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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, August 31, 1882, Image 1

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?rmrT7?rf^~inj.r.T?.f.i-,r..-? ?-. t?^^.^.nnri)
io vigorously push a business,
strength to study a profession,
strength to regulato a household,
strength to do a day's labor With
but physical pain, All this repre
sents what is wanted, In the often
.WrTc^WiMr. Ol) i I Wish I
liad the strength!" If you aro
broken down, have not energy, or
feel as if life was hardly worth liv
ing, you can be relieved and re
stored to robust health and strength
by taking BROWN'S IRON BIT
TERS, which ls ii true tonic-a
medicine universally recommended
for all wasting diseases.
501 N. Fremont St., Ballimore!
.During lite war 1 was in
jured in thc stomach by a niece
of a shell, and have suffered
from it ever since. About four
V cars Ago it brought 01) paraly
sis, which kept mc in bcd six
months, and thc best doctors
in thc city said 1 eouhl not
live. I st?ilci cd fearful ly from
indigestion, and for over two
years could not cat solid food
and for a large poition of thc
lime Was unable to retain even
liquid nourishment. 1 tried
Brown's Iron Bitte rs and now
titter taking two bottles 1 am
hble lo get up and go around
and am rapidly improving.
a complete and sure remedy for
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Malaria,
Weakness and all diseases requir
ing a true, reliable, non-alcoholic
tonic, lt enriches thc blood, gives
new life to the muscles and tone
to thc nerves,
3 3
of the prosont generation. It ts for tho
ChTro of thia dlaoase and Its attemdanta,
TTJTT'B PILLS havo galnod awdrld-wido
r?putation. No Romecly COB over been
dlncovorod that nota co gently on tho
idlgOBtive orgqna, giving" thom vigor to as
mm?T?t? food. AB a natural result, tho
iNTervous System la Braced, tho Muscles
fire Developed, and tho Body ttotumt.
OMUs and SPotroar;.
SI. RIVAL, ri Planter nt Day ou Sara, La., sayo |
My plantation la In a malarial dlntrlct. Foi
a o v o ral y mir n I could not in nit o half a orop on
.ooount of bilious dlaoasoa and ohllia. I was
noarly dlsoouragod whon X bogan tba use of
TDTT'B PIT.T.B. Tho rosult wno marvelous*
my laborora goon booamo hearty and robuotL
and I have had no further tremolo.
' They re1teyothsenTOraedI<fYwrteIean?9
tl?6 Blood noui poisonous humor?, mid
?limo tlio bowela to act naturally, ?71 tr.,
ont willett no ono cnn fool well.
Try titi? remedy fal rly, and yon will grata
lt riealthy IHtrcAllon, VlfjorminHcMly, Furo
Blood, NtroiiK Nerve?, and a Mound Kilver.
Price, ?5 Vent: Oflieo, SS Murray l?t" N, Y.
OIIAV ??Ain orWuiBKKimclianffcrt toaOtossv
BLACK by a (Unalo application or thia 1)VK. It
Imparti a natural color, mid neta liiatnntniieounty.
Sold by Druggists, or Bout by oxprcss on rocelpt
Of Ono Dollar.
Offioo, OB Murray Stroot, New York.
(Dr. TVTVS ni A xv.ni. of 1 M in ? r< rev
Information anti Vaeful Hncei%>ta m
mill bo mailed FRED 01? applieatiotu?
July 13, 1882 84 ly
W nPSF Scad to
Ra BJ EL ttl HK?OTtK'N
I ? fflHfflEo , , Atlanta, Un.
For Illustra?ocTCircular. A live- actual Busi
ness School. Ettablithtd twenty year?.
Richmond & Jidan ville flt*. 112.
On end ofter tho 9th of July, 1882, tho
Passenger Train Scrvioc on tho Atlanta and
Charlotto Air Lino Division will bo as fol
Mail and Express.
No. 61. No. 53
Losvo Atlanta 2 40 P M 4 00 A M.
Arrivo Gainesville f> 04 P M 6 19 A M
Arrive Lula 5 86 P M G 50 A M
Ar Robun Gop Juno 6 11PM 741AM
Arrive Tocooa 0 48 P M 8 17AM
Arrivo Senooa 8 14 P M 9 2G A M
Arrivo Greenville 10 OG P M ll 03 A M
Arrive Sportonburg ll 40 P M 12 24 P M
Arrive GaBtonia 2 OG A M 2 50 P M
Arrivo Charlotto 8 15AM 4 00 P M
Mail and Expross. Mail.
No. 50. No. 52.
Loevo Charlotto 1 00 A M 12 50 P M
Arrivo Gastonia 2 02 A M 1 47 P M
Arrivo Spartonburg 4 31AM 4 OG P M
Arrivo Grconvillo 5 59 A M 5 29 P M
Arrivo Seneca 7 43 AM 7 10, P M
Arrivo Toocoa 9 18AM 8 89 P M
ArRabun Gop Juno 10 00 A M 9 17 P M
Arrivo Lula 10 87 A M 0 51 P M
Arrive Gainesville ll OG A M 10 24 P M
Arrivo Atlonta 1 30 P M 12 60 A M
T. M. R.TALCOTT, Gcnoral Manogor.
I. Y. SAGE, Superintendent.
A, POPE, Gen. Pao. ?Ticket Agent.
\t Inc Portal ot* ?tl;mhood.
I am drifting, stowing drifting,
Forevermore from theo,
Liko a ship without a rudder,
Out upon an unknown sea.
I om not proud to loayo theo;
With'aohing heurt 1 gaze
Book through my twcDty yeora of liFc,
Through Boyhood^ goldou days;
And [ eec a youngster ploying
At marbles, top and bull;
I seo him eoaling fcwccff -- -.-.
For roay pi pi ns in tito fall.
I seo him rushing madly,
With n hop, a skip, a bound,
For tho fcueo around tho orohard,
From tho farmer's huugry hound.
1 ooo seo him on thc river,
On an old "half rocker" skate;
I seo him coasting down tho hill ..^y
Ou a sled with bonny Koto.
1 cnn eec tito youngster's school matoa
Courting Manhood, ono by one;
I eau sec tho village barber
Shaving Dick und Bob and Tom.
I caro no moro for Manhood
Than an albatros for land!
It*8 so good to bo a ourclcss boy
So glorious--so grandi
I. would not givo thee, Boyhood,
Could i keep theo in my power,
For thc wealth of all tho Indies
For thc Quccu of England's dotier!
But-good-bye my dear old Boyhood!
1 Icavo theo with regret;
If I were proud of leaving,
Would my eyes ond cheeks be wet?
I know I never eau go back
Through life's mysterious ways;
I know I'll never sec again
My golden Boyhood days.
[Golden Days.
An American Boy's Feat
?Toe Bentley wos au American boy who
hud been brought up on o ontllo fenn in
tho interior of ono of thc New England
Stulos; but who had loft home fur the moro
congenial life on board u man of-wur. ilia
hist voyage took him to Lisbon, where to
bis great delight he learned that there was
to bc, during tho following Easter week, a
great bull light. Tho wildest bulls had
tcon brought from Andalusia, a largo nutn
I Of of horses from the royal stables were to
bo in tho ring, tho queen herself would
presido and distribute the favors, ond, in
short, it was to bo tho grandest bull-fight
seen in Portugal for many years.
All this had a peculiar fascination for
Joe. In all his allusions to Portugal and
Spain he had declared to tho boys that tho
only thing he cared to sec in those countries
was a bull (iuht.
Tho bull/dightn of Portugal aro different
from (bose of Spain in several important
particulars. At every such fight in Spain,
where this cruel sport is oonductcd in thc
most barbarous manuel, many horses ?re
killed and sometimes men, too, fall victims
and nt the close of tho fight tho bull is
dispatched by tho matador, or bull-killer.
The law of Portugal does not allow tho bull
to be killed, aud his horus aro always
padded or tipped with brass, po that ho
cannot gore the horses. Onco in a while,
however, u man is killed in spito of this
precaution. Tho excitement is intense, us
the object i? to drive or drag tho bull from
tho ioulosuro.
Accordingly, having obtained permission
to go ashore on thc day of tho fight, he
modo his way at an carly hour to thu bull
ring, and obtained one of thc best scats.
Ile thought that ult Lisbon must bo there.
All waited in suspense for tho queen to
enter the royal box. Prcscutly she np
I pcarcd ond was greeted with repeated cries
of applause. Then tho sport began and
Joe watched with interest and enthusiasm
tho mad rush of tho bull into tho ring, und
admired tho agility of Iiis tormentors in
evadiug his onslaughts. Finally, however,
the superb animal has driven all his oppo
nents from the enclosure.
Foran instant tho bull was master of tho
riug. The most perilous feat of tho bull
ring was now attempted. A young man,
covered with silver luco hung till over with
littlo bells, undertook to throw himself be
tween tho bull's borun and ding to them till
tho bull should bo sufficiently exhausted to
bc overpowered ned taken from tho ring.
Ho courageously made tho attempt, but
unhappily missed his aim and fell dircotly
io front of tho enraged animal.
At this moment of terriblo suspense,
moreover, Joe suddenly saw what had'not
yet been discovered by ?ny ono else--thot
tho bull had lost thu pudding from ono of
his horns. Ile stood over the young man,
his eyes glaring and his whole attitude ono
of furious anger. Ho rcfusod to be di
verted by tho colors glancing all around
him, and ho scorned to bo considering
wliother ho should trample on his victim
or picroo him with tho naked horn. The
young man did not doro to move, for ho was
aware that tho bull possessed ovcry advan
togo. Tho excitement of tho audience was
at its highest point, and tho overwrought
feeling's of our hero would allow him to
retain his seat no longer.
With tho sprightliness of a soilor?boy ho
leaped tho puling. Everybody was as
tounded at his temerity. An Englishman
present fearing for thc lifo of tho unprao
Hood lad, ai'ied out, "Como back!" Sovcml
AutcriooDS shouted for him to lcavo tho
ring; but Joo bad ruado tho venturo and
ho was not going to bo frightened froui tho
ring. On tho fur in at homo ho hod con
quered moby a steer quito os wild and pow
erful as even thia maddened bull.
Ile was oonsoious that thousands of eyes
woro watching him with coger interest; but
Without hesitation ho advanced toward tho
bull, coolly plucing himself BO that, with
ono hand, ho could grapp tho bull's horn,
while with tho other he could scizo his
ehoggy mano. Tho young mun, meanwhile,
hud leaped to hin feet and retired to a sufo
position, leaving Joo to fi?ht tho bull
alono. Joe's modo of attaok had never
.bcfo.EC.buen seen in Portugal, and it op
pcared tho extreme of folly. A murmur
of rc fronst ra ooo was hoard iu every part
of tho audience Muny cried out for tho
ont&pinos to rush in and rescue the reek
leas youth. Tho bull did not socm to np
prcoiuto thc turu events had taken and for
a moment stood motionless. A st rango
B?ICUCO, almost ominous of defeat to our
hero, settled upon tho pa\ ilion. It was U
thrilling peono-tho bravo Bailor boy op
purontly ot thc moray of tho furious uuimal
and thousands of spectators looking on
with breathless interest
Suddenly tho bull recovered himself,
and, with an angry flaunt of his. hoad, re
newed hostilities. Joe quickly found that
clinging to a yurdarm in a tempest was less
difficult than to the bull's slippery horn;
but he wus determined to be captain of this
lively craft. Somehow ho felt that thc
honor of his country depended upon his
As a good seaman favors his ship in a
hurricane, so Joo resolved to humor thc
bull. Ile realized that he must take caro
of his strength, for ho would uccd it beforo
he got through with his antagonist. Now
thc bull began to exhibit his wrath. ile
writhed mid hooked ond stamped. Ono
instant tho audience expected to seo poor
Jco dangling from bis horns, and thc next
trampled helpless beneath his feet. Hut
Joo clung us wo would cling to a life-line
in a feai fol surf. Puring tho intervals
of thc bull's violence, as in the water on
its ebb, he struck gallantly upon his feet,
flieh time ho did so, cries of ''Bruvol
bravo!1' rent tho air. Tho bull put forth
I groot power. Ho plunged und torc around
tho ring. Alternately he jerked and swung
Joo from his feet, und fairly spun him
through thc air. Tho pavilion tossed und
reeled, and whirled beforo Joe's giddy
sight. Round ?iud mund (lew tho bull us
in a ri>cc for lifo. Sevcrul times ho com
pleted thc circuit of tho ring; a circle of
dust tose from his track and hung over it
Uko a wreath of smoko
How Joe held old Ho feared ho could
not endure thc shock and strain for n
minute longer anet he dreaded to let go.
Put all at onco thc bull's tpced slackened.
Joo felt a thrill of gratitude us his feet
once moro touched thc ground. Ho was
tired of Hying ?nd was very glad to run.
Tho bull, convinced that ho could not
libcruto his horn from Joe's unyielding
grip, cunio to a halt and with disappointed
unger began to paw the ground. Joe lind
longed for this advantage, which strange to
say, a bull seldom gives till toward thc close
of u fight, and ho sprang directly in front of
him und firmly grusped both his horns.
'.Pravo! bravo!'1 rent thc uir. Joe bruoed
himself and waited, and when tho bull
threw his foot high in thc air With its litllo
cloud of dust, by a quick powerful move
ment, Joo twisted his head to ono side BO
strongly that thc fierce animal was thrown
off his balance, and fell heavily upon his
A score of men iu?hcd in to hold him
down until ho should bo secured; then he
was rolled and taken triumphantly from thc
ring. Joo was almost deafened by the ap
plause. Ho suddenly found himself a hero
in thc estimation of thc audience and wus
overwhelmed by the ourbursts of cnthu
siiism. He was not allowed to lcavo thc
ring until he had been led to tho royal box,
where the queen, with ber own hand, passed
him a beautiful bouquet. She also extended
to him on invitation to come to tho palace
whero she herself would receive tho brave
American boy.-St. Nicholas.
Scriptural Dancing.
Dr. Eadie, tho scholar, draws tho follow*
ing conclusions from n careful collection ol
till tho passages which refer to dancing:
(1) That dancing was n religious oct in
true worship und in idol worship; (2) thal
it was practiced exclusively on joyful oe
ce si ons, such us national festivals or great
victories; (3) that it was performed on suoli
great occasions only by ono of tho sexes:
(4) that lt wos performed usually itt
the doy time, in thc open air, in tho high
ways, in holds und groves; (5) thot men
who perverted dancing from a sacred use tc
purposes of amusement woro deemed info,
mous; (G) that no instances of dancing arc
found upon record in thc Piblo in which
thc two sexes united in tho exercise, either
os an act of worship or amusement; (7)
that there arc no instance* upon record in
the Piblo of social dancing for amusement
-except that of "vain fellows" void of
shame, alluded to by Micheal; the irreligi
ous families desoribed by Job, whioh pro
duced increased impiety and destruction,
and Horodia8, whioh terminated in tho rush
vow of Herod and tho murder of John thc
At tho Bankers' Convention lost week,
ot Sorntogn, glowing ocoounts wcro modo by
toprcstn a'ivc 0>pitalist8 from difjorontsco
lions of tho South of tho prosperity of tho
Southern States. What is most needed ia
capital to bo employed in developing our
resources and in biding manufactories of
cotton, woo) and tftftehioery. rio it was
Address of tho State Domooratic
Gommittoe to tho People of
tho State.
CoLUMMA, S.O., August 15, 1882. )
Fellow Citizens: Tho candidates nomi
nated by tho ?State .D?mocratie Convention
ot Columbia aro worthy of tho support of
tho whole people No other politioul body
will, or can, present to you candidates for
States oflioes who havo equal claims to
your confidence. Thc Dcmooraoy of South
Carolina have received the nominations
with unfeigned .satisfaction, and aro deter
mined lo elect their oundidaics. It will bo
on unmixed blessing to tho State, however,
if there shall be a truce to political strife,
and honest men, with honest purpose and
without regard to their political associations
in thc post, uuito in voting for tiro upright,
capable and faithful candidates who aro
now before tho people. Tho Domocrnoy
cannot bo expected to load themselves
down with taxation for tho benefit of their
former opponents, if thrso persist io pre
ferring politioul tromps or imported voga
bond8 to Curoliuisns of proved worth and
acknowledged merit.
Tho principles declared by tho State
Convention os formulating tho objeots and
intentions of thc Democratic party arc in
telligible, liberal and progressive. They
look to the preservation of Honest Homo
Rulo os thc paramount need of good citizens
of every condition in lifo, and they pledge
to oil thc people tho just administration
ot equal jaws, and economy with efficiency
in tho conduct of tho Government. In tho
broader arena of National affairs thc South
Curolina Democracy stand pledged to thc
reform of the toril! system, so os to lesson
tho burdens of tho people, nnd to tho rc?
form of thc civil service as a means of
improving politics. When tho political
workers shall no longer have u hundred
thousand Fed ral offices os a luro and bait
for their hungry dependents, tho power of
combinations of unscrupulous politicians
will assuredly bc broken, and for every
caudiduto, within his party, there will bo a
fair field ond no favor. The Dcmocraoy
demand likewise that tho Federal Govern?
mont, by liberal appropriations from tho
treasury for educational purposes, help thc
Southern States to convert tho present ond
rising generation of freedmen into intelli
gent and i'osponsib'o citizens. lu ull
things tho South Carolina Democracy sol
emnly bind themselves, before their fellow
countrymen, to pursuo that public policy
which will multe tho whole peoplo content,
by securing their rights, guarding their
privileges and fostering their growing pros?
Tho Stato Executive Committco remind
their Democratic fe'low-citizens that, while
thc control of South Carolina has been won
by tho party, ond with that control hos
como thc intelligent odministratiou of gov
orutnontal affairs and pcaco in every Caro-*
lina homo, tho power of tho Democracy can
only bo maintained and consolidated by
eternal vigiiauco mid untiring effort. Thc
Democracy aro not so strong that they ouc
afluid to disagree or divide. Disunion non
would bc as perilous us in tho historic cam
paign six years ago, when thc Stole wat
wrested from thc grasp of tho iguorant ond
corrupt. Toleration there should bc within
tho party lines. There is n m pl o scope und
verge there for tho assertion of individua
views and opinions. Dut those whe
abandon tho party or oppose it, bcoausn thc
mcusures they profcr havo not been adopted
moko themselves tho enemies of good gov
ernment, whether they choose to mas
querade as Independents or boldly fiauni
tho black flag of thc Republican party
Political solidarity is as important us cvci
before, and there is loss excuso than in auj
previous canvass for discontent and deser
tion. Opposition to tho Dcmooratio candi
dates and tho Democratic platform, in thu
campaign, must bc taken os proof of in
vincible ignorance, or of greed ond ambi
tion thal would sacrifice ihe brightest hopct
of tho State for tho gratification of person o
Tho Stole Committco earnestly urg<
their fellow Democrats to exert themsolvci
to tho utmost to bring out a full vote, am
to s pa ir HO piaies to Swell tho rani; s of tlx
colored Democracy. Dy well consid?r?e
Inws, repeating and ballot-box stuffing ari
alike guarded against. Tho Democracy
therefore, can go into the canvass with tin
assurance that the strength of tho opposi
tion will not bc increased by trickery o
fraud, and with tho satisfaction of know
ing that, in South Carolina, thcro shall bc
beyond dispute, ti freo nut! fair election
Dy personal exertion in exhibiting and ex
plaining to individual votera tho benefit:
und blessings of Democratic rule, thi
Dcmocraoy cun command tho intel?gon
support and continuing eu operation of tin
colored people. To this end no labor, ni
persuasion, no orgumcut should bo spored
So will tho Democracy bo proud of tin
' triumph (hey shall enjoy, ns tho lawful ant
legitimate result of just administration
wiso nominations, liberal principles nm
sympathetic nnd unflagging work. Th tl
wo owo to thc Stato ond wo owo it to th*
traditions of tho mnstor-raoo to which wc
belong. Victory wo must havo: and bono
with viotory.
James F. Izlnr, Chairman.
G. D. Bryan, Wm. Munro,
J. Otey Heed, ll P. Todd,
G. W. Croft, Wilio Jonca,
Jno. D. Erwin, Giles J. Patterson,
D. P. Sojourner, T. Stobo Farrow,
C. J. C. Dutson, Juo. W. Williams,
E. ll Gory, J. F. Uhnmo,
Geo. Johnstono, J. 1). McDucas,
E. li. Murray, Wm. Elliot,
Chas. S. Sinklcr, Jos II, Eirlc,
V. W. Dawson.
A Railroad Jubilee.
COLUMBIA, August 24.-Tho rntlrood
moo met hero yesterday to reviso tho freight I
rates. Amoog thoso present wore Mr.
Solomon Unas, trnflio manager of
tho Associated roads; Mr. Slaughter, geoc
ral passngcr agent of tho Richmond and
?'aoville road; Mr. D. Cardwell, assistant
general freight and passenger agent of the
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta sod of
tho Columbia oud O reen ville roads; Col. S.
R. PiokenB, general freight agent of thc
South Curoliua Rrilway; Mr. M. J. Ver
dery, Presidout, and Mr. Hill, goncrul
freight agent,, of tho Augusta and Knox
ville Road; Col. R. L. MoCaughrin, Presi
dent of tho Columbia and Qroenvillo Road,
and Col. A. C. Haskell, President of the
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Road.
Tho freight rutes woro advanced on tho
lower classes of freight from 5 to 10 per
cent, and on the higher chesses from 10 to
20 per cent. There has been a general
advance in tho freight rotes all over tho
country. The railroad men claim that tho
country is prosperous iu almost every depart
ment o? industry and can alford to pay ad
vanced rates of transportation, sharing
with them tho increased expenditures
necessary to keep their roads in serviceable
It is expected that tho freights ovor tho
railroads in this State, during tho noxt
year, will bc at least 15 per ocnt. in excess
of the freight business done during tho
present year. Tho crop prospects were
never 80 flattering and tho business already
dotio by tho Columbia and Grcouvillo and
tho Charlotte, Columbia nud Augusta roads
in thc transportation of small grain to
markets outside of tho Stuto is altogether
without parallel in the history of tho State.
Tho Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta road
hos hauled out of tho State, during tho
presen t season, 2,000,000 pounds, and thc
Columbia and Greenville road has furnished
transportation for 3,000.000 pounds of onts.
These oats wero shipped to Charleston, Au?
gusta, Wilmington, Richmond and Haiti
more, and their salo has gono far to relieve
thc necessities of tho farmers of tho mid
dle and upper couutics.
In order to encourago industrial activity
in the Stuto aud to promoto tho interests of
all thc people the railroad passenger agents
have mude especially low rates for all tho ag
ricultural fairs in thc Stoto. Thc rate ogrecd
upon is ono cent and a half per milo for
ouch milo traveled or three cents for round
trip tickets Io addition to this all freights
for exhibition at uuy of tho fairs will bo
transported freo unless sold ot tho fairs.
Upou tho shipment of all articles for exhi
bition full rates will bc charged, payment to
bo made in advance of shipment. Upon
tho return of thc goods exhibited, howovcr,
ou thc certificate of tho secretary of the
association where exhibited tho money will
bo refunded by tho railroad agents, and thc
goods returned without oeargo to tho place
of original shipment.
The Greenback General
[From a Staff Corresponden!.]
SENECA CITY, August 17.-1 had an in
terview with Mr. Wi W. Russell thia even
ing about tho condition of tho Greenback
party and its plans. Ho said: "In Oconce
County wo have nine clubs, organized or
about to bo organized, of which one is a
colored club. This olub was orgauized
with twenty members, but I learn that its
membership hus been inorcascd. Wc ex
pect to poll from one-half lo two-thirds of
tho white vote of O oonoo County-this
much has been conceded by sonic of tho
Dcmoorats. Wc have not yet undertaken
to organizo theso pooplo, but havo so far
only organized tho disaffected throughout
tho Stuto in order to hold them in hand
until after thc State nouinations aro made,
when wo proposo to put a full State ticket
in tho field and tnuko a canvass of thc
State from thc mountains to tho seaboard.
In our Stato nominations wc will make our
selection front thc D?mocratie Stato ticket
and that selection will bo Col. J, N. Lips
comb. Tho rest of tho Greenback ticket
will bc sclented from tho best material wo
cnn .'??et in thc State, men, if possible, who
havo not boen connected with politios in
thc Slate, and young men if wc oan get
them. Circumstances will have to direct
us in our choice of a nominee for Governor.
Unless wo can nominate a man who will
piomote tho beat and truest interests of thc
pcoplo, BO fur as 1 am concerned tho posi
tion of Governor on our tiokct may bo left
blank. I think very well of Mr. Campbell's
nomination, but do not know anything
about it.
"Tho basis of representation in our
Stato Convention will bo ooo dolegato from
each organized olub. No estimulo of thc
p.icngth of tho olubs oan bo given, but wo
havo organizations in ovcry county in tho
State, with tho exception of Abbeville,
Newberry, Laurens, Union and York.
"Wo will nominato n candidato for
Congress in osoh of tho Congressional
Districts. Mr. Raskin will probably get
tho nomination in tho lilack District, Col.
Cash iu tho Fifth, Mr. J. Hendrix Me I/ano
in tho Fourth, Col. 1). Wyatt Aiken in
tho Third. I have not thought of who
tho candidates moy bo in tho other dis
1 naked Mr. Russell if there was any
truth in tho story that ho had received
830,000 with which to make tho Green
back canvass in South Carolina. Ho said:
"No, tboro is uot ono syllablo of truth in
such a report. It is altogether fatso. If
you want to know who is furnishing tho
money to conduct our fight I can tell you
that it is thirteen Carolina farmcra. Ask
tho National Dank ot Anderson and thoy
cnn tell you how much I sui giving to tho
i oauso. I only wish that no did havo 830,
I OOO. I wish somebody would givo us
OOO, for with this amount wo oould organize
tito Stato so as to win.
"Wo will mako a vigorous, aotivo, oner-,
gctio, campaign. Thc nominees on our
Stato ticket will moko a thorough canvass
a regular 1870 oampaigu. Wo hopo to
have aid lu speakers from outside tho Stato
and will divide limo with tho Democrats
if thoy will allow. My improesion is that
tho Democrats cannot afford divide timo
because there is a build oiof ot in every
county who can't tolcrato opposition."
Mr. Mussel 1 is in a very oomfortablo frame
of mind, aud seems to think ho is in oar?
UOSt. The Greenback clubs in this county'
aro weak in numbers and resources, and
the Dcmooratio loaders soy that tho nov/
party will not bo ablo to voto moro than
one hundred and Gfty whito mon at tho'
November elections. J. 0. H.
Fruit in Now YfMfk*
Ninety-two car loads of poaohes woro
poured iuto West Washington Markot
yesterday morning. Each cur load con
sisted of 400 or 500 baskets, ond each bas
ket held half a bushel. Tho fruit rau into
the market between 2 o'clock and sunrise.'
Then tho tide turned, and by 0 o'clock it
had all run out. It found its woy for hun
dreds of milts in all directions, lt touched
all tho watering pluoas along tho coast from
thc eastern extremity cf Momo down tc/
Gape May, ond reached fur iuto tho in
terior. All tho hotels and all tho small
markets of New York and Now Jersey and
New Eugluud made drafts upon it. and
about 40 per cont, of it wu3absobrod by thia
ci'y for its refreshment.
Dut tho mark 'linen said that this was
nothing. This waa only the trifle that tho
undersized Stat'' of Dele wa rc could do.
Just wait, they rc u rited, until the Stato
of New Jersey began to whoop her up.
When New Jersey erena a fair estimate of
tho amount of peaches that she drops into
tho market is said to bc 200 our loads n
day. Tho market men aro now waititfg
with soino interest for this dull season to
cud and for that busy ono to begin.
Hut thc watermelon trade in West Wash,
ington Market is fairly booming. Tho
long brightly -striped melon that Ho piled
iu hills on every huud como from Maryland,
and tho dumpy green melons, styled
"nigger hoads" in tho market vernacular,
oro tho product of New Jersy. Tho Mary.?
lund melons overshadow their homely''
neighbors just now, but tho others wiU
have their day later in tho season. Yes
terday twclvo schooners wcro unloading
melons in tho dock bick of tho markot at
thc foot of Vesey street, fouv- were unload
ing ab thc foot of Murray street, and eigh
teen wcro lying off tho J cray il its awaiting
on opportunity to unload io their turn.
All of theso schooners had arrived from
Maryland within tcu days. Etch carries
a oargo consisting cf from 5,000 to 10,001?
melons. In addition, tho Maryland pro
poller at Pier 7 hos brought 30,000 mel
ons within eight days, and within ton dayw
20 car loads of from 1,000 to 1,500 molons
each havo been poured into market by rail.
These melons, liko tho pouches, go every
where. They may bo seen sliocd open,
blushing, and fly-laden on every oily oor
ncr, ond they aro despatched to all pointe*
for hundreds of miles round about. Thoso
who handle them in West Washington
Market do so on commission, getting tort
percent, for selling. Tho molons bring in"
tho market from $5 tu $18 a hundred.
Thc vessels unloading yesterday at Vesey'
ntreet choked tho dock, lying four nbroast.
Thc fruit was pent flying from band to
band like huge, elongated, highly oo?orcd
base balls. Dandy-lcggod Maryland
darkies in amazing clothes took part in tho
game and the fruit was counted in sing
song as it ornoo up from tho hold.-N. Y.
Sun, August 24th.
Tho New York Tribune says: "So littlo
has been said during tho last six months
about tho condition of tho colored rofugeee'
in Kansis that tho peoplo in this part of
tho country havo settled down into tho'
comfortable belief that their destitution has
been permanently rolicved. But such
docs not seem to bo tho foot. Ex-Judgd'
James DoLoog, of Ind?pendance, Kansas/
is now upon a trip through tho Eastern
States for tho purpose of convincing as'
many persons os possible that 'there oro
over 10,000 of thoso people now in at?"
solute poverty in tho State of Kansas,
eating nothing but corn bread, water and,
greens, nnd somo aro dying of want.'
Judgo DoLong, brings letters from Gover
nor St. Jobo, Judgo Wagstaff, and many
others guaranteeing his integrity and
knowledge of tho subject. Ho explain?'
tho destitution whioh bc hopes to relievo
by saying that theso 10,000 rofugooa'
havo no money to pay for tho Govern*
ment land they aro oooupying and riof
appliances for cultivating lt; that it ia
almost impossible for thom to obtain ot
clay's work oven in tho short busy season,
and that tho pooplo of Kansas havo al
ready contributed tho last dollar that thoy
can afford."
In Mr. Glad^onj's mnstorly spoochoa
beforo tho Eoglish Parliament on tho
Egyptian question, ho declares that Eng?
land has gono to wai- to preservo interests
whioh she lins in common with tho wholo
civilizod World; that tho Suca Ganai munt;
bo kept open not only as a highway to
India, but as a highway for tho general
commoroa of Christendom, and that thin
i oon only bo secured by sustaining tn orderly
government iu tho country through1 .w.htobi
j it pasaos.

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