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THE FAIRFIELD HERALD
Published Every Wednesday at q
WI V LSB ORO, S. C.,
Desportes, Williams & Co.
TERMS-IN AD VANCE. E
one Copyone year, - - $ 8 00
Five " " " - - - 1260 i
Ten " " " - 2500 y
Platform of th) Union Beform Party of
The Chairman of the Committee 0
on Platforms report General Wage
ner's paper, and advise that it be (
printed with proceedings of this Con. l
The Committee on Platform beg t
leave to submit the following report: t
This Convention, representing citi. i
zons of South Crrolina, irrespective l
of party, assembled to organize the
good people of the State in an effort
to reform the present incompetent,
extravagant, prejudiced and corrupt
administration of the State Govern.
ment, and to establish instead thereof
ju3t and equal laws, order and harmo
ny, economy in public expenditures, a
strict liccountability of office holders, c
and the election to office only of men t
of known honesty and integrity, doth
declare and announce the following
principles upon which men of all par- I
ties may unite for the purposes afore
1. The fifteenth amendment of the
Constitution of the United States
having been, by the proper authori
ties, proclaimed ratified by the requi
site number of States, and having
been received and acquiesced in as
law in all the States of the Union,
ought to be fairly administered and
faithfully obeyed as fundamental law.
2. The vast changes in our system
of Government, wrought by the inter
national war between the two sections
of the States, and following in its
train, are so far incorporated into the
constitutions and laws of the States
and of the United States, as to re
quira that they be regarded accom
plished facts, having the foice and
obligation of law.
3. This solemn and complete reeng
nition of the existing laws brings the
people of South Carolina into an en
tire harmony upon all questions of
civil and political right, and should
unite all honest men to establish a
just, equal and faithful administration
of the Government, in the interest of
no class of clique, but. for the benefit
of a united people.
The committee also recommend the
adoption of the following resolution :
Resohed, That this organisation be
known as the Union ioform Party of
South Carolina. lt.ipectfnlly sub
mitted, M. C. BUTLER,
SANOTIER COMMITTICP- Il1)oM Scr.NF..
-There was quite a aren in the St..
Domingo comimitteo to-day when, in
reply to riuestion, Consul Perry, who
was on the witnoss-stand, stated that
Senator Howard had approached him
to influence him not to write a report
to the Stato Department on the im
prisonment of 11atch, and that if he
would not he (Mr. Howard) would
make it all right with the President.
Senator Howard, who was present,
denounced the statement as falso, but
Perry reiterated it, and pulled out of
his pocket some of IHoward's visiting
cards with memorand a on them. There1
was a positive sensation over thi.
The committee had hard work to keep
ordler andl preserve peace. After all,
it is believed that the evidence will
yet show up the improper influences
used in negotiating this St. Domingo
Yesterday morning, 10 o'eloek, as a
colored policeman, named John Fits.
simmuic, attempted to arrest a white
a/tche of the Circuit Court, named
Simons, ho was shot in the lower1
part of the body. The wound is eon- t
sidered dangerous, if not mortal
When some of the colored persons
collected around the magistrate's of.
fico, made threats of lynching theire
follow-radioal, he a ppealed to Ma is
trate Nash for protection, essertiog
that he fired the shot accidentally.
A difficulty ocourred between somie
colored persons, yesterday, on Mr.
Taylorsa plantation, a short distance I
below Columbia, when one colored a
man mortally wounded another also a
colored woman, who had formerly been
his wife. A load of buok-shot did ~
the wife. When our informant left, '
the wounded were thought to be dy. r
\ FIPTiBN CaNTs FOR COTTON.-The 9
agrionitural report -for the cnrrent t
month shows that the eotton-growers
leem determined thIs year to reduce
the price to fifteen cents, with every I
prospect of doing it. The average is
materially increased in every State. I
The condition of the growing crop In t
North Carolina Is good ; in South Ca- t
rolina, cotton is looking well, except ~
some complaint- of bad stands Is made;
an Georgia It is late and smaller than 9
usual, from the ef'ects of a drought '
of flee weeks, which terminated June a
15, but it Is growing vigorously now; t
the dry time was shorter In- Florida
and Alabama, and cotton is generally
in* good condition. Reports from ~
Missouri and Mississippi are still more I'
favora ble. From Texas come reports t
of the bookward spring, with $etou
)ate but1brifty and . premieing. In
Arkansa., the average: condition of
* Qttonie better than last year. The 0
ver~uage of Sea elend eot~oa in Texas b
- . s bpeen increased.
1Why is a flirt's heart like an ome
h-beauso it always has room for
ono more. a
BUTLIR WonsTro.--Reterring to
fr. Randall because he bad asked a
uestion which Butler couldn't an.
wer, Butler said, on Wednesday,
Fools as well as gentlemen on the
thor side of the House can often
ek questions which even wise men
ouldn't answer." This aroused Ran.
all, who cried out so that he could
e board above the rapping of the
peakor's gavel, ?-Some of us on this
ide of the House are honest, and
bat's more than can be said of you,
on know it."
This created an uproar of laughter
ud applause, which for atimedrown.
d Butler's voice and the hammering
f the Speaker's gavel on the desk.
REAL ESTATE IN TUH SoU'H.-The
,hattanooga Times says a farm of two
undred and fifty acres on Half Moon
sland, forty miles below Kinston, on
he Tennessee river, recently sold for
wo hundred dollars per acre ; "but,"
t continues, "before the war it
wrought one hundred and fifty-three
lollars in gold per acre." That is to
ay, it brought about twenty-seven
lollars in gold per acre more after
var than before it, taking the premi
im on gold at the latest quotations as
onipared with greenbacks.
A number of the planters.of Clark
ounty, Ga., are turning their atten
ion to raising bacon by a process that
iromises to compote with the West.
rhey sow rye or barley in the fall? and
et the hogs run on it all the winter,
mnd in the spring turn them into the
clover fields-which are now becom
ng quite common-nd let them run
ntil a few weeks before cold weath
ir, when corn is fed to them until
,bey are slaughtered.
Wednesday Morning, June 29, 1870.
Union sReforna Noanlmatlons.
Hon. R. B. CARPENTER,
General M. C. BUTLER,
We shall Vote the Ticket.
It is well known that we favor every
citizen of the State without exception
giving his support to the administra
tion of General Grant. We have
cautiously waited, therefore, until we
could read the full report of the pro
ecedings of the Union Reform Con
rention, before taking a positive po
itior, and, indeed, before being able
to have a positive opinion concerning
it, or the movement of which it forme
a part. But we now give it our most
emphatic and cordial support. We
had net supposed that liberal and en
lightened thought had made such
universal progress throughout the
Btate, as the platform, proceedings
and nominations of the Convention,
prove; to be the case. We congratu -
ate the State. We rejoice, and
&re full of hope for the future. Let
as all work earnestly, since It is clear
1hat is. movement cannot bie do
'ea ted ; for the defeat of its can.
lidates, will surely make sympa.
hising friends of millions of Ameri
an suffragans, yes, and thorough-go
og Republicans too, outside of the
itate. Our colored citizens may,
,herefore, reject the offer of harmony,
>ut at their peril. Were they wise,
hey would, by a free vote, prove
hiemsolves worthy of the glorious gift
f freedom, which God, using the pa.
ione and interests of men, has gra
lously betowed upon them.
Paing Detter thaan florrow
"Thae want of capital," is the corn
ilaint of Dine men out of ten ; but we
ro persuaded that a man of worthy
haracter, (to be whioh is the purpose
f life,) will not want capital, any
nger than is best for the growth and
erfection of his character. There is
n inward capital of intelligonce, ac.
uaintancc with men and business,
act, energy, and to crown the whole,
atlence and persistence, which is
ant as valuable, and juat as essential,
s money and credit. Why do idlers
nd grumbler. forgot this, and load
he ir with whining complaints of
he want of money and eredit?
Y'ould net their command very fre
nently only plunge them into deeper
nabarrassment I Is not the inward
apital of good habit. proved, by the
lsory of mankind, tom te far more
important, and to lead to the out
rard capital of material resources as
a natural fruit 1 As a general rule,
be difference of snooess among men
esolvee Itself into a difference of
haracter. It Is character which in.
Biset gtainblevs need, charseter
oth intelleotnal and -maoral, mach
motte Sham capital In the. shape of
mouey or eredih; for, if they had thme
atter. they conu not ... It t aa
Now, no matter what be one's air- i
Oumstanues, this inward capital of g
character can be increased and made b
steadily to grow. Why, then, do not ii
men set to work upon the capital that b
they have, (their own mints and wills) o
and increase it I They have capital, a
most valuable capital, indeed, (ts 'I
most valuable capital of all, each one, a u
good supply ; yet they do not make S
use of it to advantage. But those a
who do, soon find a reward In God's e
righteous law: "To him that liath, t
shall be given ; and from hin that
bath not, shall be taken away that
which he bath." dnait that you
have nothing, and God takes you at
your hypocritical word, and you sure
ly come to want in everything. But
put out at usury what you have, and
He makes you master of more.
Now credit is a good thing judi
ciously used ; but few of us can use
it judiciously. Hence it is a safe
rule that tells us, when we desire
money, not to borrow it, if we can
possibly manage to save it. Not to
borrow it, because that puts at hazard
those habits of economy and self-rely
ing patience and persistance, which
constitute all of some men's capital ;
but to save it, for that helps the
growth of those very same noble traits
of character, which will make it
valuable, after it is saved.
An Educational and a Federal
Policy again Urged upon the
Union Reform Party.
We have never wavered an isatant
from the opinion more than once cx.
pressed in this paper, that the coming
canvass demands of all candidates an
expression of both an Educational and
a Federal policy ; and that, as part
of an opposition party movement, the
adoption of a plain, out-and-out, unre
constructed and rebellious Federal
platform, will command more votes
than no Federal platform at all. The
wisdom of the Union Reform Party
has despised this, our suggestion hith
to, and many disregard it to the end.
Its leaders have practically asserted,
that a party in any state iii the Uni
ted states can succeed without a Fede
ral policy. But its candidates may
yet remedy this fatal blunder and
weakness as we consider it.
We, therefore, urge upon the Ex
ecutive Committee of the Union Re
form party, after due deliberation, to
suggest a State Educational policy,
(for School Commissioners are to be
elected) and a Federal policy, to
which candidates may pledge them
selves before the people. As one
plank, we think we could afford to
vote for three colored Congressmen
out of the fiveito which the State will
be entitled, and could pledge our- 4
selves to send a colored ani to the
United States Senate. We will go
further ; we will suggest a candidate.
Col. JBeverly Nash suspects this move
ment of insincerity ; let us prove the
groundlessnes, of his suspicion, by of- I
fecing to send him to Congress, if he
will join us. He is a representative
man of his race, and bettor entitled to
a General's conmmission that General
Whipper of Beaufort. We respect
him for declaring that lie is "content
with his negro blood, and would not
exchange It for the blood of the How
ard.." That was a manly sentiment,
Colonel, and you are the proper man
to represent the Union Reform party
in the United States Senate, if you
will accept the candidacy of the Party.
With ten such representative colored
men to canvass the State in the cause
of reform, Federal polit ie having
been not simply let alone, but plainly
yielded to the Republican party, Car.
penter and Butler, and the Union Re
form Legiblature, could be triumph
antly elected, and the canvass wouldt
be the most stirring and animated i
ever had in the State.
But, on the other hand, since Coun- I
ty School Commissioner.. Congress.
men, and Legislators who will -elect 1
a United States Senator, are to be
elected, If the Union Reform partyr
attempt a non-committal or a con- a
glomerate Federal policy, it wIll fail ]
to awaken interest and life, Ker- t
shaw's resolution amended, so as to
cover Oongressmnen and the United o
Senator ; namely, that the pat ty s
would vote for Republicans, should I
never have been struck from the plat.
form. In fact, it was worth mere, in
our judgment, than the rest of It. as
The Executive Committee, however,
ad the candidates, by their personal
pledges, ean remedy all tfhi, effectual.
17. We eall upon them to do so, and
we call upon eta eotemporarles of the I t
pres. to join us In urging them to do 0
so. There is ao safe mea between ~
what we uege, and the defiant Demo
cratie position otiginally advocated
by thae.PAalsa, and oo'ntroverted by
the Wimnsboro NaWs, as - unsuited to
the oadition of the State, and it. *
relations to the Union. Yet we do p
regard that defiant Democratlo policy o,
bings, thib a non-oommi tal or con
iomerate Federal pole . Let us
ave none such. There no power
Sit.- .the matter shoulk'be debated
etween the P/sanix met and men of
ur way of thinking, suol as Kershaw,
rd one or the other coise adopted.
'hat's business. That's common
epse. A firm plucky will goes a
reat way before the feople, even if
oting against the judgisent and wish
a of a portion of them. Let us give
bis movement backbon,
1 Cloud No Dlager thans a
The excitementi pr~xluoed by the
otroduction of seventy-five Chinamen
ate a Massachusetts shoc-factory, is
o greater than it shculd be, though
a shortsighted kind. This event
a the beginning of a vonderful revo.
ution in American Industry. China
men are destined to flood New Eng
and and the central States, and as a
onsequence, an immense tide of white
mmigration will pour Southward.
Some might suppose that laws will
e enacted to prevent these move
ments of population. We think not :
irst ; because these migrations will
ot be very rapid at first, but gradual
Lud steady ; sufficient to acquire ir
esistible momentum, but not fast or
arge enough to provoke effectual op.
>osition and complete prevention :
eoondly ; because if Chinamen be
onflued to the Pacific slope, that
will become the manufacturing see
ion of the Union, and will undersell
ew England and the Central States,
o that any short lived opposition to
heir general introduction is sure to
ield, if the Unkin lasts, to what in
erest will dictate. New England
vill accept Chinese labor, before she
sill abandon her manufactures, or
permit another section to undersell
ior in markets of the Union.
ANOTnR IMPEACHMENT TRIAL IN
PRoSPECTIVE.-A curious' story has
been put afloat lately in regard to
Judge Duvall, fur a long time United
States judge for the western district
>f Texas. The statement is, substan
tially, that after the late rebellion
bad been in progress for some time
Judge Duvall made his way through
the rebel lines and came north to
this city, where he made satisfactory
representations as to his uninterrupt
id loyalty to the Federal Government
took the iron-ead oath, and was paid
rrom the national treasury his salary
for such time y ho was prevented
Prom disohargink4e functions of his
Afice in Texas and until peace was
utioiontly restored to resume them,
md, in point of fact, ever since.-.
ratterly, however, parties have ar
ived in this city from Texas who al
ege that from the time that State so
eded up to the date of his coming
iorth Judge Duvall acted as district
edge under the so-called Confederate
government, and drew his pay assuch
Alicer from thne treasury of that con
ern, that they lbring with them what
boy claim to be Judge Duvall', ori
pinal oath of allegiance to the South.
.We give the statements substan
tally as made to us, without being
ble to vouch for their truth in every
articular ; but we may say that they
owe to us from appanently good an
hority, and that from the data given
>y our informant we have every rea
on to believe in their correotness.
It is added that an effort will be
nade to secure the impeachment of
rundge Duvall, but we presume it is
00 late in the session to allow any
tops to be taken in the matter be~fore
he adjurnmuent of Clongress.-. Wash
ab ays :
The sober and reflecting Rlepubli
ans of the country, who are not run
nad with paatisan fury, look upon the
noident of Whittemore's re-electioen
is a hideous nightmare. It amazes
ud stuns them. And when they re
bize the moral thereof, and see that
he policy or the dominant party na.
urally works out just such results,
hey will begin to consider whether it
s not. safer tn put other men in power,
rho may originate a better policy and
reserve the dignity of the nation
rom such rude shocks as the install.
nont of thieves and perjurers in the
There are two hundred piano forte
.anufacturers in London, and they
ake 104,000 pianos each year. The
iondon Figaro, in view of the fact
bat pianos are not exported thence to
ny cities of the European Continent
r to America, wonders what becomes
f these instrumente. It is re:ally a
abject for wonder. Pianos last a
wmg while. They are seldom destroy.
d, except in conflagrations, and it
rould seem as if there have already
eon constructed as many as would
upply all the playors In the world.
NaajWs BE'TTER TRAN ONE.
'he little State of Connectiu per.
Isteoon the ground that two heads are
etter than one, in having two ca pi-.
als. And apropos of Conneetfont,
ne of the wittiest toasts ever given
as the following : Counetieut, the
utmeg State-where shall We find, a
The New York IHerea, the post
zecesaful of AmErieaa newspapers,
solares that "the age has gone by for
sespapers that dabble in nothin but
arty questions and partisan twadle,
r stilted and tedions ohopnolo nl
MORE SWINDLEnS.-F-rotw that great Ij
nodern Sodom, the fountain of all ras.
:ality and the headquartere of swindlers,
we hear of another atteupf .4 entrap
and victimise the unwary; and which A
to a considerable extent has proven A
muecessful. Notices purporting to come B
from the "American Dispatch Express
Company, No 182 Broadway. New
York," have beea received by a number a
of gentlemen in siater cities, stating that B
articles to their address were in posses. B
Rion of the company, and re4uestidg
them to forward the &mount and tie
articles would.je.sent, .but not before, .
Several have complied, but not. the first D
one has yet received any equivalent, for U1
the teatlay. It is. of course, a swindling D
concern, and we warn the publio to be C
ware of it. C
Below we give a copy of the notice
received by one of the victims : C
AMERICAN DISPATcH EXPRESS CO.,
No. 182 Broadway, N. Y.
Ma. -- ~.
To your address has been received
by our express one package upon which C
there are $1.85 charges. Please send C
for the same without delay. Unless
the charges he paid within 20 days
the goods will be sold at public auction. C
Write your instructiois on the back of I
this notice and return with the amount 1
of charges enclosed to
Respect fully yours,
.For the Company, 1
N. R. EDWARDS,
182 Broadway N. Y.
THE PLEA OP TilE Riso.--"Give us
one more chance," say the Ring, to the
aroused and indignant people of South 1
Carolina, "trust is once more, we our- I
selves will arrange this maut.er of Re
form. We admit that things, as we
have all alor.g been managing them,
might be improved ; but just I cave us j
alone a while longer and the thing I
shall be done to everybody's sautsfac. I
Gentle sirs, you misunderstand this
fight. It is impossible for a man to trust
or to compromise wit. h the burglar whom
he catches making off with the spoons,
except on the preliminary condition of a
return of the spoons and g bond to steal
no more spoons. You know very well
thit, you don't mean to enter into such 1
an agreement, or that. if you did, you
would break it. So do we. No "corn.
promise" which leaves you free to conl~
tinue your present courses would suit.
us, and no tither would suit you. I
"field on, "no.v, mar," observed the 1
ing'enaons youth who was caught, by his
waistband with his "fingers in the
maternaljam-"Hold on, "mar, let's
argur "--Charleston Newt.
A IHORRII.E AFFAIR.--WO learn
that a horrible aff'ir took place last
week on the Middle Fork river, in Ran.
dulph county, some 15 or 20 miles from
Beverly. Two little boys, aged ten 1
and six years, sons of Mr. Samael Cur- 1
rence, went out in the evening to drive 1
home the cows. When but a short die.
tance from the house they were attacked
by a very large panther. The oldest
boy immediately'gathered up the'young
er one in his arms, but the panther
seize-d him aid tore him loose. The
boy seeing that he could not save his
littile brother, ran to the house.
The father hastened ba':k with him, and
when lhe got to the spot, found his child
almost entirely devoured.-Parkera
The Ljanrensville Herald publishes
the following letter lately received by
one of the oldest and most peaceable
citizens of that district:
Maj. J. A . Eicbhberger : The ao- i
tions of yourself and sous have been of I
such a natuare lautely that we have comieC
to the conclusion we will no longer ~
tolerate the same ; and, furthermore.
have determined that you aball not j
remain in this section alive. Thia is to I
warn you. Remain at the peril of your
life. It may be a day, perhaps a week,
bitt as sure as the sun rises and ies
Jusetso sture do you die if you persis t in
Tuna DIFF'Kn1CNcE.--..The London cor
responadenat of the New York World
has interviewed Mr. John Bright, the
leader of the woman suffrage movement
in England Mr. Bright's views mdi- I
cate how the men and women who act
with him in England~ regard the leaders
of th, woman suffrage movement in I
A merica. Mr. Bright said "ho had no
sympathy whatever wit h the reformers
of America, like Tilton, Staiuton and
Atnthony, who soughtt. the suffrage for
women, in order that with it' they
might overturn society and bring about ~
a region of free lovers, free divorce, and
the abolition of the headshi pof men in
the family. Happily, in England, the
agitatioin in favor of woman suffrage had
been kept wholly free from such issues
as these, and the persons engaged ina it
regard the dloctrinies preached on the
rostrums of woman's rights meeting. in1
America with horror and disgust."
A N~w TRIOK FOR fiIIWAVMEN,
The Lyons (Iowa) Mirror reports an
attempt at higha way robbery in thaat coun
ty. A Mr. Rowland, who had been
bnying cattle, while riding home on
Wednesday evening was accosted by a t
matn m the road who asked for assistance ~
to rae his horse, which was down.
Mr. Rowland dismounted, and, as re.
quested, took hold of the animal's head a
to lift and as lie stooped to do so was seiz
ed by the throat with the demand, "Your '~
morney of your 11fe." ' Not- wishingto
p art with either, he struck the robber a
blow, and sprang to his horse. As he ~
swung himself io the saddle the Trob.
ber fired, biats tid-orso spri'wging fr.
ward, the ball only passed throug hmis
'lee,.. This fellow, with his trained
horse, may become. as noted as Jack
md his 4'Black Bess."
"lt is R Curious (c, assm a
omologist "diat sit is the female mos
luito that torments tis.". An old bache- E
or sys it is not at all curious
Cone L, fobthe fears 1886 nd
188 .__4 .
rlege, Isaac, 28 ores, 186@$
ble, .John R, 800 aoles, 1869 h
)ulware, Est 1) P; 160 aores 1868 and cc
outwartrsted," 10-mores? ,186i8?rt6s
ryce, Wm, Jr, 100 orte,186 .a8nd x$69
outware, ' M. 160 adres, 1888
oy le, Est J 0, 620 ares, 1808.. .
,own, Andy, 180 aores. 1868 and 1869 D
ulow, L T, 80 aores, 1868
oggs, 0 W, house and lit, 1869 9
opta., D F',.house oand, . $G9 :.
arker. John, 246 acres 1869
rown, Vynt ha, 80 aoree, 1869
rown, Jane, 62 acres, 1869 e
oleman, J D & Co, 86 acres, 1868
" " 6 acres, 1869
oleman, Est W P, 816 acres, 1868 and t~
ockrell, Mrs 11 E, 260 acros, 1868 and
raig, J W, 260 acres, 1861
nleman, Mrs. Rebecca 218 acres 1869 P
olenan, Julia A, 240 acres, 1886
arlisle, Jno W, house and lot, 1869
ooper, John, 60 acres, 1869
opes, Jas, 1000 acres, 1869
arnaok, Jno W, 83 acres, 1809 r
smack, Miss M, 89 acres, 1869
rumpton, Mrs E E, 108 acres, 1869'
arlile. Mrs Mary, 80 acres, 1869
6xon, 8 L, 800 acres, 1868 0
)unn, Calvin, 60 acres, 1868 a
avia, John 11, 789 acres, 1868 and 1869
)aris, Timon, 38 acres, 1868
)urham, Eat J W. 988 acres, 1869
)avis, Mrs R A, 84 acres, 1869
)ellency, Miss Mary, 227 acres, 1869
dwards, Mrs J, 316 acres, 1868
uglish, Mirs 11B, 1000 acres, 1868 and
vans, Asa, 60 acres, 1869
ntsaminger, J N 840 acres, 1869
inisminger. J. 200 acres, 1869
initsmnger, Mrs J, 816 acres, 1869
?ogg, J W. 12 acres, 1868 and 1860
enley, 1) D, 1800 acres, 1868 and 1869
?eastei, Eat Andrew, 240 acres, 1868
crest, J 1) 674 acres, 1869
'enley, Joel P, 606 acres, 1869 c
urmnn T F, 8.000 actes, 1869
raser, Eat Andy, 240 acres, 1869
ee, John, 210 acres, 1869
libbs, .1 0, 8888 aores, 1868 and 1869
lardner, Jam, 260 acres, 1868 and 1869 r
Iladney, Wm, 71 acres, 1868 and 18t'9 I
reeseharher, Fred, 110 acres. 1869
Irigga, Eat C D, 80 acres, 1869
hladney, Est .1 W, 160 acres, 1869
)ladney, Jar, 116 acres. 1809
larrison, Est Eli, 902 acros 1868 and 1869
arrison, Eli, 262 aores, 1868
larrison, J K, 620 acres, 1868
lughey, Dan'), 600 acres, 1868 and 1869
larrison, Cuthbert, 460 aires, 1868
lutuhenson, R 0, 60 acres, 1869
linnant, Henry, 60 acres, 1869
logan, J A. 8 aores. 1869 c
lughey, Mrs M11 0, 270 aorta, 1869
shell, Ee). Henry, 100 acres 1869
ones, 0 t, guardian for his children, 889
ohnston, Est. Jas, 100 aores, 1868 and c
[ones, Eat IV 8, 100 acres, 1869
ohnston, Henry M, 126 acres, 1869
Cennedy, 8 W, 186 acres, 18(8
kennedy, Mrs Jennett, 602 acres 1868 and
Cennedy, Mrs 0, 122 acres, 1868 and 1869 I
Celly, Eat H, 274, 1808 and 1869
Ce'Lnedy, P L. house and lot., 1869
eitner, Mrs E, 668 acres, 1868
eitner, John, 96 acres, 1808.
yles, A 0. 220 acres, 1869
ieggo, Eat M A ,V, 110 acres, 1869 t
do 296 aores, 1869' r
dartin, R M, 200 acres, 1868 and 1869
deadow, Eat U, W, 817 aores, 1868
lobley, 8 W, 918 acres, 1868 and 1869
hcOll, D B, 16 aores, 1868
doKeo un, Jas, 160 acres. 1869 h
beans. R 8, 210 anres, 1869 h
torris, Est Isano, 810 acres, 1869
beans, Est J 1, 1200 acres, 1869
do 290 -,ores, 1889
kiartin, Est Martha, 68aores, 1889
tiobley, Dr J C, 769 acres, 18690
doKenney, Mrs Mary, house and lot, 1989 a
ricLure, John, house and lot, 1809 |'
loNani, Win, 300 sores, 1869
"200 acres 18639
fayzeok. Jullan J Jr, 860 acres, 1889 -
lorgan, H C, 178 acres, 1889t
l organ, Rev DavId, 124 acres, 1809
lioholls, Eat Henry, 230 acres, 1889
leuley, TI M, Sibley land, 803 sores, 1889
Neal. Eet Jacob, 2 acres, 1868
gelaby. Tre'avant, 98 aorts, 18608
wens, 8 M, 70 acres, 1868 and 1869
arnell, Elisabeth, 2 acres, 1888 and 18691
erry, Est John, .1181 sores 18637 and 1860
oteel, Mrs L, hoe. ar~d lot-, 1888 and 1809
arnell. John, 17 acres, 1889
arroest, Nathan, 500 acres, 1889
tobinson, Mrs Mary, 680 acres, 1889
tobinson. W E, (Murdooct land) 100 ,acres d
tobinson, J P, 280 acres, 1889
tobinson, J W, 66 acres, 1869
tateree, Est John. 200 aores, 1369
talns. Cat herlne, 660 acres,.1889
Loseboro,:J L, 66 acreS, 1869
do 164 acres, 189
L,,se, W E, 86 acres, 1869 .
livers, C H, 287 acres, 1869
tagadale, Est Mrs B, 276 acres, 1867, '08
Imith, Lucy W, 78 acres, 188
Ihedd, Harvey, 26 acres, 1868 and 1869 f<
Ilsilo Accademy, 16 acres, 1808 apd 199t
Itewart. J H1. 190( acres, 1888 a
mith, Mrs lasy (t, I'aere~ 1888 and 1869 1]
Ihelton .W J, 688 acres, 1869h
lharp, Floyd, 80 acres, 1869 a
weal, James, 62-aores 1889 t
impson, Eat 1t, .888 4irs, 2869 h
wart s, P D3. 20 acre., 1889-,n
innderp,.Mrs Mary A, 8 aores, 1889
mith, JW, 87 acres, 18893
'aylor, Edmonl M, 69 acies, 1809
'rpp, Win, Jr, -110 acrers, 1889
frapp, Mrs Mary V, 104 -screS, 1889.
'rapp, Mrs Baralh U. 186-kIses.':6189 -. '
Yilmon, Eat J.,M 0I, d6.4o. 188 ,
Vootep, 3 A,4d0 acres, 18 a4h
Vallibg, Mi.. A', 6 acres. 183
Vilson, Eat Mhinor; 100 soes, 1889
Villamson, Mrs A (O 416 aers, 189
tfyriek, Est N, 68 serds, 1809 K
Velob, J 3, 75 sores, 1869 .
on ne, Eat, Martin, 200 aores, 11~ and
~ongue, 8 W 806 acres, J868
~arbarough,'le6, 80 adtes, 1808 - ~:.
Ntoishrels7 glven'O te the whtole of
he seteral parcel., lots, and pyrte .g11
f real estate, deperibe4.in the preceeding1
at, or so much thereof as will benecepsary
ri pay the taxeS, pEe/titea &nd'abesme-etG 4
h,-rged thereon,' Will be sold by the TreserJ. -o
r of FaIrfield Counaty, Pouth Oayolin pt ti
satinued from day to day, urtl .1at
aroelis, lot~ahd psdMMgf
hell be so orto
t 96 28-} a
"8 94 Bfssdrsh a: Lta
en Orat 0ad r ir Ca+esg
PHILADELPHIA, June 25.-The Fare
Tork. exploded to-day ; several were
urt-one fatally ; cause-spontaneous
Jah . ainfha resideLt manae
Was &.-.Thu- Sen.
ght lwetaking :jariediotion from the
tistrict Courts, p aci g ton t Oul
ressional lbrary.. *. I . t
The Judiciary om nittee of the
rnli fortod "' -1ietio't'ig1t
Vood's-Porter coas+, directing that
Vuod be imprisoned in the jail of }he
istraot of Ctilt-ibia for three moteths ;
ie report to be called for action next
The Senate mujority reports were
ubmitted, recommending an . indefinite
ost ronement of Hatch's cast.
Internal Nt1SU6 rceipts to-dty
The Conference Committee on Cur-.
may wasin session-all day..-_N ix posit
ive result reachied,,_lhryngh the South
nd West will have an increase of
,fanking facilities to the exttetn of '45
00,000 three per cent. cerificateg
nd of$25,000,060 taken from the + t.
told banks, probably, will be authorised
Ilienton, member of Congress from
Torth Carolina is dead.
The Honse Conference report on the
lianking bill, adopted the report of the
rudicary Committee, with accompany.
ng dcuInents, embracing a resolution
mprisonling Woods, who . assailed
orter, for three months, was recommiat.
ed, ordored to be printed, qnd made
he spettal 'order fot: Thursdtiy 'ar
[he House then went into 'donmittee
>n niscellaneous appropriations. $10,.
RIO was apprupri-vted to repair the
auston House in Potersburg. The
)onference Committee demanded a
eport on the copy-right bill, when
-leston's death was announced. Ad.
In the Senate, Abbott introduced 1,
ill authorizing the consoldation of
Western North Carolina Railroad ; the
WVilmingtun, Charlotte, and Rntherford
tailroad and Spartanburg and' Unipi
lailroad, under the name of the
Western North Carolina Ext er lion
tailroad Company, for the purpose of
onstructing a railroad to Cleveland,
'ennessee, and establishing a dite be.
ween the Atlantic porte od North Caro
nua and Pacific Ocean, by way of tihe
ontemplated Southern trans-contiien.
RALErIH, June 25.-The canvass is
bout open in earnest. Nearly all the
longressional Districts and Coudties
ave made their nominations in the ele -
ion which takes place in August. bif.
!rent candidates have taken the field.
LONDoN, June 25;-The details frot
he. Cork riots have beeri receive'd. 1BArs
iehdes were erected'in the' streets andt
efended obstinately. 'he davalry.
harged and carried them-many of tah
olice were wounded, and oi.e soldier
ad his skull fractured by a stone hurled
y a rioter. Many leaders were arres'
LavEnPooL, June 25.--The steamer
Jity of Brookl~n ran down a ship, off
relanrd ; the slhip's company were saved,
nd the steamei- nninjured proceeded on
IIAVANA, June 25.-The 'cholers is I
eersng, and no fears ai'e nlow. enter
arned of its becoming epidemic.
New Yonxc, Jdne 25, '7 P. 1M....
otton dull ; pith sales of'84)0 bales,
--nplands 21'; Orleans 911 tMol
CHIATRLtTON, June 25.-o ol
eelining- ndlg19 ; sales 60
ales; receipts 135.
t.stfERPO)OL, June 25.--Cotton step
y-uplands lOj; Orleans I li~ ; sales
The State of South Carolins.
3N TunE coUa'f oV PaoSATa,
. F AIRFIELD 001fr 1
iy W. V. Nelson, ZAg., P1rebt4,Tpg4.
HPTiI~tBA8, p. D). Cooka, has ga de iuit
Vto me, to grent 'rim ILetters of Adn'14.
stration' ef the Eat ate anrd effet et
itebtuna Aistie, dee'd 'Th'se ade,- theNt
re, to- cite and-admdnish, sliand ainktila,
re kindred an~dspdito efh* .'pid8gg.
a Alptop, deod-*Jhg aty#And a~py
eld at Iih bo 'tli9th 'or 36Ikh4
ortu i'eh ben t 1I0d61-in wtuie
iredoon. tu% 'heWs~Cause,' if.- any they
'ave, *hy the sal i AdinItal~etios .lbopM
ot, tie granted. ..
Oiven upder my~ hand, trl 94th day of
jufs.ltA2 '5d J5troat
fa the Co5pt of~i7
~hee *,Mi rotle,- 4b all hoe i e ay
T eI cet e paotd;
IWt nSboo\ fo''ite C64fltyier Falefeld
n*a h 28th day of July n.M *ar
Laoghlin's Old Stad.
tisi The Passeiget- I).
I o der allskind* ot~it AL ao
pat exep rto p(it .' age
mk7 19 I