Newspaper Page Text
WINNSBORO, S. U.
Thursday, Jan. 4, 1877.
JNO. S. REYNOLDS, Editor.
Our Caso in Congress.
The fin-l Rotieni of the Senato on
Gencral G rdonl's resolution rolative
to South (rolina will be awaited
with hop1 inlterest by l th- p1oph
inl this Siato. I 1.rests wyith Congr'- e8A
at hat to 1-eAlo in at practical wIy
thmo in of goenotin thlis
tae.To eatifo will havo the
qu'in pbiin lbeforo it after the
fiffthl of Iarch-at wN-Lich time both
Genoral Butler and .D. T. Corbin
will pronnt the credentiaits on
which OAeh claibuI a 0ont in the
Senate. tK) the Oxclusion of the oth
or. If Corbin was legally elected,
then the bogus Stato governiment
with Chamberlain at it.s head is the
legally recognir~od government of
Houth Carolina, and tho judgment
of the Su41prem01 Court of fihe State
ii zimply wcrthles. F.r C .ngreus
to rocogn.iX, whether in ouo way or
another, the Chamberlain crew as
the lawful rulers of this State would
be nothing short of a denial of judi
cial authority in the Supreme Court,
and a granting of the right of n
board composed of three or four
offico-soeking politicians to decide a
State election just as may suit their
notions or promote their interests.
The Hampton Government has the
law and the courts on its side, and
Congress is bound, in simple obedi
ence to the law, to recognize that
government. For the present it is
most likely that both houses 01
Congress will shirk she decision ol
the matter, preferring to have first
settled the now all-absorbing quos
tion of the Presidential election.
The following is the account of
the proceedings in the Senate, on
the 29th ult., as contained in the
telegraphic reportse of our city ex
Senator Gordon presented the
memorial of Wade Hampton, W. D.
$impson, W. H. Wallace and sixty.
eight sfnat-.>ra and representatives
in the General Assembly of South
Carolina a idrossed to Congress, and
rociting at length the events which
have recently occurred in the State,
the interference of the military, &c.,
and asking Congress to take such
action as will cause . a cessation of
military interference in the affairs of
the Stato, and enable the Governor
and Legislature to exercise the dU
ties of the offices to which they
were elected. Th memorial having
been rcoad, Mr. Gordon moved that
it bo0 referred to the conmmittee on
lthe jumdiiary. Mr. I Froinghuyn
moved(" to amuendl so as to refior* it to
the dil comi ttee( on pri vile'gesi anid
elaioni1inn'a.l of the j bliciairy
dh~On,mi unanim un ionsent r-umit~h
at 1E2.30 p~t. m.ll 1 joii eutilm 0:
Tue ay dimand i in aconulir-a
bf eforetente. The reutolutior.
roads as follows:
L '- uded, by Senate, that the
ittol ffovernment now existing in
th.State oif South Cairolinai, and
reprteented by Wade Hmrpton ais
qovernor, is the lawful government
of said State ; that it is republican
in form, andi that every assistance
necessary to sustain its proper an~d
lawful authority in said State should
be given by the United States when
p~roperly called upon for that pure
pose, to the end that thme laws may
be faithfully and p~romplltly executedi,
lie and p~roperty protected and de
i ended, and all violatiors of law,
State or National, brought to a
speedy p)unishment for their crimes."
Hampton to Hayes.
Governor Hampton recently sent
to Governor Hayes, at the hands oj
Judge Mackey, a letter relating tc
the present condition of affairs in
this State. This letter was deliver
ed to Governor Hayes at Columbus,
OhiQ, on the 28th ult. It is s
EXECUTIVE CHIAMBER, }
CoraJMDrA, December 23, 1876.
Afy .Dear Sir : I have the honor
t o enclose a copy of my inaugural
as the duly elected Governor of
South Carolina. In view of the
present events, and the official sanc
tion givern to gross misrepresenta
tions of the acts and purposes of
'the majority of the good people of
this Commonwealth, I deajn it pro
p et to declare that profound peace
pra vails throughout the State ; that
the coue of judicial proceedings
is obstru- tel by no combination of
cit!ons thereof, and that the la
fottheij protectie'r of the inhabitants
~ tdl the rights of p-r& on, property
anid cit zeeluhp' arem Leng enforced
Wuile til- peoplopof thik stato'aro
not wanting in either the spirit or
the mucans to maintain their rights
of citizenship itgainst the usurping
power which now defies the suproino
judicial authority of the State, they
have such faih in tho justico of
their caulse that they proposo to
leave its vindiietiun to tihe proper
legal tribunals, appeahlng, at the
saMP tiie, to (ho patriot-iml aid
public . outimnut of tho whole coun
Thev inihinmatorv utt-rances of a
pod in I If th o I w0 iv I prsI rnurs
it, leI not iIop, r11 , o for mc
~t stteI i$ , .1though thO peoplo ill
iOw with graive (n.11
ecn t he p:-.ent. j coljunctur11 inl t hie
aI'lairri of nr con(1 1iry, whlichl tlVOLt
ens so subject Lt an ext remo test
Hie Repub h-an sy.0 steml of goverl
muont1 it.sl f, it i; their firm-ia 1111
deVlibtof'3 pMurpose InQ vond~emn any
suh1tion of I he cxi.t ing political
problems that involvcs the exhihi..
tiol of arumed foree, or I hat mnove'
through anly oth11!,r chaunel thm th
pres1cribed formsk of tho colsitlutioe
or Oh( peaceful agec(li(es of law.
TruGti)g thant. thatt ia solution m-:).
be had llwhicih whilo mnaintainiiing the
peu'ac of the coun try Rhall11 do JIo
violunce to the ConsLilutio1,A safe
guards of populi-r righitlA, and will
tend still lirmly to unito the people
of ill the Sta inte il all arnfst offort
to preserve the poneo: and sustain
tho laws and the Consliintion,
I am, very respectfully, you
Governor of South Carolim-a.
His Excellency R. 1. llayes, GoV
ernor of Ohio.
P1. S -As the eo&.tlemuent of voxt(ed
political (1uestious which no0w agitat u
thie public mind 111 mu.t nitinattelv
descend to yourself or upon you'r
distinguished competitor for the
Presidency, I have addressed ,
letter similar to this to his .helen
cy Governor Tilden. W. H.
It it quite appropriato that Gov
ernor IIampton shonld have ad
dressed to both the candidlteus fm
the Presidency a lotter set' in!g foirt
the real condition of affai. H in Sut
Caro'ina. That the facts of our
case are not known, ald if hnowr.
not fully appreciatted, at the NotL
is perfectly clear, and this want of
knowledge is of great disadvantag,
to the law-.%biiling portion of our
people. An eJUphatie statemenU1i'
from Govo:nor Hampton, who ha:
already commanded the respe - o,
the entire Union, must go far to st
at rest the nueirois smn lora ntA or
od against the boat people of Souith 1
Carolina.--that portion of her peo -
ple who are moti iltorest(ed in ber
prosperity and who will do more to
bring it about. I[t remuains9 to h(
seen what attitude GJovernlor H ays)
will assine to wartle tiis peoplho.
Not that wei (xpeOct himij to be
Presidenit, b)ut that, representling1
ats he does the gra; naltion:d 1-:e
pub lian party', it, will he inte rest
ing' to1 lu'rw 'uni wh1 O he tinjk~s and
how h'e Ie ..
The Old Year.
Pe'i,' 0 araLy1 V0 1r taught. tI.
th14ilk it imprbot, 1)4L upo hI adven
So a m~ w y-r hi.o look back upon th'e
wrre14 dlnc lLin ;)ah t.gh tok hai
wereh h-f'((i ud : ih...!.y tught t hav
bsn svih, . Thi s1( 1)1 ml o de
whie. m t its that 1 neele. uon
gont the.Fo h it pirllable to tke an
whal the ent aioiotheyn akin to hre
aied beor the muind's o <-veieo
byThe Cenltenn ia t e arned urn
the pepld o ot Carkinal under
warcumstaefrthattcanntaee boe for
got. HForna er trou titherein
hadur ee ilethng akind bo hope
aroused and ther widsere peoplesan
byute eforhto thatabelai
the ofme th ould making it.
mBt. tis metion ef t he iLegroil.
pthed ndteetin werd many sn
fight made against Chamiberla in's
"reform" measures by prlominemnt
men in his party, soon bought 0on a
change of feeling among the tax..
payers, and the result was the ime
reorganization of the Demaocraiie
party. No sooner' wsas that organi
zation well onl its way towards coim
pletionl than there arose a wide (if
ference of opinion amongot tho
Democrats themselvos, the two fac
tions-if such they might bo called
-being tihe "coalitionists" and the
"sraightouts." There was really no
difference in son timon t-ovory
wvhito man in the Ste, not in nmo
way connected with the Radical
party, was at heart a "straightout."
But the differeneo did oxist ona
grounds of policy. Th le chief
grounds taken by the "coalitionists"
in favor of their position wore that
the negro majority, in tile first place,
was t'oo great to be overcomo, and
that the white p~eoplo could not be
brought up to that high degree of
organization and discipline necep
sary to success. This latter was tbe
chief objection raised to the "straight
oiuti piliy, but thoe xceri"nee~l Of
~ftho Pais' ' iix 1iiionthii sJow clear
ly thatL it wNva not a good one. We
Baly til i B frank'ly, bcn uo tho diffi
culty of 0V(gflfiziirr the whlitceH oil
the oneo hand anid of 1)ro!1kin)g tlho
W~lid lines of tho b~iafkti on the
o)thler colifititutodI onu* grountd fur
faYvoi?)"", atL "m Carly filage of tho
Nvheii Clrnol. _,vhcin heLIto p120w lji
hiamd, ill ulis C~~u1no inl Comicetion
w~it1 hoi ~ez~ f 'mad it
NWOTSO, wh~ihe I acalne LIO pohi tiv-1'a
lbed jf~hloN of 41hef Ei,*!itt1, the ' Wi t -
temlolef" tile iLt(rc.fll, thure wasn
hLt, no roomz f-1 Co:'iproniue, for
Lul ?o~ 111o.4 tj ron. o )&"'1'.~it there
WAII.lle ')l l fucticto LiColiPro
('~ Covet~t'tl ill A1181"A1s t '..10t -A ill
Ibcfon h tho-zo 11)I ~en
na1tI. N".) Cho~lj %CiI~)!C'ifil -ot
t " ( C ('11 %(! Ii ic ,j . 11 v t)Iof"'id tha'n
OY(11V I . , i :)vodi n(,veof (,-pill
C.Orz1,i pitpvr 019 h . aI!, var ex
Fell i:l(u l ltol !:1'.( FV (i il
alnlo-tI' Ci Ow l'4Ii14jeL' of the
rnasl1v to. woi k for the Yeirptou
lunita' T~.'he -.'r 'UYXt~ 0% 11 -unpj
iolt 'if i!a livi-1uc1-i ~ Ti( thle
%%Hi ii f t1 o hi,. ii:,. OL)ianizition
Old1 J; ;'iij~c .re eca -iAl to pcisi
TII atl tr~n Tiff I irritatin"
the J). ia o'i1 aof Saliudi O(Jrliib,
whbilm icn anud coloreci 11]ov, .X'r
('i~l~l11. 1( (if' O F e]r-Ce" reiv f i.:,u
l1y mu4l-vull 'W AVo . o a 01--ok LI: .
C ualla it. hft-,o lwea lind by', pnrfm'n'
Ila li"t It ip4j:.j4vpj 1(h~ Th~e
fanirw. -r M p' in. Mt. might havc.,
h,(.1 iriduea(*d to VIIIt, AIf nu :~o ll"i.
bi~iif': '* I('i'4 (11 htciupro
id ( t ,z. 1 h it ! I 1 W!1l8 POW~
CI(LPt~at nfy t.-T~i't, I.)(i)ver
L." I h w S (Ind irald.3
The E xodus of Daniel.
(EEI. K1W08, CH A PT ER XII.)
1. And it ene to pass that the
days of Moses as law giver of the
people were numbered.
2. And the people gathered to
gothor and said, LWt us make a
ruler. Ard they said, who shall it
be that shall vulo over u ?
3. And a cortain man among them
of the tribe*of Plymonth, named
Daniel, a muaker of shoea.
4. Rosje in bhe congregation, ind
wept with a loud voice and said :
Lo! the civilization of the
Huguenot and the Puritan, the
lRoufndhead and the C.valier, is in
d:mgt r. M1ako ume rnler '.hat I may
prvvent ncg roi:i in the land. And
they madel him ruler.
5. And tho peoplo went up to
worShip be&oK o this one overt unto
6. But he sato in tho high plmna
and ruado rulera of the lowest of the
p'eople, which were not of the scnS
7. And the rulera whom he had
appointe-, ruled not acco- ding to ti:o
customs, of tho land, nor afler the
ianner of the forefathers; but
wanrted their aibotance in riotous
living, so that the rule of Din ba
came a sfiet in the nostris of the
peoplo, aid the nian in the ioon
h-ld his novo as he pasoel over the
city of Columubia.
8. And ti'o people thereupon
muruAxred rand iaid they must have
L% ebe'-nge. And they said to Daniel,
Sive un a rsct.; thy p2.ty has mado
our yoke greviour : now, therefore,
make the yoke lighter, that we m.y
'). And Daniel caid, Depart yet
for two yearn and como agasin to me.
And the people departd.
10. And ho conmRlted the old men
oif ths people who had stood before
the people in former days, =d anid,
How do you adviso thUt I xUay
.miwer the people?
11. And they npako and said unto
him, If thou wilt be a .sarvant to
this peoplo mid wilt urrvo theml and
.mswer them, &ud sipeak good words
to them, they will seirvo theo.
12. But the counsal of tho old
men plIased him not, so that he
forsook their counsel aind called to
himt the now men, certain lewd
fellows of, the baser sort, and t~o
them lhe said, Whut ab!~l I do for
13.- And the now men anllwored1
himi), and Julm, iernhllaed the 1101.
it, ~apak for' themi and aid: Behold
verily, thera aro five yoain yet of
good et ealing in Southl Carolina
And our nonis y arn for the flesh
potli of Eg~ypt. Harden your heart
&Eeroore ani.l fay to the peopleO,
Th:i is a lplica:~n tate and the
L?.publica n must ha.vo the apoilsi,
an w will pirk your bona cleaneri
tha the dogs picked the b)onos~ of
Ireeso th~at. a crow even flying
over the land must bring his rtions
14. And thaeo wordam pleaneod
D)>iel', and he smolo a gat~
Hsmile :and aaid, TXhis pleaseth mo.
My~ Engeis itchi for the rdhekels of
the peoplea, and rmy rmouth watereth
for the feahpots. Let us steual.
16i. And when the people return
..d he said, I will maike your yoke
m~ore grievous. My party li
ebastined you with wips. But I
will chiastise you writh reorpions.
16. And when the people heard
those wordls the'y waxed wroth sna
suli, What fortumna have we in ar'o..
JinaY Neithier have wo an in
heritanee in the institutions of our
forofathers., To your Lents Caroliane
Soo to yoursoli, 0 Dan~iel, so
they depar ted every man to his
17. Arnd they not up a mnighty' man
among them to be0 their ruler, and
his nmo was Wade. And he was a
great and good and wiseo man.
18. Andl Daniel unid, Lo ! Where
am 1? The people have gone bacek
on mo. And John, surnamed the
Hones10t, said, Make the D~emocrats
kill the niggers.
19. And Daniel said, Thou hast
woll spokon. I will ma~ko the Demo
erate kill e niggers.
20. Bunt the Domoorats would not
kill tho niggers.
21. Thten Daniel said, What shall
I do? Tho Domoorats will niot kill
the niggers. And John answered,
hay anyhow that they have killod
22. And Daniel said anyhow,
Thoy have killod the niggers.
23. But the people of Plymouth,
whe Daniel was born,knew Daniel,
that he was a slippery follovi, and
they hoarkein'ed not to his words.
And the people of Juniata knew also
John, and they said, He talketh .like
a rag-baby. He is a bilk. He tella
lies~and bons lie nabot tm.. .-a
We will not heed him. And to
Daniel they said, Wipe off your
chin. And to John likewise they
said, Pull down your vest.
24. So Daniel tried another game.
25. For there was a mighty man
of valor among the tribe of carpet
baggers, and his name was Dennis;
and he was by trade a potter, and
from the clay of the earth he
wrought cunningly-fashioned spit
toons, and the spittoons cost him
two shekels npiece, and ho sold
them for eight shokels apiece and
pocketed the profits thereof. And
he waxed hit and kicked.
26- So Daniel said to Denis,
Thou art a man of valor. Put up a
job on thco people. Keep the
elders from the temple. And
'Dennis stood at the gate, and when
the elders came he said, Yo cannot
enter here. For his game was to
mako them force an entrance into
the ggtea, so that he might call in
tho trowel-bayoneta and still mnako
the Dnts kill the niggers.
27. Ent the olders of the people
wore wise, and the head of every
cldor was a levcl headI. And they
would not (-nter, but withdrew to
a"nc1 ther place, and all the people
followed them and left only Daniel
and John and Den-is,iand the mall
tribe of carpetmbagers and plumder
ore with thOin.
28. Thou the people snid, We will
abut down on th:o revenue. We
will pay no tributo.
29. And this saying of the people
frightened Daniel, for he, said, The
jig iQ up if it so be that we cannot
raice the spondulickr. For poraldven
tura tho nauney changors will ad
vance us no Cash. So he sent out
into the land Francis, who was over
the tribute, to collect the taxes.
30. Now Francis was of the tribo
of Ham, and one of the hard of
swine into which the legions of dev
if enterad, and he ionopolized the
legion and was fRilgd With a great
fulines of devils, insomuch that his
belly protruded with the devilo
that ware in it, and he wn of a ro
und and porcino appearance. And
the amount of greaso in him was
such that it covered the palms of
bisi hands and the tributo h receiv
ed olave to his fingcra and would
not pass out.
131. An d he had been a priest of the
Lord until the time that the devils,
entered and tcok posession of him,
and then he followe:1 stramngo gods
and bec'ame a politician and ente at
the acecipt of cantomi with other
publicansi and inners:
32. And t'ho greator the tribute
he gath~oed, the losa he p id out;
a tha theC peoplo mu~volted mauchly
and said. Where is fthe tribne;o ?
Anid the wire men shook their houmdn
and said it has gone to feed the
devils that abide in him and fornment
tho psople. And the people became
23. So when Daniel sent out into the
land Fra neis who was over the
tribute, all the peopleO stoned him
with stones, that he died. There
fore, Daniel miade speed to got y'him
up to,his charijot, of which the he.:it
that bo d rave in it was swinniedl, to
flee to Plymouth.
34. For he said, The people have
refusd to pay the taixes and
Frenes isdead, and th~e jig truly~ is
up. Amnd verily the jig was up with
Draniel and the carpotbaggers. For
the peop~le assemblad in great mul-.
titudes andl said to the'm, We are
tired of you. fietup and get.
35. LInd they answered with one
accord, We will got up and get.
And they did get up and get, you
86. And they staid not on the
order of their going, but wont with
exceeding slwiftnce, and were accel..
erated in their movements. For
verily the people applied their boots
to thei carpot-bagget,thie toe of each
man's boot to tho hem of the gar
ment of each carpet-bagger. .And
the boets were haird tand the carpet
baggers were soft, an:1 the toe of
each boot shook off~ the dust of the
ctarpet-baggers from the city of
Columbia. And the carpet-baggers
went their way, andl the people of
Carolina saw thomn no more. For
they shaved their heads and took
refuge in the northern peniten
tiaries, in the north.
87B. And when they slept with
their father the devil, he prepared
cremnation farnacoo for Daniel and
his trib~e, and he burned them to a
cinder and ho ylaced the ashes of
each . arpet-bagger in one of the
Potter Dennis' spittoons, and pre
served them in the cremation fur
naces in the vale of Gohenna. And
there they may be seen to this day.
38. And when the carpet-baggers
hbad departed the people rejoiced
with exceeding great joy, and they
obeyed Wadeoand his rulers, and the
wh .le ptiople were at peace, and
the land flowed wit mmlk ad
39. And ill the other acts of
Daniol which ho did, are they not
foimd in the columns of Tax, Nirws
AND HERALDI And can they not be
road on the payment in this office
of two and one-half dollars subscrip
tion por annum, cash in advance 7
The Detroit Free Press reports
that a careful estimate by competent
old ladies shows that tho numbor of
Detroit girls who daily go out after
auttuinn, leaves is 460. The number
who get any leaves is nineteen ; the
number who find beaux and forget
Lll about autunm is 441.
An anxioue parent residing in the
country, who was somnewhat doubt
ful of his son's prosperity in the city,
wrote, inquiring how much money he
vwas saving, and rewoived a reply that
the yong- man cleared over all expen
ces $2.65 per day. Being still in
doubt, the father wroto for particu
uas to bow be did it. The youth
repled t'it bo huing around all sa
loons watching for "treats," and in
thin way got 100 drinks a day, worth,
at to contsadrink,$10. He had no
expense for iodgingsu, as the polic
invarisbiv arrested hirm, and th e next
mnOfing the court fined him $7.35,
which, subtracted from $10, loft just
H YMy? NEAL.
Maritd in Columbia on the
evening of the 21st of Decomber
lIst, by Rev. J. H. Bryson, COL.
WMLrAuH WALLACE to Mas. FA.NNIE
C. MOBLEY, all Of Columbia.
Married at the residsnce of the
oficiating clergyman, on the oven -
ing of Thursday, December 27, 1876,
by the Rev. V. W. Mills, Mn. A.
EVANs to MIss Auc:E TALAOF.
W HAT~i 1$ VEGET1iNE 7
It to acompound extracted from ba.rks,
roots and herbs. It is Naturo's temiedy.
It ia perfectly :arlt-ss from nny nd
offect upon the systeu. it is nourishing
aud strengthe ning. It acta directly upon
the blomd. It quieta the nervous syst. m.
It give you goud sweet sloe p at nig)ht.
It is t% great panacea for our aged fathers
nod inothe:rs, for it gives thomo strength,
quipin their nerv.. and gives themi ia
ture's aweet s cep -- nm has been proved by
ineiay are a1."d p rfon. it is the great
Ulxood Puriker. It is a soothinrg rnuie(ly
for onr children. It has relieved and
curedl tucsands. it is very piersant to
take ; everv child lila's it. It relieves and
eare MI dieases uriginating from impure
bluod. T'r3 the Y TINE. Give it a
aiir triil for your complaints ; then you
w.iil say to your friend, neighbor and ac.
quniuta.nce, "Try it; it has cured me."
TIE B5MT ,V1DENC.:.
T1he following, letter fromr Revy. E. S.
Best, Pastor of the M. E. Chiuc, Natica:,
IiltI3., will be reaid with great inlteroast by
manuy phiyoiLi:i;s; aho0 iho-m su ffering
from thd 01ue dlisese as aflicteod the so~n
of the Pssv E. S. hest. No peerrson can
doubt this testirnony, as there is rno th~
about tie curatLivo power of VEETINj
D)oar hir -WeV vae gcod reson for re
g.'.rling yonir VEGE'1.*i1NE~ a mecdicins of
it has been lit meana fl 01a.ving our son's
life. .He is now seventeen yeata of age;
ior his leg, causo .1 by wrofulou~ na.ctio n,
and&. was s-o f..r reduced thaut nearly all
who sw huim taougtht his reucovery imtpos.
.ix11.. A council oi able phie:msiins could
giv us b te fanemhp o isee
rallyinig; twi of the numuber declaringf
thaut ho woo beyoud the reach ' f ua
&r.Iedie, that even amp:ut:stion could.
not Save hanI. asu he ha- not vigor
enough to .. idure Lte oeruin. Ju~d
tIhea 't we comtnience-d giving him VEGCE.
TIINE, ead from~ that timeu' to theo procn
he hea been continuuouslim proving. It
han Shtely reumed Mt.udie~, turown away
hit crutcheai and cane,' and walks abioui
cheoerfully and ktrong
Thoughz thcroa is mstill some diacharg'
from tihe opeu2.ingt where his limb) wae
lanou:1, wo have the tuliest confioneeC thal
in a little time hie will be perfectiy cured
lIt hasi taken about three, dlozen botthec
or V1'.UIK', but lately u-es but little,
ra ho deuclares ho i's too well to bo taling
E. S. BEST.
Mtas. L. C. F . BEST
dL R. HTEVENS, Boston, Mass.
IS SOYAD DY
All Druggists and Dealere
Daily, Tri-Weckly and Weekly
TERLMS, IN A1vANCE:
DJuLY, six months --,--- -----3 60
Tar~-WsmirY, six mionths - - - - 250'i
WiAEKLY, cix months -- - - I100
B3ook an~d Job Prim4Ing OMee
IN TIIE H'TAE
p#- Addrena all communications, of
whatver character, to
MANAoSa RXOIrT'ER l'UBLISINe CoMPANI
THE next term of this
school will commence on
Wednesday, January 3d,
Terms per quarter, payable half.
quarterly in advance:
Primary department.... $10 00
Intermediate " .... 12 510
Classical " . ... 15 00
For Circulars &c., apply to
W. &. Dwron',
dna RT uiiaL
WE have now completed one of
the best stocks of
BOOTS and SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
IN THE COUNTY.
We will not be iudersold. Lot
say, howeyer, thnt our best
Calicoes are 10 conts a
yard. We cannot
fell fben lower
and have a
uniform profit on all Goods.
GIVE US A CALL.
TO OUR (1.001D FRIENDS
Au you have always put confi
dence in us, we will stato that you
may depeud on getting goods at a
reguiar even price.
No baits held out to any one.
LOW PRICES3 OF
2.F LMetch& Coso
ETline of N otions in the County.
at tho lowest prices.
Special atnin lled to the largest and
best selected Stook of Kentucky
Jeans over before offerod
to the Taieldl
ILadies' trimmed HUato in great variety
The above goodsr will be sold either at
Wholesale or Retail.
All goods offered low for CASH.
CALL AND SEE US.
WE DEFY OOMPETITION.
R. F. Leetch & Co.
oat 5 djoining F Elder's
JOHN D. Mc~CARLEY,
Located next to Doty & Co. 's store,
IIAS reently been reftted, and fur-..
nished with a full supply of choio
Liquors, Wines, Cigarsoeto., eta.
A RtESTAURANT has been opened in
the rear of the buildig, whore may be
had at all times, everything usually kept
at a first-class establishmnent--such as
Oysters, Fish, Partridgea, best, delica,
ces, etc.,-indeed everything that the
muost fastidious can desire.
GIVE ME A CALL,
THE funrid tteolid itnor whi
numerous fred and paeitrons that bh
can still be fuda h l tn
an unusall atie S*.O k of _ , Wit