Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME VI-NUMBER 959.]
CHARLESTON, S. C., FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 25, 1868.
EIGHTEEN CENTS A WEEK
3EW8 FUOM EUROPE.
THE REVOLUTION ZN SPAIN-THE TNSTJBGENTS AT
TUB GATES OP MAO ETD-THE QUEEN OFFEBS
TO ABDICATE DI FAVOR OF HEB SON-THE
COMPROMISE DECLINED, AND THE EXPULSION
OF THE BOUBBONS DEMANDED.
LONDON, September 24.-Midnight,-The fol?
lowing: additional intelligence has been receiv?
ed of tbe insurrection in Spain : Martial law
has been proclaimed throughout Spain. Tho
telegraph wires are disordered in every direc?
tion. The news received is uncertain and con?
tradictory. Generals Prim and De Boda, at
the head of the insurgent forces, aie marching
on the capital. It is rumored that the Span h h
fleet off Cadiz has opened fire on tbat cit.?,
where, atlast accounts, the citizens and troops
remained firm for the Queen.
PASES, September 24.-The Moniteur has the
following in regard to the royal army of Spain
"General Concha's brother has been ordered
to command the centre; General Chester com?
mands in Catalonia, Aragon and Valencia, and
General Novalichez in Andalusia.'
A report is current that the Minister of War
will instantly issue orders for dismissal to
their homes of eighty thousand men from the
army on furlough..
LONDON, September 24.-The insurgents are
reported as having attacked Madrid, which was
defended by barricades. No particulars have
transpired. The Spanish Ministerial Council
have addressed a circular to the Spanish re?
presentatives at the foreign Coarta assuring
them that the insurrection would be suppress
ed. France remains entirely neutral. The
Madrid Gazette says that Novaliohez has arriv?
ed at the north side of the Sierra Morena with
two regiments of cavalry, ei^ht battalions of in?
fantry, and four batteries of artillery. The
revolutionary General Serrano wa? marching
with a large force on Cordova to give the loyal
i sta battle. There is great excitement at
Madrid, where the success of the re volution is
believed to be cert ai n. Queen Isabella has sig
Dined har willingness to abdicate if the revolu?
tionists will accept the young Prince As tari as
King, Lia bella to act As regent until he attains
his majority. The revolutionists refuse this
compromise, and demand the expulsion of th
Bourbons and the establishment of a pro?
FASBAGUT AND THE OBS TANS]-FENIAXISM TN
In replying to the Greek delegation, Farra?
gut intimated that his government would give
the Cretans material aid.
The aldermen and co an oil of Dublin passed
a resolution favoring the release of the im?
prisoned Fem ans, as the danger from a Fenian
movement had passed away.
PARIS, September 24.-It is stated that
France will immediately strengthen her posts
on the Spanish frontier, and that Isabella has
entered France. ' It ls rumored that Geo. Prim
has been arrested. The Pays says that the
Spanish army ia loyal, and that the insurrec
ti on is confined to Andalusia and a a ver al sea?
The.Moniteur says that the Spanish insur?
rection makes no headway, and that the people
are indifferent or repellent; that the govern'
ment is taking active measures, and the insur?
gents in Andalusia are retiring before the
It is officially renounced from Madrid that
Calabria, Drragon and Valencia, are quiet.
The minored rising in Calabria and Sicily is
NEWS FROM WASHINGTON,
I BTJBBATT CASE ENDED AT LAST AND THE
PRISONER SET FBEE-THE EBE8TDENT'S VIEW
OP THE LATE SESSION OF CONGRESS-THE
CO ?BT OP GLADES-THE GEORGIA TROCELE
VIRGINIA AND THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION.
WASHINGTON, September 24.-In the Surratt
trial this morning the counsel for the prisoner
pleaded the statute of limitations, of 1799, as
"'covering his case. The plea was declared valid
by the court, and Surratt was accordingly dis?
Politics were not discussed in the Cabinet on
The President having bad no notification of |
Monday's session, will not recognize it; conse?
quently appointments made during the recess
still hold good.
Mr. Lincoln'* son Robert was married to
Senator Harlan's daughter this evening.
The Court ol' Claims met to-day, but having
no quorum adjourned to December.
The administration will take no action in
Georgia matters. Meade will ba governed by
Prominent gentlemen from Virginia are con?
sulting with high parties regarding the electo?
ral ticket in Virginia. They all answered that
the constitution provides for, and there is no
law of Congress against, any State choosing
Suit has been commenced in New York
against Mr. Laird, builder of the privateer
Alabama, by the owners of the vessels she de?
stroyed. It is claimed that she was fitted out
In violation of law, and that her owners and
builders axe liable for damages sustained at
her hands. It is understood that Laird has
fonds in this country, which have been at?
tached, and are held liable for whatever he
may bo held to pay. The claim is for one hun?
dred and nineteen thousand dollars.
Politics in Alabama.
MoirrocKEBT, ALA., September 24.-The
Legislature will take no action relative to an
election until the return of the committee sent
to Washington for troops. The memorial taken
on states, among other things, that there is no
respect for the laws, and that civil officers are
prevented from exercising their duties by
threats from the people. A large meeting was
held last night to take action on tbe memorial,
and resolutions were adopted stating that the
Governor or no other officer of the State has
found it necessary to call for assistance in
executing thc laws, and no proclamation has '
been issued stating that fact. The Democrat-1 *
ic State Convention passed resolutions to obey
the laws as good citizens, which has been done, 11
and the people o? the State were never more | '
peaceably disposed than at present, and the
memorial was prompted by a party spirit.
Knowing these tacts, the people protested
against the introduction of troops, and endorse
the reply of Gen. Lee to Gen. Rosecrans. The
members of the Legislature who drew np the
memorial are strangers, who do not represent
the people. A copy of the preamble and eight
resolutions were sent to the President.
Condensed Sews by Tcic graph.
Lieut. Beecher, killed by the Indians, is the
son of Henry Ward Beecher.
A dispatch from Fortress Monroe, last eve?
ning, says: "A heavy easterly storm prevails,
and a large fleet are coming in for a harbor."
Captain Schultz, an ex-captain in the Federal
army, blew hie brains out yesterday morning
at Richmond, Va., in the garden of a citizen,
from whose employment he had been discharg?
ed. He leaves a family in New York city.
A dispatch from Fort Wallace says that Col?
onel Forsyth, with fifty men, were hemmed
in by a large number of Indians, ninety miles
north of th9 Fort. Colonel Forsyth had been'
wounded in the leg and hip, and Lieutenant
Beecher fatally wounded. Dr. Moore was shot
in the head while dressing Colonel Forsyte's
wounds. At last accocnts tho party had but
Bixty-five rounds of ammunition, and were
fortifying. They had been compelled to eat
their horses. Troops were moving to their
FROM THE STATE CAPITAL.
THE MILITIA BILL STRANGLED-RESIGNATION OF
WHTTTEMORE-APPROVAL OF ACTS-THE AD?
JOURNMENT POSTPONED US TTL SATURDAY.
S . -
[SPECIAL TELEGRAM TO THE DAILY NEWS.]
COLUMBIA, 8. C., September 3i -Ls THE
SENATE to-day the-resignation of Whitemore
The Becoad reading of the Militia bill was
objected to to-day, which prevents its passage
The till authorizing the Governor to release
penitentiary convicts was laid upon the table.
The bill for the relief of the transient poor
was passed to its third reading, with un
amendment reducing the appropriation to fif?
teen thousand dollars.
The committee had a free conference on the
Codification bill, but failed to agree.
The Governor has signed the following acts:
An act for the temporary appointment of magis?
trates; an act to provide for the payment of
per diem; an act making an additional appro?
priation for the expenses of legislators; an act
to provide for the temporary vacancy in the of?
fice of Governor; an act repealing the charter of
Hamburg; an act repealing an act prohibiting
the digging of cellars.
IN TEX HOUSE several bills had their second
and third readings; none were of special inter?
est except the Jury bill, which makes no alter?
ation in the present practice.
The adjournment wah postponed until Satur?
day at twelve M.
DISCUSSING THE MOVE TO CHARLESTON-AN EX?
CITED SHOPKEEP ?3-THE NEW JUDGE AND
THE BLACK ATTORNEYS-A FINANCIAL WILL-O'
THE WISP-THE DUSKY LEG IB LATO RS AND THE
[FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.]
COLUMBIA, 8. C., September 23.-The lower
House, which sits upstairs in Janney's Hall,
wasted three mortal hours this morning, in
discussing the question, whether or no they
should crncur in the Senate resolut>n to give
the GoTernor^pnwer to call the regular session
in Charleston. They finally refused to concur
by a v ?ry close vote, forty-three to forty-one.
The discussion was very minteresting, but
the htssotooy of calling the ayes and noes,
which process was gone through several t ?mee,
was amusingly varied by the conduct and com?
mente of a little Columbia shopkeeper, who
was very much worried by the idea of the
Legislature meeting in Charleston instead of
Columbia. He was standing near the re?
porters' table, and it was quite laughable to
watch his restlessness, and the changes of his
countenance as his spirits rose and fell with
the state o i the -vote. When a vote was given
favoring a move to Charleston, he would ex?
claim, "Ob, mein Gott, vot a fool!" and when
one against the move was Riveo, he would say,
"Dat ish right, dat ish right." When the final
vote was announced, he grinned from ear to
CAT, and departed hilarious.
The election of W. M. Thomas, of Green?
ville, to be Circuit Judge of the Sixth District,
was a move of desperation on the part of the
Legislature. The office was going begging.
Nobody wanted it. One judge had already
been elected and declined to Borve. As far as
I can learn, this Thomas ie; a low fellow, of
whom his family feel very much ashamed.
He was a commissioner of equity m Greenville
during the war; has all the little dirty
cases tbat can be picked up at that bar. His
talents are summed up by one who ought to
know as vox etpreterea, nihil, and he has been
a Radical for a short time. The Republicans
did not want him, and those who knew him
beat wanted him least; but there was no ohoice,
so he was nominated by the Republican canons,
after a hard fight. Even then it took two bal?
lots of the Legislature to elect him. The D?ni?
era ta voted for Moore, and the disgust 3d Re?
publicans scattered their votes around loosely,
some of them falling on men who are dread?
fully annoyed at this mark of attention. Lang?
ston, the colored Demosthenes, wt o spouted
for the darkies here a few ni j hts since,
received five votes. Langston has moro white
blood in his veins than black, and i i a man of
acknowledged parts. He is Superintendent of
Education in the Freedmen's Bureau, i^d has
been admitted to practice in the United States
The admission of three negroes to-day to the
bar of South Carolina is on event charac?
teristic of the times. The Supreme Court
which admitted them was composed of two
Associate Justices, neither of whom has ever
been admitted to the bar of this State, and
neither of whom, without further study, could
be admitted on an examination before the legit?
imate Supremo Court. One of these Judges,
so-called, is from New York; the other from
Ohio-neither is a citizen"of this State, except
under the negro-carpet-bag constitution. So
much for the Judges who admitted them. The
Attorney-General who examined them was him?
self admitted to the bar to-day on motion, he
having previously been a member of the Mas?
sachusetts bar. As for the negroes themselves,
I have only their own account. According to
this veracious authority, J. J. Wright, senator
rrom Beaufort, bas already been admitted to
the bar of Pennsylvania, and has an album
irith extracts from three hundred different
newspapers, referring to his admission, which
?cited much attention at the time. I suppose
tie must have satisfied the Court of the truth
)f this statement, as he was admitted on mo
ion without examination. R. B. Elliott, re?
presentative from Barnwell, says that be at?
tended the Massachusetts Law School for two
pears, then entered the volunteer service. At
the close of the war he went back to Massa?
chusetts and read law nine mouths, and at the
and of three more would have been admitted
to tho bar, but came down South and was thus
prevented from being admitted. W. J. Whip?
per, representative from Beaufort, was before
the war in a lawyer's office in Detroit, Michi?
gan, out whether as office boy, clerk or stu?
dent I do not now recollect. When he com?
menced practice in the Provost Courts of this
State after the war, he was very green, but he
has improved greatly, and gets along tolerably
well as chairman of the Judiciary Committee of
the House. All these men aie full blooded ne?
groes, with black skins, thick lips and woolly
headB, and yet, in justice to them, I must say
that I believe they are aa good lawyers as at
least one of the judges who admitted them;
and certainly any one of them can make a bet?
ter speech than either of the judges.
Somehow or other tbe money held out to
the Legislature by the Cbalbam Railroad
Beoms to have been in a great measure a delu?
sion and a snare. Week after week it was ex?
pected in vain, and now that it is at last
olutohed in the grasp of the treasurer, it
turns out that there is not enough of it
to pay up in full even to ihe 31st
August. The disappointed members will
be fain to take the balance of their
wages in bills receivable at current rates
of discount. What that rate will be matters
little to them; for if bills receivable sell for one
hundred for one they will still draw enough to
realize their pay. The current rate at pre sent
ie seventy-five cents on tho dollar, and their
expectation is to draw them at that price, keep
them a few weeks, and sell them at ninety
cents. This pleasant expectation is based on
the idea that the Governor will shortly suc?
ceed in negotiating the five hundred thousand
dollar loan authorized to redsem the bills re?
ceivable, or at least one hundred thousand
dollars of tho loan. I am pleased to Bay, how?
ever, that this is likely to prove another finan?
I had the pleasure of meeting here, a day or
two ago, Col.-, of Darlington, formerly
au officer in the Confederate service, and now,
as always, an influential man in his dis?
trict. He had been to Lexington, Va., to put
bis eon at WaaliiuRton College, over which
Gen. Lee presides. He described the General
as in excellent health, and tae handsomest
man he ever saw. The people worship him,
and even the Federal soldiers treat him with
the greatest respect. The Colonel saw no
place in Virginia with sufficient inducements
to tempt him to emigrate, and he says that
this hotel (Nickerson's) is the best, by long
odds, ho has seen in one thousand six hun?
dred miles of travel-better fare, better accom?
modations, better attendance, and more rea?
THE OCTOBER ELECTIONS -ANXLETT ABOUT THEM
-TBE FACIS AND THE FIGURES FOB SPECULAT?
The next great State elections are those of
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana and Iowa, which
take place on the 18th of October. Nebraska
baa h er's a week earlier-October Otb. Ohio is
claimed for the Republican candidates by a
large majority, bat a stron? effort is being
made by the Democrats to hold the State, and
they are hopeful of carrying it for Seymour
and Blair. Pennsylvania, too, is claimed by
both parties, and both are exerting themselves
to the utmost, for, as usual, tho Keystone
State will have an important influence in deter?
mining who shall b3 the next President. Th e
Republicans' confidence of success in that State
is based upon the results of the October elec?
tions in 1806 and 1867, the figures of which
stood as follows :
1866-Republican vote for Governor, 307,274;
Democratic vote, 290,006; total vote cast, 597, -
870; Republican majority, 17,178. 1867-Re?
publican vote. Supreme Judge, 266,824; Demo?
cratic vote, 267,746, total vote cast, 534,572
Democratic majority, 920.
The Republicans say if there had been a full
vote cast in 1867 this result might have been
regarded as a decided political reaction in
favor of the Democracy, but tb it tho aggre?
gate vote of the two years, when placed aide
by side, show that nearly 63,000 more votes
were polled in 1666 than in 1867. Tho Demo?
cratic vote cast in 1867 was 22.000 leas than the
same party cast in 1866, and the Republican
vote was 40,000 less. If these 40,000 Republi?
cans vote in Ootober the name a? they did in
1866, and the 22,000 Democrats vote the Demo?
cratic ticket, there will be a Republican major?
ity of 20,000; but the Democrats claim to have
made gains since 1866, which will more than
overcome this majority.
In Indiana the canvass ia being conducted
by both parties with great energy, but if the
Democrats carry that State in October it must
be by a reaction in their favor as the State has
been consistently Republican since 1861. The
following wore the majorities : 1861, for Lin?
coln, majority 5813; 1864, for Governor Mor ton,
majority 20,883; 1864 for Lincoln, majority
20,189; 1866, for Secretary of State, Fowler,
majority 14,202. There was no election in
HOW GEORGIA WAS SNUBBED AT WASHINGTON
A BRACE OF DISAPPOINTED SENATORS.
A Washington letter of Tuosday, lo the Bal?
timore Gazette, says :
The most disappointed of all tho distinguish?
ed gentlemen who appoure 1 at thu National
Capital yesterday were tiic Gjorgia senators,
Messrs. Hill aud Mil or. These gentlemen had
confident1 Y anticipated making their debut on
a senatorial theatre, and "drawing" lots ol pay
for services never rendered. Nevertheless,
they experienced the truth of the old adage,
"there's many a slip between tho cup and the
lip," und were politely left out m tho cold. It
is barely nosaible that Mr. Hill would have been
admitted to a soat if his colleague, Mr. Miller,
had not also been in attendance; but au at?
tempt to have tho latter sworn in would have
resulted in suspending the credentials of both.
There was also a strong opposition to
Georgia being allowed any representation
in Congress, growing out of tho action ol
her Legislature in unseating the colored mem?
bers. Several of the Radical senators, who
favor Congress taking the whole Huject into
their own hands, deny that these senators
were constitutionally elected if the negro mem?
bers of the Legislature were not oligible to
office. If eligible, then they charge that Geor?
gia has violated the Reconstruction acts and
the terms on which she was admitted as a
State. Mr. Hill urged that the senators from
Georgia shouid be admitted, that there might
be parties properly interested in having a
thorough investigation made. If any irregu?
larity had occurred involving the position of
Georgia as one of the States of (he Union. Mr.
Hill claimed that it was due Georgia to have
at leaat one representative on tho door, to see
that tho subject was fully and fairly investi?
gated. Bul bis appeals were m vain, and re?
constructed Goorgia found tho Senatorial
doors still closed against' her, and her senators
leave this evening for then; Southern homes.
-A curious "tell-tale" apparatus is in use at
a factory in Mulhouse, France. Thor e are
four eight watchmen on these premises, and
they have to make ten visits to ninety-three
stations, in all nine hundred and thirty visits.
On commencing his rounds a card is delivered
to each watchman, which he carries about with
him. At every station be has to visit is a
frame the size of the card, at which, at a given
time, a stamp presents itself and impresses a
stamp upon the card. The marks are so ar?
ranged that when the whole aro printed they
form one complete design. Any delay or
omission on the part of the watchman leaves a
blank space on the card which tells the hour
the mau failed in his duty. When going off
duty the men push their carda into a kind of
letter box, and as this is done the exact time
at which they are delivered ia printed. All
thiii contrivance is completely beyond the
men's control, and there is no possibility of
tampering with the mechanism. No descrip?
tion of the apparatus would be intelligible with?
out the drawings which accompany it.
THE JURS. EATON SCANDAL.
SOME BEMTN1PCENCE8 OF F0BEIGN ADVENT DBEB8
[Correspondence Cincinnati Commercial.]
WASHINGTON, September 19.-The arrest of
Buchignani (pronounced Buchynanny) iii New
York has revived old and new scandals of Mrs.
Eaton, the Pompadour of American politics.
This lady WAS tbe romping daughter of a
Washington tavern keeper, and ono of tbe at?
tractions of the hotel; the latter stood near the
site of the present Willard's, on Pennsylvania
avenue. There one Timberlake, an officer of
the United States naval service, married Mrs.
Eaton, while ashore, and passed away Uko
Enoch Arden, after having maltreated his wife
till it bad become town talk.
MBS. EATON THAT WAS.
The lively young crass window continued to
be the attraction of the hostelry. Among its
fruests was old General Eaton, who seems to
have been nearly as old a's the Prophet Jere?
miah. He is said to have coquetted with the
lady quite up to the murk of legal blandish?
ments, and m order to make things more satis?
factory, he finally married her. Hale old Janu?
ary and ripe yoong May prospered well; young
Eatons came apace; the General was made
Secrotary of War by Andrew Jackson, and Mrs.
Eaton became the perennial scandal of the
time. At Ibis distance it is neither just nor
safe to recapit?late the precious quarrels at
court, arising out of Polly Timberlake coming
to power. Three positions were taken by the
high-contracting gossippers of that day : .;
First and worst, that Andrew Jackson, wid?
ower, was very fond of Eaton, that General
Barkis Eaton was "williPi" and that the lady,
like another Helen, took another Troy. This
story, so coarsely circumstantial, was as pa?
tent in those day? as the recent gossip about
Th tddeus Stevens' housekeeper, or Mrs. Cobb,
the friend of Mr. Johnson. Calhoun and the
Federalists at large printed it, said it in
speeches, and electioneered upon lt.
Next position, that the wbmen of Washing?
ton, among them Jackson's daughter-in-law,
were jealous of Mrs. Eaton, and started the
slander upon her. That she had compelled
her noodle of a husband to complain to Jack?
son, who insisted noon every Democratic of?
ficeholder's wife visiting Mrs. Eaton on penalty
And last, in the precise words of Jackson
himself, "Mrs. Eaton is as virtuous as my
son's baby. My God, gentlemen, she is the
purest woman m the world. Great God 1 what
is this I hear anon the sweetest of her sex?
Bring me my duelling pistols, Van (to Van Ba?
ren)! Great God 1 I will walk down the ave?
nue and murder those assassins of reputation I"
All this and more is to be found in the Con?
gressional Library, in pamphlets, newspapers,
farces, what not. The social condition of
Washington, over this woman, looks at this
retrospection like a chapter out of Louis XV.
Street fights between Cabinet o Qi j ors, chal?
lenges, a reign of terror happened. Gen. Eaton
ate gunpowder. Mrs. Eaton kept np ber head
like Zenobia, or, rather, a sort of female Cassa
bianca, heroic upon the burning deck. Van
Buren, to please Jackson and be next Presi?
dent, got all the foreign ministers to recognize
Mrs. Eaton, and introduce ber into their fami?
lies. Old Hickory gave great dinners, and es?
corted her in himself, bat scarcely one Ameri?
can woman would speak to his fair protege,
deliberately turtling theo- backs upon her. The
small fry of office-seekers sent their wives to
call on Mrs. EatoB, and received office tor their
SIT vilif y. She dressed richest, stepped high?
est, smiled the superbest. Becky Sharp and
Agnes Sorel seemed to have found a vindica?
tor. If half of this drama were to occur at
this prim time in which we live, Mrs. Lincoln's
wardrobe and John Allen's wickedness would
not bo worth a police item's space in a news?
paper. The cable would cop-roy to Europo UM
latest pnise of the Eaton imbroglio, and the
press m general be "Eaton's Will Gazettes,"
At lost the whole Cabinet of Mr. Jackson
were removed by their permission, to let Mrs.
Eaton up grandly. Van Buren, who, on the
occasion, seems to have been almost a macke
rfan, resigned first. General Eaton was sent
to Madrid, and there his lady accompanied
him. As wife of the ambassador, the dearer
by her pers?cutions, Mrs. Eaton throve well in
Madrid. She travelled much, enj iyed much,
for Europe in tae South is not the land of the
Puritan, and to have been scandalized was not
there to be crushed. At lost the old Gene ral
died and left his widow the whole of a fine for?
tune. As the Fosean came back to Venice, his
birthplace, thongh to be tortured there, Mrs.
Eaton returned to the city of her girlhood and
injury, and passed into silence, accepting social
ostracism, but not discontented.
MES. BUCHIGNANI THAT IS.
A long time must elapso; the old race of folks
died out. Old Amos Kondall is left of all Jack?
son's Cabinet officers, and he has turned Bap?
tist in his old age, built an eighty thousand
dollar church, and passed his bleached locks
under the water fount. But the strange, old
lady lives on. showing all her three-score and
ten years. Her honse on I street, near Twen?
tieth, has grandchildren in it. Another grand?
child, a Randolph, was an officer in tho war.
The great world lets Mrs. Eaton alone ; she
was a Unionist in her retired way, and mean?
time, she is married for tho third time. An
Italian, handsome, young, dark, well-man?
nered, not thirty years old, bas courted this
old woman of nearly thrice his aire. He was
a dancing master, who drifted here with a
fiddle bow in his ' hand, and during almost
all the war he kept a library in the capitol,
on the House sido, which position his wife
obtained for him. He played cards with
other young men, had a good birth of
it, and a grandmother in the berth.
Folks who visited the house at that
time, speak of thc romai kable fondness of tue
old lady for ber young husband. She had thoir
portraits- painted together, ga vd him mou ey in
plenty and tenderness in excess, and was her?
self fully satisfied. But your truo adventurer
can never be caged. He filled that houso with
skeletons. Before he loft the city with Mrs.
Eaton's grandchild he boasted arouud town of
his intimacy with her. He was a common pil?
ferer, an extortioner-tried to got what tee
French e ll the "bottom dollar" from Mrs.
Eaton, and. failing when half way down, he
crowned what had long been a socret villany
by carrying off the grandchild as his open mis?
tress. She is about seventeen years old, hand
Bomo, and lost. Buchignani has had her to
Europe, living himself while there in oth jr de?
bauchery, and proving himself a Fra Diavolo.
This is a little lifting of tho curtain upon a nook
of Washington life. The old Eaton scandal,
which burned lightly nearly forty years aeo,
has been relighted after all this quiet, and will
probably expire in a biaza of sulphur.
OTHES ITALIANS TN WASHINGTON.
Tho history of Italian and oth?r foreigners
who have figurod in this city is a catalogue of
most mongrel and often of monstrous biogra?
phies. With few exceptions, some tragic epi?
sode has marked the lives of most or thom.
The construction of public buildings required
from tho foundation of the city a class of deco?
rators, stonecutters, painters, ic, found
chiefly in Italy, and many ot them are working
still in the district, some upon the mosaic
work of the Capitol, others in the deportments,
and they have imported hither their artistic
Bohemianisms. I will give you a tow names
of foreigners who have figured here eminently
-some for good, others for evil.
First , the great Fieschi, Red Republican, who
measured the head of Washington and exe?
cuted a bust of him. If lam not mistaken,
Thomas Jefferson sent him to this country, aa
he sent Handon. Fieschi seems never to have
recovered from the enthusiasm that was ex?
cited in him by passing his palms over tho
bumps of tho Father of his Country. He lived
down to thc reign ot Louis Philippe, and ho
joined the carbonari and manufactured the
celebrated infernal machine which he discharg?
ed at th'.i King and royal family on thc Boule?
vard. He killed several people, wounded him?
self, and perished on the guillotine, bravo as
Coming nearer to our time, we find the Sig?
nor Zapponi, a teacher of music and languages,
who gave a good many amateur ambassadors
and consuls their little o tock of French. He
beca ne a Catholic priest, backslid, squared his
opinions with his life, and turned atheist, and
finally, like Buchignani, married avery old
woman, at Aler indria for ber money's sake.
Unliko Mrs. Eaton, this Did lady, dying in due
time, leftZanponi without a cent. He taught
the fiddle and tongues again for awhile, and
then Studie i medicine in Washington, so that
he next appeared asa doctor and a dentist to?
gether. Iii this profession he ran away with a
Miss Joyce, and married her. He was a grasp?
ing lellow, and compelled her to teach a school.
Not getting enough money out of her at this
vocation, be resolved to make her study medi?
cine and be a tender to himself in obstetrical
and other cases. To this Mrs. Zapponi de?
murred, when the Doctor thrashed ber, and
she brought him into court. They were di?
vorced; be failed to pay alimony, as ordered,
and got into jail, whence, emerging, he disap?
peared from the banks of Tiber Creek, and
Washington was without an aristocrat.
Net to mention Sir Percy Windham, who
keeps at present. I believe, a riding-school and
livery stable in New York, and who fought on
Garibaldi's staff in the Sicilian and Neapolitan
campaigns, as well as in our own and half a
dozen others; nor Morini, a friend of Buchig
nani, who is a dancing master here, let me
bring you to the grand old figure of Carusi, the
Turveydrop of the American republic, he who
taught our infant eagle how to turn ont its
toes, and put our benignant Goddess of Lib?
erty through the five pedal motions. There
is a host of little Carusis here, second and
third generations, but it is of the patriarch
that I speak. His hall or academy bas stood
on the borders of the present Smithsonian In?
stitute grounds these forty odd years. He has
taught the wiveB of Presidents while they
were yet maidans. Many a proud belle, with
whom to dance would be to you and I the
recollection of a life, old Carusi has taught
that intoxicating "ono, two, three," which
years of marriage often fail to efface. In all
the older, in ail the better families he has
been the entire nine muses, playing his violin,
shuffling his feet, scolding, encouraging, pre?
facing for society. The stout, puffy, white
haired old man stands at many a bridal rout,
telling the fiddler when to begin, and, as thc
newly made bride steps out in the first quad?
rille, Carusi ciuckles: "She has been in my
arms, also, manya time/' To this city Carusi
has been an ornament and an honor almost
since its foundation. He has held in his arms
almost every prominent national person, man
and woman, between the administrations of
Monroe and Lincoln.
COUNT BO jlflCO.
Not unfrequently a Washington girl makes a
good match, in a pecuniary sense, with some
one of the many foreigners who live here.
The best exemplification of this is found
in the case of a little Miss Williams, whose
mother kept a boarding-house in George?
Little Miss Williams, tripping along to
school m a short dress, with her books under
her arm, unconsciously attracted the atten?
tion of old Count Bodisco. the Russian minis?
ter, rich as Croesus, amply ugl -., quite along
m life. From admiration to passion was an
easy stage. Then came the offer of marriage,
and ambition consented. She made the old
man an excellent wife, gave bis sturdy old age
many children, and inherited the bulk of his
FosBessions. The widowed Countess is now,
believe, in St. Petersburg, several of her
children and grand-children reside or visit at
Georgetown still; the memory of the alliance
is a pleasant one, and the Bodisco residence in
Georgetown, now the property of Henry D.
Cooke, is nearly as reverend as the family
monument in Oak Hill Cemetery. Bodisco
used to fire up a steamer on Sundays, and
steam beyond State jurisdiction, that trannie ht
indulge in his favorite games of cards with?
, He played for gold pieces, and relished it
like any Russian. .
These are among the very many foreigners
whose careors here occur to me at this hasty
THE WEALTH OF THE SOUTH.
AN ENGLISHMAN'S VTEW OF O?B BESOUBCES
THE NEED UF IMMIGRATION.
Thc English papers bring us a report of an
address doliverod at Loton, England, on the
28th of AuguBt, by Mr. John Everitt, of Lon?
don, upon the resources of the Southern States
of America and the character of their Deople.
The following extracts will be read with in?
This Southern country was waiting for hu?
man labor. The sod was rich to repletion,
and there was in it everything that could pos?
sibly contribute to the requirements of the
most polished and most refined civilization. It
was a land, BO to 6peak, flowing with milk and
honey. It had broad rivers and streams; it
had glorious valleys; it had lofty mountains; it
had everything inviting to humanity. It was a
country which wanted the simplest require?
ments of labor; and in that country no man
The soil of tba Southern States was remark?
ably prolific. There were all sorts of soils.
The great bulk of the soil he ti a veiled over was
of the garden mould sort, a dark mould from a
depth of two feet to fourteen feet. He had Been
black mould fourteen feet deep, and this not
over a garden, not over a parish, but extending
over hundreds and thousands of acres, lying
yonder on the Mississippi, called the Mississip?
pi prairie land, land that would bear any?
thing-cotton, corn, fruiti, in fact they could
not mention anything within the range'of cul?
ture that might not be grown to any extent
without manure. The only thing there was to
keep down the weeds; tho groat trouble was to
get rid of the weeda. What would they say
when he told them that that land had been
bought-he believed he had bought some of
it-at five dollars per acre, which was about 17a.
Gd. in our money.
As to resources the Southern States had
everything in minerals. Thoy had coru, wine,
oil, cotton, tobacco, and everything man could
want in the greatest abundance. Ile had seen
mountains of iron oro, groat lumps, which
looked as if they had boen run in crystals.
Again, hore were towering mountains of coal,
coal seen under water, coal in the greatest
abundance and of a good quality too. The re
eourcoa of that Southern couulry in minerals
were greater than in any country they could
Would they believe him? There had never
been more than two millions of laborers in tho
Southern States. Ho had soarched the records
from ibu Mina ssippi River to Washington. Ho
had spent boura and hours in tho middle of the
night searclnug for facts, and there never had
been two millions of paid laborers in the thir?
teen States-in a country thirteen times the
size of England. Thoy would think that two
millions ol laborers would do very little. What
was the result? These thirteen States bad ex?
ported, dollar for dollar, more in amount than
the Northern States with their teeming mil?
lions-more than Russia, moro than Prussia,
more than Austria, more than Germany, more
than France, and, leaving out the manufac?
tures of this country, more than England.
These two millions of laborers had exported
moro dollars' worth than any country on the
face of the globe, and they might include man?
ufactures of any other country oxcept England.
In fact they might put two or three of those
countries together, and then the South would
beat them. What did this prove? That with
this small number of laborers, labor was want?
ed and waa well paid. There was a wonderful
field in which humanity might go to enjoy its
own industry. The South was a glorious land,
full of plenty.
The probable future of the South? What a
landscape! What a panorama 1 How it stretch?
ed out over hundreds and thousands and mil?
lion.-; of acres of land to be covered with a teem?
ing population. When he thought of the glo?
rious views he bad had there, and then
thought that that vast country was io be poo
Eled by large populations, by busy pushing
ives or men, when he remembered that this
beaniiful rich soil was to be cultivated, he tclt
thawlanguage was utterly weak and insignifi?
cant. He saw there a country capable of talc?
ing within its arms almost the entire human
race; what a future waa that country to have?
Waa there any man who could presume to
guess ? The i.naginption fails, and the might?
iest wing of thought tires and becomes weary,
and we are glad to get away from the theme.
It woulu be a garden laden with tho richest of
human needs, a country full to the overflowing
with all tho requirements of human necessities.
It was to be a country gloriously great and
gloriously free, and how few years wou.d it re?
quire to effect the change 1
He should like to see colonies of fifty to one
hundred families go out there and settle in
those splendid lands, not go out solitary like a
marked crow, but in colonies. . And it was no
use to send men who were not adapted. He
saw many people go to the States who had
much better atay at home. He knew of young
men trained behind the counter, a very honor?
able colling-be was trained there himself-fro
out to farming. Now farming was a pretty
tight job for any of them, and the English
farmer wanted a great deal more knowledge
before he could battle with the elements as well
aB he anticipattd he would. But those young
men knew nothing of farming. They wanted
men who understood land and could cultivate
it; with a little money, not much. A man with
?200 there could do as much as a man here
with ?2000. The mischief was that the wrong
men went to the wrong place. Every nation
grew its own shopkeepers fast enough, and its
professional mes, its lawyers and its doctors.
What a young country wanted wis sinew with
a little brain to guide it, pluck, tenacity, stick?
ing to things and determination to go through,
not for a mau to lay down in the face of a
difficulty and lot the wheel go over him. A
man who would climb in this country had dif?
ficulty to meet; he would have a' fall now
and then. The thing America wanted was not
the sloughings of this country, bnt the cut?
tings of this country. A gardener would never
think of planting the weeds that grow up at
the bottom of the rose bush, but be would set
that which might be grafted into another tree.
A young man who bad been constantly pinned
to "his mother's apron string should not go to
America. A man who had got no resources in
himself should not go to America. There was
nobody there to pick yon np if you fell down.
It mus, be right beatty manhood to go to
America. And if a man went there with a
little money, suitably provided, ho would get
on well. Australia was a beautiful country.
Kew Zealand was a beautiful land, but toole at
the distance! The Nova Scotia came over
from America'in eight days and five hours,
the very ship he would sail in next Saturday.
And tho officer told him if they had a gale in
their favor, be believed they could do it under
a week. America now was not so far off as
Edinburgh used to be. People used to make
their wills before the" went to York. Nine or
ten days from next Saturday be should be in
New York, and in a few more days on the banks
ot the Mississippi; and on the 6th of Novem?
ber he should be back again. The distance
had got so reduced to measure and time that
to cross tho Atlantic gave him little more
thought that he would take if he had to step
into the train to-night for York. A carpet bag,
a bair brush, and two or three things were ali
he wanted to go to New York. [Laughter.]
MOOD.-Departed this life, in Williamsburg Dis?
trict, S. C., on the morning of the 21st inst., of con?
gestivo fever, Mrs. LUC? JANE MOOD, wife of Bev.
WILLIAM W. Moon, of tbe South Carolina Confer?
ence, and daughter of Wv. ROOKES, Esq., of Bishop
ville, h. C.
49-CONSIGNEES PER STEAMSHIP
CH . RLESTON, from New York, are notified that she
is dischargieg cargo at Adger's Wharf. Goods remain
lag on the Wharf at sunset will be store! at owners
risk and expense. JAMES ADOEB A CO.,
MST OFFICE CHARLESTON GAS LIGHT
COMPANY, September 25,1868.-A DIVIDEND OF
FIFTY CENTS PEB SH ABE on the Capital 8 tock oJ
this Company having been declared by the Directors!
the same will be paid on and after Monday, the 4th
The Books of Transfer will be closed from this
date to the 4th proximo. W. J. HEBIOT,
September 26 Secretary and Treasurer.
ts- FLOUR, CORN, HAY, &c.-MESSRS.
JOHN CAMPaEN A CO. have opened a Branch to
their Market-street Flouring Mills at the corner of
East Bay and North Atlantic Whait The Store ls
large and commodious, and having secured a full
sto:k of the various cereals, they are prepared to fur?
nish their customers with Grains at the lowest mar?
September 24_3, eow24
tO- NOTICE.-ALL DEMAND3 AGAINST
thc Estale of the late THOMAS LYNCH must be pre?
sen! ed, duly attested, and-airparaOns Indebted to the
same are requested to make payment to JOHN F.
O'NEILL A SON. M. LYNCH,
September 14 mwf9 Administratrix.
JO-TAX-PAYERS OF ST. JOHN'S BERKE?
LEY PARISH.-Collection of Taxes will close as
follows: At Biggen Church, September 23d; Straw?
berry Ferry, September 21th; Plneopolis, Septem?
ber 26th; Calamus PODd, September 20ih; and The
Barrows, September 28th and 29th, 186?.
City residents inteiested can see me at the Court?
house, September 21st and 30th.
A. C. RICHMOND,
September 19 10 Tax Collector.
IO- CUBE WARRANTED ! -CORNS, BUN
IONS, etc., removed without pain, by
No. 214 King, near Market-street.
August 4 tuf
IO- A FACT WORTH KNOWING.-THE
best investment for an invalid, who suffers from
debility or loss of appetite, is a bottle of PA.VK
HIS'S Hepatic Bitters, as it will be sure to give relief.
F sr sale by all Druggists. f
?-WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH YOU ?
This ls the familiar question put to every invalid.
In many cases the answer is, "I don't know exactly,
bnt I don't feel well." Look st the countenance o
tho man or woman who makes this reply, and you
will generally find that the eyes are dull and lustre
loss, the complexion sallow, the cheeks flaccid, and
the whole expression of tbe face dejected. Interro?
gate the Invalid more closely, and yon wul discover
thit constipation, tho result of a disordered stomach
and a torpid liver, is at the bottom of the mischief.
"That's what's the matter." Whoever has expe?
rienced the effects of TARRANT'd EFFERVESCENT
SELTZER APERIENT in such cases, need not to be
told to recommend it as a remedy.
TARRANT A CO., Wholesalo Druggists, No. 278
Greenwich and No. 100 Warren streets, New York,
Sold by all Druggists. Smos 22 July C
SS- HEALTH DEPENDS UPON GOOD DI?
GESTION.-"Weakness of the sto-naoh" is thc
source of more evils than were contained in Pando?
ra's box. Debility, headache, norvous tremors, pal?
pitation of the heart, and local pains innumerable,
are Hs direct consequences. It obscures the intel?
lect and gives birth to the most absurd and incohe?
rent fancies; incapacitates a man for business, and
renders persistent exertion next to impossible. Yet,
strange to say, indigestion ls the most neglected of
all ailments. And this is the more extraordinary
from the fact that an absolute, infallible specific for
the disorder can be obtained in every city, town and
village of tho United States.
HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS takes as
wide a range as the malady which it cures. It per?
vades every civilized portion of the Western hemis?
phere, an t its celebrity as a tonic and alterative is
everywhere established. It ls duo to the common
sense of the American public to say that the de?
mand for it is immense, and continually on the in?
crease; but still thousands continue to suffer from
dyspepsia, with the greit fact staring them in the
face that a remedy for it exists, aa it were, within
arm's length of every sufferer. Such is the incon?
sistency of human nature. Day by day, however,
the number of thoso who manifest this insane indif?
ference to their own health and comfort diminishes;
and tho tune will come, it is confidently believed,
when thc disease will be expelled rrom the category
of prevalent disorders by this incomparable altera
tive and restorative. 6_September 19
SS" A YOUNG LADx RET?J^ING IO
her country home, alter a sojourn of a lew months
In the city, wag hardly recognized by her friends,
in place ol a coarse, rustic, flushed face, she had a
so:l ruby con plexion of almost marble smooth?
ness, and instead twenty-three she really appeared
but eighteen. Upon inquiry as to the cause ol so
great a change, soo plainly told them that she used
the CIRCAosUN BALM, st d considered it an in?
valuable acquisition to any lady's toilet. By its use
any Lady or Gentlemen can improve their personal
appearance an hundredfold. It ls simple lu its
combination, as Nature herself is simple, yet unsur
pas;-ed in its efficacy in drawing impurities fro
also heating, cleansing and beautifying the skin and
complexion. By its direct action OB the cuticle lt
draws from it all its impurities, kindly healing thc
same, and leaving the surface as Nature intended i
should be-clear, soft, smooth and beautiful, met
$1, sent by Mail or Express, on receipt of an order,
W. L. CLARE A CO., Chemists,
No. 3 West Fsyette-street, Syrscuse, N. ?.
Tbe only AmerVai Agents for the sale cf the ?ame.
March 30 lyr
NEW VUKK A .NU CHARLESTON
FO? Jv*i? TP YORK.
THE SPLENDID 8IDE WHEEL
'STEAMSHIP CHAMPION, LOOK
woos Commander, will leave Adder's
? Wharf on Saturday, 26th Instant, at
Three o'clock P. M.
The Steamers of this Line insure at three-quarters.
Fur Freight or Passage, having elegant cabin
accommodations, apply to
JAMES ADGEB k CO.,
Corner East Bay and Adger's Wharf (Up Stairs).
PACIFIC JU AIL STEAMSHIP CODIFY'*
THROUGH lASii TO
CALIFORNIA, CHINA AND JAPAN.
FREIGHT AND PASSAGE AT GREATLY RB
DUC ED RATES t
STEAMERS OF THE ABOVE
line leave Pier No. 12, North River,
foot of Canal-street, New Torie, a
12 o'clock noon, of the 1st 9th, 16th
and 24th of every month (except when these date?
fall on Sunday, then the Saturday preceding).
Departure of 1st and 24th connect at Panama with
steamers for South Pacific and Central American'
ports. Those ol 1st touch at Manzanillo.
Departure of 9th ol each month connects with
the new steam line from Panama to Australia andy
New Zealand. .
Steamship JAPAN, leaves San Francisco, fo
Ohiia and Japan, November 2.
No California steamers touch at Havana, but go
direct from New York lo AsptnwalL
One hundred pounds baggage free to each adult,.
Medicine and attendance free.
F jr rassage Tickets or further information apply
at the COMPANY'S TICKET OFFICE, on the wharf,
foot o.' Cesal-atreet, North River, New York.
March li_lyr_F. B. BABY, Agent.
NORTH GERMAN LLOYD.
BALTIMORE AND BREMEN,
THE SCBEW 8TEAHEB8 OF THE NOBTH GEEMAS LLOXD
BALTIMORE.Capt. V O EC BX ER,
3 ERL IN.Capt. ?NDUET8CH.
OF 2600 IONS AND 700 HORSE-POWER.
WILL RON REGULARLY BE
' TWeEN BALTIMORE AND ERL
MUN, VIA 80TJTHAMPTON. From
i Bremen on the 1st of each month.
From Southampton on the 4th of each month. Front
Baldmore on the 1st of each month.
PBICE OF PASSAGE-From Baltimore lo Bremen
London. Havre and Southampton-Cabin$90: Steer
aga $36. From Bremen to Baltimore-Cabin S90"
Prices of passage payable in gold, or 1' ? equtva -
They touch at Southampton both going and re- -
turning. These vessels take Freight to London and ?
Hull, for which through bills of lading are signed.
An experienced Surgeon is attached to each vessel.
All letters must pass through th J Po uto thee. No
bills of lading but those of the Company will oo .
signed. Bills of lading will positively not be de?
livered before goods ore cleared at the Gnscomhouso?
Por Freight or Passage, apply to
A. SCHUMACHER & CO.,
No. 9 South Charles-street, Baltimore.
Or to MORDI- CAI ii CO.. Agents,
East Bay, Charleston, S. 0.
April 20 6m 0?
STEAM TO LIVERPOOL.
CALLING AT QUEENSTOWN.
THE INMAN LINE, SAILEN?'
SEMI-WEEKLY, carrying the U.
S. Mails, consisting of the following
CITY OF PARIS,
CITY OF BALTIMORE,
CHI OF WASHINGTON,
CITY OP BOSTON1
Sailing every Saturday and every alternate Monday
at 1 P.M., from Pier No. 45 North River, New York.
RATES OF PASSAGE.
HT THE HAIL STEAMERS SAILING KVZBT BATHES Al.
Payable In Gold. I Payable in Currency.
1st Cabin.(100 I Steerage.|&
1st Cabin to London.. 105 Steerage to London... 8
1st Cabin to Paris....115 | Steerage to Paria.4
Passage by the Monday stetmers-First Cabin $9C -
gold; Steerage $30; payable in U. S. currency.
Bates of BMW from New York to Halifax; Cabin
$20, Steerage, $10; payable in gold.
Passengers also forwarded to Havre, Hamourg...
Bremen, Ac, at moderate rate?.
Steerage passace from Liverpool and Queenstown,,
i40 currency. Tickets can be bought here by per- ?
eons sending for their friends.
For further information apply at thc Company'
offices. JOHN G, DALE, Agent,
No. 15 Broadway, New York.
June 4 Cmo
FOR WRIGHT'S BLUFF,
AND ALL THE LANDINGS ON SAN IEE RIVER.
THE STEAMER MARIOS, CAPT.
T. J. FOSTER, wlil receive Freight
day, 28th instant, and leave on Thursday, lat
October. JOHN FERGUSON,
September 24 Accommodation wharf.
[ONE TRIP A WEEK.)
CHARLESTON AND SAVANNAH STEAJ&.
VIA BEAUFORT, HILTON HEAD AND BLUFFTON
STEAMER PILOT BOY.Capt. W. A. VADEN..
STEAMER FANME.Capt FENN PECK
r -?IT^fc. ONE OF THE ABOVE STEAMERS
Js?smmiSE5Lm wlh leaV? Charleston every Tuesday
Morning, at 7 o'clock, and Savannah ever Thursday,
Morning, at 7 o'clock.
For Freight or passage, apply to
June 29 Accommodai ion Wharf*
FOR PA LAT iv A. FLORIDA.
VIA SAVANNAH, Fr RM ANDI NA, JACKSONVILLE.
AND ALL LANDINGS ON THE ST. JOHN'S
THE STEAMER CITY POINT
_Captain W. T. MONELTT, wil
leave Charleston every Tuesday At$At at 9 o'clock,,
and Savannah every Wednesday Afternoon, at 8
o'clock, lor the above places. Eetuming will leave .
Savannah for Charleston every Saturday Morning,
at 8 o'clock.
AU goods not removed by sunset will be stored a
the expensa and risk of owners.
All freight must be prepaid.
J. D. AIKEN k CO., Agents,
september 1_sooth Atlantic Waa?
YACHT MAGGIE il ITCH ELL.
THIS FAVORITE YACHT, HAVING
'been thoroughly refitted for pleasure par?
ktics, is now ready for engagements by ap.
.plication to the captain on board, orto
BLACK k JOHN8TON,
April 7 tuthsomos Agenta
THE GK KEN VILLE KN TE UPRISE,
G. F. TOWNES, Editor; J. C. BAILEY, Pro?
prietor and Associate, bas a good circulation in both
town and country, and is read in the Counties of
Picketts, Andereon, Oconee, Spartauburg, ana Lau?
rens. Its popularly continues to increase, and wfll
well repay the Charleston merchants to advertise in
its columns. Terms as usual. Address aa per above.
^JERC HANTS OF CHARLESTON
THE SUMTER NEW8
THE ABOVE NAMED PAPER IS PUBLISHED
weekly in Sumter, S. O., which, bomg Immediately on
the Wilmington and Manchester Railroad, and have -
lng a large circulation in the section in which it is
published, ls offered as a desirable advertising me?
dium. Terms liberal.
Address, DARR I: OSTBSS,
May 6 Proprietors
rp HE KEOWKE COURIER,
PUBLISHED TN WALHALLA, S. C., BY ROBERT
YOUNG & CO.
WHCTNER SYMMES, Editor; ROBERT YOUNG, .
THE COURIER, published at the ierminus of the
Blue Ridge Railroad, and Burro un dc 1 by the abun?
dant and tert'le counties of North Carolina and Geo ?
gia, affords a superior advertising medium for the
merchants of Charleston and Columbia. The fall
trade before us promises immense shipments from
this depot o? every kind oi produce. The proprie?
tors devote their time and energy to promote the
enterprise and resources ot the State, and to main?
tain tho supremacy of the white race.
rpiHE BENNETTSVILLE JOURNAL.
PUBLISHED IN BENN ETTSVILLE, S. C., BY'
STUBBS k LITTLE, Proprietors. WM. LITTLE,
Editor; A. A. STUBB*, Publisher.
The extensive circulation of thc Bcnnettsvflle
Journal in the Pee Uee country, renders it a supe?
rior advertising medium for the men bantu and bu?
siness men of Charleston, who desire to extend their
baldness in this section r f the State. Tbc proprie?
tors have resolved to advo-tisa at prices to s it the
times. I he Journal ls th? only paper pui Ubhed, in
thu portion of the State.
The editor will devote h's time and energy to pro-,
mote the interests and maintain thc supremacy of
the white race, and will unflinchingly perform his
duty m the defence of right and justice.