Newspaper Page Text
NE WBERRY, S. C.
Wednesday Morning, September 26, 1866.
As the Fall trade will soon open, every
bo ly (particularly the ladies,) will want to
know where they can buy the handsomest,
most fashionable and cheapest goods. Those
of our readers desiring such information will
find it to their interest to examine our ad
vertising columns regularly every week.
The Galaxy for Oct. 1st received. Cons
tents: Claverings-illustration; By moon,
light; View of Mormondom; Ancient and
modern cookery; Miss Martin and Miss
Wier; Ascent of monte Rosa; Italy; Archie
Lowell; Character of Petrarch; Extravagance
of the French Court; Down in a Chine;
Live Metaphors; Notes for a young Pianist;
Nebulae by the Editor. Price $3 for six
months. Address W. C. & F. P. Ciurch,
No. 39 Park Row, New York.
KIND WoRDs.-This charming little Suns
day School paper, a few copies of which
were received some months ago, again finds
its way to us, and we give it welcome and
recommend it to those interested in Sabbath
Schools and little children. "Kind words"
is beautifully printed by G. E. Elford, at
Greenville, S. C. It is very cheap, only
ten cents a year, think of it! a beautiful
little paper, full of interesting reading and
illustrations for ten cents a year, every little
boy and girl in the land should have i copy.
See advertisement elsewhere.
TSE RURAL SOUTHERNER.-This is the
title of a first class Agricultural,Literary and
Family Journal, the first number of which
will be issued on or about the first of Octo,
ber, at Columbia, by R. M. Stokes. We
take pleasure in recommending to the notice
of our readers the publication of this paper
It will be ably edited, some of the best talent
of the State having been secured to write for
its columns. As a family paper it should
meet with ready and liberal patronage.
Terms $3 per annum; or the ' Rural" and
"Herald" for one year $5,00.
We understand that the impression prevails,
to some extent, that there is not money
sufficient in Newberry district to purchase
the cotton which may by offered for sale.
We are gratified to announce that through
the energy of some of our business men,
arrangements have been effected, by which
an abundant supply of money will always be
on hand, and every facility afforded which
can be had in any other market.
Inadeqjuacy of Support.
We regret to learn from -the Carolina
Spartan, that three of the ablest ministers in
t.he South Carolina Conferenc3, are about to
leave the State. Rev. Dr. Charles Taylor,
Rev. HI. A. C. Walker, and Rev. Jno. W.
Wighitman. These gentlemen are forced ,by
inadequacy of support,to leave the fields they
love so well. Who does not know H. A. C.
Walker, and Dr. Taylor, of missionary fame,
and the Rev. Jno. W. Wightman, brother
of the present Bishop. Dr. Taylor has ac
cepited the Presidency of a college at Millers
-burg, near Lexington, Kentucky. Rev. Mr.
Walker will transfer his connection to the
Kentucky conference. We believe that Mr.
Wightman, also goes to Kentucky. They
do not change their labors, only their fields
of labor! and that because they arc driven
sway for the want of necessary support.
We find the following in the Newberry
"We regret to notice a red:mction in the
*size of that excellent paper, the Carolina
Spartan. Want of mail facilities and suflis
cient patronage, the unfortunate cause."
Oh no-Brother, thou art mistaken. There
is no "reduction in the size of the Spartan."
If you will look again, you wvill find that
there is a greater probability of that "excels.
lent paper" being enlarged from increased
*patronage, than being reduced. The H-er,
ald's 'regre?s' are appreciated and the Spar
tan wishes its worthy cotemporary great suc
cess. Please correct the error.-Carolina
Glad to hear it dear, heroic Spartan, and
sorry we made such a mistake. Our eyes
grow misty at times, hence the oversight.
Or perhaps it might have been our "devil"
after all, he plays old harry with things
sometimes. We "look again" and "find the
probability;" long may you live to increase
and grow, and your influence be felt from
the rivers to the ends of the earth. Give us
The Charleston Courier makes flattering
mnention of the arrival of our late townsman,
Dr. J. E. Dapray,who is once more establish
ed in that city, in the practice of Dental
Surgery. Success attend him.
The election in Montana Territory on the
4th inst., is reported to have resulted in a
Democratic victory by a majority of two
CHINEsE LABORERs -A late New Orleans
special to the New York Times says the
Chinese emigration agent has made contracts
for the delivery of -20.000 Chmnese laborers in
the former city in time for the next year's
Judge C. C. Clay, the father of the ex-Sen
ator, died in Huntsville on the 6th instant.
Hie was in his 7Slh y-ear. His sons, lion. C.
Ci. CLay and J. Withers Clay, were with him.
.L.Clay, the other son, is in Georgia.
In New York, whgile a wifc was dyir,g with
Adjournment of the Legislature.
The Legislature adjourned on Friday last,
after a session of near three weeks. Our
readers will remember that the immediate
object of the Governor as stated in his Proc
lamation, in convening the Legislature in
extra session, was to put in motion the ma
chinery of our Courts, for the trial of cases
affecting the rigi.ts of freedmen, and also to
pass some measure of relief for the people,
on account of the disastrous drought which
has prevailed throughout the State. But
upon the assembling of the Legislature it
soon appeared that its business assumed a
much wider range than these objects. The
enactment of a Law defining the rights of
free persons of color, and the Act concern*
ing District Courts, it would seem, have met
the chief object had in view by the GoverS
nor in convening the Legislature. These
measures if, they conform as we suppose
they do, to the action of other States where
the people have been relieved of Military
Courts, will meet with unusual favor. Mili
tary Courts, however well administered, are
not consonant to the spirit of our institutions,
and are so contrary to all our notions of An
glo Saxon liberty that the people can: never
become accustomed to them, or consent
voluntarily to have their rights adjudicated
by them. We sincerely hope that the mili,
tary authorities of the United States, and the
civil functionaries of the State, will soon
agree upon terms of divorce and eternal sepa
ration, and that justice to our whole popula
tion will be impartially administered by the
Courts which have been established, Let
the reign of violence and injustice now come
to an end, and our people one and all sus,
tain the laws which have been enacted to
suppress the one and avoid the other.
We also see that the Legislature has by
resolution directed the Governor to furnish
Corn to supply the wants of our people. The
precise nature of the measure adopted we have
not been able to ascertain. but bonds of the
State to the amount of three hundred thou
sand ($300,000) have been placed in the
Governors' hands to be used for the purchase
The discussion of measures of relief, grow
ing out of the indcbtedness of the people,
occupied much of the time of the Legisla,
ture, and resulted in passing an Act chang:
lug the time of the sitting of the Courts of
Common Pleas, and postponing the Fall Term
till next Spring. The Bill which passed the
House, and which was insisted on by that
body, un til the alternative of doing nothing
or of adopting the Senate measure was pre
sented, made the sitting of the Court of Com
mon Pleas annual, the first term to be next
Spring at the times now fixed by Law. In
addition to the relief which this change
would have given to the people, it was bes
lieved to be a good one as part of a new sys
temn. Neither of the measures interfered
with the court of Sessions. So that, we will
have a Fall Court for the trial only of offend
ers against the Law, and actions of trespass,
&c. All writs for the collection of money
which have already been issued as well as
those to be issued hereafter, are made re
turnable by this Act to next Spring Term.
We learn that the Senate is responsible for
not extending greater relief to the people
than has been done. The House Bill was
defeated by the casting vote of the presiding
officer, who under our new Constitution
is the Lieut, Governor, and not a Senator
representing any constituency. The mem
bers of both Houses from this District we
believe stood by the House Bill but failed to
carry their point. Well; we can say as to the
measure which passed, "so far so good;''
but if we are rnot mistaken as to public sen,
timent, something more will be demanded
at the regular session. We trust that then
there will be greater unanimity, or rather
less antagonism, between members on this
subject, and that a united and earnest effort
may secure the adoption of sonic permanent
measure of relief.
A new system of small coinage is now un
der consideration by the Government, and
will in all probability be adopted. The pro
posed new cent is to be made of nickel, the
same as at present, but the centre of the coin
has a raised star, the nucleus which is rep
resented by a hole through the coin. The
two cent pieces have two perforated stars,
and the three cent coins three. Thus by
holding either denomination to the lighit, or
by simply touching them so as to feel the
holes, thbe value of a piece of money is uns
mistakably known. The half dimes and
dimes arc a larger coin of better metal, but
are to be distinguished by one and two per
forated stars. The plan is altogether novel
and will be an improvement upon the present
issue of mint drops.
A VARIETY OF NAMES.--The "Convens
tion" which closed its labors in Philadelphia
last Friday, has b)een dignified with any
numrber of names since its opening. The
Neiv York Herald calls it the "Mean White"
Convention; the National Intelligencer, the
"Burlesque" Convention; the National IRe
pub lican, the -'Fleshspot" Convention; the
Rechmond papers, the "Bogus" Convention;
the Baltimore papers, the "Hiotten tot" Con
vention" the Petersburg papers, the "Mulats
to" Convention; the Norfolk papers, the
"Radical" Convention; the Chicogo papers,
the '"Disunion" Convention; the New Ora
leans papers, the "Mongrel" Convention;
the Abolition papers, the Convention of
"Southern Loyalists;" and George Fran cis
Train claps the climax by naming it "The
Fied Douglas, Parson Brownlow, Mutual Ad
miration Society of Dead Dogs."
IMPORTANT IF TRUE-A Boston paper
states that a company of English capitalists,
with a capital1 of $2,000,000, are about to
start in Charleston, S. C., ani enormous cot
ton factory establishment for supplying the
Europeani trade. They are backed by the
wealhiest firms in England and F'rance.
Seval other eniterprises, it is added, are
under consideration, which, if successful,
will speedily render Charlcston the leading
cttv of tIAO South.
FOR THIE HERALD.
Conversions at a Wedding.
MR. EDITORS; One of the most interesting
meetings I ever attended, was closed yester
day evening, at New Chapel Church, which
resulted in the Conversion of sixty-two souls
among the whites, and some few colored.
Religion is the theme of thought and con
versation among the young and old. To
prove that it is so, I will relate the following
incident: On Wednesday evening, after the
Congregation had been dismissed, the young
converts and penitents concluded to have a
prayer meeting at my house, to begin at
candle light. It was rumored in the neigh
borhood, too, that a couple were to be there
to be married. Sure enough the rumor was
correct. I opened the services of the eve.
ning by uniting in holy matrimony, Mr.
Jacob Croach, of Edgefield Dist., and Miss
Elvira Kelly, of Newberry, both of whom had
been happily converted during the meeting.
Rev. Traywick conducted the prayer meeting,
which followed immediately, and resulted in
the conversion of five souls. Conversions at
a wedding! Think of it. May life be full of
joy to the bride and groom who begin its
journey so auspiciously. Rev's Uncle Derrick,
Zimmerman, Traywick, Peurifoy, and my
father, of the M. E. Church, Rev. Menden%
hall of the Baptist Church, and Rev. J. H.
Bailey of the' Lutheran Church, labored in
the meeting. May each of these have souls
for their hire. Again I say, thank God for
Christian Communion. Up to date 400
have professed conversion in the bounds of
the circuit during the last quarter. To God
be all the glory. J. MARIoN BOYD.
September 21st 1866.
Foa. TIE IIERALD.
Mn. EDITOR-As many solutions for the
difficulties of the times have been offered,
and as all, as yet, have been entirely un
satisfactory, and as it seems impossibe for
the Legislature to do anything to relieve the
people pernianently, Stay Laws and other
efforts of the kind being mere temporary
expedients, permit me to offer a few sugges,
tions for the consideration of your readers
It is gener believed that all those debts
which we contracted for negroes should
not be pai , inasmuch as the negro is now
no longer property, and the consideration for
the debt has entirely failed. Let Juries
always so find in the trial of causes of this
kind. Howv can it be said with any justice
or propriety that Smith owes his neighbor
Brown a thousand dollars for a negro, when
the said negro is going at large as a free,
man, and subject to the control of neither
Smith nor Brown? Let the principle be ex,
tended to contracts for other shecies of -pros
perty, and it will still hold good. John Doe
perhaps is not in debt to his neighbor for a
negro, but he is for other property, and by
the loss of his slaves he is ruined, as by that
loss his other property is reduced greatly in
value and his productive power is almost, if
not entirely destroyed. Now, my idea is
this. Let all cases arising from contracts be
tried by a jury, that is, let there be no judg
ments taken by default; and as it is the duty
of juries to assess darpages, let them take
into consideration all the circumstances of
each case and give the Plaintiff's only nomi
nal damages or none at all.
QUID PRO Quo.
CIN CINNATI, September 20.-The Ohio
River has risen ten feet during the last forty
eight hours. With the exception of the
Litt.e Miami and Marietta and Cincinnati,
al! the railroads are interrupted by the
dstruction of bridges. The corn fields along
the Big Miami are all overflowed-the wa :tr
being higher than the corn tops. The Sciota
has overflowed the valley at Columbus, and
the lower part of Dayton is overflowed, and
MPhersonville, opposite, is ten feet under
water, Families are forced to abandon their
homes, Three men were drowned at Pip)ua.
The Radicals arc ini intense agony over
the witheriug rebake Gcneral Grant gave
them at Cincinnati. Their feelings can be
imagined, but cannot be described. They
know now where he stands in this great
crisis of our country's history, and they can
no longer doubt his firm adherence to the
wise and patriotic policy of the President.
He is for Union, and because he is so, he is
on the side of the commander-inschief.
TInE DISTRICT JUDGES.-We have learn%
ed that His Excellency Governor Orr has
directed Wmn. B. HIuntt, Secretary of State,
to commission all the District Judges elected
at the last regular session of the Legislature.
The Judges elect are requested forthwith to
notify the secretary of State of their Post
office address, and upon receiving this in
formation he will immediately transmit to
each one of the Judges his commission.
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 24.-Matamoras
advices state that Canales had imprisoned
Topia, the new Governor appointed by
Juarez, deposed I Iem-4osa, and assumed
command under Ortega.' Maximilian was
in San Louis Potosi, where Vidaurri and
Megia had nine thousand men. [here was
reat consternation among the Liberals at
A1nterey who were expecting them there.
AMERICAN GOLD AND SILVER.-The gold
and silver products of the United States for
the year 1866 have b)eeni estimated from
eightytwo to one hundred and six millions.
California produced twentysfive millions;
Montana, eishteen muilions; Nevada, sixteen
millions; Idaho, seventen millions; Oregon,
eight millions; Colorado, seventeen millions;
other sources flye millions.
SOUTIIEnN PLANTERS AND BRAZIL.-A
number of Louisiana planters who went out
to Brazil with the view of commencing the
raising of cotton in that country have writs
ten home that they have been disappointed
in their expxcemtions, and will return in a
short time .-Philadelphia Ledger.
A lady in New York has presented a claim
to an insurance company for damages in the
destruction of her wardrobe by fire, which
was insured. The schedule of articles com
p)riss a column and a haif of the IIerald, and
oots up 621,000 in value.
Mr. A. W. Kruse has been appointed Post
iait: 1t Lrrnsvill. S. C.
C. Gravely-Attention is called to tie card
of this gentleman, who has in store, by di,
rect importation from England, and also
from principal Northern manufacturers,
an extensive and complete assortment of
Hardware, Cutlery, Guns, Pistols and Agri
cultural Implements, which will be sold low
for cash, and all orders sent to 52 East Bay,
South of old Post Office, Charleston, will be
Y. J. Pope-The notes and accounts of E.
S. Bailey & Co., are in his hands for collec"
tion, and parties indebted are earnestly called
on to settle either in whole or part, as the
above firm are pressed by Northern claims
for payment of the very goods for which a
settlement is asked.
Wells, Crawford & Friday-Commission
Merchants, Columbia. We take pleasure in
recommending this active, reliable and busi
ness-like firm to the attention of planters
and others. All orders in their line of busi,
ness will meet with prompt and satisfactory
attention. See card.
Cotton Picker for sale, which will do the work
of three men will be sold cheap, the advertiser
having no use for it. 'De first time I eber
got a lickin', was when in the cotton field a
pickin'," need never more be said by the
hand who uses this machine; it will bring
him to the end of his row quicker than rain,
W. F. Nance,Agent for Willis & Chisolm,
of Charleston, is prepared to fill orders, to
make advances, and to forward the interest
of Planters generally. Mr. Nance is so well
known that our recommendation is unneces
sary. we can only state that he represents a
reliable and business house.
Jacob B. Fellers-Disabled soldiers who
received their wounds either in State or Con
federate service are called upon by the Tax
collector to give him or Mr. S. P. Kinard
their names forthwith, through a call by the
Governor. Attend to it at once.
Lovelace & Wheeler-Propose selling, for
two weeks, their entire Stock of Boots and
Shoes at cost. Here is a chance for bargain
hunters! At the very season too when boots
and shoes are in most demand.
Folk, Hipp & Co.,-Pomaria, offer lumber
for sale of good quality and of any size.
Se: notice for particulars.
Sale-On the 1st Saturday in October at
the late residence of Geo. Chaplain, dec'd,
all the personal property of said dec'd.
J. A. Renwick, Adm'r-Notice to creditors
and debtors, estate of Ben. Dugan.
R. B. Holman-Notice card.
List of Acts Passed by the Legislature.
An Act to amend an Act entitled an Act to
make appropriations for the year commen
cing in October, 1865.
An Act giving authority to the City
Council of Charleston to proceed in the
matter of a Fire Loan, with a view to aid in
building up the city anew.
An Act to amend an Act entitled an Act
to lend the credit of the State to secure
certain bonds to be issued by the South
Carolina Railroad Company.
An Act to provide for the drawving of
juries for the next term of the Court of
Common Pleas and General Session for
An Act to make parties, plaintiffs and
defendants, competent to give testimony im
such cases in like manner as other witnesses.
An Act to incorporate the Planters' and
Farmers' Relief Association.
An Act to declare valid the recent elec
tion for Intendant and Wardens of the
town of Darlin'gton.
An Act to incorporate the Phonix Fire
Engine Company of Darlington,
An Act to legalize the elections of munis
cipal officers of the towns of Moultriville
and Mt. Pleasant.
An Act to provide for the establishment
of a Penitentiar'y.*
An Act to provide for the funding of the
interest anid principal of certain stocks and
bonds of the State past due.
An Act to incorporate the People's Mail
An Act to alter and fix the times for hold%
ing the Courts of Common Pleas in this
An Act to declare the rights of persons
lately known as slaves and as free persons
An A ct to amend an Act entitled an Act
to establish District Courts.
An Act to require the Commissioners of
Public Buildingts for Greenville and Pick
ens Districts to pay over funds to the Com
missioners of the Poor of said Districts,
An Act to.incorporate the Stonewall Fire
Engine Company of Charleston.
Au Act to secure advances for agricultu
An Act to amend the law in relation to
the bonds required of public officers.
An Act to amend and extend the opera,
tion of an Act entitled an Act to provide .a
mode by which to perpetuate testimony in
relatin to deeds, wills, choses in action
and other papers and records destroyed or
lost during the recent war.
An Act to provide for the redemption of
bills receivable issued by this State.
An Act to vest in the city of ColumbIa
the right and title of the State in certain
An Act to make appropriations to ineet
certain deficiencies in the appropriations
for the year commencing on the 1st of Oc,
tober, A. D. 1865.
HAND TO HAND FIGHTING.-The corres%
pondent of the London Times with the
Prussian army, states in the recent battles in
Germany the Prussian cavalry received
terrible sword cuts from the iron cased Aus
trian horsemen, whose weapons coming
down upon the shoulders of their adversaries,
frequently cut through the shoulder blade
and deep into the body. The feats of strength
that we read of in the history of the middle
ages were re-enacted in this short but bloody
THE APPREHIENDED CONFLICT OF ARMxs.
-The impeachment of the President will
probably occur soon after the opening of
Congress. Arms will probably be distributed
by Act of Congress to the different Northern
States, and the Governors of these States
have already held a meeting, in which they
have pledged themselves to sustain Congress
in any emergency which may arise. All
this certainly looks very threatening, and
unless President Johnson shows himself
more of a man, and strikes faster and harder
than he has done, the days of his power are
numbered.-Cor. Baltimore Gazette.
The open ing of the railroad between Lou
isville and Memphis is announced. These
two great cities of the South,west are now
in direct communication. Both the psssen
ger line and the freight lines are in fine
Pgis, Sept. 17.-The French Circt
lar says the recent charges are favorable:
France, Prussia and Italy are drawn near
er in ideas and interests. Austria has'
Row no hostile interest. The convention
of Rome will be loyally carried out.
Second class navies is assured of the'
liberty of the Baltic and Mediterranean..
The note justifies the Emperor's medi
ation at the annexation of the people of
the same language and interests, where
it shows the necessity of perfect defence
and military organization ; not bowever
as a threat, and expresses belief of a last
ing peace in Europe, 'Tis said that the
Emperor refuses to allow officers of the
French army to hold office in Mexico,'
owing to the protest of the United States'
ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 17.-The Prus
sians who attempted to murder the Czar,
has been executed. Joy was exhibited
in consequence of the punishment award
ed the assassin and demonstration of re
spect to the Czar at the same ti're.
A JusT REBUKE.-There is one thing;
connected with General Grant that will
roll down through history like the peel
of a grand old cathedral bell on the Sab
bath air. That is his speech at Indian
apolis when called upon to make a speech
to the crowd that had just refused to
hear the President, Secretary Seward,'
and other distinguished gentlemen. He
appeared on the balcony ; a silence like
that of death fell on the vast concourse..
Ie said: "Gentletnen, I am ashamed of
you; go home and be ashamed of your
The editor of the Anderson Intelligencer
puts forth the following pathetic appeal,
we know how to sympathise with him:
4 WANTED,-Lodging and meagre fare in
some benevolent and charitable institution.
for an editor, two printers, and the "devil."
The proprietor only seeks this charity untili
subscribers are prepared to "fork over" their
dues to this office."
A Dacotah chap thinks be has found Para
dise. Hear him: "No income tax; no infer
nal revenue; no spies to see if you treat a
friend on Sunday; no special police; no dog
tax, no poll tax, school tax or bounty fund.
And to end with the Indians and halfsbreeds
can't tell one greenback from another, all of
our ones are tens."
NEW YORK, Sept. 24.-The blacks of the
Union League to-day celebrated the anniver
sary of the emancipation of their race at the
South by a procession on Broadway and
addresses in Myrtle Park, Brooklyn.
Markets corrected weekly by Mayes and Mar
Bagging, Gunny, per yard,.................48c.
Dundee, " ...............4c.
Bale R ope, Manilla, per lb.,..........0 to 85c.
" "Hemp.,....................25 to3Soc.
P1lough Steel, per lb.,....................1.
H. S. Iron,...............................12to14.
Coffee, Rio,........-.---a ...... -- --------- .. -35.
" Java,............. .........--.....0
" Refined,.........................20 to 25
Rice,................... .........- . .-- 18.
Salt, Liverpool,....................475 to 5.C0
Gold,.. ................... .... . .....---- 40
Produce Market-Wagon Price.
Butter, per pound,...........................25c.
e, 4......................10to 12
Bacon, ''......................25to 27
Egs, per doz,.................................20C.
Four, per 6b..............................16 00
Lard, per pound,..........................25C.
Peas, per bushel,.... ..... ..-................1 50
Chickens.................................. 20 to 30
NEwBERaY, Sept. 25.-Good demand for Cot
ton, at from 27 to 28 cts.
CoL UMBI'. Sept. 25.-c0fton 23 to 28; Corn
145 to 1,6 '; Flour 12 to 18; Rice, Carolina 15 to
16; Gold 483 to 44.
MOBILE. Sept. 24.-Cotton sales to-day 30
bales; Middling 34; firm.
NEw YOnx, Sept. 24.-G old 44k; Cotton buoy.
ant with- sales of83,8 io bales; Uplands 36 a837;
Orleans 8; little offering.
NEw OnLEANs, Sept. 24.-Cotton firm; Sales
of 120) bales; Low' Middling 33 a 85 Gold 42.
LvEnrot, Saturday, Sept. 22-Noon .-Cot
ton market less firin; Middling Uplands 13 1-2d
and limited; Sales to-day 16,000 bales; Market
for breadstuffs firmer.
DIED, in the town of Newberry, on Sat
urday the 23d inst., of Congestion of the
Brain, Susan Ida, youngest daughter of N.
B. and L . F. Knox, aged 6 years, 3 months
and 6 days.
Thus is added another to the angel throng,
who but a few hours before her death was
in health and strength, and the delight of
her fond parents, but who so suddenly were
called upon to yield her up to a Heavenly
parent. Few and brief were the years of her
Iinnocent, sweet life, but enough to make
tht ioug life one of future prom ise and
hoe youhe afflicted and bereaved family.
They have a higher and brighter hope no.w,
a hope of future mneeting, where all is joy
and peace. Mourn not then fond parents,
or Ida's bead is pillowed upon a breast
of Love, secure from harm, and pain and
Will be positively sold, at the plantation
of George Chapline, deceased, in Newberry
District, on SATURDAY, the 6th October,
all the property on the place, viz:
Farming Tmplements, and
Househiold and Kitchen Furniture.
Terms made known on day of sale.
Sent 26 32 2t. Trustee.