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THE FAIRFIELD HERALD
Published E very Wednesday at
WINNSBORO, . C.,
DESPORTES & WILLIAMS.
TERMS-IN AD VANCE.
?!te Copy one year, - $ 8 00
i " " "4 - -d 12 61)
Ten 16 Iff, 2600
Who They VOttd for.
Under the State law the commis
sioners of elections met on Tuesday
to oanvats the vote, and they are
allowed ten days in which to do the
work. Utiil their count is published,
the result of the elections cannot be
known with certainty, although an
nipproximato estimate Inay, in a few
days be made. In this city all the
indiantions are that over one thou
sand majority has boon given for the
lIoformo candidates. The result in
the county, howcver, depends on the
vote outside the city limits.
The white vote was largely given
to Bowen early in the day. This
was mainly due to the faet that
Mishaw, the Bowen candidate for the
State Senate, having died on Tuesday
night of country fever, Timothy
Hurloy-Uowen's First Lietenant
published a card anying thatho would
vote for Edwin Bates, the Reform
candidate, and urging his friends to
do the samc. This seemied to give the
whites a Inid pro quo, and they voted
heartly for Bowen.
M ACKF. 'I MAN(EUvRE.
Between nine and ten o'clock it
was evident to the supporters of De
Large, the opponent of Bowen for
Congress, that things were not goitg
as they wished. T. J. Mackery, than
whom there are few keener politicians
in the country, scented his opportuni
ty and made a diversion which for all
that is known. may havo routed the
pictorial Dowen. Maokey, as we are
informed, iado a stump speech, in
which he denounced Scutt and
Ransier, and declared his intention of
supporting Carpenter and Butler,
provided thiat their friends would
vote for DeLarge for Congress. As
the Roforners had no Congressional
candidate, and os there was little
room for choice between the two
Radicals, this seemed a liberal offer,
and was pretty generally aece'tod.
A lively barter business sprang up,
and votes for "DeLarge for Congress"
were freely traded off fair votes for the
Reform ticket. In iome cases two
and even three votes for Carpenter and
Butler were giver, by the DeLargeites,
in exchange for one vote for DeLarie.
Air. . J. Aackey, hiimself, votd the
Reform ticket. This conduct brought
dwn upon him the indignant con
deinnation of the Scott negroes ; con
fi ming, not weakening his laudable
reisolutuin. Later in the day Mr.
Mackey visited the wharves in the
samae line of buiiness, and he is said to
have influenced a large number of
votes in the terra incognita 'up the
road." his carriage was decorated
with Reform plaeards, and throughout
the day Mr. Mackey appeared to be
faithfully noting up to his cry of
"War against the New England car
A Cu~anAe-ranisvie INCIDEN.
Among the many striking ineidents of
the late flood in Virginia is one relat
ed by a Fluvanna county, Virginia,
correspondent of the Riohmond Whiig,
which we have already published, of
the attemapt of three heroic white eiti
ions of luvanna to resoue a colored
ferrymnan and his wife at the ferry.
house at the junction of the James
and Rivanna rivers. In making thme
attempt, these three brave men, by
niame D~avis, Fiugmn and Agee, the lat
ter a youth, l-st their noble lives.
The incideut illustrates not only thle
self-saorilloing courage of a generous
and brave people, but the traditiomal
friendship of Soum hern whites to the
colored race. It is an indication of
genuine Southern sentiment in that
regard much more reliable thau the
inventions of the mnanufacturers of
Tmia P'una ]inaan.-Republicn
politioiana have pretended to think
that they had rubbed out the lines of
division by reason of color in the
South ;but the most colored of that
section do not seem inclined to abide
by that idea. From having just
riasa against the white adventurers
who undertook to monopolize all the
offices, the new element in South
Carolina las now gone to dra wing lines
by shades of color, making a political
distinction between the blaek s and
mulattoes. The genuine, unadult era
ted blacks have put forth a manifesto
"todenoupiee the (mulatto clique)
~aarty now ruing, which seeks to ex
lude, the black man from participa
.ionm in the controlling influence of
nominations for oflice, and family
clique." This is San Domingo ever
RoenERY iN~ SoUTHi UAnOLINA. --Yes.
terday there were a good many detee
tives in the city, engaged in looking
up the perpetrators of a burglary in
South Carolina. It appears that on
last Friday night, or Saturday morn
ing, a jewelry store in the vii
lage of Rock Hill South Carolina, was
entered by burglars and robbed of
three thousand dollars worth of watch.
es chains and rings, the property of
L. M. Davis. Te burglars made
their escape undetected, but as there
was reason to believe that they had
made their way to the city, deteotives
were sent after thoem, who reaohed
the city yesterday.--.Augudaa Chrn 1.
cde and .5entincl.
A majority of the business houses in
IndiAnipolis, were draped in mourning
on the 18th, on the receipt of the
rowsa of the dath of Genera. Lee
l Sohenek contest. 0adipb4ll's 'ele
on on the ground that the nmates of
a Soldier's Home were not allowed to
vote. The Supreme Court of Ohio,
composed entirely of Republicans,
had unanimously deoided that they
were not lawful voters. Schenck uses
this merely to get his case beforo Con.
greos. Once there, it is safe enough.
Cam pbell might as well give it up.
The Radicals can't spare Solenck. As
to the justico of his cause, that will
go for nothing. The thing to be done
!s to keop the Democrats from obtain
ing power. Right or wrong, the Rads
will do this.
Tnuic.-Ruskin says, and well nays,
that "it is no man's business whether
he has genius or not; work he must,
whatever he is, but quietly and stead
ily ; and the natural and unforced re
suits of such work will be always thu
thing God meant him to do, and will
be his best. No agonies of heart
rendings will enable him to do better.
If he is a great man, they will be
great things, but always, if thus peace.
fully done, good and right; always, if
restlessly and ambitiously done, false,
hollow and despicable."
L ! TIE POOR Nzono.-A negro
in Boston lately undertook to walk
86 hours without rest, and succeeded.
When lie began to suffer, which was
at tho end of 25 hours, he "obtained
relief by placing hii bands on hia
knees and walking sideways." It is
bind enough to mnake the poor negroes
deliver second hand lectures; to in
duce them to turn "pedestrians"
against time is worse. It is the
height of cruelty.
Wednesday Morning, Oct. 20, 1870.
The newspaper Partnership hereto
fore existing between the undersigned
has been dissolved by mutu..l oonsent.
The books and accounts liive been
placed for collection in the hands of
1-. A Gaillard, EHsq.
J. A. DESPORTES,
W. H. WILLIAMS,
11. A. GAILLARD.
The undersigned have associated
theuselves under the style and title of
DEsonTEs & WI.IaMs, and will con
tinue to conduct the publication of
the NEws and ITEnALD as htertof'ro.
J. A. DESPORTES,
W. H1. WILLIAM3.
Our Duty Done.
For the last three months we have
cheerfully followed the lead of the
puro Kershaw in conducting a politi
cal campaign upon a purely moral
idea of Reform in the personel of our
State government. Peouliar circum
stances have rendered it possible to do
so, and have made that programme
perhaps the strongest that could have
been adopted. Some have objected
that the campaign has had a tendency
to lower the tone of the whites. How
so ? The truth is, that the large crop
of impracticable soroheads that has
sprung up since our subjugation are
never going to be satisfied with any-.
thing. How can the tone of any peo
plo be lowered by protesting against
dishonesty and demanding good moral
character of their ruler. 1 flow can
any party or any individual be injuar
ed by proolaiming as a proper prinoi
pie for the guidance of the Stat. that
intelligence and virtue are entitled to
govern ignorance and vice ? Far frous
believing that this Reform movement
has done harm, we believe It has uni
ted the beat elements of our popula.
tion and postponed the agitation of
dfeeeseven now existing emong
respectable citizens, which will be
come evident by 1872. The Idea of
Reform has been a most wholesome
idea to put on the forefront of a re
awakening of publie spirit in South
Carolina. It is a moral idea, and not
simply polities), and it is in the
sphere of moral ideas that a union
and communion of all classes of so
ciety is only possible, aind we may add,
only to be desired.
General Lee sa stiatessnauu.
The greatness of Lee's sacrifice na
a patriot, of his genius as a soldier,
and of his huraility and devotion as a
Christian, is equalled, in our judg
ment, by his unostontatious wisdom as
a statesm an. Defeated on the battle
field in a struggle for equal rights of
his beloved Virginia, he quickly re
newed the contest in the field of
science and upon the arena of mind,
with a faith in the future that never
faltered, and which was itself the as
surance of victory. Of merely politi.
cal ncts, however, we read of his do.
ing but one. Hie attended no Phila
delphia Convention, suggested no
plank in the platform of any political
party. H~e waited1 with quiet digni.
ty, until allowed an opportunity to
vote, and then east that one manly
vote for the Conservativoe~ andidate
(Walker) for Governor, and foi '
worthy negro as a member ofthe
Lvgislature. Fellow-countrymen, stu
ddths of its wladonI and all will,'16
An Exoedl ertain.
The negroes have' voted for a cotN
tinuation of high taxation and waste.
ful expenditure, and in consequence,
for lower w.1ges and an exodus of a
good portion of our population from
the State. ,Ir just aqPur.e as wptr
runs down hill, pur laboring. popula.
tion will move from poorer lands and
lower wages to richer laids a'd high.
er wages, A Louisiana planter met
us on the oars on last Saturday, and
said: "I carried fity negroes this
last year from North Carolman, r.ud in.
tend this coming yeatr to carry 6ft.
Inore. ' I ryu 25 mules on 'my place,
and plant' but fifty 'acies in con.,
making from 2500 to 3000. buah
e, which feeds the stsek and the
plantation, and I put all of the rest
into cotton. Yotu canit compete with
us. The item of corn alone etties it.
I also own and plant a'place in Geor.
gia, and know what it is to have to u-e
fertilizers. But the corn is the thing
that makes the great diffsreace in our
favor out West. It costs us nothing.
The negroes will gradually move
west, because there is no where else
for them to go." There is much
truth in all this. Temporarily it will
impoverish the State, but the .sooner
we get a white majurity here the bet
ter. And 'till we do get .thnt white,
niajority, our policy Ist' d enr the
taxation patiently, and to see to it
that it comes out of the negro's
wages, plainly saying to hitu
"Well, Sanibo, you ha've the votes
it is your choice ; if you can stand it,
I can." It need not be supposed
either that the hypocritical yankees
that rule us will interfere to prevent
this quiet shif: ing of the burden that
his ass-ship prefers, upon Sambo's
shoulders. They really cannot pre.
vent it, if they try to. But they
don't care a buttort abouti t. They are
simply running the government as a
good speculation. Taxes they will
have-where they come from, they
!are not a fig. The party of high
taxes and low wages, then, perhaps
will bring us a white majority sooner
than any other party, and in this.view
of it, we peih.1ps will fid its tempo.
rary success a good thing for the
Fatal Affray In Larens.
Private letters received in this city,
yesterday, from Newherry. state that
a diffieht~y occurred in Lai urens. on
Thursday, while members of the State
Constabulary Were attempting to ar.,
rest a Tennesseenn. Shots were ex
chn iig-d, an11d it is rumored that the two
c-astables were kilh-d and other par
ties wounded-Joe Crews among them.,
ihoro are many rumors afloat and
mnhlk . excitement. Several colored
persons, who had arrived in Newberry
report, thalt four of their race, hal been
The conductor of' the freiczh. t rail,
which left Newberry at 4 o'clock, re
ports that a cranik car hiad atrrived at
Helena from Laurea. wi'hI yonng Crews
aboard, who nsseried ihat' 1,ne while
'and four colored me had , ,keen killed
and that his father had disappeared.
Colnlabl Hiubba rd has beeni fnrnish
ed with ihea fol ,vn ilnmtion by
olne of his depmie :'
''About hallf past I I o'clock, on
Tlhursdaiy, a party of about, 100 armeud
meni procceeded to lhe residlence of Mr.
Jos. ('rews, in Lalutens, where a numtber
of arms blonging to the colored militin
were deposited, and carriel thema off.
Deputy Constlbals Tylmi and Kaloi, who
were in charge, were- killed. -Ii. is .e
ported that Volnper Parr'tt, anothler
deputy, was wa~inle~d. Deputy Con
stable F. D., Lehey is said to hlave
been hiung on the~ zoads'de. Crews ran
off, but was pureued. The ar were
The news receiv'-d lhora Frida y even..
ing, of troubles at Laurons Court Honse3
produced deep feehn~ga in the commul
naity. The report that Governor Scott
de-igned to send up the two ne'gro coim
pan ies hmave created mitch excitement,
wvhich avas5 increased by the unusaln
diajilay of coloredl motiformus and guns on
the street. About 9 o'clock P. M.. a
gentleman from Govdrnior Scott's omiee
brouaght the asanrance that, no colored
Icomipainies would be sent from Colum-.
his. This led to public quiet. We
learn that Messrs. Hoage and H-ubbardl
went up to New berry, Friday night
aiid remlaiiedl an huolr or two. We
hia ve heard of sev.eral inflammatory re
marks which should he brought to no.
lice. One case we intend to bring
forward. A gentlemen infourme.d us
that lie heai-d Mr. J. ii. Dennis, o.ther.
wise known as ''General,'' say to a
crowd of colored men, ini referenice to
thei afiair at Laurens, hint 'hey uighit
to take their Winchester rifles. tvnd go
arid kill these people oli, &c., &e. Mr.
Dennis, we beliove,- haSR'some r'filint
connection with th& Adjuitaitt Geners
al's ofice here. A s he is so bellbgerent,
we hope that Gonvernat'Scott will sind
him, at least to the front.--Phanix,
The tribute paid by Gnvernor Walker
of Virginia,-..himrelf a Federal soldier
.-to the memory ot. Goehorkl T~e, as
reported by telegraph yeaterdlav, was
a noble exhibition of true t''nhood.
The eoprof hatState andi 6f the,
South wlletatu1iod 't in ' teflul ' re'
rnmbrance. Wtslk.r v~re esnt thef
[LBonitwell). .ita hiyenay--~Macoa 1Wl.
TH WAR IN EUROPE,
LoNmto.t, Ooteber 17.-The Frano.
tireurs near Epinal, on the 13th,
checked the advance of the Prussians
in that direction in an engagement
which lasted three hours. A. squad
of thirty Uhlans was repulsed at Lou
ret de A px, 9n the left bank of the
Joire. They have reason to believe
that the army which captured Sousotis
(2g,000 strong) will attack other
attong places in Northern France.
More than 1,000 000 mu!kete hnve
been given out to Nationals and Mo
bile4, aid the dit i ibution continues.
The steamer Niagbra was chased by
Frenob vessel. In e.oaping, the Ni.
4gara collided with the ClI)er, which
ubk. No lives lost.
HinLIN, October 17.--Soissons c
bitulated Monday morning. At 3 p.
w., the Grand Duke of Mcoklenburg
entered the town at the head of his
armg. The Ge. man lieses were tri.
fling. Fopr thousand prisoners and
i32 guns were taken. Bazaine has
made an offer of capitulation. Heavy
reinforcements reach the army before
The Cologne Gazette reports the
rinderpest raging in forty -or forty
places in the Rbine Valley. It has
also broken out in Brandburg.
HAVANA, October 17.-Three of the
schooner's crew captured at Cayo
Crus were shot, and nine sentenced to
imprisonment for life.
Touns, October 17.-Nothing offi.
cial from Laferte St. Auburn. The
report that Gen. Beyer has left Metz
for'Vet'auilles to negotiate the surren
der of the fortress is considered au
thentic here. The rumor that nego.
tiations are pending for peace on the
basis of the oession of Alsaee and
Luxemburg to Prussia, are also be
lieved to be well founded. It is also
stated that another interview between
Bismarck and Favre to that end will
soon be held.
The Moniteur notice,; with disgust
the utter absence of effort to cut the
Prussian communications, and asserts
that only a 4light diversion is required
anywhere between Paris and the
Rhine to compel the withdrawal of the
LONDON, October 18.-The Prus
sians are using- the new railroad to
Paris opened by the capture of Sos
sons. 'T'he harinlesness of the Paris
garrison for offen.sive movements is
more evident. There have been no
sorties since September 30. The
Prussians have not opened upon the
city, while the French forts fire in
TouRs, October 18.-Both sides
o ntinue ecucentratiug troops nenr
Orleans. The Prussians occupy Oc
leans and ihe camp nenr Meting.
Advices from Lille report the arrival
of large Prussians forces in the North.
ern Departments. Their columns are
on each bank of the Loire. The
Prussians are evidently coming to
words Blois and Tours. Another
suseessful sortie from Paris has just
been announced. The Prussians lost
3,000. No further particulars. Talk
of removing the capital from Tors
has censed. The discipline of the
armies has vastly improved.
Th'le following are the details of the
battle of Bagneaux :A t 9 o'clock in
thme morning the French opened a
fierce artillery fire. The Prussians
answered. The Mobile Garde ad
vanced at a double-quick, when a des
s -rate battle ensued. The Pi-rsian
position was carried at the point of
the bayonet. The Prussians ~were
tunable to withstand the avalanche of
men poured upon them. They resort
ed, ineffectually, to several strategies,
anid finally dispersed. The French
entered Bagneaux and soon carried
the Prussian barricndes. Hleavy mas
se~s of P. ussians now appeared on the
plateau, and the Fr each, protected by
forts, retired unmolestod, the object
of a reconnoisance being,. in every
respect, accomplished. The Prussian
loss was. 300 killed and 100 captured.
It is understood in the German
camnps that thebombhardment from all
batteries will comrnence to-day. 3.
000 wounded Oermans and French ar'e
at Orleans. The German armies in
France are constantly reinforced. It
is estimated that fully 600,000 effec
tive Germans are now on Frencb soil.
LONDON, October 19.-1t is asset-tedl
that Napoleon has eO,000,000 invested,
through the agenoy of Brown I3y-s.
in New York.
Peace negotiations by 'avrq and
Burnside were rejtod. It 'h stated
that the terhis were ?804,fi Oo
sterling indomnity ; Alsace anid Lo
rme to remain neutral ten fears,
then to decide their future status by
a plobiscitum ; the Prussians to entier
Paris and sign the tres ty. Gen.
Bhoyer, with a flag of truce from Ba
Maine, visited Bismarek. Russia de
mands the revision of the treaty of
Tlhere has been spirited fighting
along the Rouen road, at Bourboko
and at Blots.
Touns, October 19.-Gambett a has
ret urnod. D Iespatches from Belfast
re por t a suecesaul. sortie froih New
BlreIsmach, driving the Prussians, with
considerable-loss, fromn thelr position
A sortie from Montm edy -Adr rised
thge Prussian.., eaptutred 400, ad the
eimp chest, with 20,000 franos, and
two wagona loaded with Chassaepot..
On the following day, attacked an
artillery tr'ain, captering a number of
onaan. Tho commander of the armny
of the Loire issued ant order to-day,
throatnimg toe shoot lnsurbordmnates,
anid asks his med~ to shoot hitnt if he
falls in -hi. duty.. -The Paris fortifica.
tin epu a constant Ite, preven
tingthePressians flrom csnstrioetig
works. GaribaldI was enthuslastical.'
fy ,eeele at Beolt~it.
Baus1r5VL3, October 20.--The At-aile
eos aa Ttnab .nd som 6th
inembois of the Provisional Gqvorr.
went f(vor peace, bk Gambetta is
Thougli the Prussiain are beyond
the range of the.- Freteh guns, the
Dity Of Parisis conplejety enciroled.
The m.Iin portion of ths besiegers are
massed in four formidable bodies, con
nected by telegrsph and good roads,'
admitting rapid reinforcements to the
assaile( po,ints. I t iksajiid Thiers will
urgo, at Tours, immediate peace.
Touns, October 20.-The Prussians
iro rptreating towards Paris -and
avoiding a battle with the Fretch
forces on the-left bank of the Lidre
The ' ustiantj still hold Orleans, and
have ne.rly deatrnyod the Chatteau
LoNDON, October 21.-The Depart
ment of Somwe has'been declared in a.
state of siege, and energetic prepara
tions have been made at Aniens for
defence. A force of 20,000 PrusiAans,
which was advancin- on the city, has
returned to Bretuel.
The French army of the Loire, in
camp, is improving daily in discipline.
Numberless soldiers have been shot
for disobedience. The men are in
fine condition. French scouts near
Blois captured a number of Uhlans.
It is positively ar-serted the Prussians
fired St. Cloud to conceal th ti de.
predations.- Citizens assert the val.
uables were removed before the fire.
.The Government appropriated 100,
000 francs to Chateau Dun, as a
tribute for heroio defence.
LONnoN, October 22.-The loss of
the Cambria is confirmed. She was
sauilingand steaming rapidly when she
Atruck. She insatantly began to fill.
It is evident the steamer was hopeles
ly lost. Four crowded boat4 were
launched. The weather was heavy.
McGartland, who w.ss picked tp, with
a dead woman, has no doubt oIl the
boats were swamped, and lie thinks
himself the only survivor. His boat
was capsized, and be was for a length
of time insensible, but clung to the
boat, and afterwards found therein a
ioN UONr.nRRy, October 22.--Uruis
era from the vicinity of the disaster
report that they found only broken
spars and a few barrels. Moartlatnd
reports the wind little short of a hur
LJONDoNDEity, October 22
Evening.-A careful search of the
wateis of the coast fails to discover
any trace of the Caibria's boats.
Toumas, October 22.-It is reported
that the French are about attacking
Orleans, where the Pruassians left a
ratber weak garrison, but much artil
LJONDON, October 22.-The Pall
Mall Gazelle has an article on the
Government control of the telegraphs,
showing that businer-s has declined
,ince the Government took control,
and adds, instead of making X]25,
000, it will be fortunate if it nets
pay and expenses.
JaONDON, October 22-Evening.
An armistice at Meziers was expected
yesterday. The Prua-sians will not
coammence the bombardment until a
reinforced. The 'French force is com- 1
puted at 5,000, composed of fiog
ments of various r-egiments. The -
Priusians are three kilom.etrs from
Anmiens. Bourbaki h as 60,000 men.
Thae iron ship Heouba, which sailed
frotin Csleutta on the'first of July, for
New York, foundered. No partienlars.I
FREnCe, 'Oetober 22.-Aostai'su
acceptance of the candidature for the
Spanish throne Is officially announced.
TOU RS, October 22-Evenibg.--The
following is official :Neuf Chateau,
Friday October 14: Bazaine- made a
sortie with 80,000 men, crushed the<
Prussiansa, and captured I198 loaded
wagons. The sickness among the
besiegers is .increasing. They were
fored twice to renew their army1
around Miet: The siege of Verdun
was interrupted by the vigorous de
fence o ' the environs, which was an
Ni YORK, October 22.-The
youitug 'Democracy nominated John
Morrassey for Congress.
New Yonxc, October 22.-This
evening's -Tolegrrain has a dea-patch
stating thagt the Tours Government
has in forma tion that Met e was suceoss.'
fully evacuated and Biazaine was
marebinigon Paris, having cut thr~ough
the Prussi'ans lines. Per eantra, the
American Press Association has de's
patches stating thpt the Republic was
preoclmed at Mezs, and that Bnsalne, t
while endenvering to suppr~ess the
moyenuent, tras shot by his own men.
Bioth desp atehes are desecredited.
NEW YOnx, October 21.--The crew
of the missing steamer Mariposa con
sists of Captain Willetts and a crew
of thirty-five. Value of cargo $160,
NEW ORL.EANAsOctober 22- Deaths
from yellow fever y esterday, twelve,
NEW YORx, Oct. 23.--Evening.
Cotton steady'; sales 2,300 bales ; I
uplands 161; Orleans Ifot. Gold 13,.
CRARanLESToN, October 28.-Cotton
-middngm 14ft; sales 400 bales.
reedipts 1,098 bales. *
Laiaaroom,, Oct. 23.-Evening.--..
Cottoa actIve ; uplands 8i. ; O)rleans
9) ; .ales 20,000 bales.
A NOTitER CANDIDATE FOR SPAIN.-j
An intimation conmes from London
that Prince Amedee Due d'Aoste, a
aoin of Victor Emenuel of Italy, hasl
aec ied the throne of Spain. It, I
smnaprobable fro'm this that Victor c
manudl, who so skIlfully ,oat ma
naeuvred republiosnlam in Italj, by ~
accepting the quarrel that re publican. a
lam *all Miging tagalnst Rodeh, is in. ~
elinmed to strengthen his- band. by an I
alliUies with Spaits wvhere rep ubli. Ii
oanism has been olpsed byl imaor
maaouvring. No ball de his thrones,
howeer. t tey oe~ foundat.. n.
WInw sboio Cotton Market.
We report the oporations of the cotton
sarket for the past week as follows: Sales
bout 220 bales. Opening'at, 121 increas
lig to 18} during the yt'ek and d'dVtIlg with
one excitment at 1:1 'io 13g. Our iver.
haunts are buying oA. a margin, less than
} cents, between this lace and New York.
We wish they may get out even. We can.
lot Pee where there is any ttmey it it.
For Thi ty Years
las that welt-known, standard, and poput
nanufautured by Perry Davis & bon,, Pro.
rilence, It. 1., been before 1 ti public, nnd
n that time ias become known in all parts
f the world, and been used by people of
It remains, to-day, that samte good and
flieient renedy. Its wonderftil power in
-elieving the most severe pnin has never
accn equalled, and it. has earn'et its world
wide popularity by its Intriuwlo nierits. No
rurativo agent has had so wido.spread sole
>r givcn such universal Batisfartion. The
rirous ills for a hlh the Pain Killer is an
tnfailing cure, are too well known to re
tuire recapitulation in this advertisement.
%ansi external anti internal medicine, the
atin Killer stands unrivaled. Directions
icconipany ench bottle.
8old by all Druggists.
Price 256ts., 60 ets., and $1 per bottle.
A Torpid System
Sometlimes witliout any assignable cause,
he physicil strength and natutmal spirit,
tive way. and a strnige torpr falls alike
m the body and Intellect. There is little
Dr no pain perhaps, but the rnitural vigor
knd elasticity of the nervous and muscular
ststm ;eems to have departed, and an in
litference to the pleasutres of life, and even
)f its grave rcsponsibilities, takes the place
3f that earnest interest in both which char
%cteriv.es every well balanced mind when ini
a ealthiy condit ion.
'lhis state of partial collapse is often the
premonitory symptoms of somne serious mal
'dy. It indicates unmisutknbly that the
vital powers are languishing anti need n
stiniulant. In such cases the effect. of in
few dosee of Ilostetter's Stomach liit ters is
wonderfully beneficial. The great, tor.ic
wakes up the systemt fronm its drowse. The
iections and the circulation receive a new
impetus. The relaxed nerves recover their
flnsticity under ihe operations of fle speci.
tie, like the sla.-kenedi strength of a anusi
Dal intritutent in the proce.1s of turning.
Lethargy and debility are rephliced by ener.
Ly and vigor, the spirits rise, and life that
%linost seemed a burden while the season of
'epresaion Iasted, beconies once more en
oyable. That. such a radical chtiantge
should be produced by a reme'ly emirely
levoid of lie powerful alkaloids end initte
rals so extensively used in mnodern practice,
inay scent Incredible to those who pin their
nith ot the utedicinal elic-icy of active
-oisonsp, but if these skeptics will take the
rouble to encuire of those who have tested
he corrective and alterative virtues ot the
Bi ters utinpier tlie circumstunces described,
hey will find the statement to be true.
PArnmosi t i izsoE w .-fr. P.
. Tonle, whose advertisement. nppears in
nother coltimn, hits established on a firm
asis, in Charleston the largest. and most
onpleto manufactory of doors, sashes,
ilinds, &c.. ii th- Soutliern States. Har
ng advertised lihertilly dtring the past
rear, lie has secured a lnrge custom, ex
etnding as far west as Alabama. and he has
hus been enabletd to put. forth a printed
rice list whicht defles conpetition. Evrery
terson who contemplates building or re
airing should write at once for air. T'oale's
g& rThe attention of otur readers Is
ahledi to dlay to the adverti. eme-nt in n
thter columnn, htenned Lippsman's Freat (ler
ian Bitters, a preparation that hsatheen
Ised for upward of a century. in onlightoni.
al Europe with the greatest suiccess in the
ure of Dy.-perta or Iniigest ion, Consti
mation, L,mas of Apperite, LIver Coinphi'int,
oss of tone In the dhiprsiive organs, etc.
'lie proprietors. iest'rs ,Jaehb lippmtan &
Iro., Savannah, (Ga., have, at considetrnble
uathay succeded in obttaining the original
eeipe -for matking this delightful insting
itters, and pletige their reputation that ia
>reparitng n ihe original standard stall be
ept tsp. Depot ha Wintisboro, at Ladd
Iros. Drug Store,
TH irm of Rtosborouigh Brothers ha,.
L ing undergono a change, the firm
ame will rend for the future
Ji. L. RtOSJIOROUGHI & CO.
oct 20-x l
LL those indebted to the old firm of
Rd~osborough Brother's, will pleiaso call
nd ettle their acoounts at once. All ac
ounats unsettled by the fifteenth Ne vember
ext, will bue placed in an Attorneyd' hands
oct 26.x8 J. L,. RO0SBOROU0ff & CO.
'N Wedlnesday, November 28d, I will sell
.J at may place on Jackson's Creek, be.
ides Ilousehold and Kitehen Furniture, all
tuoh articles as
CA TTLE, &e , &c,,
a are generally'employed in far ming. On
esame day the Farm will be rented or
Tecrms cash. PartIes having claims
gainst (thae undersigned are requested to
'resent them. JAS. L. MAR~tIN.
oct 26- x4
The State of South Carolina.
it' Wr. Ml. NRELSON, Esq., Pr'obate Judge.
W!ER1A, hiary E ..itsont, hath made
uitome to grant her Letters of Ad.
linistrat li of the Estate arl e0gents 91 D.
I. Gibson, dleceasod. Ti-ede art' he-rofoine to
Ito and admonish all ar,' 'singul' thet kiui
rod and creditors of. the said D. 1I.
lIbson, deceased, that they be and appear,
efore, In the Court of Probate, to be hel
Winnsboro, on thip 8th 'day of Novembher
ext,-after publIcation hueof, at- 11 o'clock
the forenoton, to show connee If any they
aye, why the ,said AdmInistration should
ot be granted,
lyen Under my hand, lhs22dao0.
oct 2--i22 Proat 4udge
Fork Over What
If I could live on promises, and will them
pay my bills,
I'm sure I'd never be compelled, to tell of
ull the ills.
' ihat I en-lure for want of cash, to pay the
When a fellow calls and asks me to "Fork
Over What 1 0."
If I could live on promises of Cotton when
I think that I could me it with all my credi.
tors quite hold,
And snile at them when ore they any, I am
a little slow ;
As they ask mto with a Draft at sight, to
"Fork Over What I 0.
But here': the irouble--proinises ain't worti
a fig to me,
They % ill not pay the butchers bill, or buy
My Laiellord will not take them, but tells
I st raight to go
And get the Staiips and then to coio nnd
"Fork Over What 1 0.
Now as I have to antleup, I'm sure its not,
That I ihtoul4 nsk of all those friends to
whom I've given Irust,
For promise4 they mtade me, a long, long
'lo conie right uip, like ionest mnic, and
'-Fark Over What they 0.
oot 21-xltl A. Ps. MILLER.
MA.ORC-. Tr A.
y OU owe ine a lit tle account that has been
a long time stauding--pleaso Call and
pay it, as I mUst have money.
JNO. P. MATTI EWS, Jr.
BY authority of the Court of PI ob-ite, ont
Monday the 7th day of November, next,
commencing at 10 o'clock, will be sold at.
public nuction, in front of Iiy store. The
goods and chatiels of the lato Rotbt. Eler,
Consisiig in part. of 4 G1old aiind 8 Silver
Watches. 3 Clocs. 12 Chnirst, I Wardrobe,
Gold Wilhel Chtaitns, Bracelets, - minds,
Claeps, Collar Biltions, Watch Keye, Guard
Hooks, Fmger Rlings, Breachies, Ear Rings,
Ladies' Nockehains. Pen Points, Silver
I'lated Spions, Knives and Forks, I set of
Jewel! rs'Tools, aiid various other articles
Torts: For all sutms under fifty dollars
Cash. For all suns over hlit amioint, a
credit of twelve months; purchasers to give
a sealed note with approved security, and
to pay for necessary sitmps4.
J. It. CATIHCA RT,
oct 4-+law4w Adur.
V 'ILL be old on Mondy, tho i1st of
W October, near J. It. Broom's Mill, on
Cednr Ct'reek, commeneing at. 10 o'clock, all
the goods rind hnttels of the Estate of W.
itroon,, deeensel, consistiig in part of--2
Miiles, i NIare anld ('olt, 1: head of C-1itt0,
411 henl of Sheep more or less, a few lins,
3 head Goats, 150) lbs Wool, Corn, Fodder
and Cutton Seed. Plantntion Tools, llouse
hold and KitcI':i Furnittire. Teris Cash.
J011N FEN LEY,
Oct 19-x2 Admiiiistrator.
Dr. J. C. M~obloy.
WINNSHOR., S. .
I Residence with Capt. 1. N. Withers.]
) Vconsent of the Legal leira ndepre
B sent atives of te lat e~ Minior Glndden,
dleceasedl, J illlt pub.01 l, )111ic sale, in front
of the Cotirt Flouse In Winn.,boro, on the 1st
~ond~y in Novemheir, at 1I o'clock, . M N., a
tract of lanid, contai ing 225 necs, soitual
oni the waters of Little Wateree Creek, ad
,joining landus of .Tr. P. Cason' and others.
Terms of sale C'A8Ii.
I T GLADDEN,
oct 7-$1 x3 Administrators
Countly Aulditor's" 0ffice,
FAlmmFzar.rl 4th October, 1870,
r E County Board of Equ 'lization will
. nlcet ini my ofI1ice on the first Monday'
in November next, for t he pulrpose of eqtual
ixing thle real and personal property of the
Cotunty. Persons who feel thiemselves
agrieved by the Assessmeint made. are niotl
fled to attend and lay their cases before
J. S. STEWA RT,
ot 0.-t4x4 County Anditor.
County Comm isiS~oner's (Jice,
FAERFIEI.D, 4th October 1870.
Tp hIE t'ounty Comnmissoniers for Pairfield
L (ounty will meet In their office in the
Court. House of- said ('otunty on the first
'ruesday of November next. All persons
having bills against the County arc notified
to deposit the samte with the Clerk of the~
Board on or before te first day of Novem:u
ber next, and In default thereof suich bills
Wil'noi be audited at said annualnlteting
J. S. TE W A I'T
ocl-x~t4lerk of Board Co. Com.,
OTICE Is hereby given that A pplication
*111 be made at this next Session of t1 e
Legislatare, for An Act IncorporatIng Lob.
anon P'resbyterian Chutrch, Fnir'fldt Coni.
Rt. A. IIERRION,
A. J. IIANMII,TON'.
JAM hS T1URNElt,'sr.,
WM. M MARTIN,
octG-xtlaw8mos- ' Deacons,
TiTl arfll supply of Fall an'] Witer
God, 'consisting of Ladies' Dress
Gloods. Arab Cloaks, Shawls, Boulevards
and Millinery of every dlescr'ipilti of the
latest style, lie wishes' to call special aten
lion to his Gents' IRetdy-mnado ('lothit,
Boots, Rhmoes of all kinds, which n not
be excelled for Olhetpness and 9,lai;y
Always on hmatd a full supply' of I'ittim
G.rocries: Flouur, Blacon, Lard, Cheese
I'ish, &o. Ilardwvare, Tini Wa. olo
War'o, Woodeni Ware, Ciockerare Loig
Clothes Wtashe and
House Wife's Assistant
Cook, &e., &4.
All bo asksg is a-call, and ekamine his
stoolt before buying, ts lie is determinedc
not to be undi~er.sold. 'T'rets strtctly' Cash
oct i1 - Fo.- BL.,