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The Fairfield herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1849-1876, October 06, 1875, Image 2

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Wcduc'dny Morning. October 6, 1871
The Union-Herald endeavors to
o unterbalance the expected huzzas
of the conservative press over the
incarceration in the penitentiary of
the Chester Senator, by remarking
that the Judge, jury and solicitor
who convicted him are all republi
cans. While we congratulate the
Court in its good work in this mat
ter we cannot refrain from remark
ing that from what we heard of his
little transaction, the guilt of
tho accused was so patent that he
could not possibly, have been aQ
quittod by any sort of a jury. The
disgrace entailed upon the radical
party by the conviction of a State
Senator cannot be removed by the
acti'm of the Court in the premises.
We don't think a conservative Sena
for would have given a conservative
jury the opportunity of passing
upo-i his guilt or innocence.
The Massachusetts republicans
have nominated Rice for Governor.
Charles Francis Adams received
261 votes, about half of the required
majority. Mr. Adams is the most,
t lkl about man in the United
States. Every one thinks him a
splendid man to fill any place from
the residency down, but he never
ro oives a nomination. We are
glad he was defeated in the conven
tion, as lie would have made a mag
nifiecnt loader to rally the dis
gruntled pilgrims. Rice is said to
be a more wire puller, and an in
forior man. His norhination causes
an improvement in Gov. Gaston's
chancos for re-election. The pro
hibitionists some time since re
solved not to support either Rice
or Loring if nominated. Chances
fvvor the election of Gaston unless
the carpet-baggers all return home
to vote. They are needed in Mae
s-chusetts much more than in the
The News cfi Courier takes other
papers to task for carping at the
reward offered by Gov. Chamberlain
for the arrest of the Crows murder
ers. It shows tht the reward is
drI'ered subject to the action of the
Legislature, and will therefore not
bo paid. Now in the first !place the
carping arises bcatise Gov. Cham
berlain offers a reward in this case~
after having refused in others of ai
similar nature. In the second place
the governor should not offer a re
ward unless he feels sue it will be
paid. State credit is low enough
already. In tile third place, the
rowar-d will be paid, because a radi.
cal wvill claim it. It ofrers a good
chance for a divide, and these
chances are not frequent nowadays.
In the fourth place it is just as
probable that Gov. Chamberlain had
Crews assassinated because suell
men as he are ruining the party and
ruining the Governor's reputatior
as a reformer, as that the conserva.
fives caused the assassination,
WVhy do the conservativ'es want sueh'
men as Crews taken ofrf? He wa;
of groat use to them. Such men a;
he have elected twenty-five demo
cratic governors and twenty-foni
democratic legislatures. The
cannot be spared until after 1876
In the flifth placeit is not necessar
to hire parties to kill radicals. Th4
wvholo party is killing itself as fas
as it can. All we conservatives hav
to do is to wait quietly until th
groat master of theoradicals calls then
to himself, and then we will onto:
mn and take possession of the nation
The assassination of Crews was
plot on the part of reform republi
cans to rid themselves of an inenbus
The murderers should be punished
We have a suspicion that th,
above is rather rambling, but iti
true nevertheless.
TIho Greenville NTcws in an artici
on the Solomon Bank has this to sa~
We shall anxdously awai6 the proo
"Now, for the purpose of showing
that Chamberlain and Cardoza ar<
as oni in this matter, and that the;
breach is fatal botweoen them anc
Solomon and Dumm, we shall provt
EArst, that at the time those do ositi
were increased, Mr. Chaynborair
had a writtmn umenorandum, show
ing what the condition of the bant
was ; second, that he, and not M~r
Dunn, made the-motion to increast
these 4oe ite~ t ad third, that the
bank failed only n e-omsequen&e of
he avot3 of $ m..s:la ii ad Card
The first statement i' to be
provedjiy Mr. Solomon, who fut
nif)ietdm with the written memor
refprred to, showing the
~oO d ton of the bank ; the stato
#t ae to who made the motion, is.
to bdroved by Mr. Dunn, and by
the records of The fnancial board ;
ad the third statement is to be
proved by the statement of how the
bank was broken, which we will
shortly publish. The facts are con
clUsive. It follows from this that
wbdlo Cardoza was the active agent,
the failures of Chamberlain to speak
when the issue came up fixes him
firmly as the associate of Cardoza in
the work which was done, (not with
the same motive however) and fixes
him as the enemy of Dunn for the
reason that he has failed to do him
justice and permitted the charge of
Cardoza that the motion was made
by Dunn to pass unanswered.
While Gov. Chamberlain might with
propriety have permitted the at
tacks on himself to pass unanswered
he could not adopt the same course,
when another was charged with the
commission of the act of which he
was the promoter."
Our article on the policy of the
conservatives next year has been
warmly commented upon. The
News & Courier endorses it as fore
shadowing the proper course to be
pursued. The Greenville News, of
course, opposes it, for our lively con
temporary, looking around it in the
Piedmont region, and seeing a large
democratic majority in its vicinage,
wishes to make a straight out fight
over the whole State. The Colum
bia Regiater believes organization
proper, but does not give it ;elf un
reservedly to the straight out po'icy.
The Pickens Sentinel declares for
war. The Abbeville Medium favors
organization, but calls very properly
for a new deal of loaders. The An
dorson Intelligencer thinks coopera
tion may be necessary. The Aiken
Courier-.Journal thinks the experi
ment of a compromise very danger
oiis. But the Lancaster Ledger is
of all our exchanges, the most ultra.
The editor has voted his last time
for a compromise. Ho wants a
straight out fight next year. le
does not even promise, as the Grcon
ville News much more wisely does,
to abide by the action of the consor
vativoe party.
. Now the papers that advocate the
straight out policy content them
selves with theargument that they will
never consort with those who have
ruined the State. They do not show
how the colored voters may be in
duced to vote the democratic ticket.
In the face of repeated defeat, they
seem to be willing once more to run
tilt against a stone wall. They do
not recognize the fact that the reform
and the Greene campaigns camne
nearest achieving success.
Of course there is no conservative
in the State who would not prefer to
elect a straight conservative tiet,
and if amy one wvill doemonstrate the
feasibility of any such undertaking,
he will hear no opposition. But the
whites of South Carolina will not go
to the polls unless there is a pros
pet of winning, and this prosp~ect
at pr'esent lies only in a cooperation
wvith elements of the opposite p)arty.
The time has not come yet for a
straight out fight. Let us be con
tent with securing a half loaf. We
have had no board for a long time,
and are too hungry to quarrel about
the size of the slice.
The contest between Treasurer
Cardoza and Col. Dunn and Mr.
Solomon is waxing warm. Words
and threats having been exhausted
the contestants come to figures.
Under the influence of strong out
side pressure Mr. Dunn has pub
h ished an exhibit of the transact ions
3 of Solomon's Bank fro" January
' to July, The exhibit is damaging
to~ the parties connected with the
-bank. It is shown that from
$75,000 to $105,000 were expended
in redeeming stock. In other words
-that the stockholders drew that
-amount of deposits out of the bank,
3 and accounted for it by returning
stock. This financial opecration is
theomost original th'i has yet been
evolved. It is usually the custom
to seize the capital stock of any col
lapsed bank to pay depositors. But
in this case, depositors have been
made to make good the bosos of
tockholders. This is a fraud
most monstrous, and should be
severely punished. Again $80,000
have been expended in "Legislative
expenses." What the nature of
these expenditures was, is not
divulged. It is said that bribing
enters as an element. This Item
bears fraud in its face. Another
peculiar feature is that the assots
do not balane the liaa.ite by.'
large amioltl: Itg*'yp'grqaii
not versed in the intricacies o
balahde shet , that in every wel
conduct'd ank the nominal value d
the : assets 0should balance; l
So glaring are these frauds thel
Treasurer Cardoza has addressed t
letter to Attornpy-General Mefto
asking him to take official cogni
zance. For this the .teisure.h bas
the thanks of the public.
But while Cardoza apliars to be
master of the situation in this poen.
liar phase of the muddle, he also has
some questionable transactions re.
corded against him, Hardy
Solomon says that while Noagle was
Treasurer of Ricland County, Car
doza approached him (Solomon) say
ing that a settlement would lac
domanded of Neagle, that Neagle (c
make it would be compelled to sell
State bonds at a sacrifice, that thesc
bonds would rise in value, and that
it would be a good :speculation op
Solomon's part to buy them. Sol
mon professed a want of money,
when he was informed that a check
on his bank would satisfy Cardoza,
and- that the money would not be
required immediately, and would be
left on deposit. Solomon took the
bonds, and Noagle received a full
receipt on giving a check on the
bank, which Cardoza passed as a
deposit to the credit of the State.
Solomon made $6,000 by this opera
Lion and offered to divide with Car
doza. Carcoza refused, but son
time after offered to take Solomon's
share in the Union-Iferald instead
of the $3,000 and at the samo time
increased the deposit in , the bank
The offer was accepted. This it
Solomon's story. Cardoza in a lot
tor denies that he knew anything
about Neagle's bonds until aftei
the settlement, when Solomon in.
formed him of the purchase. Sole.
mon offered to divide profits provido
Cardoza paid half the purchase
money. This was accepted. Yci
Cardoza says he refused in Januar)
to accept his share of the profits
Why this was we cannot imagin'o, at
the bargain according to him had beer
regularly nade. This has quito ar
odor of spoilt fish about it. In
April the transfer of the Union- lIar
ald was made in lieu of the $3,000
Cardoza denies having promised no
to draw on the bank.
He meets the insinuation o
Solomon that the deposits wort
increased at the time of the transfei
of the Union herald, by saying
that he voted against the increase
and it wouldbu absurd to insinuat<
that lie had boon bribed to vote ai
he did. Altogether the reveron<
treasurer seems to 1)0 as deep ni
the mud as Mr. Solomon. We be
live that this bank matter will dam
age a good many reputations, nonw
too pure already, before it is finall;
At last we breathe more frealy
Columbus Delano has resigned th<
secretaryship of the interior, am
his resignation has been accepte<
by the pr'esident. Delano has booi
an eyesore for months. The fraud
in the Indian department at whici
he winked proved his ruin. Hei
of'orod up as another sacrifice to th<
avenging furies. Time was, not lon;
since, either, when an official coul;
hold his office in spite of (liS
coveries of his implication ii
serious crimes. That was in tb
halcyon days of the republic, whol~
every radical was a saint and ever
Southern white man a devil. Bu
of late, for someoroasons, radicals ar
not reverenced so highly, nor ar
Southmernors so detested and fearoc
The change in public sentLimeon
rondoers the retention in offieo
s-ich mon as Delano impllossibb
Whta lot of old p)arty hacks hav
b)o0n laid asido. Colfax and Harlar
the christian statesmen, Oal~
Ames the manipulator of Creo
Mobi lier, Butler, Carpenter, Chain
1er, Williams, Poland and a hoest e:
o',bners. And now at last, af to
frantic appeals from tihe peoph(
Delano steps down and out, and join
the happy band of martyrs sacrifice,
to the cause of reform. At thi
welcome intelligence, Spotted Tai
and Sitting Bull will rejoice, ant
Young-man-afraid-.of-.his-horsoB wil
execute a pas scul round the noctur
nal camp fire, at the prospect of fat
ter beof, and bread that does not rc
quire braying in the mortar. Delam
says he has been trying to resign fo
a year but Grant would. not permi
him to do-so. The president's con
duct in face of the desire of Mr
Delano and 6f 40,000,000 .othe
peopleliuoludiksg Indians not' taxed
is very strange. Senda inveti~.
his conduct.
e joy of thi ?ublio 9t the resig
na en of Delano will be noderated
sonra hby unetainty to og
cesUQr. a9Pey may rest .Asured that
the ',new ?appoiitsnent chnnot te
worse.than the fd. one \Ve -t t
we shall never be compelled to
chronicle the ro-appearance of Mr.
Delia into. public life..,Lethim.end
his days, as a book peddler or light.
ning od gent., !farewell iDelano.
Having shown in former issuos
rome of the disadvantager under
which the free schools are laboring
in Fairfield, we will now present a
few of the causes operating against
them, showing that the bIlan rests
not upon ,the pebplp nor the local
officials, but upon . extrinsic . facts.
We will also offer a few suggestions
as to the remedy.
The chief difficulty all along hs
boon the uncertainty of pay,; and
until it be definitely known -.e'ach
year what will bo the amount. dis
bursod, the schools cannot prosper.
Competent teachers will not give
their services to education without a
certainty of dompensation. There
are many persons to-day in Fairfield
having a collegigto educa on. wYo
would: gladly teach.if they were as
sured of remunerati6nI . i
As before said,' the county :.ias
never r coin e ller full quota of tie
State fund. Under the administra
tion of Nile~s G. Parker very little
school money ever reached the' coun
ty. In 1878, under the now regime,
the people took hope. . Thd county
paper warmly advocated free educa
tion, and the people generally ap
proved it. That year, every district
in the county except one, voted a
handsome local tax for 1874, one
district meeting coniposed.pf white
conservativca . voting three mills.
Ieliable trustees were. appointed,
and they intorosted themselves- in
their duties. Before the' schools
were fairly under way the defalcation
of the county trasu:'er cansnd eithei
a total loss, or else a locking up in
the 'court of almost the entire statt
and local fund. Taxpayers becan
disgusted ; and in consequence only
three districts lovied a tax. Then
to add to other embarrassments, the
State apportionment was only $3,90(
This was a heavy blow to the system
The greatest economy had been prac
ticel and yet a balance of certificate
remained unpaid. Notwithstanding
these fearful blows, the people of al
classes favor the system. And this
year there have been voted libera
'.ocal taxes.
Wo~Y must show another grievomu
i bstacle in the way of sucess o
schools in Fairfield. This is .th<
, basis of apportionment of the State
'und. It was injurious enougl t<
IFairficld when the basis was th<
entire scholastic population, for, ii
this county the number of childrer
.is not proportioned to its wealth
The sum raised has alwvays exceoder
I the sum returned. But the methiot
I of division according to school at
Stndance is still more unjust. The
loss in 1874 occurred before al
the schools were opened. Thiu
4 made the attendanceoi much smallo
than in other counties.-only 1,701
*hildren in a scholastic p~opulation o
I ii,000. Then this loss of th:e loca
- tax for 1874 prevented a levy fo:
t 1875. While other counties' had am
3 abundanco Fairfield had .complarative
ly nothing, and both the number o
s chools and the length of their ses
I 'ions were cut short. The trustee;
o might have opened schools all eve
3 the county by recklossly incurring
.debt, and thus swelled thme at t and
t ance so as to 'receive a -large appot
f. tionment for 1876. But they rc
.fusod to doa this. In consetiuce
e Fairfiold will probably. receive oni;
,a small percentage of 'Iir- twvo mil
a tax, possibly sialler than that re
t coived this year. Then if the trus
- tees confine thems~elvos withii
I bounds there will bo still. fowe:
r schools andl still smaller attenidance
, until in time the apportionment ma:
m dwindle down to nothing. What il
I the remedy ? To flood tim commt:
a with unpalid certificates one year it
I order' to obtain a large qumota the yea:
I f llowing ? This would'lbe dishonest
I And yet, tunder thio pr'eaetit systen
it is thme onlyfway to pre~ent a tota
- loss of the stato fund, EIt appears t<
- us that thme proper plane would ba
either to keep within ch county th<
r money raised in it by the two mil
L tax, or else to app)ortiou the schoo!
- fund according to the number o.
c hildren between the ages of f
r' and 16.
The theory of the systern is t
educata each child in tha matt. ao
alr9ady at school. If there are 6,000
children in Fair here should be
a certain amount ap lpriated for
e4 ones'There,: s;. ,gason for
gi gon y to~the 7Od iwho may be
in kttend4co on t o9 chools. The
std is smgall nou ka4 ; y rate,
and by the presen plai, only pro
viding for childrei ib a&ehool, those
who have -not wenjoyed-faoilitiesval
ready may be (ebarred.
Avin, ae 6he selJMl ye'ar begins in
October and the apportionment is
not nade until six uxonthl . 1,aLr
there is always some doubt atd oh'
amount that will be received. Now
as population increases almost aui
formly over the whole State, and as
the rato of taxation and the
amount of property romaine al
most constant, each county, if the
apportionment be made accordingsto
the population, can reasonably esti
mate the limit df its quot t. But the
present basis is alvays fluctuating.
The attendance in diforcnt counties
varies each year. It is in the power of
any county, by having a large nurm
ber of scholars and running heavily,
into debt to increase its attendance
disproportionately. No estimato
can be made with certainty, and is
the fund is so small, requiring rigid
economy, each county that mnanrges
its schools .hoiestly , will run into
debt. The argionent for the present
system is that it stinulates attend
ance. This is true ; but is it condu
cive to honesty ? The preseint lnsis
of apportionment is all wrong. We
hope the amendment keeping in
every county the money raisod by
the two mill tx will bo p:ssed.
Thou Fairliel'l will have a fund of
$M,000 besides the local tax, and
some good will enure t.) the people
from the system.
c1O.1Ar, Out. 4.
CorxoN - Sales for the past wck, 626 bales
at prieu; reaging fron It u,'s.12
Prides to-day 11b 11.i(n)112
BAaoo N( --Standard, Domaa oxtio ~
and Borneo 'gt yd. 163@173
'TIEs--Newv Arrow I+ lb 1
( It Sides " " .1
B~ulk Shiouldera "''
Ilulk C R Sidra "' J46,5
HL/urs-S C Canvr:asedl " " 18
LAun - 20
CANiLs.--Adamantine " set 1(,7P25
CoFrrFE--O (; Java " Il ;*' 11
io " " ::d
SuAfla.-- -Crushud and
1'owdered " " 15
- Granulated a" 11?.
C Yellow and
Extra C Whito " " 11( 1;1U
N O Claritied . " 1.'ay1-1
Mor1ssavaj--- N 0 " gal. UJI4,A00
)eaaraa '~(,5
iuscovado " ' (0(q75
Syrup " " . 45(+,5
KanoaNu-- a' ;1
Rieaw --(1arolina "' lb 31(i.,12
('.aN -1"1b . 1.2u
MEA L-- Boled " " 1.25
U.nrs-- - " 7(f
F~I on a--Suplor ' sneck 3. 75(" 4.al
F amaily "' "-.5
Chioico Famuily " " 4.74
A"T-- .' " 2.tsi
YXn --- bun. 10
IA MBUR.G Edgingsa preitycand cheap.
V)PULARj brandsrl of barown and bleach
[ced Shairtings anad shaetings can be
hadl at the store of
oct 5 1. N. Werneusa.
YOU an uy a good1 suit of clothes~ for
. a little mioney at the cheap store of
oct 5 I. N. WmTmnEs.
I(OOD assorhanent of hlies' shaIwlS,
rCBoulvard Ski t, L~a ios. Genufleme-n,
Mias'as an:1 (Childreoa sStockings for sal ty
- oct 6 1. N. Wmn~r:ats.
TN. WIIlERS~ sells the best article ol
I. LaIundry 8'aap in Iown foir thea monejiy.
f[f31IOICE aassortmeont of Gentlemns
\..n ie boo HhirIs, jiunen anda pa-.
per Collarsi, Ladies Linetn Collarsa aund
I Cuffs at No. 3. banik range.
T AD)IES' andaa Ocnth-m'en's luder ivoa1ts
SL.J all sizes aind quaalitiaes clonym for ciashl.
oct 5 1. N. WerusasEn.
- {,Y Alpacas carnnot he e'xeclled for
.i.faiah, durability and pric.
ocPet 5 I. N. Wern's,am:
r liE largest assortmeunt of Corsetsa ini
oct 5 I. N. Wn'ruru.
L 'i NTLICMF,N'S Scarf, T1ies anad bows
-Tini varie~ty ata thea (haap astore.
assaimlerA' anal Wool J, 'ans forso lntilo
anme's suits, very eaap for cash at the
store of
a oct 1. N. Wm~II:us.
1INE article of CJhowinag TIobacco andl
SOgara at No. 3 bank ranage.
r1j3IN Wairo, Croa~kaer, aio, Knaives,
,L Forks, Poukeat Kaivesu aind Notionsi
in vrariety arnd s0(ol cap by
oct 5 I. N. WmTJEns,
IP yott want a good reliblo shoe or
Hatyoucanbe nenomb~dated nowherea
abettor thain at the store of
octS5. I.N. WPPrn s.
r]1 NIAT littie 1b1ll aade one, two, thareo
yers ago and promnisedla i3, 610 90,
anid 120 days iR past du6 andl wVould be
8ratefully received now.
Oct 15 I. N. WirHEns.
Olcpi' Bo JAflt BRo.t -O~
'lH E subscrilors dish to inform the citizens
1.s well tlhe pl'nters of this couint.y, that t
goods over brought to this matket. We can a
ducinents, ais all our goods wore bought for
direcit from the manufacturor, thus saving JO
sell as low as any jobbing house in Now York
front samo~tfautoriers on same terms. Our stt<
part. of Landies' Dress (oods, . Shawls, Houle
Goods in glieat variety, from Common Jeans t
.. H
aniid every thing usually kept in
The above goods will be sold altoge
C A S H ANI) (
as low as the Saie goous e:mu he' bouht in sia
All we ask is at call to b, convinced.
seJ)t 23
Ifazel M. Zesty and wife vs. A. C. Lyles
and other:;.
T N pursuance of an order of the Court
1of 'robati in the above 'nt itled iti
tioun I will oler for sile before the Court
(louse dour in WinirIiOiie, oin the iir:t
Mloudlay in Nowi nber in-~xt at public uat
ery to the hig1h,:-t bidder a tract of land
lying and situato in t he county of Fairlield
and State of Mouth (arolina ontai n iig one
thtou;atad aes smoreor i..,s anal bounted
by hinds of (. P. Martin, Mis. E. S. )avis
and It. IB. h. Nirlan(1 on thme No th, by
lauds of A. M ut ill and J. K. Davis on the
Eatw, by uils of lhonmmas Me( ill and
lnds of e tate of Mrs. W. N. Dawkins,
,lecema-:"d, mn the We'(st. and by latnds of J.
K. Daivis tin the Swat h. Tito1ain,vo ties
critedi tract of la1 1n will .e di viedo into
six ircels ant Hold by the s.: p111:eate parr
cel. Plats of the s uveral piarcels will Ie
exlibit1Il on tiny of ali, anl the convey
iuees will be drmawii according to the plat.
Te'1-1S Of tiil e
One third of tie puirclise .oniey (t 10e
paid in icash, iir Ith Balance i ied it, of
ole and two years with interest, from day
f lsie. Each purcliiiher to give iis bt 11'(1
sec ured by a inrtgage of the premises I
purchaed and to pay for all necessaiy
Sheriff's Offico, S. F. C.
Winnsboro, S. C.
October, 1875.
act 5-x2t1
The Best Household Oil in the World
U, l EST & 80\S A l lijI\ SEUIJIi' Y ilL,
W A iItItA.4I'Eh 1a I)EG ttIRS Flit E TEST.
Endorsed by the ire Jnsurance Companies.
1r.v- Roel th 'l~ low~ig 'eritifcento, smlectedi
from thany otierc
Diucmber D:, 'N.
Mm'.srs. (7. Weat 4 Sons..
Gentlernien-flaivinig used thie vamlilua oils sold( In
thIs chmy for IItinnting prposen~s 1 tauke ginitnre: In
recdumniionrling yomur''Ahuliin Secuity'' as theo safust
iiunii best (ver iused in11 ur hiimesohid.
Vouori TIruly
Bgned) ANDRJMV RI.rRE, Pres4m.
Alk ymur *utorekeepei r f- r it. W 'boI- 8:a10 Deipot:
11'' I m. W~ 1,' nabao Sir -cm. B .iinmo. e.
septi 21-X~imfos
Sherijiff s Saie
sr'om: OF oUin (C.noMNA,
.<.' oTY OF Far:xr,o,
. i. Cloawney, as; 0l rk of Court, vs. Mr
B. Myers.
~~ N p)lufuance of! anm order of the Court of
..LCouimnon Pleas iumde ini time abovo oni
tle~1d action, I will otfr rmfr smao beforo.theo
coiurt hou0St. d1oor inl Wi usborol on the 1st
Monday in Novembler next, within the le..
g'd haonrs of sale, to the highest bidder the
following detscribe~d peroperty to wit :All
tiat planitationx or traut of landi containuing
eight hundred mand seventiy acres as re
senited on ai piat of resurvoy madoe by 11. 11
Rtobertson, D). d4., on the 5th day of Octo
hor, A. D). 18h9, of thmo lands holon..inag to
the estate of N. A. Peny, deconsed, known
a, thei . andi I ill Plaice."'jTermxs of sale:
O)ne-half of thie puirchase: monetiy to be
paid in cash :for the balanco ai credit of
one year with interest. froum lthe damy sale;
th-.n pu :chaso I~o giva his biond~ with [A
mn rt4,ixe of the: prmmises, andi t pay for
all ieceossary papersm.
Sherf~s01110, . W. IWUFF, 8 F. C.
Winnsboro, $. C ,
Oct 4thi. 1875
oct11 x2ft
StIl Of' I a! Efsite.
rN pursuance oIf a powier of Attorney, I
. - will offe for ale at, public outerv to
the highest iide nci (l thme t, Monday iin
Noveimber next, beforo thme court house
dloor, thec following dcecibedl Iands, divi.
dlod off into triacts to nuit puirchators, to
wit : Ali that. piceo, parcel or tract of land
lying, being and sit uiate in the: Couty oz
Fa i'riil ii thl~e S tate 01~of i oth (Caro~ina
aforecaid, on Dig JDutchmx.. 's hrcuk, con-.
(Iliugmon thiousandu and eightt mmcres~, more
.or less, I:Ounfdlid( by haidls oflDr. Iinry Glib.
hu, ais, Elijahl .Jones, Heonry Li,
Elliott, lanud lately beolon ing to theo estait
of C- i). Ford, deceaseid, dii~ of tJ.H. Tigi.
,weoll, Lloyd A. Davis, Wytt, Davis, and
l1'homs. if. D1 avis, aind having such shiapeo1
Iimarks. butts ai boumndaries as are repire.
sented ouna lait ofro survey thereof imad a by
I Wm.1L. Fdkm, murm eyor, on the jat a, of
June, 1872, being the tract of hand dji le
to Aimada Robertson, by the Wilt of (I D.
Ford, deceased. TIernms of sa :.-.Ona
third cash for the balance a cro-dit ol' one
and two ycears, with inf crost, from, the day
of aal eachi puirchaser to givo hia b/ond
with ahottgage of the promins, and to pay'
for al1 neepsry papers.
of Winnsboro and surrounding towns.
hty are now opening the largest stook of
nd will give, to tho purchtaor great in
iI3IERS PROFt'. thereby enabling us to
or Charleston. as our goods aro bough t
ak is laIrgo and compiete, consistinri in
vard Skirts and Corsets, lteiis' 1 iece
Fine Cassimere.
first clas Dry Goods IIouie
ther by the PIECE OR BOLT for
ul quapntitios in Now York or Charleston.
. S. Eides t Co.
Oil door noirtli of F. Efder's old stand.
D. JONES, J... Das, E. BouroIoT,
F S- . oUHlIoc'..
Stcoessors to . 0. Shiv.r & Co.
AND m':.ut.rfts I *
Iry ('oo1, Cariipets. Oil Cloths,.
11atl ings, Boots,
shoes, Etc.
Columbia, S, C.
r E attention of purchasers in overy
- part of this ;tate is called to co..sider
' ery iaportant hiet, namlyo, tait the old
cItabl,IisIwud h'1ouse+ of At. t. 'NEN VE-m 1..
(.O., is niot clos ed lit re4orgnized upon
lie only b asisi that can bec+ carried on sue..
And we assure oar patrons that wo.
ahall continue the same honorable courso
3I dealing with them that was such t dis
Linguishied feature with thei house of R1. 0.
shiver & Co. We have now is store the~
best selected stock of
Ever seen in this city, selected by one
of the firm, who superintends the busi..
noss,.and conseguently knows the wants.
of this commnunity hetter thatn buyors ro..
nddig elsewhere. Tihe entire stock wvill
be oilered at prices never before equaled
in this section. Tfhe prices will startle
Ind attracot you alt sight. We inviteyoa
to scnd att once forY
Samples of these New and IHand
801110 lOods
And, if shown to your friends an d neigh..
boar.s, we are sure it wiltlibe to your' adlvan
talge to send us a large order. Wo pay
t'r.~ight on all bills ruulounting to $10 aind
upwards. All orders must he accoimpan-.
ied with the CA811, or we send themu 0. 0.
D)., anld guarante e satisfaction.
Best h.;. .Prints in the city. Long
Cloths~ Sn. It, I 2.p. Noune egna~l to them
ini thea Stalt'. W~ell known biranads of
Alpacaslf and Mohairu,, .just imported. Ho..
sieiry Depj artmeinnt-Fnaili of wol l assorted
gods at popular priices. (Gents' Furnish
mug goods complote, asa dopartmnent. Our
Boot and Shoe I)upartmient is second to,
nRone onl this cont inenit. FromJ the cheap
est IBroganr to the finest hand made goods.
1'ih most clompllete and best mlanaaged
arpoct licpartment in the world. Cloths,
Caussinrerca anid Jeans arc bought by thoy
uase and sol dat avery small adlvanco.
lrown and Blleached .'1 irtinigs sold1 at
l'aetory' >rices. Flannels and Blanikets at
prices t v ill atoa jsh.
We shall expect, ani order from you or a
3a11 w hen you visit Columbia.
sep 30-310
& select. Stock of French, Englishi and
Beetchi Cloths, Cassilmeres an'd D~oeskins
oct 2-3mou
Wlnnsboro Hotel.
r8 for rent, possession to be glivenl ons
1.t) January 1876 Mr,. Morris will
k.op the hoisse and accomddate theo publi6
ni.il thetimA.?di.rtichlers'i 'to
6ct 5- - * n~ aXF3rm~

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