Newspaper Page Text
NAGASAKI, JAPAN, August 31.-The
Pacific mail steamship America arrived
here on the morning of the 24th instant.
At ll o'clock the same night, the freight
deok took fire, and immediately the
whole ship was enveloped in flames, de?
fying all efforts to extinguish them. The
vessel burned all night, and was totally
destroyed, together with the Hong Kong
mails, freight, and passengers' and of?
ficers' luggage. The rapid progress of
the fire foroed all hands to jump into the
water, there not being time evon to lower
tho boats. Six Chiuamen were burned
or drowned, and ten Ohinamen, the en?
gineers, store-keeper, steerage watchman
and cook are missing. The treasure will
be recovered. The cause of the fire is
LONDON, Soptembor 5.-The Telegraph
has advice- that the Geneva arbitration
has reached no definite deaisiou.
PARIS, September 5.-No popular de?
monstration here over the anniversary
of the declaration of a republic. Troops
were kept under arms as a precautionary
No indications of Carlist movements
.on the frontier of Spain. The Carliste
are leaving for Switzerland and North
The Spanish Government is negotiat?
ing-for a loan of 500,000,000 francs from
BERLIN, September 5.-The Emperoi
of Russia, Zarwitoh Alexander, and th?
Grand Dake Vladimer, arrived at th?
Eastern Railway Station, at a quarter
past 2 o'clock, this afternoon, and wer?
met by Emperor William, Crown Prino<
Frederiok William, Prinoe Frederick
son of the Crown Prinoe, and the Grane
Dukes of Mecklenburg, Baden ant
Weimar. The Dake of Cobarg and i
large number of other German Prince;
and Ministers, with Chancellor Bismarel
at their head, the most famous General
of the army and the chief dignitaries o
the Imperial Coart, were also present
Tho Czar, on alighting, saluted and em
braced Emperor William in the mos
oordial manner. The two Emperors en
tered the same carriage, and passet
slowly through the streets, amid th
cheers of tho immense multitudes. Al
the Princes, Dukes, Generals and cout
tiers followed, making a long and bril
liant procession. The Imperial earring
stopped at the Russian Embassy, iut
which Emperor Alexander was oonducl
NEW YonK, September 3.-Yesterda
morning, u train on the Long Islnn
Railroad ran over a carriage, near Wes'
bury Station, containing two ladies,
boy aged seven years and a girl age
fourteen. All were killed or fatuity it
jared. The victims ure supposed t
Dave belonged.to a family named Oastl
living in Twenty-fifth street, New Yorl
The case of Rose McCabe, on doman
for her release from Bloomingdule As;
lum, was again before the coart to da;
She testified as to the manner of hi
being placed in the asylum, and sa;
that up to September 7th, 1871, she wi
pretty well treated, bat after that tin
sho was beaten sixteen different times 1
Elizabeth Riley, an attendant, beean
she had told the doctors that she hi
ill used another patient. The case
Probabilities-Winds veering to Soot
orly and Westerly, with clearing weath
over the Middle States during the nigl
generally cloudy weather, areas of ra
and South-easterly to South-wester
winds for New England on Friday; pai
ly cloudy weather for the South Atlanl
States, with probably areas of rain ov
the Northern portion; partly dom
weather from the Golf to Keutuck
with Southerly winds; the baromet
will oontinue falling from the upc
Mississippi to the Atlantic coast; i
creased cloudiness, threatening weutl:
and probably areas of rain North-west
the Ohio Valley; very brisk Southei
winds for Lake Michigan to-night, 1
Lakes Eric'and Huron by Friday mot
ing, and for Lake Ontario during F
day; an area of very low barometer
now apparently advancing Eastward
wards Iowa and Northern Missouri.
SYRACUSE, N. Y., September 4.-T
committees of the Convention adjourn
at mid-night, without reaching a d<
nite conclusion. Ic is understood tl
Church will be Governor, und the Lil
rals will name the Congressman at lari
NASHVILLE, September 5.-Tho P
pie's Bank has suspended.
LOUISVILLE, September 5.-The pc
tive refusal of O'Cooor to accept 1
nomination oreated a profound sen
tion, but be was applauded behind I
ropes. A motion to olear the gall
was hissed and withdrawn. The Prt
dent restored order by refusing to rec
nize any speaker until all the delega
resumed their seats.
Tho carrent talk is, if O'Conor r.
sists, Adams takes the first plaoe.
squabble is progressing over the Vi
Presidency. Kelly, of Lonisiana, rea
communication, justifying the wi
d ra wal of the Louisiana delegation fr
tbe Convention. Goodlott, of Kentno
offered a resolution in effect against :
LATER.-The Convention adjonr
without nominating any one in O'
CINCINNATI, September 5.-A. T.
ebon formally opened the exposition ;
ERIE, PA., September 5.-Tho I
4 House was destroyed by the exploi
of a kerosene lamp.
SAN FRANCISCO, Septombor 5.-]
oioas Btones recently exhibited here 1
been sent to London for identiflcat
The disbelief of finding them in Ariz
NEW YORE, September 5.-The Wo,
Louis vii lo speoial says to-daj'a
gramme is to push Adams up to the
plaoe, and nominate Lyons or Edga
A Niagara Falls speoial states that
chief engineer of Erie, Pa., telegn
that a firei there threatens to sweep the
entire city. Tbe principal buildiugs
have already been consumed. Buffalo
sent two lire engines at 12.30 A. M. The
mayor of Erie telegraphs for aid for the
SYRACUSE, September 6.-No definite
arrangement yet about the division of
LOUISVILLE, September 5-Evening.
The following is the oommuuioutiou in
full presented by the Louisiaua delega?
tion to the National Democratic Con?
vention: As repr?sentatives of tho De?
mocracy of tho State of Louisiaua, the
solemn duty is imposed upon OH, at this
moment, of voting unanimously fur
Charles O'Conor as the caudidatu of thu
Demooratio pnrty for President, aud for
John Quincy Adams for Vice-president.
We believe that we represented, so furas
individual opinion oan be reproseuted in
the aggregate of a political body, the
trae principles of u republican govern?
ment. It came on us us an inspiration
that Charles O'Conor aud John Quincy
Adams might save the republic O'Conor
h*s refused to be our standard-bearer.
History must pass ou his reasons. We
believe him to be a citizen eminently
pure and devoted to a republican govern?
ment, as contemplated by Jefferson und
by Jackson, and without ostentation,
when occasion required heroism in asser?
tion of principles. With profound re?
gret, we huve heard epithets applied to
him by members of this Contention,
sinoe his absolute declination bas been
made known, which could only be ap?
plied to the basest of men. Hypocrisy
and cowardice were attributed to him.
We believe that the lust bopo of the
republio rested with this Convention.
To us it is a mutter of utter indiff?rence
whether Grant or Greeley succeed.
With sad hearts, we fursee the death of
Democratic principles aud a republican
government. Let us pray to God that
the impending revolution muy be with?
out blood. We came here in a spirit of
fraternity, nnd in that spirit we part from
a majority of you. The Convention,
before the deuuueiatious of O'Conor
wore uttered, had not, iu our opinion,
exhausted ult becoming means of pre?
vailing on hun to accept the distinguished
honor tendered him. Gentlemen, we
leave yon, with the painful conviction
that wo eau no longer serve our common
country, our State, our principles, by re?
maining with you. Signed David Scully,
E. C. Kelly aud J. H. L iir, on behalf of
the delegation from Louisiaua.
Immediately after the adjournment ol
the Convention, the delegates re-ussem
bled in mass meeting, with S. J. Bayard,
of Now Jersey, in thu chair. Mark M.
Pomeroy, Golladay, Wot?ins, of Georgia,
and others, made speeches, uud a tole
gram from Atlanta was. read anuonucing
great enthusiasm in that city over the
action of the Convention.
Tho following despatch was read:
QUINCY. MASS., September 5. - Colonel
Blanton Duncan, of Louisville, Ky : 1
will gladly servo as vice-President with
O'Conor, but will uccept nothing else.
O'Conor must positively stand.
(Signed) JOHN Q. ADAMS.
The following is Goodlett's resolution
Resolved, That it is the sonBe of this
Convention that Chas. O'Conor, having
fully aud heartily approved the objects
and purposes of this Convention, nod
having been unanimously nominated for
President, and John Quincy Adams, of
Massachusetts, for vice-President, that
the delegates of tho Domocratio party,
here assembled, are unwilling to make
other nominations in their stead; and
that the Democratic party will give them,
in any event, undivided support.
The Conveution refused to allow Dun?
can to cast thu vote of Maryland and
Texas. Goodlett's resolution was adopt?
ed by yeas, 554; nays, 30. After the
usual complimentary resolutions, the
Convention adjourned sine die.
SYRAOUSE, September 5.-It seems to
be agreed that the Liberals are to have
the Lieutenant-Governor and Prison In?
spector. Tho balance of the ticket will
be Democratic. Tho Convention nomi?
nated Kerran for Govoruov and Cox for
Congressman at lurge.
FIRE.-At about half past 1 o'clock
this morning, fire wus discovered iu the
rear of the building fronting on East
Bay, ocoapied by the printing establish?
ment of Messrs. Walker, Evans ?fc Cogs?
well. Tho flames, when first discovered,
were just getting headway, bub tho alarm
was promptly given, and tho firemen as
promptly responded. By the timely ar?
rival of the Germau steamer, the flames
wero subdued before any great damage
was done, and a serious conflagration
prevented. The fire was tho result of
accident, and the dumage by fire and
water very considerable.
I Charleston Courier, 5lh.
Tho New York Herald of Tuesday says:
The Southern State bonds were more
activo, bnt irregular. The South Caro?
linas were pressed for sale and declined
Tho Georgia gourd vines produoo so
laxariantly that the fruits aro used for
churns. By a little modification and ex?
tra cultivation, they hope to raise their
flat-boats in this way soon.
A Terre Haute merchant, with a
lighted cigar io his mooth, fell asleep
over his ledger, and. now asks his debtors
to come and pay what they think they
The board of health of New Orleans
publishes a card showing that there has
uot been a case of yellow fever in that
oity this season.
The Dayton Sun seems to be on the
fence. It says: "For President, Gr-;
for Vice-President, -n."
Mr. Kirk Robinson has been appoint?
ed Teller of the Citizens' Savings Bank,
Mr. Greeley expects to visit Charlotte,
N. C., daring the October Fair.
The silver mines of Gaanaxnato, New
Mexico, yield $12,000,000 annually.
Financial aaa Cummnrclal.
COLUMBIA. 8. C , September 5 -Sales
of cotton to day 68 bulee-middling
LONDON, September 5-Noon.-Con?
sols 92%. New fives 89%.
PARIS, September 5 - lieutes f35f. 57o.
LIVERPOOL-, September 5-3 P. M.
Cotton opuned Htroug-uplands 10J^@
l?>?; Orleuus 10,'?; sales 18,000 bales;
speculation aud export 5,000.
NEW YOI?K, September 5-Noou.
Stocks dall but stoutly. Gold steady, at
13,l?. Money easy, at 4 Governments
weak. Exjhuugo-loug 8j-o ; short 9)4.
State bonds steady. Cottou steudv; sales
378 bales-uplands 22??; Orleaus 22%.
Flour quiet and unchanged. Wheat
quiet and steady. Corn nominally un
ohungfld. Pork quiet, at email@example.com.
Lud dull-steam 85?(?)9 3-16.
7 P. M.-Cotton stead j; sales 1.526
bales. Flour inactive aud unchanged.
Whiskey 92)$, Wheat inactive and a
shade low?r-winter red Western 1.50@
1 63. Coi 11 a shade lower und in mode?
rato export demand, Rico iu fair re?
quest, ut 8>^(?j9K- Pork quiet. Lard
a shade firmer. Freights firmer. Money
5@6. Sterliug 8%@8l?. Gold 13>B.
Goveraments ??(^-V?0- lower. Southeras
dull and heavy. Sales of futures to-day
9.900 bales: September 20 5-16, 20^;
October 19;?, 19%; November 19 7-16;
December 19 7-16, 19J?; Jaouury
19 15-16, 20; February 20>?; March
20 15-16. 21.
CINCINNATI, September 5.-Flour in
fair demaud, at 7.75; choice 8.00. Coru
steady, at 45@40. Pork nominally
13.50(^13.75. Lard demaud light and
holders firm -kettle 9; summer 8;ru'.
Bacon demuud light and holders firm;
stock out of smoke light, except coutraot
lots-jobbing sales of shoulders ut 7J.j;
otear sides 10,'?. Whiskey in good da
mnud, at 90.
LOUISVILLE, Soptembar 5.-Tobacco
quiet and firm. Flour in good demand
and firm-extra family 6.25(a}6.50. Corn
in fair demaud, ut 56@58. Provisions
steady. Mess pork 13.75. Shoulders
7%; clear rib sides 10>?(?}10%; clear
H-.aes ll@lli?. Packed lard 9>.j@10;4'.
Whiskey firm, ut 91.
CHARLESTON, September 5.-Cottou
bttady - middiiug 19!.?; receipts 297
bales; sales 30U; stock 2,929.
NORFOLK, September 5.-Cotton quiet
-low middling 19J?; receipts 130 bales;
GALVESTON, September 5.-Cotton
steady-good ordinary 17)4(o<17)?; re?
ceipts 766 bale.-; sales 216; stock 6,971.
BALTIMORE, September 5.-Cottou
firm-middling 22; receipts 7 bales; sales
83; stock 570.
AUGUSTA, September 5.-Cotton quiet
- middling 19!4'; receipts 142 bules; subs
PHILADELPHIA, September 5.-Cotton
?0STON, September 5.-Cottou firm -
middling 22%; receipts 152 bales; sules
5U0; stock 7.5U0.
WILMINGTON, Septembor 5. -Cotton
quiet-middling 19_!.i(ajl9%; receipts 12
bates; stock 152.
MouiLE, September 5.-Cotton hnrd
middiiug 20%; receipts 67 bates; sales
75; stock 1,442.
NEW ORLEANS, September 5.-Cotton
very firm-middling 21; receipts 341
bales; sules 800; stock 9,511.
SAVANNAH, September 5.-Cotton
quiet-middling 19%; reoeipts 436 bales;
sales 225; stock 1,609.
DEATHS.-Mr. J. B. Smith, au excel?
lent young man, and graduate of David?
son (N. C.) College, who had been teach?
ing school in the neighborhood of Fair?
view Church, in Greenville County,
during the year 1871, died ut tho resi?
dence of his brother, near Slabtown, on
Friday last, 30th ult., of consumption,
lie was thoroughly educated, and bis
talents gave promise of much usefulness-,
which ho no doubt would have attained
had his health permitted.
A second sudden death has occurred
j in the lower part of our County. Rev.
Sewell Thomason, a minister of the Me?
thodist Church, residing fifteen miles
below tho city, ou the Laurens road,
died on Monday morning lust. Ile re
tired tho night before his death in his
usual health. Ho was aged about sixty
years, and had beeu in tho work of the
ministry zealously u considerable time.
Mr. Thomason leaves a large and estima?
ble fumily. - Greenville Enterprise.
Wa learn that lutely John Henry
Toole, of Kock Hill, in York County,
commenced nu notion against Maj. Lewis
Morrill, commandant of the United
States forces at Yorkville, laying his da?
mages nt 85,000, for false imprisonment.
Toole is the colored barber at Hock Hill,
and, as be alleges, was captured last full
by a party of Merrill's dragoons, and by
that officer held in the jail for forty-two
days, he hoing entirely innocent of any
infraction of tho law. Tho suit is brought
by H. P. Hamilton, Enq., as the nttoruej*
for tho plaintiff lt is intended that thu
suit shall be pressed with all possible
vigor, and to test the question, whether
an innocent man may bo inoaroerated
und have no rodress from the law. The
caso not impossibly may find its way to
tho Supremo Court of the United States.
HOMICIDE AT TUE PINE HOUSE.-On
last Saturday ofternoon there occurred
at the Piue House Depot, a most dis?
tressing homioide. E. Wallace, a sec?
tion master on tho Charlotte, Columbia
and Augusta Railroad, and Larkin
Crouch, a oitizen of the neighborhood,
both being in liquor at the time, fell into
a quarrel, in the course of which Wal?
lace shot Crouch in tho side, inflicting a
fearful wound, which, in about five
hours, resulted in death. Crouoh loaves
a wife and obildren. Wallace was not
arrested, but on the arrival of the.train
for Columbia, jumped aboard, and has
not been beard of sinoe.
The Byas and Jamison factions of the
Republican party of Orangeburg, are
having a lively time among themselves.
SICKENING STORY or GRIME -The tele?
graph has previously noticed thc case of
a man who was detected near Maryville,
Mo., driviug an emigrant wagon contain?
ing the decaying bodies of tire mordor?e!
persons. H?B second confession, ? start?
ed from him at the end of a rou-, we
copy us follows, from the correspondence
of the St. Louis Republican:
He gave his narnu as ?'anzey, aud said
it wus not Coburn, as stated iu his first
confession. That his booie was at Mount
Ayr, Iowa, where ho bad a wifo and oue
child. The parties he had murdered
were five in number-a man with his
wife and two children, aud another mun
who wus unmarried. He said they were
traveling in a lumber wagon, uud that
they wore returning from Kuusns to their
home in Minnesota. He met them first
on Thursday, the loth. Having no
money and traveling iu the same direc?
tion, they kindly asked him to join them,
whioh he did. The wagon being large,
they all, six iu number, slept iu it. Tho
married mau, his wife and two children,
slept on a platform raised ou the frout of
thu wagon, while the remaining two
slept in the bottom of the bed below.
Last Sunday uight they camped within
half a mile of a house near Burr Oak
Grove. At this place the wretch con?
ceived the plau of murdering them and
making way with their horst's aud wagon,
their cu'?'e, (three or four iu number,)
and wb&w 7er mouey they might have in
their possession. After having murdered
them, be intonded to secrete them in the
brush on Clear Creek, near by. That
Sunday night, little dreaming of the
black hearted wretch they had taken
under their shelter, uud the awful fut?
that uwaited them, they laid down in the
wagon for the night, and all nave thc
murder.T were sound asleep.
Satisfying himsulf that all worn sleep
iug, ho took a loaded pistol which lay ir
the wagon, und placing it at the head o
the mun who was sleeping by his sidi
fired. lie iustuutly killed him. Tin
married maa beiug aroused by tho re
port of the pistol rose up, uud. thinking
Tan7.ey had fired at a strango dog whicl
had boen annoyiug them during tin
night by barking, said "Good! Good!'
Tho assassin immediately turned nm
shot him, and thou jumped from tb
wagon to the ground. Tho wouudet
man attempted to follow him, winn
Tuuzey seized au axe and do*?patche<
him at once. The agonized wife of th
murdered mau was now running uroiun
tho wagoo, uttering fearful cries, um
fearing that sho would alarm the peopl
at Ibo furni house near by, be ubu killel
her with au axe or club, just which h
does not remembt r. The two inf m
bahes, aged three und fifteen mouth:
u .w alone remuiucd living, aud it seem
thal hu did not dispose of them nut
sinne tim? ufter the rest had beeu killed
Wheu asked how ho conld huvo th
heurf to kill the two helpless cbildrei
ho replied that ho did so with relue
tnuee, but that when he hud murdere
their mother they annoyed him wit
their piteous cries, and beiug alarme
lest their uoiso should lead to his detei
lion, he ont their throats from our t
ear, aud thus completud bis work of d<
After the confession had boen mud
2uU determined men collected at tl
place where thu prisoner was contine?
and it was plain that they intended I
take tho law iuto their own hands, ai
meto out to this inhuman wretch tl
speedy justice ho so richly deserve
Tho prisoner, having finished this co
fessioi), was hound hand aud foot nt
taken to a black walnut tree, the pla
selected for his execution. Arrived
thc fatal spot, Tuuzey was cool and ct
looted, perfectly unmoved, proving Ix i i
self to be a mau of iron nerve uud 01
of the most hardened villains the wer
had over kuowu. A ropo was then plao
around his neck, one end thrown ov
the limb of a tree, wheu Tuuzey w
told his time had come, and that b
minutes would bo given him to mu
any list request. Ho replied that
would like to live until ho contd sue 1
wife, nod when told that his rcqot
could not be granted, he said he had
ftirthiT remark to make.
DEATH or CLARK, THE SEDUCER.
special telegram to tho Richmond li
patch, dated Breutsville, Va., Septem!
\\, suva James F. Clark breathed his I;
at 7 P. M., y cito rd ay. His dissoluti
was apparent to the physicians in at lei
unco from about midduy on Sundi
though to those who called upon him
appeared to speak with tho same deg
of rationality and vigor which ono woi
expect from no one but au nunijin
mau until within several hours before
death, wbou he becamo delirious at
ter vals, and was seized with tho m
violent kimi of hiccoughs, the doliri
and hiccoughs continuing without int
mission from G o'clock up to tho timi
Clark's father arrived hero yesten
morning with Dr. Brown, from Alex
dria, who pronounced his case pe: fei
hopeless. In the evening, a short ti
before death, bis brother und a con
arrived. Truly sad is the conditio!
the parents, who ure sorrowing over
unfortunate deceased. Every care i
attention was bestowed upon him
both tho citizens aud authorities.
An inquest was held over the body
fore Mr. James R. Purcell, acting o?
ner, aud a jury, with Mr. A. T. Wc
yardas foreman, who, after hearing
evidence of the witnesses and med
mon, rondered a verdict to this efl
"That James F. Clark came to his di
from the effects of a wound in the br
cairned by a ball fired from a pistol in
hands of L. N. Fe well."
The celebrated "Beau Hickman,"
formerly lived in luxury by assessm
levied on verdant Congressmen, and
ooiiBtituted himself "tho glass of fasl
and mould of form," now has to
boarding with a negro family in a 1
ally in Washington.
An Indiana Bluebeard has just mat
FOUB HJZAOLESS MEN DANCE A QUA
UUU.UK IN A BRIDE'S BED CHAMBEE.
Thu following grotesquely horrible story
is translated from tho Paris Figaro:
This day eight days a wedding woe
ceiebruted ut A-. A merchant's
clerk named Marius Crumpin married a
young girl of eighteen, culled Auna
lt-. Auna U-wus au orphan
from childhood, and hud been educated
by au old priest dead six mouths ago.
Though sho was vory attractive and had
a dowry of 50,1)00 fraucs-i respectable
sum for u Bingle clerk-Crampiu was far
from jubilunt when be left tho church.
Some of his friends, in fact, on hearing
of bis murringo, hud sneered at tho mat?
ter in rather u singular manner, without
offering ?ny explanations, und bad de?
clined to be present at tho wedding.
Besides, when the sacrifice was consum?
mated, Crampiu felt tormented by sus?
picions which before marriage be re?
pelled with contempt. lu order to dis?
pel them, he drank deep, and toward
mid night he was pretty mellow. It was
now time to retire to rest. The bride
weut first and extinguished the taper.
Five minutes afterwards, Crampiu iu
turn arrived. "Hallo!" bu exclaimed,
stumbling, "my wife pretends to be
asleep. We must light the caudle again."
But just us hu was about to strike u light
with a match, he heard a rustling of cur
tuius, aud a mau appeared-a mun of
grout height, wrapped iu a white shroud
that was spotted over with blood, aud
without a hoad. He carried a red lan?
tern. Crampiu uttered a still.-d excla?
mation, the bride rosa hastily, und the
two remaiued spell-bound by terror at
tho frightful spectacle before their eyes.
For, from the corners of the room,
emerged other three headless persons,
ail clothed io white but blood-bespat?
tered winding sheets, each with a red
lautere in the oue hand, nud bis bead in
the other. They stationed themselves
in front of the fire-place and saluted the
young couple ic u ceremonious manner.
Then, strange to tell, they spoke.
Crampiu, in bis terror, knew not whe?
ther the voice issued from the budy or
from the head. "Good-day to you,
Citizeu Crumpin," said oue of the head
leas beings; "I am Joseph GrigoiB, a
client of my wife's great-greatgraud
futhtr." "Give mo thy baud, Crampin,"
said the other, sneeringly; "Madame
knows me too. I lost my bead in 1838,
at tho hands of her grand-father." By
this time, Crampiu was down on his
knees, uud his bride was moaning iu a
state of distraction from fear. But they
were alone in the house, which was situ?
ated at the gates of the town, und no?
body came near them. The third phau
toui then advauced. "Little one," he
said, in au amiablo tone, "thou cam-t
buust of having hud a grand-father who
did his work admirably. I, too, passed
through his bauds!" "Good God!"
groaueil Crampiu, in despair, "the man
without o head speaks through his nose!"
"Step out, children," called out tho
fourth spectre, "the nuptial ball is about
to begin. Forward both!" xVnd the
fonr guillotined persons tukiug their
plaoes, bioko iuto a dauce-a supernatu?
ral can-cau that frozo the blood in the
venn of the young couple. They leaped
up and down, backwards and forwards,
spread wido their winding sheets like
great white wings, and played like jug?
glers with their heads. It was frightful,
uud ull the more when suddenly they
burst out in chorus und sang some staves
of u horribly grotesque song. Then, all
ut once, opeuing tho door, they disap?
peared in the dark lobby, ufter having
deposited the four heads ou the knees of
tho bride. "Merciful heavens!" gasped
the latter, with horror, "the clients of
my family 1" "What family, madame?"
yelled Crumpin, horrified, in the midst
of his terror, by the exclamation. "For?
give me," supplicated the bride, throw?
ing herself on her knees before him;
"Grand-papa was au executioner." The
wretched Crampiu sprang to his feet und
then fell senseless. As soon as he re?
turned to himself, without taking time
to pack his trunk, be precipitately left
the town, and has not been again seeu.
The investigation of tho polico into the
mysterious affair resulted in tho disco?
very that the four gnillotiued persons
were none others than the friends of
Crampiu, who had learned, one knows
not bow, of . tho unfortunate connection
of the bride. Their four heads were four
GREELEY A NEOIIO TRADER.-Napo?
leon, Arkansas, ul way s was a lively pluce.
On the 15th ult., there was a Graut con?
vention in Napoleon, embracing 500 ne?
groes and six whites. The successful
nominee for tho legislature, in the course
of his speech accepting the nomination,
said he has kuown Greeley n long time,
aud for muuy years of bis life Greeley was
in tho negro trade uud noted for his se?
verity with tho whip. He brought for
wurd an old darkey who swore "dat
massa Greeley had popped it to him
muuy u timo afore broakfus und tuk de
hide off ebbory time," und closed his
moving testimony with. "Golly, how old
I Boss Greeley did whip dis niggor."
THE SOUTH UNDER MILITARY RULE.
Seven years have elapsed since the Inst
hostile shot was fired in the American
civil war, and tho shadow of the bayonet
still lingers over the South. It is the
bayonet upholding in power the carpet?
bag regime which hus robbed tho im?
poverished people of over 8200,000,000.
The re-election of Graut means the per?
petuation of these cruel outrages. It
means poverty, despair and death to a
third of the Union. It means loss of
trade, derangement of business, and
eventual bankruptcy to tho North. Tho
South cannot be plundered and ber in?
dustries paralyzed without corresponding
sufferings at the North.
\Neto York News.
The knowing ones tell us that the only
way to get pure Port wine is to go to
Oporto, raise the grapes, press the wine,
put it into thc cask yourself, and ride on
it all the way borne.
Row AT PriiOBTU CHURCH.-On San
day, the 25th ul ii mo, Pilgrim Church,
on the Western side of the County, wt s
the scene of a riot and tumult disgrace?
ful to the congregation, and exceedingly
annoying to the surrounding country.
This is au African church, presided over
und ministered unto by Rev. Sauoho
Sanders, ono of the Hubie legislutors of
the State. Ou this occasion, as we aro
informed, one Raymond Wright, co?
lored, presented himself at tho altar,
asking to be taken into membership with
tho church. In putting him thiough the
preliminary examination as to hiB fitness
for a seat umong the faithful, it leaked
out that he had always voted the D?mo?
cratie ticket, und that he had not re?
pented of this sin. The order was given
ut once for him to ho cast out as an un?
clean thing, and in pursuauce thereof,
he was marched out of the church and
out of the yard. Somehow or other, a
collision then occurred between the po?
lice, detailed by the Rev. Sancho, and a
portion of the congregation, and soon
the fight became general; men, women
and children participated, and continued
the riot during the greater portion of the
day. Sancho is a burning und a shining
light in the pulpit and in the halls of
legislation, and keeping, as he does,
both the religious ?nd politicul con?
science of his race, will, uo doubt, be
returned again to the House of Repre?
sentatives this fall.-Chester Reoorter.
A COLORED CHDRCH IN AN UPROAR.
The oolored Baptists in this oity have,
we understand, a pastor who preaches
religiou and not Radical politics on Sun?
days. Saturday night, loose who knew
his Conservative sentiments, without
consulting him or informing him of the
mutter, elected him third Vice-President
of the Greeley and Brown Club. Well,
ho went to church, without having seen
tho paper, and prepared to preach. He
was met by an angry Radical ignorant
oro nd, composed of snob bullet-headed
durkies as frequent Radical meetings.
Tbey told him he could not preach, and
some even threatened to turn him ont of
the church, erase his name from the
roll, aud u motion was made to that
effect. All this was because they thought
hu dared to think for himself and have
principles of his own. His assevera?
tions of innocence finally quieted them.
Ho had to swear on the Bible that he
knew nothing about the meeting, before
they would let him go into the pulpit.
Why do not the United States marshals
Hrrest such disturbers of the peace? Is
this not the intimidation contemplated
by the Ku Klux law?
[Columbus (Ga.) Sun.
DEATHS.-Mrs. Prances McElveen,
formerly the wile of the late Dr. Peter
Mellette, but more recently the wife of
Mr. A. J. McElveen, died ut the resi?
dence of her husband, iu the Privateer
neighborhood, Saturday, the 21th of
August. Mr. Benjamin Hodge, of tho
sume neighborhood, also died at his re?
sidence, on Thursday, the 29th of Au?
gust. These were both old residents of
Mr. J. B. Brunson, of Concord neigh?
borhood, also lost u promising daughter,
aged about twelve years, on Sunday, the
1st instant, from congestive chills. This
fearful malady almost always proves
fatal iu its consequences.-Sumter iVews.
FATAL ACCIDENT.-A white man, by
the name of H. L. Lawson, was run
over on the Wilmington, Columbia and
Augusta Road, oa Mouday night, jost
this side of Timmonsville, and instantly
killed. It is supposed that three sepa?
rate trains passed over him, as his body,
when discovered the next morning, was
horribly mutilated. Deceased belonged
in Timmonsville, uad was ubout twenty
five or thirty years old. It is supposed
that he was intoxicated und lay down on
the track and went to sleep. An inquest
was held over his remains yesterday, and
a verdict returned in accordance with
the facts.- Wilmington Star.
DEAD.-Mr. John B. Jenkins, an old
citizen of this County, died suddenly oa
Saturday last. Mr. Jenkins served bis
country in tho Indian war in Florida,
many years ago, and vas also a soldier
in the luto war between the North and
tho South.- Winnsboro News.
Tho cotton caterpillar bus appeared in
several fields in the vicinity of Anderson,
aud is doing considerable damago to the
HOTEL ARRIVALS, September 5 -Columbia
Hotel-? P Mobloy, W W Macon, Winnsboro;
A G Eanutall, Havannah; F ll Eaton, Cheraw;
A ll Warrin?, wife and daughter, 8 C; ? W
Jennings, N Y; G ll Grace, N Y; Mr Bacot, J
li Davit*, city; J T Keen, Wilmington; W Ii
McIntosh and wife, Charleston; lt t? Chick, W
T Tarrant. D M Wilson, J D Hornsby, John
Montgomery, Newberry; T McNallv, Union; A
lt Hubbard, I. P ?raith, E E Knoso", S M Pegg,
J W Carpenter, J H Clarke, Miss K Burnas,
Miss J Nevin, Misti lt Crosby, C C Bowen,
Oh a rios ton.
Jiickemon House-? B Sheldon, Ga; W W
Davis, lt & U lt lt; J S Richardson and lady,
Miss K Richardson, J 8 Kicbardson, Jr, Sum?
ter; J C D&vant, Allendale; E T West, Bo Ex
Co; J N Carlisle. Mrs M B C?rlUle, two chil
dren and servant, Okalona; A B Gernon, La;
L J Patterson, Kershaw; H Wilson, Abbevihe;
J H Chatham, 8 G.
BOOMS OF TUE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
Ol' TUE TRUE BEFOBLICAN PASTY,
COLUMBIA, 8. G., Sept. 4,1872.
To the County Chairmen of the True Hepubli*
Yon aro hereby requested to take the neces?
sary steps for the election of Delegates to
Conventions in year roepootive Counties, for
the purpose of nominating candidates for
members of the Genoral Aseombly and County
officers-following, as far as practicable, tba
rulca which have heretofore governed the
Republican party. C. C. BOWEN,
Ch'n Ex. Com. True Repuhl'n Party of S. C.
Fametto Lodge, No. 5,1. 0. 0. F.
THE regular meet?
ing of this Lodge wi 1
be held in Masonio
Hall, TBIt? (Friday) EVENING, at 8 o'clock.
By order of the N. G. I. 8ULZBA0HER,
Sept 6 1 Secretary.