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THE TR- TEEkLY NEWS
By Gaillard & Desportesv] WINNSBORO, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARV 80,- 1866. [VOL. II.--NO. 186.
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.Wkr dvetisea.me..t. 9 a . .... a....
' la. ever awl anon of grict' ul>xined,
Thero sonichen like a scorpion's
1'i, reatd by tle nurs-Svy heritl,
'ILie f.re-light tlieket., i thel ,
Arnl i s ve wvatched ti 1 1tiltin glft,
Aiy m rnry Ino still I val:s.
Tie vlo:ppy, happJ-jy plast.
Ti nll ight sweet visaiois live colie back
I've! watcexl e evening roup and glee,
An i beerrI ag-lin each chilli h voice,
InI ipayer besi.ie 0hY lo)viny~t kn ti,
As i that l iel ip t.
Thy torin, ion. us it ia:i in life
a m ehl: jig i t t- t b lixee,
AS With 1na11 :11 1-13' 0V I thoul heV ILt
Thy latet borni i " umi ltinhni-ce,
i , O d, thO' e jys :e plI ast.
How clmnuged this rolt, how ciaiged our
hornev ; -
For now thott ltwpest. in deth x's repose,
AI t. yotung, ilL'ets gi ruL axe le1,
To battle with lill4 inmny woes,
Ail we to m1ounil tit, past.
Poor l'itle ones, tiy call not now
Their biltir sorrow reahze,
For when thoy ash. "where uother is ?"
We tell heIt-'I thi' uI rt ill ihe skies,
And all thy trials paist."
We pctulre thee to tleir yonllg tuinis,
Ai a glad, ri'dant Fiit ; now
Their gutardilli angel her, on ear il
And theit Ihey :rl:4s aik is why
Wo still canI mnourn ihe past.
Crush is niot, it' tIlI'licar rehel,
Grueat (ttu, or it' t.lere evei: rlis
Onu inurmur. to th I:-in iul lips -
'Tear to our buridig, aililg ey.s,
inmry take, (til- 1 iIeni hearts,.
A1. li,v iakh ii I- ~, I eux , it s,
,xual il. I(t hm a. .th'ifl saimst bes.t,
A tl li int,; us by .this -hasutning stroke,
Tu shrL niii b thf. joys so blest,
V0en end 1 ly tings are pi3.
IliNU o The "aire f llorse s In Winter.
1. During ihe winttor months, those
horses whicla it pd for I. urhu .d
d'id. U Cs1owevebr hey-(
are to be drive.m in siueni places as rend r
t lhem 'ery liable to slip, the corks should
not be very. sil \Trp. When a lorse is
nlt.t.iy shod, he t e careful whon yott
drive him, e-speciallv il lie feels well, or
h m11ay, cork 11iinself. Like men, it
takes a fewv dayis for them to becomo
:enCIIom Ufitin LIt llnlllg their feet w id
no w shoes.
2. See that th stablds in which bor
ses sa lita r stronig, and so arracged
huiatl hey canit kick each other: In
cold weather, it t iey are not well fed
and do not vonr~ flmnch, ithey kick and
paw, or bitt tkheir IlalfrsCl$ for exekeise.
It is not ViCiOuiSlesS that miikes themll do
it, but irequently- a want of exercise.
Often a valhablo horse is hadly injured
jiust. for want. of proper arranfgemlellt of
the stalls A iLdo leX)lse to-daV often
si aO ft goiod dual u.i-morrow.
v. Sii that the floors aire strong, and
that Ilie 'lorse-haf is well ):l banked up, to
pretlvint th coni air rom pairig under
till builuinig aid makitig the floor con
Stantlty C:!. Every Imfans ought to be
taken to iave h floor.as warill as pos.
Sible. A ior: hat hast worked all day
and hi!, le-gs wet. often takes a cold bo.
caiusef 'his .legs are kept $() luring the
nxiglht by a floor. Warm feet for horses
ifa 1111 ilrtapt as tor men-.
4J. A horse's lied is of some impor.
tanC, We knlow fa god inny farmers
who illow tltemI to stand and lie on the
larj floor all winter. They may get
used to it, biG llat can be got used to,
is not always the best. A. good bed of
straw, or somi, similar material, kept
olean by frequent cliangin1g, should be
furnishiet to all hlorses. Th'iey will fre
qu4enltly paw it fromnt under themn, but
this is for altlnsetment, anid not because
they do not wish for a bed. . WVhen this~
is the ease, great patins should be taken
to prevent it.
5. Always clean omit droppmnga of
y'our hlorns, both, mlornuig andit evening.
They ought always to he so far removed
fromi the stable that the air will not be
poisoned by the emnhaxtions froar themn,
or the sills and sidinigs of the barn will
be rotted by comlming in contacts with
themi, We have always tiiought the
pracetice'of thxrqwing .the manure into a
heap by the.sideo of-the liarni door, clov
only, watsteful find detrimental to the
heralth of :the 'horso. With a broom,
sweep out all dust that acceunajatps
6. All- horses should bo groorned
every; mornig glion 'stabletl. A good
,groomiung t worth a mighI. a a0al
a peck vf ouits. Egery barn shoul -
sfhpplied i~ x) - s.geodl curry-comb, cna
comub for hia an i breshi .aud
vi. _ .
circtulat ion on the'surface vigorous. keeps
the skin clean and in good condition to
wvithst.nd both henat and cold, and makes
tih loise look very much better. A i
ungroomed horse is like an unwashed
boy, or a person whlIo never attends to
7. It is a utestion with soie., wheth
er a horse should be blanketed in the
winter. If tho stable is a good one,
and sufficiently warm, we sho'ld not
u w the blankop, except when the horse
is oit, of doors. or has been subjected to
severe labor or exposure. If it is used
when they do not need it, it will do
them little good when they do need it.
8. Inl cold days of winter, when a hor.
se's hits are full of, frost, always warm
them thoroughly )efore placing them in
the inbuth. Not to do this is very
cruel. Touch your tongue or even a
wet finger to a very cold piece of iron,
and you can appreciate the importance
of this hint. It may be a little tronle
to do it, but it should be done. The
!rosu may be taken out conveniently by
placing the bits in water. .
9. If you have no labor to perform
with your horse, see that he biss plenty
of excreise daily. This is necessary to
the. health of the animal, as well as to
his and your comfort.
10. Do not. allow him to drink very
large quantities of ice-cold water at once.
Moderately warm water is the best for
animals, but a large quantity of very
cold water is always injurious. Especi.
ally is tli. case when they do not have
mml(Aerate exercise immedictely after
drinking, or when the horse is warm or
much wearied by hard labor.
11. A horse's food can never be ex.
actly measured to him. Sometimes ho?
needs more than at other times. Give
him as much aste negde, ar*id exercise
judgement in tegard to the matter. At
all times give as much oakd bright hay
-you -horse en e" - -he. weather.
js very cold, the horse needs heat.-produc.
ing material, and corn is as good a grain
as You can give. Grind it and fbed wet
and mixed with a little cut hay or bright
straw. When it is warm, oats is the
best of grain for horses, and for laboring
horses nothing is superior to them. Oats
are to the house what steak is to the
laborjng man ; they furnish the material
12. Young colts should not be stabled
in winter, butprotected from cold storms
and winds by sheds, or kept in unexpos.
ed situations. They need to be kept
where they can move about as- quch
as they desire.' It gives them bettpr
constitutions and bettor locomotive
power. Give them a little grain daily,
and domesticate them by treating then
kindly and handling thom frequently,
S13. Brood mares, unless thiy arq
worked, should be allowed to run out,
except wheni the weather is severe.
Give then plenty of hay and a moderate
allowance 'bf oats. A few roots ocoa
sionally anre good, butb never feed frozen
roots, or those very cold. to them or
any animal. It is like putting so much
ice in the stomach.-- Ohio Parmer.
SOuTI n INFLUENOa.,.Tho New
York correspondent of the Uohnopoli
tan, of London, makes a prediction
and sticks to it:
Nk;w YoaK, Dec. 2, 1865.- The
editor of the New York Times affects
to laugh at my prediction in your col
umns that, at no dispint. day, Lee,
Breckonridge and other heroes Qf he
late Confederacy, would become the
leading statesmen of the United States.
B'ut I only predicate my pronastics from
,facts that pass before my eyes. A. H.
Stephenas, late Vice-President of the
Confedoracy, in passing through this
city, is visited and welcomed by our
most influential citizens. Gen. Jo. John
stop 'is no sooner registered at the Now
York Hotel tihan he is visited by the
leading "nobs"of the Fifth Avepue, and
feasred and feted like a prince; and
should'Gen. Lee or Gen. Breckiaridlge.
drop in on us, their presence would er.
a te a popular feurore. Does the Tienes
doubt or deuy'sit? And why is it that
our people are so ready and esgore to
pay .homatge to men 'so recently in arms
agaipst, the United State.? 'It is sim-*
ply owing to thae fact that a large pot
tion of the better class of the'Northern,
people deeply syIgtpathized with' the:
8.outh in its late srugglo for indepeon
.dence ; while the ,it4 f .rpgj denk'
ej~by mahy leadsng -Northerne .inpes
Lwell as iewspapers and political ceenen.
tipus, Ie still latently doubted byall who
eredcted in the ~shool,
esides this, the personal character and
nilitary achievements of the generals
kbove named have surrounded them
vith the bald of military glory which
klwnys takes the popular heart. So in
umswer to the neers of the - Times,.per.
mt me to repeat the prediction that the
Wrominent heroes of the South have only
:o bide their time to becoia tho popular
dol of the people d the Union.
Another North Carolina $1(tress.
They have a enrious sj)eci men of hu
nan . nature in North Carolina.
1i]verybody. remembers the celebrated
"Copsin Sally Dillard case," and here is
ne receptly reported, which is not far
behind it. 'Thu writer- gives it under
he head of "legal proceedings :"
Action for Work and labor done in
-utting a ditch on defendant's land,
Plea : payment and set off, in bacon
PlaintifPs son ou the stand-rec9l.
lects tie ditching perfectly, but seems
to forget all about the bacon..
"You say your daddy- did all this
ditching ?' Do you knofv what he got
lor it ?" inquired Col. .O. for defendant.
"He never got.noting for it, as I ever
heard on ; that's what he never got," an
swered the witness.
"Didn't your daddy got corn and ba.
-on from defendant in paying for ditch.
ing ?" '
"Never heard of his getting no corn
nor bacon I"
"What did your daddy and his fami
ly live on last summer ?"
"What sort of victuals ?"
"Well. meat and bread, and some
"W here did lie get that meat and
"W.ell, fust -from one, then from the
Didn't he get sorde of it from' de.
"I know that he mought, but did lie ?
That's the question."
"Well, lie mought, and then again,
you know .he moughn't.
With considerable excitement and in
tones of thunder : -
"Answer the question, and .no ro
of this trifling with your Ioath. "id
your daddy,get or did he not get corn,and
baoon from the defendant, for ditch
ing ?" -
- "Well, now, he m'ought ; it'didn't
occur exactly you know."
. Here his honor interferes, and with
a stern'judicial, frown, addresses the
witnes-s thus: -
"Witness, you must answer the ques.
tion or the Court will be compelled to
deafl with you. Can't you say yes or
"Well, then, answer yes or id
or-did 'not your daddy get co4r a
con fro the defendant at the ti e.
ferred' ?".inquired th'e Court. '
Witn ss now filly aroused an n.
scious tf his danger: .
"Well, Judge I can't edanctlv re.
member you knqw, seeitl as how -hs all
dun been gone, and eat up ; but (plant
ing himself firmly, as one determined to
out with it,) to the best of : ty. recklect
shun, if my memorY 'ervos me right, ho
mought,-and then again he moughn't."
The plaintiff saved his bacon. Ver
PLANT PioYJsr>Ns..4The Qolumbus
Enquir-er thinks that one of-th6 greatest
dangers before the South is the -proba
bility that our people 'will .neglect the
raising ot provisions and devote too
much attention to the planting of cot
A BL-ACK JoKE..-A very estimable
young lady anatered the cars at Reidsville
a short time ago. She 'had not lon~g
been seated until she 'was approached
by a Yankee Major. who, commenced
conversationb'y -asking her what tho
women of the South would do for* hus
bands, now, inco so many young men
of this sectionlhadI' bemi lilledend maim
ed for life. "~O," sheo replied, "that is
simple enough ; we intend.' to parry ,
Yankees." "Indeed I" said4)h thajor,
brightening up ait the ideag 'tbiat Is well
conceived ; bt then what, will, osir own
mi' s of the North do, if .all you
0~hern' edas -marry Yank*es
. el, as to that matter," replied *hV
Rockinghamn late, "ws suppose thseka
t~ome out South andl mairy the negro* t'"