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VOTJiMT? VT-NTXMRER 946., CHARLESTON, S. C., THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 10, 1868. EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
TEE NEWS FOB TEE CAMPAIGN
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ly information of the progress and Incidents
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and expediency. Every individual who has
any stake in the welfare of these Southern
- States, should give an active, personal and un?
flagging support to the candidates of the
National Democracy-SETHOOR and BLUB. A
triumph of the Radicals will result in the
utter desolation and ruin of the South, and
the plaetrir>af_an ipaoran t and brutal race in
.all positions and places of honor and tra it. to
the exclusion of the white race. The govern?
ment must be wrested from the thieves and
plunderers who now have control of it, and
power placed in the hands of a party pledged
to give peace to a distracted country, and to
make it a government fer white men, and not
- for negroes; It is only necessary 'that the peo?
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RIOItDAA. DAW SOX & CO.,
- ?:.".'. Charlestoni S." C.
FROM THK STATE CAPITAL.
[SPECIAL TELEGBAM TO THE DAILY. NEWS.]
BLUE RIDOK BAH.BQAD-MOSES, BB., IN THE
B?XBUSHE?-BEPrBIilCAN OO N VENTION IN
DOUBT AS TO SDFPOB'.TNQ THE GOYEBNOE
NEGBO PRESIDENT OF THE CONVENTION
OONGBESfllONAL NOMINATIONS, Aa
COLUMBIA, September. O.-THOUSZ_The bill
extending the ?mo allowed for county officers
to qualify until January 1,1869,' was passed.
. . Tba bill incorporating the Ashler' Fire En?
gine Company, of Charleston, was passed.
The bill to amend the act to redeem bills re?
ceivable so as to pledge taxes for their re?
demption was passed.
Whipper presented the' petition of the Sec?
ond Baptist Church of Ch ar leg t o n, to be allowed
to erect- a church on land- belonging to the
State. t j l; -
Erodio gave, notice of a bill to create a lien
on buildings and lands in favor of persons fur?
nishing labor and materials.
The resolution to relieve Mrs. Hey ward of a
double tax was tabled.
The report of the Commit ic o on Printing, in
regard to. the duties .of the clerk and phono?
grapher, was adopted. The phonographer has
fifty daye after adjournment to complete his
work, and is allowed fifty dollars a week until
th's work is'completed., when he will reoeive
the balance of his salary.
Tho bili to render additional aid to the Blue
Ridge Railroad Company received its second
reading. Nf eagle made a motion to postpone
the fuvt hex co asl deration of tho bill to the next
regular, session. The motion was lost.
Pending the: discussion of the Blue Ridge
Railroad bul the House adjourned.
SENATE.-The' bill to render additional aid to
the Bhne Ridge Railroad Company was passed.
The.bill providing for the temporary ap?
pointment of magistrales in each county by the
Governor was passed.
The bill empowering the Circuit Judges
to change the venire m the trial of actions,
both ci vii and criminal, was passed.
The bill to create a Board, of Land Com?
missioners was referred to a special com?
mittee, consisting of Whittemore, Corbin, Ran?
dolph, Nash and Rose.
The bill providing for the organization of
a Supreme Court was np for a second read?
ing, and elicited a lengthy discussion.
The debate turned on the question of the
conatitutionahty of the election of Chief Jus?
tice Moses, in consequence of his not being a
qualified elect r, as he is disfranchised by the
Fourteenth Amendment. Pending the discus?
sion the Senate adjourned.
The Republican State nominating Conven?
tion has boen permanently organized by the
election of B, B. Eliott (negro) as chairman.
A committtee was appointed to prepare an
address to the people of the State.
Besolutions were offered by H. J. Maxwell,
colored senator from Marlboio', pledging the
support ol the party to tho Governor under all
circumstances.. The resolutions were referred
to the Committee on the Address.
At a meeting of the delegation of the Fourth
Congressional District, held this morning, A. J
S. Wallace, of York, waa nominated to repre?
sent that district in Congress.
TLe meeting of the delegation from the
Third Congressional District is still in session.
Hogo, ex-United States Captain ?>ijd Assistant
Jos tico elect of the Supreme Court, Simeon
Corley, ex-tailor and present member of Con?
gress, and F. J. Moses, Jr., are the principa 1
candidates. So far, H?ge is ahead.
In the Second Congressional District, Beau?
fort and Colleton refuse to enter into any no mi
nation outside of their own district. A D is
triot Convention will probably be held in
GOVEBNOB SCOTT ADDRESSES THE CONVENTION.
H?ge was elected as candidate for Congress
from the Third District, on the fourth ballot.
A protest was entered on account of there
being one more vote cast than there were
members of the Convention. The protest will
bo considered to-morrow.
Governor Scott made a speech before the
Convention to-night. He congratulated the
members on their possession of tho privilege
of selecting electors, and had no doubt that
they would choose men who would give their
vote8for the man who would givo peace to the
country, the man who stood at the head of the
annies during the war, and whoso serviced tho
nation would acknowledge by placing him in
the highest position in tho gift of tho people.
He believed that tba election of h's onponem
would bring war and disaster upon tho coun?
try. He hopad that the Convention would dis?
countenance everything like discord or viola?
tion of law, and such organizations as are read
of in the papers, and known as military organ?
izations. He ?aid that there was not only no
authority for such organizations, but they
were unnecessary. He concluded by declaring
that all civil means should be used to maintain
the peace of the State.
There was no election of a Central Commit?
Our European Dispatches.
[BT ATLANTIC TELEGRAPH. J
HON. EEVEBDY JOHNSONS MISSION-THE TRISH
LONDON, September 8.-The Daily Nevrs,
commenting on the mission of the Hon. Rev?
erdy Johnson, says that on the difficult ques?
tions to be treated England has given abund?
ant proof of her good faith, and in sending
Mr. Johnson to this country the United States
government shows fte desire to settle the pend?
ing questions in dispute, and such disposition
is the host guarantee the negotiations will be
brought to a satisiaotory conclusion.
Rev. Dr. Bellows, of New York, .has written a
letter to the Londo j Times on the Irish Church
question. He says the disestablishment of
tho Irish Church is a measure of even more
importance to the foreign relations than to
the internal interest of Great Britain. The
accomplishment of this reform would bo a
great step towards the removal of those griev?
ances which serve so powerfully to inflame the
feelings nf the Irish in America against the
British Government, and which, while they
continue to exist, make war, provoked by the
persistent efforts of the Irish leaders, at any
time possible between England and America.
MB. DAVIS IN LONDON.
LONDON, September 9.-Mr. Davis ia here.
Spain is taking groat precautions. Many
army officers have boen removed.
Oar Washington Dispatches.
WASHINGTON, September 9.-Reciprocating a
like courtesy, Secretary Mcculloch gives no?
tice that the registered tonnage of British ves?
sels shall be taken as correct in American
The revenue receipts to-day were $256,000.
At Fort Wallace. Arkansas, the Indians at?
tacked a hay train and killed one man.
Enoch Train, of Boston, ? dead.
It is officially announced that tobacoo may
now bo shipped for export in brad to export
bonded warehouses in the Thirty-second Dis?
trict of New York and the Third District of
It is stated that Rollins demands Binckleys
dismisaioD, but Mcculloch declines to ?nter
rere. There it no present prospect, of a com?
promise between Mcculloch and Rn Hms. The
investigation in New York is progressing wi th?
ant further developments, t?. N. Pike, of the
jpera house and whiskey fame, a brother- in
law of General 8chenck, chairman of the Ways
md Means Committee, is mentioned by wit?
The Georgia Legislature.
ATLANTA, September 9_The House passed
i bill giving aid to th J Air Line Railway
through Northeast?T Georgia.
The Governor has sent a long message to the
Legislature protesting against the expulsion of
he negro members. A resolution was passed
hat each house was a judge of the qualifica
ions of its members and not the Governor. A
?evolution was passed to swear in candidates
rho had the next highest vote, who were not
neligiblu under the fourteenth amendment,
l?verai new members took their seats.
The Vermont Election.
WASHINGTON, September 9. -A careful caten?
ation of the recent vote in Vermont shows a
Democratic increase of thirty-tliree and t half
>er cent., and a Republican increase oi twenty?
mo per cent.
a Negro 91 orderer Lynched by Negroes.
AUGUSTA, September 9.-Particulars have
teen received of the murder of two white men
.t Thomson, by a negro. They show it to
tave bom unprovoked. The skull of one was
plit oren with an axe while his bacs was
urned. The colored people in the neighbor
tood ca pt ur ed and hung the murderer.
MoNTOOMEBT, September 9.-The cars on the
fontgomery and Mobile Railroad met with a
errib.e accident this morning, six miles below
'ollard, while crossing tho Essambia River,
.'be trestle gave way and the three front cars
Bil through. Several persons were badly hurt.
Ir. J. F. Warren, Express Messenger, was in?
TOKO.VTO, September 9.-In the trial of ]
Vhelan the defence proved nothing. Public
soling against the prisoner is intense, and it
i d .'clare d that, if acquitted, he will betaken
y the people and hung.
LONDON, September 9.-The ship Tucker,
eretofore ashore, has gone to pieces. The
rew have been all saved.
BAI? FRANCISCO, Soptombor 9.-Tho schooner
J. Burr has been &uok off Tavalone Island
he crew were saved iu small boats after en- ?
uring great hardships. ?
The Italian birk Arignardillo went ashore u
elow the Cliff House, and was abandoned to p
ho underwriters. She was insured in G anea. J
-A gonreous Cathedral to the memory of d
Jardinai Wiseman is to be erected in London, n
i three-acre lot near Buckingham Palace has ti
oen purchased for the purpose. ii
A C aril Crom Air. Gilbert Pillsbury.
To the Editor of the Daily News :
Daring the past few months my name bas
appeared frequently in all the newspapers of
the city; and although I ha^e almost invari?
ably been stigmatized and misrepresented, I
have never entreated or demanded space from
any of them to refute a single aspersion
aprainBt my moral or political character.
But a statement appeared in a recent num
btr of THE DAILY NEWS which was more in?
jurious and incorrect than any of the numer?
ous charges unjustly preferred against me;
and justice to myself and perhaps self-preser?
vation, demand from mo a puolic denial. Not
having before me a copy of the paper which
contained the charge, I can only give the sub?
stance of the imputation. It was, that on tho
evening when the Democrats were assembled
in front of the Charleston Hotel, I was at Mili?
tary Hall, designing and endeavoring to lead a
precession of colored men through thc Demo?
cratic crowd to brear it up, and that I was only
prevented irom executing my mad design by
the earnest interposition of tho Mayor.
The same article intimated unmistakably that
in the event ol any disturbance or outbreak,
my poor hfe would be among the first sought
And because this misstatement was not- by
me publicly refuted at the time, it was dignified
with a pla o in the recent "address," issued
from the "Democratic white voters to the col?
ored voters of Charleston," as follows : "When
wo held our great mooting on the evening of
tho 24th of July, you proposed, it is said, under
tho guidance of a white man who is your can?
didate for Mayor, and, wo are told, assembled
to form in procession and disturb our'meoting
by marching through full five thousand people,
clooely packed, in the streets. You wero, for?
tunately for yourselves, prevontod by the in?
fluence of the Mayor, who is also of your politi?
cal affinity." Further along in the same "ad?
dress," I "was, by direct implication, ranked
with men of "bad character and depraved na- i
ture;" with "infamous outcast white men who '
lead you, urge you into these aggressions;"
and the subject*was finally disposed of by the
following remarkable proclamation: ,-Theywill
be held to fe ari ul account when the day of their
Allow me now to state the part which I real?
ly did act on the evening or the 24th, above
alluded to. There had oeen a call issued for a
Repa bl icon mass meeting at the Club House
on that same evening. 1 had no part or voice
in the arrangements for thal gathering. I only
received, an invitation by letter irom the com?
mittee to be present and address the meeting,
wh oh invitation I accepted. I did not go near
Military Hall on that evening. On my way to
the Club House, 1 tarried at the Democratic
meeting for tho purpose of seeing and hearing:
Wade Hampton, for tho first time. While
standing in the crowd, I heard it rumored that
the colored procession designed moving down
Meeting-street to the Club House. I immedi?
ately dispatched a message to the com?
mittee of arrangements requesting them to
desist from any such attempt, if indeed
it was meditated. The committee received ?
my message, info ming mo afterwards that
they entertained no such design at the time ot '
receiving it. lu my remarks at tho Club House, t
on that very evening, I cautioned that vast as- ]
semblage against improper or riotous conduct
on any and every occasion. Alluding particu?
larly to the multitude then assembled in front
of tho Charleston Hotel, I urged it upon them
to retire quietly by some other route, and not
to cause even the semblance of disturbance of
any kind. This request was cheerfully and
rcaddy complied with.
Wheu nightly processions have halted before
my door, I have invariably encouraged them
to observe order and manly deportment; onco, *
at least, administering stern rebuke against ]
certain improprieties which it was reported the c
jnven'le portion of tho crowd had committed .
on tho fine ot march, and was moro than grati- 1
tied to koow that tho ontire multitud* of men t
composing the line seconded my advice and
I have often remonstrated even against in-1
terfereuco with the colored Democratic clubs.
Regretting the demoralization produced amomr | 1
them by whiskey and other ' oncomitants, I
have always insisted that they were in the ex?
ercise of a political right, and that if they
really choose to rally under the Democratic
flag, no viol' nt or riotous conduct should bo
attempted to abridge that right.
Such hos uniformly been my course, and
such it will continuo to bo. Thousands of un?
friends, besides many who aro willing to bo
ranked as my political enemies, can bear wit?
ness to it, for they havo often heart me avow
my sentiments in tho most public manner
possible. I |.
Trusting in God, and believing that tho r
government has tho ability, as well as the dis?
position to pro cet the humblest citizen in all
ais rights under the constitution, I have ever
counselled patience, and stnc, observance of
law and order. If, therefore, through misrep- .
resentation, or political haired, or any other 1
ncans, I should chance lo be sacrificed, I am
letermined to fall in the line of duty.
HI miy still be permitted to survive, and to 7
exercise the full rights of citizenship, no in
:imidation, or flattery, can causo me to deviate F
me hair's breadth from that same line. ti
The Death of Col. Cameron. ,
LETTES THOM G EN EBAL WADE HAMPTON. *
The New York Tribuno of Monday publishes
he following :
Zo the Editor of the Tribune : T
SIB : Tho Times lost week inscrtod a corros- *
xiutlent's article, sic ned "Hoboken," assert- s
ng unqualifiedly that Gen. Wade UatDU?O?, ai 0
he battle of Manassas, m co a u.u.u and r
nalicioualy, shot Mr. Cameron, ??o brother of
be Secretary of War. it scmed so utterly &
nconsistent with Cen. Hampton's well known s
?haractor for bravery and honor that I indos- ?,
d him the ai tide, and sond you his answer.
'. am as thorough a Republican as any man can u
ie, but despise, as I trust all our party do, k
luch malignant and unjustifiable ittacks upon c
he honor and integrity of an opponent.
. J. H. P. c
New York, September 5. c
WALHALLA. August 30,1868. c
SIB : Your letter inclosing an article from the
?ime8 of the 17th instant has just reached mo, e
nd it is due to you that I should acknowledge P
ho civility you havo shown in calling my at- n
ention to this attack upon rn;. I reel such T
, profound contempt for the Times, and other
tapers of that sort, that I should not have F
lumbled myself to notice the arttcle in quos- C
ion, nor should I do so now but to respond to
our letter. This I do frankly, and I pronounce '
ho statements made by "Hoboken," in refer
nco to. myself at the battle of Manassas, as cl
itterly false. To bo more specific, I assert T
'that I never commanded,'at any timo, the
Hack Horse Cavalry;*' that ,my command in 18
hat fight was a regiment of infantry; that I o:
lever shot at Colonel Cameron, and thai I nev- D
i saw him, to my knowledge, while alive or t)
ead. Thanking you for your kindness in send- ,
ng me the paper, jc
I am, very respectfully, yours, u
WADE HAMPTON. ti
Jos. H. PATTEN, Esq.
_< i ^ , , ?
AH ELOQUENT SPEECH.-L ;wis, big buck nig- ll
er Irom Perry, let off the following able ti
peech on tho Electoral College bill last Satur
lav : u
I speak boldless and fearly on dis matter; do n
emman from Monroe has spoke a good speech d
n dis subject, but he says some things which
do not coucord. I reference a large people
f de masses, and I believes dat my situency, 0
o manses, wants us to vote tor dem as dore tl
epresentatives, and I believe we is competont i
ur to vote. Our land ie in a bad condition,
nd de hands is needed on do field J; and, sir, c
e warm veins of blood now cussing through g
ome of our bodies will be spilt on de crouud fi
f de people is allowed lo vote, causo dero will
o fights between the extruding parties; dore- a
ore, lam in favor of us voting for Gin eral A
riaut in de Legislatur.-Montgomery Ado. h
-? ' ? ? ?- ti
AMNESTY TO TYPOS.-TIIO President of tho ti
lational Typoerapbical Union, in Now York
ity, has issued a proclaraatioa of amncdty to
ll printers (whether expelled, suspended, or c
oder discipline) within his jurisdictiou. A:>- ti
lication for readmission to the subordinate h
'nions, accompanied with tho usuil initiation
30, must be made between September 1st and ?
lecember 1st, 1868, aud tho member under u
isciphne is to be readmitted without the pay- c
lent of any fine or penalty. All charges aro
o be quashed, unkws tho accused desires an c
?vcstigation. i e
- -Wo leam that "the irritation of Queen Vic?
toria's mind has been much subdued" at Lu?
cerne. The doctors won't let her go back just
yet to be bothered by the naughty Wales.
-The following capital mot is ascribed to M.
Eouher, in the Cloche of last Saturday: "The
proof that the Empire really means peace, is
that peace has been made three or four times
since the Empire, and that it will be made
-The overland China mailannounoes that
the reports of gold fields having been discover?
ed at Chefoo are confirmed, and that lead, sil?
ver and coal have also been found in large
quantities. The gold fields had attracted a
great number of Chinese-as many as 10,000,
according to one report.
-The Paris Liberte has received Bpecial in?
formation that numerous detachments of Prus?
sian troops havo during tho last few days pass
od through Bingen and Creuznach to occupy a
camp which has beon formed at Sarrolouis.
SarrelouiB is situated on the extreme northeast
frontier of Bhenish Prussia, whero it adjoins
Luxemburg, and is, moreover, exactly opposite
Metz. But a few days ag J the Liberto pointed
out the primo importance of this position, and
is new soui o what flattered to find the Prussian
staff of the samo opinion.
-A Balo paper states that the keeper of
the buffet at the railway station charged Queen
Victoria and a suit of thirty persons srven
hundred francs for a breakfast of coffee, eggs,
and cold meat, being at the rate of twenty
three francs a head. The Bale people are very
Indignant at this extortion ; but, says a Lon
lon paper, tho retlaur.Ueur would pro: ably
justify himself as the English innkeeper did
?\bo presented George HI with a bill of one
ruin?a for a slice of bread and one eg?. The
ling, while paying the money, observed (hat
jggs must be very scarce in that part of the
:ountry. "No, your Majesty," was the reply,,
'eggs are plentiful enough, but king's visits
ire rare." , ? ^
-A correspondent in Crete writes that he
las leisurely travelled through the very he?rt
)f HIP insurgent districts, and is surprised at
he vigor with which the system of defence is
i till kept up. Skfrmisbes continue, but politi?
cally the system remains unaltered. The Sul?
tan's Government still claims absolute submis
lion; the Cretans still insist upon union with
jrreece. Much discontent is behoved to exist
imong the Turks of Crete, who are on bad
erms with the regular Turkish soldiers, and
lome of the insurgents axe confident that
ihould the war continue three months more,
he native Mahommedans will grow weary of
)oing blockaded in the cities, and j oin them in.
c i a a 11.ji'i ? i fro n N'?'oj states that
r'cauviuu is again showing disquieting symp
oms; for some days past eruptions have taken.
>laco at the upper cone. Deep rumbling
lounds are followed by jets of incandescent
natter thrown to a great height. The lava fre
luently appears at the brink of the crater, and
hen stops. About throe in the morning of the
,7th tho spectacle became imposing. Columns
>f thick smoko rose high in the air, followed
>y buming stonos. After shining a moment
hey fell and rolled, still rod hot, down the
ide ot the mountain. This emption lasted so
ong as the darkness permitted it tobo seen,
s at daybreak the fire paled. The smoke was,
lowever, still thick, and showed that, even
,fter sunrise, the same volcanic phenomenon
-Ihe London Times' correspondent, at tho
cene of the railroad disaster in Wales, writing
m August 24, says : "Persom of all the various
ondit iona of life, moat of th;m hitherto stran
;ers to each other, have come to assemble
ouud ono v?st grave, in which thirty-threo
lead men, worooa and children aro. to be
ilaced, side by side without any distinction of
auk, without any difference in the coffins that
nclose them. Further attempts at identifica
ion of the remains have been abandoned in
lespair; and as the dead now lying in one of
he aisles of Abergele church met their death
t the same instant, and within tho narrow
jundaries of four carriages closely coupled
ojelber, their sorrowing relatives have ap
roved the idea of tho Tte v. James Meredith,
he rector, that they should lie together in one
-Had stories are told about little Patti's hus- '
and. The Paris correspondent of the Etoile
lilge says the Marquis "seems to have told
he Patti family no end of fibs about his debts.
Io humbly stated the whole amount of the
lortgages on his estates was four hundred and
ifty thousand fiancs, when it is well known
bal bc owes three or four millions; that his
o-called ostatca aro in the hands of his credit
rs, who do not find them sufficient to pay one
jurtu of his indebtedness; and that all he has
3 hve on, besides his wife's earnings, is his
alary as equerry. There is considerable talk
i fashionable circles as to the duration of his
nion with Mlle. Patti, for the young lady is
nown to bo of a very irascible and jealous
haracter, and thc Marquis has half a dozen
ast-off mistresses, and several illegitimate
bildren, living in Paris. lu court circles,
onsiderablo disgust is manifested at the soli?
tude with which the parasite press chronicles
pery step of tho now-married couple. The
atrie has already received orders to say no
tore about tho Marquis and Marquise de Caux.
be Emperor never liked the Marquis. The
rincess Mathilde also is shocked, and the
ountess Wa'.ewski protests she will never
gain set foot m the Tuileries."
-Ice in England is a luxury and not an arti
le of necessary use. Tho inconveniences to
hich Englishmen are subjected through their
ick of enterprise in obtaining copious suppli?e
t what m the United States is as indispenea
le as bread or milk, may be imagined from
ie remarks of tho Pall Mall Gazette. That
mraal states that "the extent to which the
so of ico is growing in England may be par?
ally judged of from the fact that in 1861 we
np jr ted only 3323 tons from Norway, while in
363 we took 43,359 tona. This year the re
lrus would be much larger. People aro begin?
ing to understand that ice is not merely a lux
rybut an important means of health. A cold
rink or a cold application to the hoad has
ivcd men from fever ero now. Tho aaiount
f suffering that can bo allayed by ice in
io cases of sick persons is only properly
nown m tropical countries. Ice ought to bc
neap enough in England, but it should be
oneraliy understood that the article brought
.om our ponds or rivers is uot fit to put into
ny liquid which people mean to drink. Tho
.mencaii8 (who aro sharp enough to send ua
ay tho moment a deficient grass crop cornea
> their knowledge) mi^hr. export moro of tho
rue Wenliam Lako ice next year, with a cor
linty of finding a good market for it. "We may
von hope that the day will como when our ho?
ol keepers will understand that ice ought to
e supplied gratuitously to the guests, and as
tten as they ask for it." The ignorance of tho
ses to which icc may be applied must bo very
oueral in England, when a prominent journal
ommunicatos information kno.vn to every
chool boy in the United States.
THE SPOOV QUi?STIO\.
GENERAL BUTLEB IN NEW OBLE ANS-WHAT A
BADIOAL CORRESPONDENT SATS ABOUT STEAL?
ING-ILLICIT TRAIE WITH "REBELS"-HELVES
SPOONS AND SIXTY-NINE PIANOS MISS LNG.
There hos been [ soine discussion of late
among the independent newspapers of the
North as to whether Beast Butler really did
steal epooDS in New Orleans, the Radical pa?
pers having all insisted thr.t the story was "a
rebel slander." The correspondait of the Cin?
cinnati Commercial, an independent Republi?
can journal, writes as follows from New Or?
leans, under date of the 30th ult.:
Mr. Dana, of the Now York Sun, wants to
know if there is any foundation for the often
repealed charges against Butler, of stealing
from the people of New Orleans.
Men of veracity and soberness, belonging to
this city, pain my ears with stories of theft and
pillage in Louisiana by the men and officers of
the New England division. One of these gen?
tlemen remarked to me that if it bad not been
his good fortune to know the people of Now
England by other signs than those afforded by
a portion of ito soldiery in this State, ho would
heve como to the conclusion that the people of
th it section were little bettor than a race of
thieves. In fact, I am more than half con?
vinced of the literal truth of tho allegations
against Butler of appropriating silver spoons.
That ho.d'd carry on on illicit trade with the
robols across the lake is officially authenticated.
Ibis established, why should the spoon story be
doubted? A gentleman at my elbow, who a JOS
not behove- that the people of the North are
thieves, says he had frequent opportunities,
during the Batter occupation, or purchasing
from Union soldiers, for a song, rare paintings,
fine mattresses, ?cc, of which houses along
the upper river coast bad been despoiled.
Smaller articles of value and oerlu, obtained in
the samo wav,1 were boxed up and shipped
North to the friends of tho captors. Near the
cloeo of tho summer of 1862 a steamboat arriv?
ed here from Baton Rouge, having stopped at a.
number of plantations on the route, with silty
nine pianos, for which no return was ever
made to tho government, and which now.
doubtless, adorn tho private Northern resi?
dences of many of our volunteer officers.
Statements of this kind, and well authenti?
cated ones, too, might be multiplied almost in?
definitely; hut: I have given enough to show
the . grounds of the constantly reiterated
charges of the' Southern press reflecting upon
th a hon caty of the Yankee character. The
duty which I have thud assumed is an un?
grateful one; but common fairness and honesty
seem to demand its fearless discharge, and I
undertake it with the full consciousness that
the representative people of New England and
the North will be toe first and foremost to de
nouncojnnd repudiate these villanous and dis?
graceful transactions. It is by no means
strange that an unreflecting and passionate
people, personally cognizant of such spolia?
tions as above mentioned, should hate and de?
nounce as thieves a people who seem to have
.been represented by such soldiers and camp
lollowers as came here with Butler.
The New Orleans Times, alluding to the
same subject, says :
? The New York San, in its issue' of the 17th
instant, asks for evidence of Geperal Batter's
propensity to -appropriate the spoons of oth?
ers. The instances are innumerable, and are
easily susceptible of proof. As a specific ono
is required, we will select that of Dr. Camp
boll. Paring tho occupation of the city. But?
ler seized his house, and upon its restoration
the silver was retained ana carried North by
Butler, Borne of it having since been seen in
his own residence. It consisted of nine
dozen pieces, all marked. A suit for its re?
covery is either about to be or has already
been brought against the spoon fancier. Ic
is notorious that the first acts of Butler
were to institute search for silver plate, all of
which he proiessed to confiscate in the name
of the Unit?d States. So actively did ho prose-,
cute the search that many of the resident fam?
ilies endeavored to transport their plate to Eu?
rope. Mr. Hamilton Wright and Mr. Gillis,
two of our most respectable merchants, were
arrested and Bent to Ship Island on this charge.
In one coso Butler succeeded in capturing the
silver, in the other it eluded his vigilance. If
tho New Yotk Sun is sufficiently honest m its
desire to investigate these charges, wo shall
return to the subject again, with numerous
other well-credited and traceable charges, se?
lected from the hosts of instances, of tho spoon
spoliation, either committed by Butler himself,
or, in his name, by the creatures under him.
Items of State News. -
We find tho following rtoms in tho Marion
A. daughter of Mr. Reaves Hays was, on
Monday, the 31st ult., bitten by a rattlesnake
having fifteen rattles. Sho died*tho next day.
A difficulty occurred last week between John
C. Allen, Esq., and a freedman named Jack
Bay. Tho negro shot Allen, striking him with
-Three white men blacked themsolves and
went f.o the residence of Duncan McLollan, a
few days since (McLollan being absent), and
robbed tao house of three hundred dollars in
money, soveral articles of b d clothing and
other valuables. The cookwoman was the
only person prosont, and says she can identify
one of tho scamps.
-A fine specimen of gold rice, the same as
that cultivated in the low country rice fields,
is before us, the product of Cypress creek in
Marion, fourteen milos south of this place, and
was the work of George H. 8immons, a colored
man. The heads of this rice are twelve inches
long and well filled with crain. This shows
what can bo done on our high lands.
-A friend writing to us from Cool Spring,
Horry District, informs us that Miss Dolly
Jones, eigbty-Bix years of age, got lost on
Tuosdav, the 25th of August last, near Turf
Camp Bay, and was found on Thursday follow?
ing in tho head of Chineras Swamp, but was so
oxuaustfd by fatigue and hunger that she
could not be saved. She was conveyed to Mr.
Robert Allen's, and died the night after she
-The Columbia Phoenix says : A jury of
inquest was held in Hamburg, on the morning
of the 5th, by Benjamin Baird, Esq., a magis?
trate, acting as coroner, on the body of Spen?
cer Sales, a freedman. It appears, from the
testimony, that Spencer, on the 27th ult., at
three oWock A. M.. went in the garden of Mr.
Samuel Sharpton, where be cut off some cab?
bages. Mr. Sharpton, without knowing who it
was, shot at him, and wounded him in the
head and arms. After suffering severely from
the wounds, he expired Monday night, at ten
o'clock. The verdict of the jury was that
Spencer Sales came to his death from gun-shot
wounds, behevea to have been fired by Sam?
uel ?harptou, and that they regard the said
Samuel bharpton as justifiable before the law.
HOBBEBLE HISTORY or A GLUTTON.-Grena?
dier Tarare, who died recently at Florenco,
was one of the greatest gluttons of modern
times. He devoured, in the course of twenty
four hours, a whole quarter of a beef; a break?
fast prepared for ten or twelve persons he
would dispatch in a very few minutes. He ate
limestones, corks and nearly everything that
fell into his hands. A favorite food of bis was
snakes, which he relished better than the fat?
test eels, Ho devoured the largest snakes ho
got hold of ahve, without leaving anything of
them. When he was once employed as assist?
ant in a hospital, he seized a largo tomcat, and
was already occupied in tearing it aliT when
Dr. 1 orenzi, chief surgeon of the army, was
seut for. Tarare held the cat by the nock and
tail and toro its belly with his teeth, sucking
tieolood, and soon leaving nothing of it ex?
cept tho bonos; whereupon ho gnawed, like a
beast of prey, at tho skin, to tho horror of tho
hospital assistants, who witucsscd the repul?
sive scene. These assistants said thoy had
seen bim drink with tho utmost avidity the
blood of patients that had been bled, and
others caught him in eating pieces out of the
corpses at tho enamel house. Whan it finally
appeared that this cannibal bad devoured tho
who e corpse of a child, h i was dismissed from
the hospital, whore he filled everybody with
unspeakable horror. Ho died twenty-.-,ix years
old, of a putrid diarrhooa, resulting from morti?
fication of his bowels. _
IT LIFTS A HEAVX WEIGHT FH^M THE dxiTcn
BURBENED SEAMSTRESS.-^o are very highly
pleased wit i it and its performance. It is cer?
tainly fully up to ita claims, it seams with
croat neatness and wonderful rapidity, run?
ning easily, and making but little noise. Its
hemming, felling and braiding aro "things of
beauty r,nd a joy forever." lc lifts a heavy
weight from the stitch-burdened 6eimstrosi:.
W. t?. Ballinger to the Willcox & Gibbs S. M.
SPEIS^EGGER-DUNN.-On lust Thursday even?
ing, September 3, by the Rev. Dr. BAXXS, LOUIS P.
SPEISbEGGEB. Jr., to MissMARIE aZELIE DUNN,
both of thia city. *
SO- Tile Relatives, Friends and Ac?
quaintances of Mr. and Mrs. D. APELER and of Mr.
and Mrs. J. F. APELEB, are respectfully invited to
attend the Funeral of their daughter, SOPHIA
ELIZA, at their residence, corner Meeting and Lino
streets, at Ten o'clock. * September 9
At a regular monthly meeting of the Charleston
Riflemen Society, held at their Hall on Tuesday,
September 8,1868, the following preamble.and reso?
lutions were unanimously adopted:
The visitations of Death are siwa} s startling, and
we naturally shrink from any announcement of his
stern decrees. When one we esteem or love ls pros
tra ted by disease, we naturally indulge the hope,
though often vainly, that the indispoiition ls but
temporary, and that medical skill can arrest its
progress and restore tho sufferer to our embrace, in
invigorated health. Sut when we are suddenly
called upon to view the Inanimate form, with whom,
but a few shurt hours previous, we conversed li all
the buoyancy of life, and whose stalwart frame t we
promise of many years of existence, and we find L n
cold in death-the countenance which once beam -d
with brightness overspread with pallor, and -ti e
tongue that was always eloquent In its contributions
tn the pleasure and agreeable relations of society,
now mute and still-wa ehr int back and ex Maim,
how true are those words: "In the midst of life we
are in death."
Mr. AUGUSTUS DUQUERCRON*, a member of our
Society, has been thus suddenly removed from the
active duties and engagements of this life to the un
kno""\ and untried realities of another world, ind it
'becomes us, who were wont to mingle with him fra.
qaently, and are, therefore, best prepared to Judge
of his many virtues, to recapitulate them while we
drop a tear to bis memory. Our friend waa, in every
regard, one of us. Dorn Lu Charleston, though edu?
cated abroad, oven-feeling, sympathy and interest
was consummated by him to the welfare of his na?
tive city; and though absent when the tocsin of war
"Whan internecine strife was in tho land;
When brother brochera lought, and airs met son
In deadly grapple; when wuoercv won
Sorrow was victor; when were torn in twain
AH tender ties, and each on ruin bent!
Urged on the fight without remorse or ruth,"
He hastened to offer his services in defence of his
native soil; and when the strife was over, and tr?.the
survivsrs organized for mutual assistance, be, with
his genial smile and social qualities, contributed
greatly to our enjoyment.
But we shall never meet him at our assemblages;
and hewing with submission to the inscrutable de?
cree of Divine Providence, we offer, as s feeble tr.b
ute to his memory, the fallowing resolutions:
1. R-solved, Tbat in the sudden death of Mr. AU?
GUSTUS DCQUEBCBON, thi3 Society has lost a valued
member and cheerful companion, and each of us a
warm and zealous friend.
2. Res Iced, That a page in our Minute Book be
dedicated to his memory.
8. Resolved, That a copy of the above preamble
and resolutions be sent to his surviving relatives.
?. Resolved, That the above be published in THE
Extract from the Minutes.
F. EUGENE DUBBEO,
Secretary and Tre - surer C. B. S.
SS" Tho New Orleans Picayune please copy.
*y OFFICE SHERIFF, CHARLESTON CO.,
SEPTEMBER 8, 18(57.-TO DELINQUENT TAX
PAYEES.-All Tax Payers in the County of Charles?
ton, against whom executions have been issued, sro
hereby notified that (heir taxes are payable only to
tho undersigned or his deputies, and that any re?
ceipt for taxes that have been given by any other per?
son since tho 21th ultimo may be held os null and
void. All pera ins in arrears of taxe* are notified
that unless they come fcrwjrd and promptly settle,
I will be constrained tn proceed against them in
strict accordance with the law.
E. W. M MACKEY,
September 8 6 Sheriff C. C.
SS" NOTICE.-ALL DEMANDS AGAINST
the Estato oftho lato JAMES TUPPER must bc pre?
sented, duly attested; and all persons indebted to
same aro required to make payment to S. Y. TUP?
PER, at his office in Planters' k Mechanics' Bank
Building, East Bay-street.
ELIZABETH A. TUPPER,
S. Y. TUPPER, Qualified Executor.
September 8 ruths
SO- A NOVELTY.-THE LATEST AND
most effectual remedy for tho cure of debility, loss
of appetite, headache, torpor of the liver, etc., is
PANKNIN'8 HEPATIC BITTERS. For sale by al
SO- MEDICAL HINTS FOR THE FALL.
The semi-annual shaking in tho Fever and Ague dis?
tricts has begun. Tho fogs of tho - o autumn nights
and mornings are BU-charged with the elements of
Intermittent and bilious remittent fevers, and, un?
fortunately, two-thirds of thc community are just in
tho condition to be disastrously affected by them.
Those who have been prudent enough to fortify
themselves during tho summer with that powerful
and infallible vegetable luvigorant, HOoTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS, are forearmed against mala?
ria, and have nothing to fear. But health is the last
thing too many think about. In the pursuit of gain
or pleasure the blessing, without which wealth is
dross and enjoyment impossible, is neglected.
Better late than never is a cons latory proverb,
however, and all who begin to feel the premonilory
symptoms of any of tho epidemics which are en?
gendered by the malaria of autumn, should immedi?
ately resort to the ana? ANTIDOTE OF THE AOE. A
few doses of the BI TIERS will break up the chills
and prevent their recurrence. In every region where
intermittents prevail thia prrest and best of all
vegetable tonics ls indispensable. Of all anti-bilious
preparations knoffn it is the most effective and
harmless. It does not stimulate the liver violently,
like the mineral salivants, but tones, renovates and
regulates the organ without creating any general
disturbance of the system or entailing any reaction.
The BITTERS are essentially a household specific,
and chould be always within reach os the very best
means of preventing and checking bilious attacks
and intermittent f-vers. 6_Septem uer 5
43- A YOUNG LADx Ucl- UrlNING IO
her country home, a.ier a sojourn of a few months
in t: e city, was hardly recognized by ber friends.
In place- ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
so.! ruby cou plexion of almost marble smooth
Deas, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause of BO
great a change, Bbc pluiily told them that she used
the CIRCADIAN BALM, ai d considered it an In?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their pei so na!
appearance an hundredfold. It is simple in its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsur
pas>ed in ita efficacy in drawing impurities front,
also beating, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action on the cuticle It
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing thr
same, and leaving the surface as Nature Intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful. Price
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARK k CO., Chemists
No. 3 Weat Fayette-Btreet, Syracuse, N. ?.
lb? only American Agunta lor the sale cr the eat??.
Mardi Sd .?
SO" BATCHELORS HALB DYE.-THId
splendid Hair Dye is the best in the world; the
only true and perfect Dye; harmless, reliable
nstantaneous; no disappointment; no ridiculous
tints; remedies the ill effects of bod dyes; invigo?
rates and leaves the hair soft and beautiful black or
brown. Sold by all Druggists aud Pcrfu ucrs; an
properly applied at Batcholor's Wig Foctory, No
Bond-street, New Tori. lyr January 3
. The STEAMSHIP PROM E
'THEW, captain A. B. GRAY. wiU
leave North Atlantic Wharf, for Phil
-. adelphia, on Monday Afternoon, 14th
inst, at Three o'clock.
For .freight apply to
JOHN k THEO. GETTY,
September 9 North it'mtic Wharf.
FOR SEW TURK.
REG ULAR LINE EVERY WEDNE3DA F..
, THE STEAMSHIP SARAGOSSA,
'Captain M. B. CBOWUX. will leave
JVanderbortt's Whai f on Wednesday,
-_? September 16th, at Potar o'clock, P.
M- . .. BAVEN EL k CO.
MR tV YORK AND CU ARLES TON
FOR NEW FORK.
. THE SPLENDID 8IDE WHEEL
LOCKWOOD Commander, will leav
--p Adgox's Wharf on Saturday, the lat
September, at Two o'do.-k P. M.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarter
Por Freight or Passage, having elegant cabin,
accomme dations, appTy to
JAMES ADGEE k 00.,
Corner East Bay and Adger's Wharf (Up Btalrs).
September 7 6 :
PACIFIC MAIL. STEAMSHIP COMPY'S
THBOUOH LT?,>J TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GRBATLT RE
DU CED RATES I :
..?/f-Sfc- SXEAMEBS OP THE ABOV1
/VjfPAp&Yjl. Une leave Pier No. 42, North Elver,
????Ml&f^ f#ot of Canal-street, New York, a
riTi3r IM< j V i 12 o'cloi;k noon, of tho lat, 9th, 16th
and 34th of every month (except when these dates
fall en Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect st. Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American
ports. Those of 1st touch st Manzanillo.
Departure of 9t'a of each month connects with
.the new steam line from Panama to Australia and
Steamship. G BEAT BEPUBLIC leaves San Fran,
cisco, for Chit a and Japan, October L
. No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York to AsplnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult
Medicine and attendance tree.
For Passage Tloketa or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TIOKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot of Canal-street North Elver, New York.
March 14 lyr F. B. BIBY, Agent
NORTH GE RAIA* LhUYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SC HEW BTEA1CEBS OF THE NOHTH G28XAH LXOXD
BERL?N. .Casi. ONDUKT8CH.
OF 2f 00 TONS AND 700 HORSE-POWEB.
???te "WILL RUN REGULARLY BK*
rSOM TWtEN ?ALTIMOEE AND BBC
' M EN, vu, SOUTHAMPTON. From
Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. From
Baltimore on the lat of each month.
PRICE or PASSAGE-From Baltimore to Bremen.
London. Havre and Southampton-Cabin $90: Steer
aga S36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin $90
, Steerage $40
Prices of passage payable in gold, or its equiv?
They touch at Southampton both going and re?
turning. These vessel* take Freight to Lo a dca sad
Hull, for which through bills of lading ara signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each ' esaeh
All letters must pasa through the PoetofflcK Na
bills of lading but those of the Company will De?
signed. Bills of lading will positively not lie do
livered before goods are cleared at 'ho Customhouse,
For Freight or Passage, apply to
A. aC ITU il ACH EB k CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street. Baltimore.
Or to MORDI- CAI k CO.. Ar.onts,
East Bay, Cuarleston, S. C.
April 20 omofl
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL*
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILING
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the TJ.
S, Mails, consisting of the following:
CITY OP PABIS,
CITY OF BALTTMOBE,
ern OF WASHINGTON,
CITY oe BOSTON
Sailing every Saturday and overy alternate Monda*
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York. '
BATES OF PACAGE. :
BT THE MAIL STXAKEJIS BAILING EVZBX 8AXUXXUX,
Payable in Gold. j Payable tn Currency.
1st Cabin.$100 Steerage.$9
1st Cabin to London. .105 btearageto London.:. 8
1st Cabin to Paris.... 115 | Steerage to Ports,.... i
Passage by the Monday stormers-First Cabin $90
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Bates ofoissagefrom New York to Halifax; Cabin.
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold. ' .
Passengers also forwarded to Havre;. Hamburg,.
Bremeu, kc, it moderate rate?. .,
Steerage pasease from Liverpool and Queenstown,.
f40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per-,
sons Bending for their friends.
For further information apply at the Company'
offices. JOHN G. DALE, Agent
No. 15 Broad way, New York?
June 4 Cmo
FUR EDIN I O,
ROCKVILLE, ENTERPRISE, HU TCHIN SONS' AND
FENWICK'S ISLANDS AND WAY LANDINGS.
p -JP^kw THE STEAMER ST. HELENA,.
?5??2?t?^? Captain J. G. RUULEY, will receive
Freight This Day, and leave To-Nigkt at Eleven
o'clock, and Edisto Saturday Morning, at Eleven
For i reight or passage apply on board or to
JOHN H. MURRAY,
N. B -Steamer will leave again on Tuesday Morn?
ing at Three o'clock, and Edisto Wednesday Morn*
ing, at Three o'clock._1?_September 10
FOK GEORGETOWN, S. C.,
CHERAW. G^BDNFB'S BLUFF AND ALL LAND.
INGS ON THE PEE DKE lllYEB.
m *?. TH E FINE LIGHT D HAFT STEAM
.H*TffT?r vn PLANTER, captain C. CABBOL
WHITE, is now receiving fivLht and will leav
Thursday Sight, tlie 10th instant.
For Freight or Passage apply to
September 1 Accommodation Wharf. ^
[ONE TRIPA WEEK.}
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAK
PA -KET LTNR,
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BL?KFT0H
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. T. MONELTX
STEAMER FANJ> IE.Capt. FEHN PE?
t -.fP"??w ONE OF THE ABOVE SIEAMEB3
Jg????5?w?l leave Uharie.tou every Tuesday
Mvrni?g^rTo'clock, and Savannah ever Thursday
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
J HN FEBGU?ON,.
June 29 sccvmmodalion Wharf..
FUK PALATKA, FLOJtiDA,
VIA SAVANNAH, FH HNANDINA, JACKSONVILLE
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
m _gir***fc? THE STEAM EB CITY POINT
JoSSSSsC Capul?n cHABLES WILLES, wi]
leave cimnentoi _ every luetaay Ni^ht at 9 o'clock,
and Sava nah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 3
o'clock, tor the above places, ttetuming wiU leave
Savannah ior Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
AU goods not removed by sunset will be stored at
the expenso and risk ol owi:ers.
All ireigbt must bc prc<rid.
J. D. AIKt-N k Cf-., '.gents,
8epjember 1_South Atlaa" Vb*r
VACH I MAGGIE HHTCIIt-LU
THIS FAVORITE ?ACH1, HAVING
been thoroughly refitted ior pleasure par.
til s, is now n ady lor ?-icasementa by ip.
plication to the captaia on coard, orto
BLACK k JOHNSON,
April 7 tuth?<.ui03 Agents
flffl-WHATlS THE MATTER WITH YOU?
This is the famil;ar question put to everv invalid.
In many cases thc answer is, "I don't ktiow exactly,.
but I don't feel well." Look at the couuten tnee o
the man or woman ?'bo make j this 'eply and you
will generally lind tbat the eyes Kre dull and lustre?
less thc complexion sallow, the c?eeks flaccd, and
Ute whole espr- ssiou ot tho f ico dejec cd. Interro?
g?lo tlie invuii.I mora cloaolv. and you wiU discover
th it constipation, thu result of a disr.r.iered stomach
and a toroid liver, is at the I ottom ot the nlschicf.
"Thai's wuit's ihc matter." Whoever Las expe?
rienced tho effect* o; TARRAN l's EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to bo
told to recommecd ii us a e.nely
TARRANT & JO., WfiOlfrOic Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. tuO Warren etreeU. N.-w York,
Sold by aU Druggist. amos 22 July ?