Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME X.-NUMBER 1465.
CHARLESTON, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER I, 1870.
S?X DOLLARS A YKAH.
THE TREACHERY OP SCOTT.
HE IS CONVICTED ET EUI S
O TTN WITNESSES.
THE DAMNING FACT OF HIS BETRAYAL OF
THE COLORED PEOPLE PROVED
BY TRIPLE TESTIMONY.
The Ring Organ Dare Not Print the
The Scott Organ, published iu this city,
printed, in its issne of Monday, the follow?
A SPECIFIC DENIAL.
Since the publication of the letter of General
Wade Hampton, asserting that Governor Scott
had agreed to three distinct propositions, ot
an infamous political character, the Republi?
can State Executive Committee have address?
ed a letter to Governor Scott, asking him for
some statement of the facts in the matter.
The Governor replied at some length. The
letter was mailed to us for publication several
days ago, but, strange to say, ls not yet re
c?'ved. We shall have to-morrow a copy of
the letter. But to-day we mention, In advance,
some of the points therein made.
The Governor explicitly denies that he ever
in any way approved, assented to, or agreed
to any one of the propositions stated by Hamp?
ton, or to anything like them. He affirms that
General Hampton made these propositions in
substance, but rather vaguely, and not in such
plain terms as he now states them. But in no
form whatever did the Governor ever give
them his approval or sanction.
The first charge is that he promised to "use
his influence to make the State go Democrat?
ic." The tact ls that Governor Scott used all
his influence to make thc State go Republi?
can. Why did not Hampton at that time pub?
licly denounce him for lt.
The second ls "that he would endeavor to
induce a sufficient number of the colored mem?
bers ot the Legislature to resign, so that the
whites might secure a strong<*epresentatIon
in both houses.*1 The General Assembly con?
vened in November following. The Governor
made no such effort. Why did not Hampton
then denounce Governor Scott tor breaking
his word ?
The third is "that he would appoint to office,
whenever he cou'd do so, snch men as were
recommended by the Democratic party." Gov?
ernor Scott appointed very few men who were
not open and avowed Republicans, and those
who were not he has removed as fast as he
could, replacing them by competent Republi?
cans. Hampton has seen this long ago. Why
has he not denounced it before ? why does he
wait LUI the last hours of a bitter campaign,
and then rash into print just in time to get his
statement circulated throughout the State ?
There is another -fact stated in the letter.
There were at the interview of which Hamp?
ton writes two friends of Hampton, besides
the Governor. Both of these friends have
publicly declared that the statement printed
in this paper in the early part of the campaign
wt!s SUBSTANTIALLY CORRECT, and that the
statement by General Butler, repeated by TUE
CHARLESTON NEWS, and now revamped by
Hampton, was ENTIRELY- INCORRECT. Will
Hampton put his own recollection against that
" of both of these, his chosen friends, as well as
that of Governor Scott ?
These are the points mu?e in the letter of
Governor Scott. They aie strong and con?
vincing. The least the best friend of General
Hampton can say is, that the gentleman ls
This article promises the publication of a
letter from Governor Scott, explicitly deny?
ing the charges of General Hampton. That
letter has not since been put before the pub?
lic, and cannot now be prin*ed CWITL AFTER
THE ELECTIONS. Governor Scott's Organ,
however, J-O'LICTTLY DENIES that Governor
Scott did assent or agree to any of the pro?
positions made by General Hampton, OR TO
ANYTHING ?JKE THEM. It states, moreover,
' that two friends of General Hampton, who
were present at the interview with Governor
Scott, have publicly"declared that General
Butler's statement, "now revamped by Gen
"eral Hampton, is ENTIRELY INCORRECT. "
We are now, however, in a position to
prove, by the very authority to which Scott
and his Organ appeal, that the statement
maf?? by General Butler and General Hamp?
ton is EXACTLY CORRECT This fact is set?
tled by the following telegram which was
received at THE NEWS office yesterday after?
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 18, 1870.
The following communication has just been
handed me for phbllcation :
"COLUMBIA, S. C., October 12, 1870.
UWB WEBE PRESENT AT THE INTER?
VIEW HELD WITH GOVERNOR SCOTT, ON
THE 27TH OCTOBER, 18C8, AND WE STATE
THAT THE ACCOUNT GIVEN BY GENERAL
HAMPTON, IN HIS LETTER OP THE 8TH IN?
STANT TO GENERAL M. C. BUTLER, IS AC?
CURATE AND CORRECT.
"L. D. CHILDS,
"JAMES G. GIBBES.*1
A copy of the same has been telegraphed to
Governor Scott's Charleston Organ.
A copy of this telegram was sent lo Scott's
Organ, and is neither printed or in any way
noticed. This wretched dodging cannot
avail to shield Governor Scott, who, on the
very day that he comes before the people
for re-election, must stand convicted, by the
testimony of three gentlemen, of makin
an^ breaking, a promise to sell out the
interests of the colored people two years
ago, and of attempting to shield himself
from the consequences of his traitorous con?
duct by deliberate and systematic lying.
SALE OF REAL ESTATE.-Mr. L. D. DeSaus
sure yesterday sold the house and lot No
Gibbes street for $1425 cash. " The sale of the lot
on Sullivan's Island was postponed.
WARD NO. 1.-The following gentlemen
constitute the working Comlttee of Ward No. 1
and are earnestly requested to assemble at the
Poll at five and a hair o'clock A. M., and remain
during the day :
O. A. Bowen, E. H. Frost. James Ad ger. Jr., W.
D. Bull, G. D. Bryau, Mar.ow Cochran. J. B. Ab?
bott, Jos. Cohen, J. w. Evans, H. Fordham, A. H.
Harper. H. Faber, H. Fehrenbach, w. E. Jennings,
A. T. Jennings,?. Huguenin; G. W. Kllnck, Edward
Lynah, R. D. Mnre, Wm. Mare, J. B. Mino?, A.
Mitchel, John Lewis, Jas. Nelson, H. J. O'Neill, J.
R. P. Ravenei, R. H. Sere ven. Lewis Smith, J. G.
Thurston, Fred Tupper. C. W. Townsend,
G. B. Stoddard, J. R. Campbell, Moses
Levy. Lewis Wardlaw. A. Washington,
M. B. Wilbur, W. A. Wilson. E. W. West,
N. Fehrenbach, A. Ford, J. D. Ford, John Getty,
Joseph Geddier, Wilson Glover, George Holmes,
C. R. Holmes, W. P. Holmes, J. M. Baker, James
Relley, W. Stevena Timothy Street, Thaddeus
Street, Jacob Mathews, A. c. McGlllivray. P. Teck
lenberg, D. E. H. Smith, George H. Harrisson, B.
F Balease, \. Wright. J. H. Wilson, K. L. Wells,
Waring MilelL 0. Yates, J. St. J. Pringle. J. R.
Pf-gie, W. A, Pringle. F. C. Rantin, B. Mcinnes.
J. FRASER MATHSWES,
Chairman Working Committee.
RUMORS OF AN ARMISTICE.
RUSSIA TENDERS MEDIATION.
Austria and England Anxious Tor Peace
Q-London Bankers Decline to Negotiate
Berlin Paper-The Fighting around
Paris-Latest Reports from the Be?
sieged-Large Reinforcements for thc
German Army in Prance, &c.
LONDON*, October 18.
The Prussians are using the new railroad to
Paris opened by the capture of Soissens. The
powerlessness of the Paris garrison for offensive
movements ls becoming more evident. No sor?
tie has been made since September 30.
The Prussians have not opened upon the city,
while the French forts Are Incessantly.
Defensive measures at Rouen continue active.
The fall of Rouen Involves a severance of commu?
nication between northern and western France.
EVENING DISPATCHES .
Prussian Wai Reports.
BERLIN, October 16.
The people of Strasbourg are generally satisfied
with the situation. The few who fired from .the
wlndowsslnce the capitulation were promptly ar?
rested. The official 'anguage will'hereafter be
St. Cloud is a total rain. The pictures and tapes?
try were destroyed.
War Reports in London.
LONDON, October 18.
Bourbaki, who commands the Army of the
North, will co-operate with Bazaine.
The rinderpest is spreading over the Continent.
The investment of Soissons lasted three weeks;
the bombardment three days.
The following are the details of the battle of
Baqueux : At nine o'clock in the morning the
French opened with a fierce artillery fire;
the Prussians answered. The Mobile Guard
advanced at double-quick, when a desperate bat?
tle? ensued. The Prussian position was carried at
the point of the bayonet. The Prussians, unable
to withstand the avalanche of men poured upon
them, resorted ineffectually to several strategies,
and finally dispersed. The French entered Ba?
queux, and soon carried the Prussian barricades.
Heavy masses of Prussians DOW appeared on the
plateau, and the French, protected by the Torts,
retired unmolested, the object of the recon
nolssance being In every respect accomplished.
The Prussian loss was 300 klll?d and loo captured.
The Times reminds Its readers to-day that this
is the anniversary of the bar le of LefpBlc, lu 1813,
a day regularly celebrated for years, lt ls un?
derstood In the German camps that a bombard?
ment from all thc batteries will commence to day.
There are three thousand wounded Germans
and French at Orleans.
The German armies In France are constantly
reinforce 1, and lt ls estimated that Tully six-hun?
dred thousand effective Germans are now on
Gambetta has left Tours for the Vosges, where
the army ls organizing to check the Prussian ad?
vance on Lyons.
The Prussians have made no movement towards
Blois or Tonrs. *
Thiers has returned to France.
It ls reported that Russia tenders mediation,
and that Austria and England are anxious for
peace. The bankers to-day decline to negotiate
Berlin paper. Hamburg and Bremen are threat?
ened by the French 3eet. The excitement In
these cities is Intense. There arc rumors of an
armistice current here in banking circles, and
stocks are advancing.
French War Reports.
Toons, October 18.
Both armies continue concentrating near Or?
leans. The Prussians occupy Orleans and camp
Advices from Lille report the arrival or large
Prussian forces In the Northern department.
They have a column on each bank of the Loire,
and are evidently coming towards Blois and
Another successful sortie from Paris Is just an?
nounced. Th? Prussians lost 3090. No particu?
The talk of removing the capital from Tours
has ceased. The discipline of the armies has
VALENCIENNES, October 18.
An attache of forelgu affairs has just arrived
from Paris. The Parisians are calm and hopeful.
The French guns sweep the plains. The Prus?
sians screen themselves behind powerful bat.
terles. The French Dre ls wonderfully exact. The
bombardment of Paris ls Impossible while the
forts are so well served. The manufacture of
arms ls active In Paris.
Latest from Paris.
TOCKS, October ls.
Paris advices are favorble. The Seine ls bridged,
affording communication with forts Cha vento u
and Ivry. The Mobiles make successful sorties.
Sharpshooters effectively annoy the German Unes
of communication. Tiere is no official Intelli?
gence from Orleans to-day. The government
withholds Information to Insure the success of
Shells were thrown into Chateau Diin this after?
noon. A telegram from Dejon announces that
the Germans oocupy Vcsou 1.
There being no United States representative in
Tours, th? French Government requests the New
York Associated Press to make known to the
American people Its desire to make a new postal
treaty between the two nations.
O Fie! Bismarck.
BRUSSELS, October 18.
The Independence Beige continues its attack o n
Bismarck's policy, and charges him with dealin g
with Insinuations unsustalued by facts.
Respect to the Victors.
" ST. PETERSBURG, October is.
Tue press censor han been removed for a Bow?
ing articles abusive of the King of Prussia.
A Liberal Liberated.
LONDON, October 18.
The French Government hasabndoned the pros?
ecution of Flourens, at the instance or Rochcforr.
Mattere in Koine,
FLOBESCE, October 18.
Tnere are complaints that foreign governments
are tardy in directing their ambassadors to recog?
nize the new order of tilings at Rome.
BA Bull ls expected dissolving the ecumenical
Council on the ground that there is no place for
its free session. Mazzini is-here and goes to
MADRID, October IS.
The port of Barcelona is still closed. Rodriguez
declines a place in the Ministry.
BAZAINE'S GREAT SORTIE.
An Interesting Account.
LONDON, October 13.
The correspondent ol the ..Tribune at Mai
sleres, near Metz, sends a description of the battle
>T the Tth instant, as follows :
The engagement of to day ls the most Irapor
:ant effort Bazaine has made since tue Prusslaus
:brew their belt of men, guns and earthworks
ironud the fortresses of Metz. He had at least fifty
housand men engaged in to-day's attempt; the
Prussians had a considerably larger number. The
norning was dull and misty.
In the bombardment of the two previous days,
he position occupied by the batteries of German
leavy gnus was at Fren: court, near the starting
point of the risc oT hills some distance to the
southwest of Malzleres. To speak more precise
y, they were stationed on the low riills of Mero
nont. beyond which stands au observatory which
.ommands the whole plain. The Prussians
mshed their batteries considerably beyond Fren
:court; they had Bix field batteries midway be
ween it and Semecourt, and on the 6th they had
lassed forward a seventh battery a? far as Seme
From the several positions Hie bombardment
Fort Sr. Eloy had been going on, and also a she
Are Into the village of Ladonchamps, some Ht)
distance nearer Metz tnan St. Remy, and on t
line of railway.
On the cth nearly one thousand shells havli
been thrown into Ladonchamps and around 1
late in the evening, the French had evacuated t
shattered ruins of a once smiling village. Tl
Prussians at once threw forward troops In t
direction of the village, establishing their i
serves In Its rear, and sending forward sergeani
squads to occupy It and the villages of Gran
Estapes and Petit Estapes, to which its possess!*
was the key, St. Remy constituting the chief sn
Eort. There lay the fifty-ninth regiment of tl
andwehr. Maxe, close to the river and co
slderably in advance, was occupied by outpos
sent forward from the tenth army corps, on tl
other side of the Moselle.
The two divisions of thc Landwehr stretch*
athwart thc valley from the bridge of Arganc;
where they touched the tenth army corps,
near Marange, where they met the fifth ara
corps, and to them was confided the duty
holding the flat, alluvial tract on thc wcsiei
bank of the Moselle.
At Maizieres I found the headquarters of Gen
ral von Kummer, who commands the Landweb
The gnns'Of the Prussian batteries by Semeeou
began to be heard.
The roar of the guns grew louder and loude
and there came first one heavy "boom," and the
another from the big gnus lying behind at Fren
court. The officers fldgetted, bnt would not y
own that a*jy tiling serious was taking plat.
Their nonchalance gave way at last when an alt
de-camp came up at a gallop, spreading alan
everywhere as he went, and dashing on to tl
General's quarters for instructions to Kulde tl
front. In five minutes more wc were all In tt
saddle, and after a short gallop were lookln
upon the scene of action from the fringe or tb
wood in front of the Chateaux of Brlenx an
To explain the tactics of Bazaine and the mai
ner in which his undertaking was foiled, I give
brief description of the ground. From Metz t
Malzleres there ls a long trough with a flat boi
tem-the alluvial ma-gin of the Moselle. Thl
tract ls about four miles wide. .On the west it i
bounded by the heights I have already naniei
and, nearer Metz, by Norlvy and Sanlny, On th
east it is bounded by a lower series of bluffs, o
which stand the villages ofOlgy and Malroy; bu
between them and the flat bottom runs the Mc
selle, impinging considerably on the flat expanse
Just opposite Oigv, across the bottom, at the nat
rowest part thus "formed, lies a series of villages
the two Estapes and Sr.. Remy, with Maxe ani
Ladonchamps, situated respectively a Utile to th
east and wost front.
There were Prussian troops in all these places
Bazaine had laid his plan with great art. Coverei
by the fog he had made hl3 dispositions with sue:
adroitness that wfien lt lifted, a little past on
o'clock, they were already nearly complete. Ii
the first instan je he directed a strong assault 01
Ladonchamps. The Landwehr outpost held tin
glace as if they were ten thousand Instead of on'
und red men, and the French sent their Infantry
swarming Into li, while their artUlery playet
It certainly seemed that, ir anything could con
vince the French of their Imprudence, the Prus
sian artillery might. The white spurts of smoki
were visible all around the valley. On the righi
front the batteries at Semecourt were hard ai
work, and also others nearer, down the flat
while the great guns at Freneconrt were sending
she ls at a low range right over Ladonchamps
among the advancing French. Then on our left,
at Amelange, two omer batteries were maintain
lng a serai-cross fire: and from the blurt) on the
otherside of th?Moselle, between ^Igy and Mal
roy. the Prussian field artillery was roaring.
The attack on Ladonchamps was a diversion.
Suddenly the villages of Grand and Petit Estapes,
of St. Remy and Maxe, were overwhelmed by
an avalanche of Frenchmen, The Fifty-ninth
Landwehr In St. Remy would not rall back, as lt
should in common prudence have done, but stood
there In the streets until the French, having
played upon lt with their arti lery, and rained
chassepot and mitrailleur bullets, finally pushed
backward the sliatrered remuant io the high road
by sheer dint, of numbers. The Fuslleer battalion
of the Fifty-eighth regiment occupied Grand Es?
tapes, and lt occupies Grand Estapes now, but
the occupants are the dead and wounded. The
battalion would not give mround, and may be
said to have been annihilated as lt stood-the men
with their backs to the walls and their incesto
the foe. The other battalions of the same regi?
ment suffered terribly. s
So far, then, Bazaine had succeeded. H?had
occupied the chain of villages athwart the valley,
and had placed a few batteries of artillery out on
the front to reply to the Pruaslan fire. But this
statu quo he never wished to nor could maintain.
The Prussian artillery, throwing ihelr projedlles
from three sides of the parallelogram, Interfered
with the comfortable realization of such a conso?
lation, lt seems clear that Bazaine would not
have done what he did, If he hail not contem
plated something more. That something, I have
not the remotest doubt, was a sort.e to establish
communications with Thlonvllle. His tactics
were well conceived. From St. Remy and the
two Estapes be kept the Prussian fire engaged
with musketry and artillery. He sent forward
from Grand Estapes great swarms of sharpshoot?
ers, who feared extremely Ul at the hands of the
Landwehr. Besides this, he massed a great body
or men, nearly so,oooin all, on the bank or the
Moselle, under cover of the houses of Maxe, and
sent them forward to cut through the Prussian
environment where lt was weakest, close to the
The moment was a critical one. The Landwehr
bad all been sent forward against the villages,
with the exception of one brigade that was In re?
serve, but the Tenth army corps bad been cross?
ing the pontoon bridge and wes massing between
the river and Amelange. There General Von
Voight was in command of the back operations:
and be gave the order for several regiments to
advance. The movement was a sight not easily to
be forgotten. First came the fuslleers, extending
at a rapid run into skirmishing order, and cover?
ing the whole plain with their long, thin lines.
Then came the dense columns of companies of
grenadiers, the bands playing and the col rs un?
furled. But all the work was not left for the in?
fantry to do; the artillery entered the village
alone, and concentrated their fire on the French
columns advancing by the Moselle. Bazalue ls
singularly weak In field artillery, and the only re?
ply to the Prussian fire was from the sullen sides
of Fort St. Julie i or from the ramparts of St.
Eloy. But the mitrailleur venomously sounded
lis angry whirr, making the skirmishers recoil
narrowly as they crossed the line of fire, and
tearing chasms in the fronts of the solid masses of
which they were the forerunners.
The artillery and the skirmishers were enough
for the French. Their dense columns staggered
and then broke aparr. They ran pell mell Into
the village of Maxe; bat when once they had
walls of stone and lime between them and the
Prussians, they became obstinate and would go
no further, in vain the Prussian artillery fired
upon the village, advancing closer and closer In
alternate orderer batteries, with a precision and
rapidity that could not have beeu exceeded on
parade. That obstinate battery In front or Grand
Estapes would not be silenced, aud the French
sharpshooters still lined the highway in its front.
By tills time lt was nearly 4 o'clock.
As we stood In tnls suspense a staff officer gal?
loped along the front line with orders for a gene?
ral advance, to take the village by storm. The
advance, he told me, was to consist or four brig?
ades of the Landwehr, with two brigades of the
Tenth Army Corps supporting. In a few minut s
more thc command came sounding along the
line, and the men sprang from their cover and
went forward with that steady, quick step, so
characteristic ol the Prussians' marching. Tho
shells rrom the buttery or Grand Estapes tore
through thc line; the mitrailleur and chassepot
bullets poured against lt their leaden hali: but
still the Laud wehr, silent and stern, marched
steadily to the front. I never knew a mor?
furious Ure thau that to which the centre or this
line was exposed. General von. Branderstcln,
commanding the Thi d Brigade of Landwehr,
was shot down as he rode, and several of his
stuff (Vere wounded. At length the entrenchments
were reached, behind widen were lying the shat?
tered remnants of the Firtyciehth and Ftftv
niuth Landwehr. The fraternization consisted
ot "Hurrah Pinteasen f aud then. "Vorwarf* !
Immer vorw?rts."' and tue Une threw itself to
the rront in a run. The guuners from the bat?
tery drove on. Thc stubborn French had barely
time to mn around the corner before the Land?
wehr were upon them.
The French leit their guns perforce. They
made a last Staad In thc villages, but it would
have been better for them had they run away at
first. The Landwehr, with less of the conven?
tional warriors in them than the line, are not so
much inclined to give quarter as are the profes?
sional soldiers. With many a Frenchman this
afternoon, the first shock consisted of a bayonet
thrust. The French fought "like devils"' in the
narrow streets cf The villages and used the mi?
trailleurs with fair Judgment and effect. But
there came upon them the stead v. inexorable,
forward stride of the Landwehr. " The bayonet
obtained force from that streugth of back and
thigh which ls the leading athletic characteristic
of the Prussian, and the villages were cleared of
all, save thc victors, tho dead, and the wounded.
To the Landwehr must tic conceded the honor of
the fray. They it was who checked the rush of
the French advance by holding the villages till
they hail not a man lort who could stand upright
ami fire the needle gun. To them was entrusted
the grand final advance which swept the French
out of the villages.
REMOVAL OK TUE EIGHTH UNITED STATES
INFANTRY.-We learn that Colonel Edle, the com?
mandant at the Citadel, has received orders to
report with his regiment at New York on the first
of November. During his stay in Charleston
Colonel Edie has shown himself an efficient officer
and courteous gentleman.
-The regents of the University of California,
have resolved to admit female students on equal
terras with unie, and two candidate? have
already passed' examination and been admitted
ia ;:r.' fourth cla?s.
GOLD AND BOND MARKET.
NBW YORK, October 18 -Evening.
Sterling somewhat excited. The decline in
gold 19 attributed to the hopes of aa armistice,
strengthened by the advance of cotton at Liver?
pool, but lt closed stronger and was quoted on
the street at 13; sixty-twos 12J?; Tennessees 02
new 60>?; Virginia 63>i; new 63; Louisianas 69-?;
new GO,- levees 75; eights 87; Alabamas loo; aves
70; Georgias 80; sevens 90; North Carolinas 47;
new 27; South Carolinas 80; new 67.
FROM NEW ORLEANS.
The Yellow Fever Dying Ont-Honors
to the Memory of Lee. .
NEW ORLEANS, October 18.
The deaths from yellow lever yesterday were
The memorial ceremonies to General Lee took
place at St. Charles Theatre to-night. The build?
ing was appropriately draped. The dress circles
and boxes were occupied entirely by ladles. The
attendance was very large. The programme was
prayer, sacred music, and an address by the Hon.
M. W. Barnwell, an oration by Hon. T. J. Semmes,
a eulogy by the Rev. B. M. Palmer, and the adop?
tion of suitable resolutions.
[TELTOW FEVER AT MOBILE.
MOBILE, October is.
Twenty fever deaths have occurred since last
report. The "Can't-get-away Club," having ex?
pended Its funds In relieving sufferers, appeals
to absentees and the generous hearted every?
where for assistance; otherwise the club will be
compelled to suspend operations. We are a sore?
ly afflicted people.
THE WAR IN SOVTH AMERICA.
LISBON, October 18.
Later news from Rio Janerio says that Gener?
als Foley and Lopez arepushlng the rebels, whose
carly submission Is anticipated. Montevideo ls
besieged by Insurgents, and the citizens are
WASHINGTON, October 18.
Bids were opened to-day for nearly a half
millions stand of arms, with cartridges.
There was a full Cabinet and a long session,
but nothing transpired.
KUY WEST, October 14.
All the lower streets are flooded.
HAVANA, October 15.
The cars are stopped and telegraph prostrated.
ITHE BLOCKADE OF NEW YORK.
NEW YORK, October 18.
The Hammonla, with cotton, tobacco and
loo passengers, ls In the lower hay, waiting a
favorable opportunity to get to sea. The German
steamers carry rosin for extra steam In an emer?
NORTH CAROLINA ITEMS.
RALEIGH, October 18.
The State Fair ?3 a success, and the weather
Gilham, Congressman elect, ls dead.
THE CAPTURE OF ROME.
The Pope's Attitude In Relation to the
Surrender of the Eternal City.
Writing to the London Times on October 1,
the Earl or Denbigh declares that the following
ls an accurate translation, made from the orfgl
?al Italian, in his possession, of the Pope's letter
:o General Kanzler :
General-At this moment, when a great sacri
Ice and the most enormous injustice are about
to be consummated, and the troops of a Catho?
lic King, without provocation, nay, without even
the least appearance of any motive, surround and
besiege the capital or the Catholic world, I reel, In
the first place, the necessity or thanking you,
General, and our entire army, for your g?nerons
sonduct up to the present time, for the affection
which you have shown to the Holy See, and for
pour willingness to consecrate yourselves entirely
to the defence of this metropolis. May these
words be a solemn document to certify to the
lisclpline. the loyalty and the valor of the army
In the service of this Holy See.
As far as regards the duration of the derence, I
reel lt my duty to command that this shall only
consist In such a protest as shall testify to. the
violence done lo us, and nothing more. In other
words, that negotiations for surrender shall be
)pened so soon as a breach shall have been made.
At a moment in which the whole of Europe ls
mourning over the numerous victims or the war
now in progress between two great nations,
never let lt be said that the Vicar of Jesus Christ,
liowever unjusily assailed, had to give his consent
to a great shedding of blood. Our cause ls the
sause or God, and we put our whole derence In his
Hands. From ray heart, General, I bless you and
pour whole army. Pi L'S Papa IX.
From the Vatican, September 19.
THE PRISONER OF WILHELMS?
Alleged Attempted Satclde of the Em?
The Presse, published at Vienna, gives the
following extraordinary piece of correspon?
dence from Cassel:
The Prussian Government has Issued the
sternest prohibition against the receipt at the
telegraph office of a report of the circum?
stances which I shall now relate to you from
authentic sources. In spite of all attempts at
concealment, yesterday the news spread here
like wildfire that Napoleon had, on the 18th,
made an attempt at suicide. Tho details of the
affair, as communicated by the officer on
guard, are as follows: "Napoleon, lor two days,
exhibited a strange elevation of spirits,
which, up to this, had not been percepti?
ble In him. "ie received, during the last lew
days, several dispatches and letters from Paris
and Hastings, spoke extremely little, and for
the two days, left his room only once. This
was about 5 o'clock In Lhe evening. He had
given orders that all dispatches which arrived
should be brought to him immediately, wher?
ever lie was. Two, which had Just come from
Hastings and Brussels, were accordingly taken
to him in the park. He read them, and grew
visibly pale. He then returned to the castle,
and shut himself up In his room. After they had
seen or heard nothing of him In two hours,
his immediate attendants began to be alarmed.
About half-past 9 o'clock they resolved on the
pretext of having something important to com?
municate, to ask lor admission into his room.
Prince Murat undertook the task, but to his re?
peated knocks and calls no answer was re?
turned. Al ter half an hour they broke open the
door, and lound Napoleon lying on the sola In
a deep faint. Two physicians were Immedi?
ately fetched, and they succeeded, alter the
lapse of an hour, In bringing Napoleon to
himself. Everything here points to an at?
tempt at suicide, to which, ol course, the offi?
cials will not agree. The Governor of Cassel
made his appearance at a still later hour In
the castle, which was In a state of the greatest
confusion. The Governor did not leave till
morning, and has sent a long account ol' the
matter to the headquarters. The whole popu?
lation of Cassel went out to-day to Wilhelms?
hohe to see Napoleon. He, however, 'in con?
sequence of severe illness,' kept his room."
The Presse evidently, and it would appear
with reason, disbelieves the whole story. It
remarks that, after Sedan, there is scarcely
any bad news which could affect the Emperor
-A stock company of Hebrew residents or New
York is proposed ror the purchase or a hotel and
ground at Long Branch, and establish next year
a first-class hotel, on the "Cosher" plan. It Is
thought that the "Atlantic Hotel" will be selected.
The Idea the projectors have tn view ls to give the
stockholders and guests all the comforts of a
country home without Its disadvantages. '
THE CANDIDATES' COLUMN.
THE STATE 8EUATORSHIF.
To the Republican Voters of Charleston
William H. MIshaw, nominee on the regular
Republican ticket, died last evening, at his resi?
dence in Anson street. Tbl* leaves our ticket
withont a candidate for State Senator. Two other
tickets are in the field : One, the Reform ticket,
on which the name of Edwin Bates, and the
other, known as the Cain ticket, which has the
name of R. H. Cain as candidate for thc State |
Knowing Mr. Cain as -vgell as I do, I cannot con?
scientiously vote for him, and believing Mr. Ed?
win Bates, though a Reformer, to be an honest
man, and fully competent for the office, I shall
cast my vote for him, and recommend all my
friends to do likewise. Respectfully,
TO THEREFORM TOTEES OF WARD G.
CHARLESTON, S. C., October 18,18*0.
The working committee of this ward, who
have borne the burden of work up ,to this time,
have already been assigned to duty at the polling
precincts In the ward, and lt is expected that
to-morrow they will be assisted, and supported.
In the discharge of their important duties, by all
the Reform votersot thc ward, wlthoat exception.
There ls much work to be done for the common
good, and every Reform voter ls expected to take
his snare. HCTSON LEE,
Chairman Reform Working Com. Ward 6.
TO E. Jil. WHITING,
The statement made In your card of yester?
day, in THE NEWS, relatlog to me, ts knowingly
and unqualifiedly false. JOHN CARSTEN.
I will now show that gentleman (?) np t o m j
fellow-cltlzens of foreign -lescent In a few rjore
additional facts : "That In 1854 he was a member
of the Know-Nothlng order In this city," and "that
In 18?8, as member of the Legislature, he Intro?
duced a bill to restrict foreigners from voting
who had not Rerved a probation of twenty-one
(21) years as residents." I now bid adieu to E.
M. Whiting._ FACTS.
TO THE RE AZ IRISHMEN OF
Ransler's First Appearance as an Irish?
A remarkable article appeared in last even?
ing's Radical paper, headed "Scott and Ransler,".
?nd signed "An Irishman," having reference to
the bill which passed the Uonse at Washington last
winter, in favor of the Sisters of Our Lady of ?
Knowing that this bill was Mr. Bowen's bill, lt
was a little bewildering that the credit of passing
this bill (in the first paragraph) should be given
to a mysterious "him" "la Congress," whose
name ls absolntely withheld.
But when there fol'owed a glowing enloglum of |
Mr. Ransler^exhorting all Irishmen to do their
luty, by voting for "him," the puzzle was com?
What does this mean ? Is Mr. Ransler In Con- ?
Why does Mr. Ransler call himself an Irishman ? I
For the only clear thing about the whole matter
ls that the original article was seen In the hand?
writing or the "eloquent" Republican candidate
for Lieutenant-Governor. As IRISHWOMAN.
WHERE DE LAM G E STANDS^
To the Voters of Charleston County.
Mr. DeLarge, in his letter published in THE
(?sws and Courier or the 18th inst., denies ever
laving made the assertion that he wanted the
white race to understand that he wonld go en?
tirely for his race. We present to the people the
'ollowlng extract from a speech made by De
[iarge, when accepting the nomination or the
logus convention m Columbia, on the 29th of |
"If I am elected I will not compromise with
Sawyer or anybody else. I shall swap no post
ifflcesfor the customhouse. I shall demand for
ny race an equal share everywhere, and ir I can
lot get that l will take nothing. I want the other
?ace to know that I shall go lor my own race
Irst, and them arter wards. I want every man
rho votes for me to understand this; and I want
io man to vote for me who does not approve
As Mr. Tharln ba) annihilated one candidate,
inls tact should be made public to annihilate the
With these racts before us, how can Mr. De?
farge call th it card or his a denial ? J. M.
A CARD FROM MR. WHITING.
To Ute rolers of Charleston County :
A writer under the signature or "Facts," has
twice attacked me through the columns or THE
CHARLESTON NEWS. TO his first communication
I give a denial and a plain sta' emeu t or my posl
tlon. To his second, in which he offers to give an
Affidavit as to certain statements, which amount
to nothing, I will state that I have Inquired for
the author of "Facts," from the editor or THE
NEWS, and been informed that he ls one John
Carsten, afid to show what lils affidavit would be
worth, and the animus by which he ls actuated
in his groundless attacks upon me, 1 submit the
annexed affidavit. E. M. WHITING.
STATE OP SOUTH CAROLINA, CHARLESTON COUNTY.
Personally appeared, John Delghan, who, after
being duly sworn, deposes aud says that wit hin
the week last past, one John Carsten did, In con?
versation with deponent, say that he (Cars; en)
could get E. L. Roche to resign or withdraw from
the nomination of county coroner for a const de?
ration, and that bc (Carsten) did not care whet her
Scott or Carpenter was elected; all that he wan ted
was to make money.
Deponent rurthcr states, that upon represe nt
Ing thc above racts to E. M. Whiting, Mr. Whit lng
repudiated the Insult or offering money to Mr.
Roche as a consideration of his (Mr. Roche's)
Withdrawal. Signed, JOHN 0EH; II AN.
Sworn to before mn this 14th day of October,
1870. THOMAS W. BOLGER, Notary Public.
I hereby certify the above to be a true copy or
the deposition taken before rac.
I7tn Oatober, 1870. THOMAS W. BOLOEB,
CLOSE CF TO-DAT.
UNION REFORM PARTY, I
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROOMS, >
19th October 1870. J
The Executive Committee earnestly requests
all Reformers to close their places of business cn
the l9tn instant, (to-day) and devote their
entire time to the redemption of our State from
those now controlling Its affairs. Let every man
do his duty honestly and earnestly on that day;
seeing that all in favor of an hone9t and econom?
ical government vote; aiding the regularly ap?
pointed committees in the discharge or their
duties; above all things avoiding, ir practicable,
ah difficulty with the opposing party, giving them
no excuse for a riot, and the day will be ours.
H. E. YOUNG,
2 . Chairman Executive Committee.
TO THE VOTERS OF WARD 4.
Yon will please east your vote at the pre?
cinct in which you reside. The following ls the
limit of same:
First Precinct-North of Queen and south of
Hasel and Beaufatn stnets, will vote at the Hope
Engine House, Archdale street.
Second Precinct-North ot Haseiand Beaufaln,
south of George and Bull streets, will vote at the
Stonewall Engine House, In George street.
Third Precinct-North or George and Bull, and
south or Calhoun, will vote at the City Engine
House, in Smith street, near Calhoun.
By order or the chairman of the Working Com?
A CARD FROM MR. HELARGE.
TO Hie Public.
Having been Informed that a statement is
current to the effect that I have declarecPtbat, If
elected to Congress, I will advocate only the
rights of the black race, I hereby brand lt as
false and malicious. I have said, and do now
say, that I am a Republican, and that if elected
to Congress I shall stand by my race whenever
any of their vested rights and privileges are as?
sailed, but that I shall deem myself the represen?
tative of the whole people, in all questions of gov?
ernmental policy Involving their common rights
and the interests of my native State. I shall wel?
come the support of all who are willing to sustain
me on this declaration of principles. Born and
raised In South Carolina, and bound to her soil
by every tie of kindred dear to man, I have never
betrayed, and shall never betray, any public trust
reposed in me by the native or adopted citizens;
and If I have not succeeded lu securing their
good opinion, I have at least faithfully endeavor?
ed to deserve lt, and sincerely believe that I have
as great a claim (at least) upon their support as
my opponent. Very respectfully,
ROBERT C. DBLARGE.
Charleston, October 17, 1870. 2
TOTE THE STRAIGHT TICKET.
UNION REFORM PARTY,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ROOMS,
October 17, 1870.]
The Executive Committee begs to urge upon
every member the necessity of voting the entire
ticket nominated by the recent convention. Not
only good faith to the candidates who have ac?
cepted the nominations require lt, but asa matter
of expediency lt ls necessary. Every name struck
from our ticket ls a vote cast for some member ol
the opposite party. In this contest, as In all
others, union is strength; and we cannot afford
to Injure our excellent prospects of success by
division among ourselves. We are seeking to
break down a.party, backed by au the power of
the State Government, wielded by unscrupulous
men, and must present at every point an unbro?
ken front. Even the most indifferent of our can?
didates ls superior to the best of those of onr an?
tagonists, and we must not aid them.
Ii. E. YOUNO,
3 Chairman Executive Committee.
FOR CONGRESS, R. S. THARTN.-Messrs.
Editors ; Please announce R. S. THARIN as the
People's Candidate for Congress for this District,
and oblige MANY VOTERS.
MESSRS. EDITORS-Please announce Louis
DUNKEMAN as a candldte for County Commission?
er for Charleston County, and oblige.
oct5? MANY VOTERS.
FOR CORONER, E. M. WETTING, ' ESQ. -Messrs.
Editors : Believing that this ls BO time to remove
h m office an efficient officer who has long and
faithfully served the public, and who, t. als en?
ergy, courtesy, uniform kindness and considera?
tion, has given universal satisfaction to the
entire commnnlty, we would respectfully nomi?
nate E. M. WHITING, Esq., as a candidate for the
office of Coroner of Charleston County at the en?
octO MANY CITIZENS.
FELLOW-CITIZENS OP CHARLESTON COUNTY,
S. C.-I hereby beg leave to state to the public
the motives which* Induce me to run for the office
of County Commissioner of this county. Theie
are a great many of my fellow-cltlzens, both
white and colored, who have solicited my name
to be used as an Independent candidate for said
nf??fiB. knowing my "sr"''"? to HU the same.
I hereby accept the nomination, and, if elected,
wfll do what honor and justice demands to my
self and my fellow-cltlzens of Charleston County.
Yours, Ac, Louis D?NNEMANN,
Charleston, S. C., October 10,1870. octll*
MECHANICS' AND LABORING MEN'S TICKET.
To tlie Editor of the Netts: Yon will please an?
nounce In your columns, for the Union Reform
ricket, in behalf of the mechanics and laboring
men, and oblige MANY VOTERS.
r For Governor,
HON. R. B. CARPENTER.
For Ii Icu tenant-Go ver nor,
GENERAL M. C. BUTLER.
For Stute Senator,
FRANZ MELCHERS, ABRAM BROWN,
Jos. EDMONSTON, T. W. EASTERLINO,
CYRUS FENWICK, A. M. JACKSON,
B. O'NEILL, J. C. SHULER,
W. H. FRANCIS, GEO. WASHINGTON,
JNO. F. BRITTON, S. P. SMITH,
E. D. ENBTON, SIMON POLITE,
RICHARD HOLLOWAY, CARL BERLIN,
JONAS BYRD, PAUL B. DRAYTON.
For Probate Judge,
For County Commissioners,
Louis DUNKEMAN, T. 8. BROWNING,
For School Commissioner,
E. MONTAGUE GRLMKE.
For County Coroner,
oct!3-7* E. M. WHITINO, ?
THE POOR MAN'S TICKET.-To the voters of
Collet on County, of all parties, the following tick?
et ls respectfully offered:
J. J. Fox.
R. J. LIMEHOCSE, Jos. A. SASroRTAS, colored,
THOMAS PEEFLES, Dr. B. F. BLACK,
CHARLES HEAPE, colored.
Dr. A. E. WILLIAMS, JOHN TULLY, colored,
Dr. lt. LIMEUOUSE,
Rev. ANTHONY ALSTON, colored.
octl7-3? MANY VOTERS.
SPARKS FROM THE WIRES.
The libel ault ol Congressman Bennett vs. the
Buffalo Commercial Advertiser ls common ced. Tba
defendants admitted the subject matter. Their
plea against Jurisdiction 13 overruled, and the
evidence affecting Bennett's character is exclud?
ed. Bennett claims a hundred thousand dollars
Hong Kong advices to the 27th report fresh out?
A construction train on theToledo, Wabash and
Western Railroad ran off the track yesterday
Two persons were killed and three fatally hurt.
lion. William B. Mann is unconditionally-dis?
charged as accessory to the K?lau election mur?
der ia Philadelphia.
UNCONSTITUTIONALITY OF THE TRIAL JUSTICE
LAW.-In the ca&e of "The ?State ex relatione
Louisa R. Collins ve. Henry E, Hayuo, styling
himself a trial justice, (suggestions for pro?
hibition,) beard at the present term of our
court, bis honor has decided the eeveral acts
in relation to appointment of trial justices and
their juri8dictiou unconstitutional, and bas
ordered a writ of prohibition to issue, prohibit?
ing the said Hayne from passing sentence or
assuming further jurisdiction in the case. The
application for ihe writ was made by Messrs.
Warley & McKerall, and was argued on Thurs?
day last, by Colonels Warley aod Mullins, for
the applicant, and J. M. Johnson, Esq., acting
solicitor, for the respondent.-Afarion Star.
-Indiana having gone Democratic and elected
a majority to the lower house of the Legislature,
Senator Morton, It ls said, will decline the ap?
pointment or minister to England, so as to pre?
vent the election of a Democrat as his successor
In the United States Senate. Secretary Cox is
now spoken or as the probable successor or ?r.
THE FUNERAL OF GEN. IEE.
A. 8 or JE MN ac ENS.
An Immense Gather lug-Thc Fanerai
Cortege-The Pall Bearers-The Burial
Service-Ceremonies at the Grave, &c
The mails bring us some interestingdet?Os
of the funeral of General Lee, not given in the
telegraphic accounts. A letter from Lexington,
VA, dated Saturday last, says :
At early dawn delegations from Staunton and:
the surrounding country began to arrive, and un?
to 12 o'clock the people continued to pour in, un?
til there was, despite the fact that the waining
away of the bridges cut off many of the people
who would most gladly have been here, the
largest crowd ever assembled In Lexington. AU
classes came to do honor to onr beloved and lost
hero. Ills .old soldiers, who foUowed him so
cheerfully In the darkest hoars of the Confederate
struggle; the professors of the college, who he
ever treated with such marked consideration; the
students, to whom he was In every sense a lov?
ing father and an unexampled guide; the faculty
and corps of cadets of the Virginia Mllirary Insti?
tute, In whose welfare and success he ever mani?
fested so lively an interest; the sovereign, repre?
sentatives of his native, loved Virginia; the?oltl
zens of the town and county whom he honored
with his last days; In fact, every class, young and
old, rich and poor, white and black, turned out to
do him honor, for he was the friend of all. With
a punctuaUty which would have been pleasant to
the great hero if living, the following was ob?
served as the order of the procession:
Escort of Honor, consisting of Officers and Sol?
diers of the Confederate Army.
Chaplain and other Clergy.
Hearse and Pull Bearers.
General Lee's Horse.
The Attending Physicians.
Trustees and Faculty of washington College.
Dignitaries or the State of Virginia.
VlBltors and Faculty of Virginia Military
Other Representative Bodies and Distin?
' Alumni of Washington Couegc I
Cadets Virginia Military Institute.
Students Washington College as Guard of
At io o'clock precisely the procession was;
formed on the college grounds, in front of the
president's house, and moved down Washington
street, np Jefferson street to Franklin Hall, thence
to Main street, where lt was Joined la front of the
hotel by the representatives of the Stare of Vir?
ginia, and other representative bodies in their
order; and by the organized body of citizens la
front of the courthouse.
The procession then moved by the road to the
Virginia Military Institute, where lt was Joined,
by the visitors, faculty, and cadets of the Vir?
ginia Milita-y Institute, In their respective places
The procession was closed by the students of
Washington College as a guard of honor, and
then moved up through the Institute and college
grounds to the chapel. "? '
The procession was halted in front of the cha?
pel, when the cadets of the Institute, and the stu?
dents of Washington College were marched
through the college chapel past the remains, and
were afterwards drawn up In two bodies on the
south side of thc chapel. The remainder of the
procession then proceeded into the chapel and
were seated nader the direction of the marshals.
The gallery and side blocks were reserved for'
ladles. As the procession moved off to a solemn*
dirge by the Institute band, the be ls of the town
began ;o toll, and the Institute battery fired min?
ute "una, which were kept up during the whole
General B. T. Johnson was In ommand of the
soldier guard or honor, aided by Colonel J.
Edmondson, Colonel H. L. Maury, and Major J"
B. Dorman. Captain J. J. White, professor in
the college, was chief marshal. It was remarked
that the different classes who joined the nrooes
sion mingled into each other, and that among the
boards of the college and Institute, faculties, the
students and cadets, the Legislative committee,
the delegations, and even the clergy, were many
who might with equal propriety have Joined the
soldier guard of honor; for they, too, bad followed
the standard of Lee la the days that tried men's
Along the streets the buildings were all appro- -
prlately draped, and cr iwds gathered on the cor?
ners and In the balconies to see the procession
pass. Not a flag floated above the procession,
and nothing was Been that looked like an attempt,
at display. The old soldiers wore their ordinarr"
citizen's dress, with a simple black ribbon la the
?appel of their coats, and Traveller, led by two old.
soldiers, who bad the simple trappings of mourn?
ing. The Virginia Military Institute was very
bejutifuiiy draped, and from Its turrets hung at
half-mast, and draped In mourning, the flags of
all the States of the late Southern Confederacy.
When the procession reached the Institute lt
passed the corps of cadets drawn np in line, and
a guard of honor presented arms as the hearse
passed. When lt reached the chapel, where an
immense throng had assembled, the students and
cadets, about six hundred and fifty strong,
marched into the left door and aisle past the re?
mains, and out by the right aisle and door to
their appropriate place. The family, appropriate?
ly Joined by Dis. Barton and Madison, the attend?
ing physicians, and Colonels W. H. Taylor and 0.
S. venable, members of General Lee's staff during
the war, occupied seats immediately In front of
the pulpit, and the clergy, of whom a number
were present, Faculty of the College, and Faculty;
of the Institute, had places on the platform.
The couln was literally covered with flowers
and evergreens, while the front of the drapery
thrown over lt was decorated with crosses of"
evergreen and immortelles. Rev. Dr. Pendleton,
the long intimate personal friend of General Lee,
his chief of artillery daring the war, and his
pastor the past five years, read the beautiful
burial services of the Episcopal Church. No ser?
mon was preached, and nothing said besides the
simple service, In' accordance with the known
wishes of General Lee. After i he funeral services
were concluded la the chapel, the hody was re?
moved to the vault prepared for Its reception,,
and the concluding services real by the chaplain
from the bank on the southern side of the chapel.
In front of the vault.
The pall-bearers were: Judge F. T. Anderson,
David E. Moore, Sr., Trustees of the College; Com..
M. F. Maury, Cap tain'J. M. Brooks, Prof. W. Pres?
ton Johnson, Prof. J. Randolph Tucker, professors
of Washington College; Wm. L. Prather, Edward
P. Clark, students of washington College; Cap?
tain J. C. Bonde, Captain J. P. Moore, soldiers of
the Confederate States army; Wm. G. White anet
JOB. G. Steele, citizens of Lexington.
There was sung In the chapel the 124th .hymn
of the Episcopal collection; and after the coffin
was lowered into tl? vault, the congregation
sang with fine effect the grand old hymn,
"How firm a foundation, ye saints of the Lord."
The vault is constructed of brick, Uned with
cement. The top just reaches the floor of the
library, and will be double-capped with white
marble, on which ls the simple inscription,
"ROBERT EDMCNO LBS.
"Born January 19th, 1807. Died October 12th,
The burial case is one of Fisk's patent metallic
caskets, handsomely mounted with silver, and
lined with white silk. After the funeral, the sol?
diers were marched to the Courthouse, and there
unanimously adopted resolutions expressing their
earnest desire that the remains of the great chief?
tain may continue to lie here.
TUE PROPOSED REMOVAL OF THE REMAINS TO
LEXINGTON, VA., October IB.
The delegation appointed by thc General Assem?
bly of Virginia to attend General Lee's funeral,
and request his remains for Interment at Holly?
wood cemetery, at Richmond, left here to-day for
the lotter city. They received np positive assur?
ance rrom toe family of General Lee that the re?
quest or the State would be granted, but lt ls
more than probable that lt will be conceded at no
distant day, to be hereafter determined.
Geners.1 Lee's sons. Custls, Fitzhugh em Robert,
and his (laughters. Mary, Agnes and Mildred, are
Uvlng In Virginia.
COMMENTS OF THE ENGLISH PRESS.
LONDON, october 15.
The English Journals are teeming with eulogis?
tic obituary notices of General Lee. ft^e ma?
this morning Colonel Fromante. of the Guards,
goes so far M to say the only blot upon the repu
ta'lon of the great commander was the escape
from annihilation of the Northern army after the
battle of Frederlcksburg, which ls to be attributed
to the fact that rds sense of humanity overpow?
ered the stern duty of the General.
THE OFFICEES AND MEMBERS
I of ri?? different Fire Companies, and also of the
Military Companies and other Societies of which
he was a member, are respectrully Invited to.?J
tend the Funeral Services or Mr. W. H.
at No. 90 Anson street, To-Moiwotr
9o'clock, without furtherlnvlta?on. octl9
T fr s T jT? O E I VED.
J.1DB(I, ATE OF LIME, the beat Disinfectant
^A?i?? of Rata, Mice Bugs, Cockroaches.
AK quantity placed where they frequent.
int ot once disperse them.
wlpeSd?s Panacea, or Vegetable Pain Bx
Afresh supply of Fleming* Worm Confections-,
-ne most reliable In use.
Also, a fresh supply of SEAL OLEUM, the grear*
remedy for Rheumatism.
For sale, wholesale and retail, by
Dr. H. BABB,
may so No. 181 Meeting street..