OCR Interpretation

The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, July 05, 1876, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1876-07-05/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

1i # lil.I$SIlC) w1 F.K1Y NfV
W I L L I A 1 S & D A V I S.
9:rmsa.-4'Itf1W 4NR.1b:lii publi shedi W eck
y in a he To-wrn- o"f W in'ubao 1, at .$8.00
- . arbt',l. lt r'lvunce.
ua6 All irulsi :.'verl ei n t ' ( ii he
'AII lx All VA4VCh.
Oritasary Noulices nttl '1!ibunes $1,0(y
pa iquiare.- - -
How A Oo Fun1.n LOST His
"I tell you what it is, gal," said
old Mr. Lippe to his daughter
Sisan, "I'm determined never to
hey ia edicated feller for my non-in
law ; that's a fixed fact."
"But, fat.her,' said Susan, "edu
cation don't make or unmake a luau
uy more than riches do.- It's the
10111, the p)rillciple, that constitutes
-.'it 'Very true, Susan," rejoined
daddy Lippe, "and I've fntdi
plrociots little principle in aollege
bred fellers. I tell you I've got
along well enough, and allus made
my mark." As the old mlan said
this his eyes roved out of the wiln
dow over his broad and well ilu
1)roved farmn with a look of sel1
.usan's father wats no Oxception
to mnn of his class, Who when they
imbibe an idea, Ire big headed in
their adherence to it. Susan un
dcerstood this trait of her father,
and letting the argllment drop, re
lapsed into silence.
While old Mr. Lippe entertained
suclh notions of letters, and by the
way was always taking pains to
iniformt everybody conWcrnin]g it, he
had deviated solllewllat with respect
to his only child Susan, who had
improved the advantages besto wed
by all excellent school, situatt: in a
samall village adjoining her father's 4
fa;nn. Her mind, too, being i-.tur
illy of a studious cast, she had
s tored it with an llmsuelly large
tnlulltla of inforilation which dis
phat.yed itself in refined conversa
tioln and well bred viva(city of
mnnes. To th11ese graces of the
intellect was com)bined1 at beautiful
person, and as11 It mautter of 'o(nse
quthence, her hand was the coveted
prize of more than one young mane
111 the neiglborhood.
To the bladlislunents of the
stelrner sex. however, Susan turned
at deaf ear. The yemng Stanhope,;
loved h i father's broad aJc es full as
well as they liid his daughter, who,
with the (uick instinct of a woman.
penetraited the shallownesfs of their
proffered love. Besides there was
at youg lawyer who had enterel
sit ftr her heart, and wen his ease.
While tehing schoo :1 short time
plreviolus to his adlmission to the
bar. It would not halve been singn
lar if the daught.er of obstinate
Lippe had not heem egnally obstinate
in theO constancy ofi hecr affetion
Sfor Henry Covecrdale, the young
Of this attachmllen t, however,
ii I (dad~dy Lippe was blissfully ign~or
ant. HeI lad never s3een youn~g
Co verdale, and that yotaig gentle,
man11 being wellaIwarei of the$ anltipa
thies of his conltEnplated: faithuer inl
',' Ilw towa'irds schoolmaWsters5 anld
their ilk, prudlently refrainled from
visitinig Susan at her home. TheJl
accEommllodaltions (of the hiorse~ of a
mlaternlal aunt of Susan'si were
v'ol(luchafed thIemi, her uncle-1, the
hlarnless muaker, rath~er liin lg, thanll
S otherwise, their ('land~estine visits.
Ln this way thle lovers managed to
* keep the tire onl thle altar oif their
htearts fannled to ar brighlt flame.l
Thie impatient CJoverdale deireld to
brinug his suit to 11n issue,1 but the
an aelement. Withu the( hope) of
~ f Ibmodifyinig her sire's viewYs onl the
* 5l~~sujc~t of etlhteation, shel hlad inltro
is recorded' above,
That nlight, after family paes
qujbite3 11n an1ima11ted coIlloquby tookc
'The door of Susan's chIamber' being
11aarsh beenmlle an innocen('lt list
a~it onrndherself alone,0 provedl
rathler inltere(.4Ling. Moitherb fM waIs
ill Sieuan's secret, and11 favore-l it
withl all heri maight.
functionrary wals 3overinVg upl tile
fire, thle la1st thing belfore, going t~o
be,"tsdownrighbt mean111 in you; to
-1)1ppose Snarnts~ij'es allbut learning.
I'sot mot t~o hev any ign~oranlt
scalawaig rooting rImld after my
d'a rter."
Il rule( tiis roost," reson4Ilded
"And I'll makeli thle roost for youT,
rejoind te dme. "Tiearg in:g
n aou t t was when swet.a'
youndses 5011~Justleili thin le imatng
]Mu(an 'o'a . wel ;se wo'l sit to
tule 1of5 an 1ijen~~ of ou s a hog1'
"AJnd'~ tsoi aind (I" replied the 'virat
to, she enl !iS~taI; it htime. and'( that'
the and of it.
With this clincher Mother Lippe
Burned her face to the wall, and re.
fused to say another word.
In the meantime Henry Cover
dale was graduially winning his way
to emiinenice. The results of his
efforts also began to flow in upon
him in, a golden stream. Yet, still
he remained a hachhelor, though
im any woiYdered. Still thera werc
no signs of old Mr. Lippo relaxing
in the least from his views on etu
However, things werb destined to
shape themselves entirely different
to what a mere observer might
reasonably expect.
This grew out of Coverdale's love
for Susan which now assuned, the
east of impatience.
One day a young man in home
spun garb presented himself at, the
'house of Old Mr. Lippe, anitd inquir
ed if he wanted to hire a hand on
the farm.
The old farmer eyed hin for some
moments, and finding him remarka
bly well favored and knit-together,
said :
"Where are you from ?"
"I live at Monroe, wlhen at homte,"
replied the un1g maun.
"iaise 1 on a farni "
"About how much do you want a
month ?"
"Whatever you think is right."
"You'll never get along in the
" orld, unless you drive a better
earg ain thaw that," said Mr. Lippe.
"Yei shall work i month for fifteen
doliaat5s and after that, if we suit
one another, we'll bargain for a
"Agreed," said the young mian,
and was forthcomingi installed as a
hired hand.
As the reader guesses, the hand
was none other than Jlenr'y Cover
dale, who had coImueni-eei to put
into operation a plan to gain the ltd
man's consent to his mion with
Time wagge.l along. Old Lippe
was mightily pleased with his hired
hand, and often 'praised him to the'
women folks. Indeed, he looked
with a leigree of complacency on his
attention to Susan, whi-h began to
be mairked, and Coverdale was on
the poiint of popping the question,
when. a i.ruimastaice cau-ed him to
postpone it for a short season. '1'he
circunstane'e was as follows t.
The farmi of Mr. Lippp a' a mirt
of a tract, the title of which had for
mlerly been in d ispate, though it
was indeed and in equity his. Just
at this tiime one of those lald. sh;ka4los
that infest the couitry raled up a
wvorthl'isss claim, and entered suit.
for possession.
This prceeding w\as so obviously
absurd a11 raseally, that. Mr. Lippe
merely laugl:ed it it, although at
the advice of his hitred land lie ap
peared at court to refute the claim ;
Supposing, however, that his bare
word would be all sufficient to dis
pose of the seunm itrel of a land
shark. His hired hand also conelud
ed to lose the day and go with him,
in ordt r, he a. i 1, to see what a Judge
andi court were like."
Old Mrs. Lippe and Susan accom
pa.ied them for the purpose of
making soime purchases, as they
could get better bar'gains in town.
The c'onver'sation of the family had
session~f of the facets in the case, and
le had manifested such an interest
in the aiflair, anud appearted to be so
anxious as to the r~csult., tat the old
man11 was not astonishedl at seeing
huim en ter' the bar and take a chair
by his side. He nioticed also, that
nis dame and Susan were among the
spectaors in the court r'oomi.
Th'le case was called, and the law
yer for the plaintifl' ar'ose and made
out 8o plausib~le a stuatement thiat it
enrag-ed theR [email protected] ?imn dreadfully, so
much soi that lie could searely con
tain himself until thme lawyer eon
T1hie momnit he. sat do~m tflbe old
mnan spranig to his f'eet.
"See hiere" ha' exclaimed, "Here
ar'e deeds1, and e~very man ini this
courit.-room kntows me1( well enioughi
to knmow that I never got thema by
rascali ty, or claimed mnor'etha i what
Was jistly maie.'
'All this may be0 true,' replied thle
judge, 'butt thme court deman~ids legal
proof, relative to the p)oints at issueO
I presultie youhaLve ani a-itornehy, Mr.
'Never salid a wiord to a single
01n0. I niever' thought i.' Iworth
wile(,' said thei old miani, perfectly
aghast at the tmn mtatters. were1'
At thiiis stage Lippe's hired. hand
rose to hit' feet..
'May it please- t'h-e- eourt, .I will
undertake the case for M~r. Lippe,.'
said lie.
'A pretty case- you'll make of it,'
said the oldi man. 'You cani plow
corni a wonderful sight bette.'
'I assure Mr.. ILippe-that Mr. Cov
erdale is per'fa.tly competent to the
taisk,' said t.he judge, w~ho was weoll
acquainted with the young lawyer,
and who, though ignoranit of the
present relations, faneibd lie smelt
a joke in the actions of the parties.
-Mehbe your' hon.r is right,' said
Mr. Lippe ; 'but a plague take' me if
you don't find him, a likely sight
better farnm hand( than a lawyer.'
lir genieral titter ran around. the
TLhe suit pr'oceed'ed-. The yong
attoruminey having previously' mlasteredl
t)m whole pronid. enternd into. thc
morit with such force and clearness
as astonished even the court. But
how shall we paint the surprise of
old Mr. Lippe I It took him lay
storm. At every word of the young
lawyer lie seemed to distend with
astonishment, until his amazenent
was something so ridiculously a
palling as to conlvulno the - entire
audience with laughter. Peal after
peal resounded, aid even the fat
sides of the judge, forgetting their
gravity, seemed ready to shake to
Pieces with nierritnent.
Who, who, are you ?'t at last gasped
the old man.
'Sit down, Mr. Lippo,' stid Vavex.
dale, 'Ian attending to the case.'
Then stooping he whispered in his
ear; 'I am trying to eain Susan.'
'She's your's' phoued the old manti
regardless of the bystanders, or the
court, which baving now an inklipg
of the matter, gave loose rein to
their jubilant feelings. How Susan
felt, however, can be better imagined
than described. She blushed. like
one of her mother's peonies, and l4as
tily hid her face in her veil.
When the merriment had subsided,
and old Lippe had secured his equa
nimity, the happy attorney proceed
ed, and finally made so clear a caeo
for his involuntary client, as caused
the judge to dismiss the suit. The
old man left the court in triumph,
and with his hired hand, proceeded
forthwith to the ordinary's office,
where a license was procured The
judge gave the court a short recess
d united the happy pair in the
bonds o4f matrimony.
Since that event, Mr. Lippe h-is
changed his views on educational
A Few Terrible Counts Against the
Republican Party.
The Hon. George F. Hoar, a Re
publican member of Congress, closed
his speech on the lelknap impeach-,
ment, as follows :
"My own public life has b)een a
brief and insignificant one, extending
little beyond the duration of a single
term of Senatorial office, but in that'
.rief period I have seen five judges
of a high court, ofjthe United States
driven from office by thi eats of in
peachmhent for cor uption or mal
administration. I have heard the
taunt from friendliest lips, that when
the United States presented herself
in the East to take part with the
civiied world in generous competi
tion in the arts of life, the only pro
duct in which she surpassed all oth..
era l)eyond question. was her corrup
tion.. I have Seen in the State, in
the Uiion, foremost in power and
wealth, four judges of her courts
imnpenaced for corruption and. the
political adistiifi'Sra~tin of her chief
city become a by-word throughout
the world.. I hae seen the Ch:ir.
man of the Commmit.tee on Military
Affairs in the House, now t distil)
guished nember of this court, rise
in his place, and damaund the oxpul
sion of for'r of his associates for
making s:le of their official privi
loge of selecting the youths to be
educated at our great military school
When the greate; ' railroad' of the
world, binding together the conti
nent and uniting the two groat seas
which waish our shores. was finished,
I have seeni our national triumiph
turned to bitterness a IV d
shamie by the unfanlimuous reportsi of
three commli ttees of Cong"ress, twol
of the House and one here, that
ever~y step of that inighty eneprs
had1 b~een taken in fraud. I have
hearud in highest lac~es thec shameless
doe trine avowedl by men, grown oldI
in publlic oflice that the true way by
which p)oweri1 should be gained iln a
repulhie is to bribe) the peopile with
the ol11ecs created for their service,
anld thme true end for which it Lshould
be used when gainmedl is the p~romfotionl
of selfish amibitioni and the gratifien
Lion of personal revenge. I had
heardl thazt susp1icion haunts the foot
steps of the trusted companions of
th'e President. These thin gs h ave
paI4*4d into history."
RI- D). Haley,- of this (city, has re
cently purchased the rmkabhle
violhia kn'own tro.Connloissers as tihe
"K in'g' .oseph" -the hiamndsomnest
aund imost perfect specimen known
of the violins of Joseph G*uarnerius:
This violin wais thme gem of the- ceoe
birated lilowdeni collecti'of, in Eng .
hand, which became dispeorsed by
sale upon thme death of Mr. Plovden,.
and has been for the past eigl'dE years
in tihe p~ossession of Mr. John 1P.
Waters, of Brooklyn, New York,
fr'om whomn Mr. -Hawley bought it
upon1 1)1 ivate termes. U~poni the tes
timny~ of Vieuttemnps, the eminent
Sviolinms& who is so. well acquainted
with its merits, the "King .Jsegh"
5 niot only ill perfect coitmn,011
but has the richest aril most powecr--I
fuli towe known to violin crifies. It
is of the same pattern as the Paga
nini's "Buarnrins," which has been
kept since Pagninim's d'eath in the
musuteum at Qenon,,Italy.. M4 Vien
templs, who haus played up~on both
instruments, ays that the~ "King
Joseph" has the finest tone! of t~he
two; a circumstance which iniiay 14
attrilbutable to the- fiuct that thes Pa
ganaini violin hass not been' played
upon01 sinice his death, except upon.
very rare o1CasionsA, whzen it has
b(en- permitted- as a sp)ecial favor to
distinguished artists. The "King
Joseph" wvas sold. in England' f~r
?700' sterling-the highestV price
ever known to hamve been paid'for a
vioin.--I~rtfordf (Con n.) Timfes.
We, the delegates of the Demo.
cratic party of the United States, in
National Convention asemubled, do
hero declare the adwinistration of
the Federal Government to' be ii
nrgont ed of immediate reforn
We do hereby enjoin upon the
nominees of this Convention and of
the Democratic party in each State
a zealous effort and co-operatio1 to
this end, and do hereby appeal to
our fellow-citizens of every former
political Convention t0. Wndertak6
with us this first and pressing
patriotic duty. For tale benwocracy.
of the whole country we . do hereby
reaffirm our, faith in the permanency
of the Federal Union, our devotion
to tha Constitution of the United
States, with its amendneuntp nior'
sally 'acceptdd as a final settlenout
of.thq contreversies that engeuer9d
civil war, and do prOe' recor4 oiir
steadfast confidence in the porlOtui
ty of Republican self-governmenta
in absolute acqtiesenee it} tho, will,
of the majoiity, the vital prjuciple
of he Republip ; in the supremacy.r
of .he civil over the military Au
thority ; in the total separation of
Church and State, for the sake alike
of civil and religious freedom ; in
the equality of all citizens before
the just laws of their own cact
ment; in the liberty of individual
conduct, unvexed by sumptuary
laws ; in the faithful education of
Ihe rising generation, that they
may preserve, enjoy and transmit
these best conditions of human
happiness and hope. We behold
the noblest products of a hundred
years of changeful history, but
while upholding the bond of our
Union and the great charter of these
our rights, it behooves a free peo
ple to practice also that eternal
vigilance which is the price of
liberty. Reform is necessary to
1 ebuiid and estatablish in the heart's
of the whole people the Union
eleven years ago happily rescued
from the danger of a corruj,t cen
tralism, which, after inflicting upon
ten States the rapicity of carpet-bag
tyrannies, has honeycombed the
otlices of the Federal Government
itself with incapacity, waste and
fraud, infected States and munici
plalities with the contagion of mis
i-ule, and locked fast the property of
an industrious peoplle. In the
i dpIparalysis of hard times r<.form is
necesisary to establish a sna
currency. restore the public credit
and maintain. the NatiAnal honor.
We denounce the failure for all
these elevea years to make good
the promiso of the legal tender 1
Rotes which are a changing, stanudura
of value in the haids' of the peoy&i; a
and the nonlaymnent of - which is a
disregard of the plighted. fuith of they I
nation.. We denounce the improvi.
deuce which in eleven years of pence -
has taken from the people in I
Federal taxes thirteen times bMleI
whole amount. of the legal mnotes,
and squandered four times this stmn
in useless expenses without accumn.
lating any reserve for their redemp
tion. Wo deno(unce the fint.itial
imbecility and imnoi'alfty of that
party which during eleven years of
ped'6 lias made no adlvance toward
resumption ; that instead has ob
structed resumption by wasting our
resources and exhausting all our
surplus income, and while annually
professing. to intend a speed'y re
turn to specie' paymebstsf has annu
ally enacted- fresh hindranices there
to. As such a hindrance we- de-.
nounce the resumpion~ clause ofI
the act of 1875;- and we have de
muand its repeald. We demand a
judicious system of preparation by
p~ublic economiusts by oflicial
trenehmnents anmd by wise finance,
which shall enable the ination- to
assure the whole world of its. i en
feet ability and its perfect readiiness.
to umeet any of its pronmtises at the
call of the creditor entitled to pay
ment. 'We believe such a system
well devised, and, above tall, entrusC*
ed to competcnt hands for execun
tion, creating at no time an artincidi
scarcity of currency and at no time
mshnming the p~ublic miind into a
withdrawval of that vast manchinevy~
of credit by which ninety fivei per
cent. of all business transactions twre
performe.- A system' opohr public
and insp~iring general confidence
would, fromui the da~y of its adoption,
bring healing in its wvings to all our:
harassed'imll~Wstry, and set in, motion'
the wheels of commerce, ma~nufac
tures and the mnechan~ical arts
res.ore- em'ploymneint to labor and
renew in all its na~tionail source the
pr'osperity of the people. Reform
is necessary iug ils sum and ,node of
Feideral taxation, to the entd that
capital be set free from distrust and
labor lilitly burdened. We def
nounce the present tariffy~ levied
upon nearly ^4,000. articles,- as a
mnasterpiebe of injustice in equality{
and fruse prece. It yields a
dwindling, not a yea'rI riig.
revenue. It has impoverished' many
industries to subsidize a few.- it,
p~rohibits imports that might pur
chase the products of Ameican
labor. It has degeadipd American
commerce from ilhe first to an info
rior rank- upon the high seas. It
ha. cut down the sales of Amuerican
manufactures at haomei and abroa~d
and' depleted the retur'ne< oe Ameri
can agriculture or indiustry followed
by half our peoplb. It costs the
people five tunes more than itV pru
duees to the Trefaury. It obst~uot's
the proeosses .t production ' and
' astes the fruits, o labor,: It pro
motes frqusid'angd fostory supggling,;
enricle0 Ashonest ofipors anid
bankhupts'hone mel'itaits. We
dem4amd that, all Outtom" Hanie
tax tioi3tpal~btop1oplTi .for :revoiue
1 pormi is ne4 prsy in ho+ acola of
ptii eX apnse, Fedegglr~y, j'taidV Jud
municipal. T'deri) taicotion
hase swollean frUn ' $60(0,(00"
gold in, -. 1 Lh , to, $45000,00
curr! ey jii 1?70 ;. our --ngkre
gine taxation from, $110Q0,)0U
in 1860 to $730,00,o0 curWpey in
18/0io'r:in ,ie 'ddcade- from less
ihln. five dollars ptt hbad jutb re
t84 .. gighteel. doll+4r$ pt- heitdl.
ncl tej, poce the .people have
yaid t-i their tax gatherers mnoro
than thiid6 the s55iin of the natiqpaI
debt avd ziore'hiht'twico that' sun
for; bo Federalt eruboteht' aloe.
We dAmpld a vigQyous frugality in
ry cdepartineigt,,nd. from every
oNlirhi thk Gori inept rgforu is{
noeessatty to piitat S op to the profi
gatAe waste of publiIltui~ d iil their
diAVQsion ;frutm actual settlers by the
party in power, which had.squander
ed wo hundred millions of acres
upon Wtilroads a lone, and out of
more than thice that aggiegate has
disposed of lesw than a sixth directly
to til ors .of the moil.
ltefs ril is necpssary to correct the
ohuiisions of a fleppiblican Congress
and the er'rors of our treaties .and
our diplomacy which have stripped
our fellow-itizens. of foi-elgu birth
and .hkindro'. race recrossing the
Atlantic of the shield .of American
ditizonship, and have exposed our
brethrsefs of the Pacific coast to the
incursion of I race not sprung from
the p:,io great parent-stock, and in
fact now by law denied citizetiship I
through naturamlisatiou, asw being
neither accustoned to the traditions
of a progressive civilizatioin nor ex
oreised in liberty under egal laws..
We deponiiWe the policy which tusts
discards the liberty-loving German,
and tolerates the revival of the
Coolie trade in Mlongolins women,
impoi ted for immoral purposes, and
Monmgolliam men hired- to perform
servile labor contracts, and demand
such moditintin of the treaty with
the Chinese empirp or s;uch legisla -
tLion by Congress within a constitu
tional limitation as shall prevent the
farther importation or immigration
f the Mongolian race. Reforma is
necessary, and can never be efn'ested
but by making it the controlling issue
f the electioins, lifting it above th
talse issues with which the O00ie
liolding class and the party in power
seek to smother it. The fal o issue
wvith which they would enkindle acta
eiag strife in respect to the publie
schools, of which the establishment
to support belonging exclusively to'
the suverI States, and which the
Democratic barty has cherished from
their foundation and resolved to
nintain, without partiality oi' pref-a
9rence for any class,. sect or ereed,
mied without toretrib'uiting from- the
trcasin y -> ai' of the false issues
Ly which they seek to lightanew the{
:lying embers of sectional- hete' bey
tween kindred people once- unnatu
rally estranged, but now reunited in
>ne indivisible Rep~ublic and a com
no~s destiny. Reform is, necessary
ik the eivil ses vice. Experience
) roveS that oflicient, econlomical
:monduict of tile govesunentail busi
lese is not possible if its civil ser
b'ice be subject to change' at ev-erf
3ice~1ion, b~e a prize fought for at the
allot box, he a brief reivard of par
ty r'eal instead of poets' of honor
wsigned for proved- e~npetency am1
lield for lidelity in'6hae public emnploy;
bhat the. dispense1g. of pa1'tronatge
ihould neithei' hn a- t'ax up)on the
timse of aN our public men nor th e
nstrument of their ambition.- M~ore
sgnin professione~ falsified. in~ the
p~erfeovmafnce attest t$at die prty
Li pywer canl wvork- out no practical
r Aa lutary refo'uoh Reform- iw not
sessary even miove inl fhe higher
.radesof psitblic .service..-in Presi
toss, R~epresen tativ(es, Ca bin et
)fllicers. These5( and1 all othf-s'in
iuthioiity are the peolIe's etoivants,
1l'heir oflices4 are not a priv'at~e per.
L'jisite.- They are a psblic trust.
When~ th sngals of to~h republic
41how the disgrace and emisur.e of a
V'ice-President, a late Speakei- of
the Hiouse of KeprelsenItatives masr
keting h15is rlinigs as1 a presiding
3flicer, three Soinators -profiting
secrehly b~y their votes as iaw maskers,
live chairian of thi9 lemning pommiiit
tees of the late House of Represen
tastives ciposed in jobbery', a late
Siecretary of the 'Treasury forcing
bailances~ in the pb)lkt asccounmts,..a
late Attorney-(euural mnisappsc1ri
sting pu\>lic fuds, a 8vcrJt.4R'y Qof
the Nav'y enricalT or. enriching
friends by per centaiges levied off the!
pro~ts of oontractors with his Do.
pnrtmsent, an. Arnboassad'ot' 11o Fnig
land censured i a dlishogyablse~
speelatioi,'tlie President's private
Seeretary bMaly escaping coniction
on .trial for gnilty com~phhkty in
frauds on thge ,Revente, a Mecretary
qt We~r imnpeadhehp for. hg~h cirimps
and1( con3Essed JiRdemeufftWrs. the
denonst~timin is complllete that' the
first step)r isl reform mniat be0 the
peop)es.ch1oice of hoest men from
asuther party,- lest tho.diseasc 4f
one political- organuistion inlfcit the
body politim,. and thereby making no
change of mens or ptarty we cai' get
no-ehangof measure and no reiform.
Al' these abuses, Wrongs and crimes,
the nronust. of stem years' a.
6endoncy of the Republican party,
creao a necessity for reform. con
fossed. by Republicans themselves..
But then' efor Imrs are voted down
i ,n Convention and displaced fron.
I'the'Cabint. The parties aLnd~ the mass.
of linest vot'ew are powerless to resist;
the eighty thousand office holders,
its leadors and Wies.. Reform can
oliy be hU by a peacoful, civil revo
htion. We lmind a change of sys,
't4M, a ehange of administration,. at
chfinge of parties, that we may have
as Change of measures aid of ien,.
A Fzowan THAT CHANo .s ITW
Cor.on. Fi 3t-y is a division of
atnral science whicli treats of
platits, and a study of Vgetablo
Physiology must be the foundation
of botfuical knbwled'ge..a study
only posfiblo by the im provements
in' the microscope and in organic
chemistry. As plants are not
seabtteved haihazard over the- en rth,
botanical geography must-be stndi
cd, and, with this,. plant-history.
Botany wuay be applied to the wants
of every-day life, as in Agriculture,.
Horticulture, or Medical Botany..
Animals often exhibit a marvelou
instinct in selecting medicinal herbs,.
and an observation qti their habits
has often, even in the present time,.
10/1 to most valuable discoveries.
And sholdl muan, with his knowl- '
edge and appliances, fail to discover
Jess than the brute ? It is of Medi
cal Botany we would speak, or of
the HRA'rN1E PL.T, (liscovered iii 1
Southern Nubia, the Flower of,
which changes it color with every
change of the-atmosphere. Tho re
narkablO changes and variations- of cl
this Plat an-d Flower have been
for year. our special atady, re.ul.
ing in the discovery of its pose.es t
sion of wonderful medical proper.
ties, the existence iand(1 vilite of l
which have heretofore been entirely it
unknown to medicail science. After
much iu t' aind scien tille i ivestiga
tion, we h the succeeded in ext raet- :t
ing its peculiar nedieinal principles 'h
which art a specific and cure for all ,0
diseases, of' t he Liver, Stomach ana i
Bowels ;- a permanent cure for
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Sp l een,
Constipation, Jau-ndieer and all. fr
Bilious Complaints.- Of cottrse- we
uinnot send a living Flower of t his
Plant to all who read of Ilnpi t.e ;
but to all who will send their (r'
uddress to Riiuiuo.me & Coun:x, . -
Philadelphia. Pa.; with a thr ' f
tamp for return poist.lge, w. \
iend Fim:E a fa:-simile of the Fiover
that will change its color just t he it
same as the real Hepatine Flower. w
The Medicine, 'Mmn u/l's Ii:. u
rINE, for sale by McMAsvyra &. ]3Rne, In
Winnsboro, S. C., will cure alt s1
liseases of the Liver.
tAA.-Col. Lamar, of Mi ssis
iippi.- gave this opinion : "I think
Ahe nomautions tire such as Web
utOer would: lrronoun1ce "eminently
t to be made." Iin point of retipu
kition and ability the ticket in one
>f unusutal excellence.. Every see- I
iors of the party cal unite in- its,
support for the point of agreenYont
bid- coaoeration which it presents
tire nu'ch more important than the it
poinlts of dlisagreemnt. Ini G-oV
Yfor Tikle1Yi it gives to the Democrat
c parity a bold(, able anfd sagacious
eander. and offrsu t~o ther American).
pieople thme opporteanity to reailiz'o i
ihe governmeist the: reformi v'hit-h mi
Shey- so earnestly detire. GovernOr
Ilendricks is-a nman who' huus per
form-ed every trusat rep~osed' in him oi
svitlv ability and tidelity."
TJ:Io~ girls went ont. t~o tihe fawn to i
alay crognet.. They were school-- of
nautes and vlore never to b)e separat, ej
* 'Ehey walked together withT
lach an arm about the waist of the i
ather,- as youtag ladios will alkc for I
waint of better employment of~ aims. j
[t was agreed between- theni that if'
>ncQ got imarried tirst the~ other
thould comoc to live in the sanie C]
11ouse as5 company. The (eoquot S
game p)rogre.sei as fau av4 makingv
Me'adoitl wicket by the firsit player, i
when something was said about
abentinag, and something else which
ioiided like ai diflerenutoiin
lifferently exprIesed. Tihuen silenicet .
umnsuled, and one mallet was thrown
uway in the grauss plot and othev
aver the fence. Th'le girls will not i
1lpeakl to each other again until they Ii
both ge; laIew droF;ses.,
A Moma an~r '~mn .-r. John2 T. j
Johsona, of Edgefield county, witeat
luhout the~ Gianigers in the Ahheville
Meudium. He sayys that "no( man that C
farins and1( at~indsc to la~s business t
has any excuse for- buying corn.
wheat or onts." Wr. Johnson lives a
at home, and is this year uwaning a
two hiorse farin with one hundred
and fifty acres in wheat and oats,
twenty-ivo in corn and peuns andI b
twenty fivo i cotton. He hasO remt
od the b~alafac (4 hris lanzds ont for
one--third of cotton and one-fourth
of corn planted, or, when the renter
prefers, one1 thon~sand p~ound(s of lint e
cotton to the miulo.
Thp prevalefte of lynching in
Texas is astonishing. The Gailves
ton News gives the- particulars of
seventeen in stances occurring within
hwo mioniths. Most of' the victimsi
wvere horse stealers and stage rob
bers.- The San Anitonio Ilera/d
sayotthat- in no other way.. in the
absence of enforced laws,-could the
lives and( property of respectable
citizens he neot -t-1~d
North. Carolina Nows..
Wilson' imas raised a Vance flag.
A Zeb Vanee club has 6o11 forin
ed. in Raleigh..
A petrifel Iu ian. slull hias boon
foutnd in Newhern.
T1he, Whea t crop in. Caibar'1+as ('au
ty has been badly dinaged by tho
ate rains.
The storm in tie We' stern- section,
of the State did iinllnse damage..
The Young M4n's Christian' As
sociation of Raleigh fimushes iaenchi.
ra fotr the State 'cnitentiry Sun
lay School..
Five- ot. ton' facteorics wO Ce firee .
to sipe nd operations from a recent.
fresiest in J.L incoln. and Gaston'
Tite t cinvass will fin h oir
ho 15th of 1Juay;. when Vnce & Cb..
vll proce'ed to iak- it hot fi' th
A. moc kii1g iiid itn RiEdeigh. iWhiat
es and sings 'Mollie Iarfing,. Y.Ia'
ueo )oodle and Shoo Fly to perfec
The s imnfler 'esi(lenco of' fr:
Fohn D. W1illiamsa,. onl Masonlboro
.iund, near Vilhnington,. was eln.,
giely dest.royed by fire on :Friay
Sixcte' pris'iioners ieap-nf fi-,-m'v
he (G.ree' sboro jail on Saturday..
lvo inen, whose timge wuasalbont up,.
efusel to avail thin1:l'es of the:
ppo)rtun-itiyi to esctpe.
.Mrs. Norman, Wife- of L. . J..
forman, clerk of the Saperior Oouia
f Srry. (oity, while puieking;
trawberries last Sundity; was 1)it
r'nl iri the muit.h by it spidor tad
iond abhust instatintly.
The cit.iziens of Raleigh are- try
1g to got up it eep) exenrsion, to'
lIe Ceiat la.j Tlhy had better
evote their stspl I' chang to cam.
:ti 4pr lttrpoe:. It will pay- better'
The ne0W fortsi iromui Paris are to
e nlamed after tho gen eratls who
:hored s() hi;rd1cl ti rectrie the failts'
f Napoleon III., in the war of 1807.
Two iiut lred and fifty woimeni will
Il gradanCIted a.s telegriaph operators.
um Cooper Instimte this year..
Tlherev are saiui to be in St.. tLons
)nity, Mo.. uni11married females who
V1 property worth an. aggregate of
18,000,o00. (o West !- young mvan,
Hereis a soliloqluy of a Parisiani
Qobrilte. -a'lAIressed tov h'i'$ hitt,
hich h0a1 fallen' ofI:- "If I pick you
p, I fall : if I fall you will iot pick
( u1p - then I leave you'." And 110
aggereod proudhly awe1ay..
It is observe: that there' u fev
lings that will make a mian- carry
S heat so' straight as to' latve a
gged. nol inidiing on' his shirt,.
ith plenty of starch on it, well,
0ned in.
They say that if a bee, wasp of'
)rnet stings, it is nearly always at
to (xpel:e of life. Thusi a slander
is tongue will uItimftely damago
s possessor more than its victiu.
Irnid .jelvin, of Phiu'adelphiai,
;-ed twent'.y fourit,- used1 a-, raz/or to,
ire ai eoiv on2' hii4 tfou afid i iused.
to (corn1 toC bleed freely.- No was
kani ill, tetanlus orP lockinV ensuted
Id death resulted in thm-rn days.
iKlu,1:no .rm-: RIl.. ---An' engineer
ithe locail freight of t he Wihniing
fldt briings o8 fiahi neCws of the kill
gof ai negro- ~omuan oh' tho tracek
thmt railroad, a few miles tis side
Sumter, on Saturday evening last.
he0 wow a lig asleept on the
aicl,- and was rmni over in the dark
1ss andl literally toini to pieces..
Tuic Crs C aoIoN(tur.--Corresponl.
1i.s fromc different ections~ of
.mithi (arolina ario reporting early
>f'on bloomis ini their tiold. Th11i4
far ini aduanceit or Ilast year, and
hon1 it is conisideredl thatt the crop-'
as planted latter tihan usual, it
ust51 be regatrded as tan index of a
')d yiC1T Tho. latu rains haivo)
.rengthene the growing planit,
ud though (hey wtill also give an
ipetuis to gr-ass anid woeds,- the
Lter cani be kepiIt uinder control.
iho promiseii for a good1- yield is
3ry tto frinig.-C(olum/ia' .hdly
Waismsava:<'.), Jun 9A-iveno
htmmherlain, of Southi Catrolink,- 1a15
I legraphe1 d heire an absol01utfe denial
f th'.eichges midue in the I&lti
mr~e Gjazette thnt;h anlie-c't Senator
'attersoin hadL btui the~ haitchet,
[e denlies generally atnd sp~ecific-ully
'se report-I that he had egreed to use
is inflnence in (Ilheting. a redemnp
0on of' the ue liidge scrip al~dd<'on
Orsion bonds in return' for Patter-=
on's suipp~ort1in makintg -hih senator,
i nor Chiambierlaini pr~ononneesf not
*nly thichige,: but till others of a
imila tr na 1ttX, to be absolutely fals$'
aI (Ivery particular.
W\hen Marc Antihony' threw' him-~
elf utionl fthe "dear renultins" of his
oved1 (Cesar, in a P1it tabhurgh'theater
he ofther (venling, ho struckc thes
'rs'fair ini the stA .nkbb, which
umdt the effnt-t of donotl.linig it uip with
grutnt, that ratilber. detracted fromi
he colemnity- of th.b ocasion.

xml | txt