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MAJ 00 tx.ii
/ it i'Ii4l vi vy TUEsuIAY, TiiUnd~- -
DAY AND KATUt.D\y , .aoi "11 o
Gaillard, Desportes & Co,
inn boro,' S. C , it ' .0 -d0 per h .Larger wh "n doth
nn, in advance.a
T10. FAHRFELD U x1L 3r,
'fI~*IAI EL) "KIIALD I~ 1' of profit, honor or irust, $10.'o
i P4I.IsIW1, EVERY WEINLSQAY MORN- argeh Obituary Notices, &a., wll
-chOrgdn a advertisements, ccpyngno
Nu, AT $3.00 P>R ANNUM. VoJ. All J]NNSBORO J Ay668
S7.C. _TURDA,_JUL 7,148660 8 ovor ton ln0silA kh4itW: OUAfor who]
handed in. nr thaw - . - -
Tll SfBATII. '1, .''
BIY bill NV*Arti) BUVLYLI k-YTTO-4.
Fresh glifle the brookk. an4l,blowt gale
hut yolder h-ktIs the quiet nuill
I.w irhiiag whet-1, the riig siall, -
Ilkw 1no 0ioilles.4 an4 still !
Six eays of tiil poor child of Cfli-;
Thy stren Ia the slaie 6f *AIt. 6y,1.1 :
ThM hevanth hhth i os'ape (he chain .-.
A God lath nado theo free!
Al. tenler was the law that gave
This holy respite to tle breast,
To breathe O.e gale, to watch the wave,
And linow the wheel inay rest !.
iul where flie waves the gentlest glide,
What inage charms to light thins eye ?
The spire.retlected on the jide
Invites e to the skies.
To teach the soul its noblest worth
Tle rest from mortal toil is given
Uo snatch the brief reprieve from earth
And pass-a guest to Heaven.
Thby tell th.in their dreaming school,
Of power from old dolnition hurled,
When rich or. poor, kvith jister rule,
Shall share the altei'ed world.
Alaq, sin,:e time itself began,
.That. fable hath buit fooled the hour
Each ago-that ripens power in man,
lut sta,jots man to power.
Yet every. (lay in seven, at least,
One bright. republic shall be known;
Alan's world awhile hath surely ceased,
When God preelpinas his own. ,
Six lay- may.rank diolde the moor,.
o lvos, from thy banquet hall, -
The seventh the Fatier opens his door,
An<l hold his feast for tll I
Farm Work for July
Continte to work Cotton with sweOps,
folloved by the hoe, which will keep.
lown the weeds and encourage th
formnation and retention of bolls. . Deep
1ndl close'.plowing nist not bo coutinu
4d 1,it wilil njure the -roots, but the
m1idlel mut ho kept cle-an and oft bY
slallow working, n I the grass' in thQ
dolls ikon out with tho hoe. In this
way hie crop ca be'laid by perfectly
ch-an It s(i lalt.o a season tbat-thW grys
wIill n.ot. iterfere mnich wifit th6 cOM
ort and eIatness of the fianal opuratioI qf
Cori is lnte Ihis year, and a grevt'deatl
thb-te plaited whorb the cotton. h69
lt-vin ploswed lip, so tha, iuch is not; yet
lail by. Tt should reCeIve COnsOklit,
srfac' 'woriing uil the blades 1M-et
erosi ie rows; wbrk thi cfop'alwnys
with ultivAtor; 6w With sweeps, after
one or two thoronh plowingH in its
voUnM Gtge-. Cowy P'rs shonid be soA
>roadcast ( f hay, iA 'od; rich land
fo.- making seed o61y the - earlbest kinds
ae wortI itrying so'late. ChinesQ 81
g !r Cane sHouldl be worked like corn,
and if' the grenld Jistill"m4.st, can Mill
be sowii for s0ioiliUstIqck al well as.for
winter firage.* 3i 1Po,otAei nustib
carelhily worked, throwiing mellow,
fresh carth npo ithe,r oridgesnd killing
all theL weeds . Dralws" may still bo set,
.which will make sone eatable roots,
and plenty of seed fot the next year.
Turnips commened ab*ltig this month,
and Conitino to s6w at '1ithmAls tis il
the last of ;efote'i;ber.i\ Wd bometimes
have been able to makg_no tuipp4W%
cept those 9oW* 4116J nth. Ino eg
years tho q1 L u O
liueced ;AtighsM ly thi 1it
01onth to sow. .i st deo*i's
crop, uum less on dsthoM l Q taWid 4ud weN'
rched lawds. ~Outlee it iiost vka
lent, food for mag nr a s4 aay
sown ini rowg''and' -de ewen
which is best genemlly, buton]and thai
is cowpenned, . they .do: well ,enough
July and August .mie the~ best months
for grarbbing up sprontand'gin( manj
of which, if cut down now*, w:W die,s ths
would spring qp imdsediately if ouit.4
any other season. . ' -
If now lands ari'to be cleM*od, Ig:io
good time to cut down the undergrowth
too small for foncirg' porposea,--so su
lot thue brush'dry. Theo sprouts are les
likely to give trouubk' andI all' work dqon<
L th.0 leisure tit4 after IiiV by, is so
much sayed leL wiier.
IYour Wiett hiA not been lt,hreshed
Plid 4 tuni, Utr iv out, and qtfter thor.
ont 'silfeuin Ijj p jn. boes. or
catkI tJ, iddlo 9f. the, day, Wlile
0 iji ;1t4afgiLg ?r,dry cellar i'it
Is thiu put ip, it wall keep sttihd for two
years, at least. If iL stand1(s long unstin.
e %d it ill b gOently.d-a.maged by wee
vill - -
lay.--4t. gras~ a forage of ait
k 4:'fore 1, i.t.4 too r4 ; a ittlo
.ait is I bloom, is the prdper tine.
Spre:d it out nd le it dry until
eveniig rake itup; before the dow fall.,
im long and thick .rows, aid put it in
heaj)s (necording as it is tmoro or less
cIrd) of froi 50 to 100 lo.- If much
cured, let it be put in large heaps; let it
swtiat in the cock Over night# and if pret,
ty green, also over anodhier day ; theso
Ope 1Ia ,Soonl1 a thie (low iS off, and
spread out thin to cure ; turn the hay
about 10 o'clock, and after dinner it will
soon be teadysto haul.' Stack -are , fre
quently so badly mado that it i's better to
put up hay in pens, shelteFod by split
boards carefully laid over, wIl1 con
siderablo slope to the roof. " fow
plantations have sufficient barn room.
Jog pens, with board roofs, cost but
little, and t!e waste from stackinh hay.
antd fodder is very great-tho outsido of
a small stack, whidh is a large propor
tion of tho whole. being worthless so far
as exposed to wet.
Many swampy places are now dry
enough for ditching. Fiven if- the
gtound i& hard, it is better to -dig ditch
es now, as hands ought not to be expos.
ed. by doing this port of work during
returns of any part of) he planthtioif, but
on their drainage, tho'healfth of the lodali
ty often entirely depends. The increas
ad physician's bills, and loss of time from
sickness, is stflioient in one year, insomo
eases, to pay for draining the swamp
.1om nwhigh arises- tli" diseases of the
In thiS, as in every other month, all
spare time should be given to the mann
facti'res of mailures. Haul in leaves,
rich earth froni the fonco sides, nid vege.
table matter of all kind., on which' to
bed your. stock. A great deal, of this
sort of stuff gan be - got, from , the vege
;aile garden, in the waY of weeds, trash,
Zc. * l'ake th rich aitl,oii' drains
and ditce's to vonr stack ids. A
fbw minutt,e*lnt thius every da). and.
tle results of the stables, yards, &o., put
in the.pilo with rich dirt h*rom any soureP,
will givo a surprisingly large accmnula
tin in autumn. And most of this sort
of work can be performed by the young
er, and woA,ker hinds. -,$uthert Cu/.
%Novxr Sui-r .-Th Governor of
V.irginiai abouIt to ingurate proceed
itigh for the recovery of jurisdiction over
the'Counties of Jefuorsoo j.nd, .Berkl,y
Which it will be rcnobnhorod,, were trans
fVredto the solisant $t3ate of We Yir
ginia. It's stated tihat'h has retained
,J'Udgo Ciirtis, (f B&Aton, to assist tho
Attorney Generlil and Mr, Hantqr ib
cohdicting tht proceedings. . We art
not informed what,particular couise of
piodire tie Governor has decided on,
or to what tribunial le will addi6se him:.
self. The chiq isa 'novel onep.wholly
with'out precedent i*-thisicountry.-Nuto
PE&g or GIMI4,11" TZiUIi LtDs.
I _ h -mnd papers to-day eor.I- in -'
c'~I o, ollege' corlamencent, at
',h~~neal' IrzlW'gh Lee 'was pre.
" LAdriedAWG dMiWe 'here is
is,rzpall v.l~Isgh' in this' cod #,d State
h.loogriaa 'APimatto; Cot House.
minded, on the 9th by.'of Affil 1866,
thtI had'#ohihigfurther to say. Thank
li e'so Iy tnrd upon an.
3h4 an a onto talke<flih . En .
x& . L 'thousand
'I ' *,j ,.J ?'
High1 Price, Ahead
The prospects for tie iminediate
lure are mvorablo to the prestu
tion thit there will ,e atIy redui-tion
the Prices eiler of co. ltoditieor c<
Tho proij,hst-8ie of v:rs-ns who 1
sess peculiiar faviliti(!s )r a1 rrivin ait
pretv correct vstimatt 'o it itrep yl
aro very glomy, itnd )int most de
edly to their einhance,ipen:. the ce
og cops f boh;or n-t gri(xiltu
ho ihr below thn avern . As w" noi
I a day or 119 w'1, it 19 the opinion
Mr. W. I1. jaifgley, :io, who I
taken gre!.t ploins to intPstigate 01 a m
ter, that the graitn cr.op Ivill not exce
one-third the nvorage 'f former 'yea
ind ie predicts that' ivo inall have i
highest prices of breadstnfMh and mai
other p odicts of the soil and neces.
ries of life, for. one or two years, that 1
have scen. 'Tito cotton: crop has a]
siffired very severel during the sprir
and the Presont anticipations are th
tho prodilco will nob be amore than a mi
litn and a quarter bales.:or less tle
one-fourth the prudiet'q the crop
It is, therefore. eVideptthat we shA
havd no grain that we 'dafispare for e
portdtion, and our expqrta of cott(
rnust' be limited. It. is not at all unce
Lain but that of thp former.-we may hav
.o become importers, if the Wants 6f ti
-eople are to be fully suppIed; for the
ill be no old stock to'f back upo
is, accorfling to Mr. fatngley's stat
nent, the stock of wh6at and fibur
he country is, at the praeiet tini,
early exhausted tht it glaag
hanif so long as,he
The sholt supply will Tdot only ta
le prices.of both the pr<lucts, but ti
iffect of tile depreciation in the amoi
i our exports, caused by the failute
3rodliction, will be to raise prices gen
tally. Importatioris of foreign merchal
bso will continue, and though probab
t will not be as large ad It had beerd
ate, still it, will be of silficiedt an
otint to cause a heavy drain upon or
jupplies of specie and the precions m
11.. Thit foreigii merchant will requi
in equivalent for the goods he sends 1
.nd if we cannot piy him in kind, 1
must do so in Coin. It i. InevitAble the
that gold will be requir-d for this pit
pos:,.and the detatind forlt bids fair to I
greater that it is generally admitted.
R is fallacious to suppose that tI
'Rropenn war will tend to any 'nta
quantity of specie' being .sent to til
country for investment in our securitio
Should hostilities become gener
tbron,ghoitt German;, it - is more th
>robable that many of our five.twe
ties, which have been purchased'by t
Germans, will find' their way ba ck to t
United States. As onr people too w
know, the tramp ol armies is not bene
iial to the production of 'he necessari
()f life. Germany will have to purche
these abroad wherewith to feed h6r :
my and her pqople. She will have
pay in gold, for foreigners will not ta
hler paper secirities. Onr own -si
supply of graiii will preclato us, fro
sendling her any ; and conseqiuently
nay e!xp(,L that ilhe wilt send to usi
gold in exchaige for. the Unittd Stal
securitiis.which sh -hldds. But soi
persons may ak; "Will. the Germ
feople bart with those securities for t
purpose of inlvestinlg the proceed'in,t
obligqtions of their owi Gaverntiet
aqd thum 4aply M with the spo
he pi*4.. ,allkno
whue;,p cpuntry i~ viwar theWtitig
of its peoplo generpt'y 1.ends '6 tbudc
rat.~ Sutch was the effect, both Noi
a.n4 Routh, dumriing our late striaggle, a
tijeret igno reason to believe that .1
Geruna will not be influenced by
likb patriotic impulse.
vrythin', thin points t' en advar
idiiees. 'Ihe prodpees. . she futt
ne cerMyli~y glinmy, brit there feg
god in uhtttting'ur eyes to theni. "
nl ut ~t~ar to' meet' the l hard ti
~herthbarrie. 'A noher -y$aW '
rn1 teif Lbo hu bWore silgean f
nit he ise i haY6our 4
n te..Ie irf yeot
Tim FaRIRDMAWs BUnEcAU--Gene
fit rals Steedmdn and Fullerton's investi
,p gatiotis, in Missl,irpi, disclose abun
; dant Ovidefice of dishoniey in the wan
in. ageth pil on phe part bf Bureau agents,
0s. mos hbkom, however, have been re
a ceit r6hioved.
es de Col. Thomas! adminiamti6i
id- grtra irregularities prevailed at Colut".
n1 . "ks. 'According to ioe stat9ments of
citizen-, fees were taker. for.jile approv.
al of contracts and for tOcuiing labor.
tribes were received , "d the two first
11ents uppointestJetArned enriched. At
as Grenada , .Chap Livbrmor6, a reverend
Wat Beiret agent there, displayed remarka
ed. ble 8peculative;pr'pettities. He char.
rs, god fees runniiifrom a quarter of a
dollar up rds, for every conceivable
thing--fees sor marrying freedmen and
a- fees for per4lits to marry. No fish was
too smallit.iat came into his net. One
dorkey owed him $1.50 and had only $1
g, to meet the claim. Livermore tool his
g wallet and jack-knife for the balance.
I- He sold pork, potatoes and captured
mules to citizens. V6, made arrests and
of convicted or acquitt4 ,CorOi%* to the
pencuniary argument f9woyed When
lus real practices he' ed, he offr
r_ ed $50 to any one who won use suffi.
n cient influence to keep him- in his posi.
r tion. This man declares his intention
I of returning to Illinois with $10OO0 in
0 his pbcket. * He %i. removed, in Feb.
ruarv last, by Col. thomas, and pNeed
0e under arrest for a short time, but nothln
1 furthlr was done with him. Like GeXt
Saxton, he took his record with him.
n Th&e Bureau duties, in this State, are
now tlisharged, mi4et gatiarWm-.
e iAURY'A NCw TORPEDO.-lt I stat
s el that Nr. Maui , the well-,nown
n American meteor ogi8t has jUlt Sub
n mitted to a 60mm ssion in Paris, com
posed of naval of'cera and engineers,
1rsided over by ,Admiral Bones.Vel
amesy, .a new torpedo of his own in
vention. whicli he offers to the k'rench
ir Government. The effect of this torpedo
isdescribedas being more oertain and
mutrderous than any fiitherty kriown in
qEropo, Sr.d is suppnsed that some
. agency far- more powerfal than gunpow
de-r is usf-d in its composition: .Captain
r- Maury, who has become a i)aturalized.
A.exican since the defeat of t6's South,
is abInt to be named to some tigh coin.,
mand in .he Mexican ilavy. Gederalf
ie BIealregard id here likefise, hd is sai4
1e to,be desirotA of establishidr hime
is wholly in Fran614 Many of the'. b
a- families of thb 4outhern Stites have
al lately passed through rans, emigrating
kn to Wallachia, where Lnd i1 to be hai
n- tor nothing, and vegetable mould of
1o primeval richness.-London diW's Par.
fi- Victor Emahuel has issued a stormy
es manifesto to the Itallans. HE recapitti,
se -lates the effect of the last war upon Italy
r- and. regrets that for supreme riavons the
to noblo province of Venetia ,wie then t.
(e lowed to remain. in the haids of thb
irt Anstrianp, but a favorable opportufity
in has now arrived to accomplish the inde.
re pendence of Venetiafrom Austrian rilje.
or He charges the Austrians *itI having
es as%nwoed a hostile and threatening atti
he After July fat, Nationl Banks will
h tiot be allowed to pay Atate 1ink nos es
s? over th-ir counters, but it is likely they
1 will take them from' c4stomers, bp at
at aml11' discount, say one per cent., r a
m alfpa cent, which will pajt(ise e*pense
a Qf sending the'ng to their te4peotife bank.,
th for'rddemption. There is no taw pre
d veuting their pasage amobg individuals.
he and all uspa excepting at ban)cthey will
a be as go aagr -Thore is A bill be.
fore Congress . geing -the tiene of
ce their cirenilsOiori .1* dianths longer, artd
urd it is probable thiart;will pass.
70 INTdPI?TY.-wgs)li things, preBerve
s integrity; the,qon cusnoqs of thy own
ill uprightness will ailtate 'Lhie tol of bn
p.inees apd soften the harshrtesue isap).
~o rd. uat#ts. ANgive thee a hmrable cnm
p , dd*%befoti d1od, when the ingratitude
US >Of .ti'ai i ith iijquity o.f' jhe time
wA14 tkoo(ttikst othor'6e raswatd.
A Vw ORATO.--In an ttic on
0h q ebay6 0Of 41tld0en00 ed11TO fort bf.
thle at idf the Hduse 'of Comdofie
the reform bill, a London paper thqs,
speaks of Mr. Rober Lowe, w)iom j
desiguates "the hero of the reforit do
",His d'esis at -6,iC6 dekilih*
unprecedenied. There hy,.kee -
stanges 9f mon, entering thq
at one bound becobin? a
was with Pitt. So,witN e
Mr- Gladstonie. But the "a t6f Mr,
Lowe is altogether d"DbrL - has
beel in the H6P e.foiy4 .:e has
even been in office. .Tit nq one'
ed that he was one of thle pnost powerful
debaters of the House, and one- of the
finest orators of the age. He was s qwn
to be a clever man, a classical . Aolar
and a ready speaker, but until Iti .'late
reform debate no one rightly es-ln'ated
the true force of his intellect and inimita
ble vigor of his eloquence. Though long
on the stage, his magnificent gifts were
latent, and the reform debate'has brought
them to our knowledge. Of the three
speeches he delivered on rbfortn, the Ilk
was the best. A more finisheda m
beautiful oration coild not well be oom
A NaoKED IIE aking 6f the
Rio'Grande, a recent 4t says:
"Imagine foutof the rookedest things
in the world, theh iQt1ine four more
twice as ctooced, ind .a.fey yourself a
large river thrdo )imes s crgoked as
all theic put together,' and yon have a
faint idea df the crbeked disposition of
dowir:to lodge two sticks together; but
few ences, becauise it is not.'stra'ght
enough tq swim in, aq)d the fish are.all.
in the w1firlpools in the Indsi bec'use
they cpn't find their )vay ogt. irds
frequetly attempt to Oy acroai the -riv
er and light on the same side they staf't.
ed from. being deceived by the diNer
ent crooke I Indepd, you tay bo de
ceived when you thhk you are acros it;'
and:some of tie b'hoys say it is so twist
ing,there. is b4lt orne side to it."
FIC.ALR So0'9T.-We endorse eve
ry word of John Randolph. about ladies'
society. Rpid what he saye, young
man, and act accordingly:
Yotj know ny oqfn ab ,' female
so6iety. Without it we shoul degene.
rate inp.brutee. This' obsery41, ,ap
plei kith ten.-I lo rq to young inen
and those.%h4 Are Il le prime- of than
hobtt (6r, aAr a ce6in time in life
the lltera'ry 1v mak. a shift (a'poo4
one; I grant,),'t'o W;4out, the society
of.l'di.. To y,out man nothing is
so impufttt a'ja spirit-of devotioR (n#zt
to his Creat9y'to some amlble *dVhih,
whopb imag uay occupy'is a&said
guard it agaiffti polletion, which beits
it on all sides. . A man 0od heio.hoe
a wife as Mrs. Prinroso Id or wed
ding gown, for:qnslities O at "wear #ell."
O.e thing, at 1 it, is trui4thas't nat
rimony hits its e*res, ce1l&0y A no
pleasures. A Newton, oa r e mi
zi4ht scholar, .may find .hjoy,gt in
m0q study, eman of:liter taste can
recalve in bopka a poweiul' a6tlfiary
but A tian mudt have a bosom friend,
afid b hldren'*fd1'd hlim, to-chbrih and
asUpo the dreritiss fbe4
Tboplt tear .
ehW ef'h sten tof~ Ia s~. 4o~ tated
easej resides )keyq the ofpf tbi State,
on.mot fon of' Meissrs. Ut ' ~~ Rion,
C6n ps Sot'ys.
11 is.rderd, thatAhesaI4 P aat do
plead, answer or demur to th f Cem
plaint filei iia u,5his ~ia sIevth onthu
wib,ea Asga at hIs.