Newspaper Page Text
If you cannot on tho ocean
. So3 among the swiftest fleet ;
Rocking ?n tho highest billows,
Langhing at the storms yoa meet;
- Ton can stand among tho sailors,
Anchored yet within tho bay,
You can lend a hand to help them,
? As they launch their boats away.
If you aro too weak to journey,
Up the mountains steep and high,
You can stand within the valloy,
"While the multitudes go by;
Yon can chant in happy measure,
As they slowly pass along,
Though they may forgot the singer,
They will not forget the song.
If you have not gold and silver,
... Ever ready to command,"
If you cannot toward the needy
Reach an ever open, hand,
You can visit the affiicted,
O'er the erring you can weep,
You can be a true disciple,
Sitting at the Saviour's feet
If you cannot in the conflict
Prove yourself a soldier true,
If vrhero fire and smoko are thickest,
There's no work for you to do;
. When, tho battle field 13 silent,
You can go with silent tread,
You can bear away the wounded,
You can cover up tho dead.
Do not thou stand idly waiting
For some greater work to do;
Fortune is a lazy goddess,
She will never come to yon ;
Go toil in any vineyard,
Do not fear io do or care,
If .you want a field of labor,
You can find it anywlfcrc.
Winter will not last forever,
Spring will soon come forth again,
And with flower s of eTcry color,
Deck the hill-side and the plain,
Lambs will soon in fields be sportin',
Birds re-echo from each tree*
Winter's gone ! its days are ended!
We are happy, we are free !
Hedge and tree will soon be budding,
8oon with leaves be covered o'er;
Winter cannot last forever I
Brighter days are yet in store!
Sorrows will not last forever,
Brighter times will come again,
Joy our every grief succeeding,
? As the sunshine after rain;
As the snow and ice of winter
Melt at the approach of spring,
So will all our cares and trials
Joy and peace and comfort bring,
When tho heart is sad and drooping,
Think though yau\be vexed sore,
Sorrows cannot last forever !
Brighter days are yet in store !
Bill Arjrto his Old Friends
Mr. John Happy?SuR: I want to
write to you personally about some things
thats weighin on me. I look upon you
as a friend, and I feel like droppin a fow
linos by way of nnburthenin by sorrow?
ful reflexions. For the last lew years you
have travelled round right smart, and
must have mado a hoep of Iuminus obser?
vations. I hear you aro now fiviti in
Nashville, whore you can see all sides of |
overything, and read ali tho papers?
where you can study Paradiso lost with?
out a book, and sec the Devil and his an?
gels, without drawin on tho imagination,
and I thought that may be you might as?
sist ue in my troubled feelings. I have
always, Mr. Happy, endeavored to sec
the tright side of every pikter if it had
any, but thore is one or two subjecks
about which I had mity nigh gin up.
I vant you to toll me, if you can, about
wha* time are tho black republicans goin
to quit persccutin our people? What
are Uiey so evorlastin mad with us about?
Old Skewbald says its for treason that
wevo gone and done, and that I am the
slowest perseovin man ho cvor seod not
to havo found it.out.
Now treason is a mity bad thing, and
any man found guilty of treason ought
to be talkcd-to b3r a preacher right under
a gallus, and then be allowed to stand on
nothin for a few hours by the clock.
Shore cnuff treason I mean. Treason
where a man slips round on the sly in
lime of war, and takes sides agin hiscoun
t "V. Just as though, for instance, I should
h.tv? worked agin my suvrin State arter
she] seceded, and had stole her powder, or
deserted her in her time of peril, while
she was defending herself agin the com?
bined assaults of the world, the flesh and
< the devil. I wouldn't have blamed no?
body for hanging me for tho like, would
you ? But Skowball says wo aint got no
suvreen States?that the war hav settled
the question agin us. On that pint I
; dont think so, my friend. I admit, that
?': we aint nothin in partikler now, but we
did hav suvreen States beforo the war,
"arid the" sword aint settled nor unsettled
no great principles. Thoro aint no trial
of right or wrong by the wager of war
now 9 days. For mighty nigh a hundred
years this countiy have been a big deba
tin society on these questions. From the
time of Hamilton and Jefferson down to
1861, the right of a State to dissolvo her
own partnership, have been argued by
powerful minded men, and there has been 1
more for it than agin it. More Presi?
dents?more Senators, more statesmen,
more judges, moro people. Massychu
pGtts and Connecticut were for it at one
time, and hollered round and pawed dirt
nmazin to git out, but they found out
Marcus "was, willin, and they didnt go.
I believe, however, that old Nutmeg did
stay out about two hours and a half,
Well, the South went on mity unwil
JWMWM^^p I ???? I ? . ?- -__
Singly, Mr. Happy, -as you know. She
had boenmifrp nigh kicked out for a long
time, and there was a big party that
wanted ua to go out and Btay out. Eve
body knows that we dident git along in
peace, so we concluded to do like Abra?
ham and his brother-in-law?to separate
our households. "What they wanted to
keep us for I never could see, and I can't
see it yet. I wouldent havo a nigger or
a dog to stay round mo that dident want
to. Some say they wanted us to strength?
en 'em agin their enemies in case of a
iurren war. Does any man in his sober
senses expect us to help tho black repub?
licans whip anybody ? Have we got any '
worse enemies than they are ? They can't
make us fight, I reckon, if wo don't want
to. We have fout emif and made nothing
by it but glory, and wo aint going to give
anothor war to gratify other people.?
Dodds says bofore he'd pull a trigger for
Thad Stevens, he'd have his soul transmi?
grated to a bench leg'd fico, and bark at
his daddy's mules 2,00 years. I wonder
if the experience of tho last four years
aint satisfied them fellers that our boys
aro a dangerous set to be turned loose in
tho time of war. "Wouldent you think
that as a matter of policy they would
soft soddor us a little, and quit their
slanderin ? If we do fight for 'om, it will
be on bno condition certain?thoy must
be put where David put Uriah, and our
boys must consent to make a charge or
two behind 'em with the pint of tho bay?
But I want you tell me, John, if I am
right about this business. It aint a long
story; I'll toll it the way I see it. Old
Po wry tan went off one day with somo
ships, and took a few beads and juice
harps and bought up a lot of captured
niggors from the Hottentots, or some
other tots, and stole a few more en the
coast of Afrilcy, and brought em over
and educated em to work in tho field, and
cut wood, and skeor bars and so forth,
but not includin votin nor musterin, nor
the jury business and so forth.
Well, arter while they found that the
cold winds and cod-fish airs of New Eng?
land dident agree with the nigger, and so
thoy begun to slide em down South as
fast as possible. Artcr they had sold
thorn and got the money, thoy jined the
church and became sanctified about slave?
ry, sorter like tho woman that got con?
verted and gavo all her novels away to
her unconvorted sister. "Well, the Old
Dominion and such of her sons as Wash?
ington, and Jefferson, and Madison, and
Bandblf, brought em and worked em to
satisfakation, whereupon Old Pew got
jealous and began to preach agin it to
I break it down. The fact is, they wouldent
.work gals in their faktories if it warrant
60 profitable, they are conscientiously op?
posed to everything that dont put money
in their pockets. After awhilo, they wont
into the striped almanac business, making
bloody piktcrs of poor lasorated niggers
gettin a hundred lashes for nuthing, and
mourning for their first born because
they wero not. Then they started the
stealing program, and while we wero try
in all the big courts and little courts to git
back ono silky mclattcr by tho name of
Dred Skot, they wero stealin from five to
fifty a day, and covcrin their carcasses all
over with nigger larceny, and smnglin
the Constitution into an abolishnn mush.
They built a fenco around the institution
as high as Hainan's gallus, and hemmed
it in, and laid siege to it just like an army
would besiego a city to starvo out tho in
habitants. They kept peggin at us until
wc got mad?show cnuff?and we re?
solved to cut looso from em and paddle
our own cauoo.
Now, all this time wc had some good
friends among em?somo who swore we
were imposed upon, and said we had good
cause to dissolve tho partnership. Thoy
said that if we did.scseod and tho aboli
shunests mado w?i upon us, they would
stand by us and throw their lives and for?
tunes and their.sakred honor right in the
breach, and tbc first fight would be over
their dead bodies, and so forth and so on.
My memory is bad, but I remember that
6ome of em were named James Buchan?
an, and Dan Dikinson, and John Cokran.
and Logan, and Cushin and Butler, sur
named the Beast, and McLernand, and
Steven A. Douglas who got his commis?
sion about tho. timo ho diodj and carried
it with him to parts unknown, and lastly
aman by tho name of Andy Johnson, I
who I suppose are some distant relation
to tho President of tho United States of
Ameriky. But a man aint responsible
for the bad conduct of his relations, and I
I dont throw up to nobody. I suppose
that our President arc doing- tho best he,
can, and Mr. Ethridgo oughtent to be ra
ken up his record.
Well, the war como on, and show enuf
Logan and Cushin and McLernand and
Butler and Company buzzed around
awhilo like bumblebees, till they wero
? brought up and thon they lit over on tho
other side. Thoy got their reward and
they are welcome to it so far as I am con?
How is it now, Mr. Happy? They
conquered us by the sword, but they
havnt convinced us of nuthin much that
I know of. All is lost save honor, and
that they cant steal from us nor tarnish.
If theyliad held out tho hand of fellow?
ship, wo would have made friends and
buried the hatchet. But "the very minit
they whipped us they began to holler
treason from one end of tho country to
the other, just like they had mitdo a bran
new diskovery. It seemed to strike urn
all at once like an Xpost Jakto law, and
they wanted to go into a general hangin
bisness, and keep it up as long as they
could find ropo and timber.
Now the idea of soveral millions of
American freemen bein guilty of treason
at once. The idea of applying such a
crime to cloven great suvreen States,
which met in solemn convention, and in
the light of day dissolvod a Union they
had created, and which have boon a dis?
union for twenty years ! Tho idea of ap
plyin treason to the Old Dominion, tho
mnther of States and of Washington and
Jefferson and Madison and Marshall and
Patrick Henry and all the Lees, and who
have givo away all the territory in tho
northwest for nuthin ! Is she to bo scan?
dalized by these new light Christians who
arc compounded from all the skum of
creation, and think that Paul and Peter
and all the Revelations hov been for 200
years making special arrangements for
recoivin their sanktified souls in Paradise.
Treason tho dickens! Whcro's your dic?
tionary? Where'sDanl "Webster? Where's
the history of tho Amerikin revolution ?
No it aint treason or reason?but its
doviish infernal inhuman hate. What do !
they keep Mr. Davis in jail for ? I hear
sum say that it ain't Mr. Johnson's vol?
untary doing; but tho tremengious pres?
sure of surrounding circumstances. Dum
tho circumstances. Aint Mr. Davis a
great and good man ? If Andy Johnson
aint an infidel, woodent ho swap chances
for heven with him and give^U his earth?
ly estate to boot ? If Mr. Davis' honor
and integrity, and patriotism, and cour?
age were weighed against Sumner and
Stevens, and all of his enemies, woudent
he outweigh em all ? Wont his conduct
in Mexico and in tho late war, and his
nobility of character live long and grow
bright in history, while tho memory of
tho howns that are bayin him in his dun?
geon will sink into oblivion ? I think so
?thats what I say, and I'll bot on it, and
Charles O'Connor and all tho women in
this country will go my halves.
But there aint no particular point in all
this, Mr. Happy. Its only my opinion,
that's all. I may be a tarnal fool, and-I
sometimes feel like I am a fool about
cvory thing and dont know nuthin. I'm
tryin my best, however, to tako things
just as they como, and my principal bu?
siness for tho last two months has been
weanin niggers to make cm feel free. I
put em all to take caro of themselves, but
they keep comin back to me, and it keeps
mo work-in day and night to provide for
em. I'vo been willin a long time for cm
to bo free if they could take care of them?
selves, and I don't know what Thad Ste?
vens is a fussin about, unless he is just
mad becauso our boys burnt his iron
works. If that's all, we can plead tho
ruins of various similar establishments in
these regions, and get a judgment against
But I'm about through. Mr. Happy,
with what I had to say? Only this?if
thero ever was an afllikted peoplo that
needed friends its ue. If we've got any
friends anywhero I want cm to show
their hands and stand by us in our trou?
ble I feel like rcachin out to the five
points of the compass in search of sympa?
thy, and if there is an honest statesman
or a brave soldier north of the line who
loves his fellow men, let him open his
heart and meet us on half-way ground.
We aint altered of beasls or varmints?of
devils or demons?of Stevens or Sumner
?but wo arc warm-hearted and forgiyin
people, and lovo our friends. Aint we
and dont we ?
I BILL ARP.
1 P. S.? Is Brownlow dead yit? I'm
writin his obituary, and thought I would
like to have the sad event come off as
soon as possible. I wish you would send
me a list of yonr membors who voted for
tho resolution dcclarin Jeff. Davis and
Gon. Leo infamous. Wo are getting up
a bill in tho Gcorgy Legislator, declarin
them infamous who voted for the resolu?
tion. Fight the devil with lire is my
motto. B. A.
-2 - -o-_ '
Counsels to Youtij.?Let youth ever
remember that tho journey of life presenls
few If any obstacles in its path which faith
and perseverance will not overcome. No
talents, howevor great, will bo of much
value to their owner without careful
usings; many a youth has failed being
any bonofit to himself or others, solely
because ho made no effort to improvo the
talents Gcd has given him, and others
have ruined themselves by too great ef?
forts; while a third class, possessing tal?
ents that might have enabled them to be?
come blessings to others, have turned
their course downwards and by drinking,
smoking, gambling and licentiousness or
self-abuse, have sunk in everlasting night.
Youthful reader, remomber that it is your
power to belong to cither of these classes,
and on yourself rests tho happiness or
miseiy consequent upon your decision.
Every plain girl has one consolation ;
though not a pretty young lady, she will,
if she lives, be a pretty old one.
What is tho difference between an ac?
cepted and a rejected lover ? One kisses
his miss, and the other misses his kiss.
A wag, having, married a girl namod
Church, says he has enjoyed more happi?
ness sinco.ho joined tho Church than he
ovor did before.
Our Country's Future.
In this happy holiday season, it is natu?
ral that -wo should strive to banish the
gloom that until lately has oppressed the
nation-; and that, instead of gazing upon
the cheerless past, wo should eagerly look
ahead to discover, if possible, what favor
the future has in store for our chastened
country. It is an easy thing to paint the
future in brilliant colors; but blasted hope
is more bitter than no hopo at all, and it
is wrong to inspire an expectation that
has no reasonable basis. Still wo think
the signs of the times are promising for
tho future of tho United States. Hitherto,
tho great political bone of tho nation has
been sectionalism. Tho people in differ?
ent parts of tho country havo been in
constant conflict of opinion concerning
their political'and material interests, and
it was the estrangement resulting from
that difference which led to tho sanguin?
ary evonts of the last fivo years. The
seed of discord, jealousy and sectional
Btrifo was implanted at tho very root of
our governmental tree, and the fruits of
that seed wc have seen in the rancor, ha?
tred and eventual rebellion, which has
now passed into history. Time alone can
definitely decide whether tho great evil
of sectionalism has survived the terrible
ordoal through which the nation has lately
passed. Certainly it has received a blow
which ought to forever prevent its rc
newod growth. It is true that we still
seo some evidonco of the old pernicious
influcnco, both at the South and at the
North, but there is good reason to hope
tliat this is only tho scent that hangs
around the broken vase, and which time
will ere long dispel. Already wo see evi?
dence that national questions are begin?
ning to grow up in the place of the old
sectional issues. Instead of the conflict
of interests between certain portions of
our common country, which was so long
a subject of contention, there is now an
evidont disposition to nationalize our in?
terests and to make the welfare of a part
of tho whole Union. The increasing in?
terests that is manifested in questions re?
lative to our commercial, manufacturing
and .general trade interests, is an encour?
aging sign of the future. In the oarly
years of our Government, beforo the poi?
sonous germ of sectionalism had per
mented the body politic, tho subjects of
political dispute were confined to such
national questions as the tariff, the fi?
nances, territorial extension, internal im?
provement, &c. There is now an evident
tendency of our politics toward those na?
tional issues whose importance has lately
becomo apparent. The old issue of pro?
tection and free trade is becoming ani?
mated with new life, and its discussion js
already warm and wide-spread. The
national finances havo also becomo a fruit?
ful theme for controversy; tho develop?
ment of internal resources and questions
respecting the territories arc beginning
to be agitated and altogether there is an
unmistakable disposition of tho people to
avoid the deadly upas sectionalism in the
future, und to drift back to the good old
national questions, whoso discussion is
beneficial and not injurious to the welfare
of tho Union.?New York Sun.
Lif.tnu.?As easy az it iz to lie, I am
astonished that there aro so few first-rate
lies aro ever told.
I am not prepared to say how mutch
real sin thare iz in what iz kalled a light
colored lie, that lies no maliss or evil re?
sult ov mankind love to excel in awl they
undertake, and I can't tell how long a
man would be willing to tell white lies
for . fun when ho might bo turning an
honest penny for himself by telling black
Lieing iz the lowest grade of*sin,?.it iz
more cowardly than stealing, bokause
thare iz less risk in it,?it iz more de?
moralizing than burglary, bekause thare
iz no cure for it,?it iz more dangerous
than swearing, because swearing don't
hurt enny boody else,?it was tho fust sin
committed, bo kausc it was tho czyest
and most natral, and it will probably bo
the last one committed bekause no man
ever gets so poor and degradod but what
he kan tell quite a rospecktable lie.
Lieing iz sod tow be constitusbionall in
sum folks,?so iz the itch constitusbionall,
because folks hang around where it iz,and
won't dokor for it after they get caught
Finally?I' might as well own it?I
have told a few very fair lies myself, but
I kant reckoleckt ov one.
That I feel proud ov now.
A young man advertises for a wifo
who is pretty and don't know it. If he
wanted ono who is homely and don't know
it, he would find no trouble in getting
. Blessed is tho baldhcaded man for 1m
wife cannot pull his hair.
He that can keep his temper is better
than he that can keep a carriage.
. A fellow that doesn't benefit tho world
by his life, docs it by his death.
A man that can be flattered is not ne?
cessarily a fool, but you can always make
one of him.
"We look for woman to be tender, al?
though according to Scripture, sho was
made out of a bone.
The gentleman who was overtaken by
a train of reflection was so completely
carried away that ho has not yet got
Beautiful Extkact.?Tho loved ones
whoso loss I lament are still in existence;
they aro living with me at this very time;
they are like myself, dwelling in the great
mansion of God; they still belong to me
as I to them. As they are ever in my
thoughts, so, perhaps am I in theirs. As
I mourn for their loss, perhaps they re?
joice in anticipation of our re-anion.?
What to me is still dark, they sec clearly.
Why do I griove because I can no longer
enjoy their pleasant society? During
thoir litotimo I was not discontented be?
cause \ could not always have them
round me. If a journey took them from
mo, I was not therefore unhappy. And
why is it different now? They have gone
on a journey. Whether thoy aro living
on earth in a far distant city, or in some
higher world in the infinite universe of
God, what difference is there ? Are we
not still in the same house of the Father,
like loving brothers who inhabit separate
rooms ? Have we therefore ceased to be
Death comes to a good man to relieve
him ; it comes to a bad one to reliovo so?
NEW YORK NEWS.
DAILY, SEMI-WEEKLY A1?) WEEKLY.
THE NEW YORK
WEEKLY AND SEMI-WEEKLY NEWS,
FAMILY NEW SPAPER !
BENJAMIN WOOD, - Editor and Proprietor
Journals of Politics, Literature, Fashions, Mar?
ket and Financial Roports, Interesting Miscella?
ny, and News from
ALL PARTS OF THE WORLD.
Immense Circulation Determined On !
THE LARGEST, BEST, AND CHEAPEST PA?
PERS PUBLISHED IN NEW YORK.
NEW YORK WEEKLY NEWS,
PUBLISHED EVERT WEDNESDAY.
Single Copies, Five Cents.
One Copy, one year, $2 00
Three Copies, one year, 5 59
Five Copies, one year, 8 75
Ten Copies, one year, 17 00
?And an extra copy to any Club of Ten.
Twenty Copies, one year, SO 00
The weekly News is sent to Clergymen at 1 CO
rUBMSHED TUESDAYS AM) FH 11) ATS.
Single Copies, one year, 54 00
Three Copies, one year, 10 00
Five Copies, one year, 15 00
Ten Copies, one year, 30 00
?And an extra copy to any Club of Ten.
Twenty Copies, one yeur, $55 00
To Clergymen, 8 00
NEW YORK DAILY NEWS.
To Mail Subscribers, S10 per annum.
Six Months, Five Dollars.
FOR SA L E BY A L L NE WSDEAL ERS.
Specimen copies of Daily and Weekly News
sont free. Address.
Daily News Bulding,
No. 19, City Hall Square,
New York City.
Jan IS, 188(5 31
SOUTH CAROLINA BAPTIST.
THE undersigned has determined early in Janua?
ry, lfci (> to commence the publication of a weekly
Rcligitu-t Journal, at Anderson C. H., S. C, to be
entitled THE SOUTH CAROLINA BAPTIST.
It will bo tho first great aim of THE SOUTH
CAROLINA BAPTIST to convey the general news
in relation to the Denomination at large, thereby
rendering it an iutere3tiug and attractive compan?
ion in every Baptist family. No expenso or effort
will be spared to tecure tho earliest and most reli?
able information of the important and interesting
workings of Baptist Churches in general, together
with the operation of our Missionary Boards, and
every benevolent institution and enterprise of the
Therefore, while THE SOUTn CAROLINA
BAPTIST will be strictly Denominational, "ear?
nestly contending for. the faith once delivered to
the Saints," zealously contending for the Truth,
and combatting error and superstitution in every
form in which they present themselves, yet these
opinions will be expressed with that kindness and
affection becoming a professed Christian.
The columns of the paper will also be opened
to thoso who may disagrci* with the opinions ex?
As thi? will be, perhaps, the only paper taken
by many in this community?visiting, it may be,
tho humble abodes of some unable to tako others,
it is deemed proper and important, in judiciously
arranged columns, to give all the important local,
political arid literary news of the day, rendering it,
in every scusp, a family paper.
The paper will be of medium size, well printed,
having the benefit of-supcrior materials, and the
entire office managcnRht being under the immedi?
ate superintendence of experienced printers.
The necessary capital to start this enterprise
having been secured in advance; the services of
some of our ablest brethren, in this and other
States, pledged as contributors and corresponding
Editors, and all the necessary arrangements having
been deliberately made with reference to stability
and good faith, all who may feol inclined to favor
the enterprise may confidently subscribe, and re?
mit advance payments, assured that there will be
The Editor, having been partially disqualified
for the arduous duties of the Pulpit, by four long
years of hardship, exposure and service in our
country's cause, feels impelled to resort to this as
a means by which, under the blessing of Provi?
dence, he may assist in rebuilding the waste places
The mails will be in regular operation again by
the time of the publication of the paper, and this
being the first enterprise of the character ever es?
tablished in Anderson, he hopes to secure prompt,
ly the aid and co-operatton of all who love the
Terms for One Year, invariably in advance.?Two
Dollars in Specie, or Three Dollars in Currency.
Ministers of the Gospel, Post Masters, and oth?
ers who will aid, are authorized to receive and for?
ward subscriptions. Address,
W. E. WALTERS, Editor,
Anderson, S. C.
Nov 30, 18C5 24
NEATLY AND CHEAPLY EXEGU
TED AT THIS OFFICE.
NEW F IRM
BEG to inform the citizens of Anderson and sur?
rounding country that they are now receiving at
the old stand of Evins & Hubbard, No. 6, Granite
Row, an assortment of
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS,
Such as '.*-,.
CLOTHS, ? ?
Their Stock has been selected with great caf4
in the Northern markets, and will be sold at ih0
lowest possible prices
F?j? Cash. Only.
In connection with the Store, the undersigned
will continue the
In all its branches, and assure the public that they
will give prompt attention to all orders for CUT?
TING, MAKING and MENDING any article ?f
The long experience of the senior partner guar?
antees the utmost care and promptness in business
entrusted to them. ...
We respectfully invite a share of patronage.
Don't forget the place?No. 6, Granite Row, An?
derson C IL, S. C.
J. B. CLARK,
THOS. M. WHITE.
Oct. 26, 1866 19
Leavel & "White
HAVE again opened tho Marble business at An?
derson, and are able to put up all varieties of
Tomb Stones at fair prices. Terms Cosh. Pro.
duco of all kinds taken at the market price. . Cull
and see mo at the store of Clark & White.
LEATELL & WHITE.
Nov 9, 1865 21
NEW STOCK OF GOODS
AT NO. 9 GRANITE ROW.
THE subscriber announces fo the community that
there is now open, at tho old store of M. Lesser, an
excellent and varied
ASSORTMENT OF GOODS,
Comprising in part the following aiti
CALICOES, GINGHAMS, FLAN?
BLEACHED GOODS, ALPACCA,
CASSIMERES, SHIRTING AND
LADIES & GENTS SHOES,
TOBACCO AND CIGAP.S,
COTTON YARN AND COTTOlf
COMBS, BRUSHES, NEEDLES,
BUTTONS, THREAD, HOOKS*
COFFEE, SUGAE, <fcc,
And in fact * general assortment, equal to
that m->y be found in this market. A call is
Sept 7, 1865 .12
Tlio Stn te of^oirctfr Carolixaa.
and:::: son district.
IN THE COURT OF ORDINARY.
J. M. nerring, Applicant. ?.?; Francis Ar Herring-.
and others. Defendants.
IT appearing to my satisfaclion that John Tilly
and wife, Sarah Tilly, heirs of Jesse- M. Herring,
number and names unknown, and.Francis A. Her?
ring, all reside without this State:
It is therefore ordered that they do appear and
object to the sale or division of the real estate of
Mary Herring, deceased, on or'before the 9th day
of February next, or thefr consent to the same wi!'
be entered of record.
HERBERT HAMMOND, o.a.d. -
Nov 7, 18C5 21 8m
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
-IN THE COURT OF ORDINARY.
S. L .W. Elrod, Applicant, vs. Elizabeth Elrod and
IT appearing to my satisfaction that William A.
Elrod, A. Graham and wife Susannah Graham,
and heirs of Adam Elrod, dee'd, reside without
the limits of this State. It is therefore ordered
that they do appear and object to the division or
sale of the real estate of G. Griffin Elrod, dee'd,
on or before the First Monday in April next, or
their consent to the same will be entered of record. fl
HERBERT HAMMOND, o.a.d.
Jan. 2, 1866 29 3m
Drugs! Drugs!! Drugs!!!
THE subscriber would announce to the people of
this District that he has on hand a very good as?
DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
which he 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 bo
fore purchasing elsewhere, as I know that I can
make it to their advantage to purchase from me.
ISHAM W. TAILOR,
^lug, 24, 1865 10
Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Equity,
WILL practice in the Courts of the Western Cir?
cuit. J. W. HARRISON,
B. F. WHITNER,
J. H. WHITNER,
Jan. 4, 1866 29 3m
A. T. BROYLES,
-A-ttorney at Law,
SOLICITOR IN EQUITY,
ANDERSON C. II., S* C.
Sopt. 08, 1865. 15