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THE FAIRFIELD HtRALO
Published Every Wednesday at,
W ANNvl~SE OWo, a c,
D3ESl'OtTMS & 1W IIkAMS.
. TE R i&S-I A b A NcE.
One Copy one y'ear, - - $ 3 00
Five "6 *. 1260
Ton " " 4 - 2800
1. Stalley Interniews Robert Toombs.
It. is not a principle for which 'Nombs
aM'd siucl men contend, but simply an
iden as preposteronin As it is datigeroits,
InId tOil sooner Li thiniking peopleuiil the
Hont.h frown down all these foulishI at
tempts ofI few dissatisifid 1i10 to fo
mnwit diiscord and cthA bitttbr ieelinge,
the sonier peane and )rospetlty will
come o tns. I Iere iW what Toombs
says oIn this poilit :
'In i few mmutes General Toombs
came in and so(Pon conmennced to talk
poltt ics. I t-old him that he was inder.
stood to repres.ent. tle most ultra wiig
of the Democratic party m Georgia,
an11 that I wns de-iMoas of learning his
viiws tipon polit ieral questions. "Yes,"
he said, "I am oin of tile red-hot kind."
"Walint do yon think of the new depar
titre of the Northern Deimocracy, as
e'xpounded by Vallaniinghaim and the
Pqeinsylvaniia CoinvenItion ? shall you
slupport it ?" "Never. I would soon
er vote for Iorace Greeley than fo- any
Diemocratt upon such A platform. Gree.
lev and the Repuhlicans first got it ip;
it's their patent, nnd I have mnorm rlis
pect for thlt'it than for sneih scoundrels
as Vallaiglai1, vhto %%,ants to tteel
heir i(tens." Mr. Tuallibb sl)oke at
sooie lengi i in this glyle, declaring
finaliv that thw people of the South
co(ldi ino-er be honigit to accept the
Con~ta~oiniAmn1dmlents as Afinali
tie-, aid that if the D.noeratic party
took liat. groutnd thev would have not h.
ing to do With that p:ty. "NW h.t do
you look for ward to in the future 7" 1
aske-d ; "how catn you esenlpe the resilits
of the war ?'' "We wi'l fight you
tigain just as soon as we can get ready,"
he answered ; "and I believe we can
get ready mineh sooner than the most
people think." "You cannot seriously
leliev thI the South will attempt an
other war ?" I certainly do, and I be.
lieve that. I shall 1 live to see Sunt hern
I ndejiendence. Many of our people are
losimg the hopo thot they will ace 'Shi
lol' in their day, but Ihey afd tridni
their childten up to take ftp the work.'
General Toombs tilked in the most
bitter wrty nger inst the liopublican patv,
whit'hl he denounced as composed of
thieilves, robhers, and prison convicts.
"There is not an honest man in the
1adical party in Georgia, l he said.
1 n accused the NortLern Uepitllicanis
(if senditg down the worst kind of ris
cas to pluinder and oppress the South. H1e
maintained that this class of mnen were
purposely selected to abuse and impov.
erish the Soutliern people. Ile would
not admit that the H. publican party as
I national organizition, hind any hocs
ty or patriotism, and the barl names
hw cal-ld it, and the sits with which he
charged it., would fill a column. I asked
if he thonght any considerible number
of men in Georgai -igreid with him in
desiriig a reiewal if the war, and in
sIill hopinga for Southern inid'.pendence.
"Two-thi ids'of all the white men in this
Stalo and in all the South are of this
way of thmikine," he replied ; "and if you
will go itito t he country amuonig 'the
planters, yon will find what I say is
trite. lIn the large towns tiue editors
anid buinessiC8 men talk different but they
know nothing of the sentimuents of the
Laiter ini the enhve'rrsatioff Gcmfetal
T.ioombhs spoke of' lie civihz vation of lie
8ot0~nh as compared with thiat of the
Nonrib andim of i'uirop". HeI had tinavel -
e'd, lie saud, over mutch of the world, anid
had'seen no In ghmer civ iiza tion t han
that of Virgi.iic anid Georgia. The
ci iition of t lie NorthI was far below
it. lie thought the agricultural popn
htion of Now England the p)oorest class
of pe~ople lie had ever so eni. I replied that
thle agrienl~tral peoplie of Georgia and
Stiuh Carolhna were the poorest p'eo.
I had ever seeV and therigan a dis
essuon arose ias to whlat, constituted ai
hiigh degfee of eivilis'.iion,- the General
declairing that it dil not consist in
packing pe'ople fogether as ,iek as hogs
in a pen, which, lie s'aid, wasr the Northi.
erai idea. He lhoiughit .. tlsimy sefttld
country, where people ha'd ioObi Ohonigh
anid diel not iinterfere withI each othe.r, auMl
where the laboring class was owvned' or
controllfed by thle land holders was
the highes t typo o'f miodernt ci vilin-.
t'ion. I chiangest the snbjoct and asked
if he (hiought immigration desirable
for the 8>uthi? "No," ho replied, "we
don't want N~orthiern men to come
hero ; let them stay away at home
wheret hey belong. ~This Is our coun.
try, anid we wanit to koop it for our
selves and onr child'ren. If peoplo
iw~ hyalnl li mne'Ives our' c'non~er ors
inst.st' on coming h'er' ageainst our
wiales; they need expedt ino werone
from us. We will'have nothing to do
General Tootmbs spoke with great
bitterness of the 14econstrutation Aets
anid Cotnstitutional Ameodmenti.
Theli party thab passed them were
liars ho said, fo? they pretended te
believe in self-government, and at
the samte time would not give the
e- outh any liberty to regulate her own
aiffairs, hut ruled her fint bry military
oflioers and .then- by a horde of North..
ern thieves sent dowo- here to hold
the offlees and ty rannise over the peo,
pies. "Whby oan't yotu let us alone t"
he yent en exitedly,. If yout idea
of government is not . 14.e. stay sway
r n4 Jet.ua:manage our own affais'., We
don't want to hae' anything 60- do
with you. - We had the satisfaction
of hilling atoro thean 200,000 of. your
anda.i my ,adlvieis had-be~en followed
the, war'wvondinot- have ended until
*e- had kllle& mor'~.
Now. such language na the. ahave
may do very well for a club-room, or
for men to talk among themselves, but
we submit, that if the South ever ex.
pects to arise from the slough of pgli
tioal despond into which she is now
cast, she must take measures to ro
pudiate all such public exprdssions As
Why They Filinch.
The Repnblioans of France, though
professedly devoted to popular gov
ornment, are exceedingly afraid of the
peoplo. A New York jou-nal, by
wa.y of Illustrating the hostility of
the Thiers government to a plebisci.
tun-or vote of the people upon the
form of instituions they prefer
says : "Plebiscites have a disagroeaz
ble way of turning the Bona partus
'right side up with caret ''hore
is, uhdoubtudly, rtiueh in this. While
Napoleon has lite enemios, and bitter
ones, there is no doubt brit that be
could te.lIy command a larger vote
for ruler of 'rance than any other
Wednesday Merhing, Julie 1, 1871.
A War Certain but Insvolunta
Otreral Toonbs'sred-hot hatred of
yankeedom and candid avowtl there'
of, now making K behsation in the
.yanikee papers, brings up very natir,
ally the questioti, whether or nOt he
is right In asserting that we will have
another war, much sognet than is now
expected, between the lNorth and the
South. We do not believe in any
such mere sectional war. But we do
believe thfit elements are at work
in our governmit that will prbtduce
a war of ideass ttd hot of sections, so
hurely as the sun rises and sets.
Failso principles in government are
like slow poison in food, and ihetita
bly result in war, just as slow poison
inevitably produces death. War is
the spasn that strives to fling on
false principles, just as r.ausea brings
on the vomit that strives to eject a
poison. As the nausea that brings on
the vomit is totally beyond the control
of the will of the individual uufortu
natoly most cottcerhed, aid results
from physidal and vital forces itivti
untary in their action, so war is
equally beyond the cotttrol df the so
ciety most interested, and results frotn
the Irresistille play of social aspira
tions and sympathios which act irte
speotiv6 of onisegfenoes. There nev
er was, on the part of the people, such
a thing as a voluntary war. They are
always surprised, or dragged into it.
They give their consent to impossible
pili- iep, anid reuse combative tendena
vie t i.f wi'l not down Without a
trial of force. They worship a false
idea, a fanatical delusiah, ot a proud
conceit, and the bay onet alonte carn
prick the bubble. War is, too, wih
fiuite beings as weak rand sinful as we
are, an absolute moral necessity.
There would be no human progress
without it.: It is the discipline of na
tions, as ndddssary for theair instruc
tion as the discipline that all sensible
peoplo bhlieve boast for a childl. War
ifpolitical litigation-a rude method
of reaching justice-but the one sure
to be resorted tog until a higlier court
of appeal; "the parliatt of na
tions" of wvhich philanthropic hu
manitariarns dream, and in which rapt
enthusiasts believe, shall have reanlly
met. Now we do held that there are
questions in American politids by no
means settled; and which must be Wit
ganted. Sneh a set of elelb partisans
as the ma~oritf of any dT1ongrerns that
een ever be elected under oufr prresent
system of mere mnajority testesenta
tion, it is too plain to a sober man,
never wil and ne~ver eern litigate and
adfast thtem fairly. Thef ate itfe to
make an- fmnpolitic, If not a cruel andt
o'n~uut decision, and rely on bayone:..
fo sustaiiw it, If they do, anid they
are going to do' nothing c-lse, unless hu
man isaftrre has beelt reconstructed by
the Itadical party, war will result, in.
voluntary,- disastrous,- ord'el, hrloody,
rand yet withal, in many of its aspoots,
magnificent and glorious war. We in
America will repeat the oxperiefice of
the human race elsewhere.
"P1.1 IWoney iaa Thay Po.Ikes."
We eensider It one of the very ben
signs of political desjpair, yet one
that promises ultimat'd political re
demption, when we see our erobanges
swing back from mere party politics
to Industrial development. It probes
that they see wh~ere the power of the
Bowthern whites- clearly inn, tho'ugh
frttieg ever the lung patience *ithy
which they must Valt; bvefore they
will be ablO' to exert it. W'e have
hlyundant rmwdaotoribg facilities,
and in tiris age of steam anid electri
sity, our opinions, however great,
will carry uo weight, unessa bod
by myaterialI weialth. It is-aihh com
munIties, as with- individnrals, just as
t was of yore in the days of Solomon,
'The poor man's wisdom le
l'he South ,must become ston.h
won, mdney and resources, atd 0he
will becomb strong in the counsels of
a co.Mmoti coautry. We all have nok
tienI lnidi~idtialt in 'society full of
energy and seal, bold and original, and
shrewd in design, who, yet, are,prao
.tial failures. WhyI )Ve have
studildtho pioblem often, and it has
often baffled un. But there is this
much undoubtedl.y true in some coases,
that su6h men fail tv impress otbers
and tb t"ure rin!!r 0o'operatoil, be
eause they mtak. little money, and do
not first stuive to miake oeaoey j
themselves Tlheiy are riot beeded, be.
cause they ale not pro- petli1g or I ich.
III many aspects, lagot ad% ico l con
summpate %T i- on1 " Put HIOoaaauy ill thy
purse ; put money inl tli.y purse."
And a higher tiutliority than Shalts
peare has told us, '-To him that hath
shall be given." The Americau
mind, in particular, is re-ponsive. to
the inlluetlics of the dolir, at] the
Sodtihern people have but to become
wealthy once -more, and tvery Yankee
ht? did'nd do) thefighlily will be lotid
in expressions of regret over the L ato
unpleasantness, and will vote in the
interests of his Southern "brother, in
adverity"-by reason of a suijlur',
of Which lh, Northerh brethren will
be willing to relieve him.
Thee refi etitonn are evidently in
the line of "The 10aiafleid bepar
It is gratif 3ing to hear from all
sides that th ci'op of Ieuirfield this
year is so far, tulti it till round, the
best crop we have had sinun the wat- ;
that It has cost, and will have otl
nauch less to make it I that of tile ex
penFU Vory nith nmore than hereto
fore *ill have been cash paid down
and no credit j and that aVoryl o ly
is confidetit that the cotton crop at
least will bring a fairer price next
winter. This is the s'yie of "depnr
ture" we believe in. Leot ij4 go in
steadily on this line, artd political
troubles nill in time disappear.
While the Demooratio party abe do:
ing us royal ser ice at the North by
letting the negro aloud, which will
soon coipel (ho Ifcdio.le to lot. the.
Southern white maii Aloneo let the
South keep aloof faoim any attempt at
a leading part ina national politics, and
faill irato line upon c the Fairfheld e
This is a ftee country. Every nan
and etory Cotuhay has as nauch legal
right as Vallaadighamr to "depart."
It is but justice that tiae press should
publish such '-44 par tuire' arid let fhe
peoplo teffe un Ia We el! tIh
attention of the State and of the
Southeon people, thbiefurd; to "The
Fai r fieldc Jiac rture.c,'
Thei~ dhandery XCurt ha been in sos.
sian duritig the week Chandelltdr
Felder on the hl.th: Onre of the
most perplexiang q[ Iesa ohs thact every
came before a court for solution wacs
presented this week, hrad for the
benefit of these who delight td una
tangle conundrrun.s and solve riddles,
wve will give thce case as it was presern
ted to the court : A sells a lot of
land to B, and takes his note for the
purchase maorn-y. B suibsequently
mortgaages the and to C, the latter of
whomi has notice of A's lien for the
purobse mnecy. B after thris exe
euates another mortgacge to D, who
has notice of the prror mhortgag6 to
U, but has no notice to thre lien in
favor of A', for the pefrehase menef':
Now A's lien is superior fo hcart of C,
but D's lien is superior to that of
A ; while O's lien is superior to t flat
of IY. A attemaan to enforec hia lien,
ancdD steps in anad says, "You can't
do that ; may lien is superior to
your's.'' D attempts to enfoarce his,
and C sreps np arid says, "You eran't
do that, D, for mf lion i s afperfor to
~your's. O attear'pts to enforee his
lion, and A 5eumetsifh anal asserts the
superiority of his for the pairohase
money. And stit conitiniref to move
around in a circle wfiahout efer find
ing the man civtitled to equity.
The (nost noticeale feat (re oaf the
triai was arn address by hMr. King.
N~owen,- made be for e she left the wvitnes
stand, whete she had been oalled to
te. tify,' She s poke in a siltery toise,
trasilf and a h b lit tip perceptible em
harrassment.- S'Ie inveighud against
the ianjudie whi'ch Was being dona to
her. She askeAt, when aut the naews;
pcapers in the-Uu~ited $dates frr all'
ed with notices of her' appareaaching
Cmaiiage,- why was not a'oWething
Said oaf ibia before i whf *4a it. all
kept b cole to inake maisfortilaae for her I
None baut a tnd could so have acted.
If t b is won~acn haa I a ienida, was it not
t'llreir busihness to ha. ve maeo knowan
thieir chafrns to mey Irienads, especially
when they knew thcat enquiries were
beirng 'wade on the subject.
A committee of Nrahiens cate.beeti
some d ays in' Me ridian, Missisqippi,
looking for,*lnde for .oultivating~ silk.
worms and 1the produeting of gao.,
They at~ e sid 4to havqben .pnuch.
pleasedh,and to itend seoding outa
colony from Chicago, tosqQamep.
nen in Ohiesgo on - nn a ,.
A fashilonabte wedding ocecored in
New Y rk last Wednesda 1 nIn
'at Trinly CbOch. -ies"Mq A
lia Twood, daughter of Win. Marcy
Tweed of New York, was married to
Arthur Alibrose Maginnir, of New
,Q,4jqaq,,'ioedi KA 4se
pensive affair. The bride is a young la
dy'of t wenty-qne. yars&-' !e, ridd
gi on, who is a wdo6er orb&wenty-fiv,
wassupported by Measrs. DMk and
-rfk '*eeUta yoat mohi The
.rdeshaidaweieMis Jdsi Teed, !
sister of the bride, and Miss Maginni,
the sisterof the groom.. Th mar
riage service w:,s performed bytho
Rvv. Joseuph 11. Paice D. D. Alter
thn cheon0iy w.,t cOnctludted the hiI.
dat party drovet, t once to Mr.
''weed's palatiial mniuionj o0ner of
Furiyzthird rtreft, antd Filth avtmnde,
Ihere there was a gratd ftecptiod.
The presents were a chi.-f Icntre
of attraction to the guests. They
illed an entire room when crowded
eiuse. There weic foity sil\-r sets,
any one of which woulti have httrntt
ed a crowd if plaecd in a jewelleth
window, and one single one Piontauned
240 separate piecs.
Thec were fol-ty pitecs bf jewlt-y,
of which fifteen Aore diauhoud sets.
A single one of the latter is known to
bttve Onst $45;000. A crossof eletn
di-4nsondr,) pea size, bore tht' niime of
Mr. and Mis Geiset be doubrs. A
pin of f-inty diatuond t representin
A ivkitle and aheavi s of wheht; *as tihit.
gift of J. H. Ingersoll. Peter 1
Swcen)'s card] appeared on dinmood
bracelets Uf fabulous magnitioence.
d ornelius Corson gave a ring with
a tiny watch Iae the seal. Br onz-s,
ti read lace, Caihmer shawls, 1are ,io
tu es, every hiaag it at e>uld be coi
ecived of which is rich and co,tly
filled thu rom with Nplnidors
The trous eau of the bride was su
rterb. the nateiials being of the fineet
inality and oboniied from a leading
liroadway d-y goods liouse. .They
are of the mosuat Cstly deacosiptin,
utid the lathor of preparing thern i
consuied nearly two nti ths: 'Tihe
dresses fire mod, ls df elegare, and
the most refined tatte, and -a carte
b/anchn was given to the cakor, with
the simple injunaction that the outfit
4hoiUld be "hd richest CrUr produced,
and fit for a prineces." The wedding
d1 res was corn u ed of whit e gros grain
with a train ftireb and a hO1f yards
lII lbingth, and was trinimed with real
point lace, costing near $4.000. The
front of the skirt was cut with a deep
s..ollop, and the overskirt can.isted of
lace, ornamented writ h orange flowers.
the price of the material and labor
r(qauired in Ia kil-g antad triralmming this
dres- wa-; $1O000, making; with thu
ie, a total ca t Uf $5,000: The
other dresses forming a troust au rare
fourtr en ill n.una ber, and are nil vIe:
gant and de-Ignaed itt the most aitis
tic maner. The total coat of thea
dresses was $6,200.
'The evening was passed in dancing,
conversatioii, and visits to tie ipper
foom. The dinner was the thief
d'<efIore of beinitimieo's '-Ablisinent
which had been occupied for two days
exclusively inl getting it up. Gro
fullag himself, played In the band
*hich (dlruishedl the mfiio for tire
dance; It was late in the ni glib be
fore the festivities ttere ltfdugh t to a
lMr. INewafd Nas a8duthing his hir
enial y outh~ under the skies of India;
at Alltthabad; when lrat heard frotn
in e,tended trient idnf and th6 iaccount
of hia huoringet pfeeastrring4s and
other doings thor d comes hither in
the shape of a jbourffal lcept by Mis
Olive IRisley: one Of his truivelling
companiofts andi his adopted darughter.
Hie w as invited to I'attenfl! bf$ a nofe
from the Maharrajah; .the proelous~
missive coming in a getid embroidered
silk envelop tied with a cord; tol
ulhich hung a seal "es largd as tlir
pahlm of may hand;" saya t' c frair wr f.
ter. Butde velvet earrimages were senat
fo. th6 part y'; the Mahar njah himself
oomi6g to mnoot thredti and they were
es.corted to the city gate anild an
eecort of sohdiery, calcium lights,
mitfsid and dannon: There twenty
four elephants stood in a line, with
"houslings of gold-cloth and earfitags
thiat eanio to their feet" lu!r. Sew
and and the ladies olimbed ip the ides
of thdse' magnificent animnals by lad.
ders of silrer, arnd seated tiremselves
in howdaba of gold ensrhionied with
orimison velvet ; arid thus they entered
the 6iff. TIhree miles they rode the ele
pha nta, throu-gh a tenues of torches; un
i they alighted at a gorgeaune prala6e.
"iThis isyours,"said the Maharajah to
Mr. Seward, asthey entered. The next
day theys Were ?reuted to an elo
p jhant fight, ami held a fecepltion,
w'hefe the- ,At o'n g'oad chaira affd sAW
danaoig gis, rand ifra Miaharajah gasve
Seitard a turban, and eadh of the la
dies a Cashmere sha#l. Thle Mahara-.
jah did no~t wetafhis bdat 'elothe~ o'n
this occnaon, but he showed theMi te'
the ?adies, telling-Edm ?i dris coat
cost him $12,000: 'To do them'lton~or
e woreb hi turbaft with thi'rty.six
dirrmonds %as big s th? ea'id of mf
langea/'q and a nieekhce of the same.
IThey Oeb hwd *ft elephant' to ride
home in the ftaootuiglit. fteading
thit aewnt, one is at a loss to know
which to eonsider the more fortunate,
the ladies in having such a travelling
companion as Mr. Srrward, or' the
li'vely ex-seoretar'y in- having auoi'
sprightty ohronliers of h-is triuniph
.Thd Oheefter11portef le'arns' frona
An infa'uentlial obedRifadieal that A.
8. Wallace bsjbeq Aumn1dIng hiqp' on
ernor at the general election In 1872.
Poor South Carolina I -l aes she not
so'ered Oet uh atheady is .la tii
a o e e q
'n Enghililat JLcaves a llandson4i Lbegd.
cy for thefe'ieral Goverient;
ThyVaslhkg;opto; corresponde'dt of
the N:Y. H erald says: The seor-e
tary of the Treasury has received in.
formation to the effect that a man
nmdi r ob hy,owning property val
ed 607 811,000;,000, and who
receptly died ink New York, had do
VIet] his eiriro estate to the United
Statesi onder certain conditions.
'iheprincipiq one is that Congress
shall pass n act giving ihiteret, on
the entire amuioit at the rate of three
s ier echt. per t aum, to be divided
uarterly almong five nephews 11and
Aleces sand ono grqund' .lioc", di'arb.g
Sheir life ime oili, and at the d.
dC Be of all1 the it~irs, t17 eht ire (st dlt'
t) b -come the rtroperty of th$ United
Stnieta~ 'th1e estate it is said Ish
ted in Fnroyani1d, and the (erns of the
*i!; haruilg ably liligation that unt.
lion.,tibly arise iii its rettleatil nt
lifedtly fair. Thc sub. wifl be
if (her cotisblered by Seuretary 1 'ut
*bIl bbhi rd decidihig Upon What toujr.d
'lle Birth of the Trapi.
Profernor %torse tells nii tinuedotti
of his early Atruggles. W'heni he was
it Wa1ebingtoni, etitplying all his
dnergioa to obtain an appropriation
flotm the rovbi'nnIMit, to e rect d line
fror Baltinmore to 'a,.hington, he
had hl tiatrumetit at ouch etll
of the Capitol to Jenonstratt to lid
members of Congress the fetisibility
of the plan. lie says : "I talked to
them, explained th workitig of tho
instrument hour after hour. I gained
many adherents ; still I saw that
many were yet u.redulous and niiy
even scouted at the idea as prepos.
terous, ain4 prononiced my inst ru
iunt as the thy (if a crndk-brained
en thusiat. It was toward the close
of the ession, and there was still
about two or thibo hundred bills yet
to be pe.sSeal before they caime to
mine. It was late at night;and inal.
ly I gave up in absolute d tpair; and
lNft the Cajlitol litilding with a sad
etr ha. I w as ibaikrupt, having ex
pendii.l all hnt i l had i my dIistotery.
I walked dowi thb b Upitol steps with
etactly fltty cents, 0ll I had in the
world, i1.d a more di.-consolate iNdi
vidual it. wouid have been hard to
find. A fter a wakeful night I aroso
in the iionnihi to flind myl bil pastmd
and a he w e Ia int the bi'tt.ry Ufrac ictted
Waking Griiiia With a Hiss.
A Sweet incident Is related by a
wIiter. She ,ays
1 aked a little boy last evening
"ilave you .r.,iletl gtand ma to tea V,
"Yes. WVhii I went, ini to eiill her
she was asOkep, iad I dhn 't kniow 1 h1w
to w. ken her. I didn't wish to 4llcr
at g ra ud ma, nor to s/,tke her -
so I kirsed her cheek and th it, wok.;
her very softly. Then i ran into the
hall and said pretty loud : 'Gr..idma
ted is read)," and she never knew
what wUk'; he."
Do we find antitliing more sweet
and delicate than this I Canl conven
tionality iinprove upon siuh pbi.te.
noss, spontanieens in the heart of a
siR years,' old bay ?
Siuk by Liglhiniig.
A frientd wrilingZ to ais from Rock
Hill winder daite of Tihursday 1 t.-a, sa a .
''Duri ng lie heavty rain hete veisl(ter V
e ten inag, Mr . Dilin ghi.mn, I lie t eh-grapih.
ie opera oa at t his phhce, was striack by
lighltning. Ie was saitting wioh his
right a~ ar resting oni the~ operat(or's labla,
affd neat the ltstrunatti~. 'Phe electrie
carrt struck hinm on hisi right. side,
pat~netrated thIrottght thle body anid p'assed
oli Idl right h-g. Iftenikitig the tkhit in
several phic's; ripping I is prantasloolfs
arrd teniiringz open h is sii' ts. Is was
?ifralyse.d ant spcLirldu for a tine,
bitt, lia s?rce reco)vered'th use of-.ii him
sel!. and is doiing well.''- Yerkville
Enrqu ire i.
The repor ts of the crops in via ions
count its in Georgiat continue to ho
glooniy. (Thae Lumpki n Trelegrapih
says of the furmners :"We h'eard
one say that he could not get his
hands inito his fields becaure the gra~s
was so high they were afraid of
*nakos ; another says a grars.hopper
would have to get oh hais knees to bite
seven if he could find it, and that
when h'plo'ws if, he has to stake off
to the rows knot where the cotton is."
The WVashington corrteenonent oif
the Bos.tona Jotirn'tal says' that Dr.
Bliss hias return<.d fr om Inadiaai, ti hare
ho found that Mrs. Miatfhefht, the
mother of Vice President Colfa?, lads
boon so nearly cured of canhocr by the
usq of coanduranigo, the rew Satdh
A4merica'n remiedy for that terrible
dhonaso, that heor comiplete recory ie
ceartaini. Other remarkable cures a're
Tire Savannah M~orninag News calls
attention to .the remarka ble phase
of negro cifilitation that has aniani.
teoted itelf sinee the "old farmn da3S"
-the cittavtdtnaiy nauauber of quneer
organizations a-bd roeietie-a foi med
for pohtnical, belligerent and benefo.
lenst pu oes TheO names of soia
of th'eso associationis aa e in theu~rselves
Cotnie enoaghi. Savianab can boart
of "The Third 8ta-r Sons or Zion."l
"The Inadependenat Cherry Bean Sa
elety," and "'The Wrestling Jaoby
TIwo men', one from the 7thil U. 8.
Cavaliiy, and the other a autler's
elethk, decamiped frop Union last
week, with several thousand d.,llats.
In Newb'erry District they Fold their
hbtses, and prooutiing tiokets at the
d~opotg tefr for Walb~Ia. They wero
nuvaadoaptaoa.nd. br.mub a.
LONDON, Juuo 1.-The Jjord Iay
or of Dublin Is dbat. 'T'he alhy
of Paris will evacuate in a few days,
except in the Lavillettd district.
Ui bane, a member of the Commune,
has been arrested. A manifesto from
the Directory Society International
protosts againA the Versaillista e-ru
eltieo; and urges members to aveigo
the slaughteed lrethren.
LOND)O, 3 ,c0-l2.-MIle. Colnei
d-n a b te l. Fiecl ctmei, is mar
ril t o110blemanl.
''ho1111 6)nmmunie-: of Clorkenwell,
1n'iadon, h ae isulved t hold a meet
iing Motilay night, ip Ilydo Purk, to
iLrtidt pro.pects in Franed A
Pa Utsia are ditouwraging, M'ich seeli
perished. In the more edatern poi'.
titins of Burope, however, erups pro ill;
1-e 'lit itindiiant ield.
In the doiil hs, Gladsttino, Icply
ing( to a q uetion, said the sikth arti
ele of the treaty of Wnhiugton pro.
hibit.4 the lie of heutral polrth for rb
rewal of the of aligmentatioi of aismss
and Iuplies to ~ellgorents only
flldn ckpottetl ill the oi-dinary dourfle
of conmmerae. This, lie said, wits tda
undelsrAttuding on the p)rt of ProsI
dent Grant ad MiniAtor taunck.
It w u:nderstood, ldwc~er, that. bn
prei.entation orthe Fule fortieeptance
by other Powers, that a statdmerit '6n
this point should be clear:
Gladstind stateit be bat recei 6d
thd assent of the United States Gov
i'nmient to proposal to submit threb
principles of the treaty to European
Powers for their acceptance. Ile
believed the prospective advaninge to
England would be immdrnsd. He don
eluded by praising the tone of
Aicrica throughout the 1egutia.
In the Houd of Ijords, Russell;
in movirng uh otftietA tb the Crown
a ainst ratifications of the ticat of
Washitigton, unidbs arbitrators were
bound only by international and BrItz
ish laws existing at the timo of the
Americn war, a-gued that England
might apply one rule and An.fica
aothetf, atd arbitrittofs still another.
The trenit Will be deutniided to secnre
pent'l-; but it was a datngrons prcee
deiit, untl an uiwise neglect of )uty
of Oceat Mitain to her Americah
cola b-, Hho.e lishery intete s were
8 trifice d, for the tieaty was oietidefl
even abhut tishesits. lie aassert ed
that Gieat Britain had ob.-rved all
obligations of iibutratlity during the
war, and (inuted from the BlIde Baoks
to pirole hii assettions and .4coutdd
the idea of a6gligentit on) the palt of
VEIoA..E, J1ne 14.-The admin;
istraation rspecUts the rule foi biddit-g
work on Sunda3s.
All journalt approve the corniig
vi- it (if the ..searbly to Paris; and re
gai d it as it firt aiproach to gefl
ine seconciiliati.n with Paiisians:
The Ouche publlshed ii manifesto
to the Pari electots; against a mon
arehj ad in favor of the Republio.
PAanis, June 14.--The Repuiblibdn
lniait'est~o which appeared tu-day is
siknd by eighty-oite dbbuties of the
Left in ti-e Assembly. It aecuses
monarchist deputies of not keeping thu
agreemient made at Hordeaui, whefe
b3' It was stipula.ed that partisan
jlolit ie shotild be avoided, and char.
ges that the legitimist members from
the privinces are intriguiflg fof thb
re~Fstorationi of a monarchy, and for in
ter'etion in Italy in favor of the
M~any d~ommuiiist pJrisoncrs word
discharged to-day for want cof evidene
The Tempts remarks that l$rdnob
Bishopsa afe actively moving' fdr the
reinstatemerrt of the Pope in temporal
LiONDdit, J~une I) ,aTto 'l'iiines'
alpecial says :i1feMahon desires to
resign (h8 commitnd df tfie areihy.
'the reser to, corps has been d fasched;
and Damnoy; its cofl'mafidef; retires
Tfwenty-four thousand personsa ar:
rive in l'aris daily froin tte North.
The Gaulris says :The fusion of
the Orleanista and Legitimnists is yet
3Ena.IN, Jlune I.-At the trium
p~hal entry (f the army, an inau'gura
tion of an equestrian statue of King
Frederick W illiam, to-day, the diis
play was grond. 'Ihe eay was
thronged wvith people. The proces
tn.oe of the mos mnagnaifaoent of
modern times, was headed by e agfes~
and standards captured from the
Frendh. A fter th6 address of wel
come a'nd c-ongratuilat ions, the Emipe..
rot, a t the bead of a brilliant Oortege,
rode Jowna the 4'ia Tlriucmphales.
T be road was strewn- with flod~ers, as
he a'ivaneed~ hy hmund reds of yourtg
girls dressed in i#bite. The pro'oes
Arion was mainly composed of detebh.
mnents representing evefy regibient
which was engaged in the War. No.
thesiuam of the s jeotators was ann
bounded. Upn 1deunam othe
statute of bio father, 'limdlv
ered a specob, anid, ini olo~i-g1 he
subd : "This monument, #hi'oh wsat
projected in a time of ahe profoundest
peac'e, now becomes a mnonument of
one' of the moat brilliant thou'gh blood.
iost of mod'ern Wars. M~ay tihe peace
so dearily achieved be a lasting
Thes eeromontes closed with donfer
ring hofiors on viotorh,ns genuerals.
Among thenm, Gener al Von Rouon w as
madO (Count of the E'ampire, and Gen
eral Von Maolako, Field Marabal of,
the [mnperial armay.
Jat-iimj Juane l7 -The triumphant
entry was utlprecdenatedly gread, t'o
the closing sdend. fluirmarck then n p
nranaked the lu-n.-r an -a.ked
leave to unvAl the staitue. ],the Em.
peror bowed and Bismarok moved his
haud, and the canvass fell from the
statue, while druis rattled, truuspets
blared, the standards of the guards
were lowered toward the statue, the
troops presented arms and cheered
loudly, a salute was fired of 101 guns,
the church bells broke into instanta
ubous ringing, While out of the turmoil
the natiunal air resolvcs itself. The
Emperor, helmot in hand, then ap
proached his father's sWatuo, and
walked slowly around it. Itnds
struok up"Aundaa' Alli Gott," and
the troopsjoined in bit.gitg the hyn i.
\V ASIIINOTON, ,Juno l3.--Boweni
hitas been suntencel to .two yoars inl
the pauniteiti.ir), and 250 dollars fhie.
11 is 1t in) j ulr IL. i, tiIorstood
t hat the application f .t a new tri-il,
now, will be aliudeoed, tnd Ie
will rely upon 'iosidential Uleiin
.AV.tNAil, June 15 -Conumodorq
Johiahi Tutntial died list night, age
76- Ifl will be buried at thti plat-6
of ilA birtli, Boiintitufa; fouF tiiles
frora this .ity.
NASiIVIux, June l1a.-A mob of
unpaid labirers seiied the train of tlhd
Alibamit ind hatatnooga Htilroadj
preventiig supplies from..goitig to
starving laboreis below. The busi:
ntsh litiso ut Uhattanooga is closed;
L':hA~veN, Oid, June 17.-lion.
C. L. Vallandighain, while illustrating
to his fellow counsel in a niurder case
how a dead man inight have sho6
himself. aceidetiilly di-cliarged the
pistL. wounding himself in thid
bowels; At 2 o'clock this rnording bd
was Wtill Conscious, bul in gr Cat pain;
Interutil hemorrhage is prdbable;
Physicians projibi'unce his t-ofidition
very slridus. There sed-is hardly a
p oulsibiliy of his recovery.
IfKR.--\ralldutlighani is dead.
CuaikfiL..0, M1., June l7.-Mrs:
Vialilaidighaih wAS hero, a1ttendling (lid
funeril of biot hrotleir-Ion. V. L.
Nelfabsbn: She is coinipletely dis
tracted, and %%Ill bb taken to Datori
N o sv Yor<, June 17.-lening.
itdon strong ;~ ales 3,500 bales, af
201. UAd 124.
Cirtf..:roN, Juno 17.- Cot tol
ad ieing-middlings 20 ; receipts
238 bales; slls 400 bles.
Livi:roo., Julie 17.-Even ing-Z
Cotton firm, uilainds 8.} ; Orlearis
8 ; salds 20,000 bales.
rpIIE following Ordoiice, entitled an Ord.
iance !o raise supplies lor Ih year coml:
mencing the nrit. of April 1871, and ending
tlle 1st of' April 1872, and for oither pur
po1'e5.-passedl the (6ih day of June 1371, is
pubilished tor ihe intoriatioen of all con
I DiIt it nnbted arnd ordained lby the In-~
ihdrnt andi Wardenis of the TIown of Winna.
boro, 8. C.; in Council met, tbat a Tax for'
thie sumis andin jt he mnner' hiereinaft cr men -
t ianed. shall be raised tandl baid into to
Tr'easu'hy of the sn'id Town, for' the use and
service thereof; that is to saty, nfleedi
cents dd Oaloreta on every huntdred dlollarit
wvorin of the value of' 11 real cstate within
the corporate limits, to be assessed as hero.
tofore: t hree dollars to he paid by everg
rmato irihablinist 6f sti'd 't'own~ let ween ihue
dd's of' e gfiteen anid fifty years, in lieu of
i'lting aqron ilhe streets of s'aid Tovan, and
lih ec per cent up'on tho amount, of all
salets at auction
11. And be it fuither enacted and ordain:
ed, thai the foegoing Takes shall be paid.
(9 (lie Tiensdrer of the Town Council o'
WVittnisboro', on' or beforb the first day of
August next, anj. in dlefault of' such pay
mient, tan execution sh'all be issued for tho'
bollec'iion of the ,enmo.
fi. And be it. furtlwr enacted and or'
drti-ned, (lhat it shtaill not be lawful for any
persoft to repu~sent pubitelf f6'l, gain or re
wnrJ atiy play. coined9, frd'g&Iy, in'tei'lude'
or fiarce, or exhtibit wax figures. or show,
or erntertninmei't Of' dtff khind whats~ever,
ithont frstobaining a license from the'
Town Council, which license may be grant~
oil upon the payment of' fto dollars for all'
exhibitions other thid those iYA'de' oan'vass,
inrd fifty doillits ifr, all ch-ons companiies --
Ai.d ang, persou vi6'hitin'g thle provisiioins of
this ordnance suiall he fited nfify dollars for'
each ani pvorf okeW'ue. -:
IV. Anfd be'it fuirther' enacted and or,,
dained, that l't sh-nll n'ot he'lauwful for any
person to sell intodxic'ating liquors in'
amounts of less, (Ih n threo gaullans. or in[
td'6f'dmo'ukt t o be d'i~n k wihully or- in par t'
at the placee where sold, aniywherue within'
one mile of the Coirrt hlouse of' said Towti
without ftrst obtaining a license therefor -'
from thle ClernC af the Counijl, Whloh miay
lie gQinted upon the paymient of sixty dol,.
lard fo'r hnti is kniown qs 'Itt all ,icenise,"
and eand hundred and I wonty-fivo for whnad
is knuAwn a,( 'lavern~ License ;'' and any
person viohbrdng this provision of this ortd;
narroo shall be 11nted fifty dollar's for enchi'
V. And be It. tourtbor enacted nne ordnIn.
ed, tha liatny porsoni htithitng a horse or oth.
er' sni-na'1's to'nany shtudel tree withliln the'6
co p'orrito limIts of the 'Town of Winnsboro'
or in any way taliren'ing or inijnrning th0
s.'tde shiall lbo fited for' each and every of
fense In a sitm tiot ex '9eting nyve dollars at'
(lie dl'scretion of the CMu'6ii.
IYon'n In (Connoil mrhis oth ay of June, A'
f, if'?t, andi the Cergibrato seal of tho'
staid TIow'n niihxed.I
tel. WV. DWIGHiT, Inteudant.
P. IIAdo'r, Clerk.
INEG AR iSiT(TEllS, l.'lavoring'Extract,
t:reamr Tfnrtar, Nutti'gs, lIorso Pow
de-r.. (lug Ponwders, .\hediocuie for Chicken'
(Iholesa, Biron, dhal Trothies, -alt Petro, In
uigo, Clirrh AcId, lher hleguilator, Juipet'
'lar, Worm Cotnfoeoin Carbollo Soap,
Vernifuige, Citrate of MangnesIa, Congress
Watier Also, .\agnolIa lBalm, MAltiliag
Water, 11.11 Cologtto, Iluarnet ta ('oooaino,
Toilet Soap, Peorfutnery, &o* ,Iust receivecd
by MoMIASTE~R & BIRI0E.