Newspaper Page Text
NE WBERRY, S. C.
Wednesday Morning, October 10, 1866.
We invite attention to the card of Messrs.
Booser and Peoples, offering fair compromise to
debtcrs. All should avail themselves of these
inducements, and get rid of the night-mare debt.
Da- R. S. WHALEY respectfully announces
to his friends and the public that he is perma
nently located in Newberry, and will be pleased
to wait upon then, professionally, either at his
office, or their residence, when desirable.
NEWBERRY COLLEGE.--We are gratified
to announce to the friends of this institution
that it is again open. For the present the
faculty is limited, but professors will be
secured as the school increases. It is pre
sided over by that good, pious and learned
man, Rev. Prof. J. P. Smeltzer.
The Newberry District Bible .Society will
meet in the Lutheran- Church Saturday the
13th inst., at 11. a. tn. The friends of the
Bible cause are invited to attend. An address
will be delivered by Rev. Mr. Smeltzer. The
object of the meting will be to secure
members. No cetse is more worthy of a
Health and 1r1fperity of Charleston.
It affords us much pleasure to learn that the
city of Charleston is in such an excellent sani
tary condition. The broke-bone fever, not at all
dangerous, is rapidly passing away. It enjoys
perfect immunity or exemption from the pesti
lences of the day, so afflictive to other commu
nities. No better proof is ne ded than the daily
arrival from, and departure to Charleston, of
our merchants. Commercially, the old city is
also do:ng well.
The community sy&pathizes with our afflicted
townsman, N. B. Knox,,who, within the brief
space of a month, has consigned to the .silent
chambers of the grave, three members of his
household; an endeared female relative, a lovely
little daaghter, and "bAfbeloved, devoted wife.
The'tendrils that enftined about his,heart have
I been broken one by one, and he is bowed beneath
a burden+of grief too deep for utterance-and
eloquent enough to challenge .the sympathy of
The vew store of Mr. Singleton (No. 2.
Mollohon.Row) is a feature in that old and
favorite business block of stores. We are
tpleased tootice the varied and choice stock
of family groceries in this establishment,
* besides therprincipal and leading articles of
* ~ dry goods, as .well as shoes, &c. It is the
* aim of Mr Singleton to make No. 2. a place
much to be desired to trade at, and as near
A No. 1. as citt,umstances will allow, both in
regard to excelDence in goods and in prices.
HIs motto is qnick sales and short profits.
H is polite and -gentlemanly clerks are in
ikeeping with the general excellence.
Disasterk byflood,-have befallen many of the
farming interests'of the North-west; much corn,
etc., destroyed. IGloomy tidings reach us from
EnglanAd -and Western Europe, concerning the
harvests. In Russia, the crops were abundant.
Agricuutn1-societies are being organized in
Georgia; we neba agricultural clubs and socie
ties here in Carolina-we need them inNewberry.
"We can neverdaover our lost wealth or posi
tion exeepts through a prosperous agriculture.
* We need especially exhibitions of agricultural
* mplements and: labor-saving machines, more
'than at any peiod of our history." The intelli
* gencevocmeeup.from may sections of the State,
that revivals of religion are progressing. We
trust that the day is not far distant, (dark as
Is the prospect}when wars and persecutions shall
Cease. The Preibytery of South Carolina con
~vned in -Anderson, last Wednuesday. The
'Charleston papers announce the death of Mr. H.
L.1BiteidemI~, the late genial and kind-hearted
host of the 1'avilion Hotel, Charleston. They
also record the death of Mr. Andrew McDowall,
an esteemed citizen of that city. Another fiend
ish attempt was made last 'week to throw the
cars from t$ze track of the Blue Ridge Railroad,
below Pentdleton. It is proposed by one AhYuc,
we believe, to flood the South with laborers from
'the "fiewety kingdom." It will never do to
s plaint the Mangolian here. The cholera has bro
- ;ken .gt'with much virulence, in Philadelphia.
The rinderpest, or great cattle plague prevails
-in.Kentuicky. A mountain of pure rock-salt,
several thousand feet high, has been discovered
nj Nevada. It Is said that Mr. A. T. Stewart
sof;New York, will donate one million dollars to
.build tenen:enut houses for the deserving indigent
.peor,.provided ground was furnished. A boat's
.crew :from his imperial French Majesty's war
--stamer Fulton, were captured, killed and eaten
.by'the savages of New Caledonia, in the Pacific,
Aast June. The ship's crew visitecy summary
vengeance upon the canibale, by shooting and
bayoneting them and burning their villages.
War ha broken out In Candia between the
Chbristians and Inxidels. The allied Turks and
Egyptians sufibred a kess of 3000 killed, in an
engagement. Agitation speads. The complica
tions in the East are so great that Western Eu,
rope is apprehensive of trouble.
OIGWLE GUTB.-One night last
-week three negroes effected an entrance to
.the dwelling house.of Mr. Daniel Hammond,
living near Smithfield, Jefferson county,
* Ohio, while all members of the family were
.absent, excepting two daughters of Mr. Ham
mnond, and gratified their brutal passions by
.outraging the bodies of the two.young ladies.
They effected entrance .about nine o'clock in
-the evening and did not leave till near four
.o'clock in the morng. -One of the young
ladies is not expeeted to liwe.
In the famiine districts in eidia, the natives
:are redneed to feed on xoots sad mango
stones, which they gri.ad into a kind of flour.
This miserable sastenauee is wholly insuffi
cient tokeepaage numDber Of them from
starving, and the fearful spectacle is presented
of namerons cosrpses lying on the highways.
They remain uznburied, and, probably as a
~Consequence, ieholera has broken out, and is
earrying off large numbers of persons. [n
their utter distress mothers are offering their
4hildren for sale in order to bny bread.
The French navy has the biggest gun yet
cast-a 40,000 pounder.
We have received the American Agricul
turist, for October. This popular monthly,
published at 41 Park Row, N. Y., by Orange
Judd & Co., for only $1,50 per annum, in
advance, is brimful of agricultural, hortienl"
tural and scientific intelligence. It is devoted
to-the farm, the garden and the household.
Also, the American Farmer, for October, a
handsome monthly magazine, of agriculture
and horticulture, the oldest in the United
States,is published by Worthington & Lewis,
52 South Gay St., Baltimore, Md., Price $2
And "The Southern Cultivator," published
at Athens, Georgia, by Win. N. White, $2
per year. The Cultivator for October,
is replete with delightful, edifying and in
structive reading for the farmer. "Agricul
ture is the most healthful, most useful, and
most noble employment of man," and we
would be rejoiced if, at this juncture, in our
farming history, every planter in the South
would subscribe for the above works. They
are publications that will bear the test of
criticism every way, and yield a handsome
return for a careful perusal.
The Abbeville Banner.-Mr. James S. Cothran
retires from the editorial chair. He says, in his
valedictory, "that the retrospect is so fNll of
blasted hopes, perfidious promises, delusions,
pain, anxiety, trouble, that he shrinks from
bolding it to view." Messrs. X. M. and W. W.
Farrow succeed in the management.
Sumter News.-Friend Darr, has associated
with him in the management of his handsome
paper, Mr. N. G. Osteen, a practical printer and
courteous gentleman. Mr. F. J. Moses, adorns
the editorial column.
The Weekly Record, offers to any clergyman
sending the names of two annual subscribers
with the cash, a third copy of the Record free
for one year. The Charleston Record is a com
pendium of useful intelligence. *
The Columbia Carolinian.-Mr. De Fontaine
will, in addition to his popular daily, soon
issue "the tri-weekly", and Weekly Carolinian.
Send in your names at once. Tri weekly $2.50
for six months; weekly, $1.75, do.
Southern Enterprise.-Mr. W. P. Price, the
senior partner of the Press has sold his interest
to Mr. John C. Bailey. Col. G. F. Townes takes
control of the editorial department; It will suf
fer no detriment at his hands. Success to the
Enterprise, brother Bailey and the Col.
Savannah Advertiser.-E. O. Withington, pub
lishes, in Savannah, one of the neatest, live
liest and quickest little dailies in the South. We
recommend the Advertiser to every one wishing
a Savannah paper. Subscription only $4 per
The~ Augusta "'Press."-Mr. E. H. Pughe has
enlarged and improved his paper. It is alive,
and robust with 'healthy' matter. We commend
the "Daily Press" to those wanting a paper from
Tire SIGYs.-The Louisville Journal ob
serves: The signs are direful. Our nation
ality seems more fearfully threatened than
it was at any time during the late war, the
world's greatest war. The portents glow
and redden like balefires upon all the hills.
The country is covered with combustible
materials scattered around by: fierce hands,
and the hurling abroad of a single firebrand
from Washington, or the bursting of one
flash of lightning from the lurid clouds that
hang low over the capitol may wrap the land
in a conflagration of civil war. And let the
Northern people remember that if civil war
comes, it will rage and madden and work
its desolations first in the North, and if the
South choose, be confined to the North.
The people of the North, with the exception
of the soldiers, know little of war save from
reading about .it. The flames of bnrning
cities glared, and the thunder of hostile can
non roared and died away a thousand miles
off from them, but let a civil war, such as
large portions of them seem now to be invo,
king, burst forth among themselves, and
they will be the witnesses and the victims of
horrors wholly unparalleled by the late
dreadful experience of the South. It will be
a wEir, less of armies than of neighbors, and
neighborhoods The midnight torch will be
one of the chief weapons of the fight. The
air will be red with flame and black with
Every man who does not convulsively
shut his eyes, can foresee the consequences,
but we can scarcely hope that any consider
ation, however appalliug, will cause fanatics
andi madmen to pause in the execution of
their wild and ferocious policy. "lis little
to a man to die, but that our once all'glori
os country should perish from off the face
o~ the earth-the thought is terrible. It
might well sadden the whole civilized world.
IloNORABLE .-Several of our lawyers
have infornied us that even had not the
Legislature postponed the Fall Session of the
Courts of Common Pleas, the docket would
have presented a beggarly array of suits.
We are proud to record this evidence of the
goodfeeling prevailing among the citizens
of this District. An instanse has very re,
cently been brought to our attention, where
a gentleman declined to accept specie in pay
ment of a debt contracted before the war,
declaring he would only receive currency.
We have heard several merchants express
their willingness to compromise with their
debtors upon the most liberal terms. Such
Iindications of humanity and sympathy, amid
the demoralizing tendencies of the times, are
most creditable and praise-worthy, and de-'
serve the highest commendation.
Thn SOUT.-The destiny of the South is
the fate of Fairfield District. WVhile we
have no desire to screen the worst aspects of
the current of events as it flows by, it is ad
visable that a dignified composure character
*ize us under the really ominous cioud now
growing darker and darker above our politi,
cal horizon. Let us push on as though the
utmost prosperity awaited us- It is worse
than childish to fold our arms and growl
over the rudeness with which we have been
treated, or put on a long face of melancholy
at what seems to be in store for us. Let us
rather go on just as if there was not a Radical
outside of the Chinese wall. -Six years of
hard times must not be lost as a school of
An unsual amount of sickness is prevailing
in the country, mostly chills and fever. At
West Point, Columbus, Georgia and other
adjoining places, chills, bilious and broken
bone fever are the prevailing disease.
The poorest man in the world is a
Kentucky editor,who declares that if salt was
selling at two cents per barrel, he could not
buy - enug to pikl a jnv bird.
ACQUITTAL Or MESSRS. STARLING AND
POPE.-The trial of these two gentiemen, J
who it will be remembered were instrumen- c
tal in the killing of John Counts alias John e
Dawkins, the negro murderer of Mr. Lemnel i
Lane at Newberry, and in the recovey fron i
him of several thousand dollars, took place t
yesterday, before His Honor Jadge Aldrich. 1
Indicted for murder, every particle of evi- 1
dence that could be gathered, was adduced a
pro and con ; and after the arguments of s
Messrs. Baskin and S. Melton, on the part I
of the defence, Mr. Ficklin for the State, and <
the charge of his Honor, the case was given s
to the jury, who, after an absence of three -
quarters of an hour reurned the verdict
The case is one which has excited much
attention. Had the -victim been a white
man, and like John Counts the freedman, a
known murderer, no trial would have taken
place ; but the fact that the victim was a
negro, induced the authorities to make a
most searching investigation, and subject
the case to the severest tests. We shall
publish a full report of the proceedings here.
BANISHED POE 5 YEARS.-John Tollison
and his two sons, young men who had been
found guilty of cow stealing, after an affects
ing address by his Honor Judge Aldrich,
were banished from the State for five years.
Samuel Byers for an assault and battery
was fined fifty dollars.
Charles Parker, found guilty of horse
stealing was sentenced to be hung on the
first Friday in February next. The jury-had
recommended the prisoner to executive
Phillips threattens the block and the
axe ; Brownlow the torch and turpentine ;
Forney, impeachment ; Sherwood, murder;
Stephens, the penitentiary of hell. This
specimen statesmanship of the radicals, says
the Argus, ought to make holders of United
States securities rush to the polls next No
vember to keep those statesmen in power.
ALBANY, N. Y., October 5.-In this
vicinity to-day Judson Palmer eloped with
he daughter of Archibald Stevens. The
latter went in pursuit and the two men
finally confronted each other in the house of
a friend and commenced firing. Stevens
was killed and Palmer slightly wounded.
The latter, however, carried off the woman.
News from Japan says "rice has fallen two
boos per picul"-whatever that means.
We invite attention to Circular and Gen.
Orders in to-day's paper issued from, the
headquarters of Gen. Scott, Ass't Com.
I. M. Suber & Co., Boot and Shoe dealers
have.a most complete and elegant stock of
goods, all warranted of best material and
good make. Prices cheap,
Capt. J. Y. McFall with Mathias Barre
and Son, dealers in foreign and domestic,
staple and fancy dry goods.
Gregg & Co., corner Richardson and Tay
lor Sts., Columbia, S, C.. importers and deal,
ers in Crockery, Glassware, etc.
Notice application for charter-W. G.
Notice-E. A. Bradley, Ex'or.
Special Notice-P. Rodelspetger & Co.
Ordinaries Notices-J, T. Peterson.
Selling off below cost-Win. Boag,
RT.TGIdUS NOTICE.-Having* seen, in the
Herald, the generous offer of the use of Fairview
Baptist Church for our contemplated Union
Meeting, we hereby gratefully accept the offer
an d respectfully invite the clergy of all christian
denominations, and the community generally to
attend. Services will commence on Saturday
before the 2d Sabbath in November anji will be
continued as long as there is a prospect of doing
good and saving souls. The Pastor Rev. W. D.
Mayfield will be present. J. HAWKINS.
DIED, in HeleDa, on the 25th of September,
of congestion of the brain, CORA HALLO WAY
BREAZEALE, aged 9 years and three months,
youngest daughter of Halloway and Caroline
Cora was much beloved by all and peculiar
ly so by those who were daily associated
with her. She was a favorite with her
teachers as well as her schoolmates, fi4om
the eldest even to the little ones who could
barely lisp her name.
Cora was too pure for earth and as a ten
der plant has been transplanted to a more
congenial clime. She is now with Him whio
hath said "Suffer little children to come unto
me and forbid them not, for of such is the
Kingdom of Heaven."
We deeply sympathize with her bereaved
parents and sister. May we when called to
go up higher, join our dear little friend Cora
in singing "Around the Throne of God mn
Heaven" which was the last hymn she
learned on earth. M. S. B.
Markets corrected weekly by Mayes and Mar
Baggng, Gunny, per yard,.................48c.
Bale R ope,.Manilla, per lb............ 30 to 85c.
S "Hemp,..................... 25 to 30c.
P]ough Steel, per lb,.................- 18c.
H. S. Iron,........... ..... ...-----. 2 to 14.
Sweede Iron,................----------- .- 14
Nails,--- . ........-----. ------ -- -. ---. -'--- 12
Coffee, Rio,........--------- .------------. 85
" Refined,........................ 20 to 25
Rice..........----- ..---- .------- .--.------ 18.
Salt, Liverpool,.................... 4.75 to 6.00
Cheese,....... .---------------- .---- .-.----.
Mackerel, kits,................ ........ 4.00.
Candles, Adamantine,................... 40c.
Corn,......----------..... ................. 0
Meal,......... .............................. 2.00
Gold, . ........ -.--.-.--------- ..----------- 0
Produce Market-Wagon Price.
Butter, per pound,..........................25.
Beef, '........................10 to 2
Bacon, ". '--.--. ---------.----- ----.-. .-.-.-25 to 27
Eggs, per doz................................. 20c.
Flour, per b.......................... 16.00
Lard, per pound,.......................... 25c.
Peas, per bushel,.......................... 5
NEwBERRY, Oct. 9.-A good demand for
Cotton at from 28 to 33c., tax included.
COLuBIA, Oct. 9.-Cotton 27 to 30, corn
$1,50, flour 12 to 18.
NEW YORK, Oct. 8.-Gold 49k. Cotton
heavy, with sales of 1,500 bales. at 37 a 39.1
Flour lower-Southern $12 a 16.50.
MOBILE, October 8 -Cotton sales to day
600 bales; middling 35. Market quiet, with
a moderate demand.
NEW ORLEANS, October 8.-Cotton un
changed-low middling 35 a 36. Gold 146k.
LIvEPOOL, October 6.-The cotton mars
ket has declined jd., with sales to-day of
1,000 bales-middling uplands 14jd. Con
sol. 89kTTnited States five.twentis '70k.
LAURENSYULE FEXALE CQLLEGE.-The
Lnual Fall Session of this Institution began
n Monday last with a full corps of able-and
xperienced Professors all at their posts. Tbe
odications are, we learn with pleasure, that
ae classes will all be well filled. Pare*ts
binking of sending their daughters had
>est do to at once, as it is always so much
>etter in every respect for the pupils to get
in equal start with their classes. The learned,.
Lecomplished and devout President, Mr.
rice, enters with great zeal upon the dis
harge of his duties as the head of the In.
titution, and is earnestly seconded by the
ible corps of Professors associated with him.
"Have ydu no mercy for the South?"
tsked a Georgian of one of the delegates to
be flesh*Pot Convention. "Nary a mercy,"
vas the reply. "Come away from him,"
,aid a friend, "he's one of those Radical
nercy narys. He'd go through you in a
The Logansport Journal says: "A young
ady from the country yesterday promenaded
,he streets under a new flat and tilting skirt,
efore a great waaerfa;ll, and behind a cob
ipe and a bran new baby. She looked the
icme of bliss.
The Chamber of Commerce has unani
nously adopted a resolution appointing a
:ommittee to consider the expediency of
pe.titioning Congress for a total abolition of
sxport duty on cotton.
ST. Louis,. October 4.-The steamer Jim-.
my Brown and Duella have arrived at St.
oseph, Missouri, from Montana, bringing
$1,000,000 each in gold dust as freight and in.
the possession of passengers.
Wholesale and Relail
BOOT & SHOE
We are now receiving our
FALL & WINTER STOCK
WHICH WE WILL SELL AT
And WARRANT every article sold.
Oar goods have all been made expressly to
order, and by the very best of' workmecn.
1. M. SUBER & CO.
oct 10 41tf
is made to all parties indebted to me by
note or account, made previous to the war,.
to settle the same at a liberal compromise mn
proportion to the ability of the .parties to
pay, if' paid by the 1st of January 1867.
After which time they very likely wtll fnd
them in the hands of another person for cot'.
lection, that will not settle on as liber'at
terms. This offer Is made in conisequence of
the result of the late war and of being under
obligations to make payments on old debts
myself by the time above mentioned.
E. S. COPPOOK.
Newberry, S. C. Oct 10 41 4t
All persons having demands against the
estate of R. L, Bradley, dee'd., are requested.
to hand ther' in to the Ordinary, properly
attested, immediately; and all persons int
debted to said estate are requested to make
E. 4. BRADLY, Executrix.
Oct. 10 318St.
SE LLING OFF BELOW COST.! !!
My Stock of Goods,
FELT HATS, Dress Goods, White Goods.
Shoes, Boots. I obacco, -Confectionery, Gloves,
Teas, Candies, to.
At Capt. Parker's Old Stand, Law Range.
October 1038 Wx. BOAG.
MEssRs EDITORS-Please announce Mr.
JACOB KIBLER as a candidate for the of"
ice of Tax Collector, for the ensuing term.
as in every respect qualified and worthy of,
the office, and oblige OLD 'TIMES.
MEsSRS. EDrrous.-You will please an'
nounce THROMAS H. CROMER as a candi..
date for Tax Collector Newberry District, at
the next election. MOLLO HO N,
ept 12 __ _ _ _ _
MESSRs. EDITons: -Please announce Da-.
CHARLTON H. 60NDLEY, as candidate
for Tax Collector, of Newberry District, at
the next election, and oblige
MESSRS. EDITrs:-You will please an
none N. F. JOHNSON, as a candidate for
Sheriff of Newberry District, and oblige
April 4, 14. MANY FRIENDS.
The friends of Capt. THOS. M. PAYSIN
CER respectfully nominate him as asuitable
candidate for Sheriff of Newberry District.
Messrs. Editors-By nominating Mr.
Daniel B. Wheeler as a candidate for Tax
Collector of Newberry District, you will
oblige his many WAMF ENS
July 4WAMFIN .
MESSRs EDITORs : You will please an
nounce J. D. SMITH, as candidate for the
office of Tax Collector, Newberry district
and oblige --MANY FRIENDS.
May 2, 1866.
MESSs. EDITORS :-Yon wUi oblige the
friends of MR. W. J. LAKE, by nominat
ing him as a candidate for Sheriff of New
Apr 11 14. NEWBERRY.
ebdg t'en ssslatafn am sl ner,
BuEAU REFUGEES, YaEnD1 EN AND AiAx
ONED LANDS, Sowra CaaoLINA.
ChARLESTON, S C.,, Angust 17, 1866
jn all cases where Freedpeople are- work
Iitg Plantations for a share of the erop, the
v er of the land will furnish the. necessary
i ldings in which to store the Cbttom.
making a separate apartment for each per,,
son ermployed, where his or her .eotten, ea
be securely stored until the crop is;atheed,
when it will be divided, either befo: er-af,
ter it is ginned, as the parties may a ..
Theouter door'otthliilding wilt be *st.
ened"by #-ih Ae eb . ge
of someedr$ * i;w e aws
confidence. The ottr can' gh as;
it is stored, that Mlay -know the *mount
of cotton picked eayh
No person will sell, or I ny way dispose
of, any part of crops, where iho owner of
land has a share; until aft i oa is
A strict obedienceto -these Instructions
will be required and thereb7. s,vea the
anxiety, and- the ehance of theoft ,.G Uch '
dreaded by those hhave hote k ed i
to make a crop. . a 1
All honest mep. Will at once se.thee
sity of some rule by whic .all wilITe equaly
protected4 Any person- disoTiig the or
ders of the officer in charge, will- be arrested
The land,owners in many- cases iare ad.
vanced rations tO enable the freednnen, to
make their crop, and justiee ; -demnds
that they should be pr6tt ,.,d:jjn.
esty. By this eourse, alacse in- their
just rights, and tber eotton willl not.:be. ex
posed to the chance of up.fron smote if
taken into the houses of the Ilegple, or rain
if put into small pens.
BY ORDEE of
B T. MAJ. Ga R. .SCOFj
, . W, ,.
Bvt. Lt. CoL'aid Ass't e raL
2d Lt.V.R. C.,8cfbs t tu.
Newg r istd. C,
hleadquarters Assistan C.adsirinoner,
BunEu RAEUGEES, E, an A aax3
De)ND SOUTH CAdzi A.
Ca ninsT , s: .,sptenbera 1866.
To regulate the ivisAdn o-trops aI i the
Freedpeople are Working for:a kan thereof,
and to protect both the Empoy4x-4 the
Employees from the InjurIaus rsuls arising
from the practice of some _ . '',bning
the crops in small quantities the freed'
men, paying therefor a ere pita oef tbeir
market value, whereby atyof h 'feed
ple ar left _ijoi sdered
I. That all crops, whe'rhrweted,skali be
stored in a secure place, pepared fd,wgrket,
and divided tietween the e orand the
employees, in accordac metract,
*here contracts havebeen approedW this,
1H. When the cotton hLv ee r
pardd for market, aDd so bfleror -ageht of
this Bureau can he present, the ansntr.eting
parties -ma agree uponOomeperscals1 whom
they have confidence, of chooee.teharees to
dvde the crop; and I they cannotagree, the
officer in charge will act.
In all cases, ofheers gd# ~ts ofd this
Bureau will render1rreis te iuN their
power to -preventiunfaines or .ihnu
IH. Offieers and4 agents of this -w~R1ill
see-that accounts letwreeu the empIyeand
employees for labor or advances. ofro s
or money be justly asigg efore ~either
party dispose-of their crmp
IV. A station or landIng, on ah of the
islands wiln be establiebe4 whe aW otton
for marketa be takeni andi an.ae w
be appointed to'weigh tbe nQtt4i n h4
that the freedmeni -are ,neither
weight ner price, audithat "thyr
amount of meoney dueabtem Aomt
V. AU. persons terby
cotton in violation oftia )~
rested and punished
B1wr. Mu*. 8CQ T
1st Lt.V, 1.C., Bt. Ms ..A.AG
- ~ Newberr~y Distdct,S. C,
HeadquartErnissistaMRt k issiner,
BUmEAi REJUdES, YR EE D-AsNM
DONED LANDS, SU'rm Ciz01.IA.
CHARLEstoN, 8. C.,~ Septembier 28, 1866.
Paragraph X. of tlw Ch1enlar isue
these Headquaiters,dat August 17,- 1
wherein the Copaqa is requiled to be.
until all the crop Is g athr shaU b
construed as to pgrzrti 'e parties^to
at any time $hey masy tmutualiy agHe u
BY oRDB~ o
1iVT. MAJL GEN~ .:E S00)
Bvt. Lt.'Col. and Ass' GeA
CR OCKER I
AT 10WV PROE4'
W G, C C, BERand DIPPED WARE,
GLSs-WARgE KEROSINE LAM1PS,
OIL, JIOUSE-FURNISHING GOOD
Of all descriptons.
Agents for John4son's W4Sf R an
For sale by '
At the old stand ofteOpn8
oci 10 im COLUIES A 8
All those -indebtedto ..
Co., -are repcf1reiuestOd
ward and settle th .aceduti
as possible, as the -firm is
cent that Is due, If the.
plied with parties may
Oct. 10 31 3t.
In ewareb ietinofte
tof neterry. f~b