Newspaper Page Text
Wed11sday A guin *Ia 108m.
For C .raer,
41t' . ' . I . L~ l:;t_Tt. . 6 .i.j
WVc are re'.,,ted by Gol . S. Fair,
Sup't. of Canvas;, to so that Jtrgu
Carpenter will ,airess the citizens of
Newberry, at Newberry C. It., on next
Monday, at 10 o'cloCk, a. mn.
All persons are cordiaily invited to
A passenger car will be attached to
the regular freight which goes do: n he
tween 3 a.d - in the afternoon, fur the
acco:r.-odatin of such persons as may
conie up from below on this occasion.
The Mion Sceondced.
The Columbia 'honix calls for a grend Na
tional Convention to see if something cant te
done to sustain the crumbling pillars of the edi
fice of constitutional liberty or the edifce must
soon fall. And the ship of state. it too. with a
drunken crew. and all sails set, and helm hard-a
port, rushes upon the breakers. Republicanism:
Liberty run mad No rights for the minority :
There is great surpense in G eorgia perding the
vote on the qucestin of tl:e Legislature retaiaing
their seats for arct:er term. It will come up next
Friday for a final vote in the House-the resolu
tions postponing the fall elections having passed
the enate. There are varicus conjectures as to
theresnit. If the resolution pss, the state
will be convulsed. (;ur ia:pre-io. is that the
resolutions w-ill pass'.
rsmir. the Ran-s.
It is said that Werthington, who
fgured here so conspicuously but a short
time since, has quit the field in fear
and hides his dish,isid head in parts
unknown to honest men. Thus are they
ialling off. This is the beginning of the
end, and the way these rascals will serve
the colored people, by leaving them in
"Get cut of the Way, Daniel Tucker."
A promising sign of improvement is
seen in the action of the State Radical
Convention, and although the party in
the Convention-for it is not the whole
voice-still stand by and nominate Scott
for Governor, yet they give the nonina
tion for Lt. Governor, to Ransier, the
negro, nd Elliott, the colored, is prefer
red to IHg--e. It shows that the carpet
S-zgers' reign is over. They are being
made to stand aside. They have been
:2lowed too full swing; and now feeling
thex power, the co!-ored pupil turns on
his master, and the cry is "get up and
The speeches at Wadlington's are be
ing already heard from. We are informed
that many sensible colored men have
come over to the side of truth and lhon
esty, and express satisfaction that they
have been enabled to hear of the corrup
tion and dishonesty of the party who
would lead them to uttcr ruin. L.et the
good work go on. Truth will prevail.
The Reform tide increases in volume and
power, and we shall soon hear of scores
and hundrcs turning their backs on the
Seott ring, and their faces to the Reform
Acconts from other districts are equal
ly, and in somne greatly more cheering.
Let every white man constitute huim
:lfa specaker and button~ hole one sensi
ble voter, and if he mnakes an impnression
keep .;hi.: il the garme~nt breaks.
The onlyv property R. K. Scott ever
paid tax on h r his four yenrs picket
service and subs'-e ':et State Iekns
was a blind !;hti ar 'ort 81:3, and
a tumle d5. ch 'nt t..!. HIe
has niw -uein -'%00 'n another
termn of o*c : m:- hun: a . -
:;re. in f. :*. tims a. :mha to be
tic!h to sus .in the~ o.m: aie of the
chief mGaay eaepo
:.ough th l.,:::ehnsy lIut
t.ow u:ndrrlalrlte-ie is fat,
ando the p.oor posso ofa l blown
ware an d a c.eain -wnggy~ is e-nabhl
thtroughlp )Of colord votes to grow
rich. Tim2 ..-. hae:ang.Z.i. No wonder
he profe'ses l:ve for the co.sae mn,
:a sn.ni :vsmnt, :ih 2.e captia
necessarv toscc bei::g ch:ek and a
Four ye- rs :nr f exce5nive taxationt
is all be dsrs
Let us refnse him tihe desire of his
We urge spon our fellow citizens the
lecesity of fonnting clubs in every pre
cinct of the diistre.t. The time for ac
action has comet, anud ce muit take the
tide now at its ilood, ani work t thi
pan of Reformn. We can; only do this
successfumly by united action, by forma
tion of clubs at every available pNint, and
let al! these be in active commiunXation
with.each other and the cen'ral elub.
United we stand, but divided we fav..
Uut we know there i.: no onestion of di
vion now. bu'o::n your ciu'.s at once,
and se-nd in youxr reports. ~ihe cifeet
ni be of i::calcuiable benetit. Already
the radical ranks are waverin;g, splitting,
dividing, :and tow let the itefer:n pr.r
ty' stand up' in its great nmoral stre:ngth,
and the elfet will beo prodigious. What
we w:tnt now is throughit; orgaization,
ight understandin'g, every man to know
hits nieighbor, wo he' is,what he is,wh;ere
he is, andl wh;at hie is gon lt o, and
k,;nowing ai! this we 'sili be strong, and
....or.-;c : e. i. n. a Iher conme.
The Mecting at Wadigao:'3.
The cause of Reform is making rapid
strides all over the State, and not the
least aroused of the pco)ie are those of
Newberry. On Tues,Iy last,a large, in
fluent.-43 :i!dt en:thusoa:t! dem::1onstratlion
was made at Wad 'iingn's Cotss Roads,
about e:ght a:d a half m I from the
t)wn, and at an ca:l hoar i3:: th mor' -
In hicles of every d
aih n d wsn, .and u'n were ~:.1!. ..ith
V. n. U"+ t't if.::+ U":r
Iv C,r, i:ct
te ..unded. f iizn ri*y fr the
The d ce:SPnt h:ve h nmore
:u i:"l , nl:na shower f:lain the pre
"i: ngt,bid the dltamn: coi:ul thle
aOs" ye:e dl'ii:Ouly', wile te su.
wa:s che= trd the ;rra-tr part of the
time. Ar:iving on the grcund the speak
ers were received in a manner fitting
the cccasion, the committee of arrange
ments having formed some fuur or fire
hundred citizens of that section in lne
of double column, who at a signal, as the
distinguished visitors approached, gave
three rousing cheers. The column was
then opened and ficed each other, while
the speakers passed between the uncev
cred line, and proceeded to the stand,
which was appropriately wreathed. A
large number of ladies graced the scene,
helping by their presence to inspi:e the
Gen. Kershaw was the first to address
the large audience, and he did so in a
plain but forcible manner, explaining the
causes of the movement now inaugurated
ar.d its necessities. His remarks to the
colored r.ortion of the assembly were ad
rmiray pointed and were listened to
with pleased attention. On the interest
hng si)ject of taxation,be clearly demon
strat.-d to theta that tinder the Scott ring
a1hniistration the taxes are live times
as great as in times past, and ir.cr:asing,
while the value of lands and property
are greatly less than formerly, and that
the burden fell equally upon white and
black. The calm, plain, earnest and
truthful address of Gen. K. was con
vincingly to the point.
lie was followed by Col. Youmans,
who most eloquently gave a picture of
the condition of the State, under its
present intolerable rule, the impoverished
conuition of the people, through unjust
taxation, the Scott ring, the thefts of the
forty thieves, &c., &-c., and of those
w ho- never paid a tax in the places they
sprang from, and who now ride in fine
carriages, sport elegant jewelry, and have
deposited in Northern banks enormous
sums of money, which they have stolen
from the people. One instance of the
condition of the people was cited in the
fact, that in Fairfield alone, four hundred
and fifty thousand acres of land are un
der execution for taxes. Once we hadl
btone tax colioctor who attor.dod to &t
the business connected with that offce,
fr wh'ch was paid about $S00, but now
we have four offiers to do the work of
the one, and each of them receives more
than the one did. Is there any necessity
for that? and does not the people's muon
y, the money of the stout, honest yeo
manry, which is dug out of the ground
by hard work,.go to pay for this increased
and unncessary expense ? Is this con-.
dition of things to be allowed ? To
blind, the colored people, said he, the
Scott ring has delayed the collection of
taxes till after the election, and after that
important point is settled, they will be
free to go into their pockets and take
their hard earnings again. Ilis touch
up of the court system, and particularly
the part taken by Scott, the bob tailed
mre and $.50 chaise proprietor, ini the
apponinent of trial jsices, was well
put and wvell received. Nit oJne of these
eminenit ci:mntarles have yet beenf elected
by the people. lIe saIid ttwo things are
urged by* some, one of whi:h is to) wait
for a retur!nn sense of t'o Northern
people, and thle other that the thieves
now in oilice havingz enoughi v.iil not have
reason to s:::l n:cire, while to put in new
mnc the st me sytm Wouh.'i bec gone
ovr a:::zn. In a::saer to the latter, saidt
i:, ditd you ever. ki:OA a fox to stop
1: te as n:,t therie, andK ai hafy
t>) tte~ that thte Jusdge was endorse( by
tle most diLtingtti-hed mecn in tie coun
try, Judge Dunkin, IlInnten, Butler,
Krshaw and others. Before the iles of
October he would be htere, and his voice
he heardt in this ndad!te section as it ha:s
benin the miount:::os and on ti:e sea
iod ::hd i hpe is not vain tha:t the
teli'g bl' adbyhn, and the goo I
wr of :.1, will Kisen thral; tile St-tie.
G en. l>utler wats noW introced, and
h comnmenced by say,i::g thAt ih'r seven
dayts hie ha,l heen speaking-was f:t
tigued, but never would give np prcach
ing reform agatinst corruption and vil
lainy, whiile be could swell a muscle or
speak a word. His charges against the
Scott Co. were sharp, and to the col
ored audience, who, for the first time
had heard them, were startling. That
Scott's only care and ambPitio:n once w :s
a bob-tail mare and chaise, worth ,50,
that no:a after two years' stealing, he
was worth $~>00,000. That his only
hope was to incite hostility and blood
shed, for whenever a good utnderstand
in was had between the blak man and
his wvhite friends, that his (Scott's) oc
cur~ationi would be gone, iIe had just
retrned from Washington, the great
centre of Republicanism, and that it was
known and felt there, that the Scott ad
miStration was a foul blot on the coun
try ; when he asked to have his disabil
tines removed, that he might be eligible
fr the Lieu tenant Governorship, Con
gress said yes, and the people said yes;
go home and kick the thieves, robbers,
and murderers but. That is what the
radicals at the North said, anid he had
the enidorsemecnt of President Grant and(
Conress, to speak the truth. Alliidig
we re b:ought into use, that at the first
click the Governor would take the first
train, and lcave his colored friends in the
1hrch. We are not afraid of guns-know
so:methivg about them, and when the
colored p_ople know more of them, they
wi,; be gad to hang them up and use
the:n f'r squirrel shooting. and that no
hulle t ould lindi Scott un lss it could
be 1c:.t a ou:t 4 ) iie: into uhi.. As
to c.- :ho s:.id be got the fat jobS
i d. I.vurk ha-i to be done, some poor
cr ,..;'i . :! was hired at i1 a inic th ;
h r: ,son fellow from )hi)
or e!cVu' :sput tin an!1':aid JO
:ad I . srt dia tmond ri::g, driv
?::.... ., an 1.i over the c'lvre".
'mhe colored p'rC e
::eft out in the co::. lie advised tiiem tJ
be freemien indeed, and no man could be
free who was bound by an oath to do as
Scott and his f.rtr thieves dictated. The
time has come for them to be indepen
Co!. Simons then took the stand and
brount to light many facts, showing
the coi rupti.n of the party, facts which
had come to his knowledge personally.
IIe mace goo,l, telling points, and we
doubt not, from the pleased attention and
frequent applause, that the colored peo
ple have carried home with them seed
The last sneaker was the Rev. Jonas
Lrd, a colored preacher from Charles
ton, and the announcement that he was
to speak drew in all the stragglers. H is
speech was a nut for the radical party
to crack ; it was certainly a good one.
He alluded to the Convention platform
of the Reform party, said it was good,
broad, liberal, and suited the case of
black and white honest men, was the
only platform for safety, hoped no col
or,d man would refuse to act independ..n t
ly, and vote freely with the Union Re
form Party. IIe was sorry that the
greatest battle we had to fight was with
his own people, was sorry his race be
lieved lies bigger than even the devil
told in Paradise. It was a lie when the
Republicr.n Party said they fought for
the freedom of the black man. They
never did. And you put those men in
office, who are robbing you and ruining
South Carolina, put them in office under
false promises. Where is your mule and
forty acres? where ? The devil only
knows. They promised you forty acres,
did any of you ever get them ? (Cries
of ro, no.) Did you ever get any mules ?
(No, no.) They promised you meat and
bread, did you get that? (No, no,) again.
No, and you never will. They don't be
long here; what they promise is never
fulfilled; if a white Southern gentbman
makes a promise, you can rely on it,
but never on the promise of one of these ;
I have found it out in my long experi
ence. Don't behe~ve them. Who are these
men? Wolves in sheep's clothing, who
never owned more than a box of paper
of thousands, and who are buying up
lands, riding in fine buggies, wearing
flashy rings, and who would leave you
who voted for them, to starve. They tell
you to vote for Scott, because be's stolen
enough and wont steal any more; but
it's a lie ; don't vote for him, if'yotu love
yourself, your wives, and children, and
would save the money you dig out of the
groundl, and would be independent and
happy. Just as well vote for the old
devil I told you about. lIe's a better
man than Scott now, even with his tail
and horns, for he goes about like a roar
ring lion, while Scott is a wolf and' is
the head of a whole pack of them. Come
ont of the leagues too, lhe said, no man
is free who is bound to them.; and oh
my colored friends and brothers remem
ber what I say, if you wouid be free,
bapy and i ndepoendent, vote withth
U nion Reformn Party.
We would like to give the entire
spech of this very intelligent man, so
mu:ch of good sound d:octrine was eon
uedin it, but memory, and the few
notes takeni are inadequate. We hope
he w ill speak e-!ewhere.
If there we.s other speaking wc know
rt, as dnnecr was next announced, and
iedately afte'r, it being late in the
av-w left. The nne~r we are pleased
t.o va, was r.humian t- bread in pyra
miij. ocea:ns of hash, cords of mutton,
p:nl i hef, leaps of potactoes, and
'ery excellently cooked on the whole. In
a word the whole occasion was good,
The cause of Reform is making rapid
strids; from the mountains to the sea
oard, the welcome -ound of Reform, Re
fom, is hearmd, and meeting over the mid
de sections, reverberate from hill tops and
11enetrate the valleys, with the glad tid
ins. But we have to work, to keep the
ball moving. Let every man do his duty,
and tile victory will be won.
North Carolina Victoricus.
F.lection retmurns from North Caroliaa give
the conservatives a large majority. B3oth
houses of the legislatnre will be largely dem
ocratic-a two-thirds majority in each house.
Very cheering news.
We gather from the Ierald as follows:
A grand Reform mass meeting will beC
hld on the 1:hh. On Monday last the
citizens met and appointed as delegates
to the 4th Congressional nomina ting con -
vention,.to be held in Columbia on the
1th, B. W. Ball, Culleni Lark, J. W.
Goodgion, Capt. IL. Smith, A. B. Byrd.
1. W. Lanford, Joel W. Anderson and
. S. Jones. The R~eform spirit is good.
Mr. Thos. Duckett. a highly respcctcd
citizen, died on the 2th u!t., at the age
Prof. Schmitt and his daughter, of
Newberry memory, have turned up again.
They gave a concert in the town on
The Glinton outrage is shown to have
been entirely unprovoked. The militia
fred sereral volleys into the town, and
someC of the balls penetrated dlwellings
thus endtange' ing life. Scot t's emissaries
are at the buttonli of ti affair.
Ger. A. C. Cariington.
We rako the foll'.on ir-g conpiimenta
ry extracts in relation to the nllress
lately delvered by our frierd and e:.
citiz;:n, (;en. A. C. G., befr)e the two
liter: r societies of the University of
Georgi:, at Athens, that our readers
kn. th:t their qfuondam friend is
o i hfis 1ight, :nd that his talents
aC o ihidhlv ptireciated in his adopted
:t m.-:. ""-. 1. i h n:;tic (l that ti' Chr n
in h eocc'i:edl thec ptl'ien of L.t.
Govern: bu, it ::a:tters not.
In the. .. :ii _ '% .( i t 1
( . ll,!. . .it: .:t l C T ::1, T.r:
I(?:1?:. "' .i : :.! ; G:::i: _ " I ".1 a : LO :t :
wo 1.l ::V S ": . r11:U l"t: ..:Jili .tubj'.a:t~w.as ph i.-a for pr:'tIne11 c eC ('f
iec:e1 in ou' Sy't'- Cf C(iunilll1, aill
the i1:p.,rt:(nce of mki n'tg it. r'actical, in
(orticr to mett i l.e dema:ii s of our r.ew
civi:izat:on. lie aImnitted that there was
n:uch frudl and corrupt:on in the State,
btt le remi nd1d the studlents that they
wr G- rghuI, arnd that they lhouid
bend theirenereies to rebuild the bro
kln fort:nes of the Stat!e, and1 til'ms make
it; rtr e career more right and ptrOs
perous than its past hiory or present
condition. Ticie wcre sOmeC very elo
quent pas-ages in his speech, and the
orator was frep:rently ap li ded during
its de ivery.- avan:ah 1epublican.
ATm:Ns, Ga., August 2, 1870.
Editor Constit-tion: Yesterd(ay. Gan
;ral G:riingtoi, of your city, delivered
the address to the two literary societies.
Th limited space ai!otted one, allows
only ge.eral comment. The oration was
puigent with deep, earnest thought, and
c rell calculated to give the young men to
whom it was addressed, correct views of
the duties itcumbent upon them in the
public and private waks if life. Plain,
practical, com :i ion scnse truths were
embodied in every thought.
lon. A. C. Garlington delivered this
afternoon, the annual:l address before the
Literary Societies of the Utiversity ; the
advantares of a liberal education, to
gether with the objection of considering
edunction merely as a matter of practical
utility. lcing strikingly set oft, by this
gifted Carolini-in. It was pleasing to re
mark his forcible expre.sion of furci
ble ideas. G-:n. A. C. Garlington
before the war graduated? at this place,
with the highest honor of the University,
and at one time was Lieutenant Governor
of South Carolina. lIle is now engaged
in the practice of law in Atlanta.
[Chronicle & Scntinel
This is the title of a very readable and
deeply interesting book, a copy of which
has lately met our eye. It is the work of
the Rev. Lucius Bellinger, a man of eminent
piety and deep learning, and who has been
for years, and is still, laboring for the sal
vatien of souls. Mr. Bellinger has accom
pished much in his high voc ttion, by his
preacinlgs anid holy example, and in the
putting out of this beautiful book, so replete
with christian experience, he will accom
pish still miore good. We earnestly comI
mend it to our readers, and hope that
a copy of Stray Lcaves may be taken into
evoery Ianoly . Garios may hec had by ap
plying to the author, or to the Rev. A. J.
Cauthen, at Ne wherry.
Thle officers of Union Reform Clubs in
the District are requested to urge uponl
membeCrs the necessity ald duty of taking
a papcr, and particularly their -district
pa;er. that they may be kept posted on
the stirring events of the day. The Her
aId is the organ of the honest parif here
and as such will be full of interest. Ev
cry man should take a copy. See in
ducements elsewhere to new subscribers.
Marion beefly speakinlg, is in a deplora
ble condition. The Star complains of
very had beef, poor beef, dirt.y beef, be
ing cut up On boxes applropriatted by dogs
and drunken tmen, and retailed to) the
good people at fair prices. In one in
stance an ox, which was worked to death,
was butchlered and' sold in the t->wn.
w hich boasts of mlodern imnpr>vemnents
in the way of lalmps.
We copy the above from oneC of our
exchanges which showvs thatt market
houses, &. aire in dlemand'.
IiTei lfrllrs' boast of their cen
ddae f:lr Lie::tenat-Governlor as a gen
t Iena of the first o:der. P'a his sile
we idawe our c:adidate, and challlenze
cnprsonl iln any anid every attribute of
liTh M-e is fromf th 2 "Re~publican,'
who-e editor hioYs nup Ra:n;ier, the col
orei nomriineC for the uilice of t. Gov. of
State oni the ra.-ical ticket, and chatl
lenes~ compamrison. &->ery one to his
liking as the oIl woman said on kissing
Honl. .lefferson 1)-avis was serenaded at
Greenrier S-prngs, Va. lie concluded g'
touhin;lilittle speechl, in whlich no allusion
to politics was made..as follows: "Nlay your
hoes be peace, is thle earnest prayer of hum
who h~s Ino more to say to you on this occa
Lonon, A ug. 3.-Mlaame Nillisoni is paid
one hundtred and1 twen ty-five tlhnsand dol
htrs in gold to sing during a tour of six
months'in tihe t:nited States.
TItE SOUTrlEl:N ('ULTIVATOR for Augus
is to hanlld. It is one of t he best Agricltutrl
m nOtlica1 puhiished, antid horOnlgbly SOuthl,
ei and made uip to suit tbis latitude. Each
number is worth thte year's subscription, so
full is it of matter interesting to the farme:
and breeder, and we recommend it to every
on of our readers whlo does not already take
it. Thle more of this kind of reading ths
people hav-e the better must he our conditin
Published by Win- & W . L. Jones, Athens,
Ga. -a> per annumur.
'The Augrvt Number of Urainard-s Muuien1
World is received. andI containis two new songe.
luwn by t1-e 1.ow WhIisperiulg sea.''and "'Wake
u at lawn. Moth--r." A !so. a hiine nstrumentl
piece by Favarger. called "Thte 1)ew Drop." .i
n(w stry b,y Weld-uu (obb. .Ir , entitled '-Pere
diti appears in this number. bm'des other
tusical sketches and ent ertain inz reading matte:.
We can recomutend this jeurnal to the musical
public as one of the test periodicals of the kind
i tle counltry. specimnen cotpies can be otb
taine by sendinig ten cents to te pubilishiers.
Me'srs. s. lIrainard & Sons. Cleveland. U. The
ubcription price is oue dollar per year.
"WH.fr TO WE.dt AND 11Ow TO MEEr
rr."- < thel ti.!e of a boltk or Inostrucetions on
d rs 'ad dressm::kime, pith!tihed by Mmne
)eore t. at 15 cents. l>ressmakcrs aid
lid gencterally will full in this manual
much usefIul infoirmtation, and comtfplete i
tricton In every department of ladies an~d
childrn' dress.' It is issued semni-ainnually,
and sent freec of potage. Addure'ss Mire.
D)emoret, S38 lroadway, New Y ork.
A LI-TLIE Gir.l.kbhNlWTD roTlI,rn.
egret to icairn that a little girl, 2 years
old, a daughter of Francis M. Gibso.,
ivig at few iles frotm Mt. Willing, was
o badly burtled, on Satuirday, the 9th of
July, thnt she diedl itn abo:t Si.v hotuts.
The cid took fire whlile the mlother was
absnt a sh..>rt wh i!e f6 'at the houre.
j le field Adver tiser
J% 31INVTrE Mi.t:-:." were unritrr the tm
,ression that witl ihr-1 d of Sec, isiotn an
the later strug '. that minirute Iin had die'd
out. but not Sor.W :t 'w one ( Monday, ie
w ax in it drel1fol1 hurry, fl-:ing here and
tlhere. s:id ats he Un.tob (! alb..,nt ini;,:e appoint
i1 ' to m-i- -''v--r-1 partis in a minute
.1 la faih f c t I.i'k hhn 1.c ef'
r:l If t,"e verY t,f timer:hrko on
h(,1',':l' n 1,l ,rl: !.::1'I 1~ ,'. 1r i !l'.
t m i ut -, m Oh !! r lJt
,pI .. . t' I:;r,hn Ii )1i.t x
.r ,:rl' l r", :: S:"n/'he 1,!ored pr oh r
frm th' ::t:e city. i'1. M. thin receled
i ,-l:wards with his :rccustomed dignity, and
the Col. froin Charleston advancing forward,
wit his 1yei iIodest:y iicnt, %tlip/'Cd un
covered before the gri at e ourse. lie
spalce-"Lalies and fellow cirIzeIs" -WC
heard this much fron the front, but just at
I that point we heard an anin::td diseu.siont
guing onl in the rear to this eiet: "Well,
lie's the fairest negro I ever saw." "Oh, ie's
not a colored man." "Yet; he is, .lonas Bird,
for the Colonel said so." "Well, if he is he'll
do; ie's right smart peart for a rugger."
t'.ool: a: his broad brow." and so on. Well,
we L1ugled constniedly. and the Col. would
have done the same, could lie have heard it.
And the talk, and the wonder went on, and
not till the colored gentleman took his posi
tion, did those men in the rear find out that
the fair gentleman was not Jonas after all.
The mistake was the fault of the individuals
themselves, in not listening to Col. M.'s an
nouncement in full; all they heard was the
conelusion, that a colored preacher would
ACCIDLNT ON LAURENS R. R.-LastTucs
day, a box car, in which were several pas
sengers on their way to Laurens, got off the
track near Clinton. It was not discovered
immediately by the engineer, who unfortu
na:ely was just then letting out his machine
on a tolerable piece of T rail (only found in
spots) at a pretty fair speed, considering the
hang of things generally, when thc. Box
bumped, thumped and jumped, and dumped
the passengers out into an uncomfortable
lump on the ground, bruising some of them
badly. Mr. Newman, conductor, received
the most serious injury, and was conveyed to
his house, which fortunately happened to he
quite near ; his injuries are not dangerous.
It may be accounted for-why the train was
in such active motion-that so many jests
are made .about its snail-like motion, and the
accommodation of its travel, enabling pas
sengers to get on and off without its stop
ping, walk along for gentle exercise, go up
to the engine and light pipes, &c., that on
this piece of T, and on this day, there being
several passengers in and not a few visitors
outside, it was determined to try the machine,
and convince unbelievers that it was neither
a mud turtle, or yet a sardine. The engi
neer's grit was good, but the result was
disastrous, and we trust in future the old
Laurens will not put on airs unsuitable to
its venerable years and condition. Let her
continue to crawl. If "Joe" had been on
board the accident would not have happened
The devil takes care of h is own .
Gen. Donay was killed in the engagement
near Weissenburg. The Prussians captured
800 Frenchmen,including 18 officers. French
retired to the summit of Pigeonnier, where
Marsh:il McMahon is concentratin:r.
The French forces which resi<ted the at
tack numbered about 10,000. The Prussianis
40,000 strong, were so severely crippled as
not to b)e able to follow the French when
they retired. Prussian loss in killed and
wounded, and prisoners, 10,500.
Great preparations iare being made in Eng
hand to put the coast defences in acondition
to resist attack.
The P'rltsxsi journals deny a French vic
tory at Saar Louis.
England reported to, send two frigates to
the Triber for the Pope's protection.
Eng land will make the invasion of Belgium
a casius belli of war.
A French war steamer captured the P'rus,
sian ship Laura from Wilmington, N. C.
Prussia wants to know why Austi'ia is
arming. Thec South German arnmy is armed
with obil muskets. Th'le war expenses of
Prussia are 2-2,000,000 francs per day .
L.ondon, Aug. 3 -Ii tis rumored that Eng
land aind the I'nited States tire urging nego
tiationts whierebiy Hamhurg ail Bremen wilt
be k.ept open ports during the war.
sl3>00 are pa.id in .Paris for substitutcs,and
thev axe scarce.
ThIe scene on the depature of K ing Wils
liam, who was acxcompx:nied by.Cout Bis
mnarck and I ietra'l .3loitke. for the seat o1'
w:Ir, was1 extraoxtinary. Th le king rode from
the p:llace to tihe r:x i|way in an opien carriage
withi it queen1. t'rowds of the popuh:ice,
obi.l sotl-li'r', an.1 oth-'ra, s::r:'ile.1:xiii imsi
peded tlx hepssg of the coach. F"ai'x. 1iaw
era andi inscipItis werec eveirywhe-re e.w
.xld 'with thex pe('!,Ie :miux p.aritiip:tetd in its
emo-iOn. The kingx r'!dr-ed them'a in :x x'imx
:md~le ('oic i' speec. < '.xhlie', Upon thenm for
extro thxci ie kinlg after i'"'.enxted embrh,a~e5.
de'ire the I 'ope to lear- . r Maitax.
Ber lin. A'u-.:nst 4.-< flicer's in th is c':ty hav
areie hieavy wxa-.:er 'ere by~ lliTom'1.
of' P'.ris, lint the Frxench w Il be in l;erlixn by
the 1-5h of .\ugust.
Thle P'russians have 100.000 reserve from
I'apalh commitees in France, IToland and
Belgiuxm tire raising recruits for the protee
tionx 01' the Pope.
Madtrid. Aug. 4 -Meefing< for thxe aiboi
tion of slavery i tihe colonies have beeu re
P'aris, .\ng. 4 -Duke de Grammnont has is.
sued :imotheri circxxbxr, re-tllirming that the
:imgressive proposition ox'igiinated in Berlin.
Fraxiec tmade non", but on the contrxry.comn
menx'ed her dlisairmamiient. Counmt Von his
ma:rck ha-es his propsaxls. on his anxiety
about the plants of' l:ussiax, and gives dtails
which thle Du)ke deo (; rimmin iit temxporairily
withholds. 'The Dulke c.aneludes that, owing
to the falsehioods Itismarckx has already ut
tered, through fear, he has lost all claim to
Fourteen Prussian soldiers captured at the
attack of Saa'rbruck are imprisoned, and
will be eared for same as the French.
Tfhe heights taken b)y the French at Saar
btruck form the key to important railway ap
proachxes to 'Trevis.
Metz, Auiguxst 2.-The French troops passed
the frontier at 11 o'clock: they instantly en
counteredi the Prussiaxn<. strongly posted on
the heights comimanling Sa:xrbruck, which
were c:irried byv a fewv battalions. Thle cap
ture of' the town instantly followed. the ar
tilery compelling the P'russians to evacuate
in great hanste. General Frossard with one
division, defeated three divisions of the cue
mvy. 'Tie ditr'aille ure worked wonders. (ine
haf the town was accidentally destroyed by'
fire from the artillery.
Napoleon sent the following dispatch to
"louais haxs received his baptism of fire;
he waxsu admiraly cool and little impressed.
A dtivision of Frossaxrd's comimand carriced
the l:eihs overlooking Saar. Th'le P'russixas
maxde a brief resistancxe. L,ouis and I were in
frout. where thxe bullets felt about us. Loui
keeps a biali lhe pic'kedt up. odie-rs we-ptt
his tranquility. We lost an oflicer an.i ten
After a two days' fierce and bloody batthe
along the line between Saarbruck and For-.
back. the French have been defeated with a
heavy loss in nxen and guns, including the
matria.lleur. McxMahon is said to be retreat
ogi upon Nancy,. wh ile Naplieonl is privato
t i epirtedh it t'halorn'. a? -nd"d by h ;
.L~i ...t :..t.o .i :. c. d. T hex viw:w inn,a
BIarley and Guano -;tn be hail of Mr.
T. Scott, and it is alvi:.cd tha:(t applic:ttion
be made at once to setire supplies.
We acknoalclge the receipt of a cop,y o
the address delivered before the Ialhnn
and Preston Li:crary S"ci<-ies of \,lf~rd
College, .1 une :?8, by J. P. Thomas.
('1:t:.;. : 'r.P: :n - Ti,,: conventionu of
the . Th cveio ille h r::i:.
at :: o'clock, l). In., in :l,,: 11ethod,i. t hrb
2!i.isci:GEN.mio .We earn th:at a whit
nian fromk "ip tie d>ii'." inairried a ua
.m -i. : l in l u 'r to w u 1 la-t w ee :. Ih e r ' ' e::L
lie C+otled ( p.;r. quite idi;:mt. one
of tisitm W:t, leard to -:iy, "( , tha:1: ,it,.
miei that cu:ne fomio :.'
FEMAt.l Ac.T:.nY.--t:iS vtry popn!.
institution will reunc its exerci es on 11n
day, 2Gth of Sept., under favorable circum
stances. A carl from the principal, Prof.
I'ifer, giving all necessary information, will
be found elsewhere, and we take plcasurc in
directing attention to it.
LARGE.-Mr. Lawrence Marshallhas made
a deposit on our table of some very large
lemons. each one of which is as big as-it
was tdlowed to gr~w. :mrl will make a quan
tity of lrmnade. T:iey :rrc beatities, and
we adei-c tcnt-iy i, go anid t some
from Ihin. )u: :ri h.:ing ,re:sed for par
S-rtn:ex'11aorr.Mr..l~ ohn Thomp%
Son), we are ;!:a-eI do st:n, is thei agent for
the sa:c of M r. A lex Stephen's great work.
le can be found at the till store of Mr.
Wright, and will be happy to dispose of cop
ies of the work. Ali who are not supplied,
or have not subscribed, have now an oppor,
tunity of doing so, and we advise them to
get the book.
TEXPERANCE MEETIG.--The meeting
announced for last Thursday evening, and
which was postponed In conscquence of re
ligious services, will be held in the Methodist
Church on Thursday evening, 11th, at 8
o'clock, p. n. A general attendance of the
citizens is respectfully asked, and a special
invitation extended to mothers and wives.
Addresses w ill be delivered.
MUsIcAL (, )r.-The next gale which
sweeps from the regions about Laurens may
bring us the information that Prof. Schmitt,
of old time memory, will be down on us, not
like a "thousand of brick'', but like a harp
with a thousand strings. IIe still makes
music wherever he goes, and the last ac
counts had of him is that he and his accom
plished daughter are delighting the iuhabi
tants of Laurens by Concerts.
BrAvF.-During the storm of rain and
wind which accompanied the remarks of
one of the Reform speakers on the Court
house steps last Monday afternoon, Wm.
Gourdine-colored reformist and fatshion
able tailor-gallantly ascended the steps
and held an umbrella over his (the sneak
ers) head. It was a brave act. Gourdine
understands the quality and responsibility
of his freedom ; knowing the right ho dares
ARMsTflONG, CAToRt & ('o., of Baltimore,
are oat with their card to the fall trade,
and we take great . pieasure in calling at
tetion of purchasers in their line to their
announceon.,,nt. Thoee ge e* do alarS*
and splendid businessq, and by their ener
getie, upright and accommodating style of
doing things, have acquired an enviable
fame. If you want bonnets, ribbons, trim
mings, &c., you cannot send your orders to
a better house than to Armstrong, Cator &
Co., of Baltimore.
BARBECUES, SIPEAKING, &C.-As this is
the season for the laying by of crops, a num
ber of the planters are giving days of sport,
t'ca:;ing and rest to their laborers. It is cus
tomary to invite a few t'riendsth to tbese places
of rustlc enjoy ment. Several of the young
men of our town recently finding themselves
away from home, and feeling the slumbering
fires of Demosthenian rhetoric, beguiled the
time and entranced audiences by pouring
forth their pent up uticas of eloq:ience. As
they have herculean powers of endurance.
they will hold themselves in readiness to
speak for their country's cause at any time
from sun to sun.
ANOTHER~ lI.OW.-The Rev. Tonas BIrd,
colored, made another happy speech on
Thurtdry last at Bush River (Church. It was
not generally known that lie was to speak. or
that a meeting would tak-e place, yet there
was a large and gratifying gathering of lback
and white citizens, ils tailk was of just
such character as will open the eyes of his
cwn race; anti one immediate effect wa sceu
the next day in the fact that the colored pco.
pe who heard it, and whohl intended going
to the l::dical hat lbecue mreeting near long
shoe's, all kept away fromi it, and attenided
to thei r work like senii ler tmei. We are told
t at cue bigoted. obtrei-clerous fe1low-andl
thei onrlvone-who endieavored to creaite a
d iversiotn uring the spreaking on Thursday,
was effectually converted and went away
The lRev. Jonas Bird is a power, let him
contnue to speak.
PnornacrF. MesTJso.--T h e meetong
which has been going on in '.he Methodist
Chureb sintce the termnination of~ the District
Corfercnce, has been one of great itnterest.
Quite a number-thirteen we believe-have
professed religion and are happily converte d,
and as many others have given thiemsetlves
to the Church. A gracis time is expe
rienced in the Chburchl and in the comimuni
ty, and long miay the influences of this pro
tracted meeting and the happy examples
set be felt in our midst. The Revs. Man
ning Brown at,d Win. W. Mood, who so
materially added to the interest, and who
remained by the side of the pastor, the Rev.
0. A. Dar-by, until the last moment of time
their own home charges would permit, left
at the close of the week, to the regret of all,
in and out of the Church. The meeting still
TuitE AGiTATED lIAsH-IsT.--On our way
to the spring at Wadlington's barbecue, and
passing near the hash manufactory, we saw
a are headed man and coaftless, with face as
red as a boiled lobster, violentiy gesticuht
ting, or rather making a windmnill of his
at-ms. and his mouth was in motion. Ue was
ma, a hornets nest was nothing to his mad
ness; his feelings were hurt, somebody had
put sand in his eyes may be, we thought, or
something else equally as bad. But it warnt
anything like that: the hash was not biling
as it ought to have been doing. That was
the matter. To some dark ies near by he bel~
towed as soon as lie could get his voice in
hand, "aint you ashamed ? aint you got ni
respect for ladies, nor for heaven and earth.
and Gen. Butier, to let the fire go out in that
way? pitch in, pile it on. build it up, get heri
a iling. and lets have hash as is hash,'' and
his feitags :etting the better of him he cul
lapsd i a lthe ofpcrsiraio
I'tl'usisn=, $71,000 s!ro',g threaten an invn
'ion of !r:anec. Gr, at cnt)rcernatioi pre
vails It 1'ari. which is de c!ared in a state o
siege. Au.tria swI Italy are preparing t<
send contimn't forces to tIc aid of France
The l. rila Im Ies (ltc"lujitI whether Nap,
Icon's health le::ve hin inl posseson of hi
he hbve i the gi-t of the lest warnecy
( 1 Ii truth W r n t f-- : I. IL'ti '
.emt that Nttlr,ht-on i b:;.til.-!..:.: ! that h
3m);.t v.,rI 5ton f ;1' wt:(.'':er p ad
c;,.;r fith!, ttn,l .lhcu.l i'.n.s|al '; m.:- ii10
h wI',t al ce.-pc-d. t!l ch:.:; 'r :nd du1ratiu:
th!.war m:y not tt-iiy b -'d.:rrt Ir:c,.
l'eco-ni bi ::c. pte th pr,Aer of~ tI.
r,f). ti t..
('roWn c.f :+a.
T... I3iacC' brougit stit for li'hci again
I; d ti Mu ri-, of ti; clpub:lcau. Tl hey gav
The repor: is not credited that 3iss 1
Ciulloch andrl Irignoli are married.
311-. L'urai IU-ene has become lessec of th
('harlston .la.:umy of Xn-ie.
W\':hin,jton, Aun. 4.-lln:l..Jo;. Se, -.r, c
\'a., can(t I ion. W' n. S. Lincoln, of N.
York. Segar was bailed il K5,000)i.
Thirty denths a day frcu cholera in tlh
citY of HIavana.
1'rtcent strcngth of U. S. Army, rank an
file, 31.9"33 men.
Lutheran Church. Rev. J.Icoh lIawkin!
'astor. Services every first and ti, ird Sabbath
at 11 o'clock, .A. M.: and on the second an
fourth Sabbaths,tat 41 o'clock, 1'. 3I. Sul
day School at 9 o'clock, A. 31.
Beth Eden. 1Rev Jacob IHawkins. Pasto:
Service every second Sabbath at 11 o'cloci
Presbyterian Church. Rev. R. A. Mickli
Pastor. Services every Sunday, commcncin
at i o'clock, a. in., and S p. m. Sunda
School at 9 o'clock, a. m. Prayer Mectin
every Wednesday night at8 o'clock.
Methodist Church. lRev. 0. A. Darb'
Pastor. Services every Sablath at 10I n.m
and 8 o'clock, p. m. Sunday School
9 o'clock a. in. Praver meeting every Wet
nesday night at S o'clock.
Baptist Church. Ltev. John Stout, Pasto
Services every Sabbath at 10; o'clock, a. it
Sunlac School at 9 o'clock. Prayer mee
inc every Sunday afternoon at 5 o'ciock, an
Thursday afternoons at 6 o'clock..
Episcopal Church. Rev. E. It. M ilec. Pa
tor. Services on first and third Sabbatt
every month. at 11 o'clock in the forenoo
and at candie-light.
The .tsociate R:eformed Church is
present without a pastor.
Pastors of country Churches who desii
their appointments published will plea!
hand thetu in.
1.y A PE SN IS NO TO E
tinate hi. iflfe::ce by the dgree of e:
terr.al deference which he obtains. A be
ter proof of intiuence is imitation, or th
adoption ot'a line of conduct in unison wit
his maxims, snd practice. Iteware, ther<
fort', of imuitations of the "Old C.irolita Ui
ters," whose eficacy have for so long
titie been proven.
The best "Worm Candy" in use is Win
uan's Crvs:aiized Worm Drops!
Aug. 10, :i.!--It.
___ "PROCL' S-TINATIOJN I
the thief of timie," therefore yon who at
allited with Dyvspepsiai, India:estion a:.
loss of appetiic', dlelay not, but, take St:.:
TER Utm:ns and be cured.
I.GIHT.PlLEASANTl NI . hlii01-TABL
E'.'Y.\1-ST gnaranteed to leersonsi
erery part of the country. Sni;ahlc f or La
dies or Gentolemen. B'iya or Girls. Aiddrcx
XIX CENTURY l'UBLIICATION Cu
Chxarleston, S. C.
May 4, 18-tf.
The I'roprietor of the "YinKVIU.uE lNQUE
RER offers THREE H-UNl)RI-:1) l)OLLtJ.
in prlis for the best OItIGIN.\L STlO RIl
d"ierehi to h:im byv the first of Octobe
170. For further narticulatrs, :address
L. 51 GiRIS., Yorkv'ille, S. C.
July 20), 29-tf.
"We have made arraingements with th
proprietor of the CAROLINA FAR3MER, a tirs
class, eight-page A gricult:ura I Weekly, pub
lished at Wilmington, N. C., to club thi:
fournal with the hhlanAu>. at 425 pier yen
jor the two, to all1 new subscribers to th:
Fa~rmer. Specimen copies of th.' Carolin
Farmer may he seen at this office."
Feb. 2:1, S-I f.
"117 Win. HI. lhirnrd, P'roprietor of th
Star Ativertising A gncy, W ihinington, N. C
is authorize<l to receive advertisemients fI
this paper at our lowest cash rates.''
ted t the citiz:'n of Newb-lerry, fo.r their s
frane a tIe en-uing election.
May' 4, 18-tf. NE W I;lhlRY.
pl.D 1) \VI ) I) I C K SO N '
CrI ..ook on l'i rin:: ow out. No f.um
ea ibrar comln- itht~' it. Boun tir
loth. ixirn:. -.1: shiei, 1.50: IlIi 3lort
ce -5. < )nlers relceive.l at th oflic'. Gion
N :w V. : . At.i.,z-. i 71. M.-i old clo'c
weak. :t 1-.: a W:. (ott-u diull ad neak
snies 4.- ha es. Fliur-.ete aad W~esternl dut
at 5 a 1tc. lower.
ACUsTA. August .-Cotton market clot'
firmer aid detmand fair-sales 138 b,ales: i
( A nu..STi N. Am rust S.-Cotton quiet-mi.
hhigs I1i: 'tles 1") b,ales-; receipts 133; expor1
coatw ise 702i: stock 1.90L.
.vERPto(L. Atugu..t 9--E'veninig -(-cotto
doed :ctive~ with an tiward tendency-up'land
S; Orleans 5 : sa les 500 bales.
L.AT EST .QUOT.'ET)0 OF
IN (lI.\ llLESTON i. 5. C..
Corrected Weekly by A. C. KMiFIGNT. 3rc
ice:, No.25 Broad Street.
T Ti: Mecyi:Tms-Southi (arolinn. old. -
80; do new, --a 74; do. regist'd stock. ex int
CrrT SECURITEs-Augusta. Ga.. Bonds -
80; Charleston. S. C., Stock, ex gr int, - a 5
do. Fire Loan Bonds. 70: -; Columbia, S. C
Bond. - a 60.
BAroAn ltons-llue Ridge. first mortgage:
60 a-: Charleston and( Savannah. 68a..: Char
lotte. (olumibia aid Augusta. - a 85: ('herai
and~ iarittn son. :i s:; reenville ar d Columnbi
1st mrt.. 90'a -; do. State guaranitee. ia
Northeastern. 9: a -: Savannzat and Chari-b-st
1st mrt.. - a 7s: do. State guaranitee. 72a -
South (:arolina. - a 74; do. 71; SpartanbUrg ara
Lnior.'- a 6:;.
Alt.ROAD iT $eKstc-Charlotte. Columbia an
Auuta. - a 40); (G reetivil;e and (olumt,iiJ 'i
ton. - a 33; South Catroliina. whtore'hares,
f: do.,halI%Ihares. -a2.
-.xcuA.;o(.. &c-Newv York Sight. i ef par
til ."119a l": cih-e.106 :tK .S a -
tk of uharleaolin ..- ----- -
Bank ofl Nwterr..... .................. a -
lank of la mdn -- -. -- -. .. . .. .. .. n5 -
tank oh' st t e o fe o w. . ................... 1) a -
Itmk o,f Stot Caroin...................1' 2 a -
'aoft'ters...........................11u a -
Bank ofe~. I iba u rg.....~l"st...........1
1tan o' l'-tt of (. .. r ior't - 86 .. .. ..0
*ot:th'ron eatk if Chiarleto- . .......'n o-''- - -
soutwe-tern IR Il Back of Charleston.new.- a -
Stute Itank of Charlestoa............. 8 a
F~arerai.d F.xchanige I'k of Charie:Slou.. 9 a --
Exchange t;'ank of Colutmi............. a -
ammeci tantk o' 4 .lumbii.........la a -
Mercats~ 't.k of Chzera....--........- a -
'late>' Iank ot Fairmiebil............. a -
it fStuith 4 ar.:ia 1.::!' I ect ii ab'e. .! a -
' 4t of irktn (Chanige[Hii!s. - .. ....'J a
*;i;l m:-rkedi Ihn - are brintg rceeimed a
T~Y TIf A T FRESII\ESS AND
beauty of complexion, so much to be de
tsired. canut bh retained unless the female
system is in a healthy condition and free
flm o > ,_tructh,:s. Tliere is no remedy
vhle:i pro,urces such bentticial results asDE.
ll S.1-\l1.\PA!tiLL.A AND QUEEN'S
.LI iT. "Th.-ir purifying effects add
tone to t'te s:;mach, and invigorate the
whZ ) V-tem.,
We w;ii s nd the New York Dee-Keepers'
J-r:d :L.I Nainal .,iculturist and the
lierail oth for one year for S3.50.
Alir-ess T. 1F. & 1;. H. GRIENEKER.
. TUT' S EXPECTO
t+l:.\N-' .\1 who have used this inval
nalt imei;inct r Coughs. Coldz, Asthma,
Silan_ cf l:,nt-t. Cr-,up, l:Inatmation of'
ite Lu z.< or t'hlu Iloarseness, )ifficultyof
Breathin" 1;ronchltis, ant all diseases of the
Ltin- attest its t-fulness. For Lung affec
tions ii ha: no qnal.
Aug. 3, 31--2t.
e \.A H ) E. F T E-, NORtTIL
t -In m-iny things the North has for a long
e time beet ahead of the 6ou:h.merely becanse
our people have neglected their natural ad%
vanta' es. In nothing was this more palpa
blv the ca-e then in the manufacture of doors,
sa:he., blindls, mouldings. &c. This rasno
e ticed by Mr. 1'. P. loale, an enterprising
C:hrles'tonian, and he has now one of the
lar_est and most successful manufactories of
doors. sashes and blinds in the whole coun
try. Sec his a:i'ertisemcnt.
iAug .3, 31-tf.
( CIIOIE:. !!!- The fo1.
csrig letter is fro:n Mr. Woodward. of St. Lou
to .1. N. iia:rls. E-q., of New London, Conn.
Mr. Wi i ger.tlmau of high respectability,
and diring the prevalence of the cholera in St.
L'ui, watched the result of the application of
S the Pain K1iller for this disease, and his testimo
ny can be relied upon with the utmost confi
DsAl Sa:-You recollect when I saw you f'
.Ianuary last, my expressing to you my mosi
sanguineexpectations that DAVIS'PAINKILL
ER would have a tremendous sale in the west'
this season. and myanticipations have been more'
than realized. andl the testimony of thousands'
who have u-ed it has been that they would not
be willing to go to bed at night without it in the
t n the apearance of the cholera in this city,
such was the contideace in the Pain Killer as a
remedy, that mat who purchased it remarked
that they had no :ars or dread of the choleraas
t ltu; a. thev had the Pain Killer by them. and
- h:udreis took it daily as a preventive. for no
person can have a deranee:nent of the bowels or
diarri ma if they use this iredicine This aeas
the security andcm:ti'lence ofhundredsacquaint-'
Setd with it, and when their friends were attacked
with the Cholera th:"y would administer the
d remedy in large cuantities. and in every case
when it has been taken in any of the first stages
oi'thiis disease, it has proved successful.
I consider it an ir.fallible remedy. I have not
heard otany individual in any family who used
n the l'ain Killer when attacked but speedily re
The c.erk informed me that be administered it
t to persons when cold or in the cramps, and-it
gave immed: ute relief'. but still it should be given
, quickly. for when the di-charge of 'rice water"
e has begun. the hope of li fe has fled. Should'tbis
disea-e make its appearance among you, as in all
probabi;ity it will, be not alarmed; you and all
others there have the remedy. and I am confident
ifthe l'ain Killer is used. not a single death by
Cholera will occur in your city.
A. T. WOODWARD.
The Pain Killer is sold by all dealers in Fami
1t 1 Medicines.Im
*Aug. 3. 1-m
i.-' SINKILNG SLOWLY.
Diaeses that progress rapidly to a crisis are not
the only ones to oe dreaded. Canker or dry rot
doear not blast a tree as suddenly as a stroke of
lightning. but unless arrested. it destroys, it as
certainly: and in like manner chronic debility,
although it does not kill with the swifttess of.
yellew fever. is assure to sap the sprin,s of life
eventually as any acute disease. if not cecked by
invio'ating medication. There is something In
Sexpressibly touching in the spectacle of precia
ture decci. Langor, pallor. emaciation, depres
sion ofspirits. aind a distiante for exertion..are its
dordinary sy mytoms. and they should be.promptly
.met by toni ic treatme:t. 'The best imvigorant
.and exhl.-a..nt that can h.e administered ina,
case of this kired is ttostetter's-Stomach Bitters.
The stiulatin. princip'e of the preparation
Srouse' the dormant energies of the system. and
Ihe stren;tthe'ning and regulating properties give
a permiane t and healthful impulse to the vital .
'arce- than= brougha: into p!ay. The failing appe-. ,
ti.emi re-a.wakene-d. the proce-" of digeation and -
ssi~milation are quickened. tile quality of the
blood is impiroved, the secretions become more.
natural. and~ every organ that contributes to the
nourisl'-ment of the body underge-es salutary
change. lBy ihese meanas the repair of the ph,ysl
-cal structure is eff-cted sad its health and vigor
-restored. In no cla-s of'diseases has the benell
cent ojr'rationi of the Bitters been more marked.
-and strik ing than in those characterized by gen
e-rat debility and nervous prostration. Ladies af'
ifected wit h'th:ese a ilmen t. tird in this mostrwholse
sonme of all tunics :,aml c"rrectives the safest and
surest means oft'rebief. It is strong to restore and
powerless to inj'ire. Such is the uniform testi
mnony of '"chends of witnesses."
.tug ' 3-1m.
To AL LL TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
I WH.L apply to John T. Peterson,
.inidte f iolate', for Newberry County', out
F-r'id.z y the i9:hi d.ay' of S-e::aer next. fora
- &'etint of the' E ate of D)ANEL
H i CGIIEY, deceasedl.
A.' A. IWUGUEY,
CA ug. 10, 32-i t. A dministratriX.
Eti.an Fertilizers, and
Wix, Gij,bes & Co.'s
\ian"ipulated Gauanejs, for
G. T. SCOTT.
TIlTi: citizents of Newbierry, who arc in fa
v or of the Reform movement now being
- muade in this State, will nieet in their respec
tive neighborhoode, (a:ch neighborhood
selc'tinig its own p11ee of metitng,) for the
purpose of organizing Reform Clubs, on
a-t uray, the I :t;h inistanit. Each Club is
requ;es'ted to sendl five delegates to a gene
ral con:ve:: aon at Newberry' C. IL., on Sate
'sMi-:(iy FA IR, Sup't of' Canvass,
A::g. 10, :2-tf. For Ne wberry.
-Inducee nt to Take the Cam
The comp'aign is now open. it is an important
one. grer.: interes'ts are invoiced, vital issues at
sake. and ettints are d aily occurr ing which it is
important that people should knosw. Our dis
trict sh ould be nwake, and they cannot keep up
with the times without a pieper. The blissful ig
norance which it would be solly to enlighten
won't do now, we must be informed on the agi
tating que-tion- of the day. the prospecis,amndne
cesitie an d d uties of the hour. No man shou?M
trust to hear say, to his ngighibor, for the infor
m iation in his own reach. Rlead for yourselves.
Take your district paper, and others also if you
can afford it. but first of alt take the district pa
rer. ar.d to place it in the reach ofall, we propose
To reduce the price
For all nlho r-ubecribe within the pre-ent mont.h,
And cffer it t o single subascribers at 82.50O for the
And to clubs of ten at S2.
leslies we wilt give a year's subscription to that
exceelleut agricultural monthly, the
lura! C'arolinian. to the
getter upi of'clbs
of ten. iree
'reeber. ti<- cf!hr will be kept open for one
mnth only, after that we with demand theusual
Ev 'ery Union I;eform mar. should take the pa
per. and we make this liberal od'er so it may be
wi'th-'u the reach of thus who now fmnd it diffi
cilt to 'ncrbe.
-We: n-s; ectfully ask our reader, to make known
this olrer to those of their friends w'ho are not
,. :.. taL.i th ..,...n-. Aug . 3 2-tf