Newspaper Page Text
John Manor Btts is dead.
Di Livingstone, the great African ex
phter, is alive.
The Ogeechee rioters have been cap
tured and dispersed.
Those who live in Omaha are knois n
Helper, the impending crisis, is run
sing a railroad.
Why is a Confederate soldier like Laz
atus ? Because he was licked by dogs.
Of the huran race 1,250,000 are
oorn is selling at 25 cents per bushel,
in Rand*b 'cvaAty, Ark.
A n-cc-ains about 870,000,000,
acres udwas purchased at a little less
tham twc)enh. acre.
The4arv over forty tobacco factories
in RMi nd, Va., employing 15,000
w, the murical cormposer, was
la divorced from his sixth wife in
A e 6gold weighing two hun
i.dWeights, was found in White
The next ~style of bonnet is to be a
head and two-inches of ribbon, fastened
It VNa1I i: t castor oil makes shoe
bathbMoland pliable and quite im
* pare ter.
Al m.xan.4man in Oshkosh Wis
-we as fined a5 and costs the other
day teklng at ladies in the street.
'TSi' 1ipox exi ts to a consideralile
exten a ong tbb, crowded tcnetnent
u NeL LY'ork.
A iial election in New hern,
N. clana was elected manor, the
ndidate being a carpet-bagger.
In 9itiinton a Radical ~anavor and
.alid e +icil were elected, only Republi
Twe g lwwe 'f Towa have taken
p l in that Siate under the Home
ae4t , and purpose removing upon
the, rbt gat oun their-wn account.
fA %undr acres of land in Mont
Lty,.+e- the State- of Georgia.
i; sIess than a half cent
niaan, has a citizen who has
pr s 'aWoi d deluge ; and to get
~U .I , i8 speeding all he is worth
in b 1"Noh's Ark."
Fgg.f & of A.be pr.esent ruler; in
Tennesee are either broken down or
pa,tgPeusels. - The remaenifig fifth is
asoagle negrots hud -yagrants.
-.t ..t,awE-rries .of the season
a aperance i thei.few~
Ortes .ar week, sellg the
asaje3ningsids, ask the Missisippi
The aniteiluvlas gaint is suippo,sed to
AlTh ffm'ebante, is said to have
ine jehoetheg watchine, which he
oife, which will destroy
a tof sofdieta,. di.git a mile and
abdews'en v. atingers who use
~~ that tobaccoinijures the
Ma,p t4~eple wak raarisn Ghbar
Ai ha of a. swollen stream while
the #l'&egman stood on the~
* bf &e .bridges had been swept
(igen Sancisco papers. has
a new feature to its birth, mar
ria& aM 'dar colum-"Di vorces"
Tbdpaatnt ias1rell supported and.
* a ~ puic copYenieceiC as its
The 4n sta and Gr,aniteville Mfano
facturingVoipies liave advanced
the price4iUAir. goods a half cent a
iesnow-are 34 Sheeting,
31, - Shirtiny 18; 4 4 Shee'ting, 14-,
AtFirevs arrested in King-street
Ch ~'which was painted in fancy
pbeborrts, nose,. neck, legs,
Sarid' bad the word'e"Ku
KlW oareht letters on both its
siday) bcouitmary to the city ordi
nagfor such rity animals to go at large.
.Aql4getleman waiting for a train
in tlggt depot at Chicago recently,
ai . ader: "Only think of it !
But : foxer thirty years ago I was
eedeighty acres of land, on part of
w blth'iis Sydot' is now built, for a
sorshn and s.iddie, and I was f'ol
engfa,keep the sorrel."
Agg*im oRm ite man writes: "We
harp aAchol house large enough to ae
eoznddaITour hundred pupils four
stok bigi' a exchantge describing a
prcon, says; "The procession was
y ine and .nearly3 two miles in length.
as ~a illso theprayer of Dr. Perry, the
useeOdhineue bandit and black-madl
e,Li4ntzan, has been captme.]in
She ,~lHe will be punished by being
p.I boofseh shape that he cani
adgbsr Iie down1 git.. nor.stand ; hi..
.~4g,d hantds will protrude, and he
wiU'beilft exposed to sun, wind and
ranetiF helies of eibaustion or starv
Ru Chaillo describes the costumes of
thbcpart of an. Africa'n king as follows:
"TIe king worea dress coat-and nothing
el4tfirst 0afeister wore a shirt with
out lerg-:agd nothing else ;- his second
minite wore a necktie-n-d unothmig
eIsS he tbird w*as ad&ined with a bat
ankdwoleg else ;. liut the queen varijed
the fashaion by wearing an umbrella-and
IgAflngary and Bohemia, it is asserted
thai ?n6vement is on foot fo'r te cre
stisioa.Slavon;e Empire, to 1Wallied
wig tie Nort:h Gormian Confederat.
Pay ofthe'psject is to revive the kin -
donr'of Poland, leaving two of the pro
vinces to -Russia.- The Austrian Gow
ernmst, it -. istated, has commenced
proscetions tgainst the open friends of
thi plan. .
* Tb. case of the Sooth Carolina vs. the
Coljwibia. and Atugusta Rail Road has
be oneluded. In accordance with the
order of Judge Platt, a jury was sum
snonedtn Edgefield Countyt, which after
carefely examin-intr the matter, and pro.
eeedidg over the disputed points of the
road, at a late hour en Saturday night
las,ndered a verdicet of $110 as the
angwat of damage sustained by the
Bootbi Carolina Rail Road. The mo.ney
-4. ptmm alt
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Wednesday Morning, Jan. 13, 1869.
Cash and Cash Only.
From this date we enforce rigidly the
cash system, with all alike. Exceptions
bade during the past year, by special
request and on promises strong and ap
parently truthful, have proven the fallacy
of credit. We cannot indulge the ex
pgnsive habit longer. Cash for job
work, ccsh for subscriptions, cash for
advertisements, hereafter is the rule.
Remember it, bring your money i-n hand
if you need anything in our line.
All persons indebted to this office for
a-lvertising, or Job work, either As
signees or others, are called upon to set
tle up bef\re return dyn.
The garrison under command of Major
Van Horne left our distrivt Monday.- It
is possibly the last that will be quartered
Mr. Robt. A. McKnight, owing to ill
health, retires from the management of
the Unionville Tines, which will be con
ducted by R. W. Shand, Esq. We wish
friend McKnight a speedy recovery of his
health, and Mr. Shand great success
"upon" t'e tripod.
Miss Emma Westteld, of Greenville,
S. C, was granted, at the United States
Court yesterday, a copyright for a new
piece of music by her, entitled "Ilinda's
L-mtnent," says the Charleston Courier,
and we are gratified to know, that this
accomplished and amiable young lady is
making good use of her beautiful talent
in music,al composition. Her brief visit
to our home nest, and the pleasure
reaized therefrom, are not forgotten.
It is generally understood that the
petitioner for bankruptcy, since the
tirst January, "will be OBLIGED to pay
lifty per cent. of his debts. The Au
gusta Daily Press says such is not the
case only under contingencies. A man
may' file his petition at any time, and if
.o objection is made by his creditors,
he may receive a final discharge. If ob
jection be made by the creditors, hoir
ever, they can insist upon the enforce
ment of the fifty per cent. clause, ere
the discharge is granted.
If tis be correct, there is still a
The Alabama Legislature -adjourned
sine die on the Sist ultimo. The next
session commences in July next.
Our grand tableau instead of exhibit
ing any signs o1 a like gratifying char
acter, took a new lease of legislative life
on the 5th inst., after the Christmas re
cess, and is now again in 'ull feather.
Very little if anything accomplished as
yet, while that is the way the money
The following bills and petition's were
To divide Beaufort county.
State roads 'to be worked under a
geheral systemn of contracts.
A bill empowering attorney General to
change the venue in State cases.
Also to~ ineresse salaries of Justices
Sureme Court and Gircuit Judges.
A bill to declare the rights of credi
tors, imd to provide for the winding up
ofthe affairs of railroad companies in
In the Senate the following bills re
ceived a second reading, and were or
dered to be engrossed : A bill to punish
sheriff's and otber officers for vi- dating
the homestead law ; a bill relative to
sales of property- under detrees of courts
of equity and circuit courts.
Affirs in Wasbington.
W AssIseTras, January 8.-Gen. Ros
seu's death in New Orleans causes gen
eal gloom here. He was highly respec
ted and loved.
The cotton bill authorizes the Secreta
ry to purchase raw cotton grown after
the passage of the bill, delivered at any
railroad depot, or on a steamer making
direct communication with New York,
t 20 cents per pound for upland and 30
for ses Wsand. Purchases made throtagh
revenue officers are exempt from the tax,
but if sol to other than agents of the
United States, the agents n ill be taxed
three cents per pound. C' tton purchased
by the Government shall be sold at a
price nom less than five cents adlvance
on the cost. Manufacttures within the
United States are allowed to draw back
2* for cotton used by them; a full re
port of all transactions to be presented
to (Congress at the commencement of
each regular session.
In the Senate, a bill rcgulating the
price and encouraging the product of
cotton, was veferrd to the Finance Comn
mittee. Morrill reported a bill amending
the Act providing for a national currency,
mentioning incidentally that the United
States loses $6UO,' 00 by a national oank
ia, Boiston. A bill restricting the jutis.
diction of the Court of Claims, was re
ferred to thle Judiciary Committee. The
Senate passed sev-ernal personal disability
bills and adjourned.
In the House, no business of impor
tance was transacted. Adjourned to
We regret to learn that Goy. Pickens
is lying seriously ill, at his home in
Accounts of rioting, mutiny, &c.,
among the negroes in Princess Ann Co.,
Viginia, reach us through the press.
Mr. John Glover of Beech Island, Edge
field, says the Advertiser, was found
dead on Thursday last. It is supposed
he died in a fit.
From the far West come accounts of
battle between white and negro soldiers,
and tales of fir-e, murder and ravishing.
The nation's wards seem to have carte
blanche to do as they please.
There is some talk about a Govern
mert Gotton Bill, in which the Govern
ment is to monopolize the purchase of
all the staple, at a stipulated price.
Balderdash ! - Congress should be
Sints on Advertising.
"If you do:nt wish to be a total failure,
advertise," says the letter heading of the
Onarga (Il.) Journal.
And the surest and most expeditious
way of discovering the energetic and
business men of any place, is.by an ex
amination of the ndvertising columns of
the newspaper publi=hed in their neigh
borhood. An evidence of the effect of
advertising is shown by the following
letter addressed by an advertiser to Geo.
P. Rowell & Co., New York :
Gents-For the Lotd's sake stop that
advertisetment. We have had a hundred
letters the past month, and could have
bought 20 presses in one day, at from $t
to $400. Yours, &c.,- .
sThe editor of the New Lisbon (Ohio)
Patriot, under date of Nov. 28, says:
"Sometime last Summer you sent the
Patriot an advertisement of Music Vale
Seminary, occupying about an inch, for
which I suppose you charged -the Pro
prietor a dollar. A young lady of this
place, who intended to go to Pittsburg
to complete her musical education, cut
out the advertisement and wrote to Mr.
Whittlesey concerning the institution,
prices, &e. 1 The correspondence result
ed in her going on in October. Another
young lady from bete, with one from
Salem, followed in November, and still
another has gone from Salem. This
makes four scholars for an advertise
ment of $1, which certainly is cheap
The reverse is shown by the following
practical illustration : A clerk in a ner
cantile concern in thi, village said to us
the other day, that he has "plagney
easy times now-a-days-very little work
to do-our firm don't advertis.." No
The story of the boy who was seut
out with a bag of green corn to sell, is a
good hit at those who attempt bush:ess
without advertising. The boy was gone
all day and returned % ith the bag un
opened, which he dumped on the floor,
saying, "There is your corn, go and sell
it yourself-I can't," "Sold any ?" "No,"
said the boy ; "I've been all over New
London with it, and nobody said any
thing about green corn. Two or three
fellows asked me what I'd got in my
bag, and I told them it was none of
- Vick's Illustrated Catalogue and Fior al
Guide, for 1869, sent us by Mr. James
Vick, of Rochester, N. Y., is one of the
handsomest catalogues we have seen in
some time. A beautiful and highly col
ored frontispiece, representing, a boquet
of rare flowers, adds to its beauty. A'side
from the beautiful appearance of this
catalogue, it is a guide for the Flower
Garden, and conta:ins accurate descrip
tions of leading floral tr a.sures of the
world, with plain :reetions for soa ing
seed, transplalnting and after culture,
besidt s a list of all kinds of seed, for
flower and vegetable garde~ns. Every
lady should have onie of these catalogues,
and we suggest that one he sent for by
every lady reader of the IIerald. Se'nd
10 ets.. to Mr. James Vick, Rochester, N.
Y., and it will be all -right.
.The South Carolina Baptist has been
sold to Jeter & Dickinson, of the Re
ligious Herald, Richmond, V:a., by whonm
unexpired subscriptions will be filled.
A change has occurred in the editouial
managermnet of that most excellent pa
per, the WValhalla Courier. W. G. Keit-h
is now its editor in chief, and Whitner
TUE AMEICN STOcK JoURNAL.
Where is the Farmecr that does not ad
mire, fine Blooded Stock or take -pride
in caring for it. .Every farmer has now
an opportunity of obtaiuning some choice
Cattle, Sheep, Hogs or Poultry free, by
getting up a club for this Journal.
Specimen Copies, Show Bkills, &c., sent
free. Address N. P.- Boyer & Co.,
Publishers, Par kesburg, C hester Co.,
NEW YORK DAY BooK.-Those who
deire a popular and stet ling Northern
Democratic paper, which, in addition to
its political matter, contains a complete
summary of the markets, local news,
agricultural, financial and miscellaneous
reading, poems, choice storics, etc., will
subscribe at'once for the New York
Day Book. It is devoted to white su
premacy and State equality. Van Evrie,
Horton & Co., 162 Nassau St., N. Y.
Subscription $2 per annum:. -
AmPETON's ILL.-STKMTED ALMANAC.
To Messrs. Chapman & Duffie, are we
indebted for a copy of the above splen
didly embellished Almanac. Procure a
copy. Onuly 30c.
THE CARoMINA FARxMER-We have re
ceived the first number of the above
named handsome agricultural magazine.
It is well filled with choice reading for
the fa-rmrer and gardener. We commend
"the Farmer" to our patrons, and hope
that it may receive a large subscriptior
ist from our district. Published at
Wiln'ington, N. C., by Win. 11. Bernard
-$2 per annum.
WATr ELSE DID BE ExrEcT.-'Wash
igton letter writers say that Menard, the
colored Congressman elect from New
0Oleans, has gone home, disgusted n ith
his contest for a seat, and so impecynous
ly reduced that he had to obtain Freed
men's Bureau tranasporta tion.
ScnooLBot'SE Acc,DENT.-Rochester, N.
Y. January 8-Eight of the fifty woun
ded by the falling of the schoolhouse are
dead. Trhe accident is attributed by the
coroner's jury to a r.eglect in putting full
stone caps on the brick pieces.
SALE OF BEEcHER's PEWS.-The New
Yok Tribune of the 6th says that at the
sale of Pews in Beecher's Church, the
day previous, ninety-seven thousandc
dollars were realized. There is not
much religion there for the poor.
To Charleston and Back Again.
'Twenty miles', said the conductor, to an
Irishman, who once asked the distance of
his journey. "Arra, then," said Pat, to his
companion. "and its only ten miles for each
of us, to be sure." And so it is, genial com
panionship always shortens distance in tra
vel, doubles picasure and divides sorrow.
The end of the journey arrives ere we know
it, and one finds himself abruptly breaking
a 'feast of reason,' or perchance, 'a flow of
soul,' constrained to snap the thread of a
happy discourse, to turn if from the piquant
sallies, witticisms and bagatelle of the pleas
ant tourist and compagnon du voyage.
And such was tbe condition of things last
Wednesday evening, as a party of gallant
Newberrians and Unionites met aboard the
nizht train of the S. C. R. R. bound for the
Metropolis. Among them were two or three
celebrated bulls and a "bird," escaped from
his covert. The bulls were going down
among the bears. There was a golden at
traction below for some of them, and right
pleasat!tly sped the hours away. The 'bird'
sang sweetly, regaled the company, was at
tentive and polite to way (lady) traveleis,
entertained a contract to supply government
with empty oys:er cans, to be used in the
manufacture of parrot shells,- &c., and then,
strange to say, indulged in a supper of
'doings and fried fixings,' and made up in
part of suspicious sausage, (thought to have
had as an ingredient, the sulphate of bark
or canine,) oyster paties, sardines, chicken
and pound cake, together with various et
ceteras, and the whole washed down by a
bowl of-hot coffee, in which the dregs of
creation must have been mingled. The po
sition be afterwards occupied was a very
critical one-abdominally. He fell a%leep,
tho' but snored so loudly that he woke him
self up; falling into another snooze and
snore, one of the party almost succeeded in
playing yankee doodle upon his nose.
Arriving in Charleston, these irrepressible
Newberry bulls went among the bears and
fought it out to the tane of $15,000 or $20,
000, purchasing, in lots, over a thousand
bales, and disposing of the same together
with previous transactions, at a premium of
from ten to eighteen dollars per bale. One
lot pnrchased was a rise of four hundred
bales. The Charleston cotton market on
Saturday afternoon was the most excited
that we had seen in a long time. Many of
the sales wereeffected without samples. The
market closed that night in a jubilee-bo:h
buyers and sellers satisfied-the former vith
the certain prospect of a further rise, and
the. latter with their successes. Much of the
cotton bought by Newberry,was from the
jaggers," and to them re-sold.
That's the way to buy-when the market's
a little dull, at all events ere the staple has
reached its maximum, for afterwards some,
body'll be hurt. Buy when you may make
a profit, buy largely, create an excitement,
and then "push things.'
Our round trip and stay in the Queen City,
'though but of a day or two was very pleasu
rable, and had we time and space, mightI
present many interesting items to our read
ers. But more anon. auffBeo It that every
moment was a key moment, fraught with
interest,and redeeme-d with data upon which
to build: Intelligence was conveyed to us
Saturday .afternoon, that those desiring to
reach hotne Sunday morning; should repair
Ito Columbia by the nigh t train, as -a kind
and thoughtful director and 'distinrguished~
legal citizen, reinemberinig that Newberry
was ex:eursive ly abroad .hadg~ot thle conteous,
ubiquitous aind energetic superintendent of
the G. & C. R R. to provide a special train
and ini 40 minutes tru rks were packed ai
the bulls und- thre legal fraternity, anrd a
sprinkling of the press were piressing to
ward their objective points, which they va,
ricously radhed in (due rime..
Do MEN WEAR CoaSETs?-Thle clues
tion, "D)o Men Wear Co:set's?" is an
swered by a New York corsetrmaker,
who says they do, andI "he knows it,
because he takes. them." Lie adds:
The Sinest gentlemen in town employ
this means of giving symmetry to their
figures. They are not used so miuchi by
young men as by those somewhat ad
vanced in life. Wealthy gentlemen of'
miiddle age like to be thought handsome,
and to have preserved the symmetry
and grace of youth. I should say that
there are at least three thousand gentle
mren in New York who wear corsets
habitually, and lace them pretty tightly
ROMAMIcE.-A little hit of romance hsS
just transpired to relieve tlie monirtony
of our metropolitan life. Old Sama Chog
gins, whom the edito~r of this paper has
publicly thras.hed, returned from mud
Springs with a young wife. ile is said
to be fond of her, and the way he cone
to get her was this:- Some time ago we
courted her, but finding she was on the
make, threw her off, after shooting her
brother and two cousins. She vowed re
venge, and pron>ised to marry any man
who would horse.whip us. This Sama
agreed to undertake, and she married
him on that promise. We shall call on
Sam to-morrow with our new shot gun,
and present our congratulations in our
usual form. -Hungtown Gibbet.
. -. .
Index to New Advertisements.
Notice to debtors-M. D. Suber.
Land to rent-W. G. Abrams.
School notice-Thos. Duckett.
Final Notice-Dan. Goggans, admr.
estate WV. D. Goggans, dce'd.
Sale of Choses in Action-T. Herbert,1
Notice to tax payers-J. T. Peterson,
Chairman Board Selectmen.
Notice settlement of Estate of HI. if.
.Werts-O. S. Werts, ador.
We mnvite attention to the card of Win.
C. Dukes & Co., Cotton Factors, &c.,
S. P. Boozer & Co., are in receipt of
Swedes Iron, English Plow Steel, and
other things in their line.
A. Harris, has just received a choice
lot of Groceries, Dry Goods, fruits, &c.,
Messrs. Lovelace & Wheeler, are i
receipt of a very large and varied stock
of Goods. See their card for particulars.
Valtuable real estate for sale--D. Mower.
Dry Goods, Millinery, Groceries,
choice and cheap at D. Mower's.
WANDO FERTLlZER.-This new and
justly celebrated manure, which proved
itself a thorough success last season, is
offered for sale by Win. G. Dukes & Co.,
Agents, No, 1, South Atlantic Wharf,
Charleston, S. C. The "Wando" has
for its base, the Ashley phosphates, and
is peculiarly adapted to the culture of
Ininigration in the District of Newberry.
Immigration in the District of New
=er:y has reached a gratifying height.
the number of immigrants for the month
f November was 33, for December 48,
nd if we include the 4G who cane into
be district previous to the 1st of Novem
>e, the result will show the gratifying
nmnmber of 127 imnigrants; in every re
pect a very good beginning for the first
If the visible increase of immigration
n the-one hand-shows, that the society
in this place is succeeding in removing
farther and farther the prejudice, which
has hitherto been a-hindrance in the way
>f immigration to tho Southern States,
the numerous app rcati-ns of farmers for
forei,n laborers on the other hand prove,
that the former prospeiity can be re
stored onjy by an increasing supply of
iminigrarts and the working power
The immigrants who have come here
have rapidly accommodated themselves
to the new circumstances, and their per
frmances with very few exceptions, have
fully met the demands upon them, so
that both parties, employers and labor
ers, have good reason to be content. It
is not to be denied that the German im
nigrant especially, when he chooses the
South for the founding of a new home,
has to give up more of the habits and
customs of his old home, than if he were
to go to the Northern or Western States;
for, aside from the fact, that he finds
nore of his countryrmen in the latter, the
usu-d food and manner of life are more in
accordance with those of his native coun
try, than they are in the South. If the
Southern farmer wishes to obtain the
proper advantage from the immigrant,
it is absolutely necessary, that he make
a few concessions, and that he do not
consider him, like the negro, merely a
rough working power. There must he
yieldings on both sides. The immigrant
must especially seek to adapt himself to
the new manner of life as rapidly, as pos
sible, and the native must endeavor to
make this task as easily as possible to
him. Only in this way can the just ad
vantages of immigration be obtained in
the shortest possible time.
The immigrants, who have been for
some length of time in the South, and
then prefer to go to the North or Vest,
(uch instances have not occurred in our
District, but they have in oJthers,) give,
a their reasons for so) doing, rarely hard
work or unfriendly treatmentt, but most
'y, that they could not beeorie accuIs
tomed to t.he food given to tus and
that they were assigned half ruire: ne
gro-huts as dwvellin'gs. W ben Cue.,e two
causes of the dliscolbtent of immi.yganlts
exist, they can in my op'inioni easily be
removed. The cost of~Iurnid:i"g immi
grants with good dwellings would ntot he
great, as hcuses are usually bh. at the
South ; and as to food, it is fresh meat
and cotfee, to ahiehn they have been ac
customed from youth; do ntot deprive
them of these all at once, but let them
accustom themselves gradually to the
prevalent food and mannuer of life, and
you will be richly rewarded for the slight
extra expense at first, by the content,
greater activity and working power of
The undersigned w~ill always endeavor
to impress upon the immigrants the ab
solute necessity and great benefit to them
selves of leaving off many of their earlier
habits an~d custotns, and of accommio
dating themselves as rapidly as possible
to the manner of lire here prevalent; and
if farmers, will addl their- endeavors, in
the manner indicated, I am fully con
vinced, that this section will soon richly
reap the full advantages from immigra
tion, which, by proiper management can
be gained therefrom.
F. W. BRUGGEMANN,
Agent of the Newberry Immigration
NEWBERRY, January 5th, 1869.
At a meeting of the Newberry Bar,
held this anhy, Col. Fair was called to
the Chair, and Silas Johnstone appointed
A. C. Garlington stating the object of
the meeting, introduced the following
resolutions, which were unanimously
Resolved 1,- That the dispensation of
Providence which hats deprived us of
our associate, H ENRY Sen3ER, while we
how to it with resignatior, has filled our
hearts with emotions of the deepest sor
Resolved 2, That the varied knowl
edge, unswerving integrity, and many
virtues of the deceased, adorned the
profession to which he belonged ; that a
conscientious discharge of dnty distin
guished his conduct in all the works of
life, and endeared him to the community
in which he lived, who with us will
ever cherish his memory as an example
of the upright and honest man and
Resolved 3, That we condole with his
bereaved famnily in their irreparable loss,
and that as a mark of our diepest sympa
thy, the Secretary of this meeting be re
quested to furnish them with a copy of
Resolved 4, That these proceedings
be published in the New berry IIerald ;
that the Chairman be instructed to
present these resolutions to the G;ourt
at its next ter m, with the request that
thev be inscribed on the minutes of t se
Court. SIMEON FAIR,
SILs JouINsToNE, Sec.
Cer tain Sweedish philosophers exposed
a condemned criminal to a process that
froze him hard and solid. The body has
been placed in a cold va6lt, and, in after
y-ears, it is to be thawed out, the phil
osophers claiming that the man will
wake up refreshed and lively after his
Spend your money where you make it.
Buy your goods at home and not abroad.
Encourage your own mechanics. Let
each be for the other, and all for public
improvement"charity begins at home."
Our town first-others afterwards. Re
mmbr "dese liddle dins."
The estahli.:hment on the r i v e r
Uruguay, South America, for the manu
facture of Lichig's Extract of meat, itis
state:1, has the largest kitchen in the
n orl. The b:ii'ing covers an area of
20,000 suare feet, or nearly half an acre.
In one hall there are four meat cutters,
which can dispose of 200 bullocks per
hour. There are twelve digesters; in
which the meat is boiled by steam.
They can hold altogether 144.000 pounds
of beef. About eighty oxen per hour
are actually slnughtered for this immense
manufactory of meat extract.
Many years ago the writer of this notice
and an invalid physician, while-visiting the
Island of St. Croix for their health, expe,
rienced and witnessed many surprising and
beneficial effects of the Rum there produced
upon many of the invalids who were, like
ourselves, seeking health, and upon inquiry
and Investigation, obtained- a full history of
its medicinal virtues. He was delighted
and svrprised, and determined to make it
the basis of a Tonic and Restorative Medi
cine. The result of his labors was a glori.
ous success for himself and suffering hu
manity. The celebrated Plantation Bitters
was thus made known to the world. Being
an article of real merit, founded on new
principles, and relying wholly upon the veg.
etable kingdom for its medicinal effects, it
worked a rap] I revolution in the treatment
of physical debility.
MAGNOLIA WATER.-Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
On the 24,h Dec., at the residence of the
bride's Father, by she Rev. Thos. H. Pope,
MR. M. H. GARY, to Miss ALICE A. eldest
daughter of A. J. Longshore, Esq.
A rich and handsomely dressed wedding
cake accompanied the above notice. We
trust that the "tie which binds her willing
heart" to that of her liege lord's may be as
soft as gossamer, and yet as strong as
DIED on the 25th Dec. 18, at his resi
dence, near Mit. Galagher, CHIARLEs5 SYKEsm,
Marble Mason, and a tntive cl England.
Though he had no relations in America, he
left a friend to mourn his untimely 1o-n.
NEWBERnY. Jan 12 -Cotton market brisk
and a good demand Ior the article -at 25 to
COLUMBIA, January 11.-S:tles of cotton
to-day 55 bales-middlings 27c.
NEW YORK, Jan. 11-7 P. M.-Cotton
opened firmer. but clos d qniet, with the ad
vance partly lost; sales 3 500 bales, at 281 a
29 Flour-State and We.tern dull, and 10
a 20c. lower; superfine 5 90 a 6 25.
CHARLESTON. Jan. 11.-Cotton (lull and
nnmtmal. bu: holders tirm sales 45 bales
middlings 28}-receipt< 966.
AUGUSTA, January 11 -Cotton markrt
quiet hii.tfirm-sales-480 b..ls-receipts 6
LivE RPooL, January 11 -Evening -Cot
ton active-uplands on spot and afl'at 11t
Orleans 11b-sa!es to,day 15,000 bales.
A settlement will be had on the Estate of
H. H. Wertz, dee'd, on Monday the 8th 'ay
ol February, 1869, and all creditors are re
quired to establish their detumtnds, in due
form of law, ont or before that dayi. or thetr
claims will be barred. 0. S. WERTZ,
Jan. 13 2 It. Adm.'r.
I wtll secll my lot in the villaige of Frog
Level, containitng ahout two acres, wtth a
diwelling atnd store houtse, kitchen, stu.b!e,
catri.e bontse, and all other nec'ssary
buildints. The above is a first classa bu<i
ness piace. Termts .of sale, accotmmoda
jan 13 D. MOWER.
Iron and Steel.
10 030 -lbs genuine Swedes Iron,
5 000 " best English Plow Steel,
1,000 " genumne Swedes P!o Molds.
ALso . '
Horse Shne. Tire. Band, Hoop and NaHI
Rod Iron. All of the best qualities, and at
low prices, at
jan 13 2 4t S. P. BOOZER & Co's.
I have been solicited by my friends from
time- to time to order stoves for them, and I
would now say to all who desire one of the
best COOK S.00VES, that I have made sat
isfactory arrangements with the manufactu
rers, and can fill orders for all who may de
sire. D. MO WER.
Eor sale by'
Jan 13 ~D. MOWER.
New Orleans Molasses.
For sale by ~ M W R
-Jan 13D.M W R
'DRY & ILLERY GOOK~
A good stock of the above eon
stantly on hatnd, and for sale low
for cash, by D. MOWER.
Jan 13 tf.
Valuable Land to Rent.
-I will rent at public outcry to the highest
idder, at Newberry Court House, on the
first Monday in Febrnaary next, at 12 o'clock
M, all that parcel of land represented by
pats No. two and three, in the case of Mary
E. Senn vs. Mary F. Senn, and others, on
file in the Court of Equity for Newberry Dis
trict. the same being a part of the real es%
tare of James M. Genn, dec'd, for the year
1869, upon the following terms. Tne tenant
shall split and use in repairing the fences,
four thousand raiils, and give posse-sion as
soon as his crop Is gathered, but not later
than the 25th day of December next. The
rent shall be due on the first day of October
next. to be secured bv two good sureties and
a lieia on the crop, if required.
W ILSON G. ABR AMS, Admr.
Jan 132 2
The undersigned wishes to inform his for.
ner patrons, atnd the publie getnerally, that
ie expects to re-open his school on Mtn.
day, the 18th inst. Those wishing to avail
themselves of the 'opportunity of. sending
their sons, will do well to make arrange
ments as soon as they camn, ars tihe school
will niecessatrily be limited.
Rates of Tuition-per Session of
Pritmary,---- -- -- -- -- -- -- $10
English Grammar atnd Geography, - 15
Mat hematies above A rithmietic',
Logic atnd Rhetorc,.-.-.-.-.-.-20
Latin and Greek,- -- -- -- -- 25
Lessons n ill be given itt the French and
Gertnan latnguages to those wishitng them,
without additionatl cha:rge.
IBoat d, not ineluding wishing and lights,
thirtern dollars per month.
J.;. a 2 It -r Tune rCKE'f.
We are now receiving a large
assortment of GOODS, all new and
fresh and purchased low for cash,
so that we can offer inducements
Dress Goods, &c.
We have Dress Goods, White
Goods, Prints,Bleached and Brown
Sceetings and Shirting, Cassi
mers, Satinets, Jeans, Plains, Ker
seys, Linseys. Ticking, also Cloth -
ing, Shirts, Drawers. Gents and
Ladies' Un Edershirts and Vests,and
a good selection of. Boots, Shoes;
Hats and Trunks.
A splendid stock of Crockery
and Glass-ware. - Also Kerosene
Lamps, Oil Cans, Kerosene oil,
Lamp, shades, Chimneys, 'Wieks,
and extra Burners and Coll$fs.
We have a nice assortment ot
Pocket and Table Cutle1r, Table -
and Tea spoons, Britania Water
Dippers. Coffee Mills, Axes,Spade%
Shovels, Forks, Trace Chains au4
Iarmes, . Nails, Locks, HInge.
Butts and Screws, Frying Pans,
Seives, Water Buckets, Looking
Glasses, &c., &c.
We keep Cap, Letter, Bill and
Note Paper, and Envelopes, Ink,
Pens, Pencils. Slates and asmall
lot of Blank"Books, Diaries, &c.
We keep constantly on hand a
choice lot of Groceries,Bacon,Lard, .
Flour, Salt, Molasses, Vinegar,
Candles, Starch, Soap, Soda, Shoe
Brushes and Blacking, and a great
many other goods that we haven't
time to enumerate. Call soon and'
LOVELACE & WHEELER. -
Jan 13 2 tf.
We are now receiving and will
keep constantly on hand a good
assortment of Planting and Eating
Potatoes, at the lowest prices pos
LOVELACE & WHEELER.
Jan 132 tf.
Has just received a choice
Among which can be found
Knives and Forks,.
A xes and Handles,
And many other things,whichwi*
be sold cheap for cash.
In the Circuit Court-New berry.
James R. Wilson, vs. Thomas R. Wilien
and others. Bill for Partitiont of Beal
By virtue of an order of this Court,' ta
the above stated case, I will sell at publif
auction at Newberry Court House, on Sale
day in February next, the real Estate of
James Wilson, deceased, consisting of 4eO,
acres, miore or less, situate in Newberry
Count y, and bounded by'Tands. of Join 8.
Ren wick, Esta te of James B Wilson, deo'd.
Estate of James Spence, Carter Wilson and
I will- sell the afcresaid land in three
separate-tracts. Terms of Sale, one-thIrd
cash and the balance on a credit of twelve
months with in-erest from day of sale, pen
chaiser to give bond with good surety ade
mortgage of the premises, or the purchasee
to pay the entire amount ir. cash if he
should prefer. THOS. M. LAKE,
Cierk's Office, Jan. 9, 1869. c. c. P.
Jan. 13 2 St.
UNITED STATES DISTRICT
COURT, District of South Carolina
Ex Parte James A. Crotwell and othin.,
In Re John P. Kinar d-Voluntary Bank
The judgment creditors of John P. Lnard
are notitied to appear in the District .Cours,
of the United States, for the Distriet of
Sourh Carolina, in Charleston, on the 2th
day of January, 1869, at 11 o'clock, A. K.,
to make such motion in the above stated'
c'ne ,as they may feel advised in pursuac
of their interest, on which day said cae is
set downt for a he;aring.
Jan. 13 2 2t. Clerk U. 8. 0Cur. .
Notice to Debtors.
The Notes and Accounts belonging to
the Estate of Geo. A. Saber, deceased, have
been placed in the hands of ;Messrs. Jones
and Jones for collection, and if not paid
before the first day of February next, will
he stued on without exception. All personS
having demands against said Estate, are re.
quired to render them in by same time.
M1. D. SU'BER, Adzn'r.
Jan. 13 2 St. .
To Deb5tors of the Estate of W. A,
All persons indebted to the Estate of W. a
D. Goe.e us, deceased, must come forward
IMMEI>IATELY, and settle with Mes.s
Jones & Jom:es, or every Note and Account
of wh.ote ver size will be' sued on this coming
return daiy. DANIEL GOGGANS,
.Adninistrator, de hogmie uoa,