Newspaper Page Text
There is said to be a growing de
mand in Massachusetts for a society:
for the protection of husbands' rights.
Mr. Louis Bramlette, of Laurens,
an octegenarian. was dragged from his
home and robbed by a negro on the 3d
A lad, on Tuesday last in Columbia,
ki'led seven6y-six robins with a sling
shot. The other damage done has not
Bulwer calls a newspaper "the con
mon reservoir intr whieh cvery stream
pours its living waters, and at which
every man may eome and drink.
Three Chicaga girls are about open
ing a barber shop. One is to do the
lathering..znother the shaving, while
a third is to sit on a sort of thrqne
and play on a harp.
A special despatch from A. C.
Kaufman, Esq., says Union County
has, by a rousing majority, voted $150,
000 to the Spartanburg and Asheville
Railroad; Three cheers for old Union!
One hand made with one mule. on
Mr. N. C. Roberson's Fairfield planta
tion, seventeen bales of cotton, weigh
ing four hundred and fifty-four pounds
each, beside one hundred bushels of:
A woman living near the Richard
Mine, in Morris County, N. J., lost
by the burning of the emigrant ship
Cospatrick eight brothers, two sisters
and her mother, besides several other
Mrs. Win. 1. Astor, whose hus
band pays t250,000 in taxes, owns
81.000,000 worth of diamonds. She
wears rosettes of diamonds on her
slippers at parties. _Mr. Fitch's Khe
dive gift is nowhere.
A circuit preacher in Missouri
prayed for rain one uight at a far
mer's bouse, and the farmer, who had
a horse race arranged for the iext
day, was so mad that he turned the
good man out of doors.
New Yorkers will have an abuu
dance of ice this year. Along the up
per Hudson River 2,500,000 tons of
the article has been secured, valued at
2S8,000,000. The capital invested
in the ice business in New York is
Two negroes were arrested last
week at Ninety-Six and identified as
the parties who committed the mur
derous assault on Rev. T. S. Daniel.
They were committed by Justice Da
is, and await the due reward of their
A white man in Abbeville was =ar
ried to a white woman on the 30th
December, 1874, and on the 2d Janu
ary, 1875, (.hree days afterwards,) he
was again married to a black woman.
He has been tried and convicted, and
sent to the penitentiary.
Talking of doctors' bills, the Medi
cal Times urges that they be presented
monthly, inasmuch as they woulid be
paid more willingly when the memnory
of the recent peril and the physician's
skill is still fresh, than when time has
worn away the vividness of the in
Widow Phila Lamnbert. of Wett
Georgia, Vt., 56f years old, has for fi
teen years supported eight children by
laying stone wall, harvesting, and
other heavy work, and has not only
made herself owner of a house and a
few acres of lvid, but has giv en her
children a good education.
The Kill Von Kull was firmly bridged
with ice between Staten Island and
Bergen Point, on the 10th instant.
Ilnndreds of people crossed on. the ice
in order to reach New York, and a
(treat number of teams also passed
over in safety. An event of this kind
has not been known during the present
Col. Parmele reports everything
quiet in Edgefield, and the surrender
ing the guns by the militia as pro
gr'essin g satisfactorily. 3953 OUt of
500Ji sent to that County have been
turned over to the Colonel. The r'ie
clubs have all disbanded. Captain
Ozden's company of United States
soldiers will hardly remain beyond the
present month. ~The ex-militiameu
are being em'ployed by the phnters,
and1 there scenaS to be a misposmton to
let by-gUlnes be by-gones.-Plurnix.
Miss Amnnda Hlollandi, daughter of~
Mr. Aaron Holland, whose residence
is two miles from Grove Station, on
the Anderson side of Saluda, was
burned to death. Saturday, (kth inst.
Hecr father iand Mrs. Holland were ab
senft at Church. On reaching hunme
he found some of the neizhbors col
lected there. and the shocking fat of
his daughter. The remins of her
body being fo.und in the locality of
her room. where the dwelling had
been, for it was burned together witht
kitchen and smoeke hence. with nearly
all of thieir contents. It is supposed
the clothin.r of the young lady caught
flre fir.-t. accidentally.
Spectaele of the He,avens.
I had ceeasion. a few we.eks sinlee.,
to tatke the early train fro:n Provi
dense to Boston; and f...r this putrpose
rose at two 'cleock in the mtorning.
FEverythinz around wa~swapdi
darkness and hushed in silence bre
ken only by what seemed at thatt hi'ur
an unearthly chauk and rushi ot the~
tain. It was a mnild, serene midbum
mer's night: the 1.y wa wihout
cloud. the winods were whist. Th1e
moon, then in the he't quarter. had
just risen. and the stars 5hone with at
spectral lustre but little affected by~ her
presence; Jupiter, two hours highu
was the herald of the day ;the Plei
ad's. inst abov'e the horizou. shed
their sweet influence in the east ;,yr
sparkled near the zenith ;Aadredca
veiled her newly discovered glories
fr.om the naked eve in the south ;he
steady Pointers, far benth the. pcIe
Iooked meekly up from the depths oft
the north to their sovereizu.
Such was the gloriouis sp'ectacle as I
entered the train. As we proc'eeded.d
the tiudd ap'proachl of twiiht be.m
more perceptible; the intense blue sky
bezan to soften, tihe smaller stars like
little children, went first to rest ;the
sister beams of the Pieiades soon melt
ed together; but the bright constella
tierns of the west and the north re
maained unchanged. Steadily the won.
drous transflguration went on. HIands
of angels hidden from mortal eves
shifted the scenery of the heatvens:
the glories of night dissolved into tihe
glories of the dawn. The blue sky
now turned more softly gray ; the
~rent ~atch*star~ shut up their holy
dyes ; the east began to indle. Faint
-treaks of purple soon blushed along
the sky. the whole celestial concave
was filled with the inflowing tides of
the morning light. which came down
from above in one great ocean of radi
:nce: till nt 1enLt., ws we reached
the Blue Hills, a flash of purple fire
blazed out from above the horizon,
and turned the dewy tear-drops of
flower and leaf into rubies and dia
monds. In a few seconds the ever
insting gates of the morning were -
thrown open, and the lord of day, ar
rayed in glories too severe for thle
zaze of man began his course.
I do Uot wonder at the superstition of
the ancient Magians, who, in the
morning of the world, went up to the
hill-tops of Central Asia, and, ignorant By
of the true God. adored the m'ost glo- Z
zious work o! his hani. But I am
filled with amazement. when I am told
that in this enlightened a4e, and in
the heart of the Christian world, there
are persons who can witness this daily
Manifestation of the power and wis- all
dom of the Creator, and yet say in sho
their hearts, -'There is no dod."-E:L- are
w-ard Ecerett, at the inauguraton of tie
thc Dadley Acronomalsa Observa
Grant's Arkansas Policy. the
WASmINOTox. February 9.-The
fellowing message was received from
the President of the United States in
answer to the resolution of the Sen
ate of the 3d instant in regard to af- m
fairs in Arkansas, which was read at sch
the suggestion of Clayton. of Arkansas, Ch
who moved that it be printed and re- bia
ferred to the committee on privileges
aid elections. Thurman moved to tol
amend by substitutiug a reference to at
the committee on the judiiary.- 2.1
le said the question involved was Co]
not one concerning an election, but a Ch
question of law, which was as to the ..
right of the people of Arkansas, to
change their constitutin. The whole (O
question was, whether the constitu- aq
tion of Arkausas was lawfully changed.
If so, they have a lawful governnient
there. Clayton said a memorial on Ti
this subject, was already befo:e the ,
committee on privileges and elections,
and the questiui was one concerning rap
the election of 1872. as well as that the
of last year. Thurman sait the whole Ha
matter had better lie over for the pre- cul
sent.. le confessed that he was as- be
tonished at the messac and recom
mendations made. Thurman objected are
to any further considerations of it to- Pic
day, and it was ordered that the mes- a i
sage be printed and lie on the table. otb
The message is as follows:
To thw Senate of t<e Uiited States. tha
Herewith I have the honor to send, det
in accordance with the resolution of On13
the Senate of the 3d inst., all the in- dra
forniatioa in my possession not hereto
fore furnished relatingr to affa.irs in S
tile State of Arkansas. larj
I will venture to express the opin
ion that all the testimony shows tha.t, Ia
in the election of 1872, Joseph Brooks|
was lawfully elected governor of that I1
State; that he has been unlawfully Ad
deprived of the possession of his offie
since that time; that in 1874 the ten
Constitution of the State was, by vio- eial
lence, intimidation and revolutionary Ilud
proceedings. and a new constitution tait
adopted, and anew State Government m
established. These proceedings, if
fermitted to stand, practically ignore cot
all the mninorities in all the States. acr
Also, what is there to prevent each coti
one of the States recently readmit ted to a
Federal relations on certain conditions
from changing their constitutionl andi
violating their pledge, if this action is
acquiesec in ? I respectfully submit
whether a precedent so dangerous to
the stability of the State Governments,y
if not of the National Governmeat also, th~
sho'uld be recognized by Congress. l
I earnestly ask that Congress will 4
take definite action in this tmatter, to t
relieve the Executive from acting t
upon questions which should be d- inl
ided by the legislaitive branch of the w
Government.-Nw. & Corer.is
Provisions for Putting the i)fi
Whole South 'uder Martial th
The joint caucus of Republican sena
tors anid representatives was hel on
the 1Ith. '>t owing to a miisumnderstandl- M
ing thle attendance was smiall. 'The
oint committees of the caucusses of
both houses made a report authorizing
the President to suspend the habeas
corpus in certain cases, and( in accord
:anee with previous acts, giving him
powetr to use the armyn and navy to alJ
malintainl peace anid sulppreSs disorders: wo
to appoint deputy marshals and super- lf
visrs of elections in Congres'sional d is
tricts, who, in additioni to their other fit
pwvers. can arrest persons who mayra
attempt to intimidate at elections, or
otherwise unlawfrl!y interfere with the
conduct of elections. A provision is thi
made for a fair full registration of the rea
legal voters, an d undeCr prescribed rega- in
lationls it is made unllawfutl for any of bet
the reconstructed States to Impose ex- the
cessive p)oli taxes. an~d to require the or
prepamient thereof as a qua:lificaition -1
for voeting at any election at which the chl
members of Congress shall be chosen. cut
It declares that tile exhibiition or use of ent
deadly weapons on tihe daiy of registra- per
tioni and elections, frheppoeof be
intimidattion or' violence, is a criminal
oflgence, punishable by tine and imn- a
pris,nent, at the discretion of the n
court. lleuresentative J. Ambler Smith. by
of Virg~ir.fa, moved to strike out the p
words, *-Reconstructed States," his ob- wh
ect b)eing to destroy the sectional refer- to
ence, and if the b)ill was5 to) be paissed Ithc
o make it applicable to all the States. he
He protested against further Federal o
interference in the South. Representa-r
ti'es D)awes. of Mlassachusetts. Cobb, thl
of Kansas, atnd Williams, of Michigan. cit
agreed in the main with the gentlemtan Th:
from Virgzinia But Lawrence. of Ohio,I vea
Abright, of Peninsylvania, and Lynch. the
of Mississippi, took an opposite ground,S
insisting that there wars the greautest f
need for Federal interference to protect
the colored men in the exercise of their -
rihlts -.Thie caucus was not altoge thelS
harmonious, ad withouit action adjIoun-Iees;
ed until to-morrow night.ex
- M +- ~so
W~ASuirNToX. February 11.-Senator sha
Robertson has prepared a bill wvhichee
proid~es tha:t the government shalul as- be
sume the liabilities of the Freedman's
Bank. It recites that the bank was
established when the freedmen weie nad
wards of the nation, and that they de- hi
posited their money in the belief that it
was a government inistitution. It also ou 1
provides thait when the concern is wound! vet,
ip, and the assets are paid over, the cha
aretary of the treasmz-v shall issue *
bonds suflicient to pay the balance due bee
the depositors in full, in cur-rencyv. This uu:
bill wvill be introduced this 'week, and if
not actedi on thlis session, will be pressed
t the next session.f
Trifle- m~ake p)erfection, but perfee-at
t trAe. jing
'lection of Major A. J. Shaw.
The election en Friday, of 3ajor
L. J. Shaw as Judge of the Third
ircuit. is another one of the signs of
ope that the State is being redeemed
f its corruption. it was a strong
ght. but the victory was fortunately
Jr the right. and again 31r. Chamber
tin stands out in a favorable attitude.
'he Republican party would have
lundered had it elevated "Moses to
be positioa, and a great calamity would
hve been inflicted on the people.
'he report of the dy's proceediugs
how that Newherry's representative.
;ostou, .-conded his noinintion. he
eknowledged that Mses '-had a bad
alue and a bad recoiuendation. but
e had laid the basis of restored credit
I the suggestion of the measure to
ca the public debt." That better
Lidgieut prevai]ld is 'ause for re
The Pli;jn;., asys of the -entleian
rho lia. just received th distinuished
Nr. Shaw is a worthy gentleman
nd Abe lawyer. He is admirably
unltied by his native parts, his lega!
nd scholarly attainments, his large
xpercince, and his unsullied integrity
f character, all united to judicial fair
ess of mind. for the distinguished
ORition towhich lie has been advanced.
Ve congratulate the G eneral Assmnblv
pon this recogoition of merit without
eference to political professions, aid
rc congratulate the State that it has
dded to its judiciary one who is able
o illustrate and adorn its service.
As some of our readers may be iu
crested in the ballot, we add, that on
he 1st ballot. Mr. Shaw received 42
otes, 31r, Northrop 42, 31r. Moses .36.
4r. Whipper 7. On the 2d ballot,
;haiv got 42, Northrop 41, Moses 36.
Vhipper 7, 31eltun 6, .seattering G.
)a the 3d ballot, Shaw 42. Northrup
5. Iose:s7,Whipper , Melton 1
cattering 5. OL the 4th ballot, Shaw
0, Northrop 47, Moses :7, Whipper
, elton 5, scattering 2. Oa the
tl ballot, Northrop 50, Shaw 35.
loscs "5. Oa tl-c 6th and last bal
at, Major Shaw received 75 votes to
6 cast fur 31r. Northoop.
We publish as a matter of general
aterest the opinion of Associ.tte Jus.
ice Wright in the Supreme Court in
he case of John MeCollough, Res
>oudent, vs. Jacob Kibler, Appellant:
Wianir. A. J.-The Statute of
.800, which allows a prefnrred lien to
ny person or persons making an ad
'ane" or advances either in money or
thmer supplies to any person or persons
ngaged or about to engag~e in the cu!
ivation of the soil. is as follows:
8If any person or persons shall
ake any advance or advanees to any
'erson or persons who are engaged or
re about to be engaged in the culti
'atiun of the soil. the person or perscuns
o making such advance or advanices
hall be entitled to a lien on the erops
rhiich may be made during the year.
ipon the land, in the cultivation of
rhich the advances so made have
seen expended, in preference of :l
'ther liens existing or otherwise. to
he extent of such advance or* ad
One important object of this Stat
te is, to enab>le those who "are en
aged~ or about to engag ' in the culti
-aition of the so'' to ge't upon eredit
he necessary supplies to be expended
n prdcn their eci anid at the
amie time cuable the person orprs
dvancing money or other sujpplie to
eeure him or thiemselves in tile paly
nent of the thing ir things adlvaned,.b
rhich were expendied upon the land!
n prdcinmg the crop, and upon which
ling or thing~s a mo1rt2age would be
It is shown that neit her mocnev nor
.nything else was advanced by the
prellant to Peter M\endenmhall; there
ure Menidenhall was~ only indei>ted to
pellant for a imule.
In no wise 'anm a mule be considered
n "advance to be nexpenmded'' upon
he soil which produces the crop. The
abors of a munle miiht very preperly
C considered a necessary supply for
lie production of a erop; but a mule
nstead oft being worn out and rca
lredl useless in producing a crop may
eC in much better condition and moure
auable after the crop is made than
The so-called lien on the crop of
~eter Menidenhall held by tihe app~el
ait is veod.
The questiobn raised by the third
round of appeaml is not necessary to
all1 and proper decision of this cas\.
The motion must be dhismuised.
oernor Chamnberlaini in for
Governor ('hanmberlaini takes ano
her step in the right direction in his
uggestions for retrenching the public
xp'-nses. lie shows that he is keep
-ig his promises of reform, and ini
eing so he merits the arpproblation o
he people. There is room for close
runing in the expenses of the State
overnment, and it is gratifyingr to
now that lie shows an anxiety in a
iatter which seriously affects the
'hole people. His recomumendatious
1. Strike ou.t appelropriat ion~ maeie in
aragraphi 13 of S.ectionm 1, for adlli
inai compensation of C'auty Audi
rs---4,7'5.7.5. :2. Redue G! ver
or's ccntincent fund teo 8:3.00.
(euce Attorney-General's continzent
tund to $10.000. 4. Reduce the ap.
ropriation for the Luuatic Asylum tj
5,00. 5, Reduce appropria:.in
r State Orphan Asylum to 810.00.
Reduce appropriaitios for salaries
f professors in Universit to 1t000.
hi.s involros ahnlitin of edical d
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITOR.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
,DNESDAY, FEB. 17, 1875.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
ie Herald is in the highest respect a FaIm- 1
Cewspaper. devotetlto the material in
sts of the people of this County an(t theia
e. It circulates exten.sively, and as an
ertising medium offers unrivalled ad
tages. For Teris, see first page.
Stamp Your Checks.
Uttention is again called to this
ortant matter, and the advice
uld not go unheeded, for detectives
abroad seeking for victims whom
y can devour. Not. only is it ne
ary to stamp a cheek, but to cancel
saule by fixing one'Os initialS and
date. Be careful lest you be
-ht. Tho-penalty is fifty dollas.
.portant Change of Schedule. c
in iamortant change has been i
le in the South Caroliua Railroad P
-dule. Passengers going down to
irleston make c Innection iu Colum
at 4.30 p.m., and arrive in Charles
at 11.45 p. ia. Leave Charleston a
j.45 a. m. and arrive in Columbia at
5 p. in. The night express leaves
umbit at 7 p. in. and arrives at t
irleston 6.35 a. m. Close connee- t
is are also made with the Charlotte.
umbia and Augusta Railroad. and
uick trip to Washington and other
nts North is secured.
.e Piedmont Cotton Factory. 4
Chis important interest is being s
idly pushed to completion under 4
energetic direction of Col. H. P. 7
minett, its President, and it is cal.
ted that by the 1st of July it will
in running order. Men of capital I
taking hold of the stock and the
dmont Factory will become such
;rand success. we believe, that
er factorie, will be started else
re, and the State eventually Ie
e what she is entitled to be. All
t is requisite is to establish confi
ce in such enterprises, and when I
e that is the case, an-1 attention is
wn in this diretion, all will be well.
cess to the Piedmont Factory and
;e dividends to the stockholders.
portant to Border Subscri
[uder this caption the Edgefield
iertiser publishes the following in
~sting item, which will be appre
ed by the class of subscribers al
ed to everywhere. We had enter-I
led a simnilar opiniion as the Depart
t, that subscribers living in the
ty, but whose post offices were
>ss the line and in another county.
11 receive their papers free of
tage. The question is now settled.
PosT OFmCE DEPARTMENT,
IR : I would state in answver tot
ri inquiry of the 19th instant, that
persons to be benefitted by the
relative to the free distribution of
nty papers miust be actual subscri
s to the papers they receive, and I
y must reside in the same county
which the papers are printed in i
le, or in part, and published. IL
iot neccssary that the subscribers'
t office should be in the county ini
ich they reside,c provided it is the
re at which they regular!v receive
.1. W. MLRSHALL,I
~srs. Bacoun & Adams.
'ulishers. Edgelield. R I.
Thaneielle.r .Johnson's bill to declare
l pr*2eet the rights of married
mecn and chiildren under pomlics of f
insuirance taken out for their bene-a
has passed in the House to a third
dig. The bill p,rovides :
~T t if a policy of insurneupn
life of any person which has al- 1
dy or may here.aiter be taken out,
which it is expressed to be for the
teft of any married woman, or for.
benefit of herself and her children.
fr the benefit of herself and thed
idren of her husband, whether pro
ed by herself or her hiusband, shall I
nre to the use and benefit of the
son er~ personis for whose use and
efit it is expresed to be taken out,
lthe sum or n:t amnount of the in-I
ace becoming Uie and payable, h
the termis of the policy, shall be
-able to the person or personis, for
se use and beuent it is expressed
de taken, free and discharged from
clims of the representat'ves of
husband, or any o'f his creditors,
my party or puarties claiming by,i4
ough, or~ under himt or them, or
er~ ef them: Provided, however,
t if the premium paid in any one
r out of the property or funds of t
husband shall exceed the sum of I
hundred dollars, thme exemptione
n the claims of the creditors of her
baud sbail no~t ai.!yi t' so muchel a.
rremiumi raid as shall be in ex
of five hu'odred dollars, but such t
ess, with the in1teres5t theieoul, orp
nueh thereof as may be necessary.
1 e-aure to the benefit of such
.itrs, if a nv. Provided. Tesm
cessary for. their payment."
iie bill to repeal the lien law has
its cuaeting clamuse stricken out a
the lionse. So it remains still!
he Statute books. The Governor's
>of the act to alter and amend the t.
rter of the town of Greenville hasn
na ce2pted by the S.namte. by a
g ILLrsTRATED HOUs1doLD EALGA
e for February is :o hand. It is an ex
nt number of a good magaizine. In ad- fj
m to its Iterary merits it is very cheap-- o
.$1 a year. Address Hlouseh1oldPublishi
Cmn'anv. 41 Park Row,.Sew York. ) '
)artmient, which, uuder the circum
:taneiCis. 1 apjiprove. 7. Stri ut u
>rprialtionl i of .Ri.ln f-, *lemen -rat.
if' an:at;. S. Stril'out i:UI.-:)
'or pprts J,o t . -de
ppro priiinfor mi'iee :a1r1or:ore
:>n jfUiv-rityv to $.0.3
eueappropriitti,,n for pr-,-purator)
:11o4I ill i lIiversi ty to e*2.i t)ij. }1l
RedU-..' aprj priation fr itisuraui
ind r.pairs on niiversitv buidings t
M4, 0(0. 12. Reduce appropiatioi
-r State Agricltur:id Cull,-, to
0). I' H-u-ietuc appropriai f,
'4tatt! NorIn:dl -,chool tov500.l
'ctw iw e anydiffere.i.
t.i t. I 1 . [rit : ot 1l1a - lx i
: a thle ppropr- &iIOO i atifn r.
bUdin , e.. ti t; , Ind ""Ie of Sk!ee
u'sr ii"f ::to. Thll rte,ntions tha!
w!tic 1v1; Y' JI! tha m l:rr. po . i
iipayfecte winl amint pt, butin:ati:
whcin w:i IS.Oly- th--sr nto -iet
ivs u di this i! tow .. w 5.
t3th repmt:ent fth-ritht hrs
;fhe I.u a rofr re
w1v ith U-n - .a -
veret;ab-lev.nd toii i'i t n 'il a i
priation:4 :i ltt t "il. hI.i P;w.
Will t .n 'tto t.
vil! :nake0 fti rther rduiiU1A l (l 11
Eci s n ill to b t i) . .
i!:thi smi ms areWt mo:11 1:il
cnana -d han lnorl t,nes and.r h
dIIsputIEC. yet the m iaexil'ntIL,
i.to fodr t 1wn i u plo f t an !r
ontok oe tis bject f:a th
USvilei ei)ltInd A ,nr !;_. W
le tifrm d vi, and a ti.ny :nr
prtiicly applicable at this p.-ilo
in The hitGry of agricultur o e har
nstraintida to call attent:on to Ohat
Asapritithat small farus properly ni
u it n tivated and maag
do pay not only inl profit, but inl satis
faction, it is only uecemrvsy to cite ti
es- of a farmer in fowa. who write
othe Dep-irtmnenit of Ag,riculture thn
ie is running a farm of forty acr
with twcnty under cultivation M in r
vegzetables; and suitnI grain, and I
imehe i:z proudil toakniy
about i2.61 a e voiar.
'T;w I'e .o! ey a!l! I
one Put'; ilnti a acr t U Of l ,
m ea~ :is: likeY t- tak 1% t
I i.1i jud'mn( t :iul tel l -. wh I
Crops wi al bst in the ;:.
within h;z reah, with a nmAll Ii.
elos in hand. small tax-s. and i .
out-o for lIbor. feed, and workin
stock. Tiwre is both art a .-Ur
Snse i' n keepiuO down expeni oi
the far. and in dther branches t
",Succss in tillave and husbandt
brin rathe fhan n th siefon
'by1cultiain twen S:'ty acres ony wil
managemen.lt of:ra,00o under 't'h l
It i1 no the purut. but' the m:o'C
g71adp nere:l :e' t.a hue egn hru.l
moreii or' ls ii hted ati UeS rt a
lecte till out Il ofro w kin td
a seds andclitedC lt does IcI
'Id. *tin a small farmil evlr Iln
iay bel 01truck atX fhe rope rC s.
qu 'Iantsig o ore pay.oe:' alO : 1
indx 0Citt i'I ithem. tcouure.al Li~
tab to: lieate an ri cal; d i'o i
the 'i!esio Bfimuer .,te
anri~ wl I.l drawis : .tOin I
vin her flr o t i tr 'jro
urxfand faor us oun)ut ~i 0
tui't. I i: b ,"'n :. a : -r: fb r I- t i .
tl01 satt-d lra':ie of' i:t int \il\ i
JiI) t . o5h- : m lterl. mal 'hra .
"&ut that o nanuactiir : I oIlm
-T ec liv:tS of eu t ! 2 11: t - ii
be fLiti toi f:bey oerI to reo kind
C"ar INe. r The deocrai orn (
mo I>l. 1 evntyfiv me1r a
to 'own on-hl of the soI 5:ta
man Itries tn thel f~tueLi
ad 'le liv xi.)a a prcpl god fe o
rn tt u h fmal blu e as :. no:
th ii':':s rnAcess.nea erb- Evn & og
ne eng.:3.3 in agr.ca:tura: pur,u: e..:: a
ord to do wi-hon: t'ae Rund, and we con
nend it to su:a of car readers as am no
.12.., i .t h. - W ., 0- a .. r..., .s . e. r,
FOR THE HERALD.
D1- E -it-Jn your List issue
we noti,: i:: arti,kIc from LAittle Far
mer i::roIV to o ll mlunli,*ati.-m of
the wvteek proviolus, wlieh. we ntust
* on I:tulrisen u lto uel.. Ill tl!U
at I- are no "king over ti
so 1 *.-iril.arm-rs." ier hatvc we ":otton
kinl hamd." except a *--w bas. n,r "on
n.: brian e'itheDr, nr -god wm key.
ior are, we of unsuund mind." iir
i) IV. Nl*:.t, k,l It jd.. a o l t
we wish t taa t any --change
- in' lm:. : ity. inor areowe any
n i :wi/i t ri r o rs'.- -
1 :m1, ..rl ;nys nit wh vswe are
-m. We h avce otIlg ptr
a ist the indivi:'mi to wh1m
-~. - .lI: in orl on.nniction .
:. : :i%*.11_ hn( " .lis u it lim
oi ;- t.,Idl r m i;I-n r i
it e111kl : . : i
-l- 1'rsri l t. i -j n a ,t eratd
t the t but we rf to
whoh aht L:e a ith de::
fu night from h- niegraos for
dtllr iin tralt. Aily one with
the ir:.: ith whot truth
h C mIl "tply t.o him.ut he
'ur~~~ ~ T. ti iututu v
wreti:d iu wl - ar to
a hil' c nmtrtit:* n.1~ twlfeInt
e"' e afraid if Li;du Fariner
C t b 0 i is neigLhbor will
apply the old adage to himtn that "a
.,uilv conscience needs no accusr."
It i.. astouiLihing- that Little, Farmier,
wvhen we consider what a prodig of
honor hec proved himself to be, in
cateliin- the thieves with whom he
iad d-alt, should take uur accusati
to himns-!f. vwhen accordiu-G, to his own
It ;t d1(onll't -,rapply to him at ar. We
m Ur cif"t1ennuueIC n Wth re -
any . n ll'.e t. but (nl,y to ar,hou:e
a tliis neiarniuw tram in
tl' r-mt. Littl Farer thiinks
i ohnr1. Set tr:m th e Flint
ula<iu:o. IIerJl Sh obuI
- .' th:t f l ind h ae tid, no
-lii te pi,Vi)ii s. a whye si uti
. -'ttsor h2. ur to lant is'c tieLm
Idn hoh, provd tj ai worl-r
:nacul-teprity oI ebaracter,
tIhir thieves from1 whouli ht
I Id re'CCeiVed AstULen -Ut1;
FA R M E R".
Tm: SUN SOUTH, John H. Seals, editor
aaltt proi,rietr, At nta,Ga., is ac enow ,l 1 xe ed.
ing ( carried ot the mbersC s.or cIe
ben eqa io sueior toth bs lierary
paper1s pubishd The 'nyoth shoul
CIoute-r homes TexCrms,ig I3 per* anum.
1:is nt.ot tdit id to i a imT the tmi ,:v an
I:'iv:i :me, prvialy' . A arIen oftis
fact, h enes County. i:.r, e tr
n e m lh.,"b he rised. a.I false r
* o: t d:sI ,ii rp:ltrn con tann rspirits, E
an no *'tioubtt' oaf frhen a tenc us
t pur. t ai g the fer.cs m ted it' .' h which1)
- I Ve: tu- whichO is infiniteyreiI injurL
'': JI . vpe,t R"':un dran at rtavern
a, Loeae & Wyeibih ters
-- -npsrs A reul: r-nrec of
IAo , oIlE n tt l) aOwred
A -,oD eLO:V -.EL:A:eri.
-s sl rd. r ) de l :tr.: I i uIeI ni
- o . c re an p jvet t ei tten
j Ttj -.e :e ar :ip'd thywl
o /C~ ARLE
Dim F. FM!UG. iMLING, WI-THEE
11 : . i-i;: - .ii-, over 100,00v feet<
a : a Frames, made t,
els, ; rof or Mahogany, on hand
work ;i- i z 1h:p .:t : e tbli-ilment as can I
on !l . - the above, South of t!
ante' ' iv mire i;ii n to all who want
Thw -::w b: ).s. practical Mechanic
carryin- on the bu4in-s i :he city of Charleston,
State, G6r!!J, Nort b rolina and Florida, as to 1
W. P. R
N< 4.- -r. nem:- ' the manner in which
tio r of 8:e::e of Glass with ordinary
ro:tdh in : :at at H ILF RATES, which is a gi
T~~fjU I ' '4 BECORNE R
. TIE S IE PLACE!
NEW "s ~-.NEW FACES!
b. B. C AMERON 1
t p ::"I ' i i I: , t"e J:dblic ot New
brr m.' ni - Lt,ies and chi NIE
d re:i. a I n - 1.1, 1: 1a -.: Corn -r, fojrmie r
ly .. . : - m-. - :- : .': chl'icef aw! sea
o . :. a :::. .:.: :v w nit ke it more
at ' :.' I v W: inl the past. le
An- : tindred other thing in this line.
u -, e1. ; t won. Huns, Flour, 01
Mac. :-e, ;'ie, jrist . M.-t. .ioisses. &c.
Shelf oods of ajl kinds, Io
CRACKERS AND CAKES IN SWEET VARIETY, gr
My i it) pi * ith. public, and mny
stoel ~ ~ :-" h :: :i a c -:01d COmple)(te,.
but 1: h:.i c:- en l. uiiy of choice
A. Low P1ces fsor Cash!
An h: rait: h : e is respectful- -
R. 3. CAMERON'
Fe'. 17. --.
i & tIA fiEL
PHYSIGIANSB AB SUlRGEoNS,
Re~'.-pcful sol ~ ict the- patrona4ge of the F
J' -ai.0 .CFED .D
- NOTICE. cuy
P ar -: to !! on!ar of! Janrt.- C. Lay
wi '. at the l..'rince of Jamies
C r- f: - '" 'd. .nt ys cf Newher,
19 I. d'y tI' a- It ) N of MaLrch
atPr hek\ ~i, ofhePrsoniald
li'uiehoild ad Kiitchen
Onei UOne-Hors.e Wagon.
One S;LL of M.asoni's Tools, c.
.-d." - . CRAWFORD, d
.\b.r. I'' io.m , (riwford, e
deck. F . 5S175--7-3t.
I3 ).oprved CUCUTM-1
-:_ : W OOD PU MP is
? T NDARDi of tile
ikt. by popularI
r pump11 fot the
n~ >ny.A etion is invite<d the
--:' apr. veId Bracket, Co
- i.i ill \ :ilve, which cat da
- i: ::' -:.i iii hout disturb)ing
nt - ' - ihe copper chamn
-i **r'e.ai'e. scalesor;ur
:ss.:n- a n I a life time. For 1.
P m: . !.- lah a. e tat it hias myt
tratd.-mark i al" aborve. l' vo: do not know
wi-thl the* n:Olne aUi m,iti ss ofI the~ agent I
nnare!$ you, wfill hP proiiUittl frnished lVIy Do
adr wi withi uatui. Lei
CHAS. G BLATCHLEY. Manufacturer,
.- (.annwrea.St.. Phliladelphita, Pa.
Fe b. 17. 7-'im.
STATE 4)F- S TIl' CAROLINA,IA
IN TH ECOMMIN PLEAS. Its
Co ! ':. n Nots. Le
lato-sc of no' i' of the Court of
C e .- t- . '!'. i 'r stat'l r.ction,r
d.a - 1. 1. E .at., '7 - I will sm ei!, at Ar
n-M e : er), m 'l ''Sis bidlar, at
0" .I - i %'1 Mureli Next
a e . o'n: h-v.ir-. -p 1v thle Defenld.
to C.eN a, -.-:. m:-- ne uponm, con
(midl andl S~il r Watche. d,
,. - An
B ra-el etS.
Alld ''tler al'i-Ws of Jewel.
ry. II Sal in :e "t7.
-* > N i. C 'ij : ,s '? . C.I - -
* . . : . . wiL o d ' Il
u.a. :d a a: a : tce '. of sm
- a-: :::- .t : admronish e
at. -. ::s :r *i:-. and creditors Les
u: ;.e ..ni t.-:-:a t ther) he andc Arm
to em' eb \ ewr.ry Court House, S. Let
C, o tie :,-iday ot Mrch ne-xt, after Ari
p-: 5-:!.:. Ee: ', a I o'clck in thle a
Irmo: :o4xe if a~tny thtey hate,
ey s * -! .'"mi .In sihould not be
. .!;tn:: :. - . a:i, thi et
Dry Goods, Groreies, Pc.
The n. r-igned have tbi:4 -'ay fOrmed a
FATUNFI~ I iP.' Rnd wi.1l continue ilmineSs
it the old itanl of J. M. Wilson & Co., un
:er the name and style of
fIMI & [RA11FORD,
We offer GREAT INDUCEMENTS In
Boots and Shoes,
FOR THE NEXT SIXTY DAYS,
AND WILL SELL
,ADIES' DRESS GOODS, from 10 to 12ic.
IENS' SHOES, from 75c. to $2.50.
IENS' FUR HATS, from 50c. to $3.00.
Our stock of
oull and will be SOLD AS LOW AS ANY
iOUSE IN NEWBERRY. We have on hand
nd will keep,
PURE RED OATS, CORN, PEAS, &C.
We will make
Barter a Specialty.
We ask our friends and acquaintances
or the share of patronage that has hereto
ore been bestmwed upon the old Arm, and
~uarantee that our combined efforts will be
o please all who will favor us with a call.
'UNtS E. CHAPMAN. I JAMES M. CRAWYORD.
January lst, 18T5-1-3m.
A FULL LINE
FAL ad WIRTER 9000SI
(At Stewart's Old Corner.)
P. W. & R. 8. CICK
Respectfully call attention to their elegant,
ar,e an I varie(l stuck of goods. amoag
,vh ch can be found all kinds of first clas
Dress Goods. Calicoes, Hosiery, Gloves,
Laces~. Collars, Ribbons. floniespuns.
Cassimeres. Cloths, Kerseys. 1irts, Draw
Splendid AlI-Wool Shawls,
For gentlemen and ladies.
Domestic and Staple Goods in endless va3
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS, CLOTHING,
HARDWARE AND CUTLERY,
A fie assortinent of
SADDLES and BRIDLES,
A superior lot of
UMIRELLAS, for hand and buggy.
FINE AND COMMON TRUNKS,
Amon;t n hieh are those convenient and ele
io' in, al l of whc av been carefully
selected,i and which we warrant to be first
e.s, and wh i ch will be
SOLD LOW FOR CASH.
We are always glad to show our goods and
P. W. & R. S. CHICK.
Oct. 7, 40-tf.
rHOS. F. LIAiRMON
Would respectfully inform his friends and
:ustomners thait he is now receiving his
FALL AND WINTER
STOCK OF GOODS,
lIE CAN SELL VERY LOW,
&he has bought thetmemith gretH ta an
LARGE AND COMPLETE,
Embracing a very desirable line of
RATS, BOOTS AND SIIOES,
All of which
WILL BE SOLD LOW.
Th'ankful for the liberal patronage hereto
rei r ei' 1 i i .1 -. strict attentio
tos iam t ier cotnuep 16, 3th.
I. C. WILON & CO.,
01 all k.::ds, suc4h asr
Sugrs, Co3ffee, iRice,
Iteu, Choice Hamns.
Flour Lard. 3folasses,
FRESH MEAL AND GRIST.
Pikles. Cauned Fruit,
Sheetings and Yarns,
BA1CN9 AND TIES,
andi all other articles to be found in a GR0
CERY STORE, and all of which will
BE SOLD CHEAP
Oct. 15, 41-1y.
The un-lersigned, being prided with
he most improved instruments, is pepared
o do all kinds of SiURVEYiNG with acca
acy and dispatch.
All orders left at Suber & Caldwell's Law
)ffice, or Mrs. C Me ver's Sr ore will r< eelt
Oc.7F&1 . DEgaRI, 8ena.,
Oct. 7, 4C-l~. Dq'q ~wve~1
BOARDS, &c. Over 100 different pat
n hand, for sale at New York prices.
)order at short notice. Stair Rail, New
.nd made to order. Good and substantial
Snadt! in the United States. We have J
ic city of Baltimore, all of which we guar- 3
mod Nl substantial work.
,S;, Pljind and Door Makers, by Trade,
and can refer to gentlemen all over this
he character of their work for the past
USSELL & CO., Charleston, S. C.
xe box up our work, and our own assump- -
handling. our goods are shipped over the a
-eat saving to the purchaser of our work.
W. P. RUSSELL & CO.
WILL. H. THOMAS,
torney and Counsellor at Law,
WBERRY, - --O- 80UTH CAROLINA.
11 legal husiness entrusted to this otfce
Lnded to with fidelity and despatch.
orrespondonce from abroad solicited.
e . 17. 1 7-5 -ly.
ATE 0' S9UTH CAROLINA,
By James C. Leahy, Probate Judge.
Nhelea., J. D. Suier hatih made suit
me, tn grant him Letters of Admin
u.Ition, of the Estate and effects of Mary
lhee-. are therefore to cite and admonish
and siiar the kindred and creditors
the said tce0ased, that they 'e and ap
ir, befot-v mo, in the Court of Probate,
he hl,i at %owerry Court Bouse, S. G.,
:Ic d da. of March next, after
lica:j;n h.n-of, at 11 o'clock in tie fore
ont, to Shew cAIu4e, if any they have, why
, sid Air,inistration should not be
inted. (;,ve% under my land, this 15th
v of Febru:-ry, Anno Domini, 1875.
J. C. LEAHY, J. P. N. C.
Feb. 17, 7-it.*
iOTICE OF SALE.
Pursuant to :he ->rder of Janes C. Leahy,
dge of Pr,O)ate for Newberry County, I
i seli, at the late residence of -John G.
i Weeneday, the 3d Day of March
of the Pecrson:ml Property of :said deceas
Household and Kitchen
Cattle. Hogs, &c.
Terms of Sale-CASH.
DANIEL J. HALTIWANGER,
Adm'. of Estate of Johtn G. Halttwan
r, de'd Feb.- 17, 7-2:.
All pers';ns holding demands against the
tate of John G. Hlaltiwanger, deceased,
l rcnder the same, properly attested, to
undersigned, or his Attorneys, Messrs.
pe, Pope & F,ir, on or before the 20th
v of March next.
DANIEL J. HALTIWANCER,
Adrm'r., of Est'Lte of John G. Haltiwan
r,~ tie'. Feb. 17, 7-3t.
[will sell, at public auction, at Newberry
HI., S. i?., ON THE FIRST DAY OF
C HOSES IN ACTION
onging to the Estate of John William.s,
:eased. JAMES B. CLARY,
A dm'r., with will annexed.
F'eb. 9, 1875-7-2t.
'eenville & Columbia Railroad.
>n and after Wednesday, February 10. 1875.
.Passen;:er Trains over the Greenville and
lumbia Ral lRoad, willibe run daily. (Sun
is excepted.) by the following Schedule:
Tn.AIN, NO. 1-cotLLmnA To GaxERvILLE.
.ve Columbia................... 7.00 m
Ah-ton....................8.45 a m
"Newberry.................10.'3 a m
"Coke'bury.................. 137 p m
"telton.. .................... 3.20 p m
rive Greenville................. 4.5.5 p m
WN,' TaAI. No. 4-OnEENvI.LE To COLUXNZA.
Lve Greenville.................. 6.00 a an
" Selton..................... 755 a mn
"Cokcesbury...................9 35 a mn
"Newberry. .................12r p mn
*Alston... ..................235p m
rive Culambia.-................ 4.1 p an
'a.en.;ers by Night Train on South Carolir.a
tiroad cournect with No.1. [Ps~ogers t y No.
onnect with Day Train on South Carolina
ilroadt for Charleston. Augusta, &c., and with
tht Trai: 0on the Wilmington. Columbia and
gusta lilral for Sumter. Wligo
:hmnund. Btaltimcre. &c., &c. Wiino,
nderson Bkanch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
mve Wamlalla at..-.--.............. 4.15 a m
$eneca ('ity................. 4.45 a mn
P'en'deton--.......-............. 5.50 a m
.A ;derso4n............... .... a. a mn
rive at Bietton----.----......... ........ 7.3.5 a an
lye I'1:on .t- 3.20) p mn
Ande.r-on 4.2, p a
l,uu,letonm 52 p m
1' Ty M ---- 6.05 y mn
......Meai1y--..---........M.1 p mn
rive at Waihala..- - 6 45 p an
ieconmmodati>n Traini between Bulton and
derson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays. Tburv
es and _Saturdays. No. 2 leave B'e-lton 9 30
a. riive Anderson 10.30 a. mn. No. 3 leave
iersuei 2 0 p mn.; a rrive lBelton 3 p>.m. T!:ase
isu wL. lbe run on Mondays when Court is in
A\bievi!!e Branch Train.
tre Abb.vilL- ---.. ............ W a mn
rive Coheabury- ... ..............9.10a m
Ltv (,ke'i.ury......................1.4 pim
-ie Ab'beviLe .....,.......... ... -85 p in
ccoimodaion Train on this Branch will be
on 3Madays. Weilnesdays and Fri-lay-. No.
ave Cokebunv at 9 3.5 c.:.;rrive Abbevi:l e
5a e. No. ~3 leave Abbeville 122. p. mn.:
ive (cokebury 1.25 p. mn. Train No 1. on
in $t.m. 'olumbia to Gireeniville. stops twenty
:ut,' at ('oke<bnry for Dinner. rrain No. 4,
~envi!!e to (ambia. :-tou twenty-*ive mini
Sat t.:.n f>r ttreakfast,"and twenty minutes
ABm:z N..:roN, General Ticket Agent.
>Utht Carohina Railroad Company,
N atnd .fe UNAY 7t nsat. heS-~
ger Trains on the South Carolina Itail Road
I run as fo:lows:
DAY PAsSEN1GER TaAIN.
.ye Columbia at.................. 4 30 p mn
ive at Charle.ston at ................ .11.45 p mn
.ye Charleston at ............... 7.00 a mn
ive at ColutabIa at................... 2.15 p an
5IGHT EXPRtESS AccoMMoDATIOX TRtAt2.
.ve Columbia at..................7.00 p an
-ive at Charleston at...............6.35 a an
ve Cbarlest'b at....................6 45 p an
lyve at Columbia at... ........... 6.30 a mn
amden Tra.in will connect at Kingtville with
P'assenger Train for Columbia. on Monday,
:dnesday and Friday ; and with Down Passen.
Train from Columbia on Tuesday, Thursday
S.S SOOnrnw,re n. Sme_