Newspaper Page Text
OUR COUNTY TICKET4
THOS. W. WOODWARD.
H. A. GAILLARD,
THOS. S. BRICE,
F. J. CAMERON.
FOR CLERK OF COURT,
J. B. DAVIS.
FOR JUDGE OF PROBATE,
0. 11. THOMPSON.
FOR SCHOOL COMMISSIONER,
DR. JNO. BOYD.
Fon COUNTY COMMISSIONERS,
F. L L. DUK1,
W. II. KERR,
J. R. BOYLES.
JAS. L. RICHMOND.
L'oST OrFICE HOUn.-.ie post
office will be, open daily (Sundays
excepted) from 8 A. M., to 12 M.
and from 2 to 5 P. M. Northern
and Southern mail close at 8 P. M.
precisely. afa Mail delivered on
Sundays from 8 to 9 A. M. only.
TO THE PUBLIC.
The Proprietors of TuE NEws AND
HERALD regret to announce an un*
avoid tblo delay in the publication of
that paper. This delay is in conse
quence of the negligence of parties
in Richmond and New York, from
whom were ordered, more than two
weeks ago articles indispensable for
the new paper. In consequence of
this provoking delay, the Publishers
are forced to omit this week a full
account they had prepared of the
recent Fox Hunt, and an accurate
report of Judge Mackey's speech at
Winnsboro. This interruption is a
source of both regret and mortifica
tion to them, but it is the result of
circumstances which they could
neither control nor anticipate. This
shall not happen again.
Notice. -Beaty, Bro. & Son.
Law Card-Thos. R. Robertson.
Tremendous Excitement-R. F.
Leetch & Co.
Corn-Beaty, Bro. & Son.
Notice to thoseo Indebted-F
Fall Trade- -Beaty, Bro, & Son.
Our House-Jno. D. McCarley.
\ Attention F. F. E. C.-J. C.
Centennial Bar-F. W. Habe
Nows the time-U. Gl. Desportes
The nights for the past we.ak have
been quite cool and frost is repo: t
01i from Ridgeway and other quarters
on Sunday nighit.
By reference to the notice pul -
wished in another column, it will I e
seen that the Winnsboro Building
and Loan Association will have for
loan at its regular meeting on Mor
-day next, between,$2500 and $2800.
Query : If it takes a vote for
Cardoza, and a "forget-how-I voted
for Elliott to get thirteen votes out
of one hundred and twenty-four,
how mnany "conspiracies" will carry3
a man'to the State Senate ?
Query : If a man gets thirteen
votes out of one hundred and twen
ty-four in a State Convention, hmow
big a "conspiracy" would it requir<
* to secure him a majority in thi
county concern ?
* . The Chester Reporter sta tes thai
in the Radical Convention, held t
Mr. A. M. Mackey withdrew, upor
the ground that he could not an<
would not support the recent Rladi.
cal nominations for State officers
This is creditable.
Judge Mackey says that no on<
of his kinsmen supports the Repub.
lican State ticket. He likewis,
says that if any one of them did, h
himself would import from Rome a
least a pipe of holy-water wherewit
to cleanse such an one of his un.
THE SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR.-Th
last number of the outhern (Culti
nator, published by WV. L. Jones
Athens, Ga., is at hand. This peri
odical has long since established fos
itself a high reputatiot, and we nlee<
only say that the October number i
f ally up to the standard. The table e
contents. is full, varied and wel
Drir MOUNTED GoARDs.--A mont
ed rifle club was formed with thiu
name in Longtown on the 37th uit.
numbering already about fifty mem
hers. The following officer. wer<
D. J. Seliar, Captain.
W. T. Edmunds, 1st Lieintenantt.
D. W. Tidwell, 2nd Lieutenank~
J. Jentkins, 8rd Lieuteniant.
YLavi Moore, Ordel7 e 0faaut
Tus RU1,AL CAiOLINIAN.---We have
receivgd the October number of this
standard maga ine, pyblishod at
00kCsonur C by 061 b. Wyatt
Aiken. Thd -ollowing are some of
the topics discussed in the present
number : The Cotton Crop-Its
Present and Future Prices; Sowing
Wheat ; Fence or No Fence ; Irri
gation ; Rust in Cotton ; The Silk
Industry in America ; What Ruins
Cotton Gins ; White Labor at the
South ; Rico, Lowland and Upland,
etc. The articles are all well writ
ten and the magazine abounds in
items of value to the farmer.
THE HAMPTON MEETINo. - We
would remind the people of the
county that Monday, the sixteenth
day of the present month, is fixed
for the grand public meeting to be
addressed by General Hampton and
other distinguished gontlemen of
the Democratic party. There must
of course be a tremendous crowd in
town, and we call upon the pople
to turn out in force. The County
Executive Committee are now per
footing the arrangements for the
meeting. A subscriptioa-list has
boon circulated, and a large amount
already subscribed by the people of
Winnsboro. It is hoped that con..
tributions will be received from the
people in the country, that the meet
ing may be in all respects a grand
BEAR's ChEEK AI.IOED.--Last Sat
urday the citizens of this vicinity
met in an enthusiastic Democratic
mass meeting and were uddressed
by Col Henry C. Davis and Mr.
John M. Edmonds. Mr. E. H.
Heins, the president, is a sterling
gentleman, and inspires the mom
bers by his manly bearing and bravo
words. Mr. R. H. Flannigan, the
secretary, is also doing good service
with both tongue and pen. Col
D.avis is an eloquent and graceful
speaker, and he gave great confi
donce to his listeners - particularly
when he told them of the electric
chain of elbows that, honest, faithful,
strong, evirous the State that
dares to work for Hampton and
RELIoiOUs.-Our quiet little town
has been enjoying a season of spir
itual revival during the past week,
which seenis to be gradually per
vading all the congregations
Meetings have been held every da
a sunriso e y 'menting at 1'
past six o'clock in the mornin in
the Presbyt3rian church, conti 'g
half an hour: a Bible readi at
haalf..past four o'clock in the r
noon in the Baptist church con
tinning one hour ; and a 'ted
service at quarter before .eight
o'clock in the Methodist eon nuing0
one hour, followed by a halfh our do
vtd to short prayers and ruest1
exhortations. The deepest a oemnity
appears to pervadlo the dience',
and some have already pressed
their desire to become di 'iplos of
Christ. Mr. John Rothfell con
ducts the services, and by 'us earn
est, persuasive manner hei wvon his
way to the hoa'rt of all onf people.
'The meetings wvill be continued
at the same time and ph e as above.
Theroe will also be a ~eeting es
p:cially for tho young ien (old men
with young hlearts9 Fciude i) on
Sunday morning at 9 o' bek in the
Methodist church, at ewhuich it is
hoped the male11 portio 'of our com
munity wvill all b)0 p nt. There
will lso be a mass a ting of all
the children in the t , on Sunday
afternoon a42 o'cloc in the Pres
byterian church. B Ii these meet
ings will be conduc I by Mr. RotiI
THE COLORED I1IEMEN.
Winnsboro Hook Ladder C n*
Ipany celebrated i third anni
sary on Friday la .by a parad
the afternoon an ball at ni
.The fine condlitio f the apparl
and the very nea poarance of 1o
men were very editable to1 10
organization, an.- iowed that there
is no falling off' the zeal of the
t colored firem The conmpany
1 paraded the p tipal streets of the
- townu, and, on return up Oon,.
gross street, a fine evideue of
a the disiciplin id activity the
- me~n. WVhen 'it fifty yards~ romn
the corner vongress anil Mark.tt
streets, th men sta4 on a
run, turned corner, 1 and
I those dota dl placed a Addor
from the gi uld to the secop Story
f of the buil 4 occupied bj J. F:
I McMaster Co. ScarcoIl' had
this ladde ouched 4he buildinig
'when a ma liosen fi the purpose
was upon roof.' Another fire.
man now ended with a shorter
- ladder, a apon this the first man
went to top of the roof and then
on the f the chimney--all in a
remark .short time. After the
parade, a apparatus wa housed,
and th mpany proeded to
-Ba'rber Hall, where ia election
foro a wan heldA niight y
STuo~y o S ember 26, was fixed
y the Dem tic County. .Exeu
ive Commi o as the day for a pub
ic meoti at Monticello, to be
ddresse y the Democratic nomi
ices for unty offices, and by other
peako It was all along expected
hit t Monticello meeting would
)a mpleto success. In no other
ea of Fairfield has there boon
-god more enthusiasm in the
so of Democratic supremacy than
this neighborhood, nior have there
nywhero been greater or 'more
ithful efforts in the groat work
ow progressing. The Monticello
lub is one of the largest
i the county, and - its zeal
ad industry are in full proportion
its numbers. The success of the
Ionticello meeting was therefore
y no means unexpected. By the
ime fixed for opening the meeting,
here wore several hundred persons
resent upon the speakingground,
good portion being colored men.
lhe president of the Club)Ir. T. F.
lell, presided, and opened 'the moot=
ig by introducing Major T. W.
Voodward. The Major's address
as full of strong points against
ho Radicals, and full of sound ad
ico to his Democratic friends and
upporters. He was attentively
Leard and frequently applauded. It
ad been arranged that thoro should
e a joint disussion be
woen representatives of both politi
ii parties, and the chairman next
itroduced R. O. Lee, a colored
epublican, who delivered himself
f short speech, which was about
le same as most Radical stump
peoches. Col. F. y Cameron re
lied in a forcible and eloquent
peech, in which lie utterly destroy,
.1 the arguments, if such they could
ai called, of the preceding speaker.
ext followed Prince .Martin, a
egro leader in the neighborhood,
oted for his extreme views and
itter talk. His harangue was not
ny different from the harangues of
ucih characters, and we -need notice
t no fur her. Mr. Gaillard followed in
scathing and sweeping reply to
L'1ince Martin, and offectu.dlly do
troyed all the points the latter had
ttempted to make. Other addrest.
as wei e made by Philip Lakin, col
red Radical, Jno. Tucker, colored
Democrat, and othei'sa Of course
there was a fine dinner served aftei
the speaking, and everything wai
done u1p inl fine etyle.. ,The meeting
~vas altogether a successful one, ant
the enthusiasm shown was but ar
>utpouring of the sentiment thal
pervades the whold' Monticelk
-.ountry. On the seventh da~y u:
November, that enthmusiasnm will ben:
its fruit in a majority for the Deo
Meeting at Whito Oak.
A p~ublic meeting and barbecu;
.vore held near White Oak on Sat
urday last, under the auspices of th:
Democratic Club of that neighbors
hood. By eleven o'cidek there wai
quite a crowvd gathered, but the proc
ceedings were delayed until the ar
rival of the southee'n-bou(
train, on which Judge MaLckey, a
the earnest invitation of the Club
.vas expected to arrive. Tihe Black.
stock band wvas in attendance, anm
a considerable party wecnt with it t<
the depot for the p~urp)os of escort
ing the Judge to the speaking.
ground. After a short while th
procession, consisting of the band ii
a wagon,a carriage containing Judg
Mrekoy and other gentlemen, and o
soveral mounted men, arrived upo:l
the ground. As it approached,
>~romniient genitleoman pr'oposed thre<
cheers for the Judge, which wor:
given wvith a wvill and were grace
fully acknowledged. A f t e:
nusic by the band, during whici
the speakers of the day ascended the
stand and took seats, ,the meeting
.vas called to order' by f. A. Gtail
lard, Esq., who had been requeste<
to act as chairman. '.lmo chairmai
then introduced tile Honorabl<
Thomas J. Mackey. J~udge of th:
Sixth Judicial Circuit, who wai
greeted with loud cheers. Th<
Judge op~ened his remarks with
fine portrayal of the condition e
South Carolina, and said that th<
great question now is, "Who standi
by the State ?" He next briefly re
viewed the circumstances of Chain
borlain's nomination, and showed tha
Elliott and Chamberlain are now ii
the same political boat. Ho dis
cussed the Governor's position a
length, and gave good reasons fo:
his own support of the Hampdm
ticket. He avowed himself unequi
vocally and emphatically a Republi
can, and stated his intention to sup
port the national ticket on whici
the chief names are Hayes anm
Wheeler. He next spoke of th<
multiplicity of offie--seekers, sayj
that if any bush ,in the county wer:
fired upon with a well loaded doubk:
>arrel shot .gun, at least three
didates would fall dead upo, y
spot. The Judge sext pi
spOcts to Wallace, handling that
worthy with gloveless hands. To
show the 'animus of the Radical
Legislature towards the colored
people he cited the act of that body
which gave the employer the right
to imprison an employee whenever
in the former's judgment, it was
thought that the latter had not the
same redress in case of a failure to
receive his just duos. The law had
indeed been recently somewhat
modified, but the change did not
help the laborer in the smallest
degico. The Judge's whole speech
was a fine effort, tand he was fro
quently applauded. Ho was OCCa
sionally interrupted with pointless
questions by Claib Smith, a colored
loafer-politician of Winnsboro, but
the Judge's ready and crushing
replies soon squelched the would-be
After music, the chairman intro
duced Col. James H. Rion, who
commenced by laying that he would
confine his remarks to proving that
the rights of the colored people
were settled beyond the possibility
of injury from any source, and that
the only man who had ever yet at
tempted to deprive any negro of a
right already enjoyed was Mr. A. S.
At this point a slight disturbance
occurred in the crowd, between
some colored mien, caused by the
foolish and incendiary talk of old
Bill Aiken, a negro Radil-d noted
for his violent and malicious
speeches. He was telling a lying
tale about Wade Hampton's having
fed his slaves on corn-shucks and
ground cottonseed, and was other..
wise offensive both in word and
manner. A slight difficulty also
occurred between a colored Demo
crat and a Radical,but this was soon
quelled. Old Billy was still noisy
and quite a crowd, many negroes
and few whites, had gone off a hun,.
died yards distant. The would-be
disturber was plainly told that there
should be no disturbance, and he
soon saw the necessity of holding
his slanderous tongue. After this
the utmost good order prevailed.
Col. Rion, resuming, brought the
documents to prove that Wallace
had voted for the re -enslavement of
free persons of color, and had, as late
as 1866, voted against the rights of
the freedmen. The question came
up in the Legislature on a bill
to give full leg' rights to the
colored peopl-thus practically
repealing the fanious Ul~ack Code.
Wallace, opposing the measure,
moved to refer the question to the
Committee on Federal Relations
Cal. ion produced the record, and
requested Judge Mackey to read it.
Judgte Mackey-I will do so.
This is the only time that Wallace
has ever shown any regard for any
relationa except his own. [Ap~
The speaker then h a d
Charles Green, a leading colored
Radical, to read the reeord likewise.
-Cal. ion elosod with a forcible
summiing up of the points lie had
I made, and urged the colored people
Sno longer to follow their corrnpt
leaders, but to array themselves
upon the sido of right.
I The next speakor was Col. F. y.
Cameron, who excused himself from
making a long addlress on the
- ground of hawing been all the night
before on the track of a running fox
-old Aleck Waillaee. He gave a
brief but amusing account of the
fchase after Wallace-laying special
stress upon the would-ho Congress
man's having as his close friend and
travelling oampanion the man (H. A.
Smith) by whom there had been
"lost, strayed or stolen" twenty jodd
e thousand dollars of the people's
hard earned money. He next
Salluded to WVallaee's absence from
Sthe present meeting saying that
Aleck naturally fe-ired .to meet
I Jndge Mackey on the stump in
i open day.
3 Judge Mackay-He is not the
y first criminal who has feared the
a presence of the judge. [Cheers and
i Col. Cameron olosed with a
f brief reviewv of the p->litical
y situation and made an eloquent ap
, peal to all to stand b.y the right and
bring about genuine, lasting reform.
Loud calls were now made for
t Capt. Gaillard, and he gosponded in
a brief speech. He dire ted m
.of his attention to provin t fte
t colored people the impost - .
e any impairment of thel of in
rights and urged them itical 1arn
-with their past folly oe done
.brave and thinking .d act like e
sieon was forD ready, a proces
I in front a ith tile speakers
a band. comipaniedi with theT
r rou ' the table wais sur- KA
3 o tna soon the people, "with
regard to race color previous Aad
didton of servitude," were busy in
o~g justice to the choice viands ni
undantly spread bg~ore themi. ee
ter the ranua A rmintaa matba.4
ball was given, fn s largely
attended. Bove ra of the
Fairfield Fire. mpany
were," iesent by Every
thing Went off 1
Excitement at way.
The Smart-Marsh einbroglio
seems to have caused little ox,
citoinont at Ridgeway, id at one 1
time it was feared t trouble
would come of it. a 1all por, 4
sisted in keeping his h1 so guarded,
and this, naturally one , disgust
od and irritated the tizens, an
likowiso gave rise to v 0us rumor f,
Among these was one the off n
that, on the afternoo 6f the ' (
uit., the negroes w ( comin in ii
force to Ridgeway, got sa i- a
tion for the wrong I y coi ved t
they had suffered the mi or of 3
the difficulty bets Capt. Smart b
and Mai shall. imuor spread, t
growing as it td a d, as a t
pruden tial mea a large number 1
of citizens fro ho Qt rrounding a
country rode i ow'n ready for 9j
any demand their services. I
Tho readine and the prompt i
action of the 0s had the desired 3
effect, and, t h there wore num
bers of negr in town, everything t
passed off lY
A furtho -ount of this affair is F
furnished )y our regular Ridge - 1
way corr 'dent, who writes :- I
"Warr -t Marshall returned to I
Ridgewa . Monday morning, and t
jumped he train some distane c
below pot, in order, it is pro- i
suni scape observation. ]
a' ately after his arrival a
depu of citizens called on him t
for purpose of understanding
full comprehension of the word l
" i-cy"-which he has sworn
1st nd if he meant political con.
,iri:; nd also if lie said that if an
arose between the blacks
and whites, he would lead the
ba He said he did not mean
tpol il conspiracy-but' he could 1
no lp it if "the party" made politi
ca pital out of it. To the :ast
i logatory lie said that it was a
f food out of the whole cloth, I
that he did not feel so and never
The entire Marshall-Smart affair
v been a tempest in a teapot, and
beautiful illustration of the wicked
eing when no man pursueth."
A few (lays ago, Marshall caused
arrants tobo issued for the arrest
>f' if'.'mdrt his two soams, amd
Mr. N. P. Myers, upon a charge
of and assault and battory. Capt.
SmnarC and Mr. Mjocrs have given
bail fer their -.appearance at court.
The ions have also been held to
This whole affair bears strong
m irld of an effort, on the part of
Mi Ir~lh dl, to got up an excitement
fronm which to ma:ko political capital
for himself. Defeated in his aspiras'
tiom.l for a high State office, hie is
n >1pne of seventeen candidates for
thjeenatorship for this county./In
sali a position, lie doubtless deems
it idessary to his success to raise
an eoxcitement in which lhe may.
ply~ the ro/e of a meek martyr to
p ditical persecution. Under the
p otenso of a fear of "conspiracy"
niainst him, he causes, or at least
1 emits, his house to be guarded by
mied bhiicks, when lhe was assured
(theo best citizens of Ridgeway
(/the fullest protestion. We next
e~hr of the threats of his negro
lends to moye in mass upon
kldgeway, "to demand satisfac(,ion."
ait for the vigilance and firmniess
if the whlites, there might have been
a orious disturbance. We next
lioar of this doughty officer of the
la~w threatening to have many of the
best citizens of Ridgoeway arrested
for conspiracy ; and, upon the pro,
tonce of a fear of such conspiracy,
lie comes to Winnisboro, remains
there some days, and leaves his
family to the mercy of the men
wvhom lie has charged with a con
spiracy against him I The whole
thiing bears unmistakable marks of
an intention on his part to make
p:>liticah capital for himself in gain..
ing chleap) notoriety. *He has indeed
won somne notoriety, but whether it
is cheap, remains to be seen. We
have only to say that the day is
pist for the wvhite people of this
county to be disturbed by such
political pranks as those of Mar
shall. He may think to gain by
them, but we opine that he is count
ing without his host. What ho did, or
or permitted to be done, had, (and
such things always must have) a
tendency to mar the peace of the com-~
munity. Should . that peace be
brokeni in consequence of his folly,
he must expoet to bear his full share
In the personal difficulty between
Marshall and Smart, we take no in
terest. It originated in a dispute
over a business transaction in which
the public feels no interest whatever.
It is now in the court, and there it
rammins far sattlameint.
3olored, addressed a few words to
their colored friends, urging thom to
nite with the Democracy, and ex,.
pressing his firm faith in the triumph
if Hampton. When he took his seat,
Dlaib Smith took the stand, and
nade a few scattering, senseless
remarks, but attracted neither au
lionce nor attention.
The party now dispersed for their
somes, all well satisfied with the
lays proceedings. Aside from the
;light confusion caused by Bill
Aiken's lying insolence ; nothing
happened to mao the success of the
meeting. But bill has dotblress
learnt a lesson, and will doubtless
told his tongoo when .not asked to
talk. We advise him to do so.
FEDERAL Tnoors.-Our conununi -
Ly was considerably surprised on
Wednesday morning to learn that a
0ompany of Federal troops would
rrive on the southern-bound train.
rhey cane-Company D, 5th Ar
tillery, composed of twenty-five
rnen, commanded by Bvt. Col.
Litchfield. The company are on
3amped in the grove in rear of Col.
BASE BALL.-A correspondent
Bends us the following : "Another
match game of Base Ball was played
an the 27th tilt., between the Hobble
Rod and the Little River Club, on
the grounds of the latter Club.
rhe game was interesting. The
Flobble Rods were terribly defeated,
making a score of twentysix
tgainst eighty-three for their op
ponents, and being twice white
washed. The second nine of the
Little River boys now desire to try
the picked nine of the Hobble Rod
boys, inasmuch as their first nine so
severely defeated the Wild Cats, or
whoever they were, and caused them
to return home in such a crest. fallen
and fighting humor. Hurrah for
the Little River boys I"
QUESTIONS FOR EVERY ONE TO AN
swEn.-Are you troubled with Indigos.
tion, Constipation of the Bowels,
Dyspepsia, or any disease of the
Liver I Have you suffered for
years and found no relief from the
use of medicines ? Do you have a
faint appOtite, and aro you troubled
with feelings of languor ? If you
have those feelings we know you
have not tried the new discovery
MERIIEL .'s HEPATINE, at McMAsTEll
& BRIcE's Drug Mtorm It is per.
forming wondorful cur, in this and
all other communities where the
people use it. It is pronouncod by
all as the best Livor Medicine in thi
wvorld. Twvo doses wvill relieve th<
worst case of Dyspepsia or Con.
stipaition of the Bowels. Each
bottle contains fifty dloses, and
teaspoonful of this medicine in a
'wineglassful of water three timos
day for one day, p~roduces a mois,
wonderful change. Where th<
system is run down with loss o
energy and appetite, or Dyspepsia
with all its train of evil, is otmictint
its deadly wvork, this remedy
MERRnELL's HEPATINE, never fails t(
bring about a spooedy and permanenm
cure. Those who doubt the me~ri
and virtues of this medicine an<
live from day to day without trying
the HIEPATINE, haveoOur sympathy
but cannot be cured unless the,'
take the Medicine. *
TS JTERtEBY given to all persons indebt
.Led to the iato firm of I. N. Wrruu~n
that they must manko immediate settie
ment with thme unlorsigned, if they uisl
to save costs. ( snit.
JAS TT. IRION, Attorney
Winnahoro, Sept. 80, 1876. for Assignee
PLANTATION TO RLENT.
rpO RENT, for the year 1877, the p~lanl
I tation known as thme M aobley Place,
onn mille fromt the o05l Chestnut Ferry
eighmt miles fr, mn tho townl of Camden, h
Korshnw County. On the promisen are
goodl dwelling. onthouses stmitablle fo
tenants, good gin-house, screw, etc
Good farming land open, sufficient fo
eight or te'n ploughs. Parties wishing
rent can apply to Messrs. Trantham,
Hay, Attorneys Camden, 8. C.1 or to th
owner at Rook~ 11111, H. (1.
oct 5-ow. MARY A MOBILEY.
Oems of Prose and Poetr gi
W E hava just received 50,
Illustrated and 100O vo, ime
of Alken's "Gems of ProsM./i plain.
handsomely hound Th m' Petry," ~
this bnook having be "~'edition of
right" to cover all 07 the "Copy
hos autho,-ized us ' n, the author
copies to the E,. JIj the remaining
at cost,A ' nn of Fairfield 014
suiltablo for () / extra fine copiosf
can ho had 'WiAgro table or the parlor
e SATER & BRICE. Agents.
Fa TTENTION I ci
d Fire E'ngiuie Company.
U are hereby summoned to appear
at your Engmmo House for parade in
winter unifoirm to-morroa (Friday) gr
rnooun, at 44 o'clock. The regular pr
mtlhly macsting of the company will be
I tihe same evening at the Town llall
ediately atter parade. Let thore be a
JNO. C. SQUI ER, sih
yt 5 -Seoretary. hnt
nnslbor' o Building and Loana
lIPE 20th regular m.'thly meeting of
aho Winnsbotjro Blulkding and Loan
ucelton will be hold in the Tlow.,
I on Monday evening, the 9th inst.., at
'eoo. Miembers, will bring than, hook
pay aheok. sionibly instatlments at or
re that dle, othe rwise the penalty of
Sty cents per share will be charged
r the meeting. There will be $2500
2800 for loan.
D. R. FJ.FNNIKPM,
et 5 : . . oo, awl ivT.&s. OC
J.F. caster & Co.
NEW GOODS ! NEW GOODS !
JUST RECEIVED !
Consisting of all the Latest
OUR STOCK OF CLOTHING IS
AS COMPLETE AS ANY
PRINTS PRINTS PRINTS
6tcts. 8ets. lOcts.
BLANKETS, SHAWLS and LAP
ROBES AT THE LOWEST
We would call special ate to
our complete stock of Rea made
Shirts made to or.der and a fit
Cdr- arant ee C..
SHOES, SHOES, SHOES,
BOOTS, BOOTS, BOOTS,
Pogged. Cable, and Handssowed.
Ladies Shoes of the bes, make, and
EVERY PAIR WARRANTED.
GIVE US A CALL BEFORE
AND WE GUARANTEE
J. F. McMASTER & CO.
MUMASTER & BREEh
Most r'espectfi'lly request io
inspecti on of their cheap and
well selected' stock of
goods, which they
offer as low As
anyl house In
Department is full and complete Id
RUFF'S, SILK TIES,
H[andkerchiefsi. Collars, Cuffs ko. in
great varie ty and at extremely lowv ces.
AMERICAN DE~LAN A
Nice Dress Goods, color . A9ycil
Alpacas, at prioon that i bladsenenc,
ed0( H~omnpul own Ihomospun, Check
Ings, &O., onims, Tiickings, Shirt.
Cotton. ices to suit tho price of
isplendid lot of Jenns and Cassimeres,
uots' and Boys Suits which they offer at
WVhite and Ited Flannels at selling
A FULL STOCK OF
rlent9', Youths,' Boys' and Ohiidrons
thing of overy dleserIption,
THEIR LINE OF
Gents.' Furnishing Goods is complet ia
rouths', Boys' and I hlldren's S4hoes in
oat variety, and at u udeniably low4
Department is full and complete, con'
ting of overything generally found in a
rd waro store.
A NEW LOT OF
hood andl cheiape~pts% 4 received.
11 and exswnine befor'e b~I
your goodia elsowh~. '
McXASTICR & BRIQE