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We wore not miany-we who stood
Before the iron sleet that day
Yet many a gllant spirit woul'l
Clire half his yeare ir he but coild
iave beoln with lit; at Monterey
1;.w here, now there, tle shotl it halled
in deadly drlfts of fiery spiny,
Vet not a single-soldior qunlle
When wounded comrades round i hein Wailed
Their dyli g shout at Monterey.
A ti on..-still on our colunn kept.
Throngh walls ot' flaine its wit hering way;
Where fell the teAd the lviing slept,
Still charging onl the guts witichi swept
The slippery streets of Mont orey.
The f6e hintself reooiled aghnst,
When striking where the strot,gest lay,
We rwooped hi6 fi,iinking bat!eries past,
And braving full their ntnuroine blasti
Stormed home the toweri of Monteroy.
Oir banntorn on those turrote w ive,
And there our evening bugles play
Where orange boughe above their grave,
)Keep gren the nienory of the brave
Who fought, and fell at Mouterey.
We u.ro not many-we who jressed
Beside the brave who fell thatl. ay
But who of us 1:a not confessed
Ie'd rather shitare their warrior r(.t
Than not have beent at Monterey?
LFromil the Aeu Er<tz]
BY Q. tN THP COUNr.U
Oh I ht me hear that song once inore
That tieft and pensive strain ;
It breathes of loro, and tells ity l,eirt,
That love Phall live again.
It wakes the thoughts of olier dny$,
When life and hope were strong:
When life's young strean flowel smoothly
Aud lived in love and song.
1ut care has pained this licavy liert.
And filled these eyesN with tears,
And grief has lurned to ppisive siglis
The smilea ot younger years.
Then let me hear that song once anoie.
Anti fol us once I fell,
Bull lot the strainl be soft as then,
That I imiay feel no yet.
[Froin the Uhrleston Mertilry.]
The Courso of the South.
It niay he ashed-wly do thiemjori
IV of the North desire t.o inon.
grelhze the Soit i ? ThIt answer is plain
- to uproot., dihliace nItild slipplallt, its
,T e w0 h ite t-fi (! ipila tio n l o f th e S o u th ,
has beell the only peopi. in the Iik.ed
Btates, who hanvu falithfullly and] persis
tentlv ii ai ered the Constittution of
the United States. They aluone have
coimproheided thie vital necessit y oft lit
parLition of powers it contilns, between
the States anil the Geteral Govern
hient. Ont this partition of powers,
depediLs its whol Cbat 11tcetr 1is a fret
governiment. Ullt ttheil into on') coat
tiolidated goveriiimenit, atidthey forn a
dIesputionm. Liherty in a gevemmne),
is preciuly like virtno in the individitit,
Of tho ten coIm manthnent11i1Is given tis by
i'od, froni Moti Sinai, all but one art
prohiblions. Ritligion as well] A.1 vil-.
tue, consists in rostrinit.. \V hen there.
foro the Constiut.ion of tho Unite<I
States, providing a free govermnient, fol
11 peoplo iliihabiiug So Vast :t erritorv,
\%ihI s-lhe a variety of' climatiles ad1 pro
diconnt, iiipo.ied proibitions 1uponl the
governmilent, it est,abisied, it bttt car
ri'ld out. it he w%-a Vs of God, in enlforCinl
purily aii ii piring holil1ss itnig4t
men~I The Sotherntit people appreciai
its wisdot intnd supported it. 'Ilht
N ort herin ple', fromn the very Iira
mante d ;ipatienice at theo bairrIts it
irrposed ; ant' as timie rolled on, there
grew up a fixed hatred to the foirtm o
government established. They wantet
power, to promtote thei(ir inttere'sts, bi
the legislation c' theo Giieeral G over'F
tmen,, at t he ex nense of the rest of Lih<
people of the~ Uniited Sitte. I'Tey
never wearied pi apoSting onte e'Xpediet
ofusutrpation after anot.her to chang~e its
chtaracter. VTo couirso of D)r. le'ranik
kn(. is at fair, exetmplifitcatioin, of Ih li ghi
in whicht they regarded thet Contwailit aim
of' the Uitetd States. lit was a room.
ber (of thu Coinventtion which framecd ihrt
Conistit ntion. Hie witnet.ssed all theo dis,
tnssiotns tipont the maitit ition of' slaver ;
adsaw that. niot ontly was ito powert
givein to thu Ghorirnmit of the Uniitedu
St'ites to tntorf'ere with or abolisht save
ry, but that the Constitution itself rest
ied up)on slavery itn the represeta-tiont it
precrt'moe4. andljrowided dlistinictly for
Is prot,eetlion. Yett to very year after
the Conistitution was pt,ito operationi,
.ho placed himsealf at th, head of a pet i.
tioni prayinig Congress to abolish alaveory)
thronghout tho Uniited States. T1his
atof gross perfidy, fairly represonitoda
the spirit with which the majority of
Northern people begutn their ..rolationts
towardls theoi getneral- goverirnoent. It
was ait instrumenutality to be used to
gratify. thteirt fanaftiol'sm or subserve
t.heir interest,. withouwt the least respect
ti. the liitatiotns which the Contitutiont
prescribes. Year tafter year, for sev'en.
Lv years, tihe struggle wenit otn btw~een
the North atid SonthI,--th tonte sekini
to ovorthrow,-tho other to preserve
t.he limiltatiQJs ofthe Contsttutiont. Ri
vnlry-jealone,hatred niaturally' sprung
tup between these' twvo sections of' the
Utnion. The South prevailed, with but
short itervals, in enforenet her poicy
in ih Government of t.he United States
a.nd' matde the United States the grand
est sntecese r'cotrded in the ltistory of
namtions. Tiheoir policy was nlothing no-'
V 1 'i sectjyntal. It wa,.. symply- a.n
enfolrcemenit of tTe Constitti on),. whluih
faith and hotnor ahkie required, sthl
bo thte (luty' and1 policy of all. Yet
manny Northterti men afllirmevd thant they
we're ruled by Atha S#nthern )eeple; an'd
soughitby one .sectional interest after
qute,to ;unito the North against,the
SodtIj and grasp.ite power of the gov
*rnt #.djky .8Stcoe04ddat he.~, in
niei tl-leet ion of IAO0. They
t?hir phdt of cent i'lisation td
,y !e',mar. "The he Qric
e end qgetrage evincthy tig
pE~tteSotigh by no tntans coh.
me ib their fotbeararco av
la a contrary, the n6b)e
qualitios tl-ey displayed during fouf
years of deeperato reoistance. 0nly il-.
creased the fear and hate of Cieir one
mieti. And now, their reconstruction
policy,-is simply to drive the white
race out. of the South by putting it im.
der the negroes, or to disuri it of all
spirit or power, h) mongrelzinlg and
debasing it. It is a policy of barbarism
against. Civ ilization,--of crueaty against
Imanity,-of tie direst and most
implaieble hate, towards a great and
free people, whoso only offence, has coll
:iLed inl their fidelity to tle compact
bet ween thu State j and a stern resis
tance to the perfidious despotisn Ibe
Radier.ls would impo',q npon thlem..Can
this policy succed ? Nover I but by
the betray,al of' the people of tie South
of their own high destimes. If they
stmind together-as the people of H1of
land did for ninety years.-as the peo.
ple of Swilzerlanid did for a hundred and
fifty years,-their redemption is certain,
--cert ain wit h n far less protracted con
test, i1ned t higher destiny and glory, In
the spirit of the people of the South,
rests the last hope of free govornmoit
on the Ameriman contment. If any
compromise with the infernal policy pe1t
over then for ei vr degradation and
rtii, ihey w%ill destroy thomselves.
Standijg up united and apart, they are
mecoiqneriLble. Without their aid no
civil goveirnment. can b carried on in
the South. Ali\tary governmenta in some
of themn ct y be iecessities. Let then
stand at that if it. comes to that; and
bidu dieir time. It will come ; and a
free white race--the only raco now
capable of free government on this con.
iien ,-will rule their destinies under
thfe grand priinciples of liberty bequeath.
ed to them by their ancestors.
Huous M 0 N E. Y-COUNTERYFIT
lIRACi-1ONAL. CURRENCY UNeAlTiiiD.
Among tIe unclaimed freight exposed
for salo by the Southern Express Com
paliy to p,y charges, was a box, stip.
plil-t Irom its Weight to contlin papor
packages. It !.lid been shipped from
New York im the name of John Wil
lianms, an11d coisigned to "Ada Lodi,
Memph4is, Tetnessee." The lid of the
box was marked "valuabloe-$500,"
iid accordig to enistomll in sice cases,
it wa.s opened atid examined by the ofi.
cer.; of I le company They ' were not a
litLe .-trprised aid starled to discover
thIat tihe iniocent looking box contained
count erfeit, Umited States fractional cur
rency, in packages of ten or twenty
dollars, tu the enormions figuire of twon
ty-five thoisand dollars. TIhit box was
sent to "he oale,
Thik box was received at the Express
otlieo in this city about the timo fitriari
and Oihie were arrested as alleged
couterl'-itcrs, but no one ever called
for it.. No dot the sensation created
by that, allir prevented "Ada Lodi"
(ni assumied name, of course, as was
"John Williais,") from obtaining his
precions fieight.-Mernplhis Avalanoho,
Oetober 1 51h.
INc,\niARnrsx.-As we wero going
to press, last wecdk. we had occaeion to
notice tho outrago on the pronikes of
Geln. McGowan. On the following
iigit, the carriage shop of Messrs. Seal
and Sign was fired and entirely destroy.
ed, withl all its contents, thereby inflict.
ing very heavy loss on two industrious
and worthy young men, who, hlad done
nothing to create a special spite- against
themcstelves. It was evidently thee do
sig~n of the incendiary to insnure the de
strnect ion of the whole of that portion of
the village ; and lead it not been for the
r*in oif the proviocus day', aend' for the
inet, theat, the wind was blowineg ine a
conci raey direction, hiis fell purpose mnighet
havcie bceen cEesmmlated. As it was,
thie mcost strennon eets were tie
cesr osave dhe large hotelof Mra..
Ifuighcev, and the stablesof Mr. Boulcher.
No dliscovery' of the perpetrator of this
outrage lhas yet, beene made(. A colored
tnc's testimony imuplicates one of the
sobblers stiatione.at this place. Plhnder
se'ems to have been 0one object in view.
Mrs. llinghoy's house was robbed during
the conefusion caused by the fire, and
somie of Mr. Reussell's funitucre was wvan
An attemept was made on thce same
night to desteroy the building of WV. Hl.
l'irker, 1e&q., buut the fire wvas discover
ed ine time to priovont the spread of the
flaes. No at tempt of the same kind
has beeni made since. Trhe citizens have
orgnuiz.ed thiemsejlves into a voluintee,r
police, and guard ever'y part of the
villacge, through thee entiro niglht. Dur
ineg the past week, scarcely a single in
dlividuall Ihas been met on the streste
afk r 10 o'lock at emghit. The greatest
vigilance, hcowever; will'boe needed when
he imoone shaull cease to give her
Thec dtety may fall heavily on many
of oicr ecLtz,ens ;.but we owe it to one
atiother to make personal sacrifl'oes fbr
theo [roimotion of general good. Radical
lereders. leave counselledl the use of the
torch ; aned we meust be fully prepared
for the torch bearers. There otught to
be a mceectmtg of all the' citizens of the
village,. wvth a view to rendbriheg their
orgeitizatione more oflicent. WVe leave
tee doubt theat the towne cocnceil will ren
der till thei aud whcich can ha furnished
b)y muenioi pal 'ruithority,.-Abbeville Ban
esEli l)zDcEiL.N.--oro Is a
row .of grdihary capital letters anid
&88 'X X XZ V,M E 88 88 880
They are-suoh as are made.up of
two parts of e<yiral shapes. Ieookoaho'
f'tljy at these and you wtl1l, perel4
tleat the upper halives of theo obarao
tot's are a very little smaller thab the
lower hleS-sQ little that. an,ordij
ntety ego wijl deelde oltoi. 9qal
size. Ner (nrn,the pa ae y Wa
and withoitt any 1aqn Ioklg ou
will see thast -thl d ifterenoo Inc eis
very mch exagerated-44ha the 3ea1
top half of the. lott9r is vey mto
smaller teati-' the- boQoi 1lI.. 14 ~l
be seen from tisthat ther4-Is a, .
don'fl3I iE eyO -to,milif ethe upper
part of any objMspa,tA tai lo I ok
W've might' das two oirolos of unequal
atzest and sopla'e them that they
should apear equal.
Tb RaPdolph Murder,
I'MnILC MKCTING IN ANDERSO--R40OEP.
TION OF OOv. BCOTT'S PROCLAMATION
A large and res peotbl number of
the citizens of Anderson aimembled It
the Courthouse on the 22d inst., to 0on
eider the charges of Gov. Scott against
that district, as contained in his proula
mtion of the 2 1st inst. The meet ing
was organir.ed by vallitig Judge Maitro
to the chair, and W. W. lilphreys to
a,t as secretary. liupom imifim a coim
miutee wfis appoiltedlI I ike into col
sideration ihe ir.haiatlioni of Goiv.
Scott, and to rmpor to ai adjourned
meeting. Under the itoioni. ilie .o1
lowing gentlemiai were appointed :
Capt. E. L. Parker, Jnlis Wilson, 10q.,
Dr. T. A. Ef.vins. R -v. W. D. Beverly,
Rey. Sainuel A. Webber, Judgiv J. S.
.\irray, A. T. Broy-lo-s. Rev. W. Eil
Waltors, und Win. Moi ikim, Sheriff of
the district. On molion, Judgo Munro
was added to the committee. Tie neet
in, then adjourned to meet on the fol
lowing day, at I I o'clock, to har the
report of the coiielive.
October 23.-Tho met ing, pursuar.t
to adjournment., reassemIhI%-d in the court
room, when the ''ullowiing report was
submitted by the committee, through its
chairman, and unanimnotsly adopt.
We, the underignod, a committee in
behalf of tife citizensof Anderson Couu
ty, to whom the proclnation of Gov.
Scott was referred, h-g leave it report
that, ftrange and iicrediblo as such
eharges may appear to irq, we will not,
undertake to say i bat, infirmation of the
satine character has not been conveyed
LW the Eixeoutivo Depart ment, in rela
tion to this coumiy ; especially when we
know that there are so niny motives,
for party purposes, to misreprea-ot.
Your committee Leave spared no >ains
im investigating eaci and overy one of
tho charges, atid, with confid'ence, do-,
clare that they are na utlerly gio ndless
as tbey are falso. 1I1 no instance have I lie
"officors of the law been set at defi.
ance;" and, as to tle alegaion tint
"peaceful ind un frnding citizens are
murdered in cold liluoil and dhe nurde.
ers not only permitied, but. aied ti es
cape from justice," we possitively airm
that there has not been a h,nicide coin.
mitted in this eainty since, and for some
time bef,,re, the inatngiration of Gov.
Scott. Your committoe do not know
what is intended by tie charge that --fi
miies have been forced t.o obind ,n their
homes through fear of vialence," ior do
we know of an in.<iance in which the
"authority of the State Governiment has
Your comiittee are perfecIly satisfied
that peaco and gotid order are earnesily
desired by the people of this coutty ;,
and, as the best meam of seenring the
same, that they are determined to yield
obedience to th aithoriy of the S ale
government, unless it be changed by
peaceful and constituitional means.
In reference to the charge of "thients
of violence, and even of death,. against
prominent meivv1exra of the Republican
party wh-shall atiemipt to- visit tlis
sointy for the puirpose of discussing the
political questions of Ihe day." your com.
nuttee beg leave to smnhmi. the following
LB. Fi. Randolph,- who was lately muir
dered, in A bbevile District, at llodge's
r?opoi, did twi.e visil this county for the
discussion of political is..ues--not with
standing the inflatmatory na,.ure of his~
harangues--withouwt let, mnolestationt or
hintdurance or aiiy kind ; and lie was ac
tually ent his way to thtis cotunty for the
purpose of delivering other a'ddresses,.
when the said miurder was 'committed
On th~e same day, Mti Eg.' the Rie
putbicaw canmlidaete -for Congress, ad
dressed the Citizens of tils place ; and,
at the close of his remarks, compliment
ed the citizens ef the county fir the kind
reception he had m I. with, amd assuring
them of the gratefnl feeliings which he
entertained'towards themti. But your
committee have bern iniformedu that, ont
the night follow ir,g htis address, and af
ter the reeption of the news of thi anmur
der of Ran dolp.h, M,r. binge l' thist
plase, as your commuittIee would submluit,
wuihout any jnat-'groumds of aproben.
sion, to tado paitssiNg on the' ears of thie
Greenvtie and Cohaimbia Rairoad, st a
point above this place, for Columbia
Your committee are satisfied that this
circulmstance. groundh..ss as Mr. Hoge'
fears may hav~e been.,. ise 0oly shadowu
or pretext for a chargo of "opposition to
a free discusion of political issues by
members of the RIepublican parly.
On a prior occasion,. Messrs. Sawyer,
and Chamaberlhin visited tis county, and'
in the Courthouso- and other sections, de
limered their hairangnte. without moles
tation. In addlit iun t,, thisa fact, resident
Radicals have held dans$ ant meetings in
this.cobnty wiuhiout, difficuky~ or anter
As to the chiarges 9i thireals said to
be made by "persons.enmilhing'themselves
Democrats, not1 to girmit thir politoni
opponments to vote al. thte ensuing elec.
tion," of the "smpor4mio anud >secret
distributioni oft Br. avms ;"rand thes -.rt
by abnise and int ibtontl, t., deter cohot.
tive-franhise,*~.7ot4r ce mittee, .after
diligen6esan!estigaiwty. a en, withou
hesitation,.thait sa suoh sIete 0of thin1gs
e,lgt in the cuutt 1y;norto tha know
ways,. in a sinl pIna.ne, is tlits cOUI)*
ty, by the Pt.mooemt.of the same.
Tont contaittbse 1NIi Jmpee.sed:
with the serious sai*- 41' t okiages
Pr rd, have tK aneate.
fn~InIa 60 t Sonirs
in- 4ounty,.a* ndes. Alt)sitido
tWwM the tamntghMin th. s
S. A. WEBBER.
A.- T. BROYLES.
W. E. WAbTRCR.
Upon rbotiotl the following resolu
tions were adontod, to-wit:
Resolved, That the Secretary of tlis
Meeting bo ingtructed to transmit a copy
of the proceedings ot this motting to Gov.
Resolved, That. in jnstice to the repu.
ttat ion of our distriet., mnpi-ra publishing
tt- t roclaination be req-teisted to
Plfish i!e proceedingi of tlij mWo,
The me#-ting then adjourned,
lion. D It. lill, arter repeated cheers,
and in compliance with the aequest. came
forward, stating thst lie contemplated leay
ing on the 10 o'clock train, and would make
but a few remarks lie expressed his grats
M0ention at the eloqtieht aind truthful re
marks of his friend from Indiana ; that
what ', said to the colored people would
be believed, whereas they disirusted us ned
doubted the truth of what we told them.
in refer-ing to his late visit North, he
stated that his object was to ascertain why
the people It e r 6 ittetided to
vote for General Grant., 1hat in all matters
the reasons which influence human action
are of far more importance than the actions
themselves, and that ho round, that though
it was almost tfiversally acknowledged
that. reconstruotion was lead, yet Grant
was the only one Who could give pence to
the country, and ho told the people that
one, if not the strongest, argument among
the moderate men at the North,in fqvor of
Grant, is the publicly expressed- assertion
iat Gen Grant will not be bonud by the
(3hicagoplatform, but, will be ahetter Domo
crot in Six months that Horatio 8eymour
that is, lie could and would do far more for
He said that the Southern people had en
gaged too much in Federal politics; that
we should now turn to the affairs of home
and do what we had a right to do, and were
even now slowly accomplishing-,rganiz.
In land perfecting our State X&Vernments,
only rostrained Pad controfled b the prIn.
arples of the Ameroartn Constitut ion,
Ite closed his few clequent and telling
remarks by the expression of hope in the
coming election, and urged the people to
,tand firm in their efforts to restoro the
Government of our tatherm.
EAITr-WIMts WTuoUT Pmxumvr4a.-N e w
patent ear-rings are advertised in London.
Some inve9ltor has turned philanthropiet,
and proposes to put a stop to the semi
civi lied praetice of piercing the ears of
little girls. These now ear-rings may be
worn by ladies whose ears have not been
piered, "whhost the slightest ineonreni.
ence or pain "
It is even claimed by the inventor that
they "are far superfor tothI in comfort and
security to those usually worn in ears that
'his is the best inplrentnMAt in fe,nale
tollet articles which we fae note1 for many
a year. If our little girls can grow up
without having holes punched through their
ears, there will be less pain to be endur
ed by the '-suffering sox." We have never
been able to reconcile this ear piercing
with the advancing ideas of Christian civill
mothin. There has always been a stigges
tion in the custom of savage no3e-rings and
Iattooing, and the other ornamental phy
sical tortu,-ings which we profess to des
The proprietor of the now patent ear
rings is Mr. 0. E. Searle, Goldsmith, No.
28 Bedford street, PIymoutl',- England.
W1il not sonic of our more enterprising
jewelers open negotiations with i Mr. Sarle?
We believe money can be made by the man
who introduces the novelty. Ladies having
little girls whose ears are still intact, can
get "drawings and prices" 'by addressing as
above. If they Shalk by the dirasfngs or
by the examnples that the invention will
prove a success, they can save seone of
their own and their husband's blood which
flows in the veins of their little female off
AL.MOSTt ionuniam -The munuiipality
of Jastebeceny, ins Austria, has issumed the
"Swearing iad iksph eaing being She
real earrof enrthenasee, it is hrereby (or..
8Mtt to all, whomsoever it be, to swear or
blaspheme under penalty of receiving
twenty-five lashes, and being fined the sum
of twenty-five forins."
We give the above on ihe authority of a
French paper. If the statement be true,
which seems almost ln,possible, Austria batn
hardly have made much progress in thme
path of eivilisatlon since the dM l dhys-of
the Middlte- hges, *bns pooru old women.
oven in Engrand, were thrown Into a pond'
when aceoneed of practioing wit-heraft, and
if drowned were delaed to be innocent,
but if escaped drowning were pronounuced
guIlty, and bmurned as witches, in either
onse losing their lives.
Why is Austria s6 mush behmied' tle age?i
is It because she hase been for sucli a l'ength
ened period deprIvbd of the blessings of
lib'erty?i faso, let us hope now that the
day of freedom seems to be breaking on her
horison, that the masses of her people will
learn the lesson with which the least edtu
eafed of our own citIzens are familiar,
namselp~ that-albaeural.egfete- awe thme ii
sul1 of'natutrai eauses, and' that, as Pope
says, when speaking, lnhia Essay on Man,
of earthquakes swallowing up nations,
~ * * *The firste Almighty otause
Aets not by atural, b.st by genera'laws.'
ftS. Y. Mercaatile ,.ourna,.
BaLYInone htkRaIasm.-.Would our
readLrs believe that ainee the war, conside.
rably over a half million dollars have bean
raised and expended by the Ladies' South.
een Rollist A'ascetfon, of Baltimore. Esech
of eIght State., South Carolina dmeng that
number receiving Its pro rale share. This
seqney has been r#ised by conatqibutions, by
faire, concerts, tabtens, and4 other esp. 41
eats, Ti1e Leglsl.atw9 .00 Marland4 has
jwst appropriated'Atw.nty tliousan,d doilare'
for this purpose;I the aet having been
passed at the instanoe -and solleitation *t
Ms..General howard, of Balteoe, the
Preeldesit of the asseileitoie. Mahde ladeed
I6 smag iejhtly saldt tNat the operationts of
this bWdy li e~ genePed,e oostrolled,
and the aoeeplishmaen6 of it. ends aseiwt
ed thromugh- the wendeftd enewgy sad admi.
rable ma&asent &i Mrs. Ro*ard, can
swok:ssaterial 445 a
?NNrSTYA3WAs/,lJhe Age says tlJ
hateItarpebbggwi who were I,.
po 4 o Indrt.,Qto .and Pa.
are sebak t i
mes -exodus ta
oseen diait la
reo fttfo the Sua Man..
A Propheoy---Graxt to Trn DemoorAt.
Tn a speec) made last week at Crest;
line, Ohio, Mr. Vallandigliam said i
Now, my Republican friends, I have
not said anything against Gen. Grant in
this- campaign. I have not done it fot
a putpose. If lie ia fit'to be Pre8ident,
long before his term expires I will be
found suppporting him, honestly and
cordially, against the leaders of the par,
ty whi4h expects to elect him in No.
vomber. [Lond cheers.) And you
will have no right to cry out "-Traitot"
against him ; you will haie no right to
talk about his Tylerizing, or his Fill
moreizing, or hii Johnsonizing you.
You nomliiated him in Chicag-o ; voa
rit a ipa:,rm-a something called a
platform-into his hand; )oi asked
him for an accfeplance of it, and he ac.
cepted, and I daro say lie would have
accepted the )emocratic nomination too,
Bt lie took care in his let lor of ae.
ceptance to say thit, he Would not, uro
chim any pohcy. H di(l not consider
it advisable to do so in advance of the
elecution-to say what h would when
he was elected. Now, I pray you to
renmmer that f tl.d you on this 26th
of October thiV. Gen. Grant will reject
the mad, fanatical, revohitionpry Uadid
cal leaders of the organization which put
him forward, if lie proves .ruo to the
Cuonstiiotion and tie Unitin of our fath
era. [Loud cheers.] If hi will restore
to thi.4 Government its harmony, and
give back to the poople their rights,
orth and South, I will be found amolig
his cordial supporters, beermse I will
be found in opushiion to the Aadial
Why will lie be in antagonlism to the
Republican party ? Because he will be
itn anl sin- agonisn to their unjust menas
tires. But, remember, my epiblican
friends, you ire electing him with your
eyes open. When you old Whigs
elected Tyler, there was nyothirtg said
about what he would d1o. You CXpect
ed him to be committed to the policy ot
the Whig party. When you elected
Fillmoro he was no Democrat, but in
four months after his election his chief
reliance was upon iho Democratic party.
So when you nominatt.d Johnson, which
you did because he was a srtterr nrni.
[Uaughter.] Yes you did; you di)
not know even whether he belonged to
the Kuklux or not. [Loud laughter.]
But he lived down South, and you
wanted the odor of nationality about
Vice. President f you wainted a iolotheYr
ma1n, that it might introduce a little
-eaven into your Northern body. You
found Andrew Johnson, and you know
he hai been a Democrat ; and you knew
lie loved the Domdrats so mnch. thwt
Reptibicans and Whies fid before time
denounced him as a demagogue-which
is another thing from a Democrat, and
you elected him. 1 did not 'vote for
him, because mly suffrage wias for an
honest. son of Ohio, George H1. Pendle
You made Andrew Johnson Vice.
President and some one savs that, God
Almighty madt. him President - and it
is not for me to set tie disputes of that.
kind-1 leavo it to those who Inay have
Dime to discuss it-bit ist as Xhnson
has refused to follow your Radical pro
jects, and as you have denounced him,
just as surely will vou be denouncing
Grant on the 26th of October, 1800, if
he shatll be elected President. Arid
t'hen, ronr we-shalt ha-ve- the satislac
tion of sayinig tttwo didnot elbet him.
A BeAr.AwAG WALKING-AROUND.
Our little village was visited a few
days since by one of Peter Epping's
bootblacks, calling himself John Van
danderpool, United States Deputy
Marshal. This pusilani.nous speci
meOn of sneaking humanity, during his
stay hero, consorted with negroes, on
and off the streets, and besides being
guilty of highly Indecrons conduct,
was frequently overheard haranguing
them upon thme importaneo of votfng
for Grant and Coifax. lie tried to
Iinue those of our colored people
wflo woear Heymuri and Blair badges
to take them off and stamp tfiem fiv
the dust. This pool of spoiled eggs,
mean whtiskey and rotten ornons,
highly perfumed with African musk,
says he was born in Chirst Church
Parish, Well, If the spot where ho
fiest saw the light could be identified,
i't ought to be sown with salt to cleanso,
the earth, and disinfectant, used to
purify the atmospherc.o.Clarendon
HfouAro SuvMou.--An AustrIan officer
once remarked that he never knew what
fighting was until he et the Frenoir arrmy
led by the ffret liapoleon in perort. T1hlv
wilbe the dase with the Radicals when
they encounter, as they must, the Demo..
*ratio heats of this cuntry, headed by lie.
rati'o $ey mour. Outr gallant standar'd bear
er assames command of.the army of the
finIon anud the Conslt,lton to-day at Buffa
lo, and fromn this liate forth e.ery man will
fight with the eye of his chosen chief open
him. What man In the army ef the Revo.
loutin would have faltered- uetdbu the gase
ef Wasthi nton,.even it firesh fronm a tempod
rary olleeli? Not one, nor. will there - be a
recreant soldier in the Deqiocratio army
when the bugle sounds on the 8d of Novedi.
betr. .All will be at their posts, foIsl of .ar.
dor, andi excited by lb. ,addresses.wjhich
llortioSeyonewill pronournes in this
Ir vo~a Tar:-.-Theo .ew York
Time. proposes Jioratio Seyrmour for
I(King oft pe. The Courier ded IEtati
Mk i*i6p6eres heli for Qtenof
A la'ay of fashion and fortwueikas
Pgris had a bofl on Mer' noe&ad fear.
log that abe *ould be #ierinanently
dieflgured, conm5#od *aiode,
ITo. Joe. T. WaJul e ~ ay
TLIn'd Judlelal OIr.i
SOUTH OAROINA RAILROAD
ONmRAL SVIMRINTANDINT'S 0rMOR,
Charlestoti, S. C., March 20, 1808.
O N and after Sunday, March 29th, the
Pasenger Tralno on the South Caroll.
fta Railroad will run its follows, viz:
Leave Charleston, 6.80 a M
Arrive at Augusta 8.80 m
Leave 0harlestutj 7.80 Vn
Arrive at Augusta, 0.45 a ih
Leave Charleston, 6.80 a m
Arrive dt. Columbia, 8.60 p In
Leave Charleston, 6.40 p in
Arrive at tjolumbia, 0.9oat In
Leave Augusta 0.00 a ih
Arrive at Chaf'legtti, 5.10 p m
Leove Augusta, 4.10 p m
Arrive at Charleston, 4 00 at m
Leave Columbia, 0.00 a In
.rrivo at Charlestonj 8.10 p In
Leave Coluit1a, 6.80 p in
Arrive at Charleston; 6.80 a In
Leave Charleston, 8.40 p -m
Arrive at Nummi-rvili, 16 p I
LenveSunmerville, 7.20 a w.
Arrive at. Charlesion, 8.85-a in
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.
Leave Kingsville, 2.20 p m
Arrive at Camden, 6 00 p th
Leave Camdon, 6.10 a Ri
Arrive at Kingsv'ille. 7 40 a wu
mar 81 II. T. PEAKE. Gen'l Sup't.
Charlotte and 8.0 Railroad
CoU,1MBIA, Aug. 8, 1868
0 N and after this date, the Trains ovet
this Road will run as follows:
PASOENNOR TItAIN NOHTII.
Loavo Columbia 4.16 p in
' Winnsboro, 0.10 p m
" Chester, 8.00 p M
Arrito at hiprlotfo, 11.00 p n
Leave Charlotte, 11.85 p in
" Choter, 2.16 a In
"Winnahoto, 4.00 a m
Arrive at .Columbia 6.00 ft in
AN AcoMODATION TRAIN WILL RUAf A tA.
Mondays, Wednesdnys and Fridays.
Leave Columbia, 7.1,0 a in
" Winnyboro, 10.4& a m
"Cheste?, 1.48 P &
Arrive at Charfot(6, 0.86 p in
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Leave Charlotte, 6.00 a m
" Chester, 10.40 a in
" Winneoroi 1.40 p ni
Arr1ie at Volui61a, 6.04 p In
C. BOUKNIG IT,
apt 7 Stfperlatendent
RULE TO PLAED.
tate of Soth Carolina,
Jas. K. Babb vs John WilliffghaY Attrdah
W HEREAS the Plaintiff did on the six.
toenth (ay of March, A D. 1808 file
his declaration against the Defendant who.
(as it Is said) is absent from and without
the limits of this Slato and- has neither #ife
nor attorney known Wifiln the same upon
whom a copy of the said declaration might
It is therefore Ordered, that the said
Defendant do appear and plead to- th'e sAid
Reclaration- o* or before the seventeenth
laf of Afaroh A. D. 1809 otherwise final
and absolute judgment will then be given
ind awarded for the Plaintiff against him.
S. B. 01.0WNEY, C. C. P.
Clerk's Office, Fairfield Distriot.
RULE TO PLEAD.
State of South Carolina,
F A IR FIE Lfr D $8'T I C T.
IN THE COMMON PLNAA'.
D1. HI Daddwin & Co.. vs John Willinghar.s,
HEPRBAS the Plaintiff did on the six.
Vtenth day of March, A. D. 1808,
ale bia deieiaration against, the Defendant
who, (as it laid) is abstent from and without
the h ugs oft'h4e State and has neither wife
nor attorney linoWW withhr~ the same upon
whom a copy of the said d'eclarat ion mighf
It is thereforO Ordered that the said De
rendant. do appear and plead to the said
leolaration o.' or before the seventeenth
:lay ofthiaroh, A. D..1800 otherwise final
and absolute judgment will theni te giWen
tad'awasded for the' Plnmnt.ff against him.
R. B. CLOWNEY, C. C. P.
Clerk's Ofile, Fairfiel Distriot.
RULE TO PLEAD.
Seate of South CareMua,
IN iR COMMON PLEAs.
hos. J. Chalk, VS. D. C. Boyle, Attach.
WI HIEREA8 the Plaintiff did on the 26th'
Vdw@y of Outobor, A. D. 1807, fie his
O~eolaration against the Defendant who, (as
t is said) is absent from and- Without the
limits of tis State at hias neIther Wife ner
attorney known within the same upon whom
I copy of the said declaration might be
It, is therfore ordet'ed, that the said Dee
Pendant, do appear and plead to the said de.
3iaration on or before t Ma -t iyof' ebto.
ber, A. D. 1808' othet'vlit ffhal alleolute
udgbnent will thnb 'vnand *warded
the Plithe ansbe him.
S. B CL*OWNEY', 0, 0. P.
Wfinnmbore: 80 ., 26th Oot.) 1801.
cot 29.-leSmIy _____
Stste: og iSouth Carolina
IN TUii COMMON PLRAs.
Mdartin L. Brase,eli bearer, is..0. MeClena.
R3liaAS the Phisntaiff did on the twen.
WI~sY~tihd1ir oil 'Apvll, A. 1,. 1818,
lid his deetaretles, agtat; tis Defeavddgnt
who, (as hia sAid) is b.at fina*d without
he' hnits of this State, and- hee uethvt
wit not att6vtiy known within thte Spte
wheni ~a Wep~ a o of th& bald te'
A raion tiigt . ~ ~ .'
ft ltit 'vde tht the fa1d 10.
4kdka EdW -met to the said
lde!afaition os ebefbve i wet
at n1Milthenbe vn an
Winnsbioro, S. C.
'fid Proprietors are determined tp
make tihe HERALD a fir:-class
N E W 8 P A P E R
The HERALD will be absolutelf
and entirely Democratic in sentimentf
at all times and under all circumstani
ces, and ut,comp:omnising in hostility
to thoso ruipous Radical measurear
which have struck and are still strik.
Afig at the roots of the Constitutiod
and the existence of political and civil
liberty.. We shall always maintai n,
and Aidicate the freedom of the Press,,
and shall not at any tim. hesitate t'
dAGues freely the -notions of men and
tie pro6able consequences of measures,
L A RGE CIROCULA TIl
Should commend It to the
As one of tle bes Advertlsmn
Agenoies thab biey ean postbly on
lisDAIann, T cp, Y year, .80~
" 10 copies 1 ygar, 51
(and one extra copy to the getler up of~e
club.) , *
j@- No paper' sent- unless . the og~s ao-'
nomapanles the oi'der. -
0' 1v $ ' 0stopped a0t, 4 .
LIon'of the term, unions utbboljllon be rev
DESPOIITE88, W1%Jf,IAhS & CO
ULEJ4C PL1Ld '
$t0 of Souit 'Qi1a~<
F A I R1 F I E L D sD 1 l' R I 01'T
RN TH3 COMNtONfL3As.t.
Qi. A. lNil (f(ior h.vve4.0 .Wes,
ratjotn against'the Defendent wh9,
sai) l ie ug frein 'nd wIhoiut', iiist
of this State And-hardeltb wife:nv t
nocy known iIt9iIk the assa upo ehkom&
~*Py of ttil sai elrtou e
I'dsiaao,r baew# *
MIirant do 0''4
- h. *ge e