Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Wednesda Morning, Oct 7, 1868.
of New York.
FRANCIS P. BLAIR,
nt jepublican Convention Splt. -
The convention for the second con
district, which took place in
Charleston, on bursday night, ended in
t; Bowen, on the one side, and
-- ,denks on the other, have- received the
ioatioa for Congress, and will both
- ~ Tiaringtan Democrat
* 1 6b te-appropriate title of a new
*glwv ting.lstant for public favor,
Beya -isat Darlington C. H., by E. P.
.-Lucas, at $2.50 per annum. The first
1 i66er of the Democrat, and just issued,
srevuuic gratified to find among our
'tadges. It is decidedly neat in typo
& saphial" appearance, and edited with
om.f,dederable ability, and must at once
4bsim6aprominent position in the ranks
4heilcal State Press. We wish the
emocrat ald its energetic proprietor
" layal Xurdefing in a Chnrch.
eonditiou of affairs are deplorable
- Arkansas; prom an account in the
N ; . ournal of Commerce, we learn
Ita In Earroll County, at the conclusion
( rAigious services on the Sabbath at
Pabnut drove Church, the congregation
3We thrown into the wildest consterna
" idn by the rapid firing of pistols in their
i ~Five men were instantly shot
'owa, for the only reason that they were
Dea'erate The Loyal League had been
4iheid4-ta y "that:when the militia are
' we will ask you no odds."
since the organizatln, and at the
time of this murderous assault at church,
9~'tb al militia of that radically con
N Sa ere heard to say "now
&estng, w orill-do what we please."
Every Man must Vote..
S@pelitical disabilities exist to restrain
of our fellow-citizens who were for
s-!i deprived of elective franchise, and
e&that eery man of proper age
seiis th'pribg and vote during
in~*approaching elections. About 35,550
' eansdaierregistered did not vote in
itb ~.leahon, and it is presamable
iarly, if not-the whole of this num
~were ito men, Democrats and Con
xies. INbe taajority of those were
I4fed'6y reason oftheir then existing
'~~b~t~;but man did not vote -because
-. If alt of this number
- is and weadd toitrthe large num
af'ootdie who have since
saii the Radical party, who will
~ openes with the Democracy, the
- ~ ~in and coqclusive that we
Stherefore vote,.and suffer no
- , hows.ver great it may seem, to
at'tedanice at the polls. The,
- 'ourvery vitality. Vote,
*41p alke n you nminds to do so
T rIist issue we endeavored .to
- a'bm m exhibition of Demnocratic
esIede, sh as was-seen on the 'occa
*fteia*e mass meeting- and pro
. s and- a settled d'etermintation to
- $falyto the pripciples' of the par
-~ is an argument -of convinc
~~#4erto.the deluded freedznien, and
!~b~fs.cpvietion to their minds quicker
~ purpose than soft persuasion
Ye efa'speeches. And this is not
das onlydargument which may be suc
-gssfaly use;i Earnestly have these do
-Jed people- been talke,d -to and advised
thyand&every effort has been made to
rmclubs. for them, but without flatter
'ing success. Lies are sweeter than the
'truth, more to their -taste and liking,
SId with eyes shut and beads down they
Mbi.li1. -their own ruin. All that
ne^fgeest,men could do has been
.*adse otheor mseans is left us. Let
sthlt them that whenever present con
.ggaaiseedthei-e is no more work
t,beggndstand .to it. Let every
dtrmine upon this course.
kiS withyesu wait on them longer.
After the oyember elections, presiden
til ad(dicpal, let no man -have em
. edsll c6untenance who has not
.peelfveed the Democratie ticket.
a ri the bill "to provide for the elec
tu M4he "o1Heers of the incorporated
pau&towns in the State of South
4'an election will be held on
Sthe tenth day of November
ua4t s4er the Presidential election
-in,. mpoae cities and towns in
orthe election of all officers
Tdr4fkby tbe charters of the said
cities and towns..
elections will be conducted by the
'of elections appointed under
thd se1re~dy~ passed. The polling
places wilR be open for the recording of
all qualided electors for three days next
p 'cdn the day of election. The qual
Ifcton of a voter is a residence of -one
year in the State and of sixty days in
the town city or village. The polls will
be open from seven A. M. to five P. M.
Each ward in this city shall constitute at
least oue)polling precinct.
Tb. offeers-elected shall be inducted
Into office on the Monday succeeding
their election, arid will enter at once up
ow the dischsrge -of their duties. They
will hold offce up to the regular time
fixed by eeprter for the election of the
saam and for n faR term thereafter.
- -~ [Charleston News.
Alemnder T.Stewart's income is
about $10,0O0 a day, and he works four
Meeting of District Central Club.
The regular meeting of the District
Central Club of the Democracy of New
berry District, was held in the Court
House on Sale-day. Col. Moorman pre
The Club in conformity with a resolu
tion of the State Central Club, to furnish
to the State Executive Committee the
names of suitable persons, to be laid by
that committee before the Governor for
appointment, as commissioners of elec
tions, was considered and complied with.
The following gentlemen were appointed:
J. T. Peterson, H. H. Kinard, E. P. Lake,
Wm. Ray, Thos. W. Holloway and Jo
It was resolved, that whereas, it is im
portant, that the offices of commissioners
and managers of elections, magistrates
and constables, should be filled by intel
ligent, prudent mnen, we recommend the
citizens of the District to accept these
positions for the purpose of securing
peace and relieving our citizens of hard
ships, which would be entailed upon the
District if ignorant and unprincipled
men fill them. -
A. C. Garlington, W. G. Mayes a:d
W. Y. Fair were appointed as delegates
to State Central Club, at its called meet
ing to be held on the 15th inst., in Co
lumbia, at 7 o'clock, p. M.
It was resolved, That the local Clubs
who had not sent up their quota of funds
be requested to send the same by the
It was resolvtd, That the Central Club
of Newberry District meet on the 17th
inst., at eleven o'clock a. in., in the Court
riouse, to consider matters of great im
portance to the success of the party, at
which time all the local clubs of the Dis
trict are expected to be fully represented,
It was resolved, That the Treasurer of
this Club remit to the State Central Club,
the sum of $50.
After the regular business of the meet
ing had been gone through with, the
President introduced the Hon. D. Wyatt
Aiken, district canvasser, who enter
tained the Club and the assembled Dem
ocracy with a stirring and -eloquent
speech, which was received with great
enthusiasm and applause.
After Col. Aiken concluded his re
marks, Gen. Garlington asked the atter.
tion of the meeting while he made a state
ment somewhat personal, but having a
bearing upon the political situation. He
stated, that the speech which he had
made on last Sale-day had been made
the subject of a letter addreesed to Gov.
Scott, under the signature of Mathew
Gray ; in which letter incendiary senti
ments had been attributed to him; that
he had counselled violence ; advised the
people to arm and break up Radical meet
ings, &c. Gen. G. stated that it was
well known to this community, that he
had never advised such conduct, either
in his public speeches, or in private con
versations ; that he bad so written to a
friend who put his letter in the bands of
Gov. Scott. That afterwards Mathew
Gray had repudiated the,- letter, denied
its authorship and any, knowledge of it.
That thereupon he wrote to his friend
requesting him to call on Gov. Scott for
the original, so that he could find out the
author, but that Gov. Scott said that be
was sorry that he could not furnish him
with the letter as he had given it to one
W.hittamore. Gen. G. pronounced the
statements contained1 in the forged letter
ead and Digest.
D. Wyatt Aiken publishes in the Ab
beville Banner two documents, the first
an extract from the Monthly Bureau re
port, by the Agent DeKnight, "which
exhibits" according to his infamous re
port, "18 cases in which violence was
done" to innocent Samnbo, and the "half
of which are not reported," the villian.
The other, and which we publish that
every man may read, is a verbatim letter
from Abbeville G. H., to a colored man
in Columbia. Read it !
PAsToRs STUDY OF TUE A M E C
Abbeville C H Sept 10 1868
Mr N. E Edward My Dear Brotheri
am pleased to have the opertunity to ad.
dress you with a few lines which I hope
will find you well with all the family
Give my love to mother and tell her that
am well dear Ed as I lurnt some time
that you likely would be one of the Elec
tors of this Congressional District i take
this opertunity of giving you a -Brief
sketch of the State of the country in
these parts-it is my candid conviction
that we will carry the District But we
will do it by wading thrue a see of BLOOD
and climbing a mounting of dead mens
bones for these vile retches, the white
man, is bushwhacking my people on
every hand they are also beating them
Whipping them running them of in short
they are moving heaving and Earth to
subdue my people in something less than
a month's time the vile retches have
killed one man at Cokesbury, one in the
White hail settlement one near Lownds
ville They Burn the Houses cf the
colored people they whip them & Beat
them worst than they did as slaves for
then the people had some protection, for
if you take out a warrant agance one of
these Rascalums the scoundrels that are
in office will take the wax rant & go to
the mnourderer & tell him to get out of
the way but with all that wretched have
done my people stans with an undevided
colum and unbroken front and i believe
that they will ever stand We are now
preparir.g for a nother demonstration a
like that of Saturday with floated Ban
ners then we will sweap the plater-Give
my love to all tell Nash that he must
straiting himself out before the people
for if he gets cruched now this will Brake
him down for Ever i must close by say
ing to you to take care of yourself & re
member that you have your children to
take care of James Ross sends his love
to I am your Devoted brother
HARDY D EDWARDS
Whereas, says a long-legged resolu
tion of the bogus North Carolina Legis
lature, it is said that we are not legal,
therefore, resolved that we are. Clincher.
~A bluff old farmer'says: "If a man
professes to serve the Lord, I like to see
him do it when he measures onions as
The Camilla, (Ga.) Riot.
"The Governor of Alabama is certnin
ly not far wrong in his notion that more
national troops are unnecessary in that
State. The presence of fifty thousand
troops in Alabama would not be so effec
tive in keeping the peace as the Camilla
fight will prove. Now that the whole
history of that event is seen, it is unde
niably clear that the negroes provoked
the disturbance. They marched with
their Radical leaders, with music and
arms in a quiet town, comporting them
selves in an offensive manner, making a
bullying expedition, and the manner of
their conduct was met as if it was real.
The negroes will see by this example
that it is not yet safe to bully white men,
and that will prevent a collision."
So talks the New York Herald, and
the Herald man is about right. We
have no need of troops to keep the peace,
but a riddance of the diabolical incendi
ary crew of scala ags and carpet-bag
gers, who are agging on the deluded ne
groes to every kind of violence. The
only regret in this Camilla riot is, that
the rascally leaders were not shot in the
melee. The Hon. B. H. Hill, while in
New York, addressed a long letter to the
Tribune in which it was made clear,
that the white people had been advised
of the State of affairs existing for some
time previous to this riot, and had stren
uously endeavored to control and prevent
it, but the the influeice of white Radi
cal incendiaries was too great to stem.
The negroes were advisc d, and urged to
arm themselves, and to drill; that the
object of the Democratic party was to
enslave them; and to get ready to fight,
and to use torches as well as guns.
Maddened, infuriated, blinded by this
advice, they rushed on, a band of four
hundred, with arms, music, banners, and
white leaders, on the little town of Ca
milla, of not more than two hundred in
habitants all told. They were met out
side of town and again remonstrated
with, and advised to lay down their
arms, but they blindly pushed on' and
into town, and an accidental shot being
fired by a drunken white man, the ne
groes fired a volley into a crowd of white
men. About twenty-five citizens imme
diately returned the fire, killing and
wounding a few, when the four hundred,
still led by their white leaders, took to
the woods. And thus ended the Camil
la riot, and thus will all such riots end.
The Herald is right "that t,he negroes
will see it is not yet safe to bully white
We desire peace, while our enemies
seem determined to bring orgecollisions.
In North Carolina it is urged by Radical
leaders to throw their arms around the
necks of defenseless women, when their
husbands are absent ! Just as would
have been done at Camilla, if the white
men had been driven off. The time for
organization and preparation has come,
and we cannot dodge it.
BURKE's WEEKLY FORt BoYs AND GIRL.
-This paper seems to be as popular at
the North as in the South, if we are-to
judge from the favorabtle notices of the
Northern press. The Record, published
at Boston, pronounces it "a perfect suc
cess." The editor says: We know of
no other paper th'at will afford an equal
amount of entertainment and instruction.
It is worth double its subscription price."
The San Francisco (Cal.) Spectator says
it "is a beautiful specimen of typography
and filled with excellent reading,'' and
the Household, published at Brattleboro,
Vt. pronounces it equal to the best juve
niles of the country. The September
number is just received, and is even
handsomer than its predecessors. Terms
$2 00 a year. J. W. Burke & Go., Ma
con, Ga. publishers.
THE GALAxY.-The October number
of this favorite magazine is at hand, con
tents unusually interesting. In the
present number commences the openirg
chapters of a new novel entitled "Cipher,"
which promises to be full of interest.
The Galaxy is catered for by- an array of
writers of both English and Ar- :rican
prominence. Price $4 per year. Shel
don & Co., publishers, 498 and 500
Broadway, N. Y.
THE UNITED STATES MUSICAL REVIEW.
The October number of this Magazine is
received. Musical con tents--Jessie Dean
-Song ; Smile to-day and frown to-mor
row-song; Perpetual Rose WYaltz, and
Cinnamon Rose Polka ; besides much else
of interesting reading matter, the Re
view contains a valuable article entitled
-'the Autograph of Handel's Messiah."
The Review is published by L. J. Peters,
198 Broadway, N. Y, at $2 per annum.
RECORD AND VINDICAToR.-We gladly
place on our exchange list this champion
of Democracy. The number received is
full of grape and canister, fired right and
left into the Radical ranks. The paper
is very ably edited by Gols. John Mullaly
and Peter Donan. Subscription $4 per
annum. Address Record and Vindicator,
Box 764 P. 0., New York.
LA PETIT MESsAGE.-This charming
fashion book for October is already re
ceived. It gives four elaborate colored
plates, several styles of hair dressing,
one for party, evening, ball and bridal
dresses, two paper patterns, and a letter
on fashion. It is cheap at $6 per year.
The Literary Journal of Science and
Art for September is received. Only
25 cents a year. Address Literary Jour
nal, New Lebanon, N. Y.
EARLY W~INTE.-The New Orleans
Picayine says : '-Our exchanges from
Red River region chronicled over a week
ago of the setting in of winter. Flocks
of Geese were passing over Jefferson, on
the 16th and 17th o'f September, which
is said to be the earliest migration ob
served there. The change here must be
regarded, we suppose, as only a passing
[For the Herald]
The importance of the approaching
election, the interest felt in its success
ful termination, and the hope of being
the means of doing something to further
that cause, will, I trust, be sufficient ex
cuse for asking space in your columns,
to make a few suggestions for the con
sideration of those who are qualified by
age and experience to pass verdict upon
Never in our history, nor, perhaps, in
that of any other nation, has so much
been staked upon any election, as upon
that which is soon to decide the destinies
of our own country. Upon that deci
sion depends the very existence of free
govetnment. Such being the case, there
surely is no man "with soul so dead," as
not to feel a deep interest in the issue of
the. Presidential contest.
Let us make that election a political
judgment day, on which every man must
take his place among the sheep, or
among the goats,-among the friends of
his country, or among her enemies. For
the whites, there can be no middle
ground,-no such thing as political neu
Let each Democratic Club appoint a
Committee to ascertain, at the ballot
box, how each man, white and colored,
votes. Count every secret vote,-Radi
cal. Place the names of any white man
not voting, upon the list, with such
statement. Let these lists be sent to
the Central Executive Committee, and,
after having been carefully arranged, let
them be published together and distribu
ted over the District.
Let each Club pass resolutions pledg
ing its members not to employ any one
who votes the Radical ticket in Novem
ber. Favor those only who vote with
us, or who do not vote at all. By refer
ence to the published list, those in want
of labor could distinguish between friends
and foes, and bestow their favors accord
ingly. We are convinced that no true
Democrat can give support to his politi
cal enemies after the termination of
present contracts. Let the colored man
know these things in time, so that he
may have no excuse for voting against
the interests of the State and of those
from whom he expects employment.
Many colored men no doubt intend vo
ting with the. Radicals, and then, by
pretending repentance, hope to obtain
situations in January. They possess,
"-that glib and oily art, *
To speak and purpose not,"
therefore, be not deceived when they
feign repentance or ignorance. Let them
know that they seal their fate at the bal
lot-box in November, after which comes
no day of grace. He who is your enemy
then, let him be your enemy still.
Democrats of New berry, what say you?
Would not the-publication of such a- list
as mentioned, increase interest in the
election ? Would it not be useful for
future reference ? ertis 'orki Ac
tion, action., action, -is needed, and Caro
lina belongs to the Democracy !
"We must forget all fbelings save the one;
We must resign all passionssaveour purpose;
Wye mast behold no object save our country, -
And only look on death as beautiful,
So that the sacrifice ascend to Heaven,
And draw down freedom on her evermore."
Pomaria, Sep. 26th, 1838.
To the Central District Clubs of South Carolina.
In accordance with the resolution of the
State Central Club, at its late session,
we were instructed to notify the several
District Central Clubs of the Democratic
party of South Carolina, that an extra
meeting of the State Central Club will
be beld in tbe city of Columbia, on the
15tiL day October instant, at 7 o'clock P.
M. And further instructed to urge upon
the District Central Clubs the great im
portance of having a full attendance of
delegates at the extra meeting, as business
of great importance will be brought
before the State Central Club at that
time. In those Districts where there are
no Diktrict Cential Clubs organized, (if
there be any Districts without such,)
we respectfully and earnestly urge upon
the Democratic party the necesity of at
once organizing such clubs, and sending
delegates on the day already indicated ;
and should the time be too limited to
effect this, then that at least a delegation
from the Democratic party of such Dis
tricts be sent up to the extra meeting of
the State Central Club, on the 15th
instant. On behalf of the State Central
Club, we would repeat our earnest soli
citation to the members of the Democra
tic party, to act in the premises promptly,
zealously and in a spirit of harmony,
for the good of the common cause and
the great interest of the State.
JOSEPH DANIEL POPE,
JAMEs G. GIBBEs, Secretary
Will the Democratic papers in the
State publish ?
UNIVERSITY OF MA RYLAND-We under
stand that Dir. J. J. Chisolmn has been
elected to fill the chair of Military Sur
gery and Pathological Anatomy by the
Faculty of Physic of the University of
Maryland. Dr. Chisolm was for thirteen
years Professor of Surgery in the Medical
College of South Carolina, and is the
author of a work on military suIrgery
which was the text book of surgeons at
the South during the late war. We con
gratulate the University on this new
addition to its excellent Faculty.
SELMA, (ALA.,) October 2.-The Dcim
ocratic State Mass Meeting to-day was
more numerously attended than any
other meeting ever held in -the State.
The attendance is estimated at twenty
thousand, of whom three thousand were
negroes. All the counties in Middle
Alabama were represented, the most of
them by Clubs. The procession was two
The torchlight procession to-night is a
magnificent affair. Miles of the street
are filled with people. Every principal
house is illuminated, and there are several
Colored Clubs in the procession.
Iri nd case stfiei- your horse to go
from the lot, either to travel or to do
ordinary work on the farm, without
RELIGIoUs NoTIcE.-The sacrament of
the Lord's Supper will be administered,
Providence permitting, on next Sabbath
morning, in the Presbyterian Church.
Preaching may be expected on Saturday,
at 11 o'clock, A. M.' and again at 7j
o'clock, P. M.
Mr. D. Mower will accept our thanks
for a batch of interesting Northern pa
pers of late date. Mr. M having just re
tarned from the North after making
heavy purchases of goods is now opening
his elegant stock of fall and winter stock,
and we take pleasure in raferring the pub
lic to that fact.
Mr. Commissioner Silas Johnstone,
Esq., returned on Saturday last, after a
prolonged absence North. His host of
friends welcome his return with pleasure,
and with them we bless the ship that
brought him safely over. We are glad
to see that he suffered nothing from his
sojourn North, and that he is as serene as
before leaving. We thank him for a
batch of late Northern papers.
NEW Goons.-Under the hotel between
Wilson & Wicker and Marshall, a young
aspirant for favor in the person of A.
Singleton, exhibits a choice assortment
of goods in dry goods, domestics, boots,
shoes, hats, clothing and groceries. His
assortment is excellent, and his prices
moderate, for we have made the test. By
the way, we particularly recommend the
Fulton market beef, as a table luxury
CoRONER's VERDICT.-The Jury of in
quest, in the case of Johnson Pauley,
freedman, who was found dead near the
Lutheran College on Friday, the 25th of
September, after several sittings from
the 25th of September to the 2nd of Oc
tober, failed to elicit any facts relative to
the killing. The Coroner issued sum
mons and watrants for witnesses who
failed to attend. The verdict rendered
was that said Johnson Pauley came to
his death by a pistol or gun shot, by
person or persons unknown.
SPLENDID CorroN PATCH.-On the old
hotel lot is to be seen a beautiful patch
of cotton, many of the stalks containing
from three to three hundred and fifty
bolls. This remarkable patch shows
what cultivation will do, Gen. H. H. Ki
nard, the successful planter assuring us
that it was worked every five days, and
first manured carefully and well under
his own supervision. More remarkable
is it, t'at it was not planted until the 1st
of June, a heavy yield of barley -having
previously been gathered. If the Gen
eral's plantation is as thrifty and luxuri.
ant as his patches around our town, lhe
will be the best heeled man in the dis
trict,.and will be forced to have larger
and stronger pockets thani ever before to
his breeches, or a portion of the immense
quantity of greenbacks, realized by the
sale of cotton at present prices, will fall
out and get lost. Should he lose any we
trust we will be the happy finder.
SHOE EMFonrIU.-One of the most
pleasing announcements which can be
made, is, that the Shoe house presided
over:by Messrs. McMetts and Griffin is
in full blast for the Fall and Winter.
The boxes, large and small, daily arri
ving for this establishment attract the
attention of passers by. Led by irre
sistable attraction at these signs of some
thing going on, we were forced the other
day to look in on these busy, thriving
merchants, and the goodly array of Boots
and shoes, of every conc~eivable style, and
so beautifully made, which they exhibit
ed, gave us the utmost sati.,faction. The
substantial, neatly fitting walkin'g shoes
for the ladits, to the dainty and elegant
gaiter and slipper, the misseb and child's
shoe in endless variety, gentlemen's and
boy's shoes and gaiters, and brogans for
plantation use. were all seen in vast num
bers. We are pleased to see this evi
dence of success on the part of our shoe
friends, and hope that their sales will be
commensurate with their merits. Their
house has a deserved reputation, from
the character of its past transactions,
and which will ever be sustained by its
proprietors, who are liberal, generous
and upright in all their dealings, both in
their social and business relations.
SALE DAY. - Notwithstanding the
roughness of the weather a large number
of persons were in town on Monday last.
Sales by commissioner were one tract of
805 acres which brought $5,000, one of
136 acres for $300, and a town lot $2040.
Sheriff's sales 900 acres, in different lots,
averaging $5 per acre.
The principal incident of the day was
the conversion of a mule from radical
proclivities to the democratic faith, and
which happened thus. His mule-ship
overhearing a speech made in the Court
House, which was sound in principle,
and so conclusive that the democrats are
the peace party, and that the author of
the letter reflecting so injuriously on Gen.
Garlington and this community, was a
liar, and a dirty scalawag, that on the
conclusion of the speech, like -a sen
sible mule, he kicked up all around, and
cavorted on the side walk, and came
near doing damage to the radical ne
groes on the street. Just here luckily
he became a con.vert to the true faith,
arid denotmncing the scalawag party in a*
vociferous and natural manner, declared
himself for Seymour and Blair in a pro
longed bray. _____
A. HaarRs.-Besides his Fish an
nouncement, is receiving a fine assort
merit of goods, such as French candies,
sardines, pickles, preserved fruits, gro
cerles, dry goods, milinery, &c., &c., all
of which he will open to the public in a
few days, and to which he respectfully
"BETTER LATE THAN NEVER" is an old
axiom and a good one, and we hope our
friends, Capt. McFall and Messrs. Barre
& Son, as well as the dear people, will
excuse our delay in making our congrat
ulations on the opening of the beautiful
assortment of goods now offering' at the
Dry Goods emporium. Capt. Mac is a
trump in buying, and can suit the fancy
of the ladies to a very dot ; his reputa
tion as a man of decided taste and fine
judgment stands pre-eminent. In mat
ters of dress for ladies, or gentlemen
either, his conceptions are faultless, and
the majority of his customers take his
decisions as to color of patterns and
shade of trimmings without a question.
What more can we say of the old Con
federate rebel Captain, except that he is
training up the junior member of the
firm, in the way he should go. John, it
is remembered is a rebel also, fought and
bled in the lost cause, and having borne
the brunt and shock of war, his pleasure
now is to wait upon the ladies, and he
does so with infinite grace. It is
wonder that these two youths are so
popular, and that the Emporium is such
a fashionable resort. The stock of goods
now on hand is of the fullest description
in all the fashionable and late styles.
The Columbia correspondent of the
Charleston News gives loose to his ima
gination as follows:
Hoge, the so-called Associate Justice,
is telling a cock-and-bull story about his
adventures at a Radical pow-wow in
Newberry. He says that he was con
tinually interrupted in his speech by the
few white men in the audience, that they
called him a damned hog, and a num
ber of other condemned articles. He
asked them to desist from their inter
ruptions, and told them that he came
there to make a speech and that he was
going to make it or die. They told him
to die and be d--d, and when he took
the train they followed him and shook
their revolvers at him, and told him he'd
better r.ever come back there again. He
took refuge in the ladies' car, and some
of the men put their heads in the door
and said: "Ladies, take care of your
lunch baskets, there is a hog in the car."
Your readers can judge for themselves
how much of this is true.
For the Herald.
Important to Farmers going into Bankruptcy.
MESSRs. EDrroRs: Knowing-your wish
to make your Journal a vehicle of gene
ral information to your - subscribers, I
send you the following, clipped from a
Charlotte paper. If correct, there are
many who will be glad to avail them
selves of the provision, and the time
being short,, please insert in your next
icsue and oblige
A FRIEND OF THE PEOPLE.
IMPon~TANT TO FARMERT.-We have
been informewd by a gentleman well po.
ted upon the subject, that all farmers
who will be forced into bankrupt(cy du
ring the comning fall and winter, can
save their growing crops by filing th-eir
petitions on or befot e the 15th of Octo
ber next, otherwise, the said crops will
be included in the schedules of property.
On Thursday evening, thei1st of October,
by the Rev. J,* N. B3ouchelle, at the residence
of the bride's mother, Miss Dona Gon,
of Newberry, to Mr. J. F. KELLE, of Ab
NEwBERRY, Oct. 6.-Sales of the weelk
400 bales. Market closed active at 24.
COLUMBIA, October 5.-Sales of cotton
to-day have been light-middling 24*.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5.-7 P. M -Cotton ac,
tive and *c better-sales 2.900 bales at 27&.
Corni.12&. Gold 4Oa 40k.
AUGUsTA, October 5.-Sales of cotton to
day 522 bales-middlings 2.5.
CHARLEsTON, Oct. 6.-Cotton active and
firmer; sales 700 bales; receipts 1.294-mid'
LIVRPOOL, October 5-3 P. M.-Cotton
buoyant-uplands 111; Orleans 11*.
ANOTHER ExcITEMENT.-Where? Why
at Lovelace & Wheeler's. They are
playing a sure game, down there, for
they have ace, king, jack and deuce in
trumps, a couple of tens and a queen;
lucky fellows! How is it ? well they
have a stock of almost all kinds of goods
which they are now opening, and which
are in heaps all over their store, and this
is not all, great crowds of people are con
stantly in there, who carry off goods by
the arm-full. WVhat of that? well it only
looks like they are selling their goods
very cheap, and can do it with such a
The undersigned have now in store
A full stock of Fancy and Staple
A.full stock of Groceries,
A full stock of Hardware,. inch.
ding Sweede, Horse Shoe and Tire
Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, Horse
Shoe Nails, Shoemaker's Tools,
Double Barrel Guns, Powder, Shot,
CARWILE & McCAUGHRIN.
Sash & Blinds.
The subscriber takes pleasure in announc.
ing to this community that, having made
all necessary arrangements, he will be able
Sash with and without
Glass, and Blinds,
At Very Moderate Rates!!
For Cash ! .
ANDREW C. CHAPMAN,
Oct. 7 41 tf. Newberry C. H., S. C.
We have a splendid lot of BL ACK OATS,
nice and clean, for seeding purposes, call
soon and get a supply a:
We are Just receiving a splmndd utock of
White Goods, Prints,
Bro. Sheetings and Shirting,
White and Striped Osnaburgs,
Also a good line of
Jeans, Kerseys, Linseyg,
White and Red 'Flangelsh -
Balmoral and Hoop Skirts, &c. &.
LOVELACE &, WHEELER.
A nice stock of Notions,-G eore
Hosiery, Ladies' Cloaks;Boor,
Shoes and Hats, Clothing,
Shawls, Nubias, Searf',
AU of which wil be sold -lW by
LOVELACE & WHEELER.
We have a general stock of GRO
CERIES, BAGGING, RO ,TO
BACCO, also a 1Gtof"
Which is offered at REDUCED
And many other goods too. m6eib to
mention, to be found at.
oct 7 LOVELACE a WHEEM'S.
New Fall Good i
A. sing :e.
UNDER THE HOTEL,
BETWEEN WILSON 'WH
AND- R" H MARSEAL '
My stock consists in part of
CIEC S, STRIPS,J
SHOES AND BOOTS
HATS AND CLOTHIG
FUTLTON MARKET BEEF
Prices very Tuape
Give me a call before buying elsWf6
oct 7 41 . IGE
I will have Fresh !Ikh
To-day, Wednesday, the 't~
Black Fish, Whiting, MiUHefs, Bas, &E.
And after this day the pubie wais I&pt'
plied with the above-delicacy eiey
until cold weather, when Flah 'emJ
tainied three times a week. -
I have also made arrangement r to-g
Fresh Oysters, open and in.the aben lle
Lobsters, Shrimps, &c.
octl741 A. H AR
P. J. llUNINHTH &EL
459 BB00XE ST., iEWYOIEF
Have in press, to be ready.i -014
or, the Laut Days of Lee~and hisd lIs
By ,T. Estax 0oox,
Author of "Surty of Eagles' -Nst.?
Of "Surry," of which lobun is a Segael,
Ten Thonsand copies were'almnost I.mm.
ately sold. The new work is-atiB
tensely interesting. Printed-'oeI-ii.
paper, and richly bound ia cloth: *lM.
w irds of 500 irages, itb-as fy -it f.
piece a fine steel medallies head o
Lee, and four beautfu f luet12
Homer's best style. .Either-book-is sent by
mail, post free, on receipt of the 'pr.
$2.25. For sale by all Boon1rllers 4
Newsdealers in town and country.
Oct. '7 41 St.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINbY
By John T. Peterson, Probte Jude4t@.
Whereas, Mary A. Hughey, haw aped as
me for Letters of A dministaton.~@ aRam
singular the goods and chteE
credits of Dan'l Hughey late of te
aforesaid, deceased: . '
These are therefore to- cite and
all and singular, the kidred-ad
the said deceased, to be and- #s
me, at our next ProbatE or (
County, to be holden at oe
Honse on the 15th day of Oct.,Inst, &b
cause, if any why the 'said adi-mtn
should not be granted.
iiGiven under my band and Semi, this 1st
day of Oct., inst., in the yearW of OUrLOr
one thousand eight htmdr~ed and siztpII
John T. Peterson; P. *. i.T C*
Oct 7 41 2t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
By John T. Feterson, Ordinary of Newberry
W h er eas , Anna Lake has applied
to mc for Letters of Adminstration, with
will annexed, on all and singular the goods
and chattels, rights and credits of Ben.
jamin Lake, late of the district aforessilb
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular, the kIndred and creditors of
the said deceased, to be and appear befbre
me, at our next Ordinary's Court for the
said istrict, to be holden at Newberry Ourt
House, on the 14th'day of October, to uhow
cause, if any, why the said A dzinstraio
day of Set;in the year of osr Losd es
thousand eht hundred and sit-eight.
JOHI T. IFETERSO.N, o.n.d,
Oct ' .41 2t.