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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, February 01, 1866, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1866-02-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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Stonewall Jackson.
In this connection I will send a real poetic gem :
* *jgw.eLof the first water. It is the heartfelt.trib
mc of the soldfers who served irn?crhiro, to the
most prominent features of their General's charac?
ter. To say that his. men loved and worshipped
him would bo'to faintly express the feelings which
they entertained.toward him. There was not one
that, would not have, died for him. Ue led them
^<-on forced marches, over ? horrible roads, and
through tangled forests, and for distances that no
.-dJBjtodern army ha3 ever equalled; and the result
vrasBUTprise and victory. When the history of
the late war is written GencralJackson will take
his place among the greatest generals of modern
times. These verses were found, stained with
blood, in the breast of 'a dead soldier of tho old
Stonewall Brigade, after ono of Jackson's bottles
in the.-Sh9nandoah Valley:
STONEWALL JACKSOJt'S WAT.
Come men, stack arms! Pile "on ihe rails
Stir up tho camp fire bright,
No matter if the canteen fails,
We'll make a roaring night
Here Shenandoah crawtajjflflfeg,
Here burly Blue Ridge echoes strong,
To swell the brigade's reusing song, .
Of "StonowoJTJackson'a way."
We see him now?the old slouched hat,
Cocked o'er his eye askew?r
' -^JBj? ahrewd-dry smile?the speech bo pat,
So calm, bo blunt, so true,
Tho "Blue Light Elder" knows 'em well;
Says he, "that's Banks, he's fond .of 'shelL
Lord save his soul! we'll give him--," welk
That's-."StonewaU-Jaokson's way."
Silence! ground arms ? kneel all ! caps off ! j J
Old Bine Light's going to pray:
Strangle the fool that dares to scoff I
Attention ! it's his way.!
Appealing from his native sod
"Hear us, Almighty God!
Lay .bare thino arm, strctoh forth thy rod,,
Amen!" That's StonewaU Jackson's way.1
He's in the saddle now! Fall in !
Steady ! The whole brigade !
Hill's at the ford, cut off: we'U win
His way out ball and blade
.What matter if nur uhoes are worn?
What matter if our feet arc torn ?
Quick step! wo're with him before dawn !
"ThAt's'Stoncwall Jackson's way I ?
:+
The sun's bright lauce rout the miats
Of morning?and, by George!
Hero's Longstreet, struggling in the. lists,
Hemmed in an ugly gorge.
Pope and his Yankees, whipped before,
"Bayonets and grape !" hear Stonewall roar,
"Charge, Stuart! pay off Asbby'S score,
In Stonewall Jackson's way."
Ah! maiden, wait, and watch, and yearn,
For news of StonewslTs band!
Ah ! widow,, read with eyes that burn,
That ring upon thy hand:
Ah, wife, sew on, pr.iy on,*hopo on !
Thy life shall not be all forlorn;
The foe had better ne'er been born,
That gets in St?newall's way.
Eloquent Extracts.
On the 9th of January, in tho United
States House of Representatives, tho ques?
tion being upon certain resolutions lauda?
tory of the President's Annual Message,
the Hon. W. D. Yoorhees, of Indiana,
delivered an ablo and conservative speech
; upon the absorbing issues of tho war. It
would afford us pleasure to re-produce this
effort .of . Mr. .Vqobiiees entire, but wo
. have only room for a few extracts.
In referring to tho base trickery of tho
Radicals., ^.vheroby their own pledges and
doctrines during the war aro forsaken
now that tbo purposes of tho present hotu
may be the more easily subsorved, the
distinguished and eloquent speaker used
th<$ following language:
; Sir, the most melancholy phase of
corrupted and fallen human nature, is its
selfish tenacity to the low purposes of the
hour. Tn their headlong pursuit it spurns
the fixed principles and everlasting laws
ot the universe from its sordid pathway.
It scoffs at wisdom that is 1 hoary and
white with old/ and jeers the .venerable
experiences of ages if they arise as ob?
stacles to its immediate gratification.?
Constitutions, laws and sacred ordinances
aro lighter than cobwebs in the way of
its consuming desires. Even the dread
Jehoviah, who made man and the code
of divinity which claims his obedience, is
but dimly remembered when the prize of
the heart's dearest passion lies close and
tempting to. our hands. Our line of vision
is on the level before us. "We bow to the
earth and worship its transient spoils
while- the stars which sail over our heads
and beckon us to celestial duties and bo
token eternity, go unheeded in thoir
grandeur. "We hear the siren voice of
tho moment, bot fail to catch the loftier
harmony of the eternal spheres. "Who
" has fathomed the dark and mysterious
depths of his own motives ? The rules of
right rise or sink ay they can bo made
subservient to our interests, our hopes,
our loves, and our hates. The merchant
prince of to-day adopts a new principle of
trade from yesterday, because his harvest
of profit will be richer and his chambers
of wealth enlarged. The rulers and leg?
islators of nations do the same.
Napoleon worshipped with the faith of a
JToslem at tho Pyramids, when he dream?
ed of reviving and reigning on the throne
of the Phaorahs. He imprisoned the
anointed successor of St. Peter when the
unappeasable rage of his ambition strove
for the empire of Buropo. He died with
the consecrated water on his lips when
ho sought the salvation of his soul in the
midst of the storm at Helena. Cromwell
commenced his career in the name of the
Lord, tjjo champion of liberty, and the
enemy of kings. Hia present purposes
were gained by these fair and specious
pretensions, but he passed from the earth
as the first of an imperial dynasty, with
every vestige of civil and religious tolera?
tion destroj*ed, and every evidence of free
government-swept from the British Em
[ pire. David, tho King, tho statesman,
the warrior, and tho man.-of .letters,
yiclded to the temptation of a beautiful
but momentary vision, darkened his fame
- with cowardly and cruel murder, and cor?
rupted Iiis line with the offspring of a
two fold crime.
( "Even She'priracval parents ot tho human
I race, who had communed faco to face with
tho Eternal Presoncc, and whose daily
guests in the bowers of Eden were the
angels and ministoring spirits: ? from
Heaven, looked no higher nor further than
the branches of the tree where the forbid?
den fruit, hanging in fatal splendor, prom?
ised an immediate enjoyment and the ful?
fillment of immediate desires. And are
these mournful instances in tho sad phi?
losophy of human nature to bring us no
?lesson of warning in the discharge of our
present duties? Shall we grasp the close,
proximate pleasure of power and revenge
in defiance of all the principles of tho Re?
public, in violation of its Constitution, and
in contempt of all our own deliberate and
solemn committals, with no thought of
care for the future, which will be fillod
with misery, disaster and shame? It may
be so. The present is more powerful here
than tho pastor the future. The majority
in Congress as utterly ignores its own re?
cord of tho last four years as if it was
?blotted from the memory of man; and' to
attain , an unlawful result would launch
the people of this Government on a future
destitute of constitutional protection."
In conclusion, Mr. Yoohhees said :
" Mi*. Speaker, I have thus far reviewed
and discussed, as I understand them, the
leading features of the domestic policy
of the Executive. Tho success of some
portions of this policy remains wholly
with tho future. Upon the leading meas?
ure, however, of a restoration of the
States to Union arid harmony, an impor?
tant chapter in history has already been
written. Has it been a success or a fail?
ure ? I havo tried ifc by the high stan?
dards of right, justice, constitutional law
and precedent. I submit it now to an?
other test, on which.it is bitterly assailed
by thoso who yet claim to be the only
friends of the Admintration. Thoso who
perform their duties of friendship toward
the President by malignant denunciations
of his policy are now engaged in impres?
sing tho public mind with tho belief that
he has accomplished nothing worthy of
acceptance by the people. The gentle?
man from Pennsylvania, (Mr. Stevens)
pronounced his plan of restoration im?
practicable and untenable. lie not only
speaks for himself on this point, but also
for everybody else. Ho says that "very
few now consider" tho administrative posi?
tion a tenable ono. An arrogant Senator
in tho other end of the Capitol pronoun?
ces the. whole thing a fraud, a white?
washing process, by which sins arid crimes
are connived afand hid from tho public
gaze. Adventurous members of this
house have crowded themselves into the
presence of. the Executive, and with ex?
quisite delicacy assured him that, with
their constituencies, they think his plan
of restoration not likely to give success
to his Administration, and that, after an
uninterrupted trial of seven months, his
efforts to reorganize the rebel States .and
restore thgm to the Union must bo recog?
nized as a failure. Then with profuse
protestations of true friendship they mod?
estly ask him to step quietly to one side,
not to lift a finger of interference, not
open his lips in remonstrance, while they
smash to pieces all his well ordered plans
and kick to the ground with their vandal
feet his almost completed structure of Un?
ion and peace.
"Sir, this class of dissatisfied spirits is to
be found in every ago. Ifc is composed
of boding birds of evil omen. It is their
mission to destroy, not to build up. The
borer in the trees of tho forest, the worm
in the heart of tho flowor. the wolf in
the farmer's sheepfbW, the tiger in the
traveller's encampment*by night, all pur?
sue their trade of destruction and mark
their career with ruin. But no useful
thing over grew from their labors. And
liko these beings in the animal world,
created to destroy, so there are unhappy
members of tho human family, who nev?
er beheld tho fair and.beautiful creation
of another's wisdom without an irresisti?
ble longing to strew the earth with its
brokon fragments. To them I make no
appeal in behalf of that policy which has
cleared away the wreck of a gigantic fra?
ternal war, laid anew the foundations of
Government throughout an extent of
country more vast than tho most power?
ful kingdoms of Europe, revived confi?
dence and^hope in the breasts of a de?
spairing people, and won for its author
the respect and admiration of the civil?
ized nations of both hemispheres.
I make my appeal to the disinterested,
impartial, and enlightened masses of the
country, without regard to lines of party
distinction. They havo witnessed^hepa?
tient labors of the President, and since
this Congress convened they have beheld
their grand fulfillment. Thoso wander?
ing stars from the azure field of the flag,
thoso discontented Pleiades that shot
madly from their spheres, have ono by
one reillumined their rajTs at the great
centre of light and of glory. Tho whole
land wept when the beautiful sisterhood
was broken. The wail of the heart-bro?
ken over the pallid face of the beloved
i
anil untimely dead is not more full of an?
guish than wore the heart of those who
?love their fellow-man when many of our
most brilliant planets denied the law of
gravitation, and struck defiantly out up?
on orbits of their own. The sword that
was drawn by all Christian hands, more
in sorrow than in anger, hangs peaceful?
ly in its scabbard on the wall. Each sec?
tion has its reminiscences of sublime de?
votion, of grief and of glory. These are
the bravo heart's dearest treasure, and
until
"The good knights arc dust,"
they will be hallowed as the devotee hal?
lows the rites of his religion. But peace
under the policy of the Executive is cel?
ebrating "her victories no less renowned
than war." The shining symbols of the
rovolted race arc over our heads, State
after State, kindly assisted by the pater?
nal hand of the President, comes to take
its place beneath its ancient coat of arms.
They clustor around theso vacant seats
that have so long invited them in vain.
They are welcomed by., the President as
Israel's greatest king welcomed the war?
like son of Nor, whose standard had
waived twico four years in rebellion.
Let Can gross imitate his example and
mark the opening of the new year as an
era of perfect reunion and a season of
universal Joy. "Let oblivion's curtain
fall" upon tho doleful tragedios of the
past. Buiy, the animosities of a civil
war. Take no counsel from their baleful
whisperings. Hate is the beset principle
of human action. They who have made
laws and ruled nations upon motives of
vengcanco aro tho monsterrs whom all
history curses with an unbroken voice.
The long and deadly proscriptivo lists of
Sylla and Maurius, Tibcrious, and Clodius,
gave tho names of their victims to the
compassion and sympathy of the world,
while an immortality of infamy clings
unceasingly to thoso who took privato
revenge in tho name of tho public good.
Charities for tho orrors, tho follies and
the crimes of tho whole family .of imper?
fect man ia tho leading virtue in tho
breasts .of lawgivers and rulers. Those
who have been guided by its sweet, an?
gelic influences constitute the glory of the
firmament in the annals of mankind.
Cyrus, Scipo and Washington command
the love and veneration of ages more by
the.forbearance, magnanimity and clem?
ency of their character than by the re?
nown of their military achievements.
The savage chief may strike his enomy
prostrate and powerless at his feet. It is
an attributo of divinity which lifts him
up and makes him a friend. When Per?
icles paused upon the opening thresh
hold of eternity, and- in his. dj'ing mo?
ments reviewed the events of his great
life, he consoled his parting spirit and
rested the chief glory of his reign upon
the fact that he had never caused a citi-.
sen of Athens to shed a tear. From this
hour may this Government dry up the
tears of its citizens! May no more hearts
bo wrung with tho gloom of the prison
or tho anguish of death ! May the two
sections meet again as kindred and
friends! The angel of concord will then
stir tho healing waters for them both;
and, renewing their glorious youth to?
gether, the future of the American Union
will be filled with the love and praise of
all its citizens.
The Northern Bugbaoos.?Oysters,
terrapin and soused pigs feet aro very
succulent and very delicious at proper
.seasons. Discussed gastronomically, in
the region of midnight, "when church?
yards yawn and graves give up their
dead," the auspiciousness of such "inter?
nal improvements'' is at best questiona?
ble. T!:o reckless men who thus indulge
cannot complain if nightmare, incubus,
terrors tremendous and fantastical, assail
their thorny pillows. When to the pcr
niciousness of such edibles is added a
rancid conscience, vorily and indeed we
commiserate the nocturnal horrors of bad
men intent on evil. In such a catalogue
wo have to include Benjamin "Wade, the
fangless but snappish Senator from Ohio.
Ben recently partook of a kite supper of
the above description and had a dream.
Like Byron, in his poem of "Darkness,"
he insists that it was not all a dream.
Everybody, professing sanity and know?
ing the hateful effect of soused pigs feet
on an elderly digestive apparatus", laughs
at Mr. Wade's apparition, but the vener?
able mastiff slicks to his story and will
not bo denied. The Abolition and Ja?
cobinical journals and their satellites
chimo in with the crooning of Senator
Ben and smell four and twenty elephpn
tine mice. It will bo scon from extracts
in tho news column of this paper that
"men in gray" have been circumambula?
ting, brigand like, tho room of Senator
Wade and under the walls of Fortress
Monroe. Senator Sumner comes in for a
share of the nightmare, and there is the
deuce to pay up North. For our part,
we believe Mr. Wado's attempted assassi?
nation by a big Bebel, Mr. Davis' at?
tempted escape by the aid of .several big
Eebels and Mt\ Stunner's admonition by
another big Eebel, nothing in the world
but sensational fol-do-rol, powerfully as?
sisted by a diabolical habit of eating
souse at roystering hours. Ah, the sword
of Damocles is no fable; it still hangs by
a single hair above the heads of wickejd^
individuals. It is the falchion of Ban
quo?it is the Blade of Conscience.?Au?
gusta Constitutionalist.
"To see Ourselves as Others
. see XTs'"
That it is profitable " to see ourselves
as others sec us," no rational being will
deny, lleneo we copy from the Boston
Courier the following article, headed
" Southern Resources," in order that our
readers may have the benefit of knowing
in what estimate the"South and her re?
sources are held at a- point in which arc
congregated so many of her enemies and
persecutors. The Courier, like the Post,
botli influential journals, aud those whose
sentiments they represent, though in a
miuority, nevertheless exercise much in?
fluence in Boston and in New England.
The article we copy is only one of many
in which <; Southern resources" havebeen
iavorably referred to:
Tho viow cntertainod by many persons
that the people of the Southern States
have been subjugated, and that .they may
bo held as conquered peoplo, is altogether
erroneous, and any one can see for him?
self, who will look at the facts in the case.
It was the disaffection of the people of the
South, with their rulers at Richmond, and
the desertion of the soldiers of their
armies, which decided the contest. "When;
several months before tho final consum?
mation of the war, Jefferson Davis, in a
public address, stated -that two-thirds of
the Confederate army were absent with?
out leavo, in other words, had deserted
and were scattered over tho great and
thinly settled country, so that they could
not be found and brought back, every
many whose discernment was worth any?
thing, knew that tho question of victory
was settled. The fact that Davis himself
did not see this, before that time, and
make the best treaty he could, we have
always considered a miracle, and plainly
demonstrated that an overruling power,
higher than man, was riding on the whirl?
wind and directing the storm.
It should be remembered that the great
body of the rank and file of the Southern
armies were not slaveholders. Tho lead?
ers went into the war for political power,
and they deluded the mass of the people
with the plea that the North wasinva-l
ding the rights oi the South and seeking
to free the slaves and mako them equal
to the whites. It was against negro
equality that the soldiers at tho South
took the field. This it was that pre?
vented the Southern Congress from
cmancipalinjg^he slaves in the second
year of the war. They were told by those
who knew tho army well that this meas?
ure would bo the signal for the breaking
up of tho army, as the men would say?
you arc doing the very thing which you
called upon us to fight against and pre?
vent tho North from doing, and if you
intend to do it we may as well stop fight?
ing. At the last moment, when tho Con?
gress at Richmond was discussing the
question, though its adoption then was
too late to avail anything, they were still
told by men who knew tho temper ofthe
army that if tho negroes were freed and
armed the whito soldiers would fight no
longer; and this has proved true, for from
that momentdcsction&.bcforo alarmingly
large, multiplied daily.
In addition to all this, the Southern
armies received but little pay at any time
during the war, and nothing at all during
the last two years. This with the knowl?
edge they had acquired that their leaders
had involved them in a war which they
had not sufficient capacity either to carry
on or bring to a close, was amply suffi?
cient to demoralize and destroy any
army.
Thus much for the war and its end.?
Now let us look a moment at the present
condition and tho future prospects of the
population of the South. In the fiist
place, the South has not lost so many
men in tho war as is supposed. The great
numbers of missing men were a large
proportion of them deserters, who did not
go back to their homes, but scattered all
over that vast and thinly settled region,'
in order that they might not bo found.?
The armies having been gathered from
an agricultural population spread over an
mmense" territory, gave every opportu?
nity which could be desired for successful
desertion. - In tho next place, a great
deal more of wealth was preserved and
secreted at tho South by those who op?
posed the war at the outset, and were
fearful of tho consequences during its
progress,'.than is generally supposed.?
From the cotton and tobacco which was
saved an immense sum has already been
realized, and it has been found that large
quantities of gold and silver, Northern
bank notes and foreign exchange, were
secretly held by great numbers of people.
The .sanguine secessionists, who staked
everything on Confederate bonds and
currency,are, of course, ruined; but there
arc great numbers who managed to pre?
serve a large amount of wealth. The crop
of the present season, though small, and
not probably exceeding half a million
bales, will yet bring as much money as
an ordinary crop of two cr three million
bales.
Again, the great army of Northern
traders and speculators who have gene
South will add immensely to the wealth
of that section. During tho last six
months, in every region of country which
they have reached, rents and the price of
real estate have largely advanced. Many
.of those aHventurers will be successful,
and take a leading position In tho busi?
ness and politics of the South, identify?
ing themselves more closely with its in
tcrests than tho old residents. With the
aid of the capital and enterprise flowing
into the South from ail other sections of
tho Union, we believe that, however in?
dolent a portion of the negroes may prove,
a large crop will bo raised, next year.
We can see nothing but negro disor?
ders and insurrections which can prevent
the South from becoming, within three
years, rich and more populous than it
was beforo the Avar, and exorting a great
influenco in tho Union. We do not bo
lievo there will be any very serious trou?
ble with the negroes for many years to
como, that is to say, none until white la?
bor becomes more abundant, and comes
more into competion with them. We ap?
prehend tho Northern* emigrants will
take tho lead injdisciplining and employing
the blacks. These adventurers, and they
will spring up by thousands all over' the
cotton growing region, me#n work; they
will compel tho negro to labor or to
starve. They will encourage and pay
him well, but ho will find tha^ho-must
fall into the ranks or starve, and that ho
never knew what work was before.
-*-:
From the Charleston Courier.
The Reported Difficulty at Kings
tree.
Messrs. Editors : In your issne of yes?
terday you make a brief editorial refcr
enco to an alleged difficulty with a frced
man at Kingstree, S. C, and say that you
recoived your information from an ox
change. That exchange has received er?
roneous information, and he has therefore
deceived you and your readers. As the
report in the present shape is calculated
to do injustico to the citizens of Kingstree,
and to tho gentlemen who Were connected
with tho affair which I have no doubt gave
origin to tho report in its present shape,
as a citizen of Kingstree, and as one in?
timately acquainted with the facts of the
case, I propose to givo you a succinct and
truthful account of tho difficulty, that
'justice may be done-all concerned.
On the evening of the 21st November
last, Mrs. Sarah Hanna, a widow lady",
and residing^ about fifteen miles North?
east from Kingstreo, intending to spend
that night with her mother, also a widow,
a few miles distant, left her keys and the
entire charge of her plantation in the
hands of Dick Singletary and Leviuia
Lianna, both freed laborers residing on
the place. In tho course of the night,
theso two negroes, combining and confede?
rating with many others, both of this
plantation and others adjacent, entered
Mrs. Hanna's dwelling and proceeded to
have a regular frolic. A large supper was
furnished out of Mrs. Hanna's provisions,
and ono or two hogs killed for tho pur?
pose. Whiskey was also sent after to
Graham's Cross Roads, a distance of some
six miles, tifro or three timos during the
night, and Dick Singletary was the party
sent, riding tho mule, tho property of
Mrs. Hanna. After being fully glutted
on tho good things of Mi's. II's storehouse,
and after imbibing no doubt to their
hearts' content of the whiskey obtained,
they next proceeded to divide out among
themselves every article of furniture,
crockery, &c, in the house, except one bed
and a few old chairs. In this bed several
took lodging for tho. remainder of the
night. Attending the frolic, thoro were
also two or more white men.
Mrs. franna returned tho next morning,
and found her house in the condition of a
hog pen?dirt and filth of almost every
kind over the floor, and upon the cloth?
ing of the remaining bed. Eiot, pillage
and plunder seemed to have reigood su?
preme, and the house was gutted of its
contents. Mrs. Hanna now sent for her
brother, Mr. Trisvan Eaddy, and other
neighbors, who arrived in the course of
the day. Search was made at once among
tho negro quarters, and most of the miss?
ing articles found in their possession, but
in such a damaged condition as to be al?
most worthless. Soarch was continued
at the neighboring plantations till the
evening of tho 24th, when, despairing of
finding the articles still missing, Dick Sin?
gletary, Levinia Hanna and Norris Gas
kins (also a frecdman.) were arrested and
taken to the plantation of Mrs. Eaddy
(Mrs. H's mother,) and kept under guard
till next morning. Two white men had
also been arrested as implicated, and were
similarly guarded. Some eighteen or
twenty gentlemen were present, com?
prising some of the most intelligent and
respectable people of the neighborhood,
and they now took counsel together as to
how to dispose of their prisoners-. It was
unanimously agreed that the white men
should be taken to Kingstree jail, and
that the negroes should bo mercifully
punished at onco. Accordingly they were
lightly punished with a stirrup leather
strap, but no gagging was inflicted, nor
was any blood drawn or any skin broken.
Not long afterwards some or all of these
freedmen reported tho matter to some of
tho military authorities in Charleston,
when orders were sent to tho command?
ing officer of tho post here to have the
parties implicated arrested preparatory to
a trial.
They were according!}' arrested about
tho last of December or first of the pres?
ent month, but no Court being ready for
their trial, they were allowed by the gen?
tlemanly commanding officer of the post
to return to thoir homes on parole, to ap?
pear at such timo as they might be no?
tified of tho organization of a Military
Commission. This Commission was con
vencd on the 8th. instant, at thisgplacd
and. every man summoned to attend
promptly appeared. The trial now eorh
mcnced, of such only as actually' partici?
pated in the infliction of the punishment-,
each being represented by courisefrfafril
tried separately. As each case was dis^
posed of, the defendant was sent for safo
keeping to the headquarters at Darling?
ton. Tiie trial was concluded on the 11th
instant. Various exceptions wert taken
by counsel as t? Ih? mode of conducting;
the trial pursued by the Court. Also as
to the exclusion of proper testimony,
and have been laid before the proper re*
viewing authority, and suffice it-to say*
that the action of the Court in tho mat?
tors referred to has been diapproved, and
a new trial has been allowed.
This is a brief but full account of the
reported difficulty at Kingptree.
The exchange from which you made
your extract will please copy.
s. a. m
Kjngstreb, S. C, Jauuary 18,1866.
N E W FI ? MS
AND
FEESH STOCK.
CLARK & WHITE
BEG to inform the citizens of Anderson and snr
Younding country that they aro now receiving at
the old stand of Evins Si Hubbard, No. 6, Granite
Row, an assortment of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS)
Such as
CASSIMERES,
CLOTHS,
SATTINETS,
HATS,
CAPS,
TRIMMINGS, &<s
Their Stocfi has been selected with great caro
in the Northern markctB, and will be sold at the
lowest possible prices
For Cash. Only.
In connection with the Store, the undersigned
wil[*jntinuc the
TAIILORING BTJSXJVESS
In all its branches, and assure.the public that they
will give prompt attention to all orders for CUT?
TING, MAKING und MENDING say article *?
Gentlemen's apparel.
The long experience of the senior partner guar?
antees the utmost care and promptness in business
entrusted to them.
Wo respectfully invite ft share of patronage.
Don't forget the place?No. 6, Granite Row, An?
derson C. II., S. C.
J. B. CLARK,
. THOS. M. WHITE.
? Oct. 26, 1803 19
MARBLE YARD.
Leavel & "White
HAVE again opened the Marble business at An?
derson, and are able to put up all varieties of
Tomb Stones at fair prices. Terms Cash. Pro?
duce of all kinds taken at the market price. Call
and see me at the storu of Clark & White.
LEAVELL & WHITE.
Nov 9, 1865 21
NEW STOCK,OF GOODS
Just Received
AT NO. 9 GRANITE ROW.
the subscriber announces to the community that
there is now open, at the old storo of M. Lesser, ?n
exccilcut and varied
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS,
Comprising in part the following arti?
cles :
CALICOES, GINGHAMS, FLAN-.
NELS, ?
BLEACHED GOODS, alpacca,
BRILLIANTES, LINENS,
CASSIMERES, SHIRTING and
SHEETING,
HOOP SKIRTS,
LADIES & GENTS shoes,
BOOTS, HATS,
TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
COTTON YARN AND cottow
CARDS,
COMBS, BRUSHES, needles,
PINS, ....
BUTTONS, THREAP, hooks &
EYES,
COFFEE, SUGAR, &c,
And in fact a general assortment, equal to any
that may be found in this market. A call is res?
pectfully invited.
MARTHA LESSER.
Sept. 7, 18G5 U
Drugs! Drugs!! Drugs!!!
THE subscriber would announce to the people of
this District that he has on hand a very good as?
sortment of
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
which ho offers for sale low for cash, at Dr. Webb's
corner, Brick Range. Persons wishing any article
in my line would do well to call and examine be?
fore purchasing elsewhere, as I know that-I can
mako it to their advantage to purchase from me. ...
1SIIAM W. TAYLOR.
Aag. 24, 1865 10
HARRISON & WHITNERS,
Attorneys at Law aud Solicitors in Equity,
WILL practice in the Courts of the Western Cir?
cuit. J. W. HARRISON,
B. F. WH1TNER,
Anderson.
J. H. WH1TNER,
Pickens.
Jan. 4, 1806_29 _3m
A. T. BROYLES,
A-ttorney at Law.
AND
solicitor riv equit .
ANDERSOX\C. //., 5. C
Sept. 28, 18C5. 15

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