Newspaper Page Text
The CMban revolution if._progressirg
with varying results. Thousands of old
wary soldiers both Southern and North
era, besides adventurers hitherto un
sead to war, have joined fortunes with
The advices from Cuba, by mail and
telegraph, cont.in some important points
of ews, While the revolutionary tolu
tears in Havana have evidently failed in
the principal part of tbeir urcheme, which
was to establish a government of their
own, with but slight dependence on the
Spanieb erows, they bar endeavored to
exhibit a new energy in goverrment, by
ordering the troops throughout the por
tioes of the island they occupy to arrest
.1 sspirioos persons, Thii, by filling
the prisons with persons who are only
omesa of disaffection, can have but
em b fesSit to increase the embarrassments
of the eslnial~government. The details
free the seat of military operations show
no important success on the part of the
8paulards, while the patriots have suc
seeded in cutting the railroad between
Noseiss-end Puerto Principe and Gen
eral Qeesad is pressing closely the seige
of the latter city, This gen'eraeems to
6o se we# satided with the supplies he
has lately received, that he pronti"as to
be is flavana by the middle of August.
Openstonssee m to have subsided in the
Etrn Department and Count Valma.
aeds, who still remains at-Bayawo, has
spread his troops out in several etigh
boring catoumenta for the purpose nf
saving them from diiepee and hclding a
larg extent ofvouatry. The usual de
saltoy and aimles operations are going
en 'i e other disturbed district of the
islad. In Havana the yellow fever has
appeared and the head of the Treasury
Department died of that disease on Tues
toramse m Evenrs.-A Sacramento
(OL) paper says:
"It i currently reported that a new
tribe of Indians haa been discovet ed near
Indepemdence, on the line of the Central
Pacife, who did not teema to be as well
po.N4 is regard to .fatroad watters as
tb* red skin brethren of the plains.
The Qther. day, a locomotive having
passed by, to their btwildernient, they
twsolved to lay in wait or pursue and
laristhe monster. Accordingly, they
aedei.very streg lariat, and perceiv
g.the mystery approeching, stretched
it ap+ofs the track, either end being hel"l
jrmlyby twer ty or thirty of the would
be captars. The engine came thunder
ing alowg the lariat was -struck just be.
fe *eea-Sght, and it is said that
b-ftdisna exhibited greater feats of
gromit and lofty tumbling than was
eoer am in a first class circus."
Svsirous.-A Scotcha paper furnishes
the Mohwing symptoins by which ladies.
may decide for themselves when they
ar growiuug to be old'aiids:
"Whes a woman begins to drink her
tes:.4thost sugar-that's a symptom,
weeds gives a sigh on hearing of a wed
'that's a symptipm. When a wo
rnabegins to say u'hats dreadful set of
crhitsees me are, wed that she wouldn't
be bothered with dae f ural the world
that's, a ymptom.')Wben a woman he
gm~. hav, a lile dug trotting after
er- that*.a syfiptonm. When a woman.
begeiirle have a cat -at her elbows at
me6-isn, ansd gires it-sweetened m:ilk
-thet's asyptam. When a woman
t ob her Sager ever the chairs
to see if 4w:y are dusty
that's,a symptom. Wheni a woman be
gins togo~ to bed with her stockings
amd S~nef night cap on-that's a symup
As ins roe BcaBLos.-The siten -
ties of hachelosa is r.espectfully invited
to the following touching "wail ;"*
"h.be ar. souse sights in this world :
* ' 'j.aeked and burnt-a hattie-field
great~ slang6eir-a London in the
midit ift plg -ship burning at sea
.-bIy udgis starvation-a jug of
meane uveeke upen the pavement.
3gg to us, thesaddest eightotf l is an
eMiblor wiaring toward the end of
Efe, his great dutieis endoi. Miserable
erestre I'juat look at'bim; his shirt but
tons'd-bia stockings out at toes-not'
a ederer daughter, nor a relative, t o drop
a tear; doe his eyes in death, or to leave
his mo'sey to-nobody, in fact, to care
for hI.a-"shunned by saint and sin
WuArtK:s ?-A filand in search of
infomaton cameito us the other day
sadptrpounded the lollo xing irterroga
ery :- "A father and son married two
duters--what kin are their children'?"
Nowq we regardl thi' question as a wily
trap to espose our ignorance, anid re
spesIfMy~ decline -0 o,onider it. The
legidaeuw af South -Carolina failed to
mnabkey eaaetwait wi ich wtil decide
the-pM S.d-of agie less gifted indi
vldoslaeed net etausppt it.' The legia
latumres otM isaisin M'ut frtunately
?habs Bner4 4r ' alssn is, and
Vf er frand41 ksad ir-nas af an an
ewer to his qtaestion, he had beter sub
Uitit to theta. The will wiig jz t up
-for him in short order.
Taas dAPa5ss FAxu.ita have retest
ly arrved in California with the inten
tion of forming a colony. Thirty-seven
families are ntow on their usy, and
eighty are preparing to follow, so that a
settlement of oe hundred apd twenty
famihies will be ade'. These Japanese
are bringing with them mulberry trees,
bamboo shoots and tea plants for eulti.
.ation. It is~ asserted that many more
Bapsse, adherents of the Northern
Daeiaio who have recentiv heen de
feated by the S*sthern Dah'nios, will al
soeiissae, The United States is tLrns
bensming a refuge for the persecuted
peolof Aiau. the West as-well es
of Europe on thefEsu
' hirty years ago suuath Carolhna grew
$es* sad it was demaoaetrated beyond
the possability at dou.bt tha& South Car
oliiga- could grow tea as sel as China.
It Aug a beesi done, bease it re
gesp4maM a4-t4ap lshor-, but it will
sowne er later, be. -o in the Loath
In In'ge gj'arnities. y firad a broed
side, la-;hicago, f's- 4ays ago, on the
r~ema of the fir-t teqrykered by the
Pacite Bailroad. It will not he m re
thams seaadon- hedere es will Bre a
tarqpds4d,e in glosigration oaer the first
car- load 4f tea tee'ei*d over the~ Cincin
sathern 3saiiroad from South
teti ri. t by -C. mnr
'Levensoyres is rather tong to koart a
gal, bat 41e hars yon yit, Cat.."
NEWBERRY, S, C,
Wdlaaby Yoarafag, June 2, 160.
[.awdiBo]1ege of south BCLaa.
The Annual Circular of the Trustees
and Faculty of the College for the session
of 1869-70, announces increased facil
ities for clinical instruction. The Lee
tures in this institution will be re3umed
on Monday, the first of November, 1869,
and continue until the first Saturday in
March, 1870. Expenses of the School:
Matriculation fee (paid once) $5, Course
of Lectures $105. Demonstrators ticket
$10, Graduation Fee $30.
Dath of an Editor.
Dr Peter Y. Wallace editor of the Spartau%
burg l3taUe. tied in that pie. on the 6th
Sest., at the advanced age of seventy-two years.
Ue was born in Charleston, but removed to
spattanburg Z istrict about the year 183 .nd
punned the avocation of farmer, until 1849,
at which time we became personally ~.cquainted I
with him, and learned to e tesm him for the I
kindly gualities of heart and eawl, and no leas
fbr his I eonler otness for tih position which he
bad Just then asumed. 'aat of editor and pro.
prieter of the Carolir.a Spartan, then in a most
46gihinblug eoedition. It was our pleasure to
spend the summer and fall of that year s Spar.
tanburg viisge, and to mutual saatiuthon exe
vated a part of the typographical labors of the
Spp tan. which soon under the Doctor's guiding
band and ardent mind became prosperous. We
remember our old friend with a&ctkm, and 1
drop a tear to his memory. We are glad to
know that he dieS in the full hope of a glorious
immottality. an that like a shock of ripened
wheat be has gone down to his rest. Peace to
Rev. J"I. Bonner
We were gratified on Monday morn
ing last, by a visit from the~ Rev. J. I.
Bonner, principal of the Due West Fe
wale College. Mr. Bonner's visit to this
Wan was principally to fill an appoint
ment at the Associate Reformed Church,
which he did most acceptably, on Sab
bath last. We are pleased to learn that
his College at Due West is in a mo.st
fl,urishing and healthy condition, and
that a large degree of satisfaction is an
ticipated at the approaching commence
ment. Among the distinguished visitors
who aill be present on that occasion.
will be Gen. Preston, the finished and
graceful orator, and the Rev. Dr. Hicks,
the eminent and popular assistant of the
German Lutheran Church, at Charleston.
The publication Go. of thia very jpo
lar Southern monthly, requests of us an
express.ion of their thanks, tha ough the
columns of this paper, to a generous and
appreciative public for the handsome
support bestowed upon the IX Cen
tory. Hlaying exhausted the very large
adition printed, they. beg to apologize
for their iinaility tiWl'r .
'frst number. The next number will be,
Iissued on thd first day of July next, and
will exceed in interest even that which
hiss called 'forth so many kind enconiums,
from the people and the Press, and for
mutual convenience and satisfraction, it
is desired that those who want the July
No. will send in their orders immediately. I
For subscription address IX Century
Publication Co., Charleston, S. C. .
A neatly printed pamphlet, beariag
the imprint of the Presbyterian Pub
lishing House, Culumnbia, S. C., gives us
a catalogue of the oSicers and students e
of Davidson College, N. C. ,The thirty
second Collegiate year of this institu-a
tion er da on the 24th June. We -no-r
tice that North Carolina furnished the ~
past session 69 students, South Caro
lina, 36, Alabama, 7, Mississippi, 6, Ton-.
nessee 5, Georgia 4, Arkansas 3, Mis
sourn I, and Texas 1; of the number were
12 Seniors, 14 Juniors, 48 Sophomores,
30 Freshmen, 18 in the Scientifie Depart
ment, and 6 in Preparatory, making a
total of 121. The expense of each term
of three months is only $67. Davidson e
College is finely situated on the line of
Atlantic, Tennessee and Ohio Railroads,
twenty-wiles from Charlotte, and equi
dis;tant from the four towns, Charlotte,
Statesvile, Salisbu'-y and Concord.
Death of OGen. E.E. Eiaard.
.On Thursday lasit, about 4 o'clock in ,
the morning, we are pained to- say, ter
minated thei lire of this useful ar.d well
known citizen, after an illness of but a
few days. On the Saturday previous he I
was taken with a chill, and being forced
to take his bed, rapidly fell into a dan
gerous condition of congestion, which I
finally resulted in death. Gen. Kinard's '
health for a year or two had been de
clining, but unwilling to indulge in a r
period of' rest which hia overtasked bot'y
and mind so much needed, with an in
duneiable energy, in keeping with his
whole previous life, he kept up and on,
until tired nature could bear no more.
Perhaps no man ever devoted more time
anid energy to business pursuits than he
did, or worked harder, considering the
good ago he had attained-sixty years si
and upwards-he was remarkable as
a representative man among the work
ers. Gen. Kinard filled the odice of
Sherif for this District for no less than
three terms, and in a highly areeptabie a
manner to the people, and creditable to
himself, together with other positions, .*a
wrbile at the time of his death ho oceu- ,tt
pied the magisterial chair, besides being i
Coroner. We believe that he was the
frst general appointed in this State, ti
awben it was B igaded, an4 served for a .e
number of years, as a general of cavalry,
for which he was peculiariy fitted. He
rsts frow his labors, end will bie nelesed iri
in no ordinary way from the ace.i', trorks ca
of life, which for so long a period hate ci
known bim so intimately and well, Gen- et
wi and1 kind, the whole couszbunity feel It
tat a roid is left which can not soon~ h at
flled. His family to whom he was so at
enderly at4ached have an earnest and t4
universal sympathy, to which ins all earn- paj
(For the Newberry $erald.]
Juws 14, 1869,
MEssas. GRxsss E --DsAR SIRS.'-I
im still at Woford College, and doing
rery well. Our Sophomore Exhibition
is to come of to-morrow night. I think
it will be very good. Our commence
ment is to come of on Wednesday night,
the 14th of July, I hope you will be sure
to come, I will send you a ticket when
:hey are printed. We have had several
pic-nIcs, exhibitions, &c; lately.
The Editor of the Gazette, Dr. A. S.
Wallace, died on Wednesday night, the
)th of June. Some few students are
ick, but none darngerous. No news
tmong the students but study, preparing
or the exanination, which will come off
n about two weeks and a halt We
save two base ball clubs-called the
Pioneer, and Wofford Star.- I belong to
he Pioneer, they both have uniforms.
the uniform of the Pioneer is Blue
)ants, white shit t, and a shield in the
areast. The uniform of the Wofford
star is red shirt, black pants, and, a
thield in the breast. The Pioneer played
igainst the Wofford, Saturday the 12th
>f June, and the results are as follows.
). means No. of outs ; R. the No' of
imes they run round. P. for positions.
BArTSx Proxsza CL2.
Walker, C 1 B ............ 2 8
31anfoms, 1 P ............ 1 9
rwin, P C ............. 2 7
hackhouse, U 5 5...............I 8
autheu T C F ............. 1 8
3lvde, . RF ............. 5
6alace, C s B...........2 7
Cannon, L L F .............2 6
Irwin, T 2 Bj.............Is 16
['otal........... ....................18 64
Barsxxx Staa CL.s
imih T C .. ...........-2 4
Baston,R 1 B ............. 5 2
Jhamers, E . 2 B ............. 6
ichardeon, J 83 ..............4 1
Fones, L 13B .............11 3
urtia. W 11Cnen F ..............1 4
andersS RF ............. 2 2
rietzbu-g, U P ............. 2 is
trcher,E ]LF j............. 1 3
Played, June I2th.
H. E. PARTRIDGE, Scores.
J. H. BRYCE,
J. WOODS, Unpire.
In the Game, P stands for Pitcher.
I .t ". C " " Catcher.
" " " 85-. " " Short Stop.
"t " " I B " "'Firt Base.
S"4 " 2 B " " Second Bas .
"~ " " 3 B " " Third Base.
it" " F " URight Field.
" " "C F " "0entre ield.
" " "L F " ".Letield.
The Chicago Evening Post~ says :-The
Tbicafoan, started over a year ag. in this
ity as a literary weekly, attracting much
ttention for its bold and extreme diews on
6lqueus, tasabe.s-.. be~ ..t,lated
ud name changed to T.ai Exitvau. -Mr.
aewis, the publisher, (who is asao the peib.
isher of the Western Rural), has.purchas'ed
he Chicago Sorosis and aAdvance Guard,
Fhiebh are to be merged, :in the Universe.
n the iirat number of the Lat ter, to be is
ned about June 24, will appear an impor
ant paper from the pen of th~e eminent
tobert Dale Owen, entitled "Spiritualism-.
loral and Social Necessity ;" also, the
ommencdent of a story, entitled, "Mar
jed ; or, A Woman's Deception," by Mrs.
orsbin, author 'of "Rebecca, A Woman's
eret," etc.; also a story, complete in one
sue, by Mrs. Jennie T'. Baaen, entitled
'Daisy ; or, The Married Man's Story."
spes Sargent, of Boston, and ethers, are
'ugiged as regular writers. The Universe
i be ably conducted. Each nunmber will
ontain a great variety of matter.
Whatever may be said or thought of the
'iowe presented in the above josrnal, they
re being widely, disseminated, as an .1
eady large circulation would indicate.
he facts given concerning social crimes
re startling The Universe is $250 per
ear, but it is sent three months (thirteen
umbers) on trial for fifty cents, or a speel
men number for ten cents. Address the
'ublisher, H. N. F. Lewis, Chicago.
Ladles-r seser rcipts in the
3IX Century. $3.50 per Annum for an II"
mtrated monthly. Address F. G. de Ion'
ine Esq. Charleston.
The "Riverside Magazine" for July,
omes with a midsummer table of contents:
'Strawberries and cream" somebody has
alledl the cover, and equally appetizing
ishes are found displayed althin. "Snipe
iooting" will be the first course taken by
mny youngsters, who will gaze at Gaston
ray's frontispiece with ardent desire to be
a that salt marsh. "A Tale of the Sunset
le" is one of those pictured fairy poem,
>y Miss Bishop, which readers of the Riv
ride have learned to look for. Mr. Stock
on comes with further adventures oftshe
iroll fairy, Ting-a-ling ; the sketch of "Jo
n of Arr." is concluded ; Mr. Benjamin
ella 'How a Sail Boat is t,uilt and rigged,"
reparatory to telling how it is managed ;
'Papa's Story," contains more of the inimi
able pictures by children: Nellie Eyster,
lescribes an historic block-house on Lake
ie ; Hans Anderson slips in with his 1st
s,, freshest story, and the number makes
2ne show with its two dozen pictures,
arge and small. An important announce
ent is made respecting the next number.
ub'shed by Hurd & Houghton, N. Y.
2.50 a year.
The bumours of the '-XIX Century''-bet
sr than medicine to promote digestion
abscription $3.00 per annum. Sold at aM
The iAtle Corporal for June comes with
s amal interesting variety. For the iStle
tks, rhere is no better or ceaper pe
tan the Corporal. Published at Clh ag,
inois, by A. L. Sewell & Co., S1 per an'.
The great southern Monthly Magazine.
'he IX Century" is making a sensation.
ad :he June number, 63.50 per anum.
ak your News Dealer for it.
Onward-The June number of this pop
r Magazlne is ashanud. Its tible.of cou
nts fas attractive and readable. Publica
an ocle, 119 iassauast , N. Y', where sub'
ripuons will be received.
See the south Carolina Legislature under
e New Begine, in the X1 Century for
ie, Ilsadtons true to Ifb.
New Orleans so abundsatly that it
n be afforded to families all over the
ty at one cent per pound, and to large
tearus at three-quarters of a cent.
has een tes.ted aitb ice from Boston,
-bhas beent found to be more compact
slowrer in melting, Made from $1
id water, it isi as clear as crystal, an(
gaer than ice nainrally formed is apt
TOCAL ITU -
Co:sscLAs APPOIWTXT.-I" .- Odel
Duncan, of Newberry, has been appointed
Cosui of e United States, at Naples.
RELIGIoUs.--Divine se a .ay be ex
pected at St. Luke's Episenpi Church,
next Sabbath, at the diu1bours, toorn
ing and afternoon, by tlite @i!. Ellison
Capers. The public ae-%rdially invi.
ted to attend. .:
PAssIx AWA.-Departed td.ife on
the 10th inst.., at the advanced age of 74
years, Mrs. Easter Moore, rsliet ofI
Moore, by whom she had two children,
all of whom she long survived. She
was a native of County Apnrim, ireland.
Aunt Easter, as she washfAliarlycalled,
was a member of Aveleigh Presbyterian
Church, and was a pious, geriklt,-ind
Shoe, Sbes,-what would we do witbout
shoes ? Welt, then, since >det . are of so
much importance, ho ".uvtetiai.,that we
should have them of nice material, well
made and shapely? Such shoes can be
found at the establishment. of. Messrs.
Abrams, Griffin & Oargrove.
Mr. W. H. Wiseman, our resident artist,
willjeave town for a coup of-tnonths. He
gaas to the mountains of- North Carolina,
but will return by the way -f- New York,
with all the latest designs in the photo
graphic art. Those haig pictures at Mr.
Wiseman's gallery, will nd them after this
week at Mr. A. M. Riser's Store.
BARs%a-ous.-Aaron t'Qd forth in his
"saloon" on Main s.reet., in the front por.
tion of Squire Peterson's ofce. Aaron can
barberize one very nlcely.-..He t:iDni the
hair in style, and then cbmpooa-Itaccord.
ing to Boyle, and shaves as clean sa whis
Accnox Hoss.-A eaid' in to=diy's
paper announces that Mr. R. H. Mar
shall has entered into an .suection. pnd
commission business, and will dispose of
any and all kinds oft-ptopertp .tri sted
to him. A regular b e'df Ect ehrae'
ter is a great convenience and *re are
certain that this announcement will give
satisfaction. The poblje will read his
card and learn particulars.
R. Moorauan & Co., do not deal alto:
gether in heavy groceries, such as flur,
bacon, lard, sugar, coffee, salt, corn, &c.,
but they also hare some very nice fancy
groceries, among which are a fine arti
cle of salad oil, fresh picklesi, c6rn,starch,
lemon sugar for making as "mproptu'
glasof .dilciu temoad- bfi. also
haive on band a aupply of capers sausce,
just suited to the'ges.son. .And the Sea
F4ssa, pprders ferr uahing light, whole
LzrtS iAva ;ACs.-"Oh say, hare
you seca 6y the *n'a early light," or
have you.herd agene. talking about
it ? We,gq&s i- t,. howpver, from't)i
fact tha.t khaus nt be'oeseiulihd
Look ingihis pajuer among hti adiertise
menut jI* -therd yaih willgee thi Law
rence MRiarhaII loin receipt of a lot of
fres.h sd semsdble article', which he
wsnts the pepte to enim.e and hay, and
se -.driec themn to'do , afe.tn
th absould be afuss ir hhe.amiy
Tar za'watanoConrox.-A& length
we are having summer weather-, andI for
the past tew days the temperature .has
been sweltering, and jest such a degr.ee
of heat as the most decided cotton grower
could desire. Such as have no tLndency
to cotton fever find the weather rather
warm, but the other and larger class
would sweat their gizzards away.. and
never murmer or cry, hold, 'tis hot
enough. Gotton Is looking prime now,
but a littde backward, and all it wants is
a.*avorable time from this and a late sea
son. Corn, what there is of it, is doing
remarkably well, this section -having
been blessed with good rains.
A Cor.ossaL. Aeesoawir.-So say the
bills, and indeed 'so sar the press, wher
ever Col. Ames' New'Orleans -Circus 'and
Menagerie have 'piched their mammoth
tent. Delighted audiences we are told tes
tify to the superior merits of this combina
tion of Olympian Sports and Nature's Won.
ders, and it is pretty certain that on the 1st
day of July next, which will be on Thurs
day, one week from to-miorrow, (remember
ye circus lover,, and colored population,)
will be exhibited the uwsal sight on such o:
casions, of a densely packed town and a
deetedf count. And for what ? to wit
ness the novel features as set forth in the
bills of display for the day's entertainment,
for that Is the day announced for that great
show,'or rather the four large shows.in one.
Look out for the grand procession when the
music plays, which will be about 12 o'clock
K., when it is expected that every man, wo
man and child who have music in their
souls, or eyes for msarrellous display and
gorgeous scenic effects will be promptly on
the streets. The illustrated advertisement
in another column will give an idea of the
amount of entertainment in store on the
1st of July.
The Columbia Phtnnix uays: Colonel
Ames describes himself a "Southern man,"
and certainly his conduct in our sister city,
Atlanta, makes him as of our kith and kin ;
as the Colonel generously bestowed the pro
eeeds of one of his entertainments upon the
"Ladies' Memorial Association" of Atlanta
-a graceful charity and commendable lib
erality which should bespeak him a kind
reception everywhere in the South.
A usra Varac,pwus.-Just from the
ink (that is the name given to the place
where young men and boys who have no
regard for skin or clothes, go to practice on
the Byeycle-it is situated near the Depot,
the Rink, and there are four machines)
Well, we are just from there, and having
miraculously escaped without loosing our
only corn, we don't Intend to be caught
there another time, more partiSUlarly as a
very manliios report is in Olretinn
reflecting on our dignity. About that die
haveicipede is.zarst rass-fasassU
ind tot up a good sWeat, Itecan't tba4
eledfsomepeople take to it rapidly,agd
isoes who lib it, And it very a*d
bpt that the _mqtiou Is called riding, and
the thing f4shiouable, we'd heap pre!kr
walking. Walking . easier too, and safier;
when you stpp, you don't have to fall off
sad -muddy your clothes, bruise your nose
or skin your knuckles, or run over some
body or against a fence, or something of
The construction of the bycicle is unfor.
tunate, it can't stand without help, and aside
from its stripes and colored paints, for sim,
plicity, moral excellence, capacity and gen
eral adaptability to the wants of mankind,
hwe g;vet preferec- to the wheelbarrow.
The wrieelbarrow cat bs-bought for three or
ad.:as1i mrh.e the. other is ten or fifteen
times as much. We have one of the former
and will allow anybody to work it down to
Moorma -.- Co's after a. sack of corn,
and never cliasge-a centl.bst -Rhodes at the
Rink, will ,barge you 60 cents an hour for
riding, and -etier make allowance for wear
and tear of clothei or furnish sticking plas%
ter, for bruises.. There are many things to
be preferred.to the. Velocipede, which are
too tedioid to einneate, as grocery keep
ers advertis~e'~ if a'ctIt is a humbug, and
wears out one's knee joints, and for that
reason . should 'e Condemned.
We don't blame the Rinktra man, it's
lis business, and it pays, and long as be
finds boys enough who are willing to go
through the sweat ordeal, and thereby aid
him in getting his bread without 'paying the
inevitable penalty, why let him run his ma
chines and sit in the cool; every one has to
live. The motion of the Velocipede at the
-Rink-s-circular and beautiful-to look at
from an elevation, but exceedingly danger%
ous where liable to run overyou. The pedista,
there were four.of them. two stripped to
shirts and pants,were doing their best and did
not fall off oftener than cou'd he helped, but
the other two were all the time engaged In get
tiog up or calling for somebody . to help
get their legs out of the velo--y. Each of
the four looked fatigued and deserved great
credit.for the indomitable energy.wi:h which
they worked out the hour's worth, and their
good nature and perseverance in gymnasti
eating so long and under such peculiarly
aggravating circumstances for the bntted of
a large but mixed audience of men, boys,
niggers and tanmtarriers.
The next.time we did not go, there were a
feir idiiegt or rather in the Rink, and
had there been any unoccupied machines,
they,would have ridden. It is thought ad
visable to establish a female rink, but if
this is done, the ladies are warned to wear
pautaloons and leave their waterfalls at
home otherwise the conseq-t5nces to female
riders not thus apparelled will be dreadful.
The veloo is no respecter of persons or dress
es, and it is beet to be careful,or perhaps the
unlucky neglectful one may find herself
thrown threagh the window Into the mid
dleof ne;sweelor dashed against the wall
and smashed u. into mince meat. Better
not ridea all. girls. Let the boys run the
risk, endure the toil, and pay the dost, while
you look oa.: This is o.nr band.
Asi-tbht report now. Some oce, we
wish *e"knew who, sayi that the senior has
been seen ok a bycicle and going round like
any other-niee youngman. We pronounce
it un -infamnois-uo' steh thing. Our legs
nevetr dd:o pft those things, no, never,
and ne:rer-wilk Iii fact the inug never hap"
pened inreulity lut only in a dream. We
haed one, itiras A No. I.. two" forty, and
cost $60, taken 'ont for advertising. We
and it principall.y in..pursuing after delin,.
quent subscrioer'. non-payingr advertisers
an!. faithtess batskrupzs and criminal as,
signees.- -It was SalelDay, we were aner
otte of tlis Jatser character, he ran, we fol,
Io~we<T his coat tail stood out s:raight, might
have' pIped gnarbles .on'it,fear of capture and
forced.pspment leat him wings, he flew ;
the v6ksi, was t:sr behind, we could not keep
up, the mnachine would .not work. went
crooked, get fnto the'erowd round the Court
Housc~ an.d! went ker lam against the mile
post which stands In front. The shock was
considerable, and we woke to find that we
had been trying the speed of the broom and
bad tumbled .over the cradle. We don't
like velocipedes, .and with this exception
have never ridden. -
-Tuu LaDY'S Farms iou JITLT.-A beautifki
eng'aving, ealled! '-X' Native Land. Farewell!"
leads of the July number of this exoellebt mag
aine. Iben we have the usual egatFashion
Plate, giving the late Parisian sye; and a Iae
iiltstration of the poem. "In an Attie." by Fior
eneere ;Ifl:owed by anumber ofengraving
o Ies onnets, dramae, jackets, Eeb
music this month Is the Squirrel Polka. Aniont
the literary contents wenottee "Roland torke,"
by Mrs. Henry Wood ; "The Luck of the Luck
less," by Frances Lee: -'Between Two,'' by Miss
ilsabeth Prescott; 'lbs Contested Wlk," by
Mrs. Haomer; "Fwo of mySchoolfellows." by
Mrs. Ames; "Little Charter" by Mary J. Allen;
editoslals, novelties, tc TFblis'hed by Deacon
A Peterson, 319 Walnut Street. Philadelphia,
at 62.60 a yer(which also ineindes a lag
steel engraviug). Four coes, 66. Five cpe
(one gratis , 38. "Fhe Lay's Friend" and * be
Saturday Evening Post' -snd one engravIag
g6.00. Specimen numbers sent for ten cents.
Tua TrPOoaAlazc JoUaRNAL.-AmOng
our batch of mail matter to-day, we find
Vol. 1 No- 1, of the Typographic Journal,
from the Presa of Messrs. Walker, Evans
& Cogstwell, Charleaton. It is superbly
printed, and richly filled with a table ol
contents suitahle in variety and quality for
every one; we are charmed with it, and
congratulate the nmembera of the art pre
sereative, and its worthy publishers, on th.'
advent of so desirakle a publica'tion. We
only regret that its issues will be querterly
instead of monthly. Its title is the Ty po
graphie Journal & Advertiser, a Southern I
quarterly, and is devoted to the ) dvance
me-nt of the Interests of the Publishers,
Printers and Binders in the South. Success
to it,say we.
OLD BANK Bru.s.-In one of our State
exchanges we find the following para
graph in regard to "Bank Bills :"
The following Banks in South Caroli
na -are in course of liquidation : Bank of
Camden, Bank of the State of South
Carolina, People's Bank, Planters' and
Mechanics' hank. The Farmera' and
Exchange Bank bas been closed up, and
its bills are conaseqtuently entirely worth
kss. All are required to wind up by
tha. irst of December, 1869, and many
will be settled up very soon, and those
notes not presetnted beforehand will be
lost altogether to the holder.
-- - .+ -- - I
Pianuric.-John Carlina colored, aged .
67, and his wife age,l 30, have been I
blessed (?) with an addition to their famn
ly of four (4) fine boys at one birth.-a
Mother and children were doing well at t
last accounts, and were successfully at
tended by Dr. Horace Wrilliamson.- a
They live'in Colfax Township, not far
fromr the Village, and we think that
there is no State or Township can beat ~
that. This is certainly developing the'
country in the right way. Hurrah for
our side ; we claim the companionship ; s
"Let us have Peace."
Iittie .things should not be despised, 3
Sor miny threads wrill bind an elepbant,
end .msrn Arops will mnake a river.
A distinguished Methodist Minister and
prominent Temperance Lecturer once re
marked that go where he would, from one
end of the country to the other, he hardly
ever failed to find Plantation Bitters, and
while he condemred the practice of using
these Bitters too freely, he could not con'
scientiously say that he would discard them
from the side%hoard, for he had him'+ If ex'
perieticed beneficial results from their use,
and th at, from a long and close observation,
be was convinced that when used moderate
ly. and as a medicine exclusively, they were
all that was recommended. At the same
time he warned his hearers not to pull the
cork too often, for they were far too pleasant
a tonic to trifij with.
MAGNOLIA WATER-Superior to the best
imported German Cologne, and sold at half
In August, 18118, Rev. John H. Potter
left Boston for South Carolina, taking
with him a wife and daughter. His
mission was to flud a chance to open a
negro school atnd better his condition.
When last heard from, he ?las at a hard
ware store buying a double.barrel shot
gun, and just starting on the trail of a
heavy-muscled Ethiopian, a ho the day
before had eloped with his only daugh
ter. Breth-en, let us unite, etc.
twmanT. June 22.-Cotton in good request,
at fom 26 to 28J.
Njew YoRx. June 21-Noon.-Cotton quiet,
at 18'4. floor and wheat active and Srm
Corn 1c. better. Gold 36f.
B.LTItoaE. June 21-'otton quiet at 33 a
83}. Fli.ur dell and livor buyers. Wheat dull
and unchanged. torn lower; white 98 a 96;
yel:ow Ma 87.
yeuAl.w 8 , June 21 -Cotton quiet but Arm,
with sales of 26 bales-mlddliugs 31. receiptr 18.
AUGUSTA, June 21 --Cot;on market qutet and
unchanged with sales of 125 bales; 'eceilts 72.
LvsapooL, June 21-8 P 1 -Cotton active
uplands 12* a 12); Orleans 12j a 121.
I 5 GOOD WORK HANDS.
4 BRICK MASONS. D. MOWER.
O o WANlED in sumc of not
less than $1000, at a
fir interest and ample security guaranteed.
Apply to E. & G D HOPE.
Columbia, S. C.
June 23 24 3t
In consequence of the Vulcanite Company's
demandiug such an exo:bitant price for their
licen.e I was forced to make other arrange
ments for plate wotk.
I have m' de arrangements with a large firm
in Philadelphia, where a can have your plate
work done by the best wokmen in the U,.ited
States at a much lets cost to you than it possibly
can be done in this cuus.tiy.
All that you have to do is to call and let me
take ygur impre.aon. and get a sett of teeth
made by the test workmna.
Bt. S..- WHALEY, D D S.
Dissolution of Partnership.
THE Partnership heretofore ex'sting be"
tween HEKJ1AN C. W1SKEMAN and
h 11LIAM G. WILBIER. under the alyle of
Wiskeman & WVilber, at Newberrv, S. C..
has this day been dissolved by mutual con.
The assets of the partnership remain in
the hands or Herman C. Wiskeman, to meet
i .bilities aho is alone authorized to use the
name of the late firm in liquzdation. and for
,Juzs2( , 1869 June 23.54 3
R. H. MA RSHALTJ.
Auction & Commission Meist
.Newberry C. E , S.C.~~
R. H. MARSHALL,
On Thursday July 1st, and on 5th
and 6th July,
AT AUCTION ROOM,
Persons having Household Furniture or
anything they wish converted into money,
would do well to send them to my Auction
Room My attention will be given 'to the
scing of them at private sale or public sale,
Prompt At tenttioni and
To be the better prepared to enter into my
new businessa, I offer my stock on band, con
slting of Dry Goods, Groceries and Hard
ware, at cost, upt ieo ae
Auc. & Corn. Merchant.
[he well selected stock of Goods just re
are all the rage in Newberry now. a
a well assorted stock of Crockery and
A fresh Stock of
French Preserves, Cakes,
Crackers and Fruits.1
3sides almost every thing in the Grocery
Dome and Buy!!
Come and Buy!!,
L. 11 MARSHALL.
Jun'e 23 24 It.
[n the District Court of the a
or the District of Sousth Carolina- u
In Bankruptcy. In the matter
of John F. Sims-Bankrupt. e
Pursuant to an order obtained from the
on. C. G. Jaeger, Registrar in Bankruptcy. J
ill sell, at the re.sidence ot the Bankrupt,
a Newberry C.ouanty, on
hursday 15th day o,f July, 1869,
1 of the reel and person :I Estate of said
ankrupt, to wit: - .
Ose Tract of Land situtte in the County
nd State aforesaid, containing
One Huw-Ired Acres, more or less,
utting and bounding on .ands of Dr. John
.Herndon and lands of; LIuisa F. Sims- a
l of the inte'est of said Bankrupt in the tI
mtds the inheritance of' his wife Louisa F.
ims-and all the personal prpperty of said
ecased not exempt.
Terms of sale .Cash-purchasers to pay a
>r stamps and papers. i
rewbesy, C. H., S. C. Dl. R. PIFF,
June 18, 1889. A edgrmet. J
J.m n 23 24St
will keep constantly on hand a
large and well selected stock of
Woolfe's Aromatic Schiedas
Blackberry Wine & Brandy.
Whiskey, Gin, Wine, Ae.
Lager Beer, Ale,
Porter and Lemens.
s WELL AND EBLSED $TOCK o
of all grades.
We will keep constantly a good supply af.
[CE during the -
and will be pleaced to furnish families w16
all they need, at the very lowest price.
Our Wines. Cider. Ale, Porter and Bisr
will be kept in a Befrigerator. on ice, during
the entire season. Persons wishing ben.
ages that are ph asant and palatable ean gM
them by giving us a eit. -
SrITH A CHRISTAX.
June 23 24 tf
Schedule on Blue Ridge I. L
ON:and aftbi Situryav, ie Sth instant,
the Trains on this Road will run every day,
nunday's- excepted, connecting with the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad at An
Ur Taat.--Leave Anderson 5.20 o'clock
p m.; lesae Pendleton 6.2U p. m.
Dow. Tatx.-Leve Walhalla, 4 t'ds t
t. n. ; leave Pendleton, 5.40 a. m.
Up TRAI.-Arrive at Pendletpo, 6.
P. m.; arrive at Walhalla, 8 o'clock p. u.
Do N TRat.-A rive at Anderson, i.*
W titing one hour after usual time- fa.
rrival of the G. & C. train.
An accommodation train will lavr Aat
lerson on Mondays and Fridays:
Ur TRAIN.-Leave Anderson at '.30 ai,
n.; leave'Pendleton, 8.211.; lease Rersy.
rille, 9.11.; arrive at Walhalla, 10..
Dowa TRAxW.-Arrive at Anderson, L0 -
p. m.; leave Walhall , 11 a. m.; lhsi
Pendleton 1 p. in.
WV. H. D. GA ILL,AR,
June 23 Superintendent.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
BuaSAu o7 AGaRcULTuAL SraSaarim,
CoLDMBIA, June" L5,. 1869.
T HE attention of the ciuisensof the Stats.
is repectfuly tnvited to the aWwed
extracts from an Act passed at the recen
aei4on of the General Assembly, sad ssi
ed on the 19th day of March, 166.1 a4
their cordial co-operation with the- ogbipe
charged with the execution of the ikw
*The enumeration of the inhabitants hnto
Frnish a basis for the apportionment of se
presentation in the next General Assembly,
in accordance with Section 4 off Jrticle lU
uf the Constitution, and the- asese bp '
its cor.*ectn1e5 will commendi .itse tereM -
rwns ot all political vies -
Iai cor.nection with this wak ths
rics of the agrieu tu-aal podeti~
t=a..au ne ta id it is '
-rable thaat they a'hoolT1ii s.~ .
rand inateligiblyr as circumstane wie pes
n,as it ia expected that the.y will anab
vluabile data in the future agrlcultural his
tory of the State.
H ENRY SPARNICI,
An Act to Provide for the S'qu
rera'ion of the .Ihabitante of e- C
Saenou' 3 That it shall be the .thty of
sac' at d every person appointed toetake
;he censuabyvirtue ofthis Act tai per.
tonally on the head or so ne member - et
ach family in the County4 or pertia. et~.. '
Jounty, for which he or they shaI hae~
>een appointed, and obtain from, snob head
>t a family or member thereof, as atniei,
he number of persons contained. i.s. ech ~ .
amily, and such other informatio ueney
e required and directed by the Casunia.
ioner of the Bureau' of Agrcuturah
Skc. 4. That each head or member We~
~amily shall, when summoned thereto by
hle persons appointed..udes' this Act to
~ake the census at hits, he, orte residen
ar plac'e of business, make, an eath er aSs
ation, a correct return of all pesson -
rhom his or her family is contpold; and
riso report such other inforat*ionst sai
ensus takers as may o required b) lawi
ad the persons so appointed to take the
:ensus are hereby authorised to adm lran
mech oaths; and upon the failure of any
ierson to make such returns Qr -reparts
when required, he or she shall be sa#jecs
o a penalty of tawenty-five dollars, to be re
:overed in auy Court of comtpetent jurisdis
ion. Jun 232415
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
By John TF. Peterson. Probate 5p
Whereas, Benson M. Jones has me.sub
o me to grant ham Leues of A4mh
Ion, of the E-srate and abet o
t. Shepard, deceased
Teeare therefore to cite and admdsc
il and singular, the kindred and aeildgsset
he said deceased, to be and apper. besqg
ne. in the Court of Probete to be heM
awerry Court House. on the 1st day er
uly as., after publication hessef, at
1 o'clock in the forenoon, to shey esms,.E
y they have, why the said .LdanstesadaU
bould not he granted.
Given under my hand this labh de et
an,Anno D)ominl 186. .* - -
JOH I T. PE rERSON,wu4. x. .
June 23 24 2t.
iTATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
By Johu F. 'eterson. Probate
Whereas, Benson K. Jones hassmaIs
a me to grant him Letters of AdnUmlsams
nn. of the Estate and effects ot0OmrW.
Tese are therefore to cite and aums
I and singular. the kindred ad credtos
he said deceased, to be and appear -~g
e, in the Court of Probate, so be hois es
[ewberry Court House on the 1st ot
ex, a:l11o'clock in theoeo nto
ae, if any why the said a&mmhj
bold not he granted. - -
Given under my hand this 1S96 d@o*
one, Ann,, Domini, 1869.
John T. Peterson, P. i. xr. c.
June 23 24 2:.
TATE OF SOUTH CARL~
By John f. t'sterson, Pbi~u
Whereas, Benjson hi. JopssYh
it to upq to,grant him l1t~of
aton of the estate adeieso
thed~refore to cbiA4sa
I a sn ar, tile ki
e, ithCort of .bins ~ at
ewberry Court House n .Ihe
ay inst., after publicatiow -herest,
clock in the foeon,t he g f
my they have, why tha'mRtl4Mutasama
mould not be tranted.
Given under my hand this .M dag or
ane, Ano Domini, 186.
Tohn T. Petesonn . J. , C.