Newspaper Page Text
Fox Tu Hznn.
To-Day and To-Merrow.
Not that we have, but that we hope to have
Binds us to eartb. To4ay outshines not
Only To-mowrw fond so cbeats our faith -
That Hlves, can live, but in desps'd To-day
The ernstare of our wish, that supplements
The eWrylack of each new born T,-day.
We esaus that we're in love with life;
And so we are, but not with that we thiuk:
Earth draws as not,'is we in love fold earih.
As-somefond heart all restless with his love,
For that be feels a want in all her moods,
Yet when away, beholds her fair and true,
Nor dreams of new fountaius of his own de
He draws her worth and loves but whom she
So fret we at To-day, but not at earth;
For earth, we say, To-morrow shall be fair,
Nor see, poor fools, To-morrow's all our own:
That earth has but To-day, the rest we lend
And, all fbrgetful, reach for what we have.
Newberry, S. C. *. A. 0.
[SLcrn ro Ta HNaLD.
A Little Boy's Thoughts.
"I am a little boy about so many
years old; don't know whether I am a
good little boy, but I'm afraid not, for I
sometimes do wicked things, and once
1Icut sister's kitten's tail off with the
chopping knife, and told her a big dog
came along and bit it off and swallowed
it down before kitty could say Jack
Eobinson. and sister said she was sorry,
and it must have been a very naughty
dog, but my mother didn't believe me,
and said she was afraid I had told a lie,
and rm afraid I had too; so then she
asked me if I knew where liars went to,
and I said yes; that they went to New
York and wrote for the newspapers;
she said no-they went to the bad place
where was nothin' but a lake of fire and
brimstone, and then she asked me if I
would like to go theie, and I said no!
for I didn't think there'd be much
skatin' or slidin' on that lake, and the
boys couldn't snowball each other on
shore, and she said it was more than
that, just as though that was not bad
enough, for I don't think they can play
base ball there, nuther; then she :sked
me if I would like to be an angel and
have a harp, and I said no! Id rather
be a stage driver, and have a big drum,
for I coildn't play t'other thing, So I
shouldn't like to be an angel, their
wings must be in the way when they go
swimmin' and play tag 'and leap frog;
and besides, it must be hard to fy when
one ain't used to it. But it would be
jolly to be a stage driver, and have a
long whip and touch up the leader, and
say, gelang there, what are ye doin',
g'on? I shouldlike that much better'n
flying; and then mother said there was
a dreadful stage accident, and brother
Bob hollered and said he guessed I was
on it, and then she whipped us both
and sent us to bed without any supper,
but I didn't care about supper, for they
hadn't nothing but bread and butter for
tea, and Bob:and I got up, aind he lift
ed me into the pantry window and we
got a mince pie and a whole hatful of
doughnuts. and they thought it w:s the
cook and sent her away the next day,
and Bob said he didn't care, for she
didn't make good pies, and the dough-i
nuts wasn't fried enough; and some
times I do swear, for I said by golly,
the other day, and sister heard me, and
she told mother, and mother said I was
a bad boy, and would bring her grey
hairs to the grave, and she whipped
me, but I don't think it did her grey
hairs any good, and it hurt me, and
when I got up stairs I said gol darn it,
but I said it so she didn't hear me, and
when she asked me if I didn't think I
was very wicked, I said I was afraid I
was, and I was sorry ..fr it, and I
wouldn't do sb *no more; and then she
said I was .a good little boy andtold mue
about George WVashington, who cut
down the apple tree and was caught at
it, and said he did it with his little
hatchet, just ats though I hadn't heard
all about it before and didn't think he
was a big stupid for euttin' wood, when
they had a hired man about the house,
and dullin' his little hatchet, and be
sides, it would have been a good dea~l
jollier to let the trees be, so be could
harve stolen apples off in the f:dl. I
don't carec if he was the father of his
com:try, he wasn't smart, aind I'll het
you the boys of our school w ould cheat
him out of his eye teetb swaxpping jack
knive.s and I could lick him and( iot
hardly try; I don't think he was healthy
either, for I never saw a good little boy
that wasn't always sick, and had the
mumps, and measles, and the scarlet
fever, and wasn't a coughin' all the
while, and han't to take castor oil, and,
tar water, and couldn't eat cherries,
and didn't have his head patted till all
the hair was rubbed off by every body
that came to his mother's, and be asked
how old lie was, and who died to save
sinners, and what he had been studying
a~t school, andI how far he had got, and
lots of other conundrums and have to
say his catechism; no, I should not like
to be as good little boy; I'd just as lief
be an angel and be (lone with it. Ilut I
don't think I shall ever be ar good little
boy, and other people don't tink so,
too. for I 'wasn't never called a good
little boy but once, and that was when
Uncle Joaim asked me where I stood in
myv class, and I told him it 'was next to
head.:mnd he called me a good little
'ovr, and asked me who was in my
class, :and when I told him only mec and
another bov, lhe shook his head and sarid
lie wa':s afrid I never would be ai good
PL'er UALT.-Of t hi e vari.-us
kinds of business in which thous:mds
of men are engaged, there are u:any
who believe that the trials, perplexities
and vicissitudes of their. business are
peculiarly trying and really more se
rious than in any other pursuit. The
road along which ever an active business
man travels is a rough and rugged
path, beset with "wait-a-bit" thorns,
and full of pitfalls, which can only be
.,voided by watchful care and circunm
speetion. Each has his own burdens
to bear, and each gener-ally thiniks he
ihas maore than his share.
duch of the annoyance and disap
poiutinent incident to most kinds of
commecrcial business might be av..ided
if people would only keep their l'ram
ises, and promptly meet their en
pie"ents fThe man wlho owes a bill,
s:ays: "(Call the fi-st of the mouth, anid
your shallI cert:diuly have the mfoney. I
have somei eclctions d u e then,
and ahall surely not disappoint y-ou"
So it goes. A relies on the prend1su
of B, and B depends on C, and so ou~
th.-h a doen -cases.
TUDS. F. GRENEKER, EDITOR.
MA 5. TONS, ASSISTANT ED1M
NEWBERRY, 5. C.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 18, 1874.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The feral.1 is in the highest respect a Fam
iy Newspa per, devoted to the mterial in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulute.s extensively. an! ap an
Advertisin: nediain offers unrivalled ad
vantuaes. For Terms, bee first page.
The Marion Observer.
The above is the title of an interest
ing newspaper recently started at Mar.
ion C. H. by Ferd D. Bryant. Esq.,
who h:s bonght the establishment of
the Crescent. It's motto. is, "God save
the State," and it has the ring of pure
metal. We are glad to add it to our
The Edgefield Advertiser.
The above excellent journal, former
ly owned by Mr. D. R. Durisoe, has
been recently purchased by Messrs.
John E. Bacon and T. J. Adams, two
Edgefleld lawyers. The editorial de
partment will be conducted by Mr.
James T. Bacon, its firmer editor, and
Mr. T. J. Adams, who will doubtless
muaiutain its high and well merited
popularity. The Advertiser has al.
ways k-en a welcome viritor to our
sanctum. Success attend the old as
well as the new regime.
Rev. Robert Neumnann..
This gentleman is again in South
Carolina endeavoring to forward the
scheme of iamigration. Last Mon
day he was in Charleston and address
ed the pemplu on the subject, and yes
terday he arrived in Columbia iWith
the same object in view. He thinks
that the tide of immigration to this
State is ebbing, because the peoplo are
too particular as to the laborers they
order, wanting English speaking peo
ple and those skilled in some special
calling. The supply to such orders
through his agency inmust necessatily
be sumall. HIe desires that all and any
number which he may send may be
we I e o m ed and find employeut
here. Another object of his visit is
to reduce, if possible, the immigration
cause to some eflict system. Rev.
Neumann has done the State much
good in the zealous manner in which
he has advanced immigration to her
shores, and we hope he will continue
in his efforts and meet with success.
But the people niust heartily co-ope
The report of the special commit
tee. relativ-e to the claim of the South
Carolina Bank and Trust C'impany
was adopted, the committee discharged,
and a concurr"tnt resolution agreed to
in both houses, which instructs the
State treasurer to pay the bill payable
for twenty-five thousand dollars, and
authorizes the attorney.general to in
stitute suit against ex Treasurer P~ar
ktr for the recovery of tihe vouchers
belonging to the said bill.
On last Thursday and Friday the
House was mainly engaged in the dis
cussion of the appropriation bill. Its
iterpret.ation of curtailinrg expenses
was shown in recousidering the appro
prition of fifty thousantd to Peniten
tiary and( raising it to eighty thous
and. The appropriationi to the Or
phan Asylum was raise d five thousand.
Qui Vive says that "it is common talk
that money had been used" in bring
ing about these increased ap[propri..
tions. A bili he~ been introduced to
authorize the appointment of addition
al Trial Justices of Newberry County
A recess was taken from Friday
evning until 3Mouday night. T1here
.no telling i,hen it will adjourn sine
The Senate. after a week's discus
sion has passed the bankrupt bill; Sen
ator Edmunds who htad charge of it,
persistently pressed it upon the Sen
ate, and refused to allow any measure
to be introduced which might set it
aside. for any time whatever. The
bill is much moure lenient to the debtor
class than the old law; one of its prin
ipal features being~ that a debtor,
who suspenids the payment of his pa
per. cannot be forced into bankruptey
under forty days. The bill reduces
the fee-s of bankrutpt offieers to one
half of that which ~they received un
der the old law, and provides that any
arrangement for a settlement bet weeni
a bankrupt and his creditors shall be
signed by at le..st one-half of the cred.
itors represeznting one-half of the in
debtedness. Suits to recover all sums
under $500 may be brought in a State
court, under an order fromz a Federal
Judge having charge of the estate.
Bankrupt officers are required to make
full reports o)f all facts in connection
with cases comnine before them to the
D)istrict Court, and the clerk of the
District Courts aire to report to the
Attorney.General every year.
The Army Appropriation bill,
amounting to S28,246.000, passed the
louse substantially as it was reported
by the committee. During the dis
cussion a retrenchment of $203,000
was eficeted by cutting down the ap
prpritionk for tile purchase of horses
$5i,000, expenses of the Ordnance
Depart menit $80,000, manufacture of
aris $25,000, purchase of cavalry
equipments $25,000, and for manu
facture of gun carriages $20,000 -
The only increaso mrade was $7,000
for the Army Medical Museum Libra
ry. A reduction of over $4,000.000
was made in tihe bill for the present
Nothing can be predicted withI cer
taity as to the currency question.
T e '-infiatiotuists" and "contraction
ists" are fighting stubbornly for their
respectve views. The South and
We4 gco in for more greenbacks, and
it is rbble th.m they will be victo
Patros of Husbandry.
Thi*_greatorer, initituted in 1867.
has met with unprecedented success.
There is no secret organization ib ex.
istence, which, in the space of seven
years, has like it assumed such gigan
tic proportions arid attracted such
wide-spread attention. About the
middle of last December the number
of lodges in the United States num
bered near ten thousand, with an ag
gregate membership of about seven
hundred thou.a--d, but m1.w, co:.Sider
ing the rpidity with which this far.
niers' movement has advanced, the
above figures must be much too small.
Indeed, it now officially announced
that there between 11,000 and 12,000
granges in the country, and they numi
ber nearly 1,000,000 men.
From Maine to California this organ
ization is augmenting its forces in
every State, and in sonme States, in
every County, but it is in the West
and South thnt the order has been
most successful and exerted its infnu.
eace most powerfully. Though hav
ing no direct connection with politics,
its influence has already been fe!t at
the ballot by uiting inl a common
cau.e the yeomanry of the com.try.
It arose from the necessities of the
times, from the principle ot self-pro
teetion. Up to its initiation every
cinsa and iuterest of society has com
bined and organized for the promotion
of its particular objects, except
tho farwing interest. As the Georgia
senator, Hon. John B. Gordon, in a
recent speech in Congress, eloqueutly
"Why should it not combine? Has
not every interest combined ? Is not
the money power of the country con
bined, and did it not dictate the finan
cial policy of 1862, which has brought
such disaster to the pr.Aer, and
does it not now, even at this very hour
while I speak, by its delegations from
Boston, from New York, and else
where, block the doors of this chamber
to infuence the vote of this body ?
Labor combines, and receives at the
hands of the government an eight
hour law. The fiseries combined,
and received from the Government a
bounty. Manufacturers combined, and
received a high protective tariff.
The iron-mongers combine, and, un
like the farmer's pigs which must
be fattened from his own crib, they
have their iron-pigs fattened from the
Goverment crib. Railroads co:mbinv,
and.by Government bounties and Gov
ernment grants they scale the ioun
tains and link with bands of steel our
Easteru and Western oceans. But,
sir, this great interest, which lies at
the foundation of all other interests;
this interest, without which no interest
can survive ; this interest, which num
bers among its subjects near 20,000,.
0% of the 40,000,000 of the popula
tiou of the country; this interest,
which bears on its Atlantean shoulders
the wealth, the commerce, the manu
factures and the very civilization of
the country, has to-day less influence
in shaping the legislation of the coun
try than the fishers of the salty cod-fish
on the shores of New England."
But, however negligent agricultu.
ralists have heretofore been onth
subject of organization, the day hai
come when they too see the in.portane
and necessity of union, and are deter
mined to reap the fruits of it. In then
order of the Patrons of HIusbanmdry
we see a marked exemplification of
this fact, and the uawonted success
which it has attained in these few
years promise for it a glorious future.
Somec are oppised to this muov.
ment, but opponents are to be expect
ed to every good. thing, and the exis
teuce of' such opposition presupposes
worth in the objectionable object
as the existence of- counterfeits pre
suppose that there arc grenuine bills
somiewhere. It is thought that it is
dangerous for any cl.ass to have such
great power asorganization would givE
to farmers; so it inight be said that, it
is dangerous for a moan to be able to
repel the attack of a robber, beenise
the 5.tue strong armn mazy strike with
cruel blows the defenceless heads of
his wife and children. The stale ob
jection of secrecy is sometimes urgid,
but' that has been shivered intoa
thousand aton-s so frequently that it
is as foolish to answer it as it is ridie
ulous to press it.
We prefer to look on the brighi
side of the question. We pnrefer to
c-ontemaplate the social and intellectual
advantag~es which this Order offers to
the tillers of the soil, the grreat mneans
it affords for thc dissemination of ag.
ricultural knowledge by the interchange
of views and experience. Union will
enable them to carry out plans in.
which individuals would fail, experi
menits can be made, and imumigration
promoted. The great sectional bar
riers which have existed so long andc
have becen so bitter, this order will tend
to break down, by uniting the far
mers of all sections in one com:aon
Though they claim to have nothing
to do with polities, which is em.
nently proper, yet their influence will
necessarily be felt in that direction.
Though a candidate's name or a polit
ical speech is never heard within the
walls of the lodge, yet exorbitant tax
ation atnd deful,:atinmg officials wili
have to 6.3 down if the united voice 01
the landowners says so.
We wish the grangers success in
the great wurk yet to be accom
plished by them.
Superiutendent of,the Greenville and
Columibia Rail Road,who was recentl2
arrested upon the order of the Coroner
of ?Newberry cunty, "for crimiinal
negligenee connected with the deplora
ble accident which resulted in the
death of Mr. Laue. was brought be.
fore Judge Carpenter, under a writ of
Aabeas corpas, and after mature eon.
sideration of' all the circumstances o1
the case fully exonerated fmrm any
nelignce c.riminl or oherwis."
The Model Negro Farmer.
The following highly colored picture
we clip from an exchange; it i with
out local habitation or name, but it is
applicable in these sweet scented times
anywhere. Of course there are hon
orable exceptions, but they are scat.
The. model negro farmer buys an
old mule or blind horse on credit,
rents land either for part of the crop
or so*wany bales of cotton, procures
tools as best he can, buys corn, bacon,
etc., for which he gives a lien on his
crop. And then, about April, he
coumences to prepare for planting corn,
either breaking or laying off in rows,
to breaking out the middle after the
corn is up. Corn planting over, he
proceeds, sometime in Nay, to pre
pare for cotton. "Cuffee, gwine to use
any juanner ?" "No, bless your life,
I'se not gwine to buy juanner to put
on other folk's lan'." Well after
dinner, some sultry evening, he saun
ters from his but, and after survey
ing his prospects, he says: "Whew!
sun gittenl ht; time I'se plantin' my
cotton." Hitches up his mule to his
one-horse cart and off he goes to hunt
cotton seed. Well, after cotton plant
ing, then for a fish.and hunt. Some
June, Monday morning he wakes up
one or two hours by the sun, and af
ter breakfast he hitches up his mule
to run round his corn : after treating
his cotton in somewhat the same way
he proceeds to chopping. Then for a
big frolic, to say nothing about going
to his meetings and to town every
Saturday. After this fashion he gets
through the year. He then takes
what little cotton to market he makes,
and sells it for provision bills, returns
his mule to its former owner, and goes
home broke, colisoling hi:nself by say
ing: "If I didn't get any money, I'se
had a heap of freedom." He takes
down his plank and fire coal, and fig
0 is naughr, 5 i a fgure
AR for de account., and none for de nigger.
He Isys his plank back up in the
crack and while reaching out for the
poker to pull out his pot:;toes from the
fire, he breaks out whistling his favor
Ni'ger work hirl :dl the year etc.
Sonething to be Done.
All friends of Peace who read the
following petition, prepared by the
Executivc Committee of the Aimerican
Peace Society, are requested to at
tach half a sheet or more of common
sized paper, date it, rule it for names,
postoffices, and States, circulate the
pe.itions for signatures. or at least
leave them in public places for the
game. a.nd send them to Howard C.
)unha, Office Agent of the Ameri
can Peace Society, at No. 1, Somerset
Street, Boston. These petitions will
then be forwarded to Washington, and
plaIced inm the hands of somec interest
ed and able member of Congress for
presentation and advocacy. Let men,
woinen,* and children be invited to
-sign them (for all arc sufferers from
war), and let us send up to our legis
lators an appeal for Peace, urged by
so manty that it will be heard and
heeded. We shall have war with its
horrors, or peace with its blessings, as
public se;timnent preponderates f'or
one or the other.
In view of the happy issue of our
late arbitrations with Great Britain,
inow so promptly and faithfully fulfill
ed. and of the recant addre.ss of the
British House of Commons to the
Queen. praying her '"to instruct her
principal Seeretary of State for For
eign Affairs to enter into co)mnmunica
tion with foreign Powers with a view~
to the further improvement of Inter
national Law and the establishment of
a genecral .and pernmanen:t system of in
We, the undersigned, citizens of
the U.nited States, earnestly pray fin
Excell ev, the President. and the
Hlonorable. Senate and House of Re
presentatives in Congress assemibled,
to use all auitatble endeavors for the at.
tainmnent of these great and benefi.
cent objects; and, as a prelinminary
measure ini the interest of general se
curity and national disarmament. tu.
seek an express stipulation between
nations that they will not resort te
war till P'EACEF'UL ARBITRATION has
beena tried, and never without a FULt
YEAR' s PREVIOUS NOTICE.
NAMEs. IPosT-O'SicEs. STATE
-Te Brief Mention:. o h
National Grange, in session at St.
Luis, have been placed upon com
mittees as follows: Taylor, chairman of
committee on "Commercial Reiations;'
Aiken is on the cuminittee of "Order
of B3usiniess." and Mills on comnmittee
"on Boston Grange." The N-ationa.
Convention is expected to complete its
labors during the present week.
Charleston has been selected as the
next place of meeting of the National
California has about ninety thou
sand persons engaged in minmiug gold
and silver. The total product last
year was 868.000,000. California has
but 50,000~ inhabitants engaged in
agriculture. They fed the entire popu.
hation of the State-received $:21,000,
1000 for what they exported, and all
told, produced over $150,000,000 of
PuirtaDELPmHA, February 10-To.
day, the case euntaining the bodies of
the Siamese twinis was opened in the
preenc of a number of eminent medi
cal gentlemen. The embalming pro
ess has not been entirely satisfactory
in its results, owing to the fact that
when the bodies were subjected to
the process decomposi.ijon was already
far- advanced. At the same time it
was believed, that the main points in
interest in the case will be fully elicited
by an autopsy. A number of medical
gentlemen were present at the college
to-night, and steps were taken to corn
nmence operations. Plaster casts of
the bodies have been taken to-day.
The Illinois House of Representa
tires ha passed a bill for comapul
sory education, which provides that
Ichildien between the ages of nine and
fourteen years shall be sent to school
Iat least three months in the year, and
'fthat failure to comply with the hra
sh all sanjkt arentmne. g uaedHa s
the children to fiues of from one dollar
to five dollars a week for thirteen -
Ji ff Davis has gone to Europe on I
account of his health.
The cotton receipts of Augusta the
present season to date are 1i3,042, an
increase over last season to the same ser
time of 16,783 bales.
A-despatch from Omaha. dated the
11th, states that the excitement over
the Indian news is becoming great.
There is no doubt but that in conse.
ouenceof the failure of agents to pro
vide for them, the Indians are leavin 1
their reservation for the purpose of fit
providing for theniselves at the ex
pense of the settlers, herders and
The Abbeville Press & B-inner say:
One of the worst cases of petty iean
ness and sacrilegious outrage was cow
witted - during the past week iu the
robbing of the corner-stone of the Bap
tist Church of this place. The deed
was done at night-a fit ti:ue for the
consummation f such au L,t. The
bricks above the wtne wer ) kocked P
out, and the ularble .b which served A
as a cap stone w. rniuved, a1d the Co
few coins-a:ountin' in value to
soiue four or tive dlbr.-v:ee sto
Booth the .,awous actor, is a bank
In Fairi:ld county ne:.r the Rocky Of ti
Creek neiabbbrhn.d sn orgnization of ilu
colored Ku Klux hi been forned for
the suppression of polygainy. They oft
have whipp. d sev. ral colore. men who
were emulating Brighai Young and
the Sultan of Turkey.
The $28,000 raised to erect a u;on
ument to John C. Calhoun will be de- BAI
'voted to educational purposes.
The graigers' movement has found AN
a historian in Mr. Jonathan Periam,
editor of the Western Rural, whose otu
"History of the Origin. Aims and
Progress of the Farmers' Movement. I
the Transportation Question," &c.,
will soon appear from the subscription MM
press of E. Hannaford & Co., Cincin
Ex-Queec Isabella, of Spain, has of- BI
fered to provide for the education of
Marsh:d Bazaine's children. Pm
There are two Mexicans in thi Col
orado Legislature who can neither
speak nor understand the English la- line
A dispatch from the City of Mexico E.E
states that a duel between two woneu. c. E
in - which one was killed, has takenl
place at Sinaloa.
The landed property left by the late
Chang Bunker is valued at 820.000, Esp
that of his brother Eng at $10.000.
The United States Circuit Court at Arr
Chicago has affirmed a decision in Arr
bankruptcy that a wo:nan may be a Cha
partner in business with her owu hus
band and the partnership debts must not
first be satisfied before the assets can Boa
be applied to the husband's individual lot
The L.aurensYille Hdrald, speaking
of Meningetis, sasys :.1u~
This terrible disease, we learn. has
ag-diu appeared in the lower po)rtion of
tiiis County, in the section lying be- fi
tween Indian Creek and Bush River.
The disease so far, seenms to'be -onfined
altogethzat to the cojred, and several __
have died within a few days paist. -
Ons Tuesday evening last, eight orF
ten immigrauts arrived at Andersoni.
The party consists of males and females,
al! Germsass. we believe, and are quite
respectable in appearance. They were
kindly cared for by the citizens, and left
for homes already provided for them in
different sections of the County.]
Mfr. Disraeli is not usually an alarm
ist. But in his speech at Glasgow on
S.tturdasy, he predicted a great struggle
in Europe between the temsporal and
spiritual powers. and expressed a fear
that the conflict would end in anarchy.
It is said that one thousand imii
grants have come into South Carolina
within the past six weeks.
SoUTn CAROLINA MONUMENT As
sOcIArION.-The Monument proposed
to be erected by the women of SouthLa
Carolina, in Memorf of their gallant
dead in the late Confederate w-ar, has
been delayed in its completion by
want of the necessary funds. The
e.,st of the nionument will be $10,000; B
the lirst iustlhnent of8$5,000 has been 187
already paid to the distinguished ar- Sct
chitects, Muldons & Co., of Kentucky, We
who are proce.:ding with the monu
muent, which, when finished, will be a
noble nod beautiful tribute .o our de- .ipcs
ceased soldiers. It is requisite that $5,- bsf
000 shall be raised by October next, to
complete this sums of $10,000. This N
can be easily obtained, if each Dis- F
trict will pledge itself to give $200, -
and every individual who receives one
these circulars will send the small sun
of S t. Let a treasurer, and collecrors of R
be appointed in every village and
city. and let the money collected by '
these local tre::surers be promptly for- PAl
warded to the General Treasurer, Mrs. m"
WV. K. Bachmans, at Columbias. If the i(.
ladies in these Districts will give the isa
matter their earn -s attention, we are war
c>nvinced that they will soon secure * V
the amount required. Surely none
will refuse to aid in perpetuating the
memory of those who. counted not
their li~ves dear that they might save .
the land they loved so well; and ~
though the cause they died for be -
lost, all is not lost, so long as their 'SV.
grand epitaph, "They died for their
principles,' whet her engraven on mar
ble or on the tablets of our hearts, shall iy
constains for us and for future geuera- .,uit
tious inspiration and hope.
MRs. w. K. BACHMAN, Aa:
'Treasurer S. C. Monument Assoe'n. *
Muis. JO HN T. DA RBY, ., a
Corresponding Secretary. peas
Recordin3g Secretary. on
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.-The o pub
cers of the Association and Mrs. C. the
Macfie, Mrs. 0. Howe, Mrs. C. Walk- gras
er, Mrs. John McKenzie, Mrs. John 4h
Bacon, Mrs. A. Dargan, Mrs. C. Beck,
Mrs. B. Levy, Mrs. Joha Fisher, Mrs. _
W. H. Gibbes, Miss LaBorde, Miss
Wade, Mrs. S. Beard.
R.als-rERED LETTERS.-The legal a
fee for registering letters, which we ad
formerly fifteen cents, is now but eight bate
cents, the change having been ordered P1
to take effect on the 1st of January. 4bA
In consequence, however, of the ne- g
gleet of the postoffice department to -
properly notify postmasters of this, a
great number of them still charge the
old fee. It is stated that the only no-Ja
tiegive to postmasters in relation to of F
redueed fees was the publication of an -tse
order in the United States Mail, and d
*his,: of course, only. reachedsa
.1c X 1fiscellaneotm.
& W. C. SWAFFIELD
61ould inrIm their Lriens that they have seured the
vices of n iirst-class CUTTER and first-class TAILORS,
S11re Maki,: to oe
>erior to any in the Citv. We guarantee not only "to
, but to please.
N hrge stock of
LMBIA CLTII AND AIT HUSE.
rLANTIC COAST FREIGHT LINE,
mprising Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta, Wilmington,
Columbia & Augusta, Wilmington & Weldon,
Seaboard & Roanoke, and Connecting
Railway and Steamship Lines.
'ransporting Freiglitk ti and froin Steainship Wharves at Wilmington and Portq
Lh. Virginia, without draving. itrisfers, or ex>o.-uri to weathe.r. anl in througp cars
d frou all 1ints Souitli. Being possess.:d or atmp:e equipmnt for all the necessities
a14. the tanagemelit invit -s atent iou to hbe TrIn.11-pol t ml l jacuiti:., of this I.Ine.
h equal all others in prompt movemuent. carefull lniinw. nnbrokei transit and low
forniation of the -orwarding of articles is regularly tramitttd to sippers anl con
_vs. and all elairns for loss. damage and overi-Arge prom>tly invesigated by Agents
e Line, named herein.
SCHEDULE OF CONNECTIONS:
A.t Portsmouth, Va.
LINE STEAMERS, -.... Daily,7 P. m.
AILEsSIC LINE STEA3E!1., ;i- Mondays. W esdays and Fridays, 4 p im.
L Y VE STEAIMEILS, - - - - -. . .'1sdays adl Saturdays, at 4 p. ml.
FOR1 NEW YXOdi.
DO31INION STEAMEtiS, 1ondays, Tuesdays. Wvdnesdayz.Tharstays and Saturdays.
at 4 p. I.. aita extrabilips wheiiever iceessary.
ICIIANTS & MINERS' LINE. . . . Tuesdays aud Fridays.at 4 1). in.
MLIJANTS & MINEl' LINE. . . - Wededays and Saturdays, at 4 p. m.
At Wilmington, N. 0.
FOR BA LTI101ME.
TIMORE & SOUTiERN Ti:ANSPOILTATION C,AIVANY'S STEAMELS. Wednesdays
LADELPIA & SO;TH1ERIN STEAMSILIP COMi'ANY'.i STEAMEJS. iery Tues,-ay.
ceting at each pilace with rail lines for all New England towns, to which lowe-,t cur
rates atre given and gu:iranteed.
1le following nan,,d Agents North will attend, inl all respects, to tile patrons of this
1. FITZGER.'.1.1), No. ., Po:t Otlie Ave. A. W. KILGORE. 41 South iftii Street.
. URGESS. 7:; Smith's Wharf.
NEW YORK. 1;OSTON.
. BHAINI.:l16.::!7 !roadway. G. Hf. KEITt. 76 Washingtoi StreeL
"GREAT ATLANTIC COAST LINE."
FAST FREICHT SCHEDULE.
.cially arranged jor the movement of Cotton:sd Merchanlise on une(nalled time.
GOING NORTH. GOING SvUTH.
me tCOLUX1IIA - 11.00 a. m. Leave PORTSMOIT'*[ . . 7.15p. mi.
ve at ViLMIN(iiTON - t a. rm. .Irriveat WIl.MINGTON -- 5.:0 p.m.
reWLMI.NGrN - - 2.(x p. im. Leave WILMINGTON - -1.30p.m.
ve at !portsulouth - - 2.0 p. in. Arrive at tCOLU31BIA 500 p. m.
-Coninecting with inward FreigltTrains from Greei ille and Columbia Railroad, and
riotto iivision of Charlotte. Columihia and Augusta 11ailroad.
:onnecting closely with outwartil-bound B3aItimore, I'li!adelphia, New York and
Connecting l()cly with inward-bound Baltiimore. l'hilatielpliia, New York and
Concin with out Freight Trains of Greenville and Columbia Railroad, andl Char
Divisioni 0? Charlotte, Colutnbia and Au;;us, tt iai.
A.VERAGE THROUGH TIME:
usta to Baltimore, 4 Days; Augusta to PhiladelphIa, 6Day.s; Augusta to
New York, 6 Days:; Augusta to Boston, S Days.
sg For all iformaxtlin, Blank Bfills of Lading, Tixrouigh Ihttes, etc., etc.. apply to the
>wg .xothern Agenits of the Line:
F. W. CLARK, A. POPE,
Assistant Generai Freight Agent, WiGietn era.l:h lireaighta AgNt,.
Wilmington. N.C. - W higo. - 'ifrala...
eb. 27, 7-tf. anx Colmo,iaix. :t. C.
AT, 0FaR SALE
LARteam Saw and Grist
9I vey D y Feb 18, 71' J .RNIK
But Cash or No Go. I HT RBAK
L. R. MARSHALL.
b. 15, 7-It.
-..-..-..---*-'-- SOMETHING NEAT AND PRETTY.
the Common Pleas--New-'
berry. Suitable for Young or Old.
ibert J. Jones nad William C. Parker,
Plainitiffs. A few of the above just re
"gi"s" ceived by
Wilix.x ni IL Webb, Defe.'daint.
Jumpainxt for x j.ietioni and Rtelief. Rf C~ CH TAP f&AN
order uf the (ourt p:assed hi t!is ac- . '. L4AJ.A. 9
on thelat i~dayx~ of Febru.try, A. D.
, the Cop.xr tiuership ixeretotore exis:ing UND E RT AK E R.
reen Lamblert J. Jonesi', Williamn U1. Fe. , -5*
ib and Williamo U. Parker, under the Fb I -
slve,adtCrditor. of sadPa Strayed or Stol5n.
hip are ordered to establish their re- Fo h u.eie,neSre lre
tiv de and agsint sid artersip blaze iu face, 14 hands hti:h, abhout 4 or Z.
r me, ou or belore the first daty of years old, au-l onte deI -p buyx mare mule,
n fex ur JEf S Ci.o PMIlsf,r -about 14 hxanda high, and S or l' years old.
k eofethe Court o m o Pl. s efor in tront on bre.sst. A i:r ixif.,xxmation.
eberr 16 , unty7-l: concernin:g tile samxe will i.e* th:inin xly re.
eb 6 84--l-erived by 4G G. DxWALT.
he partnership of WEBB, JONES & IhDE IAS N TII ED;A.
IKElixaving b.-enx dtssolved, thxe uder- .K.C uOE~1Rk,R&:Bl
ed have beeni appointed by the Court ohrSdL 'CT.b xi,(o~pi)
ommuon Pleaw, bor Nes berry G3ounxty,tonyot Ieinte'..
very ot thxe aSSesC of the firm,i and Eil~ tii o ilsrtclDsrp
takein el.arge of the books, goods, IEWD..EAS&C.
rs xi and eh exndi.e of the cone;:rn with INreyni xdSeain
1 persor., iudeb:ted 'o the sa~id parther
will ma:ke pxaymexnxt to,
ewbrr, . . -Ne Reew be A lrryti.eb.s1 6-(
&Tl~ OP.SUT. CELOECT,G.SEBBERR(J, R'E
RIESWCCiRANT.Y TAWUERTE. an
IvJaesC.Ledx, 'rb.eJuge -fOe $\l L L FRiS ba, por tpe)
totoe,nyoPgstixt11ux Lntthr' . S.d
of li Ibie ui el~t E1clo s stap o lutre escrip
a Lie. to i:earidad:xo ive L ies Caao;rw i."ei
aes tiereos C.F.I0"1'' A lp risidbe
beor m,inth oxrto lruato i the ae is of a .
TE OFel StOUTbxII CRIA, ,
ofBitt MchneT .E.tt o Wie for &COet.,r
vcto haereof., xi 1ooca:te d re. -now seoti e, for th
hee, 1BWenj~e nii U. Lake, b.ih made Iattm ,ta e
sadwustratioith E-t ioue l and e e thco at, o ebsuand.
f euar th:rxoe o cAi and4 admonior ardah
17d ingul.th kide ad creditors.
ie is Annab Luvtha thy bx te andh ap-E CUNY
Jao be ore m, at the Court of tePro . iea>ate,ie F ieih iah m d
Courdt, New bery C ur I. S , S.x G., utt re ogat lt xin Ltes O
ahe 4thday of t atrch nelhar,B Mafm,deeeed
l a.t8,iohro,at 'ie .in 'r f lonrenu-, h idrdad crdtr
1,ofttheh:w caueceased,nthtteyhhavbe ahd
sadAmNisTaIC.o' o abear eoem,i h or fPoae
tob edad. G.veburder:rourtandoutse,17.
ilmkeastemnontuEbt 1C nte2nidyof February Aneot, a.fi,er74
J.h. aft d. Ee, . the .ix. dc. ulcto eef,a 1ocoki h
ebuayho xei eiung x.d a Li o oenn tow s,iny theirhve
uilaraorthref.grnte Giha nd of Had ani t
ROER MFFl'1' jdtho euart o oii Feb uar.
(OTICEi! NO TWDE
All debtari or the ate firm i'a X.,
AN & C(Y, 6wil be sued .une &6#y
i ir indb- tness by the 1st DAT
AOJI,.A .7 ~- .4
M20010i1N & SCHUMIZ?,
Attorne7s at La
Feb. 1I, -2r.
lue West Female
SUMMER SESSION OPENS 1
,RY 6th, and closes July 2d.
Board and Tutofor eth Sessi
J. I. BONNER. Pres.,
Feb. 11, #-3. De We#, S. CL
IE MElN'4'lf WH E Si
All persons indeb
;o us must come f
vard and settle at o
ither by payingi
Lble paper. Our re
br 1874 will be cas
)ankable p a p e r,
hose who cannot .o
)ly with either of
b o v e requiremn
ieed not expect to
)ur goods, as they"i
e strictly adh'ev 4
McFALL & POGOL
J%n. 14,2-tf. __
TH E CHRISHTIN INKXO
-GRAN OF TE BAPTIST ,MNBimt
,AssOCATE EDIXOMs .
Ey. D. E. BUTLER. DV. J. S.LAW
tzr. E. B. TE AGUE,T>.D., *--. E3tA
EE. .JONS, D.D., - NSvIET
Steadfastly devoted to. the-Tengs
reat interests of the Baptist )
Ms paper. whichdr nearly b1f i
's been the organ Anld Lav ifate P
ists of Georgia. aid for the
eirs, bearing the 51-an1e
he brotherhood of Alabama and
'. Tennessee, South Carolina,:
i,&issppi-wiU. in the futlum.-Me
he excellency of its chiracter. tneir
reciation, The ieader-wittfidi
ie the large quantity of Moral and
jious Truth with which it Is freghtedW
', a chaste selection oftms+elle r
bg. and a complete summary of
tellgece-both domestic and
ill render them independen' of
ers. Correct!y printed Market Reports
he principal ties will nak.t he
-aluable to ail classes of our p As
:dvertising mediamn, pos ,"It_
constituency of over '250A0 e int"
ubstantial Cbrilstlan people-ft 1ne
e4lyy any other pubnc:on Ir '1
'HE IND EX ClUbs with all the leading
.ndperiodical in.the United States.
nterests of friends remi.ting us will
Price in advance, $2 50 a year; to
ers, $2 00.
To whom all comm:uni&1na must b
4a- Send for specimn copies,
In connection with TrE INDEX we
erhaps tihe largest and mlost cour
ook and Job Printing-offie in~theSo
HE FR ANRLIN STEAM PRCIGE
A t which every-style of Book, Nean
ega&l and l:ailway Prininmgfis exe:
n excellency of manner,-promptness^
!!I E.1l'NESS, 'a e defy onptition..
Oor BLANK HOO0K M UFACTORY.I
ikewise, well appointed. Or'lers sol
ar every irradeI om work in tuisdepart.
ountvyr rlal., will tiudi1t to their int
o consult us as to Legal Foran-ooa
ords. Min ut'es. Blan ks, et:c. llocka,
mapers, Sheet Music'aud Periodicaisbo
nd rebjound to.order. lemmnber to
or orders on the FrminnSteatn 7rin
ouse. JA ME.. P~. HARRISQN Tk CO.,
NOS. 27anmd 2? Sout-Brokdste
WILL SELL: TBEIR.
Stock of Winte Goods,
L9IING SHOES &,
AT COST FOR CASE!
We have on hand nd-to arrive
000O BUSHELS CORN,I
00Q BUSHEaLSCORN MEAL.
BB l1L5. FLOUR.
-Also a fan'Thietof '3
Air IGUlES,T PR1QE ALLOWED FOB
RDUCE. EITIIETtlN C.difo'R GOODS.
M- WilSON. --J. E& CHfAPMAN.
Iontractors Take No
Will be let to the loweM bidder on the
th inst., lhd 0N.TRACT:FORB REMOD
LNG THlE METUODIST' CIURCH in
e town of Newrry, S. e.
As the Casth will be.jpaid- :55 the.work ad
mmee.C, te Contractor will be .r.equired to
e b>oid for comipledor'.
See pinans an~rd spec~i6eationisat'ithe Store
Mesrs. P. W. & R. S. Cicik.
- )IENRY if. &LEASE,
Chmairmsan of Buildig,Coanuniuee.
THOons F. Ha.aMON, sec'y
Feb, 4. S-St.
otice to . thos
We her jvl l
ce tomeVZ *
. o. 1Train.
shiW '.S *Sales.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, ]
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
A tt . inMent Under Lien.
By virl - .,: 'he ai-,ve Attachment, I
W 11 1eti, ~e "'K. T C
On the First Monday i. March next,
One Thousaind  pounds
of Seed' Cotton, mure or
Twelve  Bushels of Corn.
more or less,
Attached a. the pioperty of John Sloan.
J. J. CARRINGTN, . N. .
Sherift"s Office. Feb. 7, 1874.
Feb. 1, 6-+9t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERY.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Jesw~ G. Smith. Clerk, .-C.,
iavid 1. Bt:zhardt. ]
Forecl,sure of Mortgage.
In pur Anee of an order in.i te a ove'
cast, fron h:s Honor Ju.%.e M.eotlmery
Moses, I will seil. at Public outcry. at ,:,A
berry C. H , So. Ca.,
On the First Monday in March, Next,
the following Ri.al E%tate, situate in t e
County and State aforesaid, to-wit :
Two Hundred aad Fifty-six
(256) Acres of Land,
more or leAs, and bounded by lands of D.
11. Buzhardr, lands of the Est.ite o t w
Hon. Job Johmtaone, dec'd . David Half
acr. W,-eswy Folk and others.
rAERMS.-Oe-third caish; haatnce on a
credit ojf twel,.ve month.d, with intierebt from
te day of sale, with a bond of the pur- I
chaser and a nortgage of the- premise., to
secure the payment of the credit portion. I
If ca>h portion is not paid by 9 o'clock of
the da, of sale, the land will be resold at
the risk of the purchaser. Purchaser to
pay for papers.
J. J. CARRINGTON, s. N. c.
Sheriff's Office, Feb. 4, 1874.
Feb. 1, r,-3t. f 12. i
STATE OF SOITH CAROLINA,.
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.- ,
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Jesse C. S 1th, Cler', &c.,
Foreclosure of Mortgage.
In p:rm.ece of i Order in the above
caSe frml the Hon. Monigomery Moqe!, I
Jedge of the 7th Judicial Cinenit. I will sell I
at public outcry, at Newber.ry C. H., So.
On the First Monday in March next,
the folow it.g I'rl I?Ftlte, to-%it : the pAace
known as the "lonie P olae," co:tainintg
One Hundred and Forty
seven (147) Acres, t
more or le.s, bounded by lands of John D-_
Koon, J. M. Bro.ks, Tho:as B. Rutherford,
Thomas B. Wadli.gton, and nti-rs.
TERMS.-One-third cash. balance on a<
credit of twelve months wi:h interest from
the day of sale, purchaser giving a bond
and mnortgage of the premises to securen~e
credit portion. Gash portion to be paid by.
3 o'clock of the day of sale', or the land
will be resold at rik of purchaser. Pur
chaser to pay for papers.
J. J. (CARRINGTON, s. N. C.
Sheriff's Office, February 4, 1874.
Feb. 11, 6-3t. t12.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, e
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN THE COMMON PLEAS.
Sarah S. Richardson vs. T. HI. Cha p;., J.
W. Chiappell, Ex'ors., and others.
Iu punuance of an order itn the above
cae', to me directed, by h,is llotor, Judge
Montgomery Moses, I wili se'll,
On Monday, the 2d day of March
at the usual hour, int front of tih-- Court
Hotuse, the fo!!owin;r Real Estait-, viz:
One (1) Tract of Lad, kntowtn as "Chap
pell's Ferry" Tract, lvi:ng ott both sides~ of
the Saluda River, and containing
247 ACR ES,
miore or 'ess. :,ni b tomt.ded by !ands of Sn
san C. Sohnr!. A. L. Lark, anid the "Wal
Also, onte (I) other Tr'iact of Lan:d, known
sthte "','al:.- Tiotet,'' and cotainingI
tore or los5, antd bcundeJd by lands of A.
L. L:ark-, "Ciiap.pel's Ferry" Tract. &c.
T ERMS SAILE.--One-tlinrd cash ; balan-- 2
Otn a credit of one atnd .two years in equal
annual~itnstaluments, wi:h inte.rest fromi the,
day of i.ale; the purchasers to give 'onds
with at least two good sureties, and a mort
gage of the premises to secure the credit
portion and to pea- tor- papers. :Sold at
risk of former purchaser-. If ealh.portiot.
is nptid~ by-ocoko thte day of s.ale,
the iand will be re-sold at the ri-k of the p
J. J. CA RRiNGTON, s. i. c.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COU'NTY 0OF NEWBERRY.
SHERIFF'S S ALE.A
By virtue of sundry executions to medi
rec ted, I will sell, at 'New berry C. H., S. C.,
On the First Monday in March next,
Two Hundred and Fifty ~
(250) Acres of Land,
more or le'ss. bounded by lands of Johr,
Livingston, Thomas Chalmers, Pinc kney -.
Harris and ot tes. Levied upon ias the
proerty of Johns C. L:ite, at the sui:s o.
Lov.e & Wheeler, Thonmas M. Lake. and
Als-o, at the same timie, all of thet
PERSONAL PROPERTY t
f the said Joltni C. L-.te.1
TERMS CASH. Putrchaur to pay- fot .a
J. J. CA RRING;TON, s. . c'.
Shteriffs OJtiee', Feb. 7, 1874.
Feb. 11, 6-3t. i9' b tt
By virtue of an execution to tmedire -
? wll sell, .a
On the First Mondny in March.- c
at Newberry, C. B.,
One Hundred and Two t
Acres of Land, '
more or b-ss, boun:d--d byi l.ct'i 01
Coutts, John D.ivid Koti, Miedjes
aid othters ; lei: upon as the prop~
.Jame4Morri& a :he. it of WV. P. 5
TERMS CASII. l'urchiasr :n p
papers. J. J. CARRINGTON, s.3
SherifY's Otlice, Feb. 9, 1874.
Feb. 11, 6-'t
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIL
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.u
Irwin &Co , . 68.
Attsacment Unader Lien.
By virtue of the above Attachment, I
On the First Monday in March next,L
Three  Bales of Cotton,
attached as the property of Daivid Richard
.1. J. CARRINGT IN, . .e
S1 erirs :tice, Feb. 9, 1874.
I ib. Ii, 8-3t. 46