THTJESDAY MOUNTS Gr, JAU. 25, 1866.
JAMES A. HOYT, Editor.
THE CHARLESTON COURIER.
"We arc pleased to announce that Mr. 0. W. Faxt,
at tho Post Office, is the regular nuthovized Agent
of the above named journal, and will recoivc sub?
scriptions for the same. He also keeps extra copies
for sale, at ten cents each. The issue for January
20 contains the proceedings of the .first-day in the
trial of Messrs. Stowers, Keys and Bybi-m. Full
reports will be made each day a3 tho trial pro?
'THE SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
The gratifying intelligence liasfteachcd us of the
completion of this Road to Columbia. The iron
for the Greenville and Columbia Itoad, for some
time in Charleston awaiting transportation, can
now be brought into use, and wc feel assured that
the energy and activity of the officers will speedily
cause the rebuilding of the few miles necessary to
complete tho link of through travel to our commer?
cial metropolis, with tho hare exception of the
Broad River Bridge. Even this obstacle wo hopo
to soo obviated in a few months.
A TRUE MAN AND A TRUE NEWSPAPER.
If there is any man, or any journal at the North,
says the South Carolinian, to whom and to which
the gratitude of the Southern people is due for con?
stant, brave, unyiolding adherence to their cause
in weal and in woe, that man is the Hon. Bkxja
min Wood, and that journal tho New York Daily
News. From the beginning he encountered oppo?
sition : from the beginning lie fought as boldly for
the principles of Southern Independence, as if the
stars and bars were throwing their shadows ath
?i wart the building in which lie wrote. And if any
man in tho country deserves honor for his motives,
admiration for his courage, and encouragement for
his labors, it is he who in the midst of enemies al?
ways dared to call us friends. As a Southern
journaL?a paper adapted in lone and completeness,
in sentiment and selection to tho wants of the
Southern people, there is he-daily published at the
North which approaches in attractiveness tho New
York News. It is already circulating by thousands
in every State in the South, but we desire to see it
in every household. The subscription price is
moderate, the news general, the editorials admira?
ble, and merchant, planter and mechanic alike will
find themselves interested in and instructed by Ub
The Streets.?The Town Council of Anderson
has awarded the contract for placing and keeping
the streets in repair to our friend, Mr. John* L.
Arxold, who has gone to work with commendable
zeal and energy to effect the reform which has been
80 long and sadly needed. This is gratifying in?
telligence to all whose peregrinations led them to
traverse the hitherto misorable apologies for high?
ways and by ways in this village.
Free Schools.?Wo learn that the Boanl of |
Commissioners, at their meeting on Monday last,
located thirty-three Schools. The rate established
by them is ?10 per scholar.
-Firs.?-Early on Tuesday morning the alarm of]
fire assembled quite a number of villagers to the
residence of Mr. L. T. Arnold, on Main street,
from whenco smoko was issuing freely. It seems
fiat; from an unknown origin, firo was communi?
cated to (he clothing in tho young ladies' room,
second story of the building, and but for the timely
presence of one-of tho ladies, the flames might have
made such progress as to rosult in a total corifla
gration of the residence. Promptness and energy
soon caused the fire to be extinguished, with the
loss, however, of considerable wearing apparel.
Evacuated.?For months past there has been an
eyo-soro existing on the body corporate of this vil?
lage, in the shape of an unlicensed and unrestricted
occupation of a prominent building upon the pub?
lic square by scores of frcedmcn, of all ages and
both sexes. Their simple and quiet occupation
would have disturbed no one, but uproarious and
indecent conduct on their part was certainly an
annoyance to the community, and tho " Frcedmcu's
Bureau " on the corner of Main street, south side
of the square, was becoming famous for its broils
and disturbances. However, ',' all things have an
end," and we arc gratified to make the announce?
ment that Tuesday last witnessed the conclusion of ]
this omnium gatherum. Pursuant to orders from
the military, the inmates of this disreputable re?
sort were ejected from the house as aforesaid, but
not until they had received repeated warnings to
procuro homes elsewhere. Wo arc gratified at this
evidence that idleness, vagrancy and their atten?
dant erilswill not bo tolerated by the "powers
Pro Tew.?We learn that during the temporary
absence^! Lieut. J. Chase, jr., who is in atten?
dance upon tho Military Commissior. now silting in
Charleston, the Provost Marshal's c?icc at this
place is in charge of Lieut. J. E. A sue, of tho First
Board to Ait-rove Contracts.?The following
is the organization of the Board of Commissioners
to approve contracts between citizens and frcedmcn.
The Board is in session on every Tuesday, Friday
nud Saturday :
Lieut. J. E. As he, Chm*n., John B. Moore and
Elijah AVebb, Esqs., Citizen members.
Printe^forms of contract can be had on applica?
tion to either member of the Board.
" To Ttir* Editor?With compliments of S. Hyde,
Corner Benson House." Such was the superscrip?
tion placed upon a coupio of mysterious packages
found on the Editor's table yesterday. Wo have
heard of infernal machines, and their desfructivc
ness being concealed in this manner; and it was
only a few days ago that some patriot and well
wisher for his country attempted the life of a
Massachusetts Senator, the redoubtable Sumxee.
We eyed the packages suspiciously?turned them
over carefully, inspected their size and conjectured
their contents. Mr. Hyde is a gentleman, we know,
and would not maliciously perpetrate the worst
crime known to human laws. But then "discre?
tion is the bitter part of valor,", and it was decided
that the packages remain unopened until this mys?
terious circumstance is heralded to the world
through the columns of the Intelligencer, and if the
result of the examination produces the death of tho
editor and printers interested, then will surviving
friends know to whom tho lamentable occurrence
is to be attributed, and of courso Hyde will be ar?
rested and brought to punishment.
In the meantime, while awaiting the denouement
of this singular incident, the reader is advised to
search our columns for the adveitincincnt of S.
Hyde, a.id afterwards ex. .-.line tho choice assort- j
ment of g-o*" on hand at Cumcr'of the Ben?
son House. His prices are greatly reduced, which
p. decided attraction to purchasers.
It "were well for posterity tlint. the present gen?
eration of Southerners should -obtain lessons of
wisdom from the past, and endeavor to impress
?upon the new social and political systems now gov?
erning nono of thoso effoteand impotent ideas ren?
dered obsolete hy the vast changes of untoward
events, llilhorto, it has been considered rare and
exceptional for lalont, energy and industry, with?
out the combination of wealth, totnttain the full
measure of success and renown in the South. This
has always been crroneons, in our humble opinion,
for there arc thousands of Instances all through the
records of statesmanship where this heinous doc?
trine is controverted. Cut its very prevalence,
and the tame acquiescence of aspiring and ambi?
tious young men in its truth, almost engrafted it
permanently upon the people. We conceive that,
with the different relations now existing, there
will arise from the ashes of the decayed past a to?
tally opposite theory; and it is for the purpose of
directing attention to the evils accruing heretofore,
that we are induced to ventilate a few thoughts
upon this subject.
Prior to the war, it was entirely too common for
the people, especially of South -Carolina, to rely
upon certain prominent individuals for the forma?
tion of opinions, local and national. Public af?
fairs were entrusted alone to the care of such as
were chosen to represent them in tho Stato and
Federal Legislatures, and very often the promul
gation of views from these agents of the people
firmly bound the action of nine-tenths of the
masses. Polities were briefly and hastily con?
sidered and the conduct of politicians loosely re?
garded, for indubitable proof of this proposition,
it is only necessary to cite theprominent instance
of the disrnpturc of the Democratic party. -Here
there was no clear and definite expression of South
Carolina, but only the absorbing clement of such
ns choose to take the lead. We would not be uiis
undcrstoo.l, however, in bringing forwiird this in?
stance. Undoubtedly, the political education of
the masses induced them to endorao the poliey
when they consummated the act of secession. Yet,
the history of that naked measure?dismcmber
moni of tho Democratic party?proves that the
people were not then informed sufficiently as to
their interests and the great issues involved. They
relied too implicitly upon the ipxc dait of this or
that public man, and careless and iudifferent on
the subject, another stride brought them to face
the issue of secession or submission to sectional
rule. When this came, there was but one re?
sponse. It was then too late to exercise preven?
tive measures, and there was no alternative before
If these assumptions arc right, then is it not
clearly the duty of every lover of his section and
country to shape his future course so as to avoid
the shoals and qui;ksnnds upon which the vessel
was rent in twain ? Must not the leaders hereaf?
ter be held to a strict account for their official con?
duct? AVe think so, and believe that it is high
timo the sovereign voice of the people should be
directed to the expression of an earnest determi?
nation that the revolutionized system of public
policy shall obtain a different impetus from them
directly. If those who have been trusted and hon?
ored with public confidence heretofore, have not
fulfilled their missions worthily, displace them
with new men, and sustain the indelible resolution
that only thoso who recognize the supremacy of
the governed shall fill the high offices and execute
Above all, encourage tho lamlablo ambition
which induces the youthful strength and vigor of
the land to deserve your confidence. Let it not
be said that the men who jerillcd life and limb in
in your defence arc to beset aside for the advance?
ment of others less worthy, by their own: deeds
and actions. Rcalizo the stern mandate which
has created this mighty upheaval of society, and
be prepared to act and think in the future for
yourselves. With an enlightened and well-inform?
ed population, to direct and govern the leaders,
wo may truly bclicvo that the prosperity and re?
nown of the past will be far exceeded by the fu?
ture of our beloved State.
1HE MILLS HOUSE.
For several weeks the card of this superior and
well-managed Hotel?one of the adornments of our
Queen Cify?has appeared in our columns, and we
tnko pleasure in directing the attention of the trav?
eling community to tho advantages and facilities
afforded by tho establishment. Located in conve?
nient distanco of tho business portion of the city,
refitted and re-furnished siucc the war closed, and
in charge of gcutlcmen who " know how to keep a
hotel," wo are fully persuaded that the Mills House
cannot be excelled anywhere in the South. The
Proprietor, Mr. Joseph E. Flrcei.t., is not person?
ally known to us, but we have the pleasure of nn
acquaintance with one of his chief assistants, Mr.
Tnos. P. Slider, formerly of the Xcwbcrry Sim,
who is an experienced editor and of course au ftiit
in all things, hotel-keeping included.
Pexdivetox Factory.?We extract the following
from tho last issue of the Greenville Enterprise :
We learn thabghc Pcndleton Factory, near An?
derson Court House, has recently changed hands,
Mossr3. Grapv, Hawthorn & Perry, proprietors
of McBee's Factory in this District, being the pur?
chasers. Prico ?31,500.00. It will be started in
a few days upon yarn exclusively, to the full ex?
tent of its capacity?about ouo hundred bunches
The style of the firm will be Perry, Hawthorn
& Graby. Mr. Perry, the Agent, is now having
the machinery put in good working order, and ex?
pects, in a few days, to supply the demands in that
vicinity with good yarn.
He expects, for the present, to make his home at
the Pcndleton Factory, though he will retain the
supervision of thcMc?KE'a Factory. They intend
to put it on fine goods so soon as the necessary
machinery can be had.
The building is brick?50 by 150 feet and two
stories high. There is ample room for 3,000 spin?
dles with looms. Locality as i3 well known, is
healthy and good, being immediately onthcilluc
Ridge Railroad. In connection with the Factory,
there are t'.UO acres of splendid land attached to it,
and the company intend to construct buildings new
and upon an improved style.
The New York Express .says : " The crop of cot?
ton tnxcd'in 1SGC, we predict, will be very much
larger than was anticipated six months since, and
if we mistake not, white labor alone will raise one
third of the old crop. Tennessee, North Carolina
and Arkansas, will raise a great deal of cotton in
this way, and the Tennessccans arc wisely devo?
ting themselves mainly to cotton production. It
is certain that for two or three years hardly any?
thing will pay better. The experience of the civil
; war. and the combined skill and capital of the Old
World, has proved that the United States can have
no rival in a cotton producing country."
General Grant expresses the opinion that the
1 necessities of maintaining a large military force in
tho South no longer exists, and while he desires to
keep there an army sufficient to quell all outbreaks
that may occur, he believes that a material reduc?
tion can be made with safely.
1HE COTTON QUESTION.
It is a subject for congratulation dial tlierc arc i
a few men. anil a portion of the journals in the J
North, who rightly- appreciate the magnitude of
interests involved in the solution of the labor ques?
tion in the South, and wo hail with satisfaction
the promulgation of souud, practical views among
those people where there is a constant effort made
to produce false impressions and instil erroneous
ideas into tho public mind as to the policy of the
Government at this time. The Bostou Journal has
the following commentary upon the cotton inter?
est and its alliance with the future negro popula?
tion of the South. Coming from that self-righte?
ous and narrow-minded vicinage, wo think "it
worthy of perusal by our readers, as in striking
contrast with the visionary and impractical views
so frequently emanating from that peculiar sec?
Our imports arc enormous, and according to all
present indications, will continue so ; and yet, so
far as we hear, little or nothing is doing to supply
ourselvcs with the only article which is suro to bo
in demand for export, and which we have always
depended upon mainly for the settlement of out?
balances with other countries. Surely, in view of
its financial bearings, there is no question which
so legitimately comes within the notico of our com?
mercial organizations as that of the future supply
of cotton; and, important as tho subjects now
pressing upon the attention of Congress, no one is
more worthy than this of the most careful con?
sideration, and of tho most prompt aud vigorous
We have'no desire to disparage the claims of
other measures before Congress and the country;
hut which of them all, like this, involves the in?
dustry of millions of people, and the lives of per?
haps hundreds of thousands ? Not now to mention
the welfare of the white population of the South,
which, by every call of duty and interest wc.of the
S?rth, nnd the Government, especially, are bound
to promote in all proper ways, the happiness and
prosperity, yes, the very existence of the colored
race, require at once that the relations of labor be
organized and defined ; that idleness and vagrancy
be counteracted, and that industry be encouraged
and sustained. The estimates of the mortality
among these poor creatures, who were but just
now rejoicing in their newly acquired freedom,
are most affecting and alarming.
In some portions of the South twenty-five per
cent, of the manumitted slaves arc said to be dy?
ing; in Georgia the proportion is believed to be
still larger. Is it too much to suppose, in view of
all the information now coming to hand, that
throughout the Southern States ten per cent, of
the freed population will have gone to their graves
before next spring ? This would ho four hundred
thousand ; equal to the number of inhabitants of
Boston and all its suburbs. Can wc fold our hands
and be indifferent while this dreadful mortality is
going on ? Are wc not responsible, in some meas?
ure, for the lives of those men, women nnd chil?
dren whom we have virtually taken under our
guardianship; and who, throughout the war,
looked so loyally toward the Government, aud so
expectantly aud trustfully to us ? It was a noble
utterance made in our 'hearing not many weeks
since, by the highest authority in the land, that
the truest humanity is tho safest political econo?
my. By helping to save the laboring classes of
tho South from needless and untimely death, wo
shall assist in saving untold wealth to the South
and to !'.ie North ; aud wc shall contribute largely
to the speedy- and satisfactory solution of difficult
political problems which now threaten to becoino
more difficult and unmanageable by tho aggrava?
ting circumstances of poverty and perhaps of an?
Akiikst of Mosnr.?Col. John S. Mosby, whose
dash and daring during the war rendered him con?
spicuous among the partisan leaders of the South,
has bceu singled out by the War Department for
persecution under the still arbitrary system of
military rule. Col. Mosby, after having been pa
rolciUwith the other officers of Gen. Lee's Army,
retired to his home in Fauquier, and engaged in
the practice of the law. Accepting the defeat of
the cause to which ho had been devoted, he asked
only the privilege of pursuing an honorable voca?
tion as a quiet and law abiding citizen. This has
been denied him. Wc learn that ho iias been ar?
rested by military authority, conveyed to Washing?
ton, and thrown into prison, in violation of the
terms of his parole. It is alleged that the charge
against him is that he caused the cxccution,of two
Federal soldiers during the war, in retaliation for
the murder of some of his own men. What if tho
charge be true?were there not many similar in?
stances of retaliation on the part of Federal Com?
manders ? Is it possible that the War Department
proposes to search the gloomy record of civil strife
to drag every cuso of Con federate retaliation be?
fore "'a military tribunal? Col. Mosby did not
shed blood for pastime, or to gratify a savage na?
ture. He was a soldier and subject to the stern
discipline of war. If, in-his judgment or that of
his superiors, the exigencies of tho strife, under
flic martial code, demanded a military execution,
he but fulfilled a soldier's duty in carrying the
harsh sentence into effect. The gcntlo eyes of
Peace should not dwell with severe scrutiny upon
the terrible routine of war, for it is impossible, in
such retrospection, to appreciate the necessities or
the sense of justice that provoked retaliation.
Blood enough has been shed to satisfy even ven
gence ; justice demands no further suffering, and
policy forbids its infliction upon men who are be?
loved and honored by the Southern people. If wc
would be friends with I hem, wc must not brand
and persecute their heroes.?A'. 1'. Newt.
Mas. Stonewall Jackson's Reply to tos Citi?
zens or Texas.?Wcgivc place to the following
beautiful response to Mrs. General Jackson to the
tribute of citizens of Houston, Texas :
" Richmond, V.l., Jan. S, 1SCC.
" Messrs. Beli .j- Read:
" Gentlemen ??Your note inclosing a letter
from Mr. John Dickinson of Houston, Texas, for?
warding a draft $526 in gold, and a certificate of
deposit from you. has been received. Mr. Dickin?
son requests that the proceeds of the same bo
placed at my disposal, and says the amount was
contributed by a portion of the citizens of Texas,
at. tho instance of some ladies, daughters of the
1 Old Dominion.'
" As I have not the means of knowing who these
kind friends and noble daughters of Virginia arc,
I must through you, express my heartfelt thanks
to them for this testimonial of love and honor to
my lamented husband, nnd would thank you to
convey them the strongest expression of my grati?
tude. That their reward may be far greater than
this noble net of generosity to the widow and fath?
erless, and that the choicest blessings of Heaven
may ever rest upou each one of these kind hearts,
is the prayer of " Yours, very truly.
MBS. T. J. JACKSON."
Tito Hons. Thomas N. Dawkins and Henry D.
L'escsne have been appoincd by his Excellency the
Governor as Commissioners for tho "Institution
! of the Dcnf, Dumb and Blind," situated at Cedar
Springs, Spartanburg Dirtrict. . ? .
General Saxton being mustered out. General R.
Ii. Scott, of Ohio, comes South to take his place.
Hon. C. 0. Mcmminger, Secretary of the Treas?
ury of the late Confederate States, ia at Willard's
All the horses loaned by the United States Gov?
ernment to the farmers in North Carolina, last
summer, have been ordered in.
The Augusta (Ga.) Constitutionalist states that
the National Bank recently started in that city is
?oitig a heavy business.
George Wilkins Kendall, formerly of the Pickay
unc, is on a visit to New Orleans, after seven years
absence in Texas.
Gen. James Longsfrccf, of Alabama, has formed
a copartnership, at New Orleans, in the commis?
sion business, with.the young Messrs. Owen, who
did good service in the artillery.
General Howard has received letters showing
that there is a great improvement in the relations
existing between the frecdmcn and their former
masters in Georgia and Alabama.
The entire number of National Banks now in ex?
istence in the Uuitcd States, is sixteen hundred
and twenty-six, wholly absorbing the three hun?
dred millions of capital authorized by Congrsss.
A bag containing fire thousand dollars in gold
part of tho recent Adams Express robbery, wass
found on Thursday near Coscob bridge, on the
New Haven Itnilroad.
At Columbus, Mississippi, an oil and mining
company has been organized to operate in that
State and Alabama. They have made important
discoveries, and have bought 0,000 acres of land.
Cyrus H. McCormick, Esq., of Chicago, Illinois,
has made a donation to Washington College of ten
thousand dollars, reserving the privilege of increas?
ing it if this expression of interest be met with
corresponding contributions from other quarters.
Pennsylvania asks Congress for ?000,000 to re?
pay the cost of repelling the rebel invasion of the
State. An attempt was made in the House to re?
fer this claim to the committee of which Mr. Ste?
vens is chairman.
The story of tho attempted assassination of Sen?
ator Wade turns out to have been altogether more
of a farce than a tragedy. The man who called on
him, at tho time stated, was a half-crazed indi?
vidual, who would hurt nobody, not even Wade'a
shadow; although his peculiar demeanor might
frighten old women and children.
Major-General Thomas has approvod a requisi?
tion made by Governor R. M. Fatten, on the War
Department in Washington city, for arms and am?
munition for one hundrod and four companies of
militia ?(two for each county in the State), and
when these arc received, and the Slate troops thor?
oughly organized, tho Federal forces will bo with?
drawn from the State.
General Robert E. Lee is now on a visit to Rich?
mond in connection with the interests of Washing?
General Lee is quietly performing his duty in
diligent efforts for the advancement of the inter?
ests of the institution, to the admiration of the
students and of all who know anything of his ex?
alted worth. The prospects of Washington Col?
lege arc very encouraging.
A joint resolution lias passed the Indiana Legis?
lature requiring (he Governor, or his substitute,
to enforce the thirteenth nrticlo of the Constitu?
tion, prohibiting the immigration of nogrocs into
the Stale, and authorizing him to call upon the
militia for the purpose, and holding him to fines,
penalties and imprisonments if he does not en?
force the law. Poor Sambo fares but illy among
his pretended friends.
Various newspapers have given an impression
that Senator Wilson's bill for remodelling the reg?
ular army will produce a standing force of ninety
thousand men. According to the terms of the bill
there arc less than eighty regiments, all told, pro?
vided for, and by company organization of sixty
four men, rank and file, these regiments cannot be
more than seven hundred strong, thus giving an
army of fifty-five thousand.
A letter is published from Gen. W. T. Sherman,
in which he -contradicts the general impression
that his appointment as Superintendent of the
Military Academy) at Alexandria, Louisiana, be?
fore the war, was due to Bragg or Bcaurcgard.
and denies that when he left Louisiana he Wit
pledged not to oppose secession. .He concludes by
saying: I wish the South woll. "If I have been a
scourge, then how much better that it was so than
Butler or some other of that school!"
A rumor has been prevalent, at Fortress Monroe
during the past Row days of n plot being in course
of perfection there for the liberation of Jefferson
Davis. Accordiug to reports, the scheme contem?
plates the arrival there of tho intended rccucrs
singly, on board trading vessels, so as to ward ofl
suspicion. The authorities havo consequently in?
stituted searches of the craft in the harbor; but
there have not yet been no arrests made, as no
person of a suspicious appearance has been dis?
Washington, Jan. 18.?In tho Senate. Nc
smith, of Oregon, made a speech advocating a gen?
erous policy towards the South. Wade, of Ohio,
followed at length, endorsing the theory of equal
rights of all men before the law.
The House was cngogod all day in the discus?
sion of the bill of free suffrage in the District of
Columbia. The bill finally passed, giving tho elec?
tive franchise to negroes in the District without
qualification, by a vole of 11C to 50.
Washington, Jan. 10.?In the United Slates
Senate, to-day, the credentials of Judge Marvin,
as" Senator elect from Florida, were presented and
The bill enlarging the powers of the Frccdmcn's
Durcau was discussed, and an umendment to the
bill adopted, making valid for threo years, instead
of forever, as in original bills, the titles given to
the negroes, by orders issued a't Savannah by Gcn!
Sherman last, winter.
In the U. S. House of Representatives, Hearing,
of Connecticut, made a speech maintaining that
the Government, has the right of trial of the
Southern .States ns conquered rebels; said theii
loyally and submission being a necessity. He
mentioned a series of guarantees which ought tc
be exacted before representation was allowed, in
chiding perfect equality of blacks and whites be?
fore the law.
Mr. Smith, of Kentucky, endorsed the Presi?
dent's reconstruction policy ; denied that the
Southern Stale* were ever out of the Union;
claimed that the}' were obedient to the laws, and
ought to bo represented.
MARRIED, at Pcndleton, S. C, on the 17th
insL, by the Rev. F. P. Mullally, V/. Walked
Rt'ssr.u. and Miss M. Janie, youngest daughter
of Jno. B. Sill on.
Printer's Fee received.
HIRAM LODGE, No. 68, A *. F.\ M.-.
A REGULAR COMMUNICATION OF IIIRAM
LODGE wiH be held in the Lodge Room on MON?
DAY NIGIIT, Feb. 5th, 18C?, at half-past seven
o'clock. Brethren wiH tako due notice ana govern
By order of tho W.\ M.*\
JAMES A. IIOYT-, Secretary.
Jan. 4, lSGO_2U_3_
Burning Bush Chapter, No. 7, &aA.\M.\
A REGULAR CONVOCATION OF BURNING
JbUSII CHAPTER will be Iicld in the Chapter
I Room on MONDAY NIGHT, February 12, 1SC6&1
half-past seven o'clock. 'Coarpanions "win assem
blo -without further notice.
By order of the M.\K.-.H.-.P.-.
JAMBS A. HOYT, Secretary.
Jan 18, 18G? :S1 3
Cotton Seed for Sale
I HAVE some Cotton Bocd I will sell on very mod
crate terms for cash or short credit. Apply at
once to - * JOHN CUNNINGHAM.
Jan 25, I860 82 2
500 bushels boyd's pro?
lific cotton seed.
For sale at
BROWN & SMITH'S,
No. 12, Granito Row.
Jan 25, 1866_32_
BEWLEY, KEESE & CO,,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Dry Goods, Grocerios,
ANDERSON, C. II., S.
Jan 25, 18CG 32 ly
Gr. M: JOjSTES,
Begs leave to inform his friends and customers
that he is prepared lo execute all work in Iiis line
with promptness ami despatch, and in the latest
approved style. Teeth mounted on the Vulcan?
ized India lluhbcr plan. A share of patronage
solicited. Terms cash or provisions. Prices mod?
Office up-stairs, ever J. Scott Murray's Law Of?
Jan 25, 1805 32 -Cm
WILL be sold, at the lato residence of Wm. W.
Green, deceased, one and a half miles from Cray
tonville, on Tuesday, February 6th, 1800, tho en?
tire Personal Estate of said deceased, consisting of
Fourteen Bales of Cotton,
Corn, Fodder, Shucks,
Hogs, Sheep, Cattle,
Three good Horses,
One Buggy and Four Horse Wagon,
Cotton Gin, Thrasher, Cotton Seed,
Blacksmith Tools, &c.
Household and Kitchen Furniture
Terms made known on day of sale.
LUC IN DA C GUI-EN, Admr'x.
JOHN T. GREEN, Adm'r.
Nov 25, 1800 32 2*
G?SHEN & ENG. DAIRY,
POWDER & SHOT,
And a. Generell Assortmont
FOR SALE AT
Corner Benson Hotiso.
Jan 25, 1866._ 82
THERE will be a sale of the Personal Property of
Col. Thomas Parks, deceased, at ftis late residence
on Savannah River, on the
Ttli day of February next,
40 or 50 Bales Cotton,
A Largo Lot of
On. the ntli Februai*y next,
at the plantation known as the Gamble Place, a
FARMING UTENSILS, &c.
Terms of Sale:
For all sums under Ten Dollars, Cash. For ail
sums over Ton Dollars, a credit until the First day
of Novembe'ncxt?payment to be made in specie
or its equivalent.
G. W. LESTER, \ . , ,
EDW. H. BOBO, /Aamrs
Jan 25, 1866 32 2
J. B. M'GEE, AUCTIONEER. ?
"WILL be sold, on Saleday in Fein-navy next to
the highest bidder, between the usual Lours' of
sale, the following property .?
One small Family Curriage?in perfect ordor,
One Buggy, thoroughly repaired,
One light. Two-Horse Wagon,
One Bay Mare, six years oid.
Terms Cash on delivery.
Jan 23, 180? 32 o
J. B. McGEE, Auctioneer.
WILL be sold, on Saloday in February next the
following property :
One Good Carnage?can be used cither for
one or two horses,
One Cooking Stove,
One Iron Safe.
. MARTH. SLOAX,
Executrix Estate Jo. Berry Sloan, dec'u
Jan 18, 18GG 31 3
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
John B. Clinkscales vs. Rebecca Clink-scales, Ax
G. Cook and wife?Bill for Partyion.
By virtue of an order from tho Court of Efruity, te
mo directed, I will expose to sale at Anderson 'o.
H. oft sale-day in FebrtiaryVncxt, the remaining
portion of the real estate of Col. Abner Clinki
scales, "eJcc'd, to wit:? Lot No. 2,' containing one
?hundred ami eighty-three acres, more or less sit?
uated iR District and State aforesaid, and bounded
by lands of William Ilewins, M. W. Howard, Wn>.
Wiley, Harris Long and John Sadler.
Tcfine of Sale.?Cash, or on a credit of twelve
months, with interest from date, the purchaser
giving bond with.two or more good sureties to se?
cure the payment of tho purchase money, and to
receive possession of the premises as soon as
terms of sale arc complied with," and to pay for
titles. W. W. HUMPHREYS, c.k.a.i>.
Commissioner's Office, "I
Anderson 0. II., Jan. 1, 1800. /
Jan 4, 18GG 29
BY an order of H. Hammond, Esq? Ordinary of
Andersen District, I will expose to sale on Sale
day in February next, lStiG, the Real Estate of
John Hix, deceased, one Tract of Land, situated
in Anderson District, on the waters of Coueross*
bounded by lands of Jordan Burns, Mrs. Ledbeb
t er'and others, and contains one hundred and for5
ty acres, mcro or less.
Terms of Sale.?Credit of twelve months, with
iutcrest from day of sale?the purchaser giving
bond with good security, and a mortgage of tho
premises, if deemed necessary to the Ordinary for
payment of the purchase money?except the cost,
which will be required in-cash, to be paid in spo
cie or its equivalent.
Given under my hand ami seal January 9,
1866. J. B. McGEE, s.a.d.
Sheriffs Office, Jan. 11, 1SGG. 30?1
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA*
IN TUB CQURT OF ORDINARY.
Hugh Simpson, Applicant, vs. Elizabeth Simpson,
and others. Defendants.
IT appearing to my mtisfaeiion that Thomas C.
Perry and wife, Sarah Perry, Jane Whito and Wil?
liam Simpson, heirs and representatives ,of Rob^
ert Simpson, deceased, all reside without the lim?
its of this Slate. It is therefore ordered that they
appear and object to the sale or division of the
Real Estate of Robert Simpson, deceased, on ot
before the fourth .Monday in April uext, or their
consent to the same will be entered of roconL
HERBERT HAMMOND, o.a.d.
Jan22, I860 32 3m:
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA?
WHEREAS, Wm. M. Rampley has applied tome for
Letters of Administration on the Estalo of John
K. Clark, deceased :
These arc therefore to cite and admonish all and
singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased
to he and appear at my office on Saturday, the
Sd of February, to show cause, if any they
can, why said Adminisrraiion should not be grant?
ed. H KM BEET HAMMOND, ?.a.D. .
Jan 20, I860 32 2
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
WHEREAS, T. J. Clem?en has applied to-mo
for Letters of Administration on the Estate of
Cornelia Calhoun, deceased :
These are therefore to cite and admonish all and
singular the kindred and creditors of said deceased
to be and appear at my office on the 6th day of
February, ltfOO, to show cause, if any they can*
why 6aid Administration should not be granted.
HERBERT HAMMOND, 0 a.D.
Jan 28, 18GG 32 . 2
Phosphate of Lime
BY putting on two hundred pounds per acre it
will increase the quantity of Cotton three hundred
pounds or more. This Fertiliser. contains ?11 the
properties of barnyard manure, and improves the
Send your orders immediately in order to hart
them in time for planting.
Send for a Circular. Sold at Factory prices, by
the addition of the freight.
H. W. KINSMAN,
NO. 279 KING STREET, SOLE AGBXf.
Jan 25, 18?C 32 2
G. H. WALTER &51N,
WILL csfablish themselves at Columbia, S. C, en
the completion of the South Carolina Railroad to
that point, when they will he happy to serve their
old friends and patrons. Thankful for-past fa?
vors, they will endeavor, by prompt attention to
the interests of their customers to merit a contin?
uance. Liberal advances will be made on consign?
ments to their friends in Charleston, New York
Jan 18, I860 31 4
Iii llr-?> ovo, jNt. C,
THE Sixteenth Session (l-'ivo Months) of this
Academy will begin on Monday, the First day of
January,1800. Circulars "furnished on applica?
tion to ' ?'? K WHITE,
Jan 1, 1S0G 29 5.
Xgif The Xewberry Herald, JMgeficld Adverti?
ser ami AmIcrsoB Intelligencer insert five-times,
and forward bill to .Superintendent..
PRIVATE FEMALE SCHOOL.
THE Exercises of tho Misses Pi-ROXXEAU'S
SCHOOL will bo resumed on Thursday, February
lst,'lt>GG, bj the subscriber.
English Branches, $7 per quarter.
English and French, - - Sil '" ' ?v'
ANNA C. PEUOXXEAU.
Jan. 11, 1SGG '30 3
ALL persons indebted to Win. Sherard, deceased,
will please make payment immediately, and thoso
haying claims against the estate will present their
demands properly attested.
T. A. & D. J. SHERARD.
Jan 11, I860 80 4
xml | txt