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VOL. VI WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY MORNING, JiJLY 9517 [NO.5
18 FUIIS11CD WEKKLY BY
DEWORTES.- WILLIAMS & (0
ermes.-Tna HasBALD is publislier Week
In the Town of Winusboro,. at 83.00 in
Vaeq.y in aduan.e.
All traneleqt tdiertisomonfs to he
Obituary Notibes and Tributes $1.00 per
A TRUE STORY
Some years. ago,. wo men, Charles
Storey 'and Edward.Ladbury, had
charge of an. outdying heep-station,
belonging to I'4ir. John Hassal, a
wealthy Aurangquattor.f, The first
naled wasthe pbepherd, 'the second
the htitkdeoer. 'JThoir.hut stood in
tb uidit of a 0640 of primitive na
ture. Excejt tihh fdld8 for the flocks,
there wcre no eolosures of any desorip
tioti. The dountry was an open expanse
of grass,,with a few undulations dotted
sparseIy \vith evergreen trees mostly
of thuetringy baik Npecies. The walls
of' th-but were built of rough stakes,
with mud and reeds ibetween themt,
o.thor long .pnles -formed the roof,
which was covered with rushes. The
fire-place was constructed of Atones
colleuted from the neighborhood, and
in this the men baked their daily
damper, composed of flour, water and
ailt, and boiled their kettle of tea.
Their tores consisted of salt beef and
pork, flour and rice in casks, a ehest
of tea, some sugar and raisins, and a
few other articles. Tin cups and
plates, and two or three knives and
forks formed their dintier and tea
sbtvice ; a kettle and sauoe-pan and
gridiron were their 6Lidf oooking
utensils some.'rough slahs of the
sKtrlbgy-bark tt6es on treasels, ticking
filled with wool, 'a. couple of blankets,
and a kangaroo-skin rug apiece, forn
ed their beds.'
Such a life as tliy 'led, inspite of
its sameneds, 'i'tolitude ard' danger,
has its chafms fur muny men. They
were co6ntented. 'May be, their'early
days bad bekn ,bje 'Wrin pbedrt*'"ttd
staryetion in some crowded city) amid
scenes of profnigacy, squalor, and suf.
feriog. Iere- they enjoyed pure air,
a.bright sky, and abundance of food,
and were moved from the temptations
which had' once besct them. Thomo
whorkavoeoccupied. nearly. every, popi
tion in life will be found among the
shepherds and hut-keepers of Austria
-men who have been brought to pov
erty either through their own faults
or the faults of; others. Few of them
like to speak of their early lives.
Whatever had been the position of
Storey and Liadbury, they were now
steadily performing.their duty. , Uav.
ing di.,patched their caay breakfast,
the two men counted. and examined
the sheep as they cane out of the
fold, and pickod ou.t, those requiring
any particuler' .treatment. Storey
then started with,the flock to a din
Ladbury had no lack of 4nties.
There was the fold to tepair here and
there, sorse sick sheep to do for, the
roof of the hut to patch, and a piece
of 'garden. ground, which he, bad wise
l y begun to cultivate, to .attend to.
His dinner was quichly dispatched.
His ustual cmpanion a favorite dog
PNd disappeared he could -not teil
how, bas~mueb feared jt had been bit
ten by a snalke and hatd died in the
ljush. [He 1ib is pipe, andl smoked
and thought awhile. Again he busi
ed hiu'solf out-of-doors, aind once0
mnore returned to his hut to pre p are
the evening niy Aor .iinslf..and .his
coempanion. 'He' was1 about to hook
the freshly-minde'dainpers out of the
ashes, whenV be' liard a low moan.
He listenedd-te sdound was repeated.
Hie hurried out *jnd looked abput hitn.
It must havdleen 'fauey, e. 'thought,
sind was aliu' retuirn to the hut,
whee the aonifd agad i-eaohed his o'a~rs.:
IGeamue troi~a" 616atr of bushes a
II tik distanog4j.. TWnf 'an anzlous
ifat be tang tdot h p aoe, andi there
ftplA ie8mp nio yI n thQ
woutnds, ai f' A4 pf~ head etill
iri his armse, liogearriedblih to'th'iut
and laid hiMlii'i .bie b'ed. ' it's ~tiae
work of those black .folloye'' said
La buiry, looking roijnd the but No'ne
fa oi igid. ',e qaoe back, an'
Marmed omeiwater, )athb pd$qd'
onut dhe bs'rfed beai Qf the spegrpoad
for a shor' ine gud -
*arm tea 1r "' jthrel! a t
foe. There wa iU lop a his
rest of thi'di ~tn, 'tilX a ai[
from-the lobs'o 1oogb ah '6o~~
those two poor fellows, with no whit
man nearer than twenty miles, and n
surgeon within probably two hundre
miles. Night at length came oE
when, as the natives never move abou
in the dark, they knew they were saf<
hut they both felt certain the attao
would be renewed by daylight, an
the event proved they were right.
- Soon after dawn - Ladbury, wb
overoome with fatigue, had dosed of
was startled by the sound of a spea
being forced through the reed mad
door of the hut. Another and ar
other followed through tho- sligh
I We shall be murdered, mate, if
don't put thow to flight," lie exclaini
ed ; taking his pooket knife and bill
book, the only weapons lie possessed
the first in his left hand, and the oth
er partly covered by his coat, so tha
it looked like a pistol. "All ready
we may never meet again in thi
world, so, good bye, Charlie but i1
chance . it." Suddenly he sprani
through the doorway, shouting to t.h
blacks, nearly fifty of whom he rav
before him, that lie would shoot i
they didn't run. They scarcely dar
ing to look at what they believed t
be his pistol, aftei exchanging a fes
words with each other, to his grea
relief began to retire, and as he shout
ed louder, took to their heels.
"We are saved, Charlie," ho ox
claimed, almost breathless with excite
ment. "But the niggers will be bael
again. Do you think you could niov
along if I were to help you "
"No, Ned, that I couldn't.," answer
ed Story. "But do you get away
You'd easily reach Jenuingup befor,
night fall, and if you can bring help
know you will; if not-why my san(
is pretty well run out as it is. God'
will be done."
"Leave you, Charley --that's no
what I think of doing," said Lad
bury ; firmly. While you have lif
I'll stay by you, and tendyou as wel
as T can ; so the matter is settled."
The hours passed slowly away.
Ladbury cooked their food and nurse
his mate as gently as a woniap coul
have done. Night came, and at lengt
they both.slept. -. Ladbury was awok
by a call from-Storey.
"Ned, sleep has done me good;.
think I could travel. if I wore once o
my legs," he said.
Ladbury slightly maide up thei
bedding and a few household article
they possessed into a bundle, which h
hoisted on his broad shoulders.
"Now. mate, come along," lie said
lifting Storey up, and making hi
rest on his arm. it w_-3 two hour
past midnight, and they hoped to ge
a good start of the blacks. But the
had not proceeded many hundre
yards before Storey found Ie ha
overrated his strength, and sank t
"Now. Ned, you must go," he whis
pered. "Save yourself;I can but di
Once, and you'.ll only lose your life i
you. top to help we."
"Wh44t I've said I'll do, I hope t
stick to," answered Lad bury. Stil
Storey urged himi to continue his jour
ney alone. Ned made no reply, bu
suddenly started off at a quiok pace
Sad indeed uisit have been poor Sto
roy's feelings when he saw him disap
pear in the gloom of night. Deat
was coming sure enough. Alread
lie repented of having urgted his frion
to fly. D'iylight would discover hii
to the blacks,, and they yould fliil
their work in revenge for the esoap
of his companion. Suddenly a fool
step was beard. Ladbury appeare
without his bundle.
"What! did you think that I wa
really going?"' ho. s8ked in a Io1
koce "Youa'll not beg mie to leay
you again, m ite. Come get on im
shoulders ; we'll see what 1 can do."
1hadbury walked on with the wound
ed man o1) his baect for a half a mil
or moreo. "Now sit, down bore, an
PIlo hack for the butidle,' he said
placing himn under a bush~ No on
but a man, long acustomed to th
wilds on .Aust gia opuld hiave foun
his way as Jadbury. did. . Heo so
again passea Storey with their bund)
ota his shoulders, ,and, ono mere re
tu'rnel for'biay. Thus they jduineye
'till the su9 rose, when thgy .'reaohe
a'~ieanig.whioh they well knew, hav
.ing travelig. bout' seonmiles. Lad
burygho'vg w as soe orgpitely ey
hausted byhis exertiops that ho fei
4nable t - rawI. sotber mile, muizd
less to da'r'y bistw'byIrde9s. Store
iad a Q bqo,me go, ill, and hi
*pund tere paiefpIg that it sedir
ed diubfuil tlbat.% he wpold survive
moqved (grther. %piugh .1 tle .d aoqe
Was Sroae 1 p4ury res8Olved to oaj
mfo b 1y glds, j
cou d d'~rq~~t eiij
dorg~esor r7 grou d w$i .i
hit' ege"a Ean naaroo tihle We
e not safe, for the blacks, finding the
o but empty, "Imight pursue and over
I take them. Still the bravo Ladbury
i, toiled on ; his own strength was rap.
t idly giving way. Once more he was
i. obligod to halt ner a stream.
k "We must camp here to-night,
mate," he said to Storey. "Perhaps
to-morrow my logs will be able to
, move, to..day they caa do no more."
r, The night passed away in silence ; the
r morning usbered in with the strange
D sounds of the Australian bush, and
- the sun rose, casting a fiery heat over
t the plain. Storey had not moved.
Ladbury looked at himu anxiously,
[ expecting to find him no long,-r alive.
- He roused up, however, and after
- some breakfast, Ladbury again bar
nemed himself to the sleigh, and mov
ed on. Often he was obliged to halt;'
t sometimes lie could move only a few
hundred yards at a time, a few min
s utes' rest enabled him again to I o on.
I Still the stages became shorter and
the rests longer as the evening ap.
, pronohed. le felt that he could not
exist another night in the bush. The
f station could not be far off. A faint
- ness was creeping over him. O1, on
Slie went, as if in a dream. Several
times he stumbled and could scarcely
t recover himolf. A sound reached
. his ear, it was a dog's bark. .
With the conviction that help could
- not be far off, his strength seemed to
. return. The roofs of the wood-sheds
E and huts appeared. No one could be
seen, Even then he and his friend
might perish if he did not go on. It
, was the supper hour at the station.
. On he must go. lie got nearer and
, nearer, sulnbling and pantiug. The
door of the chief but was reached,
I and he sank fainting across the thres
5 hold. Every attention was paid to
the two men. Ladbury soon recover
t ed. Poor Storey was convoyed to the
. hospital at Albany; but so great had
been the shock to his system that in
I a short time, be sank under its effect.
We read of the gallant acts of our
- soldiers and sailors in the face of an
I enemy, but is there not also heroism
in the character of this Australian
shephord-'heroism which never would
have been suspeoted, had no oiroum
stinoes ooourred-to draw it out?
A SAAD AFiAIR.-Tt llecomes our
painful duty to announce to-day -one
r of the saddest, cases of death by
i drowning, that has probably evur hap
e pened in this section. Last Saturday
Mrs. C. P. Bolton, the daughter of
our friend, T. W. Beaty, Isq., of Con
wayboro,' and well known to mnamy of
our citizens as Miss Cora Beaty, while
t bathing with her little si..ter in a lake
near her father's house, ventured too
far, and bodi were drowned. A col
I ored man seeing their danger, la.ten
ed to their rescue and was drowned.
About eighteen months ago, the de
. eased, then Miss Beaty, a lovely girl
e of sixteen, was married to Charles
f Pelham Bolton, one of the most prom
ising young lawyers in this part of the
State, and when we saw thom on their
I return from their bridal tour, we
thought that a long and hnppy life
strewed with flowers was before them.
But in this we were sadly dibappoint
ed, for in less than one month from
. our announcement of this happy mur
riage, it was our paii-ful duty to an
nouinee the death of Mr. B3oiton. And
3 to-day, ore the once hmappy wife lied
a laid aside thme hablimentsof mourning
for the one whom she had chosen as
the partner of her lIfe, we have to an
. nounce her demise in the unfortunate
manner referred to. Truly in thme
midst of life we are in death. The
a R1ey. Mr. Couser, of this county,
F preached the 'funeral of these lament
, ed sisters at Conwayboro', last Sun
~, day. To the famnily we tender our
heartfelt sympathy and that of their
. many friends in Marion, in this, their
, day of distress and mnournlng.-Mar-.
* SCAnR.ET Favan.-An etniminent
physician robs searlot fever of many
of its terrors, by presoribing for the
a patient worm lemonade,- with a little
museilage, as oftened as desired, and
the. application of warmth to the
stomach. Hie directs that a cloth
should be wrung out of hot water and
laid on the attomuach, renewing it as
often as it cools. Nothing else but
the lemon Is to be given. With this
Streatment, ho guarantees that not one
in a hundred cases will prove fatal.
Cider alone has been known to eure
more than one obstinate case. A
'vegetable acid appears to be a speci
o ~.in colds and fevers.
r ,The Chinese being in every respect
a rpop vastly superior to. the negro,
we. would lik4 to know upon what
-reasonable grounds the E8enste of the
t toated States presmumed to debar the
* former freml staturalisation-while ad.
estin b tre:h exclision, is
;agoesApse end of gopd teste,
" Oatig4spe let the redieM $phoryof
e universal equality and fraternity.
S N. ~ & ug .and consideat
faiisL.bv just returnead og hiq
~sh' ,ow, the otnpstder' of
th~ ,. es.either Qolirvebaug
Ess 949 onor to.aef and the
Once and for all, then, we will
meet the calumniousstateiients which
hive been tundo against Judge Car
penter. But, we cannot allow our
solves to be divirted, by personal sian
der and ingenious iondacity, from the
great object of Reform movemeit
the obtaining of an honest, able and
economical government, whicb shall
represent faithfully and honoribly all
classes of the people.
Among otber thing-, it is charged
against Judge Cariciter that '-there
has been io measure of importance
pasied by the General Asseily, or
secured through its influene, inl which
he has not had a full bhare of the pro
ceds," and that "he hid a hand in
all the leading bills in which h-,- would
charge corruption." To this charge
we reply that Judge Carpenter has
not used his influence to secure ti.
passage of any measure whatsoevor;
and that he has had no share, large or
small, in the profits of any Bill pass
ed by any Legislature of South Caro
It is ch'rgcd, furtliermore, that
Judge Carpenuer delayod his deerce
in tle matter of the bauk of the State
in order that lie iight make a specu
lation in the )ill8 of that institution.
To thits charge we reply, that Judge
Carpenter announced, ic substance,
at the close of the arguients, what
his decision would be, aud that Judge
Carpenter has never owned, or had an
interest in, a single dollar of the bills
of" the Bauk of the State.
It is charged, furthermore, that
Judge Carpenter made aI lrge suni of
money, (some $30,000,) 'by the pas
sige of the Phosphate 13 It. To this
charge we reply, that Judge Carpen
ter approached no mnowber of t0
Legislature upon the subjo.:t of tle
Pliosphate Bill, and never paid. di
rootly, one cent for its passage. J udge
Carpeator did have an inteirest ini the
,hosphate company. This fact, which
he never denied, was w11l known to
the business community loug before
the meeting of the Reforra Conven
tion. And Judge Carpe: ter, as niolh
as any other.citiien, hud the unques
tionable right to becomei,, ,tockholder
in any coipany, so long as his posi
tion na a stockholder did not coilict
with the duties and responelbilities of
his judicial ollice. Upon this point
Judge Carpenter was properly sensi
tive, and as soon as it became proba
ble that litigation would grow out of
the Phosphate Bill, lie pi omptly dis.
posed of his eitiro interest in the
lt is further oharged that Judge
Carpenter, when lie 1old his phosphate
stock, or at some other time, promisi
ad, as a condition of the sile, that he
would make a decision in his Court
favorable to the Phosphate company.
To this we reply, that the charge is
utterly and absurdly falbe.
The minor charges agairist .Tudge
Carpenter como, like their fellows,
from the emup of the enemy, and ar
too frivolons for notice.
We believe that we have now an
swered, in plain words, the general
charges which the Ring and its Paid
Liar have circulated against Judge
Carpenter, aid we point, boidoS, to
the proceedings of the Ulharleston
liar upon the oceuasion of the retire
monett of Judge Carpenter fromi the
Bench, as, in thiemiselves, a suflicient
answer to cailumr'y and defamiation.
Tfhe Charleston Bar is justly esteemed
for its dignity, its purity and its deo
tion to the State, anid that Bar has plae
ed upon the record "a profound tocog
ni tion of the high chatracter. judicial
integrity and ability with which he
(Judge Carpenter) has presided in
the Courts of Justice." Tlhat Bar
"will preserve a lively remembrance
of the wanner in wich lie has over
held the scales of justico, with even
hand, and vindicated the dignity and
purity of the law." The revered cx.
Chief Justice Dunkin, who presided
at the meeting, declares his entire
eonourrence "in every sentiment that
was uttered by the Bar."-Charlesvton
Examiner, published at San Fran-.
oisco, rants in the following style:
"We solemnly believe that no
blacker and more damning crime has
ever been coiimmitted against humnani
ty, in any age of the wor'l" than that
of which the imen at Wn'shington are
guilty, who hiaue voted to tie the hands
of our State and take from It the
the power to protect ber own) people
against this Asiatic inundation. We
believe that hanging would be too
good for any Senator or Congressman
from this ooset,, who voted for the
Chineso features of the "force bill."
We belIeve they are traitors of 'their
State, traitora to the ir people, and
traitors to humanity. Tbey shsould
not be permitted to show their faces
among ouri peoplo. Men have been
hung bypmobe for thiousand-fold -less
orimecs. Indeed, we know of no orime
wrhich approienate in magnitude, this
Muiigohahii Immigration btaiea."
As Indiana~ papor reports th~at a
youlg lady ,io that State wa receiply
liEIridedto 'Mrry tw'o gentlemon,, and
gidej thatshe mado onl 11bre of thlem
happy. It does not say which one,
but It mast have been. the ohe she
Remarks of General N1. 0. Butler at
Edgefield on the 4th inst.
The ind idate f.,r Iicatenant Gov- )
ernor was callud up.,n to folio v Judge
Carpenter, and w .s entbusiAeticIalIy t
receive l. 1lu -aid L
Fel".- ('iinzensu.iy f iphyA.ial condi- r
tion is such Ihat. I oight to be at, h1ome1 j
but it is due to you and to myself
that I should briefly explain the t
position which I occupy.
I have leard it whi-pered that a I
ntui1ber of my frioudi ' have gone so I
far as to impeach my motiv.i i, this
matter ; but there is sonething in my i
heart, fellow-citizenu , that tell' ie J (
at performing a public duty, and now, I
as on previous oce Isiolis when the <
honor, the interests, the dignity 01
South Carolina are involved. I respond
to the promptings of my own nature I
ind yield t the prejudioe of no man. I
[A pplau-.] 1 stand here to-day
with my rccord known. I planted
myself upon what I bulievod to be i
the right before ; I plant myself uponi
a platform which I beliuvod to be e
right now ; and if, in the providence i
of God, South Carolina rises frot her t
ashe into that glory which is in store C
though [,as an individual, may' fall V
ini the contest and be forgot ton, I shal;
cheorfully make the sactifioc. (Jrea i
aplalluse.] I have offerel myself t
upon her altars before, when none
dared to doubt mly iotivos, and if I
go down to-day in her behalf, 1 bhould I
esteen it a proud blessing that I lost ,
all ia her caueti. [Applaoise.] "Lti
1e dio, but let Smth Carolina live !' 'l
[Tremendous chceriing.] t
Genieral Butler was to overcome by
etuot ion at this juncture that he could d
scarcely proceed, and there were few t
dry eyes in the audicnoo. It was,
I ndeed, a curious picture to see a man t
whose career is written all over with 1
earnest devotion to iii people, and
wiose crutoh, lying on the table be- t
fore him, testifled of bis gillantry in r
battle, stainding before his constit
uents and defending himself from
asperiois upon his honor. It was t
enough to take a hero weep.
KI LED.-Onl Saturday evening, t
Levi Garrett, white, was killed by t
Geo. Gordon, colored, on Col. lean'- 1
wick's place, some ten miles from the I
Court House, in this Ditriot. The i
eircumnstances, as given by Sherift
'aysinger, are as follows : On Satur. t
day, the wife of Gordon soverely cut r
a dog belonging to Garre, with at
hoc ; and upou Mrs. Garrett's intot fer- a
ing, the woman attempted to cot her I
with the imlbet, but the two r
daughters of tile forier interfering it.
was prevented, and qui~ck was restored.
Gairett, upon becoming acquainted t
with tile circumstaliees, started, with ..
a little son about 13 years old, for the
cabin of (Ior don, and get ling there he
cal'd the woian out. She refuted.
Finding ,-ho wouid not come out ht l t
threw one of three rocks he had picked t
op, into the hons3o, whereupon Gordon I
raised his gun standing near by, pro.
sentod and fired. Garrett oried out <
to his son, "Hie has killed me, lot us t
kill himc,"' and sprang in and niade an t
attempt to grapple, but fell dead. Is
The son was caught by the negro, and v
a joint of one of his firgors bitten off t
By this time the parti.a in Garrott's r
houso near by, cnd who had boon at
supper, came to the scene, and tihe
matter en-led. Gordon gave imiself a
up on Sunday morning, and is now in t
TPwo YOUNo LADIEs KIIIED nY
I ThOInTNNO.-Fromn a private letter
jto a gentleman in this city, we learn.
that yesterday week, while Miss Mur- ;
Iray, daughter of Josep W. Murray,
andi MiusHil daughter of aniol
ill!, both of St. .Sohn's Berkeley,I
were returning from ohuroh with Mr.t
Murray, they took shelter under a,
tree to avo)id a wetting from a shower.
While there, the lightning struck tile
tree ad instantly killed the two
young ladies. Mr. Murray, who was
standting near' by, was uninjured.-,
Tim Hiurlhey, says tano Phcenix, has
been tendered the office of General j
Sup erintondant of all United States
~publie buildings in this State by the
IUncited States Treasury. Congress I
hsas appropriated about a half million
of' dollars of late for the completion
of the Custom House at Charleston,
removal of harbor obstruotions, and
for the comp lotIon of the Pest offiee
and Oonat HIouse in Columbia.
Hon..GoreV. Booker writes to
thin Clarkoaville Roanuoks I'lley~ that l
ho voted against the exclusion of
Whittemiore becansie he thought the I
House had? no right to exclude, him. l
Ho was willing to aji mit him and then
expel him. Mr. Booker takes the
correct view of the subject, according
to our notion.
A darkey hlaving }0001 A to'.QalI~ ~
fornia, thus speaks of lIts itroduoson I
t6 Ban Franeingo : "As sodd, as dey I
landled in do ribber Jar. inotitebegan ~
tp Water to be on laud, and ap'woorf as
dey Waded to the' uskoro, day founid '
'Diggovy says be atrays faepsecte old
age exoept when some one stlokt hirA I
with a pair of tongh ohiokens. a
Judge Orr's Position.
Wo quoto from the Chirleston Re
ub/ican of the 5th inst. It. says :1
We have recoutly been informted
hatf he, J udge Orr, not only opposes
ho "Iloformers," but that he will
ive his active aid to the Riepublican
We must be permitted to doubt.
hiis. In March last, Judge Orr was
'interviewod" by a correspondent of
le -ow York Telbune, and the poll- I
ioal views entertained by himln were
et forth with fullnesi and precision
a the correspondont's lotter. At
hat time he spoke of the distrust
Vhih ;ob lt lemen of the State of
hariater and intel'igence naturially
ntertained "toward those who, by
Ceidental circunstanwes, have been i
110ned inl the lead of tle Re'publianI
arty-men who do not, and never canlI
njoy public oouiidene ; men who are
giorant, corrupt, d ishonest and unfit,
y reasoni of thoir early asointions4,
or decent socitly. They were adroit
nough, however, to make the more
pnoratnt among the negroes believe
ben to be their bet friends, and iy
mii ploying ill the arts of Irho doma11
ogue, and anl un.21 iu-ulois umo of
i~giafefiul agencies, they sleeCeded
a being elected to the most imlpor
1nt. ofies inl (th( State."'
Oi the other haiznd, the senpe and
hjot, thii vitalizing princvile, of tei
Iniol11 l-formn iovement are well ex
rossed by Judge Orr in the follow
rig puasages elomil tle samo110 letter.
1hey do not seem to 11.9 tW be Consil
ent with"aetivo"l opposition to it:
Tihe colored people may, for awlile,
istrust the professions of white ienII
ut when they ron them in earnest.(,
nd discover that it is not merely a
riatter of polities, but of practical
'eneft to the State, which ig ilivolvtld
n a coIbinat ion of strength, coii
once will be restored, and the two
aces will work together in harmony."
"It is a realization of the fact that
Ie interest of the two races are
ommifon, that each depends upIon the
thor, that the black Inan is eNonitial
o the welfare of the white man, and
hat both must work together in the
iiiieas concerns of life, which hoas
rought men to their senses. Wo are,
a short, becoming progros4ivo."
The Radioal organ at that time
hought that Governor Orr "traveled
ut of his wa'y to s V m1 e'.eil
hings of our rleors.'' I I .
aid, whether "ungracious'' orI uN.,t,
as not been unsaid, and is even more
pplicable niow, biecause o(if till fi eshi
roofs which the worthies alluded to
ave giveni t-hat they riclly doerved
lieso scornful and opprobrious toerms.
-G(Judian. . . .'
On110 DrsaA'ngrr SEN-rm.:v-r.
yo publi.h tliie platform adopted hI
he Demonuatio $tatc cinvention of'
he st i nt., i our n(.':t immc. It is
:ood enough as far as it, goi's, but it
ails short, amid will utteriv fasil to ex.
ice the entimsiasm of the massos of
he party. Th controling spirit, ot'
he Convention was the spir-it of cow
rdico-the spirit of "thij cat in, tie
dage." The resolution demanTling
hie taxation of the bonds of' the Ame
ic'in aristocracy by act of Congress,
an only be likened to the "ial)po'.
uhl againist the comet.." It is a1
orry substitute for the gr'eeinback
heory, and like that theory it will
Omoe to ntaught. The platform
gnores tihe practical situation, and
millets Deomoorati10 sen~t timenit. The
ieople are crushed beneath the weight.
if an unjust debt, and outraged by
nfraciun after infraction of' their'
itato prerogatives antd local rights.
'ho natural and only legitimate reme11
lies for these most. grave ahnus are,
hierefore: For the debt, R"puldal
ion ; for tihe ad vancing despotismn (as
.n alternative proposition), F"oz ible
lesistanco t These are not only the
'ight words, bunt they are the only
rorde' that will 'win.-Logan County
Tun EMPnRsa AND THE MANA.
['ho Empress Eugenic recently told a
istle anecdote (1uito a pendant to the
tistory of' a suimilar epide in the
ife of the Empress Josephine. Said
he Empress to the deputy :"One
ay in the summer of 1850, being
ery fend of the Pyrences, as my went
nniually was; I was at the Epiux
onnes, when I was met in the coun
ry by an old -woman natned Marl
nette, who wes universally consider
d. to be crazy. She begged, and I
ave her, much to her astonishment,
piece of gold, upon whioh she looked
n my faee fixedly for a moment, and
heu said, 'Thoy say I am 'mad, I
now, but I am~ nota mad, though L
peak as othiers do not ; as a proof re
somber thin: One day, anid soon too,
ou shall be an empress.' Ifer inajes
yiaid,'At Ithat moment so improba
1e1 ansa Spaniard, was any such prose
act that I only. enitertaied it ass
wild ravligbutin 'the ' very day I
eoame an Sm'prosj the l'aq6 revert~ed
ividly to my mid, and I caused :;
uiry ato b's' made 4for . Mar'ianetch~
pIth-the~desire to grant herra pension
b- .ad d, two days lietore.)
It fra good-sight-to oee the color of
..4th upozr.afu ad's face, but unot to
s. it at all anenntratod ln hig nos.'
Effcta in the UnitedI States of a War in
War in Europe will havo its first
2ffect here by iinmensoly increasing
the flow of immigrants. Already
every eareful father who can gather
the eaoh mid tcents the conscription
:far off is paying the passage of his
boys to America. From America they
may return home again richer than
[hey want, or the father, perolianco,
may follow on the voyage ; from the
ariy they would probably never re.
turn. And this result is soured to
us merely by the war fever, even
Lithout the war. Next to the increase
in inniigration will ho a domnid for
)ur broadstulff and high prices for our
-plendid grain crops. if the war lasts
we shall even fill saiuo big gul cou
raets, and our workshops will burn
Is. Europe will go on the debtor
ilo of the books in a very unquali.
ied way. Our bonds at first will go
lown in the markets of Europe ; for
.here will be a rush for money to be
iandled in the giont finanoial trans.
ictions, and all values held as invest
njent will Ie oi the market; but this
vil be only a firAt cfcet. Later it
Aill be realized that the bonds of this
rT,1, prosperous, peaceable people
ire the only securities worth holding,
Iund they will be in deniand at .any
'rice.-N. Y. Jherald.
'IWENTy-omN: Y:AuS oF Sir.re.
'here is a woman in the town of 11 ar
nony, (Ihan tauq 1a county, who has
lot spoken to ht r husband for twenty
me years. in the year 1849 her hus
.und eontradiotcl her harshly in the
>reselce of company, nud she threat
med that if he didn't behave better
oward her she would never speak to
iiin aigain. Ile ret ted that he wish
l ,he wouldn't ; and sho has not since
Tpokenu to himuu. They have contin ued
o live together peacefully, and during
ho long silence have had several chil.
Iren. Everything goes on at their
tomes as usual with farmers. The
in JDand is dttentive, and doos his cou
vorsing with his wit'o through oeu of
the children. For instance, he will
mk a ohild at h- table, "Will your
mother have sont wore nient, I" Or,
it ntiothor t. 'me, .our mother go.
ing to town) with me to-day ?"1 Tho
rzunily is wealthy, and belongs to the
,)tter class of Chautauqua fornera
Ond resipootable citizens.-Janestown
:N. Y.) Journal.
A militia legion has boon formed in
New 0. lean, under the laws of the
L at.e, and with the approbation of the
Jovernur and Adjuitant.General Long
itreut, composted entirely of tried veto
'ans who served in both armies during
he lato war. It consists of one regi
neut of infantry, ten companies,num
erinz about eight hundired nusketst,
,o liel batteries of astillory and a
1(p.udrou of cavalry, Composed of
,W(O cIpanies-oreating in all an
0ifeotive foron of about twelve hundrod
nen. 'Vte Now Orleans '/YIMes says:
'f the bonelicial effect upon the
mnmnunity of such an undertaking
,hero cannot be a shadow of doubt.
'ho :1-1aslo of old soldiers of con.
k.nting arimies, who havo felt each
ither'a prowess, ranked side by side,
onoath the samne banner, must con
ribite much towards cultivating tha6
jpirit of concession iad fraterniity so
iecessary to the future prosperity of
our State and oity." Heore is a prao
Lioah recstoration of union under the
A WVOMAN Wins A M.Icar. Paus.
Ft is recorded as a significant fact,
thuat while somie of the doctors are
lisputing whether women have intel
leet entough to mster the parincipales
of medical practiet-, one of the latter
tex hats oatried off' the prizes offered
by the Now York Medioal Gsizette for
the best clinioal reports. Those ar
ticles were sent in signed by the ini
tials M. M. WA., and turn out to have
been written by Mrs. M. M. WVebster
r graduate of the Women's Medlodf
Dollege of Phuiladelphis. It is saidi
hat the Medical Oazette may be re.
arrded as an imparpIal arbitor in this
iiatter, because its editor was oppos;.
id to won~on physioians. Hlow 'man.
tomnpotitors there Were, and what was
~heir quality, is not stated ; but the
not that. women ean study And become
iseful physicians, especlily in attent.
lanco upon their own sox in n1ang in
itanc, its not to bo doutbted&-ladi.
The Columbia Guardian sayb
Saturdlay afternoon the lsas plor of
D OW railroad bridge to the
Dhuarlotte, .Columbia and Augusta,
Railroad, in progress of Oreotion ever
hbo Savannah River, was finished.
rho work otb the superstructure, of
also bridge will now he presesd rapily
to oompletion,.and it Is thought ~h
r ins will lbe ale to .phas ovOn th
~rW~o by the lst.of Ootobot.
Vou may lIpsbrt a taand tbings
n a newspaper, suidl oeyerfdarpjr'ord
Just i t a p aragrgpa plp,, eyeta,6
acei4 ,at, of one or $ * os not;eu~
od to tbolt aLAar t~ IljNuge
o haaofM papet. las
SThb To h dy
PeighrsAt ul 6 jj