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W I LI M &_ DAV S- __________ _ _A ramily N on usr- d Liew
_____________ - - .-.~-.-.-----. - am~WILLIA~4SDeVoted to Scince, Ari, I nqdiy, indu'r udL ca enITR S--3O e r1u nAvne
VOL XlIl WINNSBORO, S. C., WEDNESDAY MONN,SEPTEBR3~171 N.1
ia PUBLISIIlD WVKE4KLY BY
W I L L I A U S & 0 A V I S.
k+Ai. -The. hERA LD It published Week
ly in the Town of Winnsb#ro, at $3.QO
inwariably in advance.
9&- All trinslent advertisements to be
PAID IN ADVANCE.
Obituary Notioe'l and Tributes $1.00
per i quare.
'E AR-TENDElt's lTORY.
When I knowed him at fi'et therA *as a
A sort of a general air
That was very part icular pleasin'
ATd what you might call debonair,
i'm aware fleat. expression is Frenchy
And ruthor high daddy, perhaps' ,
Whiah accounts thb.t I have the ac1quain.
1f sovorAl quality chaps.
but ho got to increasin' his domes.
And took 'em more often he did ,
And it growed on lim faster and Iaster
Till inter a buimer he slid.
I was grieved to observe thi's here feller
A shovin' hintelfdowh the g7ade,
And I lectured him onto it sometimes
At the risk of its sp'iling the trado.
At last le got thunderin' seedy,
And lie lost his respect For hi'Velf,
And all his hivh notions or honor
Was I undled away on the shelf.
But at. tiVaos he was was dreadful remorso
Whenever he'd stop for to think,
And he'd swear to reform hisself freqiient,
And end it by takin' a drink
What saved that young feller ? A woman!
. She lone it in a singlerest, vAy,
Ie come to the bar room one ovenid'
(lie hadn't been'drinkin' flat day),
And tot hinselt down to a table
Wit h a terrible sorrowful face,
And ie sot there a gtoanin' repeated,
An d callin' hilmself a gone case.
He waR thinkin' n'A Jhinkin' nnd thinkin'
And eussii,, himself for his fate,
And ended his thinkin' as usual
Dy orderin' a Bourben straight.
lie was holdin' i.e glass in i.i tOngero,
When i.to the place froti the street
There came a young g.I like a spirit.
With a face th at wail owerful sWest.
Antsho glided right up '' theiftglWe
And took the gl.,ss gently away,
And she says to him, "Geor;-e, it is over
I at only a woman.to day !
I rejected you once in my anger,
lut I come to -,ou lowly .aud meek,
For I can't live without you, my darling;
I thought I was strong tut I'm weak.
"You are bound in a Ierrible bondage,
And I.come, love, to share it.with you;
Is thero shame in the dood ? I can bear it,
. Fo'r tL last to my love I am true ;
I have turned from the home of my child
. And I come to lo*er and frlbid*
Leaving comfort; contentment add f'onor,
And I'll stay to the terrible oid.
"Is there hunger and want in the future ?
I will share them with .you and not
Andltogether we'll join in the pleasures,
T.ho woes and the tangers of driik.".
Th'en she, raised up The glaess firm and
But le'r facewas as pale as the dend
"Hero's to win. and the joy of.hniionsals.
The songs anid th.q litgaher," she said.
Then hi'g rn up, his fade 11kb a Ieihpeat.,
.And lo'ok the glass ouit. f' leer hand,
Acid sldng iL away t'ern aid sn~mg'aZ.
And I tell you lis manner was grand I
And lee says: "I lhave doneC with It., Nolly,
And I'll turn from the ways Ihlave trod,
And Ill live to he wor-they of you, dlear,
So help ld ie merciful God I
1You Seav bi'vd ine, my love and my dai'l
On a noble and womanly plan ;
Go baok to your hiome till I seek you
In.the garb and thc' strengthe ofa man !
* * * * * * *
I seen heat aino fellbi- lnkt Mo'nday,
Lookin' riahby and handsome aned game ;
lie was wheolin' a vehicle, gen'lemen,
And a baby wat. into the same.
No iuo 1t0 kidnappingi 1fo'w
iiere's the other side of the story
adlfild tod% yunity. In thle train from
Nantos to Paris iebro was a little
girl of six yearn whom no on'd knocw
anod who answered to all questcions
eddon't know?" On bier heat was s'ewed
an add rosa in Ifaris, to wlhiot sh6 das
ib h6 taken. She was sefc ttiofb
when the train arrived, but no nuch
person lived chere as was named in
the direction, and now the inquiry is
who wants a; pretty lhttle girt ?
A colteotion of letters andc ilann-c
sorift usic left by FE. P. Christy,
the negYo m'ins,tfol, reveals the facot
that many of the poptlar song; iwhich
hore his iame, such as "Old Folka at
Home," and "6Th, Boys, Carry Me
'Long," were comip'esed by M~r.
Mtophon 0. Foster, and sbld to M'r.
Christy for $10 each, with an addi
tional $5 for allowing Mr. Christy to
rlave the credit of authorshuip;
A~t M\ystic I'ark, ContV., en the 2d,
Bud' Doble, for a purse' of $2,500,
ncueWeeded i,o getting a mile out of
Goldsmith Maid in the extraordinary
0imo otf 2:14-the verg best tinme
South Carolina on the Third Term.
"Prebident 'Gralt hes at last had
his aspirations for a tWVd term roeog.
n'zed by a regular Republican State
Convention unanimonly passing a
resolution endurslng his clanims for a
.ant.i:nuan'do in power.
"Very appropriately, thi'; rc'ogfi
tion conmes from obe of those few
States where the principles of Grant
i1m have bem carried to the utmost
extr'eme-the State of Soutt 'Cirali.
I! a. It is ulso signi0ennt that the
bobvbntion mnanife6ted Wt' delre for
another term of Grant just after it
had nominated for Governor D. I.
Chamberlain, the chief of the carpet
big robbers who plundired the State
bo unmercifully, and the next friend
of lionest John J. Pattorson, who i0
mixed up in all the worst 'raudi that
have been pWpjetratcd upon the
proplrty holdeis of South Carolina.
The bonvontion had also just taken
ocOasion to assert the rght of the
General Governiubtit, the.ning deh.
Grant, to interfere in the affairs of
the Sever.l States, as he has done
with sueli distinguished Success in
Louisiaddi and to thank him for his
intlrp'dsition in South Carolina by
Which he securtd beyond possibility
of doubt the electiin of thb 'virtuous
Gov. Moses in 1872 and the electoral
vote of the State f.r himselfi
"This endorsehient of thb sb poi-t
nra of his administ.rdtion in South
Carolina must afford joy to the PreAi:
dent, though they could hardly have
done othorwite, since lie has been
the best friend the rasoals ever had,
and ever ready to give them the use
of the Federal troops to asasist in
robbing the unfortunate property
holders upon whom they have fasten.
ed. Still, their action must be
specially g.itifying to Grant in view
of the disloyalty manifested by the
4epublican Convention in Pennsylva.
ia, which treated a similar resolu.
tion with derision, notwithstanding
that the President had pardoned out
of the penitiantiary one of the most
industrious anti skilful of their bal
"The action of the South Carolina
Republicans will doubtless find an
Bnt,husiastic rospoDsb in the heart df
every carpet.bagger in the South,
while repeaters and ballot-box stuff
are in all tarts oi the Union will see
in the onnlidature of our Chief Magis.
trate a pr,omise of.profltable employ.
ment in the ex'ercisc of their voca
tion. We think it would hato bben
waell for the Cdlunubia Uonvention to
Iqvo nominated Franklin J. Moses,
Jr., for Viec-Presideni on the ticket
with Gen. Grant; Such a ticket
would be syrmbtiel."-N. Y. Sun.
Lctclit Gov. Penn.
The Liotcna... Govrndr 1f
Louigiana iA prdinidontly before the
piilio as 1ader of the reoest revolt
against the political corruption and
usurpation that have beon so preti..
lent in Louisiana, and it nAy be ia.
t.regti qg to the readei' to know who
lie Is. tieut..Qov. Davids'On B. Penn
is a native of New Orleans, son of
one of the oldest and wealthiest iesi
dents of that Stato. lie is a nici
chant and a planter-i t.lHe fiirmer
pursuit a nierlnhor of tfis irfiioential
firaui bf Ponli & U1eNqgr, Purinig the
latei 1ar he was colonel of a Louis
lanaregimoat thiat aerved under Gen
Lee,and was mad brigad1ier buneral
for distinguished galldnbrj idi the
field, lie is abouft forty~ yearas old,
and of renlarkcably handsome
ptifsirie. Ihis standing in a social
his well ias cdmmeroal setse is of
the hightost order. And we are in
formed tbat his recent oflicial action
meets the entire approval of the solid
men of New Orleans as the only
ihoans for the satian of the trade
and 6mmnereo of the city.
The Ilishmofid Dispatch sitys
"Only think what would havo, been
thd effect if 1'Ciarlieo'ss," had
bon i fiegro and had regided in
Louisiana or Tennessee. \v hy the
whole United States army would
have becio 6ent to search for him,"
Charles Disner, of New Iorc, lias
been arrested for selling his daugh
ter, thirteen years old, to the keeper
6f a distepttabhle house. IIe dis
pose<f of two' othecr daughters in the
Gordon's Brigade will meet in At.
lanta daring the Fair.
*As a very prett3f girl asked a
yo#fng ma' on th's Maine railroad,
this morning; if the vacant seat by
his side was engaged, after sajing
"No, miss," hie, highly approointing
her beauty, unconsciously snjd,- "Are
you ?" ,She so pleasantly and
p5romptly replied, "No, sir," that the
agreeable eonvermation whieh follow
Qid foll ten miles leads him to hope
fra better acquaintance before his
season ticket expires.
spcech or Dmlany.
In respone to a call issued by the
Honest Government Leaguo for r
mass Inecting of of the citiZens 01
Charleston, irrespective of party oi
poltics, between sdVen hundred anld
eig'ht hundred p'ersons a,scibled af
ialitary Hall last night. Theio met
ing wasitganized by the election of
J. C. Clausen, pacsident ; A. E.,
O'NeAle, vice-president, and J. A.
1alliott, secretary. Thc Presideot,
on taking the 'h6uir, briefly explained
the obj :cts for whiu the League had
been oiganizcd. He alluded to
the necessity of bringing the Coiis,r.
vatives atid ielulicans together,
whibh wah the p'riniry ob,jc,,t of the
Ilonest Government League. By
hicaus of this organization it was
proposed that the two races should
unite upon otio ticket anld support it.
Ttis ticket was to be composed of
one-half colored and onc-half white
men. All that was asked of the
Conservatives *was that they should
c6lhe up t tile Reptnbliban -platfori!i
to the extent of being willing to as
sist the Republicans -in the election
of honiest muen to office.
MA J. DE.LA NY.
was th rst -)ehker called bn; and
he0 made one of those sensible spech
Cs to claractefistic of the man. H1e
begpn by saying that, this was an nn.
usual gathering to meit in Charles
ton. lie desired to say in the otitset
that there was no such thing as a
Ring among the employees of the
Cutotihoise, of whom lie was one,
ard lie ivaiited to say this much iin
justice to the collector and the onI
emploves. i1e then lluled to the
political questiobs of lie fi-iir. As
a gentleman he held M r. Chatiier.
lain in high esteem, but hiissuiround
ings were so pernicious that le did
not believe that he would be permit
ted to do right. [A ppliuse.] lie
was surrounded by the nist irifii
mous set of scoundrols that ever
lived [Ghee.v.] lie dcsired to be
distinctly mndeistood upon the score.
He did not believe Mr. Chamberlain
would do anything wrong if luft to
himself, but his surroutdogs would
make him do wrong. Iin reference
to the organizatiotn of the Ilineat
Governnient licague, he 9 a i d
that it was the -tep thIt ought to
have been tiaken years ago, if it could
have been done. 'i-e trouila was
that the blacks and wl ites e.ul-in'i
trust each other. Now, both eh:imses
are looking things in the face', and
intend to go hand ill b1 1t4 logetiher.
The State, said hei consists of wh it"
and black lieople, who oeepiod tho
relati-nis to cheb other of libor and
bapital. They were the two Lases of
ivealth in thi State. [A pplaluse.]
And it was ihanifestly to the inter.
'st of both races to fulfil the eternal
I tneis of things, and gp hand i . hand
together-to hiE dn the very best
terms with each, without seeking to
invalidate eno other's rights. [Ap
plause.] ie was not hero to say
anything ngainst Ip !publicanisn hut
what it deserved. The trouble was
that Republicanism in this 1tate was
not led by the best of Rnpublicans.
He alluded to the New Orleanl
revolution, and said that lie coimmend
od the Aoored troops for u.*t firin
upon the whites, Kellogg l>iimself
had not uiged them to do it; aind in
jha heshoedhis good sense, iIe
kn. hywould have been nmasa
ered, lBut this~ was niot the wvay then
white Republiconts do in this State.
They get up a fight between the
whites dnad blacks, and t)ten f'un oil
and leave them tq fight it out.
"T1lidt's 80'' from tl~e crowvd.] iIe,
for one, wvas here to oppose aniy such
thing, aind to help hi~s race out, by
good adlvice, to the best of his abhili.
'.y, and lie lie lhad no idea of advis
ing thoem to fight the white men. Ili,
advice was the two races to stand
side by side together, e.ach conceding
to the other what belongs to it, atnd
working together for the good of the
State. ilo did not ask the Demo.
crats to become Repn blicans, nor tc
gi*e uip their politfeaml prin6ipladf. IIe
only asked themi to throw aside theiu
polities fo'r the ti me, ,and unite witlI
the liotiest Rcp"Iblicans in secitring at
St ate Govern ment. [Chei's. j It
ecnlislon, lie said, that it was th<
duty of te vihite aund colored peoph<
to go hianti in hand on a platformi at
broad that it would~ hold( oven hin
(Delaney) arid old Goev. Perry, when
he styled a radical democrat.
[Cheers.] They must not stop thi:
movement, but carry it on, and
when the next convention cam<e
around, there would be no litth<
Ring in Columbia, with a money
cbangiog shop in the corner, to sa
who shall be the people's candidat.
for Governor. [Tremenadous .asp
TheTennessee epubicana, vuitl
the recorA of fifty thousand miajorit,
against them in their last State e
tion on the Civil Righte bill, now g
before the people on a sort of COmn
promiso.. TIhey are opposed to th
enfore4imant of niixed schools ;' but
Mr. Maynard, theh' candIdate fo
Governor, dedlares hi'm'self in favot
of tho Senat'e's Civil Rights bill, an<
this will doubtlesa settle Mr. May
The o101sW Republicans.
WIAT TlI R.liUnICAN NI:WSPAP'.-8
OF T11M NORITiH SAY OF Tin Mt01rc -
[From Iithe Springfiel-I Republiesn.]
'ie first d m6nst htion ligajinst.
Ci311.111 herla ill's oandidattAre in Sonth
Caroiinn .oiiio frtm' tine disgruntled
colored iepublioncan: of harleton.
[From (be Now York lleral-1.1
A bolt in South Careli0v attainst,
the regilar party ticket ha- be-en set
in notion onodng tl)6 colored Relpub.
licalns, who are in favor of h-must
governmient and agxinst the corriipt
aid shameless ruling Rin;. of th it.
unf,rinmate State. This is tie most
hopeful movo yet attempted. The
no't hopeful, we e-ty, fon among Lie
ionest bolored med of ill parts of Lhe
Stato it ippeit to be accep'te I iaS
tihe open sesame to tine den f thieves.
[From tle Washaingloln Chronicle.]
The nomination of Chaimberlain
for Governor of South Carolna (oes
cot neet with a hearty endorsemieint
of tine entire Republioan party of that
State, aid those favoring a comilplete
politital reform refuse to accept him
as an earnest of reformatory intent.
Should tine bolters develop any con
sidera ble strength,oall a Convention,
and nominate an honest, strnightf-r
ward Republican who has heretofore
not been ideritilled with arty sheme
of iinder in the State, it is be.
lieved that Chamberlain can be de
[Fron the hult imote American.] t
The not1iination of Chaniberlinll for
governor by the South Carolina Re-/
puiblienn Conivention is far fronw be- t
ing satisfactory tq the entire part.y
in the Lita te, chiefly beeadsd it in felt
ihat, for the sake of reform, the can
did itc should have been some one j
%tho had no connection with either
tihe Scott dr Moses jadimini.itrations. c
A movement to 110111lnat'd 101 itde- I
pIIeltnt. Republican candidate is j
ruwing in favor, and it is not im
probable that it mnay attiLin suh
d imIennions as to overWChelm the Ca m1
[From the Wadlingion Sin..J
The nomin-ktion of Chamberlain
for Governor by tie Sodth Carolina
Republican Convention is far from t
beily sat ibfac;ory to the entire party
il the State, chiefly because it is felt t
that, for the sake of teform, tine Can
didnte should have been soine one
who had 1o Coniection with either
the Scott or lo-es adinhii.strations.
The iovemnen'. for the noinitationi of
:111 lircpenident R'i-11bican State
tieket, iln tilnt lterest ot homnoet, gov
ernment. is developing great strength
in inLily Conlities, Cse.seially in tile
lte 101o3ton of nine SLItt.
[Firom ie New York Tines.]
in Souith C.rolina Ilit thi-eattnd
'llolt." inn tie PAIIIibliOn inrty se,mins
likely to ocnnr alter all. The10 "io1
mit Goverinnent .Lague," ilan orgaii
zition recently formed in C.harleston
annd a fuw othur promliiinennt towns In
tine State, ins Interested itself in
the movemntint for tbe nomination of
an, indepenndcnt Republioan State
ticket. an1nd has called ia Imast8 illenting
in Charleston th take preliminarv
n,e isures. Thie white cit ita.ns ar'eI
ifavora bly iminpi-essed wit.h this enn
deavor, but it ind inipossib'le to jlro
ieit whanit wvill be thinir atti tudo ilin
til tine proposed inidepeindent candi
danto ik in tine field.
[From the Ndi~ fork Tiil2dno.]
Tine nmovneent Mr !n independent
inomination among tine Rop.ubin
of Soint.h Caroliina anppeanrs to lie
gain intg st renngth . Tliir opa.sition
10oCGen. Chanmberlain is based on
Line assumipt ion that is nomnination
wans proenred by franud, and tine bec.
1 iof tinat lie i4 not eafiestilf in favor
of reform.n A coin vention is called
for Ocntobenr 2 b)y thne bolters, at
whiichn, fromn presemnt nippeurances, it
is su pposod tinat ,Johnn T. Grein will
be tihe nominee. A denial of tine
alleged fraiud in tine proceedirigs of
thne Riepubl icamn Convention, comipg
from representative Rt. B. Elliott, tine
chiimnan o)f thne executive c)mmuittoo
wino has senatorial aspinatio:ns, and
his assuramnces thaut Chnumbierlain
ninenns reformn and tine bolt is of
shighnt iminpontannc, nmay be takenn with
a grain of allowauneo.
Tine Governor of Mfississippi is
fromn Mamsacnisetts ; tihe Liieuntenant
(Goverrnor fis a negro) ?rom arnnothier
State ; the Supierintiendernt of 1'duca
tion is ia i'cgro no0w on trinii for fel
ony. .In Claiborne (county thna
- Shneriff'can neitheor read nor write;
thne negro Coroner is under indict..
mnut for burglary ; tine negro Coun
ty Treasurer cnnrot add up a column
i o figures ; the lioard of Sup'ervisors
-mave no real estate interest inl tihe
countyj dud moat ot tine niaglef,rates
-are ngroes, niany mnany of whom
i cannot read, and of course Sannot
t even ou'iprehnend tine la'Ws f,boy p1re.
r tend to administer.,
And, in thne fae of these tnonstrosi
I ties, Missisippni is expected to be
- happy and1( love Yankees who have
donn this thing.
Troubles ill Edgfeield.
'or s0O day,;, c:toiting runori
have Come from K Igelield, of a dis
tirbanco iloar Fury's lWerry, onl the
Iast. Saturday night. tho h.alme of
Ned 'Pelinlt, Ia notoriolus militia cap.
tainl was fired illto. 'Teinot. alleged
that 6 ,le whites fired the shot, and
'.uuiim ied his mii.li lli:aenpany.
Other negroc4 joined him to the
number of four hundred.
'he whites, to (he numeor of
three htndred, xi1tder Goin. M .
(3. Butler, prepared for defotico.
T'enant's surre"der wms demande:k.
lie refused unliess the whites first
isbaded. 'he whites refused his
proposition, and showed light. 'Tite
Oogroes at hit aconints had dispersed,
but it wias not known Whether they
will reassetmblo. No blood has been
dhed, bift the whitbi are determined
it a fight is forced upon them, to
mDAke it, abort, sbarp and dec-isive.
'he blucks m ill gaia nothing by
I'Ie L. S. Trdnps wvi-e called upon
)y tie whites, but ref'used to inter
cre without orders, If tho races
oimimence fighting, tle triops will
i.1p neither side witliout oiders from
Tic Tcst of Giod Fail'i,
U:NTop, S. C., Se4el(!r 21.
Xith every prospect of e.irryim, tho
leolion of a wholly white tick4t, and
n the face of a threat from somni, of
hIe uninforinid on our sido, we hava
leterinued to lt into the field a
i:k-t compose(d of Seven wit'l ite m en a nd
Wree colored men. Our nominations
his morning wore : Ie senntor, '.
. Jeter ; reprosvntatives, W. 11.
Vallace and H. 1. Mtie ; proba
ildgec, dosephi F. (list ; school com-.
ni"siner, 1). A . ''1wilseld ; countiy
mmli.s.oners, Wl!iaml doel'ories aid
) 1. P. Dancan. h In,whennt Se
mbllicranx ivill on next 8u,,1,rd,,y wit-,e
omplete fi lickct by t.he nomi,A ili
if one fepreentaitive, one county
ammnnmioner and coroter. We
inve thus emtablislod a principle
viih, if followed throlgi-int 1h.
tate, would gr very f,r townrds re
ieving uA of' oir p-esent i--gracofl I
ouvern nent. It Imlay he 0hjoeted
hat the divisic shnuli have heen
(111t. 'o th... we rcpl7, first, 'nud
lie colored people whn have entered
ito the arrangeint admit it,) that
here in i.ot inl Union U unty ic
ducatedcl 1 ; a IIn ; and recon id iv,
lis party oily claimeil to represr-it
Aur or ive hund:c I vot..rs, whii-k our
-onvent ion re pro it ed n. rily two
h.Pumand. IV ill m,ni r ,unty havig
I arge colored mJOIJ1rily no, towards
ur rae and party F ue have here
!one tuwards thom 1
LOor. A'e6s and (arier.j
A fellow at Des Moines, lown, pp..
)arently very (1runk, stagqered ag-1inst
plate-glass show Window :fld sim h1.
vl it, and then hurried off. 'Thie
hopinnn rnd his clerks follo:cd and
i. ell him, took a $100 bill from his
Oeket, nild ufter dedueting th14 p:ie
)f tle gII.S, tufed the ehange inl his
mallI011 and set him ndrift. 'Ih e $1)
,-roved to be eouinterfoit, an11d the
rtotpmian1, hiorrifieCd, aet the pohil ionm
the frellov 's t rack, and be was arrest
Id, but nll crime) !old hioi p roved anrd
the sdrolt rogue got, onff scot free.
T h 17ulI IiolI fin ?
.We na It) ormned that thle follow
ing colored Rteptiblienus, amnonig
ot hers, are stead lastly opposed to
thle cle-ti on of I). II. Chatmbnerlain
and in favor of' thle eiloetion of J1u-hit
G reen, thle in derpen dent lo i Iub li ri
randidate Congresamnr R. 11.
Cain and A . J. R.unir, St ato Snina.
torn Nasnhi, Johnson and .Jonies, Col.
Nf. R. Deolany, arid the Reov. lR. ..
A dams. Thelise nre leading men ini thec
party, and nearly every oine of thenm
wil' take tile stump for Green, anl
BOON as the campaign opnenn.
Northern piodple.wofiddr wh'y the
S>uth dota n6t stop the fiery, un
tamed orators. Southern people
wondercl why the North idos niot
gag Bon iSuti.r There are had m'-n
anid plenty of fouls, North rid South.
Queen Victoria's young hope ful
hart spent $11,.1,53,550 in twelve
years. 'Thie poor deOvil doues not
know where it fias all gone anid di,
linns to fulrish suggestlions. lie
is deoCphy in debt to the moniey-lenid
ore andi begr, parliament to pay himn
During the first nino days of Sep.
temnber no less than twenty-six per
50ons ,mysteriously disappeared in
New York city. Itol? is that for Ku
"Black Eagle," the last of the
Iroqiuis warriors, is no mioro, having
been run over while in a state of
hlelplessI intoxication by a traveling
o ilitern Folly,
It would be difficult to name a spot
mi thn flace of the eartlh where the
lemiad for political wisdom, ordin
try common enie, average sagnoity,
,r the ability to look a mile or two
utside of one's circle, and a wok
'1r two beyond tho presco, t moment,
V& in greoter excess of tiet rupply,
thin inl the sunniiy half of thelunlited
-t ates. The South is given over to
f6) 1ly. Epraim is joined to his idols.
Thie sitiition in Louisiana offers
inIle proof of the short-sightedness
->f our Southern friends, who are
stupidly imakitig theimsels our one
miits. Our telegraphic colutins, yes
vilrday and this noruing, suiloiuently
indWicate the iituation and substan.
tint. this coipliimont, to the South
ern gontleman who are accredited as
our a1lic. The condition presents
H(veral phases. The martial "re
for".'rs,-" in the Louisiana instntco,
are call ing themselves a "White
Leaglo." They might as c well call
themselves a Baptist League, or a
Pre,byterian, or a Huottentot Leaguo,
or a iBiped .League, as a White
League ; for the war in Louisiana
is ti. one of whites agi,inst blacks,
but of wlits aglainst whites. That
is one f'At to be prominently placed
alongide of ihe (jeilt ration itt the
Reipullicant platform i that the South
er Staites have been tplendidly re
k!--ustrucet d by tie etpublican party
and that peaceful civil society its
been testored in the Southern States.
Thv char.cter of the Ieaceful civil
soce:ty that Ims been restored ins
evident from the lawlessneSm which is
dpnouneed in the pr.-m litiation and
itanilo.toes of the Anti-Kelloggites
aild in tho lawles6es with which
thmoe protctAnllts attack the usurping
(1overinment. du nt here it is worth
whilo t- say to our * frietd down ih
that trolie.il land that, they appa
parent ly can not alow tho idea to
citer he:ids or hearts that lawlessness
enI b(st. he stopped by law and not
by lawlessnesu. This i- another fact
to nmie a no'e of. The. usurpations,
ViolaMtilnS Of Ilk , 7111 iln 'eutrngov'
wi b are named inl Mr. Pentt's pro.
c nutt ion t o I tie people of L>u isinna
and the country, are not painted in
strollger colorr in . tie proolamlations
of these # hort-nighted violators of the
law who scelc to enforee the hw by
broakinig law th11-al in the speoeh of
a leadig R1cpublicn Senator iii thb
last re-sion of Congress. Sonator
Carpentvr, of the ('ommitteo to in..
vt itigate the allairs of Louili-n -, had
picturedC tho coildili'n inl h.1 ISIVt.,
-le:kinlg in the Selttte Iliad to the
com try'. lie had portrayed the
usurptittion, tle lawlessnoss, the over.
whelniig disregard for public order
Itild laaui1l goveriient, which make
up the bisury (-f Louisiana for the
last few year, in termaift not less e-i.
phatic than those employed by Mr.
'ein, "Jieutbnant-Governor" of
Ljluimiana. We admit the outrages
but we denounce the methods of
r11teely. If the question were based
ipon the low ground of policy, it
would hie true that the Lanisiana
idiots, when they arm themselves in
i bis cau se, uare armi n g atgaintst them
se s. They tro only deferring the
day of~( good govrn~'iiimnt. The field
of' battle for themtt is the ballot-box
there3. and in te nation. Lot the
mti.gidiied Now Orleantists tell the
coiuntrty the truth about the things
they tare compelled to endure ; but
their e.xeessive roadineas to jump to
armtts in the timne of poao is their
formzidah,lo foe. Th'eir roaid to peace
andt good jovernmnent lies through
thu success of the D)emuocratic party.
Let ntot their folly make them the
enom ie of their frientds.
WVAsu:orox, Septemb~er 23.
Gen. I"ieldx, the attorney-general of
Louisianta, whto is hero in badl health,
has instructed htis assistant, 'Judge
D)ibble, by telegraph, to proceed
prom!ptly and vigorotisly Qgainst the
pe'rbons wvho have violated the laws.
'T is includes thte militia and those
lo:'cders whxo, in the late struggle,
hived him and his party in theCustom
house. T1his satuement is authorized.
Judge Kolley, of Ponnsylvariha, is
a leading Reptublican mem ber of CJon-,
gress, has declared to Fields thiat
bo0th gov'ernmecnts wore bogus, and
at it wans the duty of the President
to hold the State .until Congress
could not. Judge Kolley is here.
GJov. Kellogg telegraphs to Attor
noy Clcnorai Wiliamns as follows:
"Reports from the country shtow that
in a numuibet of' eason, where our
parish ofllers htad beent ousted, the
old incumbents are going back peaca
bly. The country is quieter than
exlmoted, and in the city all is quiet
so far. No reports yet recoived
from Red River.
The Presideut visited .the war de
partmnent this morning and spon~
somne time in consultation with tile
secretary of war, relative to affairs in
the South. Lient. James Vasnvos
of the Sixteenth Infantry, noting in
specter general in the division of th~
South, has been ordered to take hi
station nt Newprt Ir.
A While 1lajoritV Noluntarily Divide The
Public Offices willi the Black Minorl.
rho whito ,i)emncrats of Union
County h4ve 06t.a noblo exaiple t
thoir follow-citizens. They can an
they do carry the county b.ya large
majority, having about two thusand
votes to tho five hundred colored
votes. ,Nevortholos, they have put
three c6o>rcd men on'thyr county ticket
to represent 1/1'ed co loed minority.
This concession is made as being in.
trinsically right, and not as a inattor
of expedi,ency. Nay)l had tho Unioll
County Donoorats found colored in
who had sufflicient education to fill
tho public oflicos with credIt to thotm
selves and bonpflt to (te public, they
would havo cboorfully divided the
county oflices eq tially with the color.
Republicans. Well may our corree.
pondent say that the principle es.
tablished in Union County will, if
followed tbrodghout the Stato, go
very far to relievo South Carolinq
from the dishonest government which
nd% oppresses her peoplQ.
We are thankful, beyond measure.
that an incontestably Denooratik,
county in South Carolina has taken
a bold stand in oppositiou to thQ
nisohievous dootrine that publio
(1cc shall be held by whites alone.
We sAy now, as we have said before
that the only policy which is honora.
ble, statesianiliko and just, in deal.
ing with public affairs in tihe South,
is to apply to the colorod citizen;
when a candidate for, ofll, precisely
le sailo test, and nony. other, that
Snpldied to a hito candidate for
ike ollo. No man shouId ho ae
,opted becauso ho is white; o; re.
ected because ho is black. s hi
rapble, is he honest, is he faithfad to
he Censtittion ? That is the old
JefTorsonian test of flitness for public
fflice, anid to that we are pledged, now
Will not the Republicans, -in a
ounly whero they have the majority
lo as M u.h for the whites as thQ
Jnion County Denioerats hve dono
ror the blacks I \Ve believe that
Ahcy will, uiles, as - usual, they are
!outrolled ,y selfish .politicians.
lit if tihe Republicans pre. for the
)resent, distruat'ul; atid t-f4so to do
Ito us as wo would do unto then,
,hoir condnt muqt On}l .pIso the
Jonservativos to be more patient and
icrsisteni in well-doing. Union
Jounty is on the tirght lhIIe, and her
1xamnple will, in time, be generally
: dlowed; That is pur fizpd belief.
ndvpeate, and have alway advo
.ated, the principle which Union
_'ounty has put in practico. On thati
imne we will fight it out, though it
,ake ton summers.
ELEGANT TEA 81%TT.
c,all aoi.d See trs
A. W. GUDerNGm
TTAVINO disposed of ,gy IAve~ infer
JLest. te. H..T. Terr.lli, L, g)l keep
constantly ren hand hlorses ,andf ,mules fog
sale. PartIes in wrant of. good stock wil
do WelJl to giveo.me a call., :. ,--.
I heave also opened a Carriage, Buggy
and Waggomn Factory,. .All! work neatly
oeeuted and warrant l.1 voje aoal