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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, November 25, 1874, Image 1

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WILLIAMS & DAVIS, Pr,oprietors.] A Family Paper, Devoted to Science, Art, jnquiy, ndustry and Literature. [TERMS---$3.00 Per Annum in Advance
Ph I Ill Uf I Eli D 111311il 13
W I L L I A Vt S & D A V I S.
Pcres.-The II1RA L P it, published U aek
ly in the Town of Winnsboro, at $3.00
inoaridRy in advance.
gW" All Iransient advertisuietts to be
Obituary Notices and Tribuies $1.00
per i quare.
strg4glinig Willh Re: ota.
When it was unnounced in the
city this morning that an American
seaman had lit the gale of Tuesday
night jumped overboard fromt a
transatlati steamer, and, after
swimming for seven hours, had land.
ed on the skibbereon Ccast, people,
while quite prepared to give Ameri.
cans credit for duing big things, were
yet unprepared for such a demand
on their credulity as this. The
thing, however, was done, and tho
hero of it was apt. Paul Boyton, of
the New Jersey laifegards, Atlantio
City. This gentlenian, a profes
siounal diver of well-known daring,
left New York about a lortnight ago
in the N ational Compan Stea mIr,
Queen, taking with hi i a pattent
a%vlujlning costume. It was Capt.
Boyton's intention whent from two to
three huiidred imilis disnt fron
New York to jump overbutird and
swim back, but the co in antder of the
stJamer was a man of little faith, and
voted the experiment. Capt Boy
ton had, therefore, to remain an in
voluutary paisengor until the vessel
approaohed the Irish coast, on Tues.
day eveniieg-, ihen the comm> nder,
hav.lg beenl repeatedly. importune.,
gave is pernmission. Capt Boyton
drew on his' India rubber air-tight
s lit and inflated the air chambers -
in iib air-tight sack -he placed fond
lor thie uys, a compass, a bull'i
eye lai1tern, sone boks (j ast to be
guile the IUe on the water), some
%gnal rockets, and a United States
flag. In his inside pocket ie placed
a Ilail ubtich the pas.engels ha.
given him to post ; lie strapped
hit., lilon%i knife an d axe to his bide,
and, grasping his paddle, was lower
ed intu the w tee, amid the choers ol
t.le ise gere, at hlIf.past 9 p. its
IL was a wild, dark aight, he was
clomi to the F.,scet rucH, with Cap..
k,Iear liree miles from him, an;
Milt iuore, tow.-rd whi:h he inendei
to u,ake, was in i direct Ie .even
Jilu., a%way. lie lay oU his b.wi,
p'tiliing vigorou'ly, and nuw the
lidhi,t o. tile vvsel were lobt ii night.
Li a quurter of ain hour miru Ili-:
sprit alost quailed, wheti, 'to.se.
high ol the ere.t 0f a wave he coul
no luogur be the co.st line or a-,.,
lights. Tne wind tiew, tle, raii
pouro. down, .-nd the tidle set d .a
agailst hiu.
ie wais drif6tig out t., sea, and, It,
adj to the awf.A 10A4e41 s of 'Ii,
situation and to itioreu,e tile diati
ful peril, a Violent gale coa11enIced,
Th,at lighit for many hours no mail
boatcros-ed the Irish Channel, and
great destruction wa.s done oil the
coast. Anut through th.e.se awful
hlours of darknes,s hie was t s,ina
about at the meroey of the wacves
some fifteeni miles irousi laud Thel~
wind was so Viownil that he had t..
give over paddlinig, and wit,h one
hand to shad4 his face (the only parc
of is body exposed) fr om the cut
*ti ig .blast. Once his psadd i e was
wrenched awvay by ca heavy seai, bt
itL fortunately camie into his haud
again. For several seconds a wacve
wouldi completely submerge hin,
then he would shoot On to the crest
and take breathl before lie cigaini
was hnrkud dowcn a slopiing mi.ss of
water which seemed l00 feet to th.
bottom. As aresulc,of this toisir-g he
became seasick, a thing, lie says,
which never happened to him before.
is inidomiitab.e spirit, however,
conquered everything, and about one
o 'cluck the wind began to blow di
roet,ly on shore, the paddle was plied
vigorously, and at t,wo o'clock on
Wednesday morning ho perceived lie
was near breakeru, and the reel'.
bound coast of skabborten loomed tip
before him. Ills danger now was n t
less tban it was dur.ng the height of
the gale, for a wave wvould raise him
almost on a level with the cliff-tops
he could discern nothing but a threat.
eninit wall of rock. lie made lisa
way along parallel to the coast, and
fortunatety lighted upon almost the
only safe flnding-plaoe for teln miles
around. .He saw an opening in the
cliffs and propelled himself cautious
ly toward it. W~hile hesitatingly ex.
amiining the centranee a sea struck
him, carrying hicm on ; another and
another followed ini q sick succession,
and, in an almost senseless state, he
was hurled high and dry upon the
beach. It was then four o'clock in
the morning, and ho had been nearly
St Van1 hiours on the water, traversinig
a distanoo of 30 miles. The apparat
us had bohavo,l admirably, and hay
ing divested himself of it, lie stood
quito dry in his r.avy uniform, which
he wore t>edoath. That having boen
done. ho lot off one of his signal roek.
however, a narrow path in the rocks.
Up this he clan bered and got on to
a inountain road, which brought hins
to the coast-guard station. 11e was
hospitably received there, and discov.
orel that the place he- had lan4ed at
aas Trefaska, Bight, sole miles east
unld south of iItimsiore. Durlng the
moining he reached SkibberAcn as.d
posted the lotters entruated to biam.
tnd airivmd in Coik on Wednesday
flight, wher he in now the hero of the
On Monday he intends to swim out
of Queeistown harbor soue distance ;
that will be followod tho week after
by u littleswi, tcross thu Straits of
iUver to ClaLis, towed by a kite ;
and to cap all, on his return to the I
States, hu intends to carry out his I
original idea of jumping overboard t
250 wiles from land aud owinting to I
New York or Long Island. After
his achievementa iu the gale on Tues- t
day night these last named experi- a
iments, startling as they seem at first,
canuot be regarded as impossible. 0
Effecls of fal.le Teachilg.
Nothing could more pointedly Il
lustrate the falsity of the Radical )
carpet bag system of political ethics t
inl the South than 'the news which s
comes ftoim Montgomery, Ala., that t
many of the negioem there have beeni
giuing about selecting new masters,
under the impression that, as a con- U
sequence of tho late Democratic c
victories, they are to be again forced .
into slavery. No doubt many of the l
poor creatures, whose simplicity has v
made them the ready tools of in- c
scrupulous political pretenders, not }
only believed the story that had t
been breathed into their credulos, t
ears before the election, but were t
really willifg rather to surrender
their liberty to respectable nen f
whom they could trust, than subject 1
themselves again to the mastery of t
the treacherous and worth'ess 'dema- t
gogues of a party. The white peo, 1
ple, we are told, in vain endes vor to a
re-asasre- them. Thev will soon li
learn, however, that they are not 1
Inly not going back into slavery, but t.
will be efiabled to enjoy a greater free- 1
domi, aid get more to eat, drink,
Weur and spetid than they ever did
or would get from Radical carpet. s
baggers and scala wags. b
n itic~
Gav. Tilden of New York is an old
The third termists are singing of b
Grant's tenure of office, a
-It may befour years; it may be forever.' D
It is said that Prc.,ident Grant wi.I "
veto the civil rights bill if Congress "
p sses it.
A man in Danbury who shot his c
tiotier-in-l a w by mistake for a burt- d
I ir, liis boen acquitted of the charge
.1 tas..Ilty. rg
in the s,rinig, the spurs grow long- b
O l he rooter's gandy Jogs ; in v
the spring the pu llet's fanoy lightly 1
turns to thoughts of eggs. d
The trial of the Rev. John Glen
denting for the seduction of Miss t
Mary Potmeroy, in New Jersey, is
hr .gressineg. Glendonning puts in tt
Joseph's plea.
P~enVeaa eleets the entire d
d.enOs o.attIto lute ticket (except, the e
Guve' teor, who was~ elected two yes e1
ai.) by 6,000 maltjIrit y, and thei
de'ntucrauts hiav.i 20 mautjority on joint
bail, t.
T'he friendis of Moses8 tinee the~
election i. re erying, ''WXhere, ohI
where arto the Hebreow ChlIdrten,"
while ti,, st whia *bet on (Ihe:umberlain's
majority .are taskiung " Where oh
where i. that fot ty thousand."
TIhe royal fatmtilies-of E-arops fitr
inishe soume semaruk able e xcep1t ions :o
the prevailitug behtef t l physiOsIalet' nl t
ero tit- t*ie .ontgh inter tmatrr iago. E., a
peo '.Vitlhelmi is perhaps phy..ial y
the flttest tian that liae reigned sin,. e
Charlemtuagne. is nephew, tihe Ri. d
Prince, is at formidable htusnar. 'Ti.e
Prince of Wa'tles au.d thec King of( V
Italy are both excellenit hiorsemten.
The Emperor of Russia is remark.
blo for his gigaintic statue and grei t
physical etuduratnce. The Bourbou. a
show more signs of deoay, but one of
them, the Duo d'A umale, is the very
type of the cultivtated but over-stern
general Doni Carlos is six feet one
in height, tand three of bis brothers
have earned military destinction in
various capacities.
The election of Gen. Banks in
Massachusetts gives a possible speak
or of ext raordlinary capacity atnd so.
complishmeonts to the next IIouse,
Thwenty..one years ago, as tho only
Democratic member of Cotngress,
Nathansiel P. Banks, a poor young
man from Waltham, appeared in the
national capital. Two years later lie
was famous and powerful. Ever
since,,until two years ago,.- his star
has been undimmed, Hie was beaten
because of his Liberalism. But his
eleotion now shows thle was not so
dull as people took him bo.. Let
himt at or,ce return to his earlj lovo
--he began a Democrat, let him end
a Democrat.
Topsy Tumble.
She wasn't a bad sort of a girl fot
)no who bad,been brought ap in at
alley all her days, livilg with old
Mother Hart ever since she wa
large enough to gather chips around
Ate ship yard. I lie booys called her
l'opsy Tumlible ad nobody knew
anything aboot her parents or
relati%es. Her hair was long and
inatted ; her face tauied to a brown,
jer nioe alw .ya bore a st,in of dirt,
ad ithe hau stone bruisom on her fee(
and chapped hands, aid sore heels,
iust like tle ragged b-ys liith whom
sho"played. The "societ)" of the alley
vas rather out with Topsy Tuutble,
)ut she was independent, and she
ntade faces at "society" froi the top
if coal sheds, and allowed herself to
se harnessed up beside Bob White
rhen the boys wanted a blooded
eum to draw a creaking cart down
round the rkilroad crossing.
The alloy wits unusually quiet the
ther week. Topsy Tumble was sick.
lother Hart said so when Bob
Vhite went to see if Topsy wanted to
rude her old juokknife for a small
og, which lie had picked up on
itwater street. It was a strange
bing, her illuess. For eleven years
lie had rolled in the dirt, waded
brough the snow and plashed around
i the muud, and nobody had ever
card her comllain of anythihg
jore than a stubbed toe. Bob
ouldn't make it out. lie and Bill
havis and Sam Sharp and Chip Lar
ing sat in the shade of a .truck
agon going to decay and talkel it
ver. It would be rough on Mother
lart to have sickness and bear a doo
r's bill, and they wondered if Top
y would get well in time to go with
iem the next week.
The doctor said it was a bad
iver, and most of the folks in John
rown alley called in to say that
icy would sit up nights and do any.
sing they could. Topsy was out of
er head, tslking strange thigs and
fter looking at her flushed face .aid
t-tening to her inutteiings, Bob
Vhite called the boys iogether on
rp of a coal shed, and there was a
i ap n his throat as he -whispered
"Boys, Topsy's a goin' to die I"
The boys looked around over the
ieds and made no reply, and by-and
ye they slid down aue by one and
'Oat home. There was no more
og lighting in the alley-no pound
g of fire alarms on the old steuan
oat boiler and then ru.4hiig ithe
ruashecn" up to the corner. Coluuli
us Jones biou;ht his roostar down
itd wanted to bet a kite that it cuuld
lan out any chicken iii John Brown
lley, but the bo)s had no enthuai
Topsy giew worse. The doctor
ailed twice t day, but his medicines
idn't touch the case, and be tol(
luther Hart that Tapsy must die.
'he old wnian felt a little weak
tid her eyes grew misty. It had
ceni a score of years since she l..d
'VIt for grief, and she could lot ic..
sember when she had thought of
The neighbors came in, and they
ptoed across the room and kelt
-eir babies still that the dying girl
sight bear no harsh sound. B0b
b ite and hsis ehsums h ung around t he
ocr uwhsila, and finally gathered
unrage to pull off their hiats and
aster the- house. .\l tther liart inn
ioned for them to talke seats on the
euch at the foiL of the bed, a nd site
bsispered ins a weak voice:
"B.h, l'ma afraid we're going to
i5e Tlopsy 1,'
Hob w sped hi is ey es smnd hsis chini
sive red, sandl sme of thei boys
roko clean dowan tand wept.
TIopsy was uneonscionis. The boys
ro,ndered sat the pallor of her face
nidie whsitensess of her Ih.nds, and
ysaw thtat her miatted hair lsu.d
een cut shtot. The womien shed
eb.rs. MotLer H.srt kept wipinag her
yes ons her apron, and the boys
onsdei ed if sittinig there wsnu't
umtethinag like going to mneetinlg.
"ew.as a good girl, Topsy was,"'
!hisapereid oneo of the. womain.
"And so w illinsg to help her moth
r," said anotheor.
"And she stood up for Jlohn Brown
Iley'I" added Bob W hite, a sob in
is throat.
Darknessasettled down and they
almost lost sight, of~ the white face,
o one moved. Seome of the babies
eli asleep, and the mothers trotted
haems softly, and the boys alnmost
hozed as they Bsat crooked up eon the
>ench. The shadows of night grew
leeper, and the rattle of a truck
going homeo sounded painifully loud
nd .harsh. M~other Hart uuoved
softly over anid lighted thte little old
amp, ar.d as site held it up the we.
nan said :"P'oor dear I" ansd Bob
Whtite leaned over on Chip Larkins'
houldr and sobbed aloud.
Topsy Tumble was dead I
The little soul, never washed by
nether's tears-never made bettor by
word about Heaven-never drink
ing in the knowledge that only the
body dies-had crossed tho dark
ralley alone, having only the tear.
and heart,aebes. of the dwellers in
John Drown alley to plead its cuase
ithEIia noi...P,c ..
Our Forestsi
The constant and reek eis-destrue
iioni ol our fort sta is fa-} Oringiiog a,
10 a conditionl in which there wilh i,
occuhion for real allaiy.*!"It ils no
probable tha' any "searb!' like that
which a few 3ears ago I went ovol
England, concerning thq prospectiv
txh%ustion ot her ooal 9,pply, wil;
iln-mediately ocur in Atierit a, touch.
tig the lot. of our fora ti, but we
wi6h somtibing neAr. 'nougih ap.
groaching it might hy ypen to stop a
work that is full of evil frUise.
In the wholo United %Iates there
as left but one really great tract ot
timber. It lies at the WM extredii
of our country, and conslits of abbut
one .half of Washington territory and
a third tf Oregtn. Califqinis..has,
p-rhape, 50,OO acres of tore.t no v,
of which fully one.Ihalf has been cut
away within the last two or three
$ eais Here in Now York ue 'have
no coisideruble forest left except in
the Adirondack region. Our we.Lith
of maple, walnut, and hickory is tuli.
stantially gone, and a large part of
it has bean wantonly destroyed.
Wieconsin had a maguificent forest
growth, but the people are sweeping
it away at a marvellously r rpid rato.
One billion feet of timber "were out
in a single year. It willIot take
more (han a decade or two it the ut
iost to fairly exhaust.tbis souroe.of
wealtb to the State. %lichigan and
Minnesota arejollowing in the same
cour,e. slaisling away tat their foiests
as if a tree had no right to lift its
head. One of our most intelligent
army officers, Gen. Brisbin, who
knows the Western conatry thorough.
ly, and to wh.>se accurate. knowledge
of this subject we are indebted fir
nanty facts, says that 50,000 acres of
WiEconsito timber are out annually to
supply the Kansas and Nebraska
imarkets alone. The Saginaw fo eati
are even nov practically destroyed,
and, if the Northern Pacific railway
is built, it will open up to the ax the
one remaining belt of timber in Ore.
gon and Wabhington Territory.
Tie railroads have been the great
debtroy-rs of our foseits. They use
one hundred and Aixty mIllions of
ties annually-this means the level
ii.g of at least 150,000 acres of trees.
Ile timbl,er they u:a is not the refuse
or the inftrior, but among the very
best, fine young trees, cight or (el
ineli.- in diametor. The Union
Paciflo conpany undertook at first to
lay th, ir road with o-,ttonwood ties,
drawn f onm the oceation.d wooded
can-,ona along the line of the road.
Ga.e Cons qucCe W this was bhown
in our Wa,bi.-, )., -fivatch the other
day regarlling the iegislatiou to be
aked f rom ('ongress fur the relief of
the road. The Governmelnt comlimis
sion ap.,olited to exadrie the li e
repoe-Ld that it was not coiph ted
witlin the telins of the I..W. 'lhe
u.e of these svf -wood ties was held
by them to be an evasion of contract,
aid goverimett. patents far the Linos
gratnted jilt ng two or thie unimdrd
miles of the road have accordingly
been re fuseo. Thei tetlers who have
bioughit, theI lnd. can get tno tit lee
rain lhe a;ompi an), fair it lis 11one.
Tihis looks b:. d for a'ur forests, si nce
it mie.an,~ ths- ultiite dletrucetioni of
thoeusai.ds of morge good timbiear to re
p1l;ce Lie coindowaned Iie.., whieba have
alesady bw.-pt oil'a largae psart of the
fy w preciou.s gromwth.s of Ll,is comp 1asra.
tively treekasat rettioni. If it is re
mihemeed that the ties haie to he
renee ed i very saven yeaars, the ex
lent of the deaai on ouri fores
w i I be a ppre ciated. When 10,000
mialos more of rails have been laid it
a ill regitite all the young trees in
the, cotrly to supply the demuand
for ties.
Fcenoes are also enormous conasu.
mess of tree, in the last we are
liarnting in this~ regard ecinomy from
nieu 5,it.y, bu lt in the W~ost, inl somei
State.s, the farmtets cut downi the for
o .r with scaireply mnore thought, thaan
they harivest their graina. Thle fences
of thet United Stat.a, people may not
generally know, have cont lm e than
the lanads, andh are, to-day, the lao
valuable clat of property, siave rail
roads and real estate~ in cites. Il
linois alone has $2,000.000 Invested
in fences, anid they annually cost
I w,ere for repaisn. In Nebradka,
the necessity for fees has been so
minch lessented that the fences of the
State cost les.s in proportion to popta
lation than in any other in the
The outrageous waste of timber
caused by the felling of forests and
the burning of the trees to bring the
land undar eultivation still goes on at
a fearful rate. From 1860 to 1870
no loss than twelve million sores of
forest were thus wantonly destropod.
For fuel also vast tracts are leteled
of their trees. 'It took 10,000 acret
of forests to supply Chicago with fuel
in one year, 1871. Our annual de
crease of forest fronm all t.hase causes0
Is not far from 8,000,000 acres, "Yet
we pl'ant oply10,000 aos of nov
forests a year.
Tmum0aie l amialnn
forestry, and the need of eflicienti
las iu all the States for the prosur.
vation of our foi e,ts, nced no further
*irgument than tlhese fNcts.-Nveo
York 'thnes.
-puroIllutinl Lydia Thoipsou.
C MD. Conw'hondoin J,tqtr in the
Cicinnati t.Oo, ciail ]
rathier u ual. icorrespondence
s rseently bropght about by at
lessage se0it Cu Lydia Tnomp,on
0of the Lord cianborlain, sayimg
that the religious feelings of 1om1o
people woro offended by allusions to
\'. Sprgeou in "lue Ie.rd,"
viiel l 1 jin- now attricting great
ero%d-, t tIe Chlring Or6ss theater.
Lydia nwrote the fa'aious Surrey
pirelther as follows :
IEY. Sir.-Il4 the extravaganza
"Blu Board,",now playing at this
th6iater, 'thle h,Oro (enauted by wy.
solf)'giveq a ca'rd bearing your namno
to Blue,Beard, adding, "wo always
like to look upon the Surrey side."
Ihis ai-,mij etimi is invariably re
eeived with grt app1l1aC ; but, in
deferenlice to position, I wite to ak
if you have any objectio-1 to the u.so
of your name. If so, I will with..
draw it at 'looe.
Yours tiespectfulny,
The reply was os follows:
.MA I)A 8.--Mr. SpurgoOn duly re
ceived your courteous note, and
would have replied, but lits beenl
sufforing from an attack of illness.
Mr. Spurgeou,desiros me to say that
you haV61g had the politenoss to itl
forid liiniof the little incident, heis
quite' coute'il to leive the nittr
ill your hands.
Very l10.pectfully,
That Mr. Spurgeon did not in.
prove the oceansioi to lcuture Lydia
on the sinfulness of the theater it
general, and of her acting the part
of a hero, instead of a heroine, in
particular, will.probably induce hlh,
American brenthbren to regret more
than ever that lie did vot visit them
whenl solicited to do so, whcn he
might have returned to us with more
unttuou. ideas. I need not say that
on the 1.ight. after this "little' inci
dent'' the Charing Cross theater was
the scene of the first demonstr'ation
favorable to a London preacher ever
known to the boards.
The Oldest Fiddle in the Worle.
A curio is old relic, in the bhape
of a violin, is to be found out i)
Summ1litville, Ohio, in tile po.iesionl
of Mr. P. Logan-at i are old t reastire.
In the inside is found, uliamelio,
Anno 1516," making it 358 ye-irs
old. On the back, near thIl bottom
inl at pear-shaped frame, is reprerent..
ed a castle, with high roofs, painted
gables, valls and towers, ocopying
'he spade of six iehom % ido by five
i.ehie4 long, till iilail by twelve
dilf--rent colorcid woods, and in
boring 120 pieces. Thire are seven
r.,und towers, pointed, in sharp
pires, with htreamers, the tenti e
onjo tiurmiounted with a cross : 236
winldows, one sixteelthi of an iilch
long, and no th icker than a pin ot
chony,'itla id with Ihle g euat est. pire -
elsion ; a st ream or moat, withi two
baridge-s over it, mnakinig a haniidsomne
iture, .\i us:ate, we intay 0:all it, but
inl the g re,atcst statea of rerv r tion ;
.viarce ly 01an bet seeni the Joints or
d ivisiotis. In Ilarge letter around the
sides'5 ni i.i tini, is a tmotto, or so me.
t,hing to tell wuhat inascript ion was
it cedd, d with nmany othleri euri.
ou, old o:nblem.s all inlaid wAithi a
tine caurved head of a amn with flow
iag bor anl id long curls.
St;s airrv..r.:, 0., Nov. 1 (, l874.
1 am1 the ownet' of the viol in, and
there is no dloubIt buit it is the oldest
now in exi.tone ; it hos been in our
family for over two bautdred years;
that is as far baok as I earn t race it.
Tlhere wvas one titme,, whlen the F'rench
landed in I relatnd, and moy grandir.
fatther, w hen a boay, got the violin
01om ani (lid F uh ehman, so 1 am
outtisfia I it is lie oldest ini thIais coun.i
try. It haa a ipalenid ltuna, and
very loud. Yours tintly,
The Conting Arrests.
The very air is filled with rumooms
of .umiorroini arrests soon to be mn de
in iEdg<field. It i.s well known thast
such Radica's as McDecvit and I 'arts
Simnkins, with several of the newly'
electod County offiiils, have been in
Columbia lately mnoiing heaven and
earth to this end. They are oot
satifloed with getting the dilices and
the money, but thety minst, forsooth,
experience the further luxury of see
ing white peopIo punished. Short
sig~hted fools I A United 8tates
ComissIoner is nlow in our town,
gatherilng evIdence, taking affidavits.
and, we suppose, issuing warrants.
Trhero seems to remain but little
doubt that certain citia ns o,f our
County WIll&oon be arrested.
-[ Edgrficld Advertiser.
The Port Royal Railroad is earry
injg passengers at the rate of three
-Itano ile
Annual Report of the ,oun1ty
CoillIbAioi-m' of FatirfielI
A C\j OUNT of Cho dieibursmient.4 for
hle county of Fairiold I'or I Io iisoa I
year onding Ootober the 3Ist 1874.
Peon IUuss.
Sit Ft nunikon, $ 2367 40
111tlard Bell. 7 t(1
(ttiets Hall, 1 5 o
Is F Davidson 0 75
G Al Simpson. 3 64)
Dr. .1 1) Paluer, 82 0)
W If Abell, 32 87
Mr- Lavitia Smart, 71) 2.1
MOMas0r & lrice, 507 10
Mrs Lavin Stmart--Salary, 214) 00
Total. $3320 1;
lLelie on'side Poor. :10 50 i
ROADS AND 1aIn1ogas
il L Elliot, '$ 106 71 1
Jaoob Blookman, 2G00 0I
IICnj. Martin, 176 5 k0)
0l)oph lI arper, 25 00 0
A F Gooding, 72 90 t
Philip iakiii, m1) 00 'I
Oeorge P.itleron, 20 00 J
11 T Terrill, '7 2 5
lInry J onbs, 1, 1 21)
John IN Martin, 11 tol0 W
o'rge Speiioer, 7 50 )
IV Al Martin, d2 00 I.
'rinco Narin, 12 14 Q
SanI'l Mlartin, y, 6 0 (1)
8 IV tuff, 250 Oo all
Wni Jones . .1 21 J
David Chaliman, 47 01)
Fred Copes, 15 0) si
J \I Galloway, i 7; 8
W ( Itnhb. 21 (111 b
1lenry Davis, I w) 10
J E0 Gilberr, 1 50 I
. I, MuWaters, 26 00 L.i
I At Stowart, 12 6o lil
I IV B Lover, 11 70 a4
1T Gh IwideIt, 1 (' ki
i 1 1k iin, 12 ()0 vii
anies Mllor, 6 oo .\l
'%Ic\laster & Brice, 8 04)
las 11 ition, Atioy, rerunded road - vi
laV, 127 26 1'1
Total4 $ 103 07
lenry J:cob, $ 61 01
1011 J Nril, 128 401
I M Gllo0way, :3 00
alanes tion, t ro
I M It Moor1 & Co ,v
SF Goodling, 3 l 70
lohn M Mafli , 10 0
v 1f Smuth6, 3 6 0
V J Crawford, III I4H4
lams Jiane, 31 '11
loi 1opem, 803 1)
)r V H Aikon, 117 26
t 'T Owens, 9 1)
V J Keller. 3 4
Nithel-14 & Dwight, 14)
I U Squier & Co., 68 2
1, Itefo, 4 00
It It Boylston, 1 0)1 1
l'ohy M 1cibi1o, 1 7
)Iclcaster & lrice, r) IW
Ilezoki:i s'l 8:us, 1 2 (o4 I
Totat. 2--- 2 i
01)MI. IN S'TATE eAS119.
110hter't Bvtliufl sn I'm0
Willia$l4f103 07 e1
David (lo,don, o 2;
H1.810'.1 Bird. 1 841
iing Nen 3 1"
10111 Tayll or, HO 814 i(
1,1 Kounoy, 10 0 W
I)r' J 1) 1'31111401', 21; 1I 0 AM
Dv)'inmaries Itabb, 21) 70)) l 1
111trilti (laOl, 21) 141;'
It'll. 4. 8 001t, 10 70
R)obert Ila.wiliorn, :311
11t Ph'li'lligall10 1 il)
I N t!: la!ou,d,'1 074'.'
I K -11,1a , Im 0.0 S l
11 W I'llv alk , 1.11 7 (4 ('
f1 W32 Mu h
I1( kv Ic,1) ;) c'
4___ 00~
'rotali. $ 44.4;6 00
llo etlln m
J8Plarebrown, $-8,0.
JonTaylor, 4800'
ti unikeracs, 10 ty.$1)
I)r J Viner, 134)$30
1'r6in lllls (a 7U 37S
Johnbert1 law'hon,10dys 3r
P. II 1'lanng,rk8)J0 -
I, n'if l'uvalb) 4
SImmo andBrd,4(117
ti, vlio nlngt, n ver fllo;d14)
Prisoers.11'.4 -15
.Ju~ry nd IViness.,1 24)
Avorasia andBlan hoos., 100
Coininisionoa an Cles, 10 80
Grand otal. 1-70 73
Clerk.kail 765
hmAs Walke tr al.100"
A.L of 'Miack l c.y,, 7il 7 Sl to
1Lli M lisalderfr 2l 3 t)h p70o
h p Molery, 1od0ardoines holgl e
MAN, Clowneg, atoo2a 'ook A, M.
Dr SdurAyGbo, 28o oeme et at t
8JIEUh I'I' sA LE.
T I Y virtiuo ot' -'i11l1 y eX 00ut I l0..' t me
- ) di te d 1 d, I will f lot' stAle ft, r
CnSh1, I lio nui tionttjtIi heI lig1jest bid.
,er belor i te c urt houso dtoor in IW illi..
boro withlk lihe legal ho rti-s ofsale on ihl
Iir t Mondaly in l Diniibe nex and th0
day killowinig, fhe f1llowing de-oribed
pr'olier.t v, I, wit : All tha( piece, pareI
'or (ruet of Ilni, lng beign a nil iuifiaito
il I ho sott Ih -castern portion of Fairtiild
out11y, St. -ct e f Si uth Caruhlint, oilIn I.
e) 'H (Ire! ek, VonIItilitlng foul. uIIIndrIed a dtil
4evitllly foirl terts, t oreo or less. nnid
bounded oni 1h11 liiI by litandi of.
oat n o ih ensll by laiids of. liell,
ten Botiiare atd lltalds of 'llinl Clarke, on
h soui by 11tindS of (I. L. Bagley, and
XCsI byv 1IIndS of' DaV0 l-on wIr antd ot1,
rs. Le ud upola nS the property of'
ohni D. Frost, Sr., I alae *uit ofI Je.se Draft
g1linst Johiln 1). Frost, Sr.
Al tlhat joiece, parcel orf tienet of Inc.d.
i n,. heilig an l illi le iaa the county
f nil'rfield aniid State of 84otulh Carolinia
lownk as (lie -'lo'ie ilaiepo" conlainiang
tie hun dreti d ai n lii 11t n3 iures, more1-0 oN les4,
fid bota ad.d by lat,is of .John aRobertson,
. 1. II. Jonles aaid lttands lately owned by
imes Iliarrion., dce edil. A iso another
.1e1 1 lattol in (Ite CoIlity and Stato
loreievid, colailing eighty nel-C, ioro
:le 14. n ai known ;tk he ''llarlinig place,
>Iqt-qde by lands olf*Johnl Hl eutton, laoods
40,iy owi.ed by Jneiiies lliarrisun, decest.
1. T'o""its Moure anl whers. Levied
l4111 as IIhe property of Ab i l1. .1 le
Il a i -ti t' .1 . lcCollui agnitil. T.
I-. Jon's. E u.x i or.
All that poitce. parcel or- Irnel of land
tutle ,l (iho h otultly of' Fiill ield atad
tv ol' Sou i Carolina, coniainliaag mt3ven
IlaI-il 1n0r4eS ior oi' loss, itail boldlidoil
SIiIds 01' -:11s i 111 Ii 'V3 0i Iso , I S
uly ly 1longing (iqo Illf' Vstat of E'. P.
'ItsI, I cVn118d, Dr. II, W. Owenm, viii
Ill It. 'I valp 1and. others. Levivd ulponl
tlie prolwriy of .\mrm. art a N. Diw
.10 4nit Of J1. T. D.1%wkinls, Siurvi.
ii1 iiiitrainor and others against,
MsAnitit N j)w , 14
All tat Iliecel pariaCel tir Iane of' lanild
bag inilog itiil sitttilel in (ho CoInIty
ir tit-Ilda nd14 Stale oif 8o0iih1 Carolina,
t ii tiihig ine itindred ncrem, tore or
I it i lon aii b lto int.ls ofr j.. 3. ennt,
'q. 1 . F. Folst er atn.l e irs I. .1. LIes.
1-'11n Mor.g.ln, 14n441s belt.ngIilng Il IIJhO
lie of IIoIII Lyles dccenteti A-.
iinerol. Wesly Nllyftield. 1. II. 'Nens,
11. lierrl. atd otlers. Levied upon it1
prtol>erty thl' JILCOhI FVaier it Ihe Iluit
Uhn o . 'entster itOti Jnob Fenster.
W- 47-I. 1)UVA LL, S. F. C.
heill'.i office,
InIISboro, S. C.,
Slov. 7, 187.1.
nov 10-tiX2
'ai, 'l'T.n lalit t.1e., Uli'enrl o
S IaFnT o toi-l:I it. Pol,ateI
3 'oi by. Cholley C'rosby, " 11.a11'
C. HiSIVSiai'Ittlittriile
.ii w'aiife of L. I.. . . ' J;te r, )
)I lil ill, hIuI s b U.41111tiaa, Jid in A D .t t
re. ( h rlotte Bi a rv.nd ] htil
1nd14. A hi wi u J l. 1 ilware, Ch iesly
. II-01Lar, .\arg-arel ANevitt and her
ub. d,.III iph l i Ne. I l
Peit i ie s agai st
yill (rosby f L. %. C. i .;A l ) i 1
a niii tl0ry o 'll 0mls 1l CrOSI InV, d'VcAS
ills t St o t, a t p mL t an o IN ittN
It sai% t ii 'is I1'h it I1i;I D Feli tl 11iM
N pur114:1n1le (0f ali order 11.nde ill Iho
nhore lita tel l lt i e by ihe ion . IW,
Nvlo, tida ge of bPohi,le I will offer
S:Ial Il ti blicau. iic , Iiil to lh0 ighsL ,
hietr, blore It' court house door inl
Ii,it bor1o, wililt hn a h V b. 17a81ta Ooa a li
n1e oirsL. lt dtly lli DIc-etler nuxt,
I I hile day Colli anaig, I Jo f Nloul
'-ibed Illopet- y lo wit: A||11('ho Iand o
iub ilolit% Cri)I trii Neize- i nd
rlnse ll I vte sitliple, nliet to of iliy
Ialh, 1i'ainte o)sfl tl itliIll cila.,
c lpartially ill lit-r-.t1 3vi coiult y i -thu -
ile n!or tsah, oily S t s 1, 4 (l o -lil O
veks, filile upl rf Iteverai smnall IrneIcI
i ,k:141. conl lainling ill till thiri elnl hun1 -
ge ot' Ii'ty l nerei , more or ii.1iig f les ll or
ier, lis a ken0 lo gefn'te ar1 bt de b
Caitiniw or ".ttt blig tii the ealnto
1.hnuns li. Jonei l.\lrIt', 3L.: gih,. Thomas
n.yIes, 1 Ci un Ion,( ohnii NlUaon
yhe. Alil tail F'oiber'ehevabov
P0 a'll betolt" it soi'ar iarcel ino.h
itie ainig on at rdit y (lelon. nn<
N yeas, . ni t o er inale, Intaill int'
anis, with ailu;ic itet h ron ,t lna l>lgItan.
niiyi.sro'. the ldayielgl or of s tale, tepaca
oiie of' Fi preil tol hetalg of Po.
rehiuserii tlpayio for it aaerts. mr
.~ L:'a'ii. W.t filiVAt Lr, t. oh,0.
N'.ov.a 7. I"t87. i, rs 8. . olm
tit l Yid oC WilmiA l in Ly [, dni
h'nit , ' . Ly~'tle.t las I.; t of' u i tast,
oiil ati't MTetlonantu o tlh ontitLlioir,
de4e, a tilst Tala,ye, wa'ao livt
rioh, tz. Nittoins I' LyleIs,dt John W,
le b-i , ISl.y I:., 1 syle, Al..CoienP. fyae'
Iiebeiien V!. l.y le'. it:i 'a i '3ry le aie
o. sylos,'ilary Pc i. Goodl'ott, Wlliaan~
'e.rbyas asi Foiaen.e I,yd i'er tlia
iNi' It,urii aie .f in oeder mid ibln th
.iri iabve ol en- a' by itho i on.tW Wel.
ri ((iet Iiii at c ii i to mht hies 't
hil e,by eotit ah' (lni holsoor ind
ningagbor lo b. tiesga houprsobse
:rib.-d poperlty'., s10 wi i Aers. t,plc
!Sl, lfwn s O e joemn ae. utti

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