA .? ? McDowell,MrsE- - ~~? ' -^aS---'-" -
Gadsden, Miss-H McCarter, Uzzta ZasJy, Ssrth B,
Gerraty, Arm - MoHugh, MiasIM Z??uy, |Dn.*B'.:
CHbl>es,a?TahrAnnTu -B?U? ???t?S a^? K?*T.^3?:-->.'.
.... .. MEN^-LIS^^
; ,. . A, :. r ;,?.^.:;,-i:????c n/ycztE. \
Abbey, C E Gorett, Aimesley Ntman, George,
Agnew, Thomas I B .'-.I. v.
Aflen, ChasS : Goodrich, J O'Brien; John .
Alston, EA Gordon, Bay T . : Q'Gorman, C ii
Alston, Tony. Grausa OutenburaBH
Alston, Wi GnhenvB?- O??Bn^-^,>:v..
Alston, SW ;.? -VL-i . v>?it &:
Ayinger, J Har]eaton, Dr8 ' Perry. Hearry _r .
B Haywood, John Prendergralt, "Mc
Baerlien & Sin- Harrthan,. Thomas Perry; Jotm^Jr
ahlenur Harris, PackhmTer Peters? Walter .
Barrett, Hy E 1 Hannah, Lemuel H?her,'Samuel Z
Balemore, TG . ??WTX .. ' i v ! Pincknay, Dr E
Bawley, James A . Hartnett, Daniel Phalon, John A,
Border, B H E ' J>. Pfnckncy, Alfred
"Belford, Alexan- Hartestoxt, Bich-- Phcronlg, Jno F
der ardP ,-:, , ?4S&?f&?&
Bennett, CS Harvey, Wm J [Knckney, Gabriel
BennagaB, Wit -1 Harmand, D A';'-' 3 PMllpsv J P ?
Benford, Augas-, a?^^,^ f^?^?Sr
- tue--. Hareror?-irreueri- Foinsett, Dani M
BesnlbrivMPaa , lo? ..'. : T Prido, James ;
Beth, Wm . , Harken, Einrick Pruschen, Blcb
Beloid, Chas A Co Harrison, Geo ard
Benkerling, H .'. Harbers, Cha? ' : Pojo, Signor Gior,
Biggs, Thomas Hagemann, Heinr gi? .
Blonnt, Sergt' Hsmpletcm; Hen- 'r"R'. "*
john- - ? . ' -.Tf-- ? W .". BsOie.'R?^'-:" . f,
Bock, Hienzich , Herron, Wm - . Bachel A -
Bowman,EG Herbet, JooephC BedxrioiuLMichael
Boulangor, Mon* Holmes, Johny .? Eamon, John :
sienr Howard, Bichard B^la, Jacob
Bivyd, GeoS ' '.' Holloway, Samuel Bells, J.
Bold, Howard Hoffman, M BeveJLMafbffr
Boen, Prince Hirsch, J-W Bichmond, H O
(cord) s Huteon, Henry Echtes on, Chas
Bredeman, WU- Hughs, Gw - Bobin son, Atexan?
Rsm Hudson, Thomas der :
Braadia, EH - H . Eobertecm, Haig
Bracketi, Samuel Hughs, Marion Eodgurs, Michael
Brawdy, Edward J ? BtmonVftfl C
Burk, Chas Jackson, Henty Bowe, Salem H.
Bulwinkle, J D (freedman) Eosalar, Fritz '
Burna, John Jackson . Bussell, Joseph P
Buckely, Henry Jackson, John Bussell, H F & Co
Buldt, D Jenkins, Dr Sea- Byan,'Daniel
Burgelin, Frede- brook ? ? ??
rick Johnson, John H eahlmnn, Bernard
Burn, Edward Jordan, Thoa B K Sams, Bobers
Byra, John Johnson, Hon W8s?den,J0 :
CD Saunders, Syloa
Cahham, Alfred Julian, WD (col'd)
Cane, OJ . K Schroder, FC .
Callahan, D Kemmler, Wfl-. SchalkesBOd, Wil<
Campbell, Jesse 0 helm ham
Carre U, 0 Kelly, Timothy Schwab?, Constan?
Cason, EJ Esrrigsn,P0. . tin : '
Campbell, Charles Kent, Samuel . Schroder, Otto .
S " King, BP'- " Schroder, John '
Caprefl, James Kimball, EC, MD Schroder, Obx
Callaghan, Patrick Kirk, M J . Simmons, Issac
Cassidy, Charles Koch, Christopher Simmonda. Monia
Cammel, Jacob Knobloch, Jacob SigwaW, Henry
Cannon, Samuel S Kuck, H Shierson, George
Caliban, Patrick It ' ShalL B
Calhoun, Horatio Law, Ber J H Simpson, Morti
Canels, Johns Laroque, F . mer Si li
Chamberlin, E Laurens, John Shaff, Maj A
ChupUn, Abram Law, Johann Hin- Simons, Jss T
Chapman, Geo C rich Shaiff, Henry ;
Chexrill, S A A Levet, Jacob Sheehan, Chas .
Chandler, T 3 P Letum, P Simpson, Thomas;
Chisolm, WP Leitch, Jr, W J A Simmons, Erek?
Clark, Winiam Co Shaw, Archibald
Clark, Lt Charles Lee, Arther Smith, Patrick '
A Lebelle, Leon Dru- Smith, Frank
Clancy & Whittle elle Smith, W Ses- .
Cleary, Patrick Leagre,JW brook.'
Cordes, George liehen thal, Fritz Smith, J S .-.
Coligan, Thomas Jacob SmaB,. M G
Cohen, M A Libby, Bogen & Sparkman, James
Conner, 0 A Co Co Spitrkmann, V B
Cobb, Alfred Lots, Phillip Sparkman, Ed
Cook, J B Lockwood, Dr ward
Coste, Joseph States Lee Sommer, Francis
Copes, John Lues, Elbe Sttdmon, John *
Colton, A B Lnbben, Lner StaJibrand, Maj fl
Copes, Capt Jas M ^tockron,CB
Croft, George W Marshall. J no M Swinton, Maxell
Administrators on Martin, Charlie H Suhrstsdt, C H
estate of Cu th- Matthews, Charles Smidman, C J
bert, G B M T
D Malvir, Charles P Tenant, John
Danforth, J Maybanke, David Thornton, Patrick
Davidson, T L Mathers, Henry Thompson, A J
Dailey, William Martin, B H, Jr Tbibedote, Capt
Davey, Winiam Martin, L Joseph fi
Deitz, Louis Markley, Henry C Thorn, B H
Deane, Wm Mark, B Thomas, Joseph
Des verney, Jno C Marinas, Sr D An- Thomson, Jss H
Deys, Schaffer selmo Torck, Henry
Dickerson, Bich- Matthiwwen, Ju- Trescott, S 8
ard Rus tr
Door, J C Meinen, John Unworth, George
Drew, A D Meyer, J F B
Dunc ard, Franz Mayer, Louis F V
Dunn, H H Meyer, Monia Vanderhorat B
E Meyer, John F Withers -w
Eagan, John Myers, Wm J Vaughn, C?*> Hen
Early, Jery Mien, John 0 ry
Eberhardt, C H Mims, Aiken Yance, J H
Edw i rds, John Miles, Mather Vidal, A J
Ely, Joseph Mceeiy, Rodolph w
Elliott, Bev B S Montgomery, Al- Waters, Wm
Eliot, AdaulphuB bert Gibbs Waters, John
Epps, J N Mowry, Albert Watts, Simeon
Englert, Cha-les Montgomery, Jno Washington, Ed
Erwin, Thomas M win
Eybson, E H Mor?n, H W Warren, Wm Dal
F Mood, Osgood A ton
Fallen, C J Mood, Monrose Warren, WD
Ferguson, Et Montier, C Webb, Wm 8
Feugas, H P Monroe, Dr N P Wescoat, Sydney
Ferguson, J L Me Werner, Andrew
Fleishman, Mr McCraftey, Mor- Welch, Patrick
Fleming, E D doch Wescnt, Dr *
Fleichman,Wittwe McCaUum, D Wetterhorn, Levy
Carolin McCarthy, Michl WeRs, Charles 8
Frazier, Robert McCartto, Lewis B WiUets, Henry T
Fraser, Jack McDermit, Cay Whithnrst, Lee
G McDougaJ, David Winslow, Joseph
Gant, John McGrath, Bernard WM ^
Gcdsden, C McHugh, Martin Wilson, John A
Gasten, John McLeish, Geo Wlggm. Geo W &
Gaillard,ET McKance, Robert Co ^ "
Gates, Dr WE McPherson, M Whaley, Frank
GamhalLA McVey, James Williams,BW ~
Gadson, James li Williams, Andrew
Gilles, James G Newmeyer, A (col'd)'
GUL JP Nlmann, Ad Wl?isms. Dr Jones
Glynn, M T Noisette, Paul S WrhjTjohn H
Oliseon, Sims Noonan, lirnety I Wright, rncmaa
Persona depositing letterajn the Poatofflce wffl
please to place the stamp near tflWrpper right hand cor
nero! ^envelqpe, and they will also pitase to remem?
ber that withoat the stamp a letter cannot be maikd, but
must be sent to the Dead Letter Office.
March 1 -