OCR Interpretation

The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, August 16, 1876, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026923/1876-08-16/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

F A I I? I E L DII R A 1 D
is rt ULsuKI. Wi.:KLY BY
W I L L I A M S & D A V I S.
.Tams.-Tho IIRl.41,D I publishted Wet k
y in Ilie Town of Winnbeteo, at $8.00
t.oariably in advance.
t&" All Ir-usie I advertliements to be
Otiau'ry- Norks and' Tributes $1.00
per a qoire.
Off for the Centennial.
RICHMOND, VA., Aug. 6.
.Mr. Edfitor :
Having a spare hour or two, which
hang heavily upon my hands, I
thought I would idrop a line to the
NEws, but not with much confidence
of furnishing your readers with
items of interest so much as to
occupy the leisure moments of your
readers, who, I anticipate, are as
usual discussing some abstract po
litical problem for the edification of
the genuine darkey, around your
sanctum, "where men do mostly con
While en. route for the Contennial
my pleasure trip was somewhat in
terrupted by the accustomed liberali.
ty which characterized the officers of
the great C. C. & A. Railroad in
making up for the want of passen
gers by overcharging those who
happen to have more than one trunk,
regardless of the one hundred
pounds allowed by the charter. I
was mulct to the tune of $1.75 for
an extra trunk, but if I can only re
turn without a similar mark of favor
from somel corpo()rationl I will have
no further cause to complain. Among
our Yankee friends we "pay our
money and take our choice," but get
amply rewarded by a more liberal
spirit of accommodation. On leav
ing the big village of Charlotte I felt
like Tam 0 Shunter': wife, "nu rsing
my wrath to keep it warm." At
Danville I had the good fortune to
meet square-np a trio from home,
somewhat dilapidated, but not
totally demoralized, and judging
from the heat and dust, I w. tauly
satisfied that the pocket friend of
Major W. wias called upon to in
fluence the condition of the ther
mometer. I have no doubt they
have already given you an enthu
siastic narrative of what they saw
and enjoyed during their absence.
From an agricultural point of view,
I think the crops of corn between
Danville and Richmond have been
more or less injured by drought and
heat, whilst the tobacco crop is far
short of the estimated average.
However, I had the good fortune to
see a field of five hundred and forty
acres in corn on Dan river, which had
been refreshed by a copious shower
and which the owner said would
certainly realize 'him about twelve
thousandl bushels when harvested.
Here is food for reflection for the
advocates of a big cotton crop.
There is no finer country south ofi
Baltimore than that which lies along
the limle of the Virginia railroad ter
minating at Riecnuond, yet the trav
eller is mortified to learn that the
splendid and magnificent palaces of
the "old Virginia gentlemen" arne
more or less abandoned, and tile
large barns, stables and cattle-~
houses that c,uld have beon looked
upon before the "late unpleasant.,
ness" withploasuire and delight. are
no0w eithe- destroyed or abandoned
ato owls ad bats. But such is the
effect of war. Thousands of acres ar'e
loft will and barren,because tile small
farmiysteml has not been introduced,
and those who have immigrated
fr'(on the North have failed in their
0lorts to realize money, in planting
,ither wheat or corn-as you might
very naturally conjecture, since their
system of farming in Vermont and
Massachusetts will never' suit the
soil of Virginia. In some plaees
wheat has been planlted on a large
scale without fertilizers, and corn
two or three stalks in the hill and
eighlteen inches apart in tile row.
Whilst spondling a few days in
Richmond, I had the goodl fortune
of enjoying a leasure trip on the
James River to the romantic andl
luxurious home of thle ex-Confede
rate Secretary of War. In ramling
about the city I also had a card of
admission to the great Exchange,
whlere I met several friends whose
first acuitneI made in dy
gone by at the Virginia Sprinigs
among them a gentleman named
Royster, who not only claiitns your
acquaintance but a kinship, and
whom I found a little better post.
ed in politics thlan in wvheat or
tobacco. Of course he made the
usual inquiry, "And ho0w is South
Carolina 1" and of course wve had to
give the old, stereotypmed reply,
"Why, bad enough." He gave me
his sympathy and his advice, and
whilst the former was kindly receiv
ed, tile lattelr, I trunst, will not prove
fruitless. With the intelligent Vir
ginians, I attribute their p~resent
fortunate condition to the fact of
their accepting~ the situation imme
dliately after the war, and not being
Wonders of Nature and Art in the Wild
In years long gone by, Arizona
evidently was peopled by a large and
industrious population. This is
most conclusively shown by the vast
and extensive ruins which yet remain.
Ruins of citios, covering extensive
plains, now desolate and peopled
only by the lizard and snake ; re
mains of ditches and artificial water
courses still exist, showing that
large areas of land were cultivated
by those aneippt people, who had
evidently attained-a high degree of
They were, as all the aborigines
of Arizona now are, worshippers of
the God of Day-the sun. The
geology of Arizona is one of its most
wonderful features. Indeed, almost
every formation known to geologists
exists in various parts of the terri
tory, and there are also many curious
freaks of nature unknown to other
parts of the globe. But the great
st wonder of all the mighty won
ders of the Pacific slope is the
Grand Canon of the Colorado, the
crowning wonder of the natural
world, before which Niagara droope
to insignificance, and even Yoremite
pales. For over three hundred
miles the Rio Colorado cuts its way
through the rock, leaving the walls
rising in many places to a perpen -
dicular height of over five thousand
feet. Down, down through the
many formations capped with lava,
it has cut its silent way during the
ages, laying open to the awe-strick
en geologist the inmost secrets
of his science, showing him as is
sown nowhere else in the world, in
e(11e mighty volume, examples of the
most interesting periods and groups,
making clear things before uncertain
and changing scientific theories into
Ostablisllecl facts. The flora and
fauna, of Arizona are different in
many respects from those of the rest
of the world ; different even from
lands within our own borders. The
-ereus giganteus here reaches a size
that is wonderful, often rising like
2 iluted column tifty and even sixty
feet high. The agava Americana,
yucca, brevifolia and lignum vide
re by no means rare. Deer and
ntelopes are plentiful while in the
wooded portion, the wild turkey, bear
!nd painther abound. Among rep
tiles the horned rattlesnake and
lielodorma arl)l nia,, Willie colui
)edcs, scorpions and tarantulas are
>lenty, and the variety of lizards is
egion. But the main dependence of
Arizona must be inl the vast, but as
yet undeveloped, mineral lands which
lie within her border. The moun
tains are one mightynetwnork of gold
and silver bearing ledges, and what
lit tle has been done toward the
working of these has astonished all
onnected with the country.
The Story of a Kiss.
In Cracker vs. North-w istern
Railroad Company, in 36 Wisconsin,
657, it is held that it is unlawful for
a railroad corporation to kiss a
female passenger against her will.
The plaintifi wals a schoeol teacher,
aihout twenty years of age. Being
the only passenger in tile car, the
conductor niatiurally sulppos8ing that
shie would be lonely, sat down by
her and engaged her in con versa
ion. Thle rest of the affair she
thus narrates :He said, "I suppos)e5
you are married, like all the~ rest of
thue school mnarmis ?" I said, "No, I
unn not." Th'len lhe sat up nearer to
no and put his hand in my imuff
!'here's room for two han~ds in tiis
muff, ain't there ?" I said, "No,
sir ;thlere is not for your's," and
jerked my muff away. He then said
"My hland is pretty dirty, ain't
it?' It looks as though it needed
wvashing." .I told him to wash
them, as water was p)lenty. He
then said, "It's thawing considera
ble, that's so." I hald tile tassel of
niy muff in nily hand, tossing it, and
he said, "If you donm't stop) twisting
tlhat you will wear it out." I said
"I don't care if I do." He thlen
said, "Whlat makes you look so
cross ?" I didn't answer him, but
turned away from him. Pretty
50oon he got ulp, anld I sulpposed he
was going away. lie steped to
tie Bide of my chlair', thirewv his arm
airound1 me and 1101( 111 down. I
said, "Oh, let me go ; you will kill
me." He said. "'m not going to
hurt you." Thlen I said, "What
hmve I ever (10n1 to .vou thlat you
shlould treat me in thlis wvay ?" After
lte had kissed me five or six times,
l1e said, "Look me ini tile eye and
tell me if you ar'e mad." I siad,
"Yes, I am mad." And she wase
itecause sheo sued his employers and
got $1,000 damages.
A venerable divinue was riding
ftlong down tile street, and saw a
sonl of H1am going down the street
:displaying a flag of truce in the
iear. The dloctor, being near- sighit
xi, supposed tihe African was abJoul
to lose his hiandker'chief, and s
:alled out to him. Tihe nog~
loeked amazed1, but, catching ho~
of the flag, remarked : "Boss, i
handkerchief is b~uttonled 'rouny
neck." Tile doctor di-ove on, s- g
ing "Jerusalem, my hlappy homo/'-~
Atlanta Cionstitutionl.
Men will frequently give aseit to
philanthropical views, but not a cent
to carry thenm out.
Watch and Wait and Win.
The emphatic letter of Col. Jame
H. Rion, of Winnsboro', gives addi
tional force to the arguients againsi
nomir ating Democratic candidatei
on the 15th. As the member of the
National Democratic Committot
from South Carolina, just re
turned from a meeting of that
Committee, he speaks with authority,
and the public can rely on his politi
cal knowledge and sagacity, as upon
the purity of Maher and the fore
sight of Williams.
Col. Rion thinks the coming Con
vention should nominate Presiden
tial electors and candidates for Con
gross and the Solicitorships, adopt
measures to harmonize and perfect
the organization of the party, and
then adjourn to meet again one week
after the assembling of the Ropubli
can Convention. This is a capital
programme. The nomination of
electors, Congressmen and Solictors
will give life and spirit to the party.
The canvass will open as soon as tie
candidates are in the field. They
can begin their labors at once. The
process of harmonizing the party
will then he easy ; nor will it be
diflicult to perfect its organization.
As soon as the Democratic masses,
who are not yet enrolled, are satis
fled that there is to be no forestall.
ing, no snap judgment, and that
every step will be maturely consid
cred before it is taken, they will
come gladly into the Democratic fold
and abide by the decisions of the
party. They cannot be driven,
although they can usually be led.
Tha signs multiply that the breach
between Mr. Chamberlain and the
Patterson-Elliott element grows
wider and deeper. It is by no
means certain that the action of the
Republican Convention will not lead
to a formidable "bolt." But ;f the
Democracy insist on making nomi
notions on the 15th, the rising storm
will subside, and the Radical fac.,
tions, in face of their enemy, will
dwell together like brethren until
after the election. It is what the
Democrats would do under the same
circumstances. The Democratic
doctrine is, that personal wishes and
preferences must be laid by when
the Convention has spoken. Are the
Republicans less shrewd than Demo
crats ? Of Carse if it is easier to
overcome a uimited Radical party
than a divided party, the Douro.aa
}ii au well to select their candidates
at once. Otherwise, we must con
sider immediate nominations ruinous
to the hopes of the party and injnri
ous to the State.-mle' (.nd Coiurier.
3mr.i A.E.SN Pmun'mras TILDEN 'To
Hvzs.-A reporter of the Cincin,
nati Enquirer has interviewed Gov
ernor Allen to know what course he
will pursue in the -national cam
paign. The sage of Fruit Hill is
pronounced in the opinion that the
Democracy of Ohio should do battle
in their Congressional elections
upon the Ohio plat:form. As might
have been expected, he is not very
enthusiastic in his support of Gov
ernor Tilden. Bu ho says he pre
fers him to Hayes, and intimates
that if the Congressional elections are
fought upon thme Ohio platform, the
full vote of the party can he~ centred
uipon~ the Democratic nominee for
the Presidency. WVe are not of
those wvho look upon01 Ohio as a
doubtful State. It is no more
doubtful than Connecticut. With
the Engquirer and( Govertnor Allen
and Senator Thurman and Mr. Pen
dieton uniting in the support of the
ticket, Ohio is certain to give a
majority next October for Tilden
and reform.
A Goon YEAR FOR TmEEM.--It is a
great year for the old1 men. Grand
fathers who have beenu neglected
andl made to feel that they were in
thme way and wvished that they were
dead ; who long have been thrust
away into the kitchen and left to
mumble to themselves in the chim
ney corner, are astonished by b~eing
brushed up of an evening and
br'oughit into the p~arlor, where they
are shown off to the company as
Centennial relics. "Grandfather,
you knew Washington, dlidnt you ?!"
screams grand1 daughter in his ear,
for he is very (leaf. "Yes, yes,"
says grandfather, "the gen 'rel
borre'd a chaw of terb~accer of me
many and many a time !" The old
muan is going to the Centonniah
Circumstantial evidlence 'P"Ci
cumstances alter eases, you know,"
remarked a Scotch lawvyer to an 01(d
farmer client. "Verr'a true, sir," ire
plied the farmer, "and calsOs alter
circumstances as wool ; for, muau, I
Imind when ye were young and had
but few cases, your circumstances
were na ower braw."
IThey had comipany to tea. The
)tabhe wvas set out sphendidly. Thme
biscuit wore as white and light and
flakey as snow, and the cake wvas just
lovely. The company wore dlelight~
K d with everything, andl were enjoy
ing themselves hugely, andl getting
the modue operanldi of making the
piscuit, which were too lovely for
anything, when tile infant of the
household unfortunately wvhispered:
"Ma, why don't you'have such a tea
when there ain't company?1"
The Chinese navy consists of 45
ships of war, and the army contains
1,200,000 men.
drels as we have had in South Caro
lina. In the exercise of moderation,
prudence and statesmanship, they
constitute themselves rather a Con
sorvative party, which secured the
good opinion of their Northern
enemies, and more particularly of
the colored people among them
selves. Virginia is now politically
"all right," and her colored popula
tion believe it to be their best in
terest to unite with the whites, es
peocially the native born, in putting
down that pairty which first bid fair
systenatically to deceive them and
to undermine that form of govern
ment to which,5oth races must, look
for the equal protection of their
rights whilst in South Carolina our
greatest difficulty has been for the
past ten years to overcome a negro
majority greater than that in any
other Southern State, led on by the
most depraved and corrupt set of
politicians that ever disg raced the
dons of a penitentiary. Wel ma
we claim the symipathy of Virginia,
which I believe is truly sincere, but
whilst we are receiving the anathemas
of other States, if united among
ourselves, we will verify the noble
remark of .Burke to Lord North in
the British Parliament : "There now
exists a race of men in Carolina,
who, though once the masters of
slaves, you will never find a people
on earth to make thunm slaves." But
I find I am wandering too far out
of my line. It Was not my purpose
to attempt a political harangue, al
though there seems to be now with
the Southern traveller nothing else
of much collmque'nce but politics to
talk or write about. If I can find
"peneillings by the way" as I go
farther north, you may hear from
inc again. Au renoir.
Governor Chamberlain and the Ex
In the corresponden cc and reports
relative to the Hamburg lassacre
subimitted1 to Congress there is a
letter from Mr. Chamberlain, the
Governor of South Carolina, to the
President. In this letter the Gov
arnor recites the facts of the inassa
cre, and says that it has resulted in
"groat and immediate alarm among
the colored people and all Republi
cnns in that section of the State."
l'here is also "intense solicitude for I
their lives and liberties" on the part
these people. He then asks : "Will
the general aymornmIont tacc Huch
precautions as may by suitable, in
view ofthe feeling of alarm hll-eady re
ferred to, to restore confidence to the
poor people of both races and politi
cal parties in this State, by such a
distribution of the imilitary forces
now here as will render the interven
tion of the general government
prompt and effective, if it shall be
come necessary, in restoring peace
and or'der ?"
There has been some discussion
as to whether Governor Chamber
lain did ask for troops for South I
Carolina. His enemies allege that
he di(l make this request, while his
friends have given out that he did
not. We cannot read this letter in
any other light thani as a reqluest for
troops. As such the President re
garded it, for iln his response the
President says: "I will give you
every aid for which I can find lw 0or
constitutional po0weri." 'There have
been for some time more troops in
South Carolina than in any other
Southern State excep~t Texas, so that
really Chacmmberlai n's own capital m'ay
be said to be undecr the protectioni
of the government. When General
Sherman was quesutionedl the other
day about the troops in the South,
and whether they could be sent to
the Indian country, he answered that
the President could not remmove
them even for that purpose mnor
permit thme removal.
Wie are sorry that the P'residenat
should find it nceossary to have
troops in the South, and we are
sorry to see the Governor of South
Carolina in the position of asking
for more. The country is sensitive
on this question of federal military
intervenioni in the affairs of a State.
Governor Chamberlain should have
exhmasted his his own remedies 1)
fore seeking the President. The!
priotection of the general govern..
ment is well enough as a last resort.
It should neither be lightly asked
nor lightly given. Our Southern
States have been so handled in the
past fewv years that the Governors
run at the first pretence to the
President. It is a v'icius habit,
subversive of the indeplendenice ando
amnd pride of a State. T1he Governor
of South Carolina should first ex
haust the resources of Common
wealth b)efore he goes whining to
Washington.--New Yor'k Herald.
Many remedies have been sug
gested to prevent dogs from suck
ing eggs, but as good ai plan as any
is to put something into anm eggshell
that will burn thme dog's mouth, andl
in future he will have no taste for
eggs or anything that looks like
them. -
Mr. Bulger bought his first ther,.
mometer last week, anid having read
that when a thermometer wvas under
75 the weather was very pleasant for
comfort, lhe pasted a big "75" on the
wall and hung his wveather indicator
under it. But it didn't do a bit of
good,hle says.
Don't forget the printer need1s
Liensta Crops-- Construction of Con.
- icting Statutes.
The act of 15 Statutes at
Large, 227, rel to contaciits
between owners e) \1, &c., ld
laIborers, applies to an' \,rotects by
the preference under its Aimurd. 8eC
tion only Buelh contracts ails'e in
writing. Where a statute di' W a
right, it ntut be strictly, constru,
and the party claiming its benelt
niust bring himself within all the
to-ms and conditions through whieh
an advantage to the prejudice of an
other is t: be enjoyod by him.
John L. Hair, appellant, vs. -James H.
B moaso and Benjamiiin Mlch(rath,
respondents -. Supreme (iirt,
April Term, 1876. Opinion,
Wright, A. J.
On the 20th day of March, 1871,
James Blease, one of the respon
dents in this case, rented a pireol
of land from John L. Hair, appellant.,
I for planting purposes, for which he
agreed to pay thirty-two hundred
poundsof lint cotton. By the terms
of the agreement, Hair was also to
advance to i3lease supplies amnlolit
ing in value to four hundred dollars,
which were furnished to the eextent,
of four hun lired and forty dllars.
The terms of the con tract were
reduced to writing, and fully ox
pressed in all inistrunieit dilly re-"
corded inl the oflice of t le regist rttr
of mnesnoe conveyance for Newherry
coiu t.y on 21st March, 18'1. For
the rent and the su pplies to bie td
vanced, it-gave to 1hair ai lien on all
the crops raised on the landl for that.
year. Bileas delivered to iBair
111010 than enough cotton to pay I he
rent, and he also had in his hands
live bales stored at Newberry Court
house, which lhe had receiv'ed from
3lease on account of their contract.
It further appears that the whole of
the crop raised oil the land Si rent
ed for the said year, was through the
la')or of one McGrathi, aided by his
family. He had been hired by
Bl3ease under it verbal contract, by
which he was to receive for his
services one-third of the whole erop
raised. After the storing of the
cotton By Hlair, McGrath instituttedi
oguib auit against lileatse befoie a trial
justice for a recovery of his shire of
the crop. 'he ttrial ju1stice au+,ched
the cotton stored] by Hnair to abide!
the event, oif McGrat his sit, g~iu-4
judgment for a certain ami. .a:.
against Bleause,-aind ordered satist'ne.
Lion made out of the cotton so
Tih)'ereupon Hair instituted this
action to enjoin the saile taLe uindier
the process of the trial justice, mntl
for the enforcement of Iis lin f Ir
agricutural sillplies, againiist, the ai id
cotton, to the excllsioln of al(iralth's
claium, for an account between Bleasse
and11 McG rath, and for general relief.
The five bales of cotton were order
e'd by the circuit judge to be sold,
an1d the proceeds ceposited in baik
to awai t the deterimination of the
catuse. An order ivis made referrintg
the caIse toni re)feree, to ascertauin ihe
accounts b etiieeni the pa:rties, ands at
report was filed oni the test ionly
beard befor-o him. As in the view
of the coimrt the miaterili question
to be determined is, the priority of
the respective liens ilisertedl on the
one hand by Mc(*rath,. and on the
other by Hair, it is enitirely i'seless
to patss nlow upon01 the state of the
accounts referred to ini the repor't
e'xcept to aihim the ruling of the
circuit judge as to the rejection oif
the items in the account of Blea~se
against McGrath, for the firewood
and usie of munle to haul it, aund to
sustain the excepition of the appel
lant's counisol to the allowance of
interest on the debt due to MCGrath.
As the cotton wvas sold1 by the order
of th'e court, 110 interes9t e)mld accrue
on the juidgnment when t he p~ropeLrty
out of which it was to be paid wa~s
inl comnpliance iwith the ordeor, con,
vertedl into mfontey, hold( suibject to
the dispositionl to bei finally maiide of
the cause. The dLcisionl of the ma-ti
terial quetstion betweenl then parities
is to be0 madoe alone in reference to
the existing lawv as it stoodl in 1871
inl reference to the subljeict mat'.er;
for the respective COn tracts were
mado in that year.
By tihe act oif 1866, (15 Statutes at
Large, 380t) "Persons mnakinig ad
vance or advances, in money or' 8111
plies, to aniv pierson or persons en
gaged or about to engage in cuilti
vating the soil, shall hie entitled to a
lien on the crop which may be0 made,
dluring the year, upon the lands ini
the cultivation of which the adlvanceso
Wo) mtade .have b)en expendecd, in
preference to all other liens existing
or otherwise, to the extent oif such
adlvanice or adhvan)ces :)provided, an
agreement iln writing shatll
be entered into, before any such
advance is made, to this effect, in
which shall be specified the amount
to be advanced, or in which a limit
shall be fixed, beyond wvhiich the ad
vances, if mlade from time to time,
shall not go, which agreement shall:
be recordled in the office of tihe reg
istrar of mesno convevance in the
district ini which tile person to whom
the advances are mad1e resides, with..
in thirty days from its (late.
By the act of 1869, (14 Stat. at
Large. 227) "All contracts made
~betwveen owner of lnd, taei.
ilgl'llt 8 01' admiis1traZto o1' r C'tM'l-'
torsM, finIl b l3I0'41'8 shaPll ho witnesse8d
j)01'8ol1, 113id it.I Ite l'l(1l14t of eilther
j dt lt' of the 1)4'1'a 01' llllg;ist 1't.(.'
VI't)80 dilt)' it. Shall li o reao~d 311341
inels 'onltr1c'ts shl 34111(lV11lV set
Jllbte iorel 1 laboI'el' 'w--a~:ged to woikl
ciiaing t.he( lenigth o tit 13314, the
lllltoillit of, IllOll('y t) be11 jp id (ill
\V'Iloii laid( if it, 110 on 81311 1'4'x Lot
Cr'0p8, whaii:t portin of thle (cro1 01'
)at 'ii e%'11'I0lt~r 1'htr lll( la i Ni4 wrk.
i1l i 11 hre ofI ('l'ps,8 or1 for' l "lit4
11~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~)1 10 N.frohe1'ubl ol
inIjoi ,)1 tle sha11l 01'(l4) 8 1pio
w110800V0C1' 13vP'a% i 11 Ilty 1bet. 811('l
1)O) ti11 of the c(Vt 01' cl'p to)
1311103' 01' Other)I v'1lIlit\t\, "t'4 4idlC'Jl
fiction Iin 13 y 1 c1'iourt of %tptel
j iul'isdiot 1i11."
TheIi sixth S~etioii repe)als atll'4',
1111p o f 'Ii i1. ll a ll \.'t. ~l.
'lcil; itsc e.''ese w01'0 1.114 only actsH of force
f.)1 the ('llt ivitt ion1 o.f1 cr'ps, or pro
vidiitg, by wa1y (it, lien, forthe13
HV'31 i'il~ 1. itJul)ol'i's. '.TIo a3t ar4 1 Its
1ti 1 'll ii c1 ' ill 1h Sf.I 13(1' 111tat
It' Illo. sIt il I h'e nu'et ote
utiil 1111' 111341" J hO 1 1 S r 2.1' l iviii-t
to he 1'l' '1411t t"IiSt i ell t te
ti't 1 of ItirW44 I u ('1;1 liof t
afte .11 (iii: i4.t41, tlithi I ('1he'al.~
1'1'(' I 111 311' 114 31'0 Srl(c t n4'\11 i111. of1
14 ci'1ig tl 1114 p11tt1t'V 0' i11pI1'
lii ilt '~ h ac :; ('4'1J it 11 )1 11 l)(i111 i'1
Il1llt. in' ill 111 1'( it. l Ii ii
11(4111114. d133111 aifli l) o'1I'S Ithan-('
If31 iithir ("td liio ha~I1 44Id I)0011
tIiit 84.8'34)11 Ill y 14'1 ('1 f 'u t't he1
parties limy'84 1311113i10:4 lt W~it'll" 1( it.
iell i'i113g on14 ih a ft ix ' Courit~b . oIt
i"(rlg 1 1114 l11) 11 g(' 1.43 i'lti (1
to ' II' Jta w14t111' l' (lIt ('ilatdr
i)(ot'f 44 the ne4(~t. of 11;t Ji'('()4)
8(e 4)1 the 'en il 140181 ofill th ~ part
I1'4i the 13'4'in ( o r supp I 41lies
et1' 11143t. iof'erl o33 spiC 't e 11(4 ]01
s'lie te 101ii 1 41)1" *f c 114114 4C11,
3311giht .3'l1 i l) ~l the1 '1.(11 148 Iiey .1N "
he1 8111.5, 3ll(414181I Il yr i~li iv'il'3
111(1t1i 8 1.11(:I(..o 113034 iL(ifll'4411to fi'hia
\1.1:; 1' ~l't i el b)Islsly t.11: 1(1 lI 1)44)
t101141 31111 4,X1)13only(141 by I('0111131134141.1s(
14, 1)4: ('l 1tilI sl bytl its 1i.13 s'(I
igt i. 'T'hes. e i'l v werel t03 hxiie,
41118 wriig andl~ Wit i11 ~ositilote
cll( Io nctIsion. 18 It) 1)4 0 ~llY' I 1y
" it.ust W)I b111 8(444o11 1111111 ckG3'3t 11
LH 11). l ILrt~, (14)iil 'I.) 41:13311d 1113- It
1)f',6. 'l'134 14)rty hf dilly1 1111)411' 134 I
8)f01a11i' of 1l11' I)4411441or'
Uot1fiSat, "s1 nl it hl 1 ' read (41(11(1 u '1l 141141(he '340
)rliiii Sl 11'u f11'~ac :;lMjillx 1('
1110t ftxliflto 1101'3111 1pon whic
the4( llo e ori 8 111 118 ' 11(41 4131t tc
'Iho Hamburg Affair In t,ho Senato.
'VAsIlmNoToN. Anlgllt, Ii.-L th(
Senate. the hill for counting the
lresidential vote wvias called up, but
lalid overI' iorailly.
;Morton mioved to lake up the
resolutionl to print ten thottiand
copiesx of the President's Ii{amburg
ins ag na accompanying docu
Mlr. Thuirmt hoped it would not
be taken up, he'eauii it would give
rite to at very useless debatu 'hero
wis Iimore iilportIlt business leforo
the Senatte than printing papers as
mocre electi(ioering doelunents. Tho
usua1.l nuimber of copics of this mes -
sige had (alreldy been printed for
illhe use of tlt Senate, tilul so far as
the inftrmiatio~n was hooded for the
luirpose of legislation it stillicifkit
nonber of copies were before 1 he
boly. The only object in printing
thes tenl thouxsand colpieH was to
circulate thetit as electioneering
doelments. Ti'he motion to take up
the rCsolution was agreed to, yeas
30. nays 15--a strict party vote.
1c. Morton said he agreed with
his friend from Ohio that there was
1t. one object in having these docu
mo110ts printed, ani that was to cir
c 1a11" themt among the people, and
to conlvey to them informal ion u10n
this slbjco.t. 1)m'ing the debate,
whicl Iasted all (-y. Mr. Tliulu-l
said t he oIlieeni, of South Ciroli
u i Were ill .itp uhneans.
i'. ait (Ierson Hitio\ he wished ( Lo
Senator could go a litue further in
his t.atemnlt, and 8say that, the ju
rors( of tlio Staate wore also Republi
Mr. Thurman said when any man
Sid that ibecaIu1e a juror weas not a
IRepublican he coilti not render an
hoslt, judgment, lie libeled Iii
MIr. Patterson delied that any per
siot 1uid ever b0eeni punished in
outh Cai olinma for a political nur
Mr. Thiuiman said probably the
'nso had never been miade out to
wee itaa nt a judgmont of guiltf.
MIr. 'atIerson replliedl that, they
had be11 so made 1out frequently.
Mr. 'lThuruaan-T-.]hat is the Sena
or's assertion against; the juror4
rtth. I pr~efer t~o take the ju~ror's
The dehite lasted all day.
t)vm:srioNxs on E:nar ON4 vi0o As.
wearv'ic.re vyouo troubled wi ith Indigos.
ion, (Coinstipation of the Bowels,
I)Dysj pjpil, or i1ny disease of the
hi ver ? 1 Have y ou suffered for
yebars and10 found no relief fron th le
uise of meidiemies ? )o you have i,
fIl"1t. a1>picite, amlo are you troubled
wit h feelinigs of languor ? If you
haivel tloI se foolinigs wo know you
ha ve not trici1 the new discovery
1 i:i.is ik 1:i'eriir:, at IcMAw'roa
& 1'in :'s Drg Store. It is per
forming w01nserfuil 01ures1 inl this and
ll] ofther commuunitis where tl Ch
people1( use4 it. It, is pronotunced by
ill] as14 the b est Liver MedicinO inl the
warlu. IwO <loses will relieve the
worst4 (.Is of l)ysx-l sia or Con
stipat tin of the Bowels. .Eaehi
b1t441 1con()tains5 fifly (doses, and a 1
teaspoonfu)11l (if 1.hisx miedcine1 inl a
wineghtssfuil oif w4~ae r he tiiies a1
dayt fr onei ilI day, ~ produce a 08f most,
wonderfuPi~l ebange. Whiere the
system is run1 down11 withf loss (of
(0n1 .3 and appetito, or D~yspepi,
with all its lrin of evil, is offeting
it deadlyv work, this remedy,
.1ltm:u/si.' [i:i'.riM:, never fails to
binig abi oinita speedyand11( permanenillt
(1ure. TIhoso wihio doublt the meirit
andi~ virtues of .this mecdicin(e and1
live from day to (lay without tryinig
the Hf eI''rixNi, nmave our sympadhuy,
buit cann)Iot lbe (luredl mdesls they
takeO the Medic'ine.*
W~oNsh:nruI, Si111i;(xns--1t is ro
S viwi'm hasi, siuce its inltv'onntion in)
the0 Umf ed S ItesLo, reachodi the bn
menseH stile of 40,0010 dozen per
yea4r. Over (;,000l IDruggists haIvo
ord10ired flu hi Aleiino direct from
tie L''aetory, att Wooidhury N. .J.,
id niot (one hals repted~tl a siiigle
failure, buiit every lotter speaksl( of
itIs astonisiniiig siuccess inl(~l cuing
severe (Couighs, Colds settledl on I ih
13iLat, (Conimutiiimol, or any dliisefts
~irn OH411h Tho tnd L1ngs Wel a)Id -
oit oio weak I~Lungs, to go~ to
their D~riggist, McihMjwrin & Bimes,
uni1 getf this Mecineii, or ihm(Juiro
thou ihi it. tegulaor size, 75 cents;
4iunle~ bottle, 10 cen1ts. Two (dosos
ill reliv anO ~my caso. D)on't nioglon
0our cou1gh. *
S58N111!. Anymica-You are asked
ivery (liy thr'ough the coluns of
10wpaper01s and b y your druggist
(1 1us someitinfg for D~ysppiai anfd
iver Comnpliaint that you know
oth ing about. You get dliscouraged1
1)pending money with but little
mecess. Nowv to givo y'ou satix
metory p~rioof t (iOmxxN's Auour
Pl'iAwxx will euror you of Dyspopsia
lml Liver CJomplint with all thleir
Mfleets, such as Solur Stomiach, Sick
FEoadhacho, H abitual CostivoneOs,
ialitation of thlo heart, Heart
mrni, Wator-biashi, coiming up of
ond aftet' eating, low Rpiritst &c.,
ye ask you to go to your Druggists,
~1Mcawren & Bnc. and1( got a Sm
)lo Bottle of GRlEN's AUGU8~
F.owern~ for 10 cents and try it, lor
L Regular Fize for 75 cents. Two
:lones will vnlieve vnou.

xml | txt