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THE FAIRFIELD HERALD
1'ublished Every wednas-Hda7 at
WINNSBURO, S, C,
L I -D I
TERMS-IN A L VANCA'.
On1e Copy one year, - - $ : 0
Five . ' . . . I t
'I ( 4 . 44 - 1
Tell 6 - er
'ilc Tlx pay Crx convention.
The News and Courier speaks 1
follows about the work beforo th,
1. The first and uost pressing griev
anco of the peoplo is the inordinat<
taxation h which they are subjected
It cannot be expected that the Con
vontion will reduce thb tgx ; bdt i
may be able to sdure, diiectly or in
directly, an extension bf the time al
lowed for payment, end even IL re
mission of the penalty impose-d 6
those who are in arrears. But th
tax of 1874 is not the only tax tha
the people will have to pay. 'Th
very fact that it is too late to proven
the imposition 0f the present tai
and may be too lato to prevent its col
loction, is a sound and potent renso
why steps lould be taken to preven
a like calamity in the years to come
This immedite prepnration fo
future danger, instead of sleepin
soundly until knavish hands are ii;ai
in the publio coffers, is certain)
2. The Convention can, and n
doubt will, issuo an address to th
American people, and present a me
morial to Congress. Whatever Com
mittee may he entrusted with th
plain unvarnished tory of our wrong
should be prepared to knock at th1
doors of the Nationail Capitol unti
these are opened to them. The ad
dress and memorial -wll at lensl
strengthen public opinion in our favo
they may do much more, as will here
after be shown. For years little o
uo confidence was 'reposed in th
statements of Southern Conservativ(
but the car of tho -North is gainct
an1d the truith prevails at last. An
vith American publio opinion uitr
t4ervedly onj their side, the honei
Carolinianls can makce successful an
proper action they may take agnius
the I ng.
3. The Conlvention can profitabl
take into consideration the conduiii
of the Radiea!s in issuing six millioi
of fraudulent bonds ; their efl'rontor
*itn-repudiating those bonds, withou
attempting to ht Id to account the ad
vnturers who unlawfully issue
them ; their impudent attempt to cot
-fiscato one-half of the capital aum
the bonds and stocks they declare t
be legal, which-neforions transactio
they hold up to admiratidh as "a r4
duction of the debt," which refleot
credit upon their party.
4. And the next blow to be dedi
cred is at the thieves thelselvej
The evidence neoded to conviet the:
is on the record. The Conventio
can find men who are bold enough, a
well is sagacious enough, to conduc
the prosecution, and sufiloient mono
can io had to pay the costs of cour
When one the leaders is on the roa,
to the penitentiary, the petty vi
lains, will save their own hides b
turning upon their quondam cont
6. The Convention ought, also, t
present to Cotngresf thte facts connecl
ed with the electiotn of John J. Pai
torson to the United States -Senat'
Buch a presetntet will give any it
dlependent senator like Gordonc
GeorgIa, Thurman of Qhio, or Schuri
-of Missouri, an opportunity of de
mandoing an -investigation, which cat
not be denied, and the result of an
full and impartial inquiry will be th
ignominious expulsion of the subti
6. The Convention will also consih
or the important question of organii
mig, t brough its delegationP, leaigue
of taxpayers in every county, whmic
leaguos can be made the active pr<
mnoters of immigration, as well as th
means of giving the people unity atn
strength in whatever may now<
hereafter be undertaken for the goc
of thte State.
a The subijects for deliberation whic
at this time, we have barely skotohe
out, are all practical and any one
ti em, wisely and vigorously den
with, will encourAge the people, an
ii demoralizing the Rlings, conduce t
the restoration, in South Carolim~
of purity and frugality in the cot
duet of publio an'ait-s. But the valu
of the Cotnvention will be determine
by the character of the delegate
We, therefore, beg the taxpayoi
everywhere to be careful to soe
energetio and liberal minded oitizeni
whose audaoity in carryitng (out 't1
determniinations of the Convontic
will equal their wisdom in counc
and their constant prudence befoi
the tirmo for Action has begun. Tht
sulswers the seconmd question which
many persons ask.
We have shown, tihen, that the co1
venition can do something "pract
eal," and we have suggested tI
moans to be taken t or maikinig tht
body what the groaning masses moe
desir.--KNets and Courier.
Generaul Spinner is in favor of' ti
passage of a law wvhich shall provid
for thte speedy redemption of natioi
al bank notes in legal-tender notes.
Ex-Senator Morton, of Kansa
oharged witht bribery. has forfeite
his ail of $20,000. The constabl<
are after him.
(I v, Kiemper, of Virginia, has <d
olined: ue present of a fine pair
Lorses id a carriage which his ai
- mirig~ 'iends desired to pr'eeo
It. MEAN DAVIS, Editor.
Wedlaosday MIr-Owum Jtn. 23, 1871.
Conuty Conventi n of the Granges.
\We learn that at the last meeting
of Winn.sboro (raige, a resolution
was adopted calling on each of the
s ranges in the Conty to seed three
e delegatoi to a Con vontidn of Griangds
to bei held in Winsboro on the see
ond Monday in March. We presume
3 this invitation will be fcepted,'and
.I we trust that the attendance will be
- WOe of the fundamental ideas *o'
the order of the Patrons of 1lus
bandry is combiuatio and coopera
'tion. The oruer was organized for
t the purpose of abolishing -tile indi
u viduality dtf fa'ridrs, 'hd nucking
L them coipolnent- parts of a thorough
ly di.ciplined body. The life df the
i farmer naturally causes him to aot
t independently. Heis not-in a situa
tion to judge reaTily of the benefits
r necruing from concerted kotion. He
Iever for a moment'stops to "conslder
y what crops are needed, and whit p-o
ducts will be a drug in the naarket.
3 To inculcato these ideas th'o Grangse.
3 have been formed, 'In these, by the
intercourse of members and the
a attrition of minds, new truths are
s evolved, and old errors are ex ploded.
It is evident therefore the more wide.
spread the intercourse, the greater
the bieefit resolting.
r Separate Granges are'but indivi
- dualized neigh borhoods, each probi-b
r ly chorishiNg its own theories. Those
neighborhoods Inust be brought into
communion. This is what the'Coun
d ty Convention proposes to do. As'
matters now stand, etuh Grange it OIL
anindependent footing, having notlr.
ing more to do with other County
U ranges than if they were gituated
y in Sahara or Kamsobatka. ilhis is
t not cooperation, and as l6ng as this
state of things lastb-the Grangos will.
bear no frult.
The system, to succeed, must be
L perfected. Every farmer should join
his neighborhood Grange. These
0 ranges shoul d oom bino into County
n Oranges, these into State -Granges
- and State Granges into one National
G Grange, hiving general supervision.
We believe County 'Granges are
not authori-zed by the uonstitution of
a the Patrons. They should be be, so
a as to form the link in the chain.
" Until County Granges arb organited,
the various neighborhood Granges
t should meet in Convention as sug
d gested by the Winnsboro Grange,
- and there dicuss inatters of general
Yimportane-o to the farmers of the
whole County. The year 18'73 was
o one of apathy. Let the year 18741
V to marked with new life atid vigor on
the part of our people.
The Printing B3:11 Swindle.
.Of tile money swindles perpetrated
-uponl thme taxpayers of the State, tile
y most lagranlt is tihe yearly appropria
0tionm for State printing.
0 The Port Royal Commnercial, a
I. Republican paper edited in Beaufort,
-and probably tihe best Republican
s sheet published in the State, has been
Sshowing up this printing steal in a
strong light. From it Weo have 6b
d tainedl some statistics on this subject.
r The population of Ohio is 2,695,000,
d that of South Carolina is 705,000.
h The0 value of the farmsa and live stock
d in Ohio, not including other sou ices
if of property is $1,200,000,000. The
lt whole resoureu of our State iselnd
d ing dlouble assessments is but $180,.
o 00n000 'Ihe printing bill of Ohio
'for one year was aixtiy-three thousand
e dallars, that of South Carolina for the
d sa mo ti me, /b'tr huntdred thousand.
- A gain, the population of Newv York
is over four mlilliors, and its wealth
sten hmr fifteen imes as great as that of
me South Carolina, and the printing bill
n ia but licentyetyhl th'usanud della.
il The bill of the Republican Print
hming Comlpany emmbraces $75,000 for
o publishming puimphlets on immigration.
This sum would brIng bn several
- thousand immigrants if applied pro.
perly. Another faot we present for
thme benefit of tho color-ed pbople who
It aoom so at tachled to the thieting ring
in Columbia. Thie printing bill for
last year Wvas four hundred thottatund
10 dollars. Ihad this slim beert a plied
0 to the purchase of lands at $5 pier
acnre, it would hatb bought $80,000
acres, and tis divided inmto fortysabro
8, tracts would hmave given twoo thousand
d tractIs, bftc, ftmost, for every colored
a ,oter in Flvair/ield. Colored meon think
of this. Hero your represontativ'es
have given money enough to have
bought you oaoh a farm, to a awin
dling printing company that refuses
atj to allow colored meon to work in its
office. You find work on the farm.
of tebo Conservative farmers ; you
work in shopi owned by ConAbrvative
mcchanis ; you work 'on railroa'da
belonging to Conserva tive stockhold,
efs--in a word, you find employment
anyWhere except in the office of a
ootpany that has grown rich upon
woney stolen by taxea both from
yourselveha'and the whites. This is
the abrt "of g6lernmedt you have.
While It steals from ceerybody it
does you oie good. Let ymur votes at
'the next 'elcotion with thoAe 'of -the
honest ihitO, wipo out fordvor ti-s,
rascalry,'corrupt irepublican printi'g
company, thkt by the corrupotibn of
the Legislature has made such heavy
'hattla'n the State treasury.
Thirighdttt the W1hoe State we
hear grevious odinplaints'bf enormous
assessments, as if the goVerb'tif ent, not
not satisfied with the high r'te of
taxation, is deterniincd to increase
the proceeds rcsultin froin this tax
to as large a sum as possiblo. And
this iv-hile they boast of ceonomy.
Prop'rty in Union County haA b6i
raised fifty per cent, and in 1Richlh'hd
the same amount in many instanbda.
InOr'hgebuig instances are given of,
labda assess'd at four times their
ma'ket'value. 4n Marion and Dar
lington gigantio 'frauds have been
perpetrted. 'Swamp lands, compara.
tively worthless, have been uniformly
assessed at twelve dollars per aere.
The amount of property in the State
is V 0,000 Obo gte'ter'iha'ifst fea' ,
notwithstanding the 'abt 'hit the
panio has depre'ciatod the prie of,
everytbing, In thi.i County the ae
tion of th' board of equalization has
bee'n marked With More tiodration
than in ainy others.Abt t'rtevertheless
the rates ate too h'igtr.
The plan adopted b'obiaring the
nte of bk atidtfi *in South 'Catolina
kitlh that of other States i, nrong.
In most of 'the Northern 'ta'Cbos .pro
perty 'is -aEessed at nuch le-s'than-its
real value. In California, for in
stance, Mftis "are anent]ed at 0o10.
third, and puis,nal p'i-opo ty 't od
half the re.l 4%,ttMc. A 'ta, there.,
fore, of twenty iil i, di-ifvalent to
a ta-x in Califbrnia of at least fifty
Sometlhid; 'fuit 'ut1 dono, to end
this opprei.-i'n. le Pe10oPO c anoot
subm it lunger *to )rot)'blry. Pea'ceful
nicaturet'sh'onxd be triad first, bu'tit
is highly yfrbable'tliht if the govern
mnflt iloes not hiodify its.cteesent C'-.
travagant o'asse, armed 'resi-stance
will ensnre before maly years.
The Columilbia Plhconix 'h as 'ome
pertinent suggestions. 'It showi t'hat
the State tidad 'of ifual.mtioin *a,
not-legally ortanised, and further
iore tha''t it ifnado W6 revision of
absestrients b7 'the Varioul counut.y
boar ds aa 'tlhe'la w r e'(nires. The as
sessmven'ts a oe titerefo're illegal, and
eonsequontly collection 'of taxes is
not aut hori*.ed lby law. An excamina
tioi' into thoe teruth of this matter
will be a duty'd-emanded of the Tak
patyevs -onvention. We h av e subm it
ted long chuough to ilegal and uncon
stitutional mneasur'es. Our policy
shlould henceforth he 'to fight every
measore ivh~n there ib the least
ch~an'oe of unaking 'a fight. If the
State Government will steal, let it
steal under every iilloulty that enn
be east in ita way-.
The fiathese twvins :aro dead-. No
loniger will th'dii con~plex organisation
be a living mysterg to the world-.
Chang has been patalytic for some
time, Eng, on the centrary, renmined
robust to the last. Chang died, an'd
Eng, through some mysterious con
netion existing between these twin
monstrosities, although apparently in
good health, survived him but two
hours. Thus has passed away for.
ever; one of the wonders of the
There is anothei- pair of Siamese
Twins, however, altogether lovely to
behold. The Radical party is Chang,
while Bng Is typified in the carpet
bag satrapics of the South. Chang is
dependent for *otbd tijion Eng, while
Eng relic. upon the bayonets of
Chang. It is a sweet couple. They
have thus far lived in petteet harmo
ny. To whatever extent Eng wishes
to go, Ohathg follows hit, whilb Lkng
assists Chang in earryitig otat every
whim and caprieb. But oven bodies
pblitib although tWins, are hot im
mortal. For some time Chang has
beten evincing decided sythptoms of
disablution. An ovordoso of buohu
diplomaey has weakened him peraep
tiblyv, while a few atunning blows do
lItetod frofi the *houider by sonmo
buifd-fiated farmenrs out what, have
pimkalysed hiin seriously. Ue is ',evi
dhtitl3 on his last le, add he knows
it. So a~ does Bog, his oarpet b ag
brothei'. Eng, realizing his elose
onectivin with his .twin brothe,
fears for himself, and is already giv"
irg forth lugubrious howls becausO
C0 ang is in a bad way. Eng is also
himself a little wheezy, and it is
doubtful which twin uill be the
death of the other. The probability
i3 that both will expire on election
day in '1876, and it will then be the
duty of all honCst men to bury them
in a lilo!dedp enough 1prevent any
stench arking fron the putred car
eas,es. Adil Weireafter there will be'to
more such Si.a mee't wins on earth. We
Wojlogisc to the dead men fol "corr.
paring them to the rotten parties ii'tv
dobuant. They were good men aid
citi'zens, hd'tthe only point of res ii
blanoc 'is that they were to in'ti mately
coucfted'thait the death mf one no
coseariij odtised the demise of the
The Mass Meeta;.
Oi Monday next, th6 'taxpayersof
Fairfield will neet .or the purpose of
selecting delegates to the 4'Sate Con -
*ontion to be held in Columbia on
the 17th of February. We trust
that all aecitions of the County will
be fully and ably represeited. If
there ever oan be a time when a
dthion of our people should be e'f'dot
Dd, to contend against the corruption
if -the -lidical party, it seems to us
hht'how is'that time. As a people,
the intelligent taxpayers of South
Uarolina have lost much since the
wa'r, 'but more especially since
,he inception of our present regime
by tardy action in matters demand
n'g the 'ttmost energy and resolution.
lhis occasional apithy has been most
fladly aailed of Ly the Radical
press as iidicating, as they pretend,
Ahat no real dissatisfaction exists
xmong our people in consequence of
.he 'burdens heapbd upon them, but
~ltat the complaints are confined to
iiscontented and dhlippointed poli.
,icians, and through them flud their
Nay into the public prints.
Is this true ? Are our people in
ledd jo lost to all the dictates of self
ntorest, all sense of right, all love
*or our once proud and happy, but
iow Ill-used and well-nigh ruined
3tate, as to view with folded arms the
rapid prdgres we are now mak
g ' on the road to political and
naterial ruin I Will the intelligent
anxpnyers of Fairfield any longer
'ruishtheir enemies and the enemies
>f honesty and good government with
io fAir alpretbxt for supposing, or
iretending to suppose, them to be
allous to the corruption with which
>ur political atno phere is Po dread
,ully tainted ? Or, do they indeed
regard their condition hope'ess, and
iny effort or resistance on thei'r part
Ltsoloss-?l We subinit these points to
the tnatellig'but people of our County,
mna hope t'hat \vhat we have said may
at least awaken a desire to amneliorate
our condition through some unit'od
effor't of our own, and that this dlesire
nmay find full hnd 'fearless expression
in the approaching meeting.
It is by no means our province to
di'6tate to the Citizens of Fair field
what should andl what Ahould not be
done at the coming gathering :this
umist be fixed by the pedple them.
s'elves. It muy be, for aught we her
tainly know, that a majority of
the taxpayers of the county are
averse to giviig expression to th'eir
views in th'a p'auliair focrtua dt what
was terinta the "Taxpayers' Con
veation ;" it nmay be that it
will prove tsirable to initiate a
policy somewhat dificrent from that
adopted by the convention of 1871
-thete arb iattei-a thich can be
discussed and determined at t~he
meeting. But of the abstract inm
portamce, nay, the stern neesity of
i'mmedlatb sahd Bohebrted notion upon
the liart of thme intelligence of South
Carolina, no reasonable madl can en
tertain the remotest doubt. And; in
deed. should there be any so blind,
or so lethargic as not to realize our
present need, it were better for themn
to bear in silence the wrongs they
dlaim not to feel, and to tread silent
ly and unostentatiously the suicidal
path they havm chosen to take.
While we cannot but regret that
thbre is subh an element in our State,
yet we rejoios to think that it is
limited in extent, and powerless iin
influence. We bato confidence ini
patriotism of the conservative portioti
of our population, and we believe
that their united and patriotic action
can yet redeem South Carolina from
her present degradationj and restore
her to much, if not all, of her pris
tine glory and honor and fame.
Citisone of Flairfield; can you con.
eivo of a nobler work ini which to
engage than that ftow liid opon to
you I Can ydu ddinceive of a ticher
heritage to leave to your sois, than
a citizonhhig iin . commonwealth
rescued from t-uin and trejuvenated
the opporunity is presented for
the only mode of action of which you
are now capable, will you permnit a
dangerous lethargy to prevail over
all tho dictates df your judgmont and
your interest I L'et the answer to this
be found in a full *hnd enthusiastie
attendance upon the boming delibera.
tions ; and upon those who prefer
inactibn'to cifort, let fall the respo~usi
hility of'failtiro in ithe 'present, and of
disater in the future.
rCODm'Ai UN IeCA T 1-;! ]
-Mr. Editior :
The Executive Coiiiinmittec of t1e
la'te Taxpayers' Cotivenitn havirg
issuecl a call for a State convertion
on the -17th Pebrtiary 'next, it only
remains for the pdople of the several
couities to hold 'muss it'oings aid
elect delegates to represent them in
the proposed cduivention. While I
-an amorgst tho9e who dotbt the ex
pedi- noy of the assembling of the
convention, believihg thlat -little or no
good will result ft on it, it is very
pr, per that Fai field should be repre
sented in it, and represented 'too, rnot
by fossil -pdliticiaiis, but by active,
energetic, solid -inen, men capable of
grasping the 'situation -f public af.
'fairf intelligettly, arid with a full
appreciation of the changes tvrought
by the vicisaitudes of war. It has
been very unfortunate for u-, Mr.
Editor, that otir State'Conventions
have been generally filled up with
profession-al politicians, and that bon.
batio speoch-mtaking ha's be'en Life.
promitient featturc of their sessions,
whereas the nature of the work before
them required determiined uid effee.
tive action rather than a moltiplying
of words. The only way to remedy
this evil-for I so regard 'it-is for
the white laboring 'masses, the honest
yeomanry of the country, to come to
the front arnd tale more in't-e'rest in
public affairs. Let t'iem atteiid in
force the county gatherings, :n'd claet
suitable inen to rep resent thein ini
State gatlieringi. If so imnportanmtt a
matter is allowed to go by default,'the
history of the next Stto conventiuon
will be mieroly a repetition of that of
its predecessors Since recorstruction,
all talk and fio work.
The Taxpayer.,1 Convention itself
was an abortion, for no sooner
had it adjourned, and its members
had scarcely reached their homtes,
when the famous Conversion Bonds
were issued by the F inancialBoard,
and a fraudulent debt of over six Ail
lions of dollars adeled to the State'.
burdens. That b'Jy was ccrtainly
imposed upon, for if I rememiber
right, the then Governor, It. K.
Seat, a bold Radical plunderer, was
so far honored as to be invited to a
seat upon the rostrui) of the building
in which it Was assem bled. Thinik of
this, 0 my *couutrymen ! In addition,
the then State Treasurer, Niles G.
Pa-ker, was virt-ally -whiteashted,"
his report of the State'' tinaniatl con.
tion, and his disoluimier of fraudalett
tr anaaettions being received as .at'is
factory. I allude to these thing..,
Mir. Editor, to show that the record
of the Taxpayers' 'Conth~tion is by
no meanirs a good ane, andI that thie
peole tave nto good retson to 'intici
paute an'y benetinial results from its
reassembling. [ tdo n'ot denty but
that it had elemnta in it thait could
have dlotne sometingta for tlIe State,
but those elemctst were in a mtinoi.
t-y, and we're overruled. In vitew of
these facts, I would datiion onr1
'people against prontsstitnal politfelans,
and advise thtein to be catreful in their
selctiona of add itioihal delegtet..
do ntot desire to be und~e'rstoodI aA re
flecting in any way ap~on F'airfl-ld's
delegation t'o th'e last Tlaipayer,-'
Conveitin-, for thtey were thsee of
ouir fliost worthy citi>.ets. Let them
l-enew thecir eirorth it1 behalf of their
oppressed fello.w- citizens wvhen ithey
agaitn assemnble with rep~resetitives
fiorb at her colintit a, and let themi see
to it that Fairfield suffers no detti
mbnt at their hands.
Otnce more5 M1r. Editor, I notila
urge thb masses5C to trn out con the
1st blonda-y in February-, andi set the
seal of their 'condemnnation upon liadi.
cal thievery and~corruiptioni by elect,
ing trite and honest meni to meet ini
State Convention to devise means to
wrest their land from public vultures
and plunderers- RL.
Carolina Militarf Institute
CIA RLUOTTE~ N. C.
r 3111li8 Institute with its depart ments
. Prteparatoryv andi Collegiate-is now
ini full ad successful operation. It cont
Iiis new atid progressive features ih
educaiti anid Irainirg.
The next. term begins F'ebruacry 14th.
8end for Circulars. Address,
COL, J. P. Th!OM A ,
Jan 21 Siiperitendetnt.
-jgive notice to my fornier patrons atd
..the public generally that I hatvo ie.
sumied the practice of MedicIne. My terms
are strictly CAS11.
W. K. TURNER,
Jan 2i-x1 M.ID,
A LL persons holding claims against
- John A. Burley deceased, are hereby
notified to present. them properly attested
and those indebted to the estato ef said
Iit..atate are requested to make payment
to the undersigned.
I II. A. BU R l1,fl
Jan 21-i3 Admnstao..
.. Tis unrivalled Suhr eneyi
waralted nlot to COnilin ai sinigle ib:ii-le of,
iermfr, or any inj iiiius ... illh
PURIE LY 'VEGET.i'i'Y- l,
s'ienn hil i e1 o ie c a lcd
conit Irics, whev Liver 1,-4-1v Io I
prev'ail. It will (iire all Ii .4eases caused
by Der'angeienttl. of Ie I,ive..
T'hi3 iynlptorms if L.iver Comii ( ipl.i ere:
bitter or had iase in lihe'miioilh - l Pi, i
hie BIck. Siles 0o Joinlis, often n-i-en
for 1lheagauii, ; Sorit Slimarch I L,osIi If
A ppetite : lowehl ali'er'iely voi' live Pnd
six ; lleulaache ; Loss of mmIi ', with a
paiifiul senthion of hlavii: fail'ci to i
soieltihzi which oitli to.h n.vo ii- 114,11F.
Delbility, Low Spiit a lhick yellow np
pearance of (he Skin uI :y's. -i dry
Cough of ten mistaken for C .t 1;111.
8ometimes many of the;ho s'yinpioi ai iciiii
Ite disease, at ot hers very few ; het I lie
Liver. ithe largest organ in the bod ', iA
generally ithe seat cf thet di ene.,ind i' iol
Ilegilitled in tini( . 9'rcat slTfering, wreli
edness aid Deal il 4l e'sue.
This Great Unfailin .' pecific Ivill I not. be
found the least, Unpleasant.
For byspep'ii, Constipation, .linndice,
Hilli6bus aitacl,, Sick eatldiche, Coi(.
D, prrissioh of Spirits, Sour Stoinach, Ileirt
iulTrn, &c., &c.
shI iltvs , 1v.R IlEAU LiATOJg OIt .1 ED1,
1: I. I"',
is th'6 Clinlist, Purest, aud Best Fanidly
Medine in the Woraid !
ainifactured only byv
.1. IL '.EiI N & CO.,
. Mac l, .,. and Phlliladelphllia.
Pri~ ef 00. Sold by 'all Drucggists.
v the 20th (if Nov-inhier I purebi ,-,td
0! (lie iiiterv-i of A. P. (iooulitij il tie
i tisboro i ivery .1eSi b. A II h .e hi re
hiiggy hire. and h.e teed i:I le CA S//
This' rule will lie siritIly adliered to I
will a)'-:iya h'661p on l ia nIl gmA 'sidilc lind
biggy hi orses abo carias and hni s
for hire. The i'roungo' tle pullic is
11. T. TERR I LL.
A R R IV A L.
50 boxes Chei-iny's Choeqo. at m1r
k eI value for a (Cr ::)p
U. C. DE ISP)h"RES .3- CO.
BOOT AND SHOE
-A'E Vat OY.*y,--MC C 3 r s
very'V ies..t 'NI clianics ill
lite coinlry, I eel wir
raned in sayiiig* 1it I
~~ai' ~ can tuiishd as neni lHOOT'1
('r SII10l us anyi~ Shop
in the Souithi. All work
watrrante'd to give sati-facit'cn. Mly Siof
is nuext door to F. Ger'ig's Saiddleiry
mar 19 8. :\l. G I.lET.
UlfU0W NT~iiOT E I.
Il' uiiiki'gniel respeet
filly infto m-s his frliltils
i~nii lie tranvebiot pubiii.
tiniita h as remiolvedi to thait la'rge ianil
comdoshouse~ ifiim-rly kno'wn as thle
to entertin thin n' hueretlofore. 'Thle
paltronage of my fe'llow ciinzen s of 1aiilii
iniil re'gnir iboarder's niiy Iterm will be'
Jaiiio L. M1irt in vs. Saut ciIIiamiil on.
.1 --Feeclosure" of'N iru ynyig.
Y) virl un of ii power of a horney giv'e in
.1. .Io moe by .hs5. L,. Mart in, I i11 sell
befoire. ihe' Curi t 1 linne d oor at(. Win ls.
bor'o. itin m lie legal hour11s of' sn i, oin
iihe Iirs u't.\l ond ay nind dJay fiilIowi ine in
i'ehr'ilaiy iu'xi. lir cashi the ('olowling (les.
eribiedl personal properl y, Io i :
On e d un colored Mule. O lie black
IL. W. D)UVALL,
ESheritY's Ornice. 2 .
Winnsbuoro', 8. C,
J'rn. 15. 1874.
Pacific (inano Company"
(C APIT AL $1O'),000,)
Soluble Pacific Guano.
Tp IHis (GU ANO is nlow sorl elI k nown iint
. all thie 8Southeirn Slates foir' i'ore
maurkablo etfects asi an ager- cy for' lincgr'ns.
ing lie pioduicts of1 labor, as tior to reiirei'
special rec omnieiudation fruoim his, Its use
for eight years pmast hais cal'Fblshedl il.s
character f'or t'eliiible excethnice. 'Thle
lar'ge fixed ca pitad in vesti'd liy* he Com -
panty In tIhi t- raide aftordls Ithe ro re'
gularanteie of the cotiti uned ece C'iiee (if
I ihis Gu anio Th'e siippl ie's put1 hil o mnar'ket
tis season aire as here'itiore,
preparedi u ndeir the sit perih~endIan ce
daned of Dri. St. Juiliali 11avenel, Clieimist
of the Comnpany, at Chiarleston, 8. C
thenceljilani irs iiuy rest assuredi tht it
quitily iad cornplositlion 1.9 Precisely thei
sameo as that heretofore soldl.
J. N. llOBlStN
Selling A get CIharieston, S C.
JOllN S* R lEgg'& ('(.,
(General'Agens l, altmore.
TIernts--S48, cash ; $M3 imne, wi'.hout
To accomuodlaleplanters, they can ordeir
now and have until 1st of April to declide
as t~o whether they will lake at time or
cnsh piice. When delivorced fronm (ho
factory by the car' load, nio drayage will
ACID PllOSPlIATrl. GUJ ANO, UONE,
PL1IASTER, &c., always Oil hand, gnality
naraniteoed. J, N. ROB8ON.
Jan1 3..n m
Cha rlotte, Columbia, & Augusta
CO.UMBnIA, Nov. 4 1873.
rfillE following Passengor Schedule will
1. he un over 'this r-0al onl an~dafter
MONDA Y, 21t inijstailt :
Liatve Augue-in, at (."0 n m
e' C olu tuIb ini. . ., Il r,8 a lt
6 Winisloro, 2. 4.1 a tit
It Chester, .28 p IlI
Arrive at Cirtlotte, N. C. 7.03 p )'t
DAY TRlAIN-00(I~I.. Sot! Int
ihe.ve ('iaiot t e, N. C. at 7.00 a i
-- Che er v 5 a-1- inI
- W iInshoi: , 1 . - I itnfi
ColIun1:1bla 2 48 a ut
Artrive '0 A-1;'Ioi tol 8 5p n
- Col1 nbir., 2 :7 p in
a \ nn boo,12.:1:3 It m
e het(-r.% 2.28 p r
v t r ,5. 1 ;
:io r r - ,oi vn.
Le (h r c,.830 pt [it
W 4ti n 14tbor, 1 2.: II
. o'luIhnhia,1 3.-1 : li
Arrive t A tiiettitf. 8 -) lin
.1. ES A N 1) . G't ' Spt
E. R.. lDors i~, G ene, i T'ek e t \g e n'
AL persone indebted to its either by
Not 44 o r necount, p due, are h( Ieby -
totifie'd that prontp CASIil *pniel iii
nOW re ird41 o oother s41 is facI ory -e title.
he n11aah1. ji i i iiaely. itisiness
neesiycmels ius 4e make ~ il bis'. enii'41
and we hople atlitetlreted will conii f Oj.
Nails and Axes,
KGS cutt nailm, assorted ; (6 lioves
1\1111(ra1Ptn Finlish" italIec
Nati ; 4 Itann Ax-es. Low for Cash by
-dd2 1Mit T Y Pk m
LIFE INSURANCE N0.,
Balt imore, 31,4
ASSETS $1 "'0,000.
Hon. Jefferson Davis, Prost
Geni. WV'ado Hampton, Vice Pre't
J. D. KEINNEDY,StUV.e Agat.
nity 1.-ly Local Ageit.
FALL and WiNTER
MJI L LIN E R Y.
a gaini ta~k i pleaiisutre It catllin g Ihet
Uutnacts liibbonus, lowers and Feathers.
"'A full line ofi lillY ('00)s, latlies
Clothlinag, Al on and11~4 WomenV~'s Iouts, Shoce
Oi'oaceries anal Coufe'llOnaies', CIgarh'
CALL AND NEE
-ill nocrceiving the largelt antd
1bes1.t, slec t.ed st ockt of
they have "ier hat , tijid are now
prepareid to Iid'ninsier
solid cornfttti to
Wo alwayts aim ntlhtliyintg goodl (i00])l
and14 believc tLbat I hotie who ftavor'
realizoe the fact.
McLaughl iii & Co.
Il lg' So, hi~illIli iU jIlurtiy Scho00 ,
Y'OlIKVI LLE:, N. C.
TilIlS Institiution is fually sup.
pliedtl b nrmi andhii 11 all neces
sary acienitifici apparatus ; aid
't he recent tsiuon of the
course of sitInhost p1aces it, inl
the front rank of' Souiherna 1Cducationtal
Instiituions. Thie fis session of' the
School Year of 1874, will begini on the
2'1 ot' FI BIIUAlIY.. A pply for Catalogud
c'ontatning full particularn.
CO L. A. CO WAllD,
le 18 P=no . '