Newspaper Page Text
f fortune, with a smi.liW fpce,
mtrew roses on our way,
- When shalf we. stSp to.pick them up?
But should she frown with*face of care,
And talk of coming sorrow,
When shall we grieve, if grieve wo must?
To-morrow, love, to-morrow. .
-If those who've wronged us own their faults,
And kindly pity pray,
When shaU we listen and forgive ?
To-day,-m) fore, to-day,
But if stern judgmentfrge rebuke,
Ad pirmth from nemory borrow,
When shall we chide, if chide we dare ?
To-morrow, love, to-morrow1
Olt those to whom we owe a det -
-.kre harmed unless we pay,
When shall we struggle to be jnst?
Sa-day, my love, to-day,
S But if our debtor.f.i! our hope,
- And -lead his ruin thorough,
When shall we weigh his breach of faith?
If love estranged, should oned again
- His*enial smile, display,
-When shall we kiss the proffered lips?
To-day, my love, to-day.
But if-we should indulg.e regret,:
Or dwell -with -by-gftie sorrow
S When' shall we weep, it -weep we Sust'?
To-morrow, love, to-morrow.
For virtudbs aets"and harmless joys,
*When minutes will not stay,*
We'"ve alIVs time to welcome them,
To-day, my love, to-day.*
But care, resentment, angry. words,
- ,And unavailing sorrow,
Come far too soon if they aypear,
To-mor".A love, to-iorrow.
The Colored Population.
Tie colpred population is now one of the great
. enigmas that the white people of the State havd
to unriddle. V hat their status is hereafter to be,
&c., are indeed matters which affect not only the
. domestic but the political future of the commovc
The opinion prev-ils to a very great extent
that the negroes will not work ; that ince they
.aave been made free and no compu:sion is hang
img over them, they will not prepare in summer
for the codgl0sts of winter, a-nd -hat they will
* be obligesi to become public charities, ad thus
- ~be an immense inc.ubtts to the industrial :resour
- ces ot. the community, or-will steal in order to
- keep from starving. A sufficient 'elapse of time
*- has not occurred since they have been liberated
- - to hal' tii tested. The negroes. as a c'lass
- have-no great'disposition to labor, for so it has
proved whilst thley a-ere slaves; and if they. im
* prove.any since the change has been mad'e in
-their c'ondi'tion, it is hardly to be observed ; b!t
a better-ide~a can be formed with greatijustice to
-them in th'e co-urse' of a twelvementh. Thle ne
-- groes must wro.rk, or tdis' State in particular -is
undone. There should be laws enaeged compell
jug them -to support themselves and families,-!
-by which they" will be forcibly reminded tha.t
-.fieedo,m is not 'another nam~e for idfleness. lTe
*laws.however, which will .have. more -potency
* ~than- voluines of State statutes, -are to be enacted
and promulbted bly the sepa ra idividuals of
* -each commaunity, viz-the laws akidaess, sym
pathy, and solicitude for their welfare. The.
- * . lot of the wliite men'and of the -negroes- here is
* . the same. iti their new situatiorr they aire truly
- subjects worthy-of the. greatest commtisseration -'
* . - unaedustosmed, as they areRo- self governme~nt,
-untutorgibrd-simple. What then.should bie the.
congie etion ado-pted, by the white people
towards them-to harrass, annoy, and confogd.
them in every nr'y in,jhicle tity can? Tliisawil
certainIyibe prodgectire of no good;-zbut much
- harm. . They should encourage them by word
-,and by.deed ;bly directing them i. the way of
- duty,4ti3 mnoral inte-rity ; lby abstaining from1
* gevmemig to them aiiy animosity or. revenge, and
-- -by showing.-a.kind concern for their weal. Theyt
are susceptible of gr-eat impression, and- nothing
-could possibly contribute more to their settling.
down. tojlabor and into a comparative .ondition
of civilization than such a course, if adopted by
the peop!o at large.. We think that s'oeh a
course of kindness shown towards them, inuld
* . -F have a most salutary effect.
*As each State, under the Constituition of the'
United States, has the right ta say who shall andt
-who shall.not.be eligible to the right of suffrage ;
and if the Sta.tes of the South are untrammeled
in thsis privlege, they will never extend the isn-[
mnumties of the polls to other than nmen lof the
Cajpcasian race. The Mississippi Convectidl, re
- eently adjourned, is an index to-the action 6f the
every person who is at all.famniliar with his con
dition as a servile, that no one cac for a moment
- b esitatein his genelusioras te thefeet; and to
-give so~ much po~wer into the hands of a parcel of
- - inexperienced, thoug*tJess, ignorant people
who re ut-as erechildren-would beth
indst impolity measure that co~uld be performed,;
and should Congress interfere in the matter in
such a way as to brigg about such a result, then1
muds would the Soutut begin-to feel the effects
TEE . CHancna, POLICY AND INTEN~TIONs -OP
* -, .Pnenzs,, Jo1uNSo.-."Above all, if Their inten
tions are good,- courageouslyethey may bear the
* . thorns of punishmnent, though t'hey bleed-; r:e
- incmber always that the President of the land is
the President and father of the whole people,
and that he is'niot the bead of a merciless and
-barbarous party, bent on Southern- -humiliation
- and destruction. Wg~ believe im to be an- able,
sound-headed, paticut, patr-iotic, humane, fir-m,
cautious, and candid'man, whos-e heart's desire
it is-to crowa is administr-ation with the union
of these Sta a reward' bigher and brighter
- than any oth'er within moral power to confer;
and he is shreWd en'ugh to see -through tri
,sters when their game is clearly b~efore himi, if
- shall be e.jpsed as a foul. gau1e by the undet'i
ating loyalty of tht-South ; and, furthermore, lef,
the South be assured, if they - are .patienit 'and
- - - .true, that behind the President there is a North -
ern segiment even stronger than iter inyriads of
* resisltrss armies, and which is, that our Un ion o~ ~
consent and equality shall be restored on the
* basis of universal freedom and of one over-ruling
sovereign nationality. 't th.e South.instantly
* accept, and e very-n heie -declr-e, and politically
- act upon this platform, and our gloriovs Union is
aliv Egin in all its original spirit.' Then those
* ~ foul birdsealed dettagogues will flee, for a time1
* at any rate, from befo:e the face of -a re-awa
kened and- united nation,'and we shall indeed'be
- onepeopl. Allbar-hopes rest withi you1 e
- of,the So1th--in your patr tisut, pati:.nee, self
THE MIssol-Ri TEST ORTN.-Lather MRIer,i
- . a Catholiepriest, residing in Jefferson City,
Assouri, has been arrested and held to bail
in th'e sumn of four thousand dnllars, far per
- sisting in preachinpg without.taking the *orth
prescribed by the new Constitution. . Rev.
- fr. Cronin, a. Catholic priest, living in Han
- nibaf,'has also been arrested for the samne 6f.
a fence,. and bound over in the sum of one thou
- sand dollars to appear at the next 'erm of thea
Marion Circuit Conrt, to answer any indict
muent which may be found.ngainst him by the
- grarid jury for,i violating the law.
Th e AAvalr n 0rair C3Pit
By the arrival of the Scotia, yesterday, a large
nuner. of our countrymen and others from va
rious sections of the country -bad tbc.gratification
of welcoming quite a nuiber of gentlemen from
England, who are the representatives of the Brit
ish and European capital, and who are especially
interested in railroad enterprises on the .conti
nent. The parties of visitors consists of thirty
twd persons, many of them distinguished for
their wealth, others for their scientific achieve
ments, and mets- also, for making known,
throug4 their literary ability, the progress of
commeraial enterprises, which may benefrt man
kind. Five, in the last .classification, are gentle
men who come here as representatives of the
chief London journals; and they will regularly re
portthrough'their correspondence whatever they
may perceive in -their tour through this Western
world that may be worthy of the. attention of
-It will be perceived at once that this is no tri
vial mission. We have had soldiers, reformers,
and even princes, to Miake the tour of this coun
try in the public way, but never have had so im
portant a body to welcome as .the present one.
The pa'rty have come at an important epoch in
our history. Their pio#*se is to c;rcfully sur
,Tey our railroad system, th*6haracter and work
ing arrangements of-o'ur roads, and particularly
to notice thoso which hav beau built by the aid
of foreign capital.. That they m.ay have every
facility for learning all -tha't is to be- knowrr on
these irlportant subjects, special trains will be
provided for them, thft they m&y be transp'rted
from point to point wi4h ease, security and fromp
titude, and with as little fatigue as may be pos
sible while fulfilling so onerous a mission. Our
principal iailroad men of the Northern and Mid
dIe. States have begi active in addressing -them
selves to these-guests of the country, and- such
of our Southern capitalists and terprising man
agers of rairoads as are here, are equally alive to
the impoiance of introducing gentlemen of so
great infueice abroad to a knowledge of the
vast profit to be derived.from the application of
capital to the waats of the railroad companies in
the South. The enterpris in railroads in the
South are not like experimental affairs, or like
those in which competing Mpital over-designs
and creates the meaps of transportation. Every
road in the South is a necessity of. the popula
tion and essential to the increase7,of production,
and with the new order of things ,will become
vas-ly more remunerative than at any furmer pe
rfod. Hence capital may.be safely directed to
ward, the- Sdutb, The exhqustion.. of the. war
calls for repairs and renovation, and Capital- well
applied will more wisely be expended, we think,
.on Southern railroads than on those whiclP are
uder the ~sadvantage..6f great'ai still increas
.ing competition. However, -. :.tlemen on
this mission, who represent an enormous amount
of ritish capital, will be able to draw their own
conclusions afte.r they have made their surveys,
and we shall be inuch surprised if in t.beir re
ports -to European capitalists, with whom they
are Associaed, they do not justify the views we
bave expressed with regard to the splendid field
for investments noi"pen at the South.-Net6
York New. -
RIWARKABLt AFF.VR IN A CHuRH.-Consid
.erable excitement has arisen -in Jersey .City in
consequence. *of groah, *'yells and unearthly
sounds said to emainafe from'i church i' the up
per part of Jersey City for some nights past.
The first know-l'Yof these mysterious sounds was
some ten days since, 'nhen the pastor 'had occa
sion to return to the church, after.evening ser vi
ces to procure some mariuscript wan,h he flad
forgotten andl had occasion to make use of. 4The
edifice had been closed for te .night~ and was
in total darkness.
-The New York .'imes-says:
"On entering, he lit a' match; to- guide l1im
along the aisle ; and when approaching the aktar
at the rcar;his a,tterVAon was attracted by .a low
ioaning sound, wuich gradually increased and.
at the same~ time drew nearer to him. To this
he at'first paid, no heed, pr'esuming it to be' the
aptics of mischievous boys; but presently the
soundr' ehanged to seemingly unearthly. yells,
shrieksned groans,' from innupirable invisible
beings clustering around. in close proximity to
hs pe-r on, until. finaIllyIs feelings were so'
wrought upon that he felt impelled to. leave the
uilding with all possible haste. The above are
ubstantially the facts of'the case as suated by.
he pastor of the church .to Cl'kf of Police Mc
Narns after repqgts were 'beginning to be circu
laed in the neigliborhood thrat the' church was
aunted, and requesting that the matter miglit [1
e kept as quiet as possible, believing thaty in a H
ew days at furthest he would be able, to unravetj
te mnystery.and satisfacto'rily explain4he' cause 1
f the sounds. Since that time the chdrch edifice
as been thcr'oughly examined, inside and. out
>ut.without unravelling the mystery; and me~an
ime thest dismal a'nd unearthly yells and cr1 es
re lieard .almost every- night A couple "of
ights sii2ce, Ch,ief of Police- McMfannus, ac'com
auied by hid Doyle and Detective E. L. McWil
iams, determmied t'o pay a visit to the reported i
aunted church.' They accordingly procured the
eys an,d entered the edifice 'shartly'-after mid
"Taking their .position in the, centre of the I
hrrch in 'total darkness; ' they: had remaine'd
here but a shgrt'$1e when they heard a low 1
oaning sound, apparently proceeding from 'the,
icinity of the pulpit, whiouh gradually'greiv leu-1
er and came nearer until it finally culminated
round their heads inito howls, yells, groans, &c.,
nd then gradually died away as it came. After
few moments 'of 'perfectsilence, Chief McMan
us drew from his pocket a revolver,'loaded wi th
lnk cartridges, and fired one charge, when al
net instantly the edifice ..seemed to be filled I
ith thpusadds of. 'infuriated' demons, mnakt,g 1
the most hideous 'noises and appat-ently bent on
~earing them to- pieces.. The officers describe
iavingexperienced a very pectiar sensatio.u in
the head, and finally the nof'se became so' hide
yus'and uieartjily that they made, a hasty re -
reat, and apparently pursued ' by the. infuriated j
emons to the door, which they closed and locked..
'he officers ehen crossed the street to the oppo' j
site walk, and remained there until daylight, but
hard no further sennds, and made no Jiscover- I
hes wnich would tend to explai'n the" mystery:
'he people residing ig~ the immediate neighbor- t
band claim to have been disturbed :at all hours 1
f the night by these deinoniac sounds, and a
mber of them have determined. to- leave the ~
eighborhood ' '
EX-G'oVERNoR PIrEars.-A Charleston letter
v'itr thus reports thie'policy and views of this
Since the expiration of' his official term, Gov.
Pickens has been quietly - residung on his flue
>lhtation in Edgefield Distiict; taking no part;
other tl.ent a deep interest in the great events of
the war. Being one of the Mrgest and most
~accessful cot;on planters in the State, of course
the em~ancipation of the slaves has'- sei-iously ef'
'ected his wealth. But, without' indniging in
ny vain regrets, the ex-Governor quietly an
ounces his intentions to begin planting_anew, ~
penO the principle of compensauted labor, and
ss that he wilt do all'ini his power to benefit
his people, late his slaves, by inducing them t
ork diligently and faithfully at a fair rate' of -
enumeration, and by affording them .t'he- mnean,s
f educatii themselves an&otherwise elevatingr
their condition,'accor~ding tw:the 'schemes swgges
te by the Government. He is, however, . not
over sanguixue as to the result of the experiment,c
iddhering to the opini<an that the plantation negi'o t
annot be made towork'under other than ? coms
ulsory systein. Many would have supposed that
lv. Pickens would have been s among the first I
irreed after. the war ; but, in. this regard, as
well as towards-his sucessor, Goy. Bonham,-the e
uthorities seem to have a'dopted alenient pgicy'
It is related of Simon "cameron that in talking
ite Jefferson Davis about secession, in 1860, he
told Davis that if the Southern States seced ed,
-ui would follow them, slavery be abolished,
md he would.with his own liands, plant corn in
~he streets of.Qharleston ; that~ last spring, Mr.
cameron planted, the corn in' Charleston, as,.he n
>r'e~dicte'd, hired a soldier to attend to' it, and has
ately received four ears of grain as the prdiduct I
Philosophers' .say that shieting the eyes
makesbe hear'ing miore acute. This may ac- e
:ount for the many closed eves to be seen in I
.e the Mune.
How bewtiful is tbis ere nite,
How brite the -starz du shine,
- All nater sleeps-in trankilniss
. But this loane hart of mine.
Our ddg has kwit a-barkin' now.
Att feNers passin'. by,
Heze gazin' at the far of rune
With cam and placid i.
When vuin the, thiu pail face thing,
A hanging-in tV skize,
Upwards on wild untramled wing
Mi thauts C-Uts dust andize.
O kud I kwlt this klod of kha,
And sore abuv the croud, .
JPe baith mi sole in beggstasy
In yonder ficasy cl)ud.
"How kan the poits hiborn sole -
. . Mix with earth's vitigar cru?
Wud it not rither Ai away
And hyde from mortal vu.
Ali yes ! had I pnro of wingss
To go to.yonder mune,
'I guess ide jest as soon sta thar
Fromeiow huntil nex June.
And thar a-roving up and down
-Thril purty flowrs. ide go,
Or listen t6 thb tinklin' rills .
Wot from the mountings fi.
TaE BIGGEST LIAR Of TE AGt.-The,,New
York papers have been full of startliDg details
about tht fire 'which took place -at Barnum's
Museum. One.reporter, forgetting that the
smoke must have suffocated every living thing
within the buiTding in five minutes,. drew a
vivacious sketch of terrible ccmbats between
the animals i: the menagerie. He saw a lion
in deadly combat with a tiger, and a serpetit
inding roun the li ess. He goes on*:
-On-e of the alligators T-Ys killed almost imme
diatqy by falling across a great tragment of
sbittered glass, which put open his stomach,
and let out the greater part of his entrails 'to
the light of day. The remaining alligator be
came involved ut a controversy with an ana
conda, and joined- the mele in the centre of
the blazing- apartment. At this moment the
loor, inderwined by flimes,- gave .way with
an awful crasi, and the living, stragglin:,
howling, xvrithing wass was launched into a
gulf of red and yellow fire, sending up a whirl
wind of snioke, sparks, and cinders, to the
very heavens. The last object I saw was the
Polar bear, upon a white-hot square of sheet
iron, with all the hair burnt from hiseside,
aid standing stark and stiff, and rapidly ba
ing brown, Before the whale went down
with the rest, a stream ofApermaceti.ran from
his carcass down the sides of the building, ta
king fire, and making impromtu candles on h
colossal scale." Unfortunately for the effect
of all this, there was no li%n, lioness,.or Polar
bear in the building, at the time Land a-fellow
reporter calls the writer the "biigest liar of
he age. -
COMPLEX RELAuToNSIP.-A correspondent
UflZarper's 9Ionthly is involved in domestic
ifficulties. He writes : -
"I.got acqaainted with a young widow, who
ived with her step .daughter in the same
ouse. I married the ,widow ; my father
hortly afterwards fell'in love, with the step
aughter of my wife, and married 'her. My
ife became the mother?in-law of my own
ther ; my wife4 st ep-daughter is my step
~other, and I am the step-father of my moth
n-in-law. My step-mother, who is the, step
aughter 6fny wife, has a boy ; he is natu
ally my -step-brothber, but because he is the
;n of my wife'rs step-daughter,'so is mys wife
be grand-mcther of'the little boy, and I am
e grand-father of my ' step-brother. My
ife -has'also a boy ; in.y step-mother is conse
uently t.he step-sister of my boy, and- is also
s grind-mother, because be is the child of
y- step-son ;. and my father is a-brother-in
w of my soni, who is~ the sun of my step;
otlher; ;I am- the brother-in-law of my moth
r, my-dvife is the aunt of her own son,, my
n is the grand son of uiy fatger, and I am
A WIE WiAsno.-A fellow in Aroostook
:unty, Maine, answered an .aertisement,
presentin-g that he could furnsh any person
~ith a wife. .*The advertiser - replied, direct
g the writer to - a neighboring as'ylunr for
iots! The same youth, not at all abashed,
hose. name is Jolnt Norris~ speaks of him
If as follows :-.
"I am eighteen yca.rs o1~ have a gqpa se't of
seth, and believe in Andy Johnson, the Star
~pangled Bann.er,,and the 4th.of July. I have
ken up a State lot, cleared,.up eighteen acres
st y -tr, and seeded -ten of it down.' - fd
)ckw~ eat looks first rate, and the oats and
itatoes gre bultya I have got nine 'sheep, a
o year old bull and two heifers, besides a
~ouse an-d a barn. -I want'to-get married. I
anL to buy -dan.d butter, hoop-skirts
nd waterfalls or some- person of~ the female
arsuasion during my life. .That's what's tbhc
atter with me. But I don't know how to
The Columbia Herald, of the 9th jnstant,
iys : We heard a few days ago a very laugh
Lble idea of one of the rately liberated blacks,
ancerning the object of the bureau. An old
dy of color came into one of the offices, 4 a
:ity pot far from this, and inquired if that,
-s the place- the Freedian's Bureau was
~ept. On the clerk's replying in the a#firma
ve, -shie placed herself akimbo and said she
tad come for her bureau, anid she dn't want
ny little washstand put off on her she wan
d a big bureau with.a big glass on top,. seg
at she coul.d s.ee how to fix to to, these
~ic-nics. The history of the clos of the war
Iidn't tell how the clerk mannged his .part oS
a- closing sc-ene.
A gentlemen,.-who had the curiosity to
eud a dime in answering an advertisement
hich promised valuable advice for .that
mount, received by -mail the followipg an
,er: ':Friend, for your ten cents, postage,
ease find inclosed advice which may be of
~reat value to you. As, many pzsons are
jured. for weeks, nmoriths and years, by. the
reless use of a khife, therefore, my advice'
, when you use a-knife, always whittle~from
A clergyman recenitly siilustrated his argu
ent ,in favor of corporeal puDishment for
ildren, by a pleasant piece of witticism. He
aid' that "the child, when ono.e started in a
>urse of evil conduct, is like a locomtotive on
e wrong track-it takes the switch to get it.
Frederick the Great wrote to one of his gen
rtls. -"I senud you with 60,000 men against
e enemny." O-n itumbeing the troops, it was
~und there were but 50,000. ~ The officer ex
~ressed his surprise at such -a mistake' on the
art of hIs sovereign. Frederick's reply was,
[ counted you for 10,000."
What is the difference between a couple og.
erads and snmmer and autdiann?
The former are two- sea-daughters, and the
tter two sea-sons. - -
White- paper for newspaper is now being
xtensively mnade, in this coiuntry, out of baza
>o P not this putting thc-thark of cazne up
a the t.vest ?
Take a Home Paper !
No Home Circle
Without a Paper!
Nowlis -the Ti me.t
WHICH is e
tfe OyInCfeas6d if Sie,
And filled with interesting, usoful and
AND GENERAL NEWS s
Terms-$1150, in Currency, fot
Six Months1 Ini Advance,
- BO0TH IN THE.
EQUAL LtO ANY PAPER IN,
Being Oentrally Located, and
* Having a fine Circula}ion I.
Terms - Transieut Advertisements
inserted conspicuously at $ 1,50 per
square, of ten Hinee, for first insertion,
and $i for each. subsequent-inv7aria
blg in advance. Marria?ges and Obit
*uaries, and all personal matters, charged
Liberal.contracts mnide with. regular
NEATNESS & DES~PATCH,
IMost Reasonable Terms~
T, F.& R, N, GRENEKEB,
PUBLISHED DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AND WEEKLY,
At the Capital of South Carolina, Molumbia, 1865.
T uE y Phcenix, issued every morning ex.
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Send for a specimen copy, which will be -sent
postage free, on tpplication.
Address, giving post-office, county and qtate
- VAN EVRIE, HORTON'& CO.,
No. 162 Nassan Streetk New York.
F& sale by all neirs dealers in citiesaud towns.
Oct. 11 42.
THE NEW YORK N WS -
Daily and Weekly-the NEW YORK WEE
L Yr E WS, a great family newspaper-'13ejfair
Wood, proprietor. A journal- of politics, litera.
ture,fashions, market aud'.fnIncial reports, n.
tere.3ting miscellany,ind news from all parts. o
the worlJi! It cotiains more re:.dingm:tter6ba;
any other weekly paper. -New improvements in
troduced-an, immense circulation de!termhinet
on-t~he lar-gest, best athl chea pest . paper nb
lished in New York. Single copies, 5 cenu ; omh
copyr one year, $2; three copies, one year, $5.
50 ;- five copies, one year, $8.75 ; ten. copies, oni
year, $17; and an extra copy to any club of ten
*twenty copies, one year, $30. The WVebly Near
is sent to clergymen at $1.f,0. New ThQrk .ai .
Ne~ws to mail subscribers, $10pean m;si
.rnonths, $5. For sale by all news dea'lers. -
Specimen copics of Daily and Weld Xem
sent free. -en
Address Bn.Wood, Daily .Ners building, No.
I9, City Hall Sq.uare, )New Yoi-k City.
THE SOUTHERNER, -
Is Published every-Friday at Darliegton C. I.,
.S. C., f>y J. M. BIaowN. Terms of subs'ciption
To subscribers on our books,-23,50; to new subi
scribers, S$. Advertisements per r-guare, first
insertion, $1,50 g ch subsequent insertion $1.
Advertisements not paid for. in advance wid.Ve
continued until paid for, and be charged .aceor
dhirgy. Transient advertisements miust be plid
for in advance. -Advertisem%nts . not mnarked for~
a. certain xiumber of insertions, will he contiqed
until~forbid, and charged accordingly.
oct. 11 tf
Laurensville Female Qllege,
TyILL' open Monday,.. September 25'. Th'le
3 f.w t - chlatcearconsist of twd Sessions
Tuiionin r.iarydeprtmnt,per session$12.nlO
" Academy "- '18.00
".'College ' ". 2M
Incidental Expenses .-" 1,04
Xusic on Piano, Melmg on, or Guitar" %5.00
Use of-Piaio " - 5.00
Drawing and Paintings 1,0
Boarding, inchxding lights & nshipig" (2.5O'
Payments in advance, Specie-or its equivalent.
Apply to Dr. John-W. Simpson, -President of Bd.
-Trustees; or to -FERDINAJND J-ACOPS.
pt. 6-3793&t _ Presidentof College
I HAVE ES,TABLISHED IN THE TOWN OF
NEWBERRY, one of thme best TANNERIES
in the State, and have. LEATHER 0O?'ALL:
KINDS FOR SALE, . OR EXCH ANG2 FOR
HIDES AT .MARKET PRICE FOR CASE!. I
will Tan,Dress-and Finish flides on Shares of one
Hal.f for tlie Other, or half of the MarkeleVaie
of the Leather at the time it is delivered, Pwill,
purhase. Hides at the Highest- Cash Ihrices.I
will continde business at the Bierfield Tannery,
the saane as heretofore, uotiI the 27th day .of. Nov.
next,' at which timi7 my lease expires, uinlesi
y;nal be.able to'-Tanl andtr.emove the Sto, k in
tat yard before that timeTiAIl iidea will Le re
eeived heraftr at the A'ei-Yard.,. I hope all who
have heretofore 'patrciniz.d me will ebntinne to
do so, and any' others who may . feel' willing.
Tnose sWho have sent-Hides to:the-Bierfield Tan
nery will receive tbhii-.Lther at my ng yard. I
have as good Curriers . Tanniers as are in the
State. I -wili Pur5base or Exchange Leather for
Tallow and Bark ad'Highest CashPrices.'
SS * - -. -. -Rs B. BlOLMAN.
J. 1N. RO,BSON,
- - (AS. Es8Mah 'HE
ATRI- OLD STA&ND,
gg PARTICUWAR ATTENTION GIVEN TO
the iale.of 'Cotton; Flour, Corn, &c., and from his
long experience heafeels.confident of giying sat
isfaction. He will aIso attend to the,RECEIV
ING and FORWA~RDIIIG BUSINESS.--. -
Sept 29 89 4'- ---
NYILL attend to taking afidarits and e#f
Probate of deeds, ReliLquishment of Dowtr,
Protest of notes, affidavits for this Shipment .df
cotton #nd other business in this line. Will also,
COMMISSIN,4CION AND AGNXCYBUSI
9Not desirouestering upon news- Branches
lif businodin uc%ppel from habit as well -as
ncesity to-do sognething, fe ysriet
the public. - gLofe ysriet
The prompt performance of any business en
trusted to. my care will be the best reference of
bsiness ciaracter. -4
My office is pt the Law office of Myj. Henry
Summer. Orders nmay becleft at he Herald Qilhee.
K Oct. jl~3~. -..,~, -
-Y THE -.pW VI&MAL GO
CUTIVE DErA1*.ENT S
1' EREAS i"Is represented that nA
portions of the St,te, there is ftr6lik
turbance and apprdhension,fro.m lariess per*fr7
who are theving, marauding and. 6mpaIdn
acts of violence remote from the military
I sons stationed at the Court Houses;; andwh-eo
I- Brigadier-General Arqes, cotnmandingte
western portion of the State, has su d t
organization' of a militia police foce o n
trict of his command, to act ino&srA
forces in preserving ordbr and padeAn4Ibe
nnity'; and.whereas supposed that tIw
other military co des will have
tions to the ida . nce on thep f -
citizens in-supp me and maa
der; and whereas . - appears that
Johnson has sanctione4 and authorized the ro -
visionat%Qoveinor of .9ia'si pi to gp
shnar forcin that State, andta fo;b
military authorities there to int0er
Now, Lherefor I,-. BENJAMIN RAINUS
PERRY Provisional Governor of tie
South Carolina, do proclaii, order 4nd-.
that there shall be foriped and organA e ain
Judiil-District one or, more m AiiF
for' a home police, to act under andr arr
to the milita.ry garrison of igh Dis'.tie, in- p
venting crimes and preserv'ing the peace 6f thw.
District.. The cotopanies will condat of. a 4'ap-a
tain' and three Lieutenapts and ighty men, seal
*tered over the:District s6.s toi eaailj accesA
ble from n1l points where any disturbance 'is
I oecur. When the companies are formed, aey
will report, thiough their Captains, 19 t e te*
pectivc.Brigadier:GenerssommandinIg in Soutir
I Cirolina, and. to the''rovost Marsa t' res
peetive Court-Houses, 'ana fron .em
their- orfers, When. arics:s liave been- iade_
they will turit the offendes over to tbe cil
thorities or-brng them before the Provo-p4g
Marshal for trial and Pu Vhment. a i
the terms of 4greeinent wenuGeuiGn-z3
and Gilmore'arid myself as to' tWie
risdictions of the civil and miitary,_ astes
.This police guard will be vollint i ts In $S
ganization, -aid should'.beompom of nof*it114
discreet,persons of standing and charaordt,0
community, who are wiHingW4ender their.
vices promptly when the occasior requiL'
is thought that theAwkre oganion o,fis1 -
ces throighoat th*State, will ha a,*inm
.tary.infouence in presetvig. peace a"40id*j
.iu preventing wime. The itvil, !A
tt'there is- po*dr, rea
them ind4bing them o jta:ica kiij
that all good citizens will chce4ftUy
sevc-J should be post of'ho4 W . '
gnard.and protect the country.j '~- ~
Done,at Columbia, the day: ae
'stated. B. F. .l~
IBy order of the Provisional Gi>vernqs -~.
W.S. FEJUl,:Private Seestery.
e~ tT ewpaers througo '4A
wilgve einscr*ions.. Se
Hj EPoiioa Goerorof- it-Croa
he rovind iial'Grnort in -oth edevU*
STELlREN ap it a Baufollo iDnai:estric '
hiADEi tH AMPTha i ., o f oalutesI
ROBERJT LI McCAW, of York.vil..~
*'WIILIAM- FT. EVANS, of Sociey
'JAMEB I. IIARRISON,'~ of.Aiesu
The abov.e named gentlem-n ~il1 -eid7I
communiente to' h'Provisionial Governb W
JAMIN .F IN PERRE~ 411
S'hich the '~lent advisabl as to the om~'
tion e('the State, its citizens, the -freed.1.,
home poe,n itigary .garrisons. 'The
likewise iepo#4to'hima by- etter, at his ha.~7
ters,.0t eesiUa Curt House. ~
I order of the Provisional Golerner'. '
BYthe.Fiis of Utbr, a- as 4s
mnais ai-e reetklilshe~, wflHi
publication of the '1CHRSA1 I B '
the.'.'CHILD'S INDEX?"I haveC3e& a
Price of "Indez,* p'ei annsi 0~~Or
Money may be remittef7at ou6e,ak in -
mination is poegive. Ily -s. i
larg'e subscription listawith wl~n I
igue this 'prospeetus that agersi4beis
time to.forwvard their'remiLttaces. "'p -
It ig my interttion tosissueAret
ae n pin riepenceiwli be spa~
that end: The best.a'ritwsmandy
will be setured, and.' the highe'rn i
literary tileidt wig-be given totb th et
CIILD'Sj?AER wiWr beprfs
and wi,jariyry se~e be sado-be
THE CEILD'S DELIGHT.
Money mna.y be sent byjExpress or
if by'Espress, at my risk, fEthe ,e;press
is sent mte, on the resupe.ofuake &'
My couineetion.with 'the 'firm of 1.W. ~''
in Maeon, Ga., wl e~ cMmmiancitien&
gg Carolina, Gegrgia<ar41lab
daily and weeklywicopy o iPnI
bill to 'e -
A NEW SEBIESGF
BY THE UO0]DJR ?RWTIS .
lshed every.Sa&ardasy . ~
Subscriptions are respectfully IL- W
No 133 that hebSTR1o5T asiF
pAe, LEre SU i nirming
ftl somrtat he a rIoponeRY -OD,w ~
plc, weeh will &f~ ~i crvraonsantly prcs
full assortment.of MILLNERY GOOBS e C