Newspaper Page Text
.Wednesday, June- , 10.
The first Negro Cadet.
Cadet Master Charles Howard, (col
ored,) from the State of Mississippi, ap
pointed by the Secretary of War, and
-ecommended by the lion. Legrand W.
Perce, whose advent at West Point as a
military cadet took place about one v.eek
ago, has created a consternation. West
Point is sick at the stomach. Rumots
of such a thing had reached there before,
and now thn reality-the colored youth,
unmistakably black, with kinky hair-is
among them. They have the Elephant,
and as he is physically all right he will
hate to be kept. A N. Y. correspondent
says he will drill with the white cadets
until the examination on the 24th of
July; then he will fail in mental exami
nation, and co BACK to Mississippi, as the
examining oficers have power to reject
:r. Asa ButterSeld.
Weare pleased to notice in the Chat les
ton papers that this gentleman, so long
a.favorite with the travelling public in
his counectisn with the leading Hotels
of the city, has hit npon a most popular0
-business, that of general ticket agent for
all the lines of railroad and steamships,
north, south, east or west. His office is
in the south-west corner room of th:e
Charleston Uotel. The traveller pressed
f,r time will find this agency just the
thing, and wii'i be saved many annoy
ances sulject to -ander tho old way of
buying tickets. We congratulate the
public, in that beside the advantages of
this.agency, rio more popular gentleman
could possibly have taken hld of it.
A Striir. Want of Consideration.
The New York World says that "the
Republican majority in Congresc, instead
of smoothing our last days by alleviating
the burdens of our taxation, go on wring
ing millions from our pockets, under the
futile pretence of paying off a national
debt which may at-any moment be oblit
erated by the sudden blazing up of a
few million miles of hydrogen gas!"
The W.rid has been ieading Mr. Dis
raci's novel Lothair, in which Baron
- Gozaius is made to say "that the action
of the sun has beconie so irregular that
I think the chances are in favor of the
destruction of our planet." In view of
the Baron's fears we quite agree that the
Republican party ought to be saving
their prayers, if they know how, and it
s very much doubted, and in no better
way can they atone.for their sins than
by alleviating the burdens of taxation.
Such a course.- would go far toward
s:.noothing their own last days.
The late Fenian outbreak and raid on
Canada, of which the dailies have been
full during the last few weeks, has come
to an ignotuiinionts ending, as iras to be
* expected, by the arrest of most of the of
. fieers,and the dispersion of the few bands
<of the Brotherhood who had the fool-har
dy temerity of attempting an invasion
-and ehlipping out of tbat portion of her
Manjesty's dominion. When will the mass
o f Irishmen in this country learn that
b iey are being made ..ools of by their
c laders, who are not only merely seeking
famne, but are living ;utwptuousiy on the
hard earnings of tLieir unfortunate coun
trymnen. And what has Canada to do
niith the fight bet-.een Ireland and Eng
land. In a skirmnish at St. Alaans, the
first round fromt thc vouent?ers who were
hastily turned out to uicet the hostile
foree, comnpletLy discomfited the Fentians
* who fied, leaving a few dead and wounded
on tlie field], and which ends for the year
180, the attempt to overthrow the 13rit
Tat XIX CENTURY.~--Thniine Nso. hias
been received, and we have reud its pages
with increasing delight. We would be glad
* to give an extended notice of our own opin
ion of this excellent magazine, but prefer
p.ublishing the following hiighly comoplimen
xawr.otice of it, written by ore of the best
eries in the land. anud one who never praises
a pu4blication unless it is deser;ing of it. w'e
mean M. M. (ItRCK) Pomnerny, F.sq. We
(-lip the following froma the colnms of the
N. Y. Demoe'-at:
"One of the- very best maigazine evecr pub,
li.,hed in the IUnitedl Stt is The XIX (ken
iury. plub)lhed t: Car:eston, S .C.,by-XIX,
Cenmry Pulish'-in.:2~i Cop:y C.E. Chiches
ier. Bus.inss Em 'ager. Che-re is a life, vigor,
sit"lity, and v'ar'it in it- p:y'e and arti-cs
ve-y r~efreshinmg. From if:r t:o l'st the wvo-k
. i-. y"rtiet. Its pa-res containt some of theI
lirc: t literary p'roductions of the age, while
its editorials evince a knowledge of meni.
mnners and customn, n:tions aind the laws
of rntons, greatly in co.ntrast with manny
mnagazzine articles parporting to come from
the leadin;t s;tiactze an:d t-rilliant mind; of
the daiy. There Is t, he found in the XIX
(k-ntury the nsual variety of light and heavy
reading. zketce-s, descriptive art:cies, re
mhinizecuees, airguments, incidents, and edi
tirial me.'ntioninigs-:il- eicing rte highest
o:-v!er of talt:mdo most exce!!lent taste in
mii.kte-rp an1 pr-'eentati-m,I
"'The p'r.ee of thi-s worihy a'nl mtost excel
lent mu:,azine is three dothir-s and a half r-er
year-sinigle natu:bcrs 1 thirty-iv c-uts. We
wiivise our read-i-3 e-pe..al the ladies, to
subscr-ie for it it they c:n a,tTor d to do so.
If they would' see for- them.:elves the beau
ties and excel:ence of the work, Iet th-emn en
. close theary-recents to the publishers at
Charlesto,S. C, and hey xiti recire-a
"e should ;ot ask people to subscribe
fo,r :nd help 5ostain this periodical but for
its excellence. strerling merit, interesting
manet~r. and its just etains egoa the reading
, put>!ie. no matter whether they tbe i.orth or
S.n:h. The enterprise i ..deserving one
:m.n cozli]ent that it wouid be a veIcotte
visitor wherev-er received,wae eatn~esdy com -
mend~ it t.o the attention.ef our .resders a.n
ime pauli ;:caera.tiv."
We will fiurnia The XIX Cent'ry in -con
lt-e -:r0, wi:h onel~ o:na paper oneo ytar for the
.Pi:rrrnsos-s LADmiEs NA.TToNAL MAG.A
zisis a:ready out for . aly, and the Num
her behfore uts is ax ;:m. it- is ,iust such a
maizineia as the lad -es de-ig'ht in, and all
whoz 'ence see it wonid like to liave it. The
--rie i,: oniy 'i? a vear, whic-i is remarkably
-!i:mp ior tie vamr-et. u:nrtnd quality of
pt: Moi swk.tt for .laue is tresplendemn
wz:b li::mrr' of fsh'io.n. Lid es oughtr to takte
l'Ne. ::.-member~ it e.ames twice a1 mzonth and
only -i per year. r. T. Tayor, 391 Cana!
The -huei" No. of Woon's HorsnuoLD
c-h 'vz m: ' receive-! is fu il of interesting
variet- I i- one of the ebeapest mo-nthlies
wii we ree-mcite. lhe pric be-in:t ouiy S1 a
Agreeable to announcement previous
ly wade, a meeting of the citisens of
Ncwberry was held in the large hall of
Mr. D. Mower's new building, on sale
day. The meeting was well attended,
and wan respectably represented by a
number or colored citizens. Mr. J. Mcd.
Galmes, on motion, was called to the
chair, and Mr. T. F. Greneker appointed
Secretary. The object of the meeting,
being explained in a clear manner by
the chair, to wit i The appointment of
delegates to reprsent this Geunty in the
State Convention to be held on the 15th
inst., in Columbia, looking to a change
in the present corrupt State Govern- -
Col. Fair offered tb following resolu
tions which Were unanimously adopted:
Whereas, The Eoeeutive Department
of the State Government in all its
branches has become so corrupt, the le
gislation so venal, taxation to all classes,
but, more especially to the great agt icul
tural interest of the country, so oppres
sire, the reckless squandering of the
public money to advance private interests
so alarming, that such a state of things
can be no longer endured, and, Whereas,
it is the duty of all good citizens, regard
less of party, politirs or race, to make a
vigorous effort to reform such abuses, to
have all the public offices filled with com
petent, and above all, with honest men,
without reference to political creed, to
have the taxes lightened, to have the
public money expended for the public
benefit, to have an economical manage
ment of the finances; and an imoartial
and speedy administration of justice to
all classes of our people. Therefore,
Resolved. 1st. That we endorse the
call for a reform Convention, to meet in
Columbia, for the purpose of bringing
about such a desirable change in our
Resolved, 2d. That a Committee be
appointed to nominate twelve suitable
persons subject to the confirmation of
this meeting. to represent this Gounty
in said Convention.
A committee of sixteen, white and col
ored, was thereupon appointed by the
chair, which through Col. E. S. Keitt,
reported the nomination for delegates,i
and that it was agreed between the com
mittee that the delegation should consist
of six white and six colored members,
and that the colored members of the com
mittee make the selection of the white
delegates, and the whites that of the col
ored. Further that three white and three
colored alternates be added to the dele
The following is the nomination :
Willis Sanders, G. T. Scott,
Aaron Wlsoi J. McM. Calmes,
Jas. Milton Siwms, E. S. Keitt,
Jas. Washington, Jacob Singley,
Allen Abernethy, Levi Slawson,
en IIarr ington, 'J. P. Kinard.
Fed. Rutherford, Y. J. Pope,
Alfred Reeder, Wmi. Ray,
Levy Parker, A. J. Long:,hore,
All of which was unanimously agreed
On motion it was resolved that the
thanks of tis meeting be tendered Mr.
D. Mower for the use of his commodious
ball. .ls ths rcei'sb
Moved alothat ths rcednsb
pulished in tihe IIerald.
On motion it was resolved that pro
ision be made to defray the expenses of'
delegates t- Gonvention and back, and1
while in Columbia.
On motion meceting a(ijo)urnefl.
T. F. G i1ENEK El, Sec.
A correspond(ents at Newvberry writes(
that at the meeting held there on the
1th instant, the Re-publicans seemed en- '
tirek united and encournge-d to wonk
heartily for tiaLe advanceent and en-t
largement of the party, understanding
thorougbly that it is the party of pro-t
ression, justice and equality. Frotn i
present appearances it is judged that
nany Demorats are on the high road to
We find this departure from truth Jin
hea Charleston Republican, the rscepta
:le into which is poured the vile' emanat
ions of degenerate native and for-eignt
-arpet bargers. We arc not certain as
c who is the author,.hbut think we can
pce a linger on htis occiput. iIe speaks K
asey, f->r we know that there are no
Jemocrats here on the high road to con
Tts RUnAL CAnom:U.Ax is neve.r behind'
the times. Premnpt in its pulication and.
imely ini its topies, it shows itself fair alive e
:o the actual present needs of te farming
o)mmunity. Its.conduictors sem to know
exacly wha;t its readers want (or ought to
aant). and to have always at hand the right
kid of matter for their instruction. Thetc
l une niumber fnrnishcs a good fi!uzetrationz of
this remark.- Such articles as '"Cause aid
P'revention of llust in Cotton ,"-worth a
years sub-cripriou to any planter; Shading~
the Ground-showing the benefit of mulch- I
ing: "The Cultivation of Celery;"' Propaga
tion by Buadding (illustrated:) The Squash :
Vine Borer (illustrated;) "iron and its uses
the Atlanta Rtollinig Mills;" "IndustrialI
Schools;" "Irrigation in Eastern Spain;"
"Education for the Agrienlturist:" "Immi
gration and Direct TPrade;" anud "The Sisal<
Hemp Question," shojw that both editor and 1
contributors are wide awake people, who
kowi what is going on in the world and
what people are interested in. A fine por
trait and an interesting biographical sketch
of Hon. IIorace Capron, Commissioner of
Agriculture, occupies the leadingr place in
te number. and will attract attention, as1
will "My Pear E:rperience:" "Desetication
of the Ostrich ;" "Chinese Immigration-an
Adverse View;" "Labor and Wages," and
"Immigrants for the South;" "Notes and
Qieries"-full o'f useful hints; "Correspon
den'",-very interesting; Literary "Miscet
and r. P O Tehno;tEra Architecture- I
describing and illustrating a cheap cottage;
and somte es.elian short articles under the
headsof"Hytrienc andUHousehold Economy;
"Scientfie -Notes?' and industrial Items
with "Brief Mention" of many other things
help to make up rte attra2tive table of con-.
tents. The illustrations are as usual, nume
roas, appropriate and wellt executed. Pub
lised at Charleston. S. C.. by WoAker, Evans
& Cogswell and ID. Wya:t liker. Two dol
lars a year.
The Old Gaurd for .Tn ne is as fresh, vigo
rout and spicy as ever, and gives thme 4ellow
ig: Under Suspicion: Shall ws.hawe snoth
c Democratic P'residentist Ca:spaign; An
Hour of Terror: Tom's Story.; on theTerrace:
Prohibitory Liquor lpws: The Hium1re4
Ogres; Down anyong ite Dead Men; Trhe
Rie-r; The McDoodle Cluh, etc. New York.
Van Evrie. Horton & go., it3 Nassau St., %3
Tuh.: WouaK CRnis-riN is now PLit
lige'I in Ch,arleg.on. The l;ev. Tii=man i,.
.Gies i; now asistedI ih- 1:-v- - I. ter-n"l-l
'. !'.. ,f Co~n'n?j. and :ev 1.. H. $h ack
Maurice De Guerin.
Maurice de Guerin was emphatically a
woet of nature, and the interpretor of
ier works. His eye, his heart, was open
;o her smallest beauties, to her humblest
vorks; a twig, a rock, a passing cloud,
be humblest bird, the simplest flower,
rhen touched by his hand, bectomes a
.hin,- of beauty to be loted and remem"
>ered forever more. Who, for instance,
After reading a paragraph like this, can
scer look upon an early cowslip with in
"I have been to see our coaislips.
auch one carried Its little burden of
now, and bent its heati begtttl2 .he
reight. These pretty f':'rs, so richly
olored, made a cba ning effect under
heir white h:ds. I saw whole tufts of
h^' covered with a sblid crust of snow.
AlI these smiling blossoms, thus veiled,
Lnd leaning upon one another, were like
r groip of young girls surprised by a
rave, and taking shelter under a white
Here is another picture which cannot
e surpassed in the word-painting of any
anguage, though I fear its beauty will he
somewhat marred by the interposing veil
> a translation
"March 19. A walk in the forest of
oetquen. Found a spot remarkable for
ts wildness. The road descends by a
;udden slope into a little ravine, where a
;mall brook flows over a bed of slate
hat gives to its waters a dark hue, dis
igreeable a first, but which ceases to be
;o rhen one has observed its harmony
vith the black tunnks of the old oak:,
he sombre verdure of the ivy, and its
ontrast with the smioo'h white stalks of
he birch trees. A violent north wind
;wept over the forest, making a deep
-oaring noise. The trees crackled and
mruote themselves furiously together, un
ler the gusts of wind. We Faw, between
.he branches, fantastic black masses of
lying clouds, that seemed to graze the
ops of the trees. A ray of sunshine
vould, from time to time, burst through
he rents in the sombre floating veil, and
lescend, like a flash of lightning, into
he bosom of the forest. These sudden
>asages of light gave to the forest depths.
o majestic in obscurity, a strange, hag
rard air, like a smile on the lips of the
cead."-Elzey Hay in "XIX Century"
Th- DrWFEncE.-Radical organs are
onstantly prating of Radical economy.
low this works wiil be shown by the
ullowing comparative statement, which
re find in a late "Sentinel" exhibiting
he difference in cost to the State of the
onservative administration of 1867,
nd the 1ladical administration of 1868
ntire expenses of all depart
ments for the year ending
September 30th, 1867... .$34 ,244.67
ntire expenses of all depart
ments for the year ending
September, 30th, 1809, (the
first under Radical rule) $782,082.86
howing that this Radical al
ministration costs the pe
ple in one year, more than
they paid the year before $44S,839,19
and the expenses of the ses
sion of ]860-70 to be ad
ded which will reach ... .$300,000.00
Iaking a grand excess of .. .$748,839.00
Tus -STATEs 'TO BE ABoLsHED.-Sena
or B3rownlow writes :
"IIad I my way, I would so recon
truct the Government of the United
tates as to' form a strong central Go
einent here in the District of Column
n, anud organize the States as so many
olonial corporations, as absolutely de
endent upon and subject to the will of
he central power at Washington, as are
ounties to States.
"Thus I would wipe out and extir-pate
he whole theory and pretense of State
ights and State sovereignty, to which we
e mainly indebted for the .late re
"While I only speak for myself, I be
eve that Gongress and the country are
oking in the same direction.
"W.v G. BROWNLOW.
"Washington, A pril 25, 1870."
WASmsICroN, June 2.-Grant presen
ed Spotted 'Tail with a fine pipe, silver
atch box and a box of tobacco. Red
ioud was not present. IIe had a
iendy interview with Spotted Tail this
orninug, and will with his people, meet
he Indian Commission and Secretary of
he Treasury in council to-morrow. The
ndians recited the old story 'of wrongs,
heir wants and their desire to be at
e3ce with the whites. The President
ande a speech assuring them of the de
ire of the government to have peace,
nd told thema the whites were powerful,
nd would compel it, if necessary ; but
oped for thoroughly amicable relations
'etween the nations. Spotted Tail said
he In'lians had kept their promises, but
he whites had not.
The c:adets at lirge are hereafter to be
xclusivly eliected from the sons of
rmy officers, ".ithout regard to race or
Avien -ro MiSTt.-D2 not scold.
)o not abuse the faithful souls tv. coe
o meeting rainy dlays, because othe;.
re too lazy to attcnd. Preach the very
est you can to your smallest assemublies.
ess preached to one 'woman at tue
rell, and she got all Samaria to come
ut to hear him. Take long breaths.
'iil your lungs and keep them.full. Stop
o breathe before the air is exhausted.
n you will not finish every sentence
h, with a terrible gasp-ah, as if you
ere dying for want of air-alh, as some
ople'do-ah, and so strain their longs
h, as to make sport for the Philistines
1.-IL. L. II. in Tfhe Christian.
FscIT role DYsPEPS,A.-An eminent
~rench physician says thaf the decrease
'f dypepsia and bilious affections in
'aris, is owing to the increased con
umption of apples; a fruit he maintains,
vhich is an admirable preventative and
onic, as well as a very nourishing and
asiy digested article of food. The
~arisians devour one hundred millions of
hem every winter, and we do not doubt
hat these statements are perfectly cor
-ect In fact, instances have come un
cr our own observation where fresh
uit had an immediate effect in checking
iious tendencies in individuals, and we
nve heard of whole districts where hil
>d diseases became prevalent upon a
ailure of the fruit crop.
A shocking accident occurred in
Lharleston on Tuesday last, by which
y.e person, was killed and several woun
led, one of whom has since died, from
he falling of a wall on K:ng Street,
nar the B3end, which workmen were
engaged in tearing down previous to the
rection of a new building,
Full of choice reading, com'liles, &e ,
rte MOTHLY VISITOR, putblished by Fi. E.
Durbec, Charleston, at only 50 ets per anm
num in advance. Send the money either to
the publisher, or to the agents, Messrs. Bi
ne & Martin. Charlestoa,andsecure acheaI
and capital monthly.
t eMs1 IBrighami Young over 0one hun
.lred i :rs to take his f,ntiiv to the cir
.,,.- TMih nf that
Sec notice of the Presidett of Carolina
STE.3t THitstxNG.-D. U. t in, of Als
ton Depot. See notice elsewhere.
John T. i euderson has been appointed bhy
Gov. Scott, a Trial Justice for Newberry.
FEAST OF PENTE:o5r.-4lQ ffth and
sixtt instarst Were celebrate- b- the I:rael
ites in our commtl.y as the Feast of 'entc
Mrs. A. C. Folk will please accept our
thanks for a very nice head of ox-heart cab
bage, and a lot of some early variety of ,p
Of course you need meal, grist, molas;es
and groceries generally, and as all of these
and many other ar.icies can be had at Love
lace & Wheeler's, we invite attcntion to their
We call attention to the card In to-days
paper from Messrs. Barre & Son, who notify
the public, and especially the Ladies, that
they have new and beautiful supplies for the
season of '70, now upon us. They state that
the goods are guaranteed, and prices mod,
E.AnLY PEARs.-We have been presented
with some early pears by Mr. Win. Summer
and Mr. Henry Gallman, of Pomaria. They
are the Petit-Muscat, ripening from 15th May
until the close of the month. Mr. S. informs
us that this variety is the earliest to ripen in
the 'on,..ia Nurseries.
Now is the time to secure a nice article in
the way of fruit preserving jars, which can
be had of Mr. A. Harris. These jars are said
to be the best of their kind. As it is quite
an economy to save the summer fruits and
vegetables for winter use, we have no doubt
that economical house-keepers will avail
themselves of the opportunity for securing so
useful an article.
CIncL.E OF PRATER CONVENTIO'X.-Notiec
is hereby given that the time of holdiag the
Convention of the Circle of Prayer, to be
held in Newberry, is changed to Wednesday,
before the third Sabbath in August next.
It is requested that the names of delegates
be forwarded to the Editors of this paper,
that-homes may be assigned them.
County papers in bounds of the Circle will
please publish this notice.
THE CHERoKEE SPRixG.-Attention -is
directed to the -advertisement elsewhere of
this delightful and health giving watering
place, now open for the season. Mr. Oliver,
the proprietor, has spared no expense or la
bor to add to its natural attractiveness by the
addition of enhancing features. We speak
knowingly of this charming.region of coun
try and fine mineral water, when we say,that
the invalid will find the.Cherokee ipring all
that can be wished for.
FORTY AcRES.-Two stalks of cotton from
the plantation of Mr. John Watkins, of Chap
pelt's, are pretty good specimens for this
season. One is the Dickson variety, about
10 inches high with eight shapes, the other
over twelve but with only four shapes, name
forgotten. These stalks' are from a forty
acre field of splendid promise.
And another deposited by Mr. Thrs. Ch'an
dier, near Beth Eden Church. Titist stalk
has on it nine - shapes and is' about twelve
incheshigh. From present indications there
will be a large crop made.
UxZoNTERTILZER-We invite attention
to card of Mr. Paul C. Trenholm,.of Charles
ton, who' -idvertises in the Herald, the above
named ft -:er, one of the ingredients of
which is sGarbolic Acid. Our readers' will
remember that we published an interesting
article on the wide range of uses to which
Carbolic Acid is applied: and we have no
doubt that as na active agent in fertilizing
matter, it must work a great and good work in
the agricultural art.
A sample of this Fertilizer may be seen at
this office, and a pamphlet giving testinho
nials as to its virtues can be had on applica
F.ECcTiON Fon SCHOOL TRUsTEs'-Mr.
Wi. Summer reqtuests us to state that, as
some misunderstanding seems tn exist as to
the time the election for School Trustees is to
be held, all interested will find by reference
to the IIerald of the 25th, that the notice as
pubishcd in our issute of that date gives Mr.
Summer's caption, stating that the election
would be held on Saturday, the 18th of.June.
Those interested will please observe the day.
Mr. S. furthermore desires us to say that the
name of Mr. Jleffcrson Davenport has been
substituted for that of A. J. Longshorc, as
Manager tat Longshore's.
IN LUcK.-The Pavilion Hotel has the ex,
treme good fortune of numbering among its
guests a son of a-three tailed mandarin,
bearing the euphoncous name of Yew Ping
Wong, a native of Nepoo, China, of consid
erale personal charms and quite intelligent.
His business is a tour of the United States,
taking in its principal cities and -personage..
Knowing this much we arc not at all sur
prised that Wong has made thte old favorite
Pavilion his stopping place, for among its at
ttches and feeders are those whose fame has
reached the flowery empire itself, and this
Celestial's mission would onlytechalf accom
plihtti ldid he not see the man of "agreeable
parts" and ".',icsouri" Cratuff. We havn't
the shadow of a dou:)t but this young pig-taii
will have a good time.
We wish the Pavilion luck, and all its at,
taches, any and all of whom from the voln
)le Frenchman who engineers the meats,.tup
to Yew Ping Wong, we would rather see jttst
now tihan to have a nail in our foot.
Tu COUnrT HoUsE DIFFXCULTY.-We
have taken pains to ascecrtain the particulars
in regard to the difficulty between the County
Commissioners of Newberry and the Clerk of
Court, and the facts are these. During the
Session of Court lately terminated, and after
heating the presentment of the Grand Jury,
on motion of Mr. Caldwvell, acting Solicitor,
it was ordered
"That the Clerk of the Court of the said
County, do not hereafter allow the Court
R~oom to be used by any person whate'er
except for the Circuit Court and for County
This is explicit. Well, there comes to town
a company of players, and-wecording to the
letter of the above order they couldn't get the
use of the Court House. They then secured
the dining hall at Mr. Pool's hotel. The
County Commissioners, (colored), desired to
have the show in the Court Room; the Clerk
refused. He then received a written order to
give up the keys for the purpose mentioned,
to which reply is made that according to rule
of Court he could not comply. The Board of
C. C. thea sent a mos peremptory order for
the keys, and Mr. Lake, Clerk, asked for
what purpose? The answer to this was, that
as the Court House was in their ca.rtody, they
woul~ not state the object. The Clerk's fur
ther reply to this, ?with a copy of the order
of Court,) was that for any purposes therein
mentioned, the key wo;ld be delivered up
but not otherwise. Here the correspondencte
stopped. County Comalpissioner Dog,an, then.
accompanied by a workmanl, proeeed' to
and did t:ake off the lock. Clerk notified
workman to replace'-it instanter, which was
imnmdiatcy. It' not .,ooner, ti,ite. t'om-1 ii.
,z.,., n.,-. t 1Cl'hik that the t'erfurtnanlCc
should take place in the Court nouse if it -
cost SiC00. This, considering the already
overtaxed cond ition of the County, and its ex
hausttt1 Treasury, was an alarming threat.
Iteply was it shall not he-that is the show
should not take petcc in the Court House.
Corn. I . then, in furtherance of the authority
not vested in him, with a key made for the
occasion, attempted to open and enter the
disputed territory, bit failed, the fit not being
a good one.
So far as regards the dispute between Com.
and Clerk, nothing more was snid or done;
but this (om. then approached Sheriff Pay
singer, and, among other things said that he
would enter the Court IIouse if he had to
wade THROUGn fLOoD. to which the Sheriff
calmly replied that it any attempt was made
to resist him in the exection of the law, the
consequences would be on his own head.
Com. I). left soon after for Columbia, for
what purpose it is not necessary to mention,
and returned next day, Friday, the day after
the time appointed for the show, which did
not come off for reasons which will be men
tioned dirctly below. And thus ended with
out any physical violence, a difficulty which
might have resnltet in the shedding of blood,
and the result altogether of ignorance and
prejudice. How much to be deplored is such
a condition of affairs the calm, intelligent
reader is fully sensible of, and all such must
admit that Mr. Lake, the Clerk, and Sheriff
I'aysinger, were altogeher on the side of law
and order, and the Com:ni-sioner's conduct
highly reprehernsible, nnl c:lculated to throw
the commnnity into a ttunult of disorder and
And this bring, us to
Tins SncoND .c-r-"Tih l'LAYEns ItAVE
And the role sntained by then may as
well be added in connection with the above
wordy difficulty. The time appointed for the
show was Thursday evening, place Pool's
dining hall. All preparations were made,
and to prevent clash, supper came on early,
and chief cook and bottle washer proving
himself equal to the emergency got dishes
and tea cups out of the way in time. We
invested the half of a greenback dollar for
the benefit of the oldest "responsibility," and
made a deed of gift of "complimentary" to a
nice young man who considerately accepted
the responsibility and the dignity of the po
sition. They went,-we remained,-ten min
utes elapsed-they returned. What was to
pay? Tliere was no show. How, why,
wherefore? Oh the music grinders had got
ten hold of a bottle of tangle-leg, and were
non,eomantibus-in-hed-o, and manager seeing
futility of attempting to proceed without the
inspiring strains ;t the band, and having
strained every nerve to get his Fiduliers up
to time, thought it best, rather than give less
than a first class entertainment, to give none
at all, and dismissed a large and respectable
audience. The first thought suggested was,
'where is our half-dollar. That noble young
man. with presence of mind most remarkable,
and for which we thank him, had saved it,
it was returned in all its integrity. The loss
of it would have been severe, particularly for
the reason, that some one had imposed a
piece of dog-killed-sheep-meat on us in the
morning of the lile value. This was a total
loss, not having had the time or forethought
to insure it. Audience gone, exeunt mIana
ger, musicians asleep.
Fiddlers nearly at themselves-manager
writhing under disappointment and loss
recrimination. Entire responsibility thrown
on musicians, which' was repelled with in
dignant d ami-sem i-quavers of rage. Manager
kept his ground. Lull in the storm. Time
for settling bill arriving, slight misunder
standing arose in relation thereto. Hiotei
ch ief 'not at home, his adj utant took position.
Manager continued doubtful, alluded. to un
fortunate druuk and consequent f.ailure and
loss. Arjntant did not see it. High word4
following, all the while getting h ighecr, a 'con
centrated' was thrown in,which (lid not work
like oil on water. Bill set tIed in full. Peace
will now brood like a dive 'twas hoped, but
alas, that concentrated worked wvith strength,
and wrat.hfuml eye of manager saw the sparks
emited from the eye of the other. G;ot at
it again-think two boxes of concentrated
were thrown one at the other, any how it
grew hotter, and just at the interesting point
when it seemed certain that wool would suf
fer, and somebody get squeezed, a woman
appears on the scene, and screaming, pre
cipitates herself between. The indignant
o-r-list was seized on the one side, and the
furious manager on the othier, and the latter
in charge of peace-officer Brown, carried to
ward the jatil. Sheriff hereupon enters and
interposes, manager is rescued, hotelist says
he is satisfied, and the whole is amicably ad
justd. Manager and players, except the
grinders, take cars.
First fiddler nabbed for'showing fight, af
ter promise of better behavior is released.
Second ditto for- cussin' a lovely young fe.
male belonging to-the company, is confined
nntil Saturday, when he is permitted to go
mejoicing after paying a fone. Finale.
Moral.-Let dogs delight to bark and bite.
P. S.-For the present and until the moral
atmosphere is purged, it is advised that plays
ers and shows of all dceripttons, including
circusses with an imals, go around Ncwberry,
otherwise they will come to grief.
Fon vTuc LADts.-"I'm sitting on the
'style,' Mary," as the fellow said when he
ruthlessly sat down on his sweetheart's new
A young lady being asked by a rich bach%
clor. "If not yourself, who would you rather
be ?" replied sweetly anti modestly, '"Yours
A Baltimore paper says that a young ladly
was recently discharged from one of the
largest pickle factories in that city, because
she was so sweet that she took the acid out
of all the vinegar.
"Iow do you spend Good Fridar--in mor
tification, as required ?' said one Frenehman
to hidr:end. "-Yes," replied the latter, with
a sight, "I remained at home with my wife
the whole day."
The anthor of a novel, just out. wishing to
say that her heroine opened her mouth, thus
expresses herself: "The pretty coral door
keepers of her words gave way, and a low
mocking laugh ran out from them."
Isabel-" nut. grandma, dear, she's not a
bit pretty, looks very stupid, and hasn't a
shilling Whbat can he be going to marry
her for?" Grandma-"Well, my dear, you'll
think it one of my old-fashioned notions
but perhaps it is for love.t
"It is not that woman has not nous enough,
or that she cannot yet episteme enough, or
that she has not the precise combination ,of
nous and episteme requisite to form sophia,
since for our purpose nothing so high ns
sophia is needed; it is rather that she lacks
The last paragraph settles the question.
SiooTtNG AFFAIC.-A difiCwly c~
curred on W ednesday last, some si
miles from this place, between M1r, An.
drew V. Eichelberger and E: A. Hackett,
in which the latter was shot in the arm
or shoulder. We know nothing of the
The besi business any one can foUw
is o let the businmeg of Other people
aloe". Anm envious man fregnently re
pmes as much at the way in which his
. . ~tk.1...,- . i f hc w~nin tainedi th.
NEWDBRnT, S. C., June 6th, 10.0
The public must excuse me for 'thrusting
my name on their attention, wfiich I would
not do but in justice to my wife. I say in
justice to her, because I want her friends to
kpow that I respect the prejndices which she,
in common with most orhcr ladies in this
so-called Christian country, have against ex
tending even the appearance of hospitality
towards persons differing with us in color or
place of nativity. But' at the same time I
distinctly declare that I do not sympathize
with the spirit in ANT of its attributes.
I was informed a few days ago, that Mr.
Thos. Ilaysinger was busily circulating the
report that I asked Hion. RI. C. DeLarge and
31r. S. Dogan, wh ile at my house, May 29th,
to take dinner with myself and wiFE. How
could this have been when my wife was at
her father's, and had been while Mr. DeLarge
was in Xewberry? An easy contradiction
th is, I am sure. I now determined to let the
blame, iF BLAM THERE WAS, lay where it
belonged. So the next morning I met Mr.
Thos. Paysinger in the presence of three
other gentlemen, and was stopl. ; by him
and asked the news from Columbia. My
reply was "nothing"-"except that oun
friend DeLarge is unwell, either the bed or
board You gave him while he was in New
berry did not agree with him." My Paysin,
ger having informed me in the Columbia
Hotel that he stayed at his house while he
was in Newberry, he having made a FALLET
FoR IIX ON THE FLOOR. His reply now was
"that the reason he did so," as if apologiz
ing. "was to keep him from being mobbed
by the colored people for saying that the
jury in the Dunwoody trial ought to have
found the accused guilty." I wrote to Mr.
DeLarge on this point and I submit his re
"No one threatened me, white or black,
during my stay in Newberry, nor did I go to
Mr. Paysinger's to sleep for protection, (and
I must say both at his house and elsewhere,
I have never been treated more like a man
than I have by him,) but as he offered me
his hospitality I~accepted it, to show to him
and others that as I was on business, opin
ion and politics made no difference. and
should make none between man and man.
Very respectfully, your ob'dt serv'%,
R. C. DELARGE.
I now leave it to those who care to notice
this, whether the position in which Mr. P.
has placed himself, to arouse public indigna
tion against xE, does any honoror credit to
him as a genleman, a man, or a politician.
D. R. PIlIIFER1.
"Fish-mongers are sell-fish men."
The keynote of good breeding is B
To make a Venetian Blind-Put out
Three boxes rule the world-the bal
lot-box, cartridge-box and band-box.
"Where ignorance is bliss, procras.
tination is the soul ot business."
The President has signed the bill en
forcing the Fifteenth amendment.
The police force of Charleston have
been provided with new white straw
Prince Pierre Bonaparte has been
drunk nearly all the time since his ac
Pottsville, Pa., is the home of a man
who has been drunk for thirty-five
A Georgi.an lately paid for a hushel of
meal in gophers, and received three mud
turth':s in change.
Deprived of her tr-a-rs in New Or.
l-ns, Mrs. Dr. Walker has sought con
cealment in the wilds of Texas.
T wo Te'nnesseenins settled a disagree
ment the other day by shooting each
other dead, to their mutual sattisfaction.
Piussia, Great Britain, and the United
States ha-ve formned an alliance for thc
suppresson of piracy in the Chinese wa
An Indiana editor advises a correspon
dent not in fnttare "to snatch up his pen
and go rip-snorting al-mng in the stile of
an uncon,scionable ass."
The final decision in the contested
election ease of WVallace vs. Simpson.
was reached byv Colonel Wallace being
declared entitled to the seat.
A Philadelphia German having fallen
heir to a princely fortune of $0., glori
led the occasion by getting drunk ard
shooting a man.
A Detroit studlent hmas thrashed his
room-mate jtxst because he p)ut a pound
of powder into the stove and. went out
for the evening.
J. UI. IUnmphreys, a merchant of
Greenville, died suddenly of apoplexy in
that town last week. Greenville has
had an abundance of rain.
A married lady in St. Pauls has been
in a trance for six weeks, and her hius
and refuiscs to sen I for a doctor. lHe
says he intends to enjoy a quiet time as
long as possible.
It has been said that nothing was
certain but "death and taxes." We may
now add, the defeat of the Radical party
in August next. And it is the "taxes"
w ill help kill 'ema.
The "coming shoe" is to he seven in
ches high, with an inch and a-half heel,
a Spanish instep, arched sole, a movable
heel of gilt or silver, with an Indian rub
her tip to deaden the soutnd.
Tuesday a colored man named John
Middleton, employed at Hedge's saw
mill, near Station No. 26, South Caro
lina Railroad. was cut in two by the saw.
le was standing across the log and fell
backwards against the saw.
John E. Bacon, Esq., of EdgeGeld, was
recently nominated for Congress by
friends in various portions of this Con
gressional District. Mr. Bacon grace
folly aecepts the nomination. He en.
dorses the resolutions of the late Press
The election in Kershaw to fill the va
cancy in Congress caused by the forced
resignation of B. F. Whittemore brought
out but a very small vote, many of the
colored men ref~using to vote at all. The
result in that county is as follows:
Whittemore, 666; Dunn, 179 ; .Rainey,
gaiTIIE~ LATER WE LIVE IN
the History of the world, the more scope and
meterils there are for the exercise of genius,
consequntly no one can blame the pro
prietors of the "Old Carolina Bitters" for
urging its use upon the invalid publie. Try
it once, and become satisfied.
Try Wineman's Crystalized Worm Candy
June 8, 23--1t
The undesigned respectfully informs the
ctizens of Newberry County that he will
start a steam thresher on or about the 15th
nst. All persons havi,g wheat and other
small grains-to thresh, will please address
ue at New~berry C. II., care B. J1. RIama.,
y.I D~I. R. ELKIN.
z.i FOR Tfl ELEGISJ,:TLURT:.
-DR. D. 11. WEITS is respectfully presen
ted to the citizens of Newberry, for their suf
frage at the en!uing election.
lly 4, 1S-tf. Llti l":
We will send the New York Bee-Kecpers'
Journal and National Agriculturret and the
Herald both for one year for S1.VJ.
Address T. F. & h II. GRENEnE ,
LIGHT. PLEASANT AN)PrOvirAri.E
EMPLOY1MEST guaranteed to persons in
every part of the country. Suimble for La
dies or Gentlemen. loys or Girls. Address
XIX CE\TUlY PUBLICATiON CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
May 4, 18-tf.
r COUNT TIE COST.-A
day's ride in almost any part of our coutry
will show more than one practical illustration
of the parable of the man who commenced
to build his castle without counting the cost.
Men often leave out of their calculations such
little matters as doors. blinds, sashes, iould
ings, &c , and in the end find no comfort in
the house which they have built. Retpcm
ber, therefore, before building, to write to
P. P. Toale, "Charleston, S..C., the largest
manufacturer of doors, &c., in the Southern
States, for an estimate of the cost of finish
June 1, 22-1m.
9- TIIE ABOiHIGIN S USED
IT.-- tbe medicinal virtues of Roots, Herbs
and Barks which were used by the "Medicine
men" of the Indian tribes, and which long
experience has proven to possess the most
efficient alterative properties for the cure of
Scrofula, King's Evil, Ulcer's, Cancerous and
Indolent Tumors, Mercurial and Syphilitic
Affections, Enlargement of the Bones, Tetter,
lRingworm, Boils, Pimples and diseases re
salting from a depraved state of the blood,
and all female diseases, are contained in a
highly concentrated form in l)R. TUTT'S
SARSAPARILLA AND QUEEN'S DE
LIGHI '. It is a very popular medicine, and
June 8, 23-2t.
-TIIE LIVING MACHINE.
-Injure the main spring of a watch and every
portion of the works becomes disordered. The
human stomach is to the human system what
that elastic piece of metal is to a chronometer. It
influences the action of the other organs. and con
trols. to a certain extent, the whole living ma
chine. The corrparison may be carried further;
for as the weakness or other imperfections of the
main spring is indicated on the face of the time
piece. ed also is the weakness or other d isorder of
the stomach betrayed by the face of the invalid.
The complexion is sallow or faded, the eyes are
deficient in lustre and intelligence, and there is a
worn, anxious expression in the whole counte
nauce which tell as plainly as written words could
do. th#t the great nourishing organ whose office
it is to minister to the wants ofthe body, and to
sustain and renew all its parts. is not performing
its duty. It requires renovating and regulating.
and to accomplish this end Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters may be truly said to be the one thing
needful. The broken main spring of a watch may
be replaced by a new one. but the stomach can
only be repaired and strengthened. and this is
one of the objects of the famous vegetable restora
tive Which for eighteen years has been waging a
successful contest with dyspepsia in all climates.
As a specific for indigestion it stands alone.
When the resources of the pharmacopeia have
been exhausted, without. at best, doing more
than mitigating the complaint. a course of this
wholesome and palatable. yet powcrthl.stomachic
effects a perfect and permauent care. In all
cases of dyspepsia the liver is more or less disor
dered. and upon this important gland. as well as
upon the stomach and bowels, the Bitters act
with singular distinctness. regulating and rein
vigoratingevery secretive and assimiluting organ
on which bodily and mental health depend.
Read Some English Testimo
P'iplar Street. London, England. I
I take this iethod of making known the perfect
cure I have obtained from the use of your valua
ble medicine. the PAIN KILLlE'R. I was urgeo
by a friend to try it, and procured a bottle of D)r.
I had been afflicted three years with Neural
gia and violent spasms of the stomach, which
caused a constant rejection of food. The doctor.
*at Westminster Hospital gave up my case in de
spair. Then I tried your PATN KI LLEIt. which
gave nie immediate relief from pain and sickness:;
and. 1 regaIned my strength, and am now able to
follow my usual occupation of sa-ilor. One bottle
cured uie. Yours reaetfullv.
CHA Ai ,Es POWEL L.
Sn,-1 desire to bear willing testimony te the
wonderful efilcacy of that American remedy
called P'ain Killer.~ which I believe la.< no equal
in this country. I have been :fflice ed w ith heart
disease, and could find no relief il' I got the Pair~
Killer, which soon m.tde a cure. I am quite
willi:r to answer any inquiries about my case.
Yours. etc.. FANNY StXItS.
Dudley. Worchestershire. England.
CETL,PMEN,-I Can with ConddtenCs recom
mend vour excellent medttcine. the Pain Killer.
fr Itheruma? ism. Indligestin, andi alsoToothsache.
having preved its efficacy in the above com
plaints. Yours, & c.. MT(ltLL
firidgeman's Place. Bolton.
GEN.TL.atE.-I have very great pleasUre in
rcmnmnending your med icine. the P'ain Killer.
. was suffering severely a few weeks sinica wit
ronchitis, and coul scarcelv swallow any food.
so itnametLd -as msv throat. I was a'lvisdt by a
friend to try your Pain Killer. and alfter taking
a fe w doses of it was comsplete4y cured.
Y ours re=pect full v.
-T. WIL KINSON, Itolton. Eng.
P. 5.-I have recommendal the medicine to
several of my friendls: and, in every iustance, it
ai hads the dc<tred effect.
June 1. 22-im.
NF.wnanTY, S. C.. JTune 7.-Coton. 192'.
New Yonar, June 6--7 P. 3.-Cottona heavy
sales 2.100 bales, nmiddling upainds 221; Orleans
223. Flour-Southern firm, at6.65a 10.00. (Gold
dultl. at 14.
Cu.aLFFroN. June G.-Cotton, more doing
middlings 21; sales 300) bales; stock 8.0%2.
L.ATEST QUOtT.itONS OF
IN CIIARlIESTO)N. S. C.,
Corrected Weekly by A. C. KAU'AIAN, Bro
ker, No.25 Broad St-;eet.
JUNE 3, I8V).
STT- SsEcunmris-Southi Carolina, old. 9)a
-; do new, -a 80; do, regist'd stock. ex int a
CITY SEcuriTIs-Augusta. Ga.. Bonds -a
S; Charleston. S. C.. stock. cx qr int. - a 52:
do. Fire Loan Bonds; -a 70; Columbia, S. C..
Bonds. 70 a 72.
BaLoD Blosns-Blue Ridge. first mortgage,
01) a--; Charleston and Sav annah, 70a .. ; Char
lotte. Columbia and Augusta. - a 87: Cheraw
and Darlington, a 83; Greenville and Columbia.
1st mort.. 80a-; do, State guarantee, 68a-;
Northeastern, 88 a -; Savannah and Charleston,
1st more., -. a 80; do. State guarantee. 75a -:
South Carolina. - a 78; do, 73; Sp:trtanburg and
U nion. - a 60.
RAIRoaD $TocKcs-Chsarlotte. Columbia, and
Augusta. - a 50; G reenville and Colu mbia. 2a
:Northeastern. 1ta ; Savannah nnd Charles
.ton. - a 35: South Carolina, whole shares. 43 a
45: d o. halit'sha:res. - a 22k
ExcANc..&c-New Ycrk Sight. ) off par;
Gold, 1133 a 1143: Silver, 104 a 105.
SoUvTH CAnOLtNA BANKC BILT.S.
*Bank of Charleston................... - a -
*Bank oifNewberry.................... - a -
Rank of Camden.......... .........---..>0 a -
flank of Georgetown.................. 10 a 12
Bank of South Carolina................ 12 a 15
Bank of Chester....................... 8 a -
Bank of Hamburg..................... 12 a 1-5
flank of state of S:C.. prior to 3861....2 a 64
Bak of State of S. C., issue1861and 1S62.47 a 48
*Planters' and Mechanics' B'k ofCh'reston- a -
*People" Bank of Charleston........... - a -
*Union flank of Charlesto-........ ... - a -
Southestern R R Bank 01 Charleston, old,- a -
Southwestern R Rt Bank ofCharleston,neW.- a -
State Bank of Charleston..............12a5
Farmes'and Exchange B'k offCArlest.on.. a 6
Exchange Bank of Colombia...........- a -
Commercial Bank of Columbia.......... a 8
Merchants' Blank of Cheraw.... ....... a -
Planters' Bank of Fairfield..... ..--- 4 a -
State of South Carolina Bills RIeceivaale. ..par.
City of Charleston Changehills.p... ar.
*lIsa marked thus (*) are being redeemed at
theBan k Counters of each.
SUBSCRIBE TO THE
Full of Choice Reading, Comicalities,
Puzzles, Enigmas, &c., &c.
50 centis per annutm in advance.
Published at Charleston. S. C..
F. EUGENE DURBEC.
ddress as above, witht name and resi
dece plainly written, or-to Messrs.
BINEST & MARTIN.
AGE:vSr MONTHLY XISITOt.
SE"GOOD; T 1H E 1 O R E
communicated the More abundant gws
therefore fail not to spread the good ffee'ts
of SLitTER BITTERS to those Who suffer for
the want of the best Touic.
June 8, 23-It.
MEA,L AND GRIST.
WE have a nice lot of Greenville
MEAL and GRTST. fresh from the
Mills, FOR CASH ONLY. For sale
LOVELACE & WHEELER.
June 8. 23-1.
WE have MOLASSES, to sell at a
very low figure by the Barrel for CASH
AND CASH ONLY.
LOVELACE & WHEELER.
June 8, 23-It.
WE bave now on-band a- good as
sortment of SUGAR, COFFEE and
a general line of GROCERIES, which
we are offering at VERY- LOW
PRICES FOR CASH.
LOVELACE & WHEELER.
June 8, 23-It:
I have just received from the 'New
York Factory. the new style of VIC
TORY JARS for putting up Fruits,
For sale low. Call at
June 8, 23-tf.
NOTICE is hereby given that I sppoint
ALBEPT T. COOK, Superietendent of the'
Stove and Tin department connected with
the Carolina Manufacturing Company Shops.
It af'urds me great pleasure to present this
young n-n to the public : be is worthy of
patronage ; a good workman, energetic and
prompt to fultill all vngagments. Our rule
is to da good work, with the liest of ma
terial, at moderate prices.
IIE'RY H. BLEASE, Pcs't,
June 8, 23-tf. G.M. C.
A Dictionary of the Bible:
Comprihing its Antigniuies, -Biographye
Geography, and Natural History, with nu
merous illustrations and Maps. Edited by
William Smith, L L. D. Published by the
National Publishing Company, Cincinnati,.
No book has been issuecd from the Amer
ican Press for a long time that deserves so
universal a circulation as this. Bible Die
tignatries have been prepared in former
years ; some were meager and imperfeet,
and all have been outgrown. Calaet's was
-urpassed by Kitto's ; l:itto'., and indeed,
all others, have bee; far ontrivalea by this
:l Dr. Smith, of the London- Tniversityr
.11d the most eminent- Lexicographer of tihe
!.igiish speakiltn world.
having finished-this great work, Dr, S.
hen prepared a condense~d edition (the work
being in three massive octavo volumes, was
'co h.rg"t and costly for the public general
,y), which should include a11 that is best
adapted to the needs of Christian families
and S.abbath c _ol Teachey. This is the
Work now repuab!shed in this country,
whose title we have.given, and we do not
hesitate to say that it should go into every
dwellinn where there is any desire to roads
aml scudv the Bible inteHligently -and with
profit. Every person connected with a Saab
h:ath School, either as teacher or pupil, and
,'very parent .-honld, by alt means, avail
them-elves of this incomparable htelp.4
This edition is in the highest style of the
art, largely illustrated with elegant wood
and steel engrarings an-i pnape, printed itt
-lear ani lbeautiful type, and in every re
up'et in hiarmonay with the high character
:adl value of the work. No Hlouse sur
>.asse< this enterpi.,ina pauhaishing tirm in
-he airtisaic finaish and eleance of their
i>ooks. And in the issue of this, they have
-pared no pait,s na r e xpense. -It has sev
-ral 5Jieil and -seti:al merits beyond the
Ealis.h edi:ion, and especially over any
uiher reprint in this country. It contains
dll the matter of the largest edition, except
nuerous. disquisiuions and critical.notes on
origiisal Hebrew and Greek terms, which
are of tno pr:actic;al value to the genecl En
tLish st,udentr, aund considerably more than
twire the" reading tmatter of 'the smaller
book. Wiah nll its elegance atnd embellish
t.ents it is the chea pest edition.
It is havinag a large atnd rapid sale, as
no:hing b>ut, straightened means can induce
any wiise parent or faithful teacher to de
ei::e the clTer of an auxiliary for the un
derstandinag of the Scriptures.
The Agent of this valuable work, Rev.
C. R.- Scruggs, wilf remain .in town for a
liew days, and we conmmend him to tho
courtesy ad patronage of our citizens, and
trust he will meet with that success corn
mensur.ate- with the rare mecriws of the
June8, 22-1 t. -
Eight is frow Spartabrg .!.,8.0..
New Furniture-Hotel Thoroughdy
-Bat hs--Bowrling Alley, and other
mnodes of exercise for guests, will
be ready for visitors June 1st,
Board per month $30-per week
*$10--per day $2.
The water-is Chalybeate, and is cool and
pleasant to the taste. HTas proven effica
cious in curing Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia,
Kidney Diseases, Gravel, Dropsy, Diarrhas,
Ctaneous Affections, Chill and Fever, Gene
ral Debility, and many other ills of a kin
ded natnre. Tne -table will lbe provided
with the best the country affdrds t and eve
ry attention given to visitors, calculated to
nake their stay pleasant. Cintss TO RES.
R. C. OLIVER, Proprietor,
Spartanburg C, H., S. C..
June 8, 23-2m.
College Land in the
Town of Newberry.
James A. & Roht. iL. 3ars, Ex'ors, vs. John
P'. Kinard and Trustees of Newberry Col
Pursuant to the order of the Court in the
above stated case, L. will sell on the first
Monday in July next, at Newberry C. H.,
the following tract of land, to wit:
Lot -No. 1. Cocntaining 9 64-100 acres.
Lot No. 2. " 5 acres.
Lot No. S. " 5"
Lot No. 4. On whicha the College now
stands, 11 61-100 acres.
Lot No. 5. On which the College now
stands, 4 70-100 acres.no
LtNo 6On w~hich the Collegeno
L ot No. 7. On which the College now
stands, 4 413.100 acres.
Lot No. 8. On which the College now
swi'ds, 3 S7-100 acres..
ITERMS OF SALE-Ones half on a credit
until the 1st day of January, 1871, balance
on a credit until 1st day of January., 1872,
with interest on boths instalments from day
of s.de, except thae-amnaett of cost, which
must be paid e-ish, and eredited on the
frst instalmente. Purehaser required to
give bond with at le.ast two sturetics, and a
m nortgage of the premises.
TV. M. PAYSINGiER. S, N. C.