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The Camden daily journal. [volume] (Camden, S.C.) 1864-1864, September 22, 1864, Image 1

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VOL. 1 CAMDEN. ?! C,THURSDAYs SEPT:EMSI^3~235.1864 7l.' J|
mi?i-i?i?i 1?|?i?[y~bnn ?mhi i rii? iii??1wt?1t1 nrnnwwmp???mujj i ? ihibhw i ? ??mwi hib? ? ih?ib.i ??
By D/ D. HOOOTT, f j
Terms of Subscription.'
Daily papur p?r month -- - ? - - - $o.00 *
" " for Six Months - - $15.00
"Wackly, $5.00 (
-* - , i
Rates for Advertising:
For one Square ? twelve lints or less?TWO (
HOLLARS and FIFTY CENTS lor tbo lirst inscy- <
tion, and TWO DOLLARS for each 6ubseqeuuL i
Obituary Notices, exceeding one square, charged .
at advertising,rates.
1 - Transient Advertisements ar.d Job Wor?c MUST BE c
PAID FOR IN ADVANCE. , ]
No deduction mado, except to our regular advertisng
patrons. ~ v
Fortune Telling. 1
The following are some of the rules by which
9rtune tellers profess to be guided in their i
practice of astrology.:
January.?lie that is born in January will t
be laborious and a lover of good wine, he very ,
subject to infidelity, yet be will be complacent
and withal a fine singer. Tlie woman born in
this month will be a good housewife, rather
melancholy, but yet good natured*
February.?The man born in the month of
February will love money much, but ladies
, more. He will be stingy at home but prodigal
abroad. The lady will be humane and affectionate
to her mother.
March.?The man born in March will be
rather handsome; he will be honest and prudent.
He will die poor. The ladv will be '
jealous, passionate, and a chatter box.
, April.?The man who has the misfortune to
be born in April, will be subject to malrfdies;
, he will travel to his disadvantage, for lie will {
marry a rich heiress, who will make?what you (
no doubt understand. The lady of this month f
will be tall aDd stout, with agreeable wit and i
great talk.
May.?The man born in tho month of May
will be kandsotno and amiable ; he will .make
liis wife happy. The lady will bo equally blest J
in every respect. (
June.?The man born in the month of June 1
will be of small stature and passionately fond of '
children. The lady will bo a personage fond of '
coffee, and marry young. ? 1
July.?The man born in the month of July *
will be fat, and.gnffer death for the woman he 1
l^ves.. The female of this month will be pas- '<
sionatcly handsome^with a sharp nose and a 1
fine bust; she will be of rather,a s^lky temper. 1
August.?The man born in the month of 1
August will be ambitious and conragebus; he
will have two wiVcs. The lady will be amiable *
and twice married, but her second husband "will (
will cause Ler to regret her first. ' 11
September.?He who is born in September 1
will be strong and prudent, but will be too f
easy with his wife, who will give hira great (
uneasiness. The lady will be roaud-faced and *
fair-haired, witty, discreet, and loved by her- (
friends. . 1
October.?The man born in this month will
have a handsome face ami florid complexion, j
He will be wibked and inconsistent. lie will i
promise one thing and do another, and remain '
poor. The lady will be pretty, a little fond of
talking; will have two or three husbands, who
will die of grief-r-she will best know why.
November.?The man born in this month
will have a fine face, and be a gay dqceiyer.? '
The lady of this' month will be large, liberal
and full of novelty.
December.?The man. born in this month
will be a good sort of person, though passiona
TTp will devnto himself to nnlit.ie.s_ and he.
. beloved by his wife. The lady will be amiable '<
and handsome, with a. good voice and well proportioned
body, and very honest.
In Dresden there is an iron egg, the history 1
of which is something like this: t
A young "Prince sent till.*, iron egg to a lady 1
to whom he was betrothed. She received it in' i
J her hand'and looked at it with disdain. In her i
indignation -that he should send her such a gift, i
she cast it to the earth. When it touched the
ground a spring,, cunningly hidden in the egg,
opened, and a silver-yolk rollod out* " She s
touched a secret spring in the yolk, and a gold- I
en chicken was revealed ; she'touched a spring s
in the chicken' and a crown'was found within, d
she touched a spting in the crown and within 11
it was found a diamond wedding ring. There v
i? a moral to this story.. s
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Camden daily journal.
THURSDAY ilIORKING, SEPT.
More Peace N egotiatioxs.?Tho "Washington
Chronicle of Sept 10, speaks thus about farther-peace
legotiatioiis in.progress:
- T?- ? .1*. j A.. 4l.nl- TTAm/in
wo near iu-u;vy, uu tiio uoat uuujvui?r, u?m
3rkei.y has again entered into correspondence with
jltoltge X. SaxdEES, assuring liirn that commissioners
it'iTl bo quickly sent, if declared, by Messrs. ClaV &
Holcombe, to Richmond, to negotiate for peace without
conditions precedent - 'Die wary Geoijge, having
rad Ins fingers burnt once, has consulted the above
jcntlomen, and has written Horace that Ifr. Lincoln
must withdraw his letter. "To whom it may
:oncern." He-probably will, as it is known that a
jrcat many loading men of the .Republican party have
jeou latterly urging that peace*commissioners bo sent
,o Riclmiondi , *
A strjkiug illustration of the fidelity, of the slaves of
lie South to tlio cause for which their masters are
ighting is.n(l'orded by an incident Which occurred in
he vicinity on Sunday last. Two Yankee prisoners,
vhohad escaped from the cars near Florence, made
heir way to the plantation of L. W. R. Blair, Esq.',
valked bbldly up to lus negro quarter, asked for food
ind shelter. The negroes readily gavo both, and, to
jrovent them from being disturbed iu the enjoyment of
;he latter placed, a guard over them and. immediately
totified their, master. He at once had them brought
,o his house, placed a negro guard over them, and on
.lie loiiowing any, (Monday;, brougiit tneai to uamleu
and lodged them-in jail. "Whilo passing a thicket,
>n the way over, one of the prisoners leaped from the
vagon juid got away before Mr. B. could shoot him'
iown. One of the negroes,, however, pursued tho fugitive,
ran liim doVn, and escorted him safely into
Camden. A purse, we understand, has been made up
br- the negroes, and presented to them as a reward
'or their fidelity,.
The Jtfegro Trade in the North.
A friend who met an acquaintance from
Kentucky, says the following may he relied up
>n. i\sked, as a inilttcr of curiosity, councct,vith
the status of slavery there under the malipulations
of the Lincoln government?what
ire negroes worth in Kentucky ? Tho answer
ibout two hundred or two hundred and fp'ty
lollars in greenbacks, for young, likely fellows,
jut they sell fur eleven and twelve 'hundred
louars over in inaiana ana Illinois, now is
,hat?;dotf't understand von." Why you see
nv friend, as every man's negro is liable in
\ei!tueky to be seized at any moment by a
Yankee recruiting officer and pntinto service,,
viihoilt compensation to jnaster or slave, the
iwners bargain with their servants and agred
lpon a joint speculation. They then run Sainjo
over into Southern Indium or Illinois andleftvhiiu
as a recruit to any one of innny agents
>f th'<v New England Abolitionists who arc
here negotiating for substitutes, wherewith to
effect the "demands of the draft against the
towns or cities they represent.
.The number of these emissaries is legion?
;he'demand active, and the Kebtncky fnaster
s flblo to sell his slave to one of them generaly
from a thousand to twelve hundred dollars.
tnnriAr tlm KKAKAIITT tniik
i. IIIU liiVUUJ buw luaoici UIV1UUO AlUtUlllJ '* Itu
Sambo?bids him goodbye, and both go on
;heir way rejoicing. Tire roaster has got rid
if a piece of property tot which every. Lincoln
recruiting officer held a stronger, if not a better,
title than he did, and the slave, who knew
be was bound to go into service any how is
the better oft* by a liberal, present \from the
master of one half, or one third his own value,j
nstead of getting a small bounty or uotbing
it all from the recruiting officer.
It thus happens that the slave market is low
in Kentucky, but active and high in ludiana
rod Illinois; and further?thjtthe roost eager
juycrs are the sacred, sly and slippery sons of
,he Pilgrims?the Lord's anointed and chosen
ace set apart to put down the "sum of all human
villainies" and regenerate .a fallen "world
iccordingly to the latest pattern of holiness
tnd humanity.?Macon Telegraph.
Cure for Cuills and Fever.?Bruise green'
age, and express a win^e glass half full of juicq,
ill the remaining half with any kind of proof
pints. When you feel the chill coming on
Irink it, lie in a warm bed several hours, or all
light. This will produce profuse perspiration,
vhicli is a certain cure. Another curei disolve
gum gauacam iu spirits, use freely.
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LATEST BY TELEGRAPH:
i milii i i i 1 ' - '
REPORTS 01' THE PRESS ASSOCIATION.
Entered according to tho Act of Congress in tbo year
18g3, by J. s. Thrasher. in tho 05brk's office of tho
District Court .of tho Confederate States for tho
Northern District of Georgia. .
1 FROM RICHMOND \
t> ......... t1 l c\r\ a ' 1 .1 i. _ f a. _
luuiinonu, oupo 2u.?special ucsppicii 10
| the Whiff from Lypehbiirg says : Major Gen
j'Rhodes Was killed yesterday morning. Ilis remains'
will reach Staunton t'o-morrow morning.
RicnuoNu, Sept 20.?A flag of trncc boat
arrived at.Varina at noon to- day "With 1000
wouuded Confederate prisoners, including Gen.
Walker and 25 other ofiiceis. Information
derived reliable says that after the Yankee
raiders partially destroyed the railroad bridge
over the Rappidan, they returned to Culpcppel',
where they were ambuscaded b/the Confederates,
and badly cut up. 1
FROM TUE WEST
MkhIdiak, Sept 17.?The Clarion gives an
account of Wheeler's operations. Martin's
j Brigade destroyed the Stat? Road between Ma
nctta and Ualton. Jtlnmo and lvciiy tapped it
near Dalton, and Gen. Williams . between the
tunnel and Chattanooga. ilume destroyed the
last line of road from Colburn to Athens.?
Wheeler was tinable to cross the Tennessee
River and went around Knoxville, crossing .
Ilolstein at Strasburg Plains, and came over
the Cumberland Mountains via Sparta, 16 miles
above Nashville, and destroyed the road froru
Franklin to Campbell's Station. Gen. Kelley
was mortally wounded in the fight at Franklin
on^hc 10th, Wiiham's, Itobinson's, Debrell's
oti/1 A clilr'a nrvmmnn/lo lrn'ft n/\f lAMiiLl tlm
emu AJkO lltj O VUiUIUllliUO lltliu UVV JUII.'WU buu
main army yet.
NORTHERN NE WS.
Richmond, Sept 20.?The Cincinnati correspondent
of the Chicago Times, says Yallandingham
has no intention of inaugurating anv
o . o CJ *
revolutionary measures in consequence of McClcllan's
letter of acceptance, lie is not in favor
of another convention or nomination, but
would like an explanation of somct points con
tained in the letter. He refuses to take the
stump. Grant has gone to Washington, and
Beast Butler to Fortress Monroe to?recruit his
health.
From Florida.?Gen. Ashbath, who commands
the Federal forces at the Navy Yard,
learning last week that a scouting party of the
Fifteenth Confederate cavalry were near I'ensacola,
came out with a large force with a view
of capturing them. On Hearing the contemplated
scene of .action, Geri.- Ashbath learned
that this party was only a decoy, and that the
whole of the Fifteenth were raoving.to his rear,
and that instead of capturing anybody, he was
in a fair way of being gobbled up himself.?
Gen'. Ashbath took the back track in a hurry,
and in crossing tbo ford at the mouth of the
Big Bayou after dark neglected to make the
proper signal to the gunboats lying off that
point, and they mistaking Ashbath's for rebel
cavalry, opened with grape and canister, killing
27 and wounding a large number, also doing
cnnsidernble execution arnonf? th'e horses.
O
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* -An Incident.?A Virginia correspondence
gives tbe following incident of the explosion
before Petersburg: ' <
It is said that a South Carolinian, lyho was
blown up last Saturday, fell to the ground and
escaped nnlrurt Gen. Be;aregard sent for
him and enquired about the circumstances.?
The soldier said : "He knew but very little,
that as he was coming down, he met two offi;
cers going up, who told him to fall back to Pe
tersbnrg as soon a? he landed on terra firma,
and he had obeyed it strictly." This will off- <
set "the Yankee who was blown up by the tor- '
pedo on tbc James river, and 6hot a Confeder
ate with bis repeater as he was coming down.
This I have given as one of the many camp ;
stories wherewith we while away the time.
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A Newly Itested Stethoscope.?V. Koe-,
ing of Paris, his invented a stethoscope .which . H
promises to become very useful in clinical prac-'
tice, in which the instrument usually employe^, fl
is "often found inconvenient. . The new instrument
consists of a^at box slightly roundedj
containing a diaphragm of caoutchouc, which,
by blowing, is made to-assume a hemispherical
form. Jo the box thns prepared a. tube of ca-.
eutchoue, five or six yarns in length, is attach-.
cd, and, on applying the eat to the outer extremity
of this tube, tHc beating of the heart,
and the movement of the lungs can be distinct-.
Iv heard. This, it will be seen, is an important.
advantage, for the stethoscope can now be ap-- m
piied to the chest of a patient lying in bed, and*,
observations made without incoavehience to.
either party. There is, moreover, the further
advantage that five tulles can be screwed to
the box as easily "as one, whereby, during a
clinical lecture or examination, four students,
may listen to the movements of the chest of
the patient, while the surgeon is making his' . -I
observations thoreoD.
[From the Charleston Courier.]: V
Editors Courier.?^Yllow me through tho ,
columns of your paper to reUirn to some of the
ladies of Camden, S. C., the grateful ackno\Vledgementa
of the sick and wounded soldiers of
this Brigade for the suin of ?277 contributed
by them and forwarded bv Mrs. R. A. B., for
their hours of trial and suffering.
L. C. IIASELL,
* 'Brigade Surgeon Elliott's Si C. Brigade.
Elliott1s Briyudc Infirmary, Petersburg, Va,
September .15, 1804.
Headquarters,
RKSEVE .FORCES, S. C., )'
Columbia, ?ept. 17, 1864. f
SPECIAL ORDERS NO. 73. V
THE I'LAN WHICH HAS BEEN HERETO- .
X FORE adopted by the-Enrolling Officers of furloughiiig
nieii whoso applications for detail anil exemp- '
tion arc pending, will be discontinued. All such fur
loughs aro hereby revoked.
II. Enrolling Officers will, in all cases o! forwarding
members of the Reserve Forces to any point, furnish
theni with papers, stating in full the purposo for which
they are scut. '
III. The District Enrolling Officers will take the
mdst effective method in their power of forwarding tc
their proper commands every man of the Reserve
class who cannot show his papers of detail, exemption
orluriough
By command of Brig. Gen. Ciiesnct.
ED. II. BARNWELL, A. A. Gen
Sept. 22 , > ft
jQJ-Slate papers copy three times.
School Notice?Private Lessons.
\ .
The nfxtsession of m y school will
open on the first Monday in October.
I shall also continue to give PRIVATE LESSONS
in all tho English branches of education, Mathematics,
ancient and Modem Languages.
L. It. STAUDENMAYER.
Sept. 20 4 tf.
? - ?a 1?m
AJ22.. A UT
uiuue JJX- jJc^itriuLic-iit,
Camdes, Sept. I6tb, 18C4.
PLANTERS ARE URGENTLY REQUESTED7
to, haul in immediately all new, fodder and * peas,as
well as old fodder and shucks, in order to meet the*
pressing demands of our armies.
They are also noticed that they can have credit on1' '
their Tithe of 18G4, for their deliveries of corn if they
prefer it to payment in cash , ? .
. CONWAY BELL Agt. A. Q. If.
Sept. 1G > * tf , <
TffA+1* no > .
J.lUbXlr<7e
office S. c. r. r. eb. ) f
\ c AirDEK, Sept 15, 1864. .}
On and After this date, freight on
all packages will borqquired before delivery.? " .
This rule will be strictly observed.
Sept 16 ,6t "JAMES JONES, ,A gent.
i Musical Instructionstfgsbfegn
MISS ALEXANDER WILL reo pen i
'ier mus'ca^ SCHOOL the firBt Monday in
October, if a sufficient number of pupils can bo secured
to warrant her return. Terms $75 per quarter.
All pupils commencing a quarter, will bo charged till .
the closo. ' '
Those wishing to apply, will leavo tJieir names wi thMrs.
McCnndless oy itic 20th of September.
September 10
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