Newspaper Page Text
Published Every Wednesday at i ,
W1NNSBOR O, S. t.
I " "- 1200
iDenth of Andrew Johnson.
on thW 8lst July at the rosid noo of
his daughter, Mrs. W. R, 3ro wn, in
Carter County Tennessee. A speoial
to theCinoininati7Gazette gays :
"On Wednesday morning he left
on the train -for Cartet's statipn and
from thende he wont on, horseback to
his daughter's residene, about 7
miles, riding in the bot. sun. Arriv
- ilg there he felt very fatigu d, avd:
the sano aftarnoon about 4 'ulok,
his right side was paralyed, ren.der
ig him spocobless. His wife -was
with him -at the time. ,1is son
Frank and his daughter, Mirs. PAtte.
son, were at once sent for. and, left
Greenville on Thursday.- On Thuro.
day. about noon ha beome co4soiouis
and had a partial use of his sido agaiin,
but it was,avident that the groat
- Commoner could. not livo long, sAnd
thus surrounded by hia e.ntiro family
and neighboring friends, ho yielded
up the ghost about 2 o'clock thia'
.Mr. Johnson was a. ratnarcablo
man. Heo was born in R61-eigh,' N.
C. in 1808.. Being prevented by ex,
trome poverty from. otaining an
education, ho was apprenticed to the
tailor's trade at the age of ton years.
During his apprenticeship he leatned
to read. In 1824 ho ran away from
his employer and oaio to ,haurens
0. 11., S. C., where be worked , two
years. R1eturning to Raleigh hie of
fered to pay his employer for~ the
timo lost ; but being unable to give
security, lie wont to Greonville, Ten
- nesseo, carrying his mother with himi
Here ho married, and was taught, by
his wife to write and piphor.- 'aking
part in polities ha was elooted ald-r.
man by tho working men in 1828
lie was reelected two yearp, and in
1830 was eleoted mtyor, a position he
held threo your.s. In 1835, at the
age of 27 yeirs lie was olected as a
:democrat to the legislature. I lrIe
he opposed a bill granting $4,000,o0o
to internal iIrloIelnts, .prophesy
ing that it would be disastrous to tho
Stato. The bill passed, and owing
to his opposition, be was deaoted
for the next terin. But'by 1839, tho
State had been badly swindled, and
Mr. tohnUso's propl osies ltav ing been
voritiod, ho was again elected. In
1841 lie was elected Sta'te Senator,
and din 1843 wastent to Congress
wherd he'remaied 'ten years. .o1e
'lie niado hhd-eolf prominent. In 1148
lie delivered an claborate speoch in
* ~10 Wi . "" PW11,%jr. 7.?" j,'"
he was olected Govornor of T01111.
roe, and was..reeleeto in 1853.
During thia eaipaign, whioli was vory
heatejI the following . inidont oc
At one meeting, Johnson appeared
Vith a pistol in his hand snd laid it
on the. desk, an .d said -" llow,A iti
zens, 1 have beena inf'ormed tlaat part
of the busiliens to be transactedl on
this occasion is thoe assassination of
the individual who now has thme honor
of adidressinig you. 1 bog respeetful
ly to prop)ose to you that this lbe thes
first business in order. Therefore, if
any mani has comio hle for the nur
*pose indicated, I do not say to hiim,
det him speak, but let him shoot.
After pausing fomr a moment with his
his hatad on.his pistol, ho said: 0 .
- t.lomnon, it.'aippeairs that I .have been
snisinifor med. I will now proceed to
address you on the subject that has
called us together."
In 1857 he entered the United
States Senate, where lie again -mado
' himt-hf' prominent. In 186.0 lie sup
ported Br'ockinridgo anid Lane. fi
when sccession w:i mooted he took a
strong stand- in favor of the Union.
For this ho was bumrnied in effigy ini
nearly overy city of thme State, and
niarrowIy escaped n.obbing. Inm 1862
bao was nmado military (Goverinor of'Ten
Dossee by lincmoln. Heo assujmed the
duties of the oflco in Nashmviilo, and
issued a proclamation doolaring' tia at
whilestreoson must be punistied, "nao
merely retaliating vhidictivoe policy
will be adopted." Two montbs later,
-hdissued a proclamation declaring
-that foreoverynion lnanmalt reated by
nmrauidinig batids, five ."rebels" of
the neighbmorhood should bo imparis..
oned, and that whore this pro porty of
a hoyal oitizen was dlestr, yedh, resti.
tutionm shiouldi be had from theo prop
er'ty of rebels and Southern syumpa
'thiers. lie also performed other
acts to strengthen the Union cause.
-In Marchi 1863 lie made a speech
dun which he6 expressed his belief that
-slavery would be extinguisheod b)y the
war, but declared that tIeo cmncipa
tion prolamamtion would niot at all
aftet the qjuestion.
in'. 1864, by his order, -elootions
wete helhi: for~ State oilicems, and a
eivil govrnmenmt w as reorganized ini
*In Junio 18(tI, ho wael -nominated
for the r ico.preidoneoy, a'nd in. No
vomrbet, was elected. *is .ina.ugural
as Vice'3p emid(,tmt, iucinoh eireni, amnd
r ecelvedl adchore censure. 4n. the t1th
* , A pril186, Lincoln. was :assas,inmat,jd
.and &A t34hha%5 h; i Jbhns~on took
the eathof - ofilloomis muas,s4r.
'Iie. fist.spedh betdi4ened severg
n easures' toward . 'the~8o~I~ On
May '1st, lieo appolnted a emilitar'y
c onInmisbion to try ,thoso pprsons immm
- diately sconnectedIfwidelao assamssinia.
tions of iAncolni and cfegdi *100,000
- rowarmd -for 'the arrest, of -Jolleraon
,othll on h und ti ttlie nlad
dell do indf d on t'racy.P ut
On hay 9ti, Vfrginival; rest ed
to the union by order ; and on May
29th a provisional government was
established in South- arolina. by, the
.appointment of lon. 13. F. Perry
i.Gvern'or. O,n the same day, am.
n104ty was granted to all participants
in the "rebellion," except fourteen
classes, on condition of. takilig the
oath of allegiance. ' Otho'riproOisioh
al governors were appointed.
In q irDeootniber; Cotigress showedr a
doterminol opposition to President
1.9hns's inasures. Tlio' "Civil
Rights bill" was passed, and one
extending the freedmen's buroiu.
Both yore votoed, ' and both piigsd
over the veto. In a speech in 186G,
tIO president pronounced the action
of Congress "i now rebollion.)l In
June 1866 the "a rm'in .arm'l 6onven..
tion' wits Called for A'ugist, in Phila.
1111i'iaqy forn a party on Mr. Jol -
son'p dPOCy. It kile'd to effoot any
In August, Mr. Johnso,n, acompr..
nied by secretaries - Seward, WeIl
and l1andall, Gen. Grant and others
visited Chicago to bo present at the
laying of the cornr stono of a monu,
Inent to Stelphen A. Do,uglass. Along
the whole line the presideut, defended
his policy and. denouncod Cion'gress.
An expression ho often used in the
speechos gave use to the expression,
"swinging round the cirlo." In the
Vcxt election, the people sust,ained
Congress, and additioaul recoustrue.
tion measures wore pas.ed.
Mr. Jol.nson regularly ii1terposed
hls vetoes, which were all overruled.
In August 1-869, an attempt was
mado to remove Seorotary Stanton
frot the cabinet. Gn. G rant oust
ed Stanten, who step ped down and
out under prote'st. in August and
Septomber, general amnesty proola
mations wore i.mtio-l. Congrc.ss duci.
dd tht the presidont had no right to
removU Mr. Stanton ; %% hereupon
Gc,. Prant hurrenderd the: olice to
him. In Febrnary 18G8,Stanton was
again romoved, and Gon. Tlhonas al)
pointed Scerelary of war. The
-iniato rosolved that the president
had no right to remove Mr. Stanton
ai d Mr. Staiton refused to vacate.
The next day the Houso, by a voto of
1246 to .17, presented articlos of im.
pechmont againt the president on
two olarges ; first that of removing
Stant on, ani secondly, of deularing
that the 39th Congress was not a
constitut ional Congress, and of
hindering some of his acts. The
oenate after a prosceution led by
Binighai and Butler, Ind n defence
by W. M. Evarts ..i.d ' n .' 'd
guilty 35, not guiih I). TlIe rc
quisito two thirds not having been
obtained, the president was acquitted
and Stantan reigned, being succeed
ed by Scholiebl.
At the demoor ttio- nat i onal con.
ventiou in 1868 Mr. Johnson showed
tueruu uffga,LL urst, aut, iust rapii
ly. In 1869 he was succeeded by
Grant. Ii 1870 he was defeated for
U. S. Senator by two votes.
In 1872 hue was ni independent
candidate for congrossman at large,
aguinst Gen. Cheathaim, whi(sh result.
ed in the eLetion of lioraeo Maynard.
Last year thme Liegi.slatunre, af'ter
balloting a monthI elected Mu'.
Johmnsont to the Sonato. lHe took
his scat on the 5th Mla rchi a
anl extra Senion. liis return
to Washington was a perfect ovation.
lIe made anm able speech in the Senato
The abovo arc the leading features
in the career of this great manru,
probably the most remniu hible that
America has produced. At the age
of ten years he could neither reand nor
write ; aind yet ten years later, he
entered' upon a pol iticael career, the
most successful perhapsp, that has ever
fallen to the share of an Amer'ican.
llis hold con the mnass was wonderful,
and thiousainds mornlit his death as
that, of a friend. Peace to his ashes.
Tlhme above is a synopsis ot' the life
of Johnson published by the Augusta
IR. MEANS 1)AVIH, Editor,
Four or live Louisiana oflicials huave
boon arrested for paist misconduct.
Parker's trial will have a salutary
effeict. When the rogues all conmo to
grief, honmest men may rejoieo.
TUo h 'eeonvillo News replied very
handsomely and d ispa.asioa. toely to
cur editorial on (ion. P'rostoni's speech.
We are always happy to airgno a ques.
tion wvith ai journal that shows such
coinity. 'Te News puts its argument
quito strongly ; but we still thinktl
our posit.ion right.
In expressing ou'r th'aks to thmo
parties instrumuental in obtaining the
ionvicttoon of PArkor we onfilted: to
ttio 1. T. W.i O y d' 'oh.
ILniIon stteth y l -inv uab
i. prouring Lthe sta4ist or pu~ 1 bi10
Parker was conivietod., ~The t
solihf6f rvontod Mr. C4vonddri ist
1 d pou, on which , a. insorjbtd
als. sobr in 'et "ol mok2:
bpel ohu Morrissfey fom th
oib,1but. be. dofes the oo'nmittee.
As Ae.j..'great power among tle
hdemooriaoy.in -NewlYo1k)a livoly
timo may be expected.
ol . aA 1 addi'.se a'
lotter to the Nawa which is inserted
it' tpiis i Xshog The writ'g rdAagopp .
diffrdnt' phiasedlogy' frdui -fat -a'
tributed to himy:by ., ws but,
tho gist of the son timent is about the
same. The remnrl was dangeroui
only because it. was. c0oulated to
mislead the speaker's hearers. This
letter will doubtlesa be :oatitfa.ctory
to the publio.
The Cuban insurgents have g-ined
Snothor, diecido,d vitory over the
Spaniards, and the subjugation of
the Queen of the Antilles seems be
far off as ever. Thd Wasiineton
Roptiblican (kitchen organ) advo
oateii intprfereneo on the part of the
United States. Grant and the radi
0als wduld willingly have some for
eigit complication to draw off the
attention of the people from the
Dorruption at home. * They iight
then obtain a now. lease of power,
a piece of .luck 'extremely improba
ble at present.
The can'piign in Ohio is waxingt
warm although thd election doas no
take place until October. The great
issue is on inflation and contr action
The democratic platform is opposed
to contraction, and ascribes the present
financial diflioutties to a uant of
money. Gov. Allen and Hon. Geo.
I. Pondlton are the championi of
this.party. The people of the West,
both democratio and republican, have
goeucrally favored i6flation, and al
though this platform damages the
democratio party in the East, it is
quite doubtful whether it will not
be an element of victory in Ohio.
The New Y.oik papers prophevy a
republioan victoiy, but .Gov. Allen
saye he will pull through all right.
We shall see.
We give in another column an ex
bract from the New York [Herald
giving the details of the Mountain
\loadow Mastecro by the lormons
seventeen )cars qgo. 'It was iott,
atrocious, and yet during all this
time jumtico haii slept. Now, though,
that the ring leaders have beot,
brought before the courts they will
imosc proDmuiy pay duarly - lor their
arime. The gentiles na extremely
hostile to tihe Mormons and having
the courts under their control will
pIu 'h the prosecutions vigorously.
It scons that the days of the lor
mons are numbered. Thn hierarchy
establbshed by Brighama Younug
flourished as long as it was 'islated
fromi the world. liut the building of'
the P'aoilio road has opened thme fertile
valley of B3alt L:ake to immuigria.
tion, and thousands are pouring
in. WVith the death of 1Brigham
Young, who is now seventy four
years of ago; the Mormon Church
and government wvill disappear, and
a new hheld il il be opened to thme
This is the time for conventions
and reunions. Th'le cotton states
have hold a convention to regulate
trade in eotton. T1he bankers have
just held a convention at Saratoga in
which no doubt, finances:, chaumpigne
and Congress water were liberally
mixed ; the South Car.lina and
Georgia railroadd have jus t held a
convention, in which the Southern
Security Company, whipped the
South Carolina 11acilroadl into ternms.
And last week there was e. reunion
of Orr's Rtifles at Walhlla, and a
grand reunioni of thme Hamiiptoni
Legion in Golumbia, at which Gen.
Logan delivered a fino addressa,
in -this., connect,ion it may be
moentioned that the Veteran Four
tonth Regiment of New Yozl volun.
toeors met the other day and decided
that thej would hare nothing to do
with "rebels" at the Centennial.
For this are soundly abused by the
papcers, and told that it immakes no
difference what th.ey want, they will
be place4 in !ine in tho. proeossionm
by tho. "rebel" General -Jos. 10.
tJohmnsto. -It strikes us that they
are fools for . abusing thjo South.
And yet-macny think:that the South
is at perfect libqrty -to abuse the
The UJnien-Herald, nat after the
oloso of tli o Parker trial, contained
a very i nfair and ijust editorial
upont wiioh we.have not bad time
te iogiA1tif 'now, Of- ourse It
blioV1 bl1 naQ- of- triumph,
Andd bbN..Pod tly.'we, D, ato grro
patedlre~Iibolo dgle~. .tliereof to' the:
the' idini lliuWM 'Edfad te.
alwt.y. been ,,poeia urifierp th
no referm has over om f4 m
4emookats, bit all r t rpub U
The assertion can do no harm to
any .A b!.t the -PyP". ni it.
It is so extremely ludicrous that no
one fo4ls Angerpd-by jit;.? Qn y
experience a feeling of compassion
for the whited sepulchre of a party
rfor ab;Ordl'y fM'pd'Ft er*e0V# ,
sions, that is al
SFrdtfds- -have beenv dbtectod--in.
every branch of the republioah gov
ernent in the Unit,d States-de
tected by independent'f3ourrnalh, not
by DOid organs., When the itide
peudent press have so .upearthed a
fraud that it stinks in the nostrils
of' every one, the indical party en
do,tvors to throw nud'* up'on it to
conceal the stench, and failing in
this, and not till,then, it. raiibs a
fearful outory ngainst it, and 're
morselessly pretends to cremate it.
Not a republican raschi of any
importance (always excepting such
poor devils as sebool trustees and
constables) came to grief in this
State, until the independent and
conservative press had lashed the
people into a revolt, and until the
regular party had come roar being
ignominiously routed. Then when
thero was danger' of all tle rascals
being ruined together, a few yvere
picked out as sea pegoats, and hooted
at and abused by the very pack that
had a mioneit before - fnwned upon
theml and followed at their heels.
Parker is the only raseal who has
been prosecuted, aid his punishment
bore no proportion to his cri,jes.
And even his conviction is but a
.1nall slice of reform. Republicans
have completely owned - the State
sinco 1868. At any timo Parker
ned have been brought to trial.
But just ice lept, until Comptroller
General Dum, the leader of the
ihboral coniservative party in the
last campaign, and more of a conser
vative than a republican, set the
ball in motion and this having been
done republicans dared not refuse to
The conservative press much more
generously awarded praise to the
republicans engaged inl the prosecu.
tion. No vhore.(Iid they asserb that
only the dread of a conservative
victory next year t-timulated the (.ffl.
cials to effect of reform. The con
servative press suffered the inipres.
- -- o 10 bu0.@ t t1 EliboLIa
party meant reform.
And now the Union-terald tuins
everything by its braggadocia. The
conservatives no longer fool bound
to disguise the fact that the radical
(iflice holders generally, only bound
down an old comrado, when deteccted
in theft, merely to preserve public
pap for themselve..
There are too ma ny rascally oflice
holders and eX office holders walking
the streets of' Columbia for. the
Union. Herald to blow too blatant mm
note. Hold on Nir. Union-Herald,
uin til Panrker, Moses, Crews, Leslie,
Neagle and othersu are brouzht to
grief, before blowing your horn.
A Teacher's Institute.
One of the chief obstacles in the
way of the success of the free school
system is the diflicumlty of obtaining
teachers who are educated in the
new system of teaching. For teaching
is a scienee, and its implrovemecnt
in the past few years is almost (com1
mnensu rate with that of other scion ces.
Then too there aro molny teachers
who are not pos'ted even in the old
fashioned way of im par ting in attuc
- T1he cjlorod peoll have their
schools, anad it is but naral that
they should wish Icachera of their
own color. But the condition from
'which that race lhas but lately merg
ed preventod the acquisition, of
knowledge, and there arc very few
coloredl persons in ''the State comna
poetent to instruct. It is a mistake
to suppose that any) kind of teacher
will suflico for a primary school.
'When a child is just neginning to
enter the avenues of knowledge it
is then more niecessary thati ever
that lie haoe a cornpeteni, guide, one
fully acquainted with all the cluoe to
this labyrinth. A bungling sat w fl
impede a pupil -in his whole pro.
Better teachers at'o needed, and
the question how they shall be - ob
tained shoulId interest - every 'friend
of ed uention. Sine o ehav~ e,
not at prescent, do must miake thqzi.
A sohool' for teachers' shoald .be
maintained irn every county for a
short time at least, every year'.
In those Sttea' in .whibh t,ho' "r e
'sehqol systqm is yd4ing~ won2 it.
provided that evry y a9 thore sll
be-held.ar t-echerw inejitu'to or * 'a
gevneral *t, ttetIo' -I vbh%h 'tlio ti
teachdrs shahll't' kor nm,ua a '
T ', nat t g re also provid
ed h f%j thl1t op law of this,
3t a ,t bit th y aU-4Yno,P generall.v
been hold, t. the photo systera
hero has boou ntIilfaiey a perfect
But . toqt -iev,pral oounties
have o4'ganizod KO ins'titutes. In
Spartanburg a week will bo devoted
tOffia fi Ipos /anld gi4th Igd
porsons' ilf deliver ddd fe0a r
mIn Chester4no& s.also.%therah
been lold an igstto or school for
two months. The teaobers (colorqa)
have been "put 'tbrough .a regular
ioutino, so'thl they'*il know not
only what to tach i . their shools,
but how to. teach it.
.It strlis d that suph a p roject.
would be pi-oduc ive of god1a Fair
field. And we suggest, tbt the
triustees of eaoh-distriot agree to
appropriate a small sum from tbs
school fuhda to employ a coMpetent
instructor who shall teaoch the oolor.
ed applicants for two months be.
fore the new school year begins
the school to be located in Winus
boro. In this way the standa.rd of
teaching- could be much elevated.
We merely throw out this .idea at
pro.iet, and may elaborato it at
soie future time.
A Now Jonrnalistio Venture.
On Saturd6y evening last, several
of the printers employed in the
Plhon1lix oflice, among them Mr. H.
.Ewlyn, the foreman, refused to work
any longer upon that paper, for the
reason we believe they had not been
paid. On Wednesday they issued a
new daily paper caled the Columbia
Rcgistcr, while the Phonix has nQt
been tublished since they left. The
Register is run by a stock company of
experienced prititers, and as- far as
typography is concerned will 'bo a
success.' Whether it will have a
financial success. remains to be been.
These plucky geptlow4enhavo many
obstacles in theio way. Journalism
in Columbia since the war has not
proved a success.' The Guardian, the
South Carolinian, the Union and the
Sun all survived but a briot period,
while the Phonix and the Union
clerd have at tiiu found it diffi
cult to iteer clear Of financial break
ero. Muoh money has been lost in
these ventures both by proprietors
and patrons. ' In the light of the
past it is difficult, to say whetler the
* will han . v%rjinalonoy.
But there are certain oonditions
which, if fulfilled, should make the
Register a success. A coonservative
organ is oadly needed at the capital.
Columbia is the contro of polities,
and a paper situated there enjoys
superior advantages over those loca.
cated anywhere else. 16 :can best
fight corruption, and infuie. a healthy
tone' in the body politic. The good
it cati accomplish wvas fully demxonu
strated in the enee of the Guardian
and the Carblinian, and that these
papers were suffered to die is a dis
grace to South Carolina conserva
The Pho~nix, through misfortune or
for other reasons, has lost the conifi.
dcerco of the people, and it can exer
cisc no healthful influence. If the
Register at once succeeds in making
itself recojinizodl as a stanch and-able
con,servative organ it will have
fulfilled the coniditions necessary for
success. Its salutatory Jis all that
can be desire,d, as an exposition of its
aims. But it should not veil its
management in darkness. It should at
once sat ibfy curiosity and doubts by
setting forth publinly under whose
editorial management it will be con.
duoted. The public must know,
before investing th oir money in
a venture whether there is a prospect
of thamt venture giving t-hem satiafac.
'ain. Wih a live editor in chnrue
anla ser,ies of spicy, oultspoken
articles it will succeed -in inspiring
People arc waiting anxiously, to
see a good conservative paper estab
lished in Columbia and if satiefied
omn this point, wo,doubt-not will rally
to its aid. We th erefore offer the
advice above given -to our new
ncquaintance, -because we aro in..
torostod in it and wish it to succeed.
We welcome it .to. our sanotum and
hoj e we .shall aind 'it a valuable
-CojcEsDURY, July 28, '75.
ban Srn :-At the request of the
Orapges of Ilyrfld County. I do
livated un adrinss in Winnsboro on
Saturday, 26th Juno, and on the fol.|
lo#lng Monday left: thie State oW i
biMlhess toutr I h$1, *heiroo 1 hee
Wjiletsin New .ork, 'I recived a
i.Py 4f the'Ne ws arid Clourier, :coo4
~Aifina"aVoditmidal te4Irnay :nt
r urpor to e an ex.
t f4~ y pee o : "The
e Vrm a kent ' .ruin any
h a .wh f led to give
one of heq liens has gotten so low
down thathe might as well run his
that this exqitq4,my. indioatigar..p
putting it in i mld for. -.noC
cause of the extract, but because the
Np/Angorier presumed to accuse
dielfy' im I cation of conuiving at
Upon my return I find amongst my
papers a copy of the Winusboro
Naws in which you editorially cay,
'"ol, Aiken cannot, nor will lie dony
baving made the remark reported,"
s.l6ding, I' presume, to thb extra.k
quoted.in the i4ews and Courier.
Mr. Editor, I regrot you have. been
so falsely impressed, for I dd duny it,
an'd spurni the acusation with that
,.While attempting to depict ,he
evil tendency and corrupting iiflu
Quce of that disgrace to our Statute
Books-the lien law-I said, "1 am
not sure, but I think if iny credit were
so low that I felt bound to givo a lien
upon the products of my laborF be.
fure the seed were put in the groutd,
the man who held the lien and my
self wotild have a foot race to see
who 'would sell that crop."
If this i coupiving at "ewindling,"
then [ am a swindler, and in that
oapicity expect to use irhat. little
ability there is in me to elevate the
farming community to the same F;lane
of thought ; for as long as the entic
ing allurementa of- the credit syhtem
are fostered b) such statutes as the
lien law, there will never be wanting
an army of Shylocks ready and anx
ious to extort from the farmer more
than the net proceeds of his annual
I have read "R," in the News also,
and am convinced he is either an ass
or a sorehead, and will therefore only
notice him to sany, if he will give me
his name, I'will reply to his oalum
niations and prove them what I
brand them to bd-wilful, mtlicious
Mr. Editor, the News and 00ourier
has a most facile method of misinter
preting my language. It cautions
we against."speaking P. I.do of the
Winnsboro - N F.wt" in my letter to
it from New York city. I disclaim
ever Pt any time uttering a word dis
respectful of your paper, bbt I do,
and slvray* will dtuunce any.uujust
charge made against me, and I pro.
nouncoe him a dastard who would ven
turo malioiously to accuse me of en
tertaining, much less promulgating, a
Your obt. servt,
D). WYATT AIKEN.
MIARR1ED--On Thursday evening,
29th ult., at the residence of the
'bride's mother, by the Rev. T. W.
Melliebamp, Dr. J. R. ARLEGE to
MESS 8. E. LYLES, all of this
T. R. RIOIERTsolV,
OFFICE IN REAR (iOF COUIl'T I1OUde,
*&' All baisiaess .'nrusteed lo him wtil
-teceive prompt. attention.
- GATLLAR~D &fDAVIS,
ATT~ORNEYxS AT LAW,
NO. 21AW RVfANGE,
WINNSB'Olf0 SOUTH CAIROL1NA
Just~ Received.-A lot of
Augusta Flour from new
ALSO.-A'd hJ bolied meal
july 20 T1. .1~.ht(jj
ESTA BLISHED 1859.
O4R 'IJR T YIARS A'APERIENOR
[N T'(X WVAPOLI AND OLOa[K
.l OLD -anl Biliver 'lVatbhen, '(imi Very
kWbestIio keepers) 8olaid Gold Chnins,
IAollfsted CIhqina, Rtings -an*l Slyer Bub
han,which 'I gutarantee. Also, Dreast
-Pins CoIi4r anId Shhrt futtons of all des-I
criptidbs. A set of bedutiftfl Olodls ho
'oah 'betut thln ? ..Repairing dOe In a
work man-liko raainner. $atis faction gitaran
4 ~ CHAS. MULLER~,
rP HE Warehouise-and SL<.blo attao'hedh to
-' the-store forine.-ly ownpd by John HI
.gthoo'rt, Is 'for 'rerta. Pc q esslith given.
R. L. DANNENBERG
I I--HA8 JST
It R" 14E D
.0i' mz T ~-I
LARGE AND COMPLETE
DON'T FAIL TO SEE THEI.
SW- I still ocoupy the ld stand of
Bacot & Co.
It. L. D.AN-NENBlERG,
july 27 Successor to D & Co..
W. H. Flenien & Co
Just Recived a Full Stock of
CONSISTING IN PART OF
Linen L na,
G rentaid ineos,
P Liques, *'
'Goods, -Ca*sime,rd, -Cottonadesg
'the best assuort
ever'broughatito this mnarkt, a'll~idbe
wil be adid cheap for
'N, B. A few piecee 'f dumaged
Dross 'Goods at 1124 nd .16 2-8 oente
W. fli. Flenriiken & Co,
E~ It ordlaInal'hy the. 'ntend~at an11
WatrEtong~of thle l'own-of Winnaboro
in Coticil alwemubrodj, andi bay the authorz4.
That anysperson obstructing the *iile.
walk. -or erossings of ,,aid Town, by .
roliug haand.easrts wvheelbarrows-or'trucoks
aVn sni'd aI'de-*alls -Wxcept In CaMes et !
evitont ne-osNlty'Ihall hefineti lin a slum
nJoexeeding e -dollar. 'for 'eadh and
Witness mry hstand (he 'oopcrate seal
- 'is' th Ilrnne A. D. i1575
'8.3 'No. A.-T~FRit.
3'Oldtk of Counoil.
italy ~ *P ICntendanb.
]'ORt Smoothness, durability and beau
ty f oo, urshingl es oaanot, b.
Butpa8ed. Tr $Item on o andyon will
use no other. rsl by I. IV pmli
LP,our agent.at WIpnbro, 8. C.
p'ERIIN & WALLCE,.
31ly 81--1m Laatonville, Ga.
.E4 te breFIts 0 naranled
Ju, 6 W. 11. FLENNIKEN & 00,