Newspaper Page Text
Acts Passed at the Recent Ses.
sion ofthe General Assembly.
AN ACT TO PUNISH PERSONS FOR 11..
TREATNG CHILDREN, APPRENTICES.
IDIOTS, SERVANTS AMD HELPLESS
Be it enact.d by the Senate and
House of R&presentatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met nod st
.ting in General Assembly, and by the
authority of the same:
1ScTION 1. That whosoever being.j
legally liable either as parent. guar-'
4 mnwster-or.:istress, to provide
for any cild or children, apprentice
or s'eiant, idiot, or helpless perso::s,
neessarv food, elothing or lodging,
sh:l wirnlly and without lawful ex
ctse refuse or neglect to provide the
saAe,orshall unlawfully and maliciously
door cause to be done, any bodily harm
to any such child or children, appren
tice, servant. idiot or helpless person.
s4that the life of such child or chil
dren. apprentice, servant, idi,.t or
helpless person shall be endangered,
or-the health or comfort of such chld
or children, apprentice. servant, idiot
or helpless person shall have been. or
likely to be, permanently injured,
shall be deemed guilty of a misdeinean
or, and, upon conviction thereof, shall
he liable to a fine not less than two
handred dollars, nor more than one
thousand dollars, or be imprisoned
for any tern of vears not exceeding
two, with or without hard labor, unc
e.- ooth, at the discretion of the Court.
SEC. 2. That all Acts or parts of
Acts inconsistent with this Act be,
and the same are hereby, repealed.
Approved March 17, A. 1). 174.
AN ACT TO AMEND SECTION 8. OF
CHAPTER CXXXIII, OF THE GENER
A L STA T :ES.
Re it eacted by the Senate and
House of R-presentatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sit
tivg in Generd Assembly, and by the
authority of the same :
SECTION 1. Thlit Section 3, of
Chapter C*XXXIII, of the General
Statutes be. and the same is hereby,
so amended that instead of the pun
ishment in said section prescribed for
the crime of bigamy, every person eon
victed of such crime shall thereupon
be punished by imprisonment in the
Peuitentiary for not more than five
years, nor less than six months, or by 1
itaprisonment in the jail for six
SEc. 2. This Act shall take effeet
upon its passage.
Approved March 9, A. D. 1874.
AN ACT TO REiPEAL sECTION 2, CIIAPT ER
NCIX, TITLE y, OF TIIE CENERAL
STATCTES O SOUTIT CAROLINA.
Whereas Article XIV section 3, de
cLres divorces from the bonds of a
4rimony shall he allowed as shall be
prescribed by law; and whereas "Au
Act to regulate the granting of di
vre"was approved Jan.uary 21,
1S72;. and whereas an Act to approve,
ad.pt aind make of force the General
Statutes of South Carolina, prepared
under the direction and by the ao
thority of the General Assembly bel
ca.e a law February 10, 1872; andj
bo.as grave doubts exist as to the
ogra&tion of section 2, chapter XCLX,
title 7, of the General Statutes, in
eases of divorce , therefore,I
Be it enactcd by the Senate and
Huse of Representatives of the State
of South Carolina, now met and sit
iing in General Assembly, and1 by the
authority of the same:
That section't chapter XC1X, ti
tIe 7, of the General Statutes of South
Carolina be, and the same is hereby,.
Arpproved M arch 17. A. D. 1871L.
AN ACT TO RlEGULATE THlE '.IANNER
iN WHICH PUBLIC FUNIIS SHALL BE
R;e it eniacted by the Senate arnd
HouUe of Representatives of the State11
of South Carolina. now -met and eit
ting in Genera! Assembly, and by the
authority of the same : -I
SECTION 1. That it shall be unlaw- L
full for any public officer, State or
Cony. authorized by law to so con
tract, to enter into contract, for any L
purpose whatsoever, .in a sumi in ex
ee.s of the tax levied or the amount
.ippro.priated for the accomplishment I
SE T;Or 2. It shall be unlawful for
auxi~ p.ublic Otflcr, State or count-y, tio
direct d;r :tppropriate the funds arising
fromW -ai tai:x levied and collected for r
.a n ?' Lal year, to the p.aya,eut of i
riy inlehtedness coutracted i)r incur
red for aniy previus flse:d yeakr.
SACTw(N 3. Should any public offi-.
eer in suv manner whatsoever violate.
the 1,rovjsions of the of first two see
tiOns o.f this act, lie shall be deera?ed n~
guIIl!y of a felony. and upon conviction
t.hrrof sh:dl be punished by a flueC no(t
exceed.ing live thousand dollars, and
notA less than live hundred dollars,
:and by imiprisonmient at hard labor in t1
the st:ate Puitentiairy for a period not e
ey ding live years. nor less than (ie
year. or ithlnr or both. ini the disere~- L
tio o the coaurt. Tlhis act shall take
e in iiOidiat ely afIt er its passage.
Al'p.p.ved March 17, A. 1). 1874.
A'; '.T To .AlEND si-B-IiIVISIONX U,
IF &ETION -t. CHTAPTER ~ TITLE2.
1'AT W.I T(IHIE G ENERAL sTATUTE.
): E..AIN. TO( TITfT.E TCO R EAL PRO
'nnY tav JssCENT. t
IAe ;i. t: ed. by the Senate and a
I b.ce ofi Represenitatives. of the State
oft Suth Ci( arolina, now i.et anrd sit
tingI ini General Assem?bly, and by thei
autIho'.ity of the samoe:
Th:: suL0 ivis iin *3, .f 5ectio lu , a~
eh:ijer 55. title 2. part 2. he armend-I
ad by addinu. thereto the words: -Thei
b;rhe.i.n oT au deceased brother or siste r
the shareC with which their re.spective e
anes5to'rs would have been entitled to I
had they survived the intestate.''
Arppr~oved Ma:rch-17, A. D. 187:;
A'; ACT TO AM1END) SEC-rIOSs 23. 25.
27 OF CHlAt-TER 19 (iF THlE RtEVISEDI
sTATUTES OF' THE STATE oF s'.UTH1
B.- it ena.cIted, by the Senate andt
lio.use of Recpresentaitives of the State -
* * Sinth Carolilua, now met ad s1-i~
ting in G;eneral Asse:ably, and by thei
:miheritY . ofite same :e
'fhmat'eh:apter 19 of the Revised I
Statutes. sections 23, 25, 27. b2 amend
ed as follows: Strike out the word.
"dentembe-r," whereser it nuay occur
iti did sections, and insert the word
A p1.,,ved March 2d. A. D. 1974.
Tu r: toon owe-' its red color to -minute
,,ba:.which ibat in that flaid, and can
- *-. in at heailthy peru, a irge amou'nt
1.-/ bou, whichl gives vinitity to th~,e blood. 1
.iai w;;nile*it s and gies t udth 1
v-is itao element.~ a-ndi.e tent n
TPOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITOR.
MA U. JONES, ASSIS NT EDIMOR.
I - til
NEWBERRY, S. C. tc
WEI)NESDAY, MAY 6, 1874. u
A PA PER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herat--l is In lie hihest rep.ect akFm
ly Newsp:tpr. dvoted to thl; material In
crests ot' the people Wf thi% COunty :id the
*:nt.. It circul:ate.s extensivelv.nl as14 an4 0 fa
Iivert'in 1n:e41j1iua oters uirivalled ad
atase. For Tr4ertu. seie fir4t p:- V(e.
All right. Satisfied. but fuller infor
nation would be more gratifying.
May 4, 1874.
1achnian Memorial Services. N
At St. Joln's Church, in Charles- b
on ot Sunday. the 26th ult., special b
ervices were held in commemoration at
>f the distinguished and lamented II
Lutheran diviue, ev. John Bachman, e
). . Addresses were made by Revs. ei
l'. W. Dosh, W. S. Bowman, J. Fry. a:
D. D.. L. Muller and J. H. Honour, d
dl of who:w eulogized the life and o:
haracter of this great and good man t
n the highest and strongest terms of w
araise. There are few men whose ti
ives hava becu so useful and whose it
haraeter has been so nearly perfect b
s Dr. Bachnii". His Iawe will be p
evered as lung as the memory of U(
great men Lsts. W
What We Think. t
The Charleston Chronicle says
That the.Democrats have no pussi
>le chance of electing their ticket is an
tcknowledged fact. Their duty. in
tead of standing aloof and throwing
nud at Republicans, is to take hold tb
ith the Republican Party and thr.w gI
heir whole weight and influence to
lect to office men who are known to be. T
r presumed to be, hoae.st. What
hiuks the Newberry HERALD"
The N'wberry HERALD thinks that S"
be course spoken of above is the die- el
ate of true policy and common sense, I
md would revolutionize things in
vor of good gover:mment in this
mtae if practiced. Let the Chroicle, n
hich Iha; never stated that there is a
to need for reform," see that honest er
en are nominated in opposition to rl
he corrupt Ring in the coming cami-at
aign, and the t)emocrats will do their t
art in favor of honesty. Neverthe
er is it not as much the 'duty" of~
leblicans to eschew dishontesty~
rhih they acknowledge to exist, as it di
s for Democrats "to take h0ld with the
lepublican party" to elect honest of.. bi
eials which everybody knows are
It. is time for- the honest and con
erv:ive people of the State to begin t
a oratnize for the fall elections.
ong before this Tax Untious or soei'at
ter kind of unions should have been
Larmed that a g(od tight may be wade*
gainst raT-alI corruption which no o
ne is .so bliud that he cannot see or
asthe hiardihtood to deny. Let the ey
ople think about and Cetermine
poll somte line of atction, anzd when t
re say actiton, we mean muotion, not
asiveism~ or' neutrality. Let us have ir
ohingr ta do with the dlo-IJothinIg
iev. Its b:tneful influernee hats al- .gr
eady erippled our' euergies and lulled de
s i nto a lethargyv whtich is fatal to .
olitic'al freedom. The coutest need
ot he at party oteLst, but a light be
treeni those who prefer good go'veF- p
ent to bad governtment. Let party
istntitons go to the dogvs, if their
lease will bring baek t.he honor and I
tegrity of the State and order and
r'ospriy to the people. Thle case is
t htopeless. There is power and i
fluetce in the property holders and
teigent white men of the State. t
hieht will win suecess, if pride and.
rejuceo and a fadiish adherence to
lete tn i' us are th rowf asidle and Ct
ery man goes to work as if' the bat
edepended upon hhu alone. Politi
?1 prciples are not a part of a uni's
uondit y or ehlaracter'. A mtan mtay ii
ea demtoerat or a republican, or I4,J
either. anad yet be a getlemnen, and p
it hnticz an.o and a C'hristiatn. They i
re but lines of1 gov'ermnental policy,
ud tmay be. must be; and arc changed
'then the uood of the commoiinwealth C<
eitand it. Therefor'e, we say, letdj
he coat of* old notions be thtrowtn off
d evem"ybody go in for gooid gov'ern
unt. r'egartiless oif pary lines.
And to this end organize for a of
quar'e otpposition, iwt to the tnegro as T
ne'ro. but to the unpijrincipled ad.-u
etur&ers wh.o hatve made him instru- s
-ut al itn working injury to the State.
Ve believe the colored people may be e
one'iiated, or a portion of theru at
at. if we hatve the nerve and mtoral
aur:t.e Ii do it. E:erv colored man in
ined to the side of' honesty makes
two votes nearer tot vitory,.m
The Finxance Que.Ntion, i
it of' the day is thtefinatrce question, te
hteter expansion or contraction, an t
ireased issue of legal tenders or a
eturn to specie paymuent. shall be the
udcy of the governtment. After an uI
*rduous tight the expansionists sue-'s
eeded int passing a bill favoring their
'ews artd had begun to rejoice in their:h
riuph, but the veto of' President
rant :is c'hanged their joy into sor
ow. and broughit ba} the smiles to Pt
he fece< of the hard moueg an.
rhis veto was hardly expected of the
irsdn s.h ie a otno te
~resident as tIme idea had gotten out
IISL ii~ fa;cr~ it, and as its passitge'
as secure,d by a .rge lIepublican
ite, thewefore, great was the conster
Ltionl among the friends of the bill
hen it was teturned without the ex
ut ive approval. It is intimated that
e motives of the Prt sident in vetoing
e bill were not altogether imnaculate,
at the influence of the bondholders
the great Northern cities As wore
)teijt to hitu thaui the demands of
te West and South. But we see no
od reason for imputing bad motives
the President, for it is a question
)on which menmay ensily differ.
deed it seems to us that the
to was ain act (if great moral
>urage, djne as it was in face of the
et that a majority of his own friends
)ted for the bill. We confess that
c know little of so deep a subject as
itional finance, but we are disposed
think that expansion, or inflation,
>uld not in the end benefit either the
juth or the West, the two sections
hieh contend for it, and therefore
-lieve that the veto of the inflation
11 is a wise measure. The South
d West, particularly the South, be
Cg in debt, might be tewporarily ex
ted to artificial activity by an in
-eased volume of currency, but a re
tion would some day come with its
reful results and leave themn worse
f than befure. The laboring classes,
te bone and sinew of the lnatio>n,
ould, we think, bte injured by infa
on. While the price for labor would
deed be higher and thus seem to be
'lneficial to thei, yet the increased
ice for labor would be nowniial and
t real, since the ieans of liviIg
uuld be higher, and that, too, in a
eater ratio, since labor rises in price
Le last of all.
But a question of finauce is not to
settled according to the notiols
id wants of any particular section.
hough the East cries for specie and
Ce South and West demand more
ecenbacks, yet neither is entitled to
tisfaction at the expense of the other.
he question is a national one and the
iod of the whole people must be con
dered and not that of any particular
ass. The relation of the nation to
refin ceuntries is also an important
.int to be considered in determinintg
Cli a momentous, Ouestion.
As a people of :a nation and as a
tion. wt: want then a sound. fixed
id solid currency, based Not up)n
edit but upon actual property or
yon gold, which represents property.
deenable in gold, dollar for dollar,
any time. and this we undersItnd
be~what is meanit boy the expression.
eturning to specie payment." Sine
ild is the standard of value all over
e world, a paper currency to be per.
et should be based upon it and re
emable in it at par.
The muoney question will probably
the dividing line of future political
rties that will take the place of flie
rties of to-day, which have well nig.h
ent their course.
B Irie Min.
L'he Germans are to abolish the bayonet in
Phbildlphia has subscribed '33,000 for the
91,00 have been subscriied for L,vfliuna
Concord, N. H.
Ihe enormnous extent of 14,400 >quare miles
land along the Mississippi is undier water.
Wita a yeatr twenty-six vacatncies will
ur in :he Senate orf :he United States.
Deb: Statemnent--deerea,e near!ly $3,00J0,
D; coin in trhe treasury .500.375,000; curren
Whlat is mihe ditTer-ence between a erenmation
ni a tmain ini a rickety bed? One burnrr
i dead and the othier darns the bed.
Thei State o,f Michigan is not only no w Out
debt. bet li:is so large a aurp!us in the
aury that no State nag will be levied this
Mru. Joneiojects to erematiog oa the
uudl that not hravinig been aible to earn a
ig i: would be folly for himi to urn the
he Gleorgria Baptist State Convention met
Atiierieus on Friday, 140 deleg~are< present.
'2,000 were subscribed and paid to thre
eenville Theological Seminary.
Pie Senate heas passed the House bill nip
priatinng S90,000 ior the relief of persons
ietiggtby t4ec oyeigow on tbe Mississippi
n Beech'hiaau., '4. C , the m,c:ton on sey
LI plantatioins w~as injured to such ain ex
it b tihe late frost that the inavners intend
plogh it up andl plnf corn instead.
luring three months endin;; MIarch 31, the
tue f the chieeses received t'run A merica
s ::A00,hriU -a gain over thne e:>rrespoJnd,
Squarter of last year of more than $1i0e0.
['e Colutobia Plwn ix thniuk-s it probabyle
it the bond question i< to be looked ito,
it is underod that Attorney-Genreral
ton.Comnptrol !er.General H oge anid Treas
:r Crd.,zo are on their way to New York.
t a recennt meeting of the citizens of
arleton. a committee was~ raised to receive
d di.trio>ute subscriptions for the relief of
sufferers by the Inundation in the Missis
&a tithe Memphis Cotton Exchange on S.mt
lay, seventy-three e;;imares of the cotn
,p were opcrned. The hiest was 4,287,
hah e. amnd th0 lowest 3,891,000, average
. famine prevails in .4sia Minor. Mal
rsous are starving. It is strited that in the
vof Angora alone 100 deaths ocur dasily
n starvation. The river Trign is is ugaii,
ellen by heavy ra&ins, and further tioods
. regular battle is reported in Jetl'er,on
aiy, in which the Brookites had nine
ed, twenty wounded and the remnai::der
armed and sent bomne. Seven Baxterite.s
re wounded and six horses killed. Fe:!eral
tion is hope-d for byV all.
statistics show a remarkable decline~ in
tritmoty of la:e years. Formierly there
Sone giarriage a year to every eighty-t wo
population. No'v it is one mnarriage to
e huntdred and eighteen of the po'pulation.
.e girls must he getinmg fastidious,
Greenwood anid vicinity invsted $%U0 in
,ouisille, lientuely. lottery, awl drew
vety.ltve. A sucessful speenlation over'
e left. A t the druwing pneceding the lawi,
mi Itiley, on Greenwoid, drew #50, and
uccess set is nee'thbor.' tee-tin on
Ie. They have beein et1etually cured.
rree collius have recently been: dlicovered
ar the old Star fort, at NinetySix The
idenes were that they co;ntatined the re
i!s of the soldiers of th.: iriti,h garrisli,
rid some ninrety-four years ago. The
inks conmposing tbe coins were in a re
srkale .Arte of preCserVa:ion.
Mr. T. R. Guines arrived in Columbia.
edneisday, with thnirty-three abte-bodied
r,i.trt;m:S, farmners a:nd mnebeanies. Threy
eto e di-zyihiited toe d ifferent .,eetions of
e State. Onre gerntlenm:mr offeredi to take
of theni at once, bt he ncold n0t get
enc, as situatiQt4s had already been otain
lon. Ale anrder 11. Stephens has tetiarned
si homb In GJeorgia, 1$efore taking hris
parture fio:n Washington. he was ca!!kd
son by a company of friends,mand during the
n'ersaiou remrarked that unless his health
ould become improved by the trip, he
ver again expected to visit Washington.
Sis aconirmeduinalld, and has not been in
seat on the floor of the House for the
.st :wo months.
Thc other day. Mr. Bromnberg, of Alabama,
ered the petition of Raphael Semmre', well
lown as the commander of the Confederate
iaeer, the Alabama, a.king for patdon.
his petition Semmes averredI that lhe went
i:n the South in the wart: that since the
er e f.ad resumed his relatious of lovalty;
at ia4s desit5re'piJfpad entire oblivion,"
cept "as far as history 'in 4eal with the:
beet." But the House -would not 'jfI
FOR THE HERALD.
Address Delivered Before New
berry Division. No. S, Sous of
Temperance. Apnril 28th. 1874.
by Mr. L. C. Moore.
W. P., BROTHERS AND S,rss:
I always esteem it a great privilege,
when allowed the opportunity of do
ing anything that has for its object
the advancement of the teiuper:auce
cause, and especially the good of this
ORDER; but while I esten th-se
privileges. I also deplore my iniefficien
ey as a speaker or an essayist, for while
there are many others here, who could
make a better speech. or read an ab!er
essay than I could ever do, it has
been thought proper to appoint me
this eveniug. After being appointed, I
shall endeavor to the bet of my abil
ity to iuterest you all, but would ask
of you to look over my many short
coiiiu,,s and mistakes.
My hcart is thrilled with joy by
seeing so m1any iebers lprescnt ; it* is
a good owe ; it speaks gtod things for
the future prosperity of the Order,
and if we can but keep up the saie
interest for a year to come, that is
shown at present, there is io telling
the good this Division will aeeoniplish.
Let each one of us then strive to make
our weetings interesting. Let uis
work for the Order, and use our in
fluence inl gainri1ing mi erD lbers.
When we join a Temperance Society
we do not siniply (.bliuate ourselves to
abstain froim the use of iint-xicatinm,
liquors. No. ther.e is a higher aim in
view ; there is sollmething nobler un
darstuod in the oblig:atio. We are to
go into the streets and byways, to lift
up those that are fallen, to alleviate
the sulfferings of the poor. an)d, above
all, to reforn the inebriate. and so
throw our influencee around the young
that they may be iiluced to join us,
that they may abstain fron the use of
this curse, anid thereby be saved from
years of sorrow and de.:radatioin.
Wt have uinfurled our banner to the
breeze. on it we have, inscribed,
;Love, Purity and Fidelity," to that
banner we will adhere. those prinei
ples we will defend, until intemperance
shall he blotted out forever.
And when we say Love. we Imean
pure, genuine love. not that which
causes us to love tlose that love us.
for then what reward have we. We
mean that love which will cause us to
weep with those that weep-as well as
rej.iee with tlioe that rejoice, love for
our fellow-iman in adver.ity as well as
in prosperity, in sickness and ini health.
"WhIat wvas love madIe for, If 'tis not the
Through joy and through sorrow, th:ough
glory and sh:nnei."
But, :nuothmer quality we rmust have
before we ean ever expect to attain to
success. and that is pJurity. Purity
in our own lives; we miust *practice
what we preachl,"' or our preachiug
will be in vain. It is needless for me
to dwell here, for each One of you
know full well the truth of this old
If we have this eeuuine live in our
hearts we shall have purity ini our
lives, and these two prinuciples will be
followed by Fidelity. fidelity that will
enable us to keep the solemn obliga
tionms we have taken upon ourselves.
I am glad'i to see that so ni:wy of
the bovs are uniitinig themrselves withI
this Division Boys, this is a good
cause, a noble enterprise, arid I be
seech you never to give~ it up, and it
will make men of y'ou. just such men
as the country stands in iieed of.
It is riot the less true, because it hias
been (ftenhrtimes said. that the periodi
of youth is by far the best fittid for
the iriprovemnenmt of the mind. At
yorur enviable age, everything has the
live!y interest of movelty arnd fresh ness;
atterntion is perpetually shiarpencd by
curiosity ; and the rmammy is tenaious
of tile deep imupressions it thus re
eeives, to a degree unknown iin after
life: while the distracting cares of
the world, or its beguiling pleasures,
cross not the threAhold of their calm
retreats, its distant nioise and bustle
are faintly heard, making the shelter
you enjoy m,ore grrateful; aiid the strugi
glcs of anxious miortals, embarked upon
thi:t troublous sea. are viewed fromn an
e'.mnee, the security of which is
renderedI more sweet by the prospect
of the. ene below.
Yet a little while, and you, too, will
be plunged into those waters of hitter
ness arid will east an eye of regret, as
now I do. upon the peacetul regions
you have quiittedl forever.
Such is yonur lot as mnembers of so
eiety ; but it will be your own fault if
you look on this place with repeintane
or with shoneii; and be well asuored
that whatever time, av. every hour
you squ4ander here in~ unpvrof~itable
idling, will thien rise up against you,
and be paid for by years of bitter but
unavailing regre2ts. Stud) their. I be
seech you. so to store~ your mindis with
learinig that you may alwaiys poissess
within yourselves sources of' ratiuil
and refined eujoymeinrt, whiich will err
::ble y~ou to set at uiaught the grosser
pleasures of sense. wihereof otherme
are slaves ;and so emnbue yoiurselves
with true wisdou. arid firmig your
selves to tha virtions habits which
are its legitimate offspring, thiat you
may walk uuhunrt through the trials
which await you, and by your exam
ple, lead those who walk in darkness
to light. And I hope you may grow
up to be "True Temperance Men,"
thre weight of whose influence, will be
felt in this community in years to
conme, and o#ee more, I beseech you,
to stand fast to your pledge. And to
you, young men, comes the solemn
wyrning, beware 'beware ! how you
Vices are about us. uot to lure us of
away or make us luorose. but to re- i0.
mind us of our frailty and keep down lat
eur pride. Let u< put ourselves in a tim
riuht relation with the world, neither
hulding it iu proud scorn. like the
solitary njai. nor being carried along
by hurried and shifting feelings. and Pr,
vague and careless notious of things er
like the world's mau. Let us not take ani
novelty for iwproveweut. or. ,et up IM
voguPe for a rule vf conduct ; nicitier
let us despair. as if :ll gre::t virtues
had departed with the years gone by,
though we see new viet- ail frailties ch
t::king growth ill the new lig'ht which
is spreadillg over the e:irttl. Inlt':in- fill
Ierance has grown tj be a great evil tli:
in this land. its ietini are numbered me
hv the th'us:inds. It has entered in. wb
to. and beemmie. :ts it were. a part of a
our 'vvern ment. It las taken up its
ab:de in. and spread its dem-oralizingr
effects over vvery coni-nuity. It has
even entered the 1)p1lpit anI dragged
di,wn to endiess ruin those that: were' Ti
called to preach -Iid tidings of great her
joy to all men. Seeinlu them th:a tilese va
tinmar,. sh:mlI ivWe exel:iinl with one "I
of old. --l)rik tv-d-:. f6i toiniorrow ""
we are not (lSh:dl we ealy float il
down thle current. sm;iling if iWe val. fil
silent when we nuIst, I1ulin c:ires to im
sleep by tit nusie of gentl.! enj yv
inent, and p:s-iig dream-like throughI
a land of dreams ? No! d 1reani-likeas Lr
as is our life, there is il it one realit y,
our duty. Let us cling to, that, and
distress may (,verwhehan but e:annot eI
disturb us, may destrov but cannot "
hurt us; the bitterness of earthly ti
thinas and the shortness of earthlv bh
life will cease to be evils and begin to
be blessiings. I si:
'- yes of -reat men all remin(l u,,
We :nay make our lives subnlimei., fr
And, departing, leave behind ut,i
Foutpritits on the sand of time."
Let us be bold in spirit. Indul-ge
no doubts, they are tiaitors. There F1
is always a right and a wrnag-, and if .m
you ever doubt. be sure you take not th<
the wronu. in
To the standard of Love. Purity and
Fidelity. we will ever adhere, and up- V
hold it through evil report. and tih rough
good report. We will struggle on in
daylig!ht and in darkness. ay, in the Pe
thiekest darkne<s, with all the sturai Tl:
which it may bring with it, 'till '1
perance triunphant shall be proclaim- Al
ed throuizhout this whob! land.
"Let us then be up and doing,
With a heart for every fate;
Sill achieving, still pursuinir.
Learn to labor and to wait."
But, Worthy Patriarch, I have not .
touched upon what I deem to be e tal
best and strongest influence in this DI)-.
vision, and that is the ladies, of whom t
we have a large number. l
Andl, I think, I can safely say that
INewberry Division did nir fo he fa'
welf:are when she admiitte-d ladies into
her fold than by any other one act she d
has ever done. I do not wvisih to dlepre
eiate the labors of the male members.
T[hey have labored long anid faithfully,
Iand deserve much credlit for it. But the I
admission of laLdies into this D ivision o
hats given it a ca'ste-a dignity-whichj
never could have heen obtaineid with- o
out them ; antd there is not a single thm
member here piresent who can denyi it. o
We all know that in the ordinary af1
fairs of life a woman has~ a greatir in
fluence over those near her than a man.fa
While our feelings are, for the mlost tr
Ipalrt, as retired as :nnehorites, hers airetr
in play before us. We heamr thieni
in her varing voice; we see them
in the hbea-utiful and harmonious tun- o
dlulationts of her mov'ement.s, in the
quick shifting hues of her face, in herat
eye, glad and bright, then fond :mnil
suffused: her franme is alive and active
with what is at her heart, and all theni
outward form speaks.1
She seemsi of a liner moul than we,
and cast in a form of beauty. wh iehli
like all beauity acts wiith a moral iti
once upop ouir hearts; and as she movesc
about us, we feel ;t movenient within
which rises and spreads gently over thei
us, harmionizing us wvith her own. And die.
can anyv man listen to this, eatn his eye',t
day after day, rest upoit this-and he h
not be touched by it, and made bette-r?1)
The dignity of womniui has its pne(cu
liar char'aeter-; it awes miore than that
of mn. His is muore physical, be-ari
itself up with atn energy of coutrage,.
which we may brave, or a strengthd
which wie ma:y struggle against: liei
his own avenger,:uid we pmminy stahdl tIe
birunt. A wionimns las nothliing of this%
force in it; it is iof a higher quality, and
too delicatte for mtortal toneh.ct
linuowinig then tha:t we haive this in=I it i
t Iuence anmongst us, does it no eov
ns to labor In such a way thtwe many i
be enabled to keep It ; then Is it ntot oiur to
duty to strive to please them, to work I 1m
in concert with and ntid thiem to thei ma
best of o)ur abiility iln this gloriotus caute" it
And if we ill but peirsevere. success5 Ia
will be ours. victory will be gained. di
TIhme l:adies kno~'w thei powevcr of thxeirt
nfluen.ce;: they muttst hie awiare of the Iplo
responmsibil ity- which this pnowier caris te
with it, and I woul beg thenm not to
foirsalie 1s, but ailways to rettaint aid
give us~ thxo benetit of their inthioneu, E
ao that We imay'i bo enceouraged int ourib
labors, for if they withdraw their inilut'-diH
onice wLe will ho left ini a hlpjless coni-ti
But theie inaiv be somie onet pr,emot r
who w-ill say, this succeess wiill dii very ton
Iwell to tatlkanid real aboumt. but it is nr
another thing tin act. Itemnemnber,
friend. Rome was not built mi a day.
Thew great pyr-atmids of Egy-pt were hiun
dyets of years inhuiling. Wemtt
wprk, we must b:e1Qr for vie cannqt idoIl
an)ything without work- Iset us thes
persevere, ulever give up, alwayvs be\c
found at our- po0sts, and if we will but
(d0 this, we are bound to succeed. LetT
onward! onlward! be our wa:tchword. ex
ILet us understanid what we are battling u
for. We do not battie for power or' ie
pritncipialities; in our onward march we
hoeand blood sprinkledl track, no he1
hmsadcities in the ruins of contia- a
grto.Wcsproo o agadz-t)
metin Wear oor muifcet gostins;iet t l
eiatm niunifrim th pohition waint
save mAnkind from the withering curse - Ga,
the inebriato to Dring .uili.It :and(,
to thw abdve of darkness and dso
on. :nd dispel the eluld< of ilf:-any
,t overshadow the moral w(ld, :in. t
gret objekts %we wish to cconupl41h.
I which call forth the loft iest ener4ies
ervtrue' sil of 1TempeIran1c.
-eried hwrald, trumpet not thll! ap
iU'lh of flulr.fotot-lZ: 11.> JOWeled
Wn1 Or mar4,Sha1lled ho,t4 ,f (.hivalry
I m:aanificelnt d1isplay:aWait our vOml
; but the elivarts id tiow we have
V(.d,I dWill yvZ rede-1m. 'Will sing a3
of praie: they catch aI limpSe
Mllr brilli:mit ye.! blo,)dle,4- halnwr,
I the bles-:ilgs of lppy wives and
hlri will fol1v an'ld hid u- ( oil
-!d. Our eft'orts :LIe SUCII aS 1muISt
with delight everv lumian breast
t tIlro)s with the de'Sire to benlit the
ral condition of ol. fello1-ma,n,
ile tile ".-elie hostS lIk on with
Wrovill i anld G wd himself sus
ns the 1noble e:mse. t
11 the tlight if pa1t generatiols,era af
era 11: daiwned lpoll the world,:l.l
-wlting 1 onw are:t vxCillenve never
-amed of I. tho.lse of other d:ys.
0 t:pacities of the iuma 111mind have
m enared, Ile moI01ral VIrIpire Ole
VJ, SOCi:all,pines iiire:Lsed. an1
it arts :4I scietll- have att;inlied
:Lhnllst incrlldileL vinnnco. B>ut
whI mnore remanins to in- dono. We
st not Ie coi,tent with tie reSellt.
: exert (?I1S*lv-s to 1adv:awe still
ther ill ti eall- of Imoll ald sooial
IO eet 4: :11 w i all t1l>n our
reqI,k-hlairv<d sirv.-. t' :tidl in tilw- work.
wfi.y Stand ye idh-. wheno tilw- lield.,
bvt'liln- benevath the pn-s-hlre of* the
athered harest,1 vi . -w Itlhorr(.s
Look around you and bi-hold the at
.n1lating ia:ss o,f corrUption and .
sirv that rise like tile dvalY UIpS
v. ihrowing a foul miiaoznet, upon :ll
!.air aroliund. Wil Io 111 not strik(- a
m- to level it with tie. dst? shiall
(rive our1 bvlovt-d r1:il. tie homie (f
wtly,V to til rIthlvSs <ie;tr0Y1r While
reriIv!t thlls:ailds of other 1.111d cry( I
rlief? We inmst S:LV0 41tr n."AtrY
ml intomperanct- and ruin. Y, .
[';s to thy rul;-i, oh! Temperance.' that %e
pb,ea,ur.:-s th.atfraim tren., th andl health
tally. br-nIII-4. b:A It- lr4ss on, :111l
tie firial 1 till thie miillh:iumii of imoral
bri l dlf (:twil lipo :mnd iitlhminate
B11t. all1 this v:ainot he. acoinpli,bed-4
A d:y or a -Ia:rl'. It WiJ !ak: VCaLS
PersVvering labor. TlIn let Is
rk. Never Iprow weary. Al wysv
l tilt< 'St:tr (If heIh ill View, for
Ahout it -we call do Twihinlg.
ti-rn.dlIhipw! whv-en yotider sphreiblinie
X'd their first now;e to -vnd the march of
jo01u- yoUthL ei,0) lt nIt t to f3dt
tell :I!1 th. sistwr p!auets had dvvcay'd
Jev wtja i lla m-s the clod- of ther
d heaven's la.,t thtler shakes the world
Au, undismay'd. shalt o'er the ruini -mile
d light thy torch at w:ture's funeralpi'.e.
INl-M ,So. Cj..., May i. 1 .
DE: Eo>rrous.-1 wvill once m1ore
emy pen to) write yon1 a brief letter
m this gtlriou plS~ or.:ion4 of tile Counz
knowu'i to) your many read(ers as.1
-orably with anyl por1tionl of tlw County.1(4'
pil. ot dweVll' \vn the . e<tne rat14ins
ts. K'.. andl Q. P. Rt., have aiccuirately
scribedt thlem, hut they omlittedl to tell
i of the hard winds whiceh blew equa:l
any during the mionthI of March.
deie many guilly renehiers, (as we
folks call them.) anld the ha:rd windls,
'hadl on Wednesday night, the :10th
.\pril, a4 white fro-t, and1( it capped
i limax, for it killed :a great mIany
the gardeni vegetables, and1( will Ca:mSe
Iny to p,lanlt 501me4 ctton0I over. Not
tstanding all1 the~ rain,. frost, &c. , the
mers are qunite b;usy at work, an1d are
ing to catch uIp with thle season of
S thod104 olf open'linlg two'4 row4s at
:, w4e aliso sa4w iI. A\. plowing an ox\,
(1 somel few othiers. Th'Ie wheat amle
s still look well, ailthou1gh they loo4ked
Itty redl arond the1111 groundlt from so
teh rainl. buit theyV no0w look :4s if t hey
re hut sliglalI~ jlyiued. WeX can:4 stcre
eli who14 ha:s the lw.st wlwa:t. for' Cat.~ r
S. has somec quit' n ice. :nd d1. P. S.
somile ill he:'al, nlot (one. or arWo lk
in paitches :as your1 frien'1ls ele ve'r
s. hut one-hlf totr thlree-four1thIs of the
ire field is iln bIloomI. It is fenied
late fros4tIItilijur i~ t, The. gar
41 lookedl lilne prior41 to timl fro.-t. :tnd(
nice you1 'If tIht fahct, you have~'
t to .3:" :t !"'ep at Mrs. JT. P. K.'s as
u-. pas I Tinik it excel5 any I have
n in v:42ri4'ty.s izeA.(iu:mItit y and cu tlture,4
4' :mm1 good:4 holy has4 qtiite. a mmiherW1
your favor'ite foli ~tthe chic.ke n).
hts cer't4inly n'ot4 leSS than on1e 1113
4d, lint the good1 hlies of Ch11in<iinl
lt'hm. Wh lern speaking of the gar-~
1 plow4 canlI lhe m:ule fromi an1 4,k(
tonf hole that1 h:t14 hieen thrown away ;
s do1tw lby cuttin4g two inchles (il' of
Ce (411 oIf eaLch torner'l, IL is thenl f:45.
.d to aL handle4 lIke 14n ordinary hoe,
1 1t will 1lo wo rk almo11 st equatl: to
iy 44f the~ boughtAI g-mb-1al plows. :411(1
'vill 1not break, for it is no~t made41( of
illn .lIis yltteow aend
:4ntei bir'-, :1(d S1sy' sayV5, it IS
a ging all day:l to 1be writlig t(o Edi
"(. L t keep pea:ce cI ehse.
You4rs. .3i1)0 4
1.EC r M uil 4 m:I. - Th:e f.ecie for
g' is41 on ur4doak and1( e.mlta1ins.1 an admira
pornut of (hief' .Jus'tice W aite The
.rial sketch .f his lile n~l hie'h accolmlpanioes
portai is much1111 thle best tihat hals yet ap
ted, and1 :s it is derive I from1 Ill ulhen I
4n'l re.pCslile. somLl1', its Y.1hi1 to the b
siti4u:t'l Ae ol (lt1414d )4 id a!. hy 1 Prilt o :0 -
e :1)r. Johnso0::'.. 4 i riing : IE:splora
('of a N:41:ali,t: (4111 ighI:; T he Prcince it
art Mill: I)s (:ial and Coa)l P!.Ii'ts; Fen" e
.: The Mys':rynisi: .'e.Iuder' DJumas,
;andi adititonal chapters (of the very o
i story. Far from tihe Maddingc Crowd.
editorial departmen1ts are full of clren Oti
rmatonl ou Lit'eralture, Science'. Art, etc.
u4lished by E. It. Pelton, 106 Futon St ,
r YoIi'erms, 55 a year t wo copies, I
Single nutaber, 4') cents.
H~ SoUrgsas Crrr.Ton.-T'is ex
tInt andli Iuvaiab1lelI monUIthly is receivedJ
y. It is now in its 3'4nd yeair; and4. a~ s
rows in years increases iln inor. ThaIt It
iteemed emne of' tile hie4 and mo',t rei l41e
griculurat papers is shown hv its ('0n
ed success. No farrmer can wiell ato:4 to
vithout the Cultivator, and the~re neverI
he -al a Ium lber' pul i,hedl whtie h( a t not
taled infoi.: Liationl of in're v:iiue to fte
r o the soil thai the prie: of'a yce's4
sriptin. Sub4cribe for it, anud addre.s
L. Jons. Editor and Propr..elor', Athens,
TF Tin!aus.- The * .:d
,ml-_,e of tie 1IndepeInd,;,t Ordtr lf
eril f" l hl,p llair:e r w
leet,d to -;ervo fr the enp-a' y:*
. V. f. T.. Rwv. H. 1. . < : ,,
\ .Couselr.F. .A. Tradewecll:G
\V. V. T.. .\i-zs.-Hnwn.- Briwn; 4, W.
eretary. \\ . 1 Qtuin.. ; W.b
reasurer. Rev. J. S. C 1'. : G. W.
larshal. J. 13. Humb:-rt W. D.
lashal. 11. W. Cvbb.(. W". A. S.-re
ary. F. A. Gilbert; G W. [. G.. JIll
-. Sutphen: G. W. (). G., it. B.
3rown ; G. W. Chaplaiu, Rev. Wit.
The f-llowing were eleit dele
:ates to the R. W. 4. L.. that iumts
1 .3".Stol, -llass:etuet . in l :Mav
V 1. Jacksou. lien. IL. 3L. .\0A
The lodge thwu ,dj!unrutd t;i n:oot
n1 ClarlestoD. Tuesday. A pril 4. 1:75.
( 7)i,moH erald.*,)I)/h, ill.
We regret to learn of a sad accident
hat occurred t Mr. Walter If. ichle
urger. s"n of Maj. J. A. Eichleher
'er, 4f this i:lacev. -ni thle 15th of last
nonth. resultin in the dr,wuin f
hie for,uter. .M1r. N.ehe Ver IrwS
milnectil at- tilti nw ime , ".he -ci-Ii qt w
.urr,0d With. :1111 n11iin, uponl. th!e
Jubil. & Ohio ! ,ilial. w er -
IIg the Tonlih"iv riv,.r. i conlsf
IueNetl' the leavy 1iods iu that
MeQion. the railroad bridge across said
trt:In gave way. prei pitatitg tih
rai inti, the iver. wvhich re:-ulte t,,
!r. V-. as stat.-d abov'.. H,e w:;*Ia nd
hOWLe i IU Wm- 1-f th.e (earS if thel, ill
Led train. We dete,ly Symlipathilie
rith thu :fliie'-d fi: 1.ii V. Thel deu
c::.sed lea '. a wi a t V.c 1iidre
t oil:':: hI Os les..
( I ansueItle fleral l.
N i'-wIrk ti ltter vial;:l, a!e1
ti, :ftir the, Ifther If wne of the
,IUngL L:li. S pro.-'lt a1-(.r.1 oil thle
e*.'Ile IIeXpecteliy. lit Was so mu111ch
HRal it'1 at the aeno- exhibtud by
li daluilhter witil Lt.-r I.c..lH th:at het
IWIt and' lT *f.-r-1lve-l iiha" het wtuldt
'''! :--r ' p ay:nther dr :iakert's bill.
J'h:At po:1:t1Iy h 11%1 n 1 aStrowupr
uidict. auai:it --igparties," and
a yshe was in idiot cv-- to attend
lJiT)El.ti' AM) 1'W.ri:Acrons' m,tci
orutc.-Ytour %.int' in the Buiiit Ia
r.;:l Line, ii.elu!!a: Sa.,h-, ord ors
farwar, MIa..:t-i l'ece, iie Pine, W\at
it and Fanvy Lmber, Floi Board-4
Ce. will 6". I'lrIli. . :hV C.IIn:::g Neaion bll
Ie CGrea1t an! in E.b:ihI Builder
-.mpordumt, a t very ad"Uinta:.:onms p r m:c alm
L .%ar. aiit g ivei; un a I%vorl. pJruiperIv n'-ed
h.hy are ans. :ients or Ambetus' lMoia;
e,t. ;: inmteria; coni'tute- one oif t un-tia
nerit, Inuch superior to any of the class pre
iyrou;th t *to '0 i a ndo mii '.orihy o
-iat by thost. wlho de' ire adr::hh:,
ipplied, CompateiV.: i:yix ive and s:f
oin,beimg fr..ea! i,eprc f Senl'
'or price v:s: a!i ei:cltars
I If. I I. I..o , Co., Chjar!1e-:on. S. C
Our Dormanat Etnergies.
Outr btodies are not a< v igioiions nor on
ni:ail. as cleari as hei tuh be. Thi,. re
n:rk is tirue of at ica-t t-.v-tirds of' civilizer
:arcter like'y ;o shtent the lives uof th
uti'erert'. Ti, i,.I a m:el.ta.cbhl exhit i:n
'urni:,he.: aibundiani fi'o,.l for tell::' .1n. C:a
lie evil be. mnit.itedl It e.t!. iaek~ if vitali
y is tihe i.rimaryi e.iise if inu. tef the phtys
cat andI mnent.:1 <n iig to wich jtwe ar
ail agen.t is the remedy reiredh i' thter
ueht a remnedy ? there i-. Hlt:te.r 's:m
Intd body wtheni the iire p.'o'er ioi :hc' 'vy't
anguzid, ifeeb!c. ds i nai sn
L.tware of the la:'ir en:lcriiesii th ttndriie:
uisidbilIiy. ile : biik th tere :.its no eemet
i>' vitror heft in i iframii.whlen: the fat is b
ius phiysica:l cap:ti:lities aire inerelyV ajlee
iid only teiquire w.aking uip. L"t hu mina
ate and tonte his an:timalt imaebiir ery, andl en
hiow it w ith inw mot ive poweri, th:roi ithe
;e wili 0oon feel like a tnew mnu. or r.. he
ike a muua t w! i as received a1 tnewi !etSe u
itfe, an:.! the requisite heailth: to en:jov it
eLat bujitess mient -utier train e'hrtie Ittn
~nor~and depres'.ion causedi by too close tip
iltito to busijnees. !lard studenttis ui
fet opires-ed with meidlnchly1 th>ma a li'.
anise. Mechaniies andi working men ire at'
eetedI in the ,:tmet wart a~ a result oft over
:ior. 'To aill wvi, aire in t4:is condti otn. fron
vatever cau,e, Hostetter's Stuomach Hitner'
'ill prove a signal: b!'ss<in:t. It is a perfete
ntind andi caIrns thi' iervous -ystemi: whiik
emitt enti ifenrs. it i-:es preree of al)
tither miii Ciei:. .May, 6, is-1m.t
It ie Not-Genezarally E'nown
That the shiiortest po)ible)t rioute betwvie
hie Soutti ad ireait West is th:rouah St.
A4is, over the St. Luuis, Kant:sas (Cirt an
'orthorin ;hutrtI Line. 'Th t is rod ha- gained
urpriing impiirtane 'Tiy reiaon of iniimense
,cpeni:ure tiniC i thei. laa two yetir', of ovet
o milio dulho tr. :, besideslt" eartnings, int i m
rovemnents ofi road-way,itv in reiaying teir
ine ithii best qu:ality otf new 'rieel andt iron:
ils, on broad newvi tie<,. and' sutitutingh
or rdiar earti'l.s, newtt ret-li.tin: chair coach
selegantly eairpetedfn tittlied, itthdress
g ro.:ms wt ith toilet to ct niece for ia
lie, grean tiendfmi!!es traving i:he
hei',iidr e iiheit guyt etr i aein:e. his
in.- runse s i t Eit resii tinsr hete.eeu the
i i ipp'ii ndC Miisi o vr,to. in:iore
be V greo t.nnd tGrant Road i't:en th West
ri entn dn to ta t aini dayis watmen,wh
njpecti the n oadu' befre:i :a erti the patige
ripWes toi tae' the' i:.r LonN Kanas ityc
udp ireaba and ltte tit:kets oveil' tih ece!
L Gro:t. St. I.-'i<, Mdo. , either iot whomi
At a met:ing iof tihe stiidett of' Ie:he1
chio. hldii the 2i:h of A pril, 1s74. the tot
.t ing P're:iitli!i and eiso lutions were untai
Wuxlii::Ss. It h::t pita-id the Almrigh:tv,
th i' s e dlispen,ationt of hiis P'roviden:ce,
tBBS, therefore,C he it reSolZved.'
1;t That thou.i'gh dieepily grieved at the loss
: one "0 g'enitie in diispo5i ion, pure in tiorals,
'niou in: religtous mtatter, e:inainut in: mant
irs, and: una;:!ililyl d ini q:aitiies ot
ea and bean, 'ut e b.v. ini n,oek subiinn.iut
tod g'rte'e ntot .- itho-ce tat have nt hope be
pud. the grave, blevintg tha.t God" kntows
twaays tu:t is b est atid :n:l:iag to 11ii.: V'-t
end That in che: i,im:~ thie tuir:n.:.ir u
iedi eneirt:t ii itaomter.in,o htisi tt n:i:e
ier of iihe dit ee.ised.
4th. That a c'o py of tese boroceedti'ig lhe
:to ut Newhierry hi:::t.v for' pu'lca
(in, and to thte pa'rnts cf thte d:eeased.
C. \\. WELLCH, Chauit:tman.
J. A. IEI:LE.Y. See:etary.
.' C. ALDRIDGE
]a-.h.i;; napp)ointed TRIALhdL'STICEF
r Nw L -) Cunt, ill give hsspeciad
elletion of Notes, Rekts, &c.
Office, PROSPERITY, S. C.
May- i. 1im
203 Cords Tan Bark.
100,000 lbs. HIDES.
Goat Skins, Sheep Skins,
A.pplh : der222d .d a Newberry 2
BENSON M. JONES.
Audito, s t of Property on
w hi AIi T a vs Penaiiies and
Assesswents Reniaiin Unpaid.
T"IWNSIlP N" 1.
T'.', i. :2 .. E - -t.. I lot :ni 2hl:dng
c.iv , Joseph !* . 1 ! 2 ,a:. 1 it
es , ..u ., . , ru t'- fo-. J. W and
Mn:t.c, 5 halbi'nes. I lot.
Fair, Win Y., 8 68l-2.
litr, Mar A. , .,!' .1 4acr ;.
I1unr. N:han A., 4 building and 1 I >t.
a e, J w. .
Mon t"0ome.ry S11a. 1:b antd 1 lot.
Browv n i. A. o 1 7w, inUL-IVC,) 1
L 1.rn. . . ( 1 to 1 73) 147 acres.
MeNMorrQ, John 1 n - 18:1.
Wilson, G I *' and 127:, I lot.
i' n, .Jzo. 1'., 167: and 37:1, 75 acreS.
ToWN-;HP No. 2.
ameron, M.lin" , .i :l acres.
1)avid-on, M.lt i 11.. i20 acres.
1Ju:ws, E. P., 1;,-)us
Pt,i Wi V.. 4o acresg.
Adami , ., 1-m7s2 and 1*;::, 296 acres.
T()WiNSHi1J No. 3.
Abram li, E.tate, Benimin Araimi,
.id:'r. 2 7 ae s
Gant & Youn-, 54 acres.
Gillual J.0. F., 374 acres.
McGowan, M rAni. Fiis, 5 nerez.
Mtirtishaw, Thm:na?, 8 acres.
Suber, Hirv, 196 acres.
iW ard, 1). M., 1:(, acres.
ToWNSIlP NO. 4.
Czn'zsi, G. M. & W. i., 71 acr1.
llathli4, -. 11., S-ar"
'Malonty James, 2:,:: Acres.
Newbery, Jko. B., -.4 .'Cres.
Puber, Iy t1., 90 cres
Glauc. Wm, :no, acrs.
Y2 o . Eiz.m1i Est. 41, a u e . .
Whi21 tir .io: .2, Tru.i.!e., t acC .
D Ptcke, P 1et.'r, 42 crs
Cannon.o: acreD. ace.
RCe, AJ S., l0 cr.
z1 C.nr 5 ., 4: 0 ic es.
r ie; rd , C. 1, , o-P acres.
Tt)WNillP Nil. 5.
1.4 1 120' .. ..
GBa.'. C a r r, s.5 are.
Job42n TbA. L.. . .eCO..
IChlm ers .In2. C ., '.tate, .4)!) acres.
4;..ry, D. L. , 2;.22 acres.
Johnson201, Mi P'.. 2oars
T1OWNSHIP1 No. a
A. r.-on2'2. , Mo-- .., E-':: 2e, 1 252 ac.res.
lfoLzr hrth2 .1J., l12') acre.
.J.1'ol 2n, S .rab 1, 150) .cres.
Uird, - P, ::-. .2r.14
1,h:.k J:.i::-, 24 er
Giri , e. P. 1. & Co 45:. re.
\!ut. , Mi. r ..o.t \ . ::1 n cre..
hiedr, Sa'i' I, :*::7 n4cr2s.
I . r 2 . H' . '': 4) cr.2.
I1er , J .1)2 2 buildi .
.\2. vin, .. 4., 15 .' e re -.
i":n222h, W :. 4., : rs
Sna.:.an J.~ 2P..65 r.
Willi21, JIo. L . ., tl er, s.
Wie Th1 - , .;et or R. Ali, S.
TuWi -llP NO. 8.
Johnson, D. S., 1.2 ae22.
hdeha2, J1. I'., 225 acre.
Writ-, .\l2ie'l, Ex'or'., for L.'cy C. Wertc,
T1OWN.1l1IP NO. 9.
.'n ll, .uo A. . : t cres2.
McF ll I:r W. 1'. 1 ! acres.
Tayir , i 1 li1armon,: le' 're.
i 'k.i d, J:21m-' , 2 :e.4
.\l1vrie1 E-. . 2e, :: 2 cre22.
Ra'.kin, W ar., ::Car.
'l22-ely, Mr. 1.M. '2 12aeee
Con2::., .Jacob &S. Aindr w, I b2uilding and I
TUWNSIlIlP NO. 10'.
lobbU, 2b2-y J1., 1:;:ac.
i o,.j 12am; .2on F., 3 ae:e-.
Moore423,~ IOebecc,2 17 acres,
Elmore,I 1:-eea '2002ee
Kibler. ih-h cr.
hib, Ah y2i \. 40 acr.4.
Koon, Ma.ry, .:4 aen:,..
Wic24er, 11. R., ,:a acres.
IULkard, . A.2 a:. 222lwr, Qr' acres.
TUWNSIIll!' No. 11.
En1 rti2, Jasp-jer N., (i aere.
12i2ard,, .12ohn2, 12,; acres.
O)rner, ('bri2ti212, 2i acr .
i "2"'h, h21.a & . C., 2,"i acres.
2h232n Elizabeth, 92 avre1
Nottice is hereby given that the
whotle of te se~veral Parcelst.1. Lots and
p1art. of Lots of Real Es4tate desceribedI
in precding list, or so much thereof
:is Vwil be. nieeSary to' pay the Taxe.
P enalties. and Asse2.snients. will be
2.2d2 by~ the1. Tr.urer 2 f Ne!wberry.
(o. ''. 4.. ut his IttiCe insaiu co'uity
D) \Y Oi' M1AY. A. D). 1>74, iulk
'Ua1id Taxe-. iPena;ltiefs and: .\$.s-ssents
be paidi before tha:t ti:2:e - and( su.h
.2a1e will cotin*ue fr;n 21ny toL darv un
ti al f :uL'd ircels. L,ts:i and par ts ot
L,.. of Rl2,2 Es-tate -1hall be' soldA or of- i
Auoditr~.2 Newhel,rry Countv. I
TATE.j~ O F S 1H1 CARIOLINA,
\: FX2-:nitIy coh-NTi''. a
lu- .,ne,, 4 1.-22hy', Probate Judge.
Wh22:.-r, Je--se! 4'.ti.2 as Clerk o:
h o :rtt 4 i : 2.:: P -., hath11 :aade4.
to2 m2.-, 2 grn hi: Le tters of Admin- ir
t'. n 22. the Estt and el,.e: o.2 Archi- jr
T1 .e'se ar' ti:erefore to ci2te 22nd a.h.nonfish3 ei
al. and, 2:'uiar. 1be kinldred anid creditors a
ot 2..e! said decease.2d. that2 theyV be4 an1dn
appear, b'ore me, 2. inhe Coulr of Pro. el
bit-,to be. hield .2t Nenberrym Co2rt House
S.C. On th. 12221 dayV of Jun2e next,
uie pb!4.e2,2on heLreof, at 11 o'clock in
:.e torenoon , to shewf eause,! it' an2y th ey ['
ba.2.. why2 the? 5.id .'21l2inis2:rtio '.hon!d
:i. e :2:e. G;iven2 unde.r my2 Hand, T,
this. 221h day~ of April, A'nno Domnii,
J1. C. L.EAIIY, .i. P, s. c. of*
Ma , -st. a)
PAVILION HOTEL, A
Charlestou, S C.
C,. T. ALFORD & Co., Proprietor,.
Havin mde arraeement
eadim: Watc" factr th. e Unirold
tates to furnish me with MOVEMENTI
nd CASES in large q1uantties, I .p
ared to offer to my customers
Watches for Much
an tiy eever been bootht btfore.
t. . :heGo ,fWtb o
l" tI ulit mr! y u Sa:l c::r
. it'. .;eyonwo !!h v to p- y at the
h,y SPt cIa 'i rin.
JOHN F. SPECK,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Lt B. MARSALL.
.\ pr. b.?I. IG-1t.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Uv James C. Leahy, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Leande r Long hath made suit
o n., to .:rant u:Ito him Letters 0
\dininltr.ktion O fhe Et.te and effets o
i 1zth LonL, decea,.ed.
These are therefore to ei.e anti aonish
I1 and singuhIr, tLe k;id:e i and crediwrs
t si..l i d aed, that they be and
lpear, L"Gre me, ill the Court of Probate.
o I helti at Newberry Cour1t Hov.se, S.
,!n the 14$ ':i%ty of Mav next, after
*: lc ei reof, at i o'clock ill the
nO, to sh:w cu-e, if any tihy have,
. :-.dd .idmi:.-:ration should no: be
u: :rm ll ad, this 2sth
byv o; A ;!, A D:o Doini, 1S74.
JAM"E-Z . LEAIHY, J. 1.
A pr. -:,17--t-'.
SOMETIING WHICH EVERY
FARMER SHOUILD HAVE
T L ci i O nn:nr E
r.! : 1: :d A " e I _ ev of work.
Ii op14ii. I .i ;i any (n:olt of cottonL Seed
ori ii.ci a unb L m L a e :tical reeijon,
0 t. c vr- at . m :i . .n drop coLrn
-a :e ro lour..i.- I::, 1, :; or 54
I- Ep. tid.'ia-.( BeLig adjIuS edi to
conneil',n ulow+tock, :iitrmr e.n plow
1.r . t,i drop pe : t st. ti: ne ;:u or cani
"un'ro:l cor 0. cottoni ai dI drill fer
liiL-LLiL.am ti:iie. TheL Phani:ur can be,
aitaci:ed *o or detach~ed 1 01m plow-stock b U
hie uLse of ihree bol:ts. Every f.irmer i
enct bern y ShIould hue one11 of these Imnple
'nil~ t . ieh will more thani pay its cost
he. first se:ason.
Can 1- hI byV appl!yinig to the subscri
ier, or to A. G.Maybin. J. C. S. Brown is
hi OLI oniv ma:dietrer for Newberry and
Ili :rL thm ii.t as speedily as possible.
(re M:i'es & Martin, Newb.?rry, S. C.
()w:w'r of P'aten.t feLr Newberry COu:Lt v.
I wPil appic to the Probate for Newberry
scLInty onl the 26:h d1.ay of May, 1871, for :
inial di ch.arge as Guard ian of S aiheC M.
nar.D. A. CANNON,
A pr. 21, '74-17-st." Guardia:I.
ITATE OF S0'Til CA'L!N A,
('NNTY OF NEWHBRHY.
TN TI'lE CO3D10N PLEIAS.
John G. Piet.er .i:d Ja;mes 1i. .XAl, an~
, cutors of Lhe ?.at W1ill and Testaiment of
F'i.za A. P'ie.Me r, debiu Rl. Leavell, Addie S.
A uli, the wife of Jiames If. Aul!, LoLu Em
ha Pie.,te, Mattie- J. Pie.ster, ('arrie E.
P!ecter aL.d .Ulie G. iester, I)efendanats.
'omi.int to Ascerain Debts and to P'rc
In obed!ience to an Ordekr pas.sed byi I. s
140nor ,II ont1omev Mose-. Juidge 6i the
a1.'eii,i ibi e..e all ..d ingulair
ie.redtor of 1.avid 1. Pie-ter, dIc'd.,
nadi al'~O i Iertors whosoeerim uing iLn anly
,is anyv rant of his Eate, are requiired to
end,. ~ o:h and estalish. their demLand,s
em ti!c. efore~ me at Special Reeree,
.4 Newhry on r beor the fit dayL of
TiATE~ ()F SOl-Tf CAROLINA.
('h'TY OF NEWBERRlY.
(uiI'T ADDi'. ON PLEAS.
Jlo'l fA. Abrcy, Plaintiff
L'mm!aon4:.-For -oe Demand.-Com-1
To .J2:hn 11. Ileaver, Defendant in this ae
You,: are hearebv $'n.nfoned and re*quired .
LIanswer the comiip int in this action,
hieh has hit'n fi ld in1 the oicee of the
her of' th.e Court of Comuiiiim P!cas for the
iid Coun:ty, u.ad to set re a copy of your
':swer OnL the subscribers at their olfice,
ctb.rry., South C:.rolina, within twenlty
tyPaer the service of tis sui.monis onL
1) , 4'xtaIh: ie oX th.e day O of sevc..
If1 youfai to answer this comphiin t with.i
the timne aforesaid, the planintitY ill tak \
duetaga inst you fo the ,um: of Four
housand and Tw elve Dolbars and Twenty.
ghtl Cts, with interest at the rate of
tenL per cenit. per' annum, from tILe twen.
'-seven :th day of Decemiber, one thousand
hut hundred and seventy-two, anLd costs.
Dated 163th day of April, 1874.
FAIR, POPE & POPE,
s.] JESSE 0. SM IT H, C. C. P.
a the Defendant, Johna H. Beaver:
Take notice that the Su.mmions and Com-.
aint in this s.etion was fied in the Ofie
the Clerk of the t'ourt of Common Pleas
id General Sessionis for Newberry County,
ate of South Caroina;, oni the lI th day of'
pril, A. D). 1874.
FAIR, POPE & POPE,
Newberry C. H., S. C., )
April 21, 1874.