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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, February 15, 1877, Image 1

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T1-EKL IITO. INNSJ3ORO, S. C., TIIUR1SJ)AY MORUNING, F BRUARY 15,1877, [VO.1yN.V
N Eli7 ADViJwrLMSME1' s.
W3\~ith it Cold is' Always Dzangerou8r~.
i taro I re'liled1 fur (Coughs, andilli I)is
3 lss of t', 't I'Iiriqat, I~iiit;s, ('Iic st l12au
P1'T III' ONIA I itt .1:iIOXI;s.
bi711y all I.t"1ig ;isti. '!\'nu N
A IL l I I VESF
' ing \o tiut :1';c nlill :,M ist-e li of0'V
(1 )ifOl; 111 ill ilit v to 1'm ii th lie li:e:s
boll Ili'l'131, ha11t Vilri il g~f 311i!) to
ab)1ility, t:itiiet 30 ai Iloll Ii";ttio it' thf le
Age t. Foir 1)111 ionliiis, Ai ill rex
l1'ilsoni MSi wiiig 1aIhine, Co.
Ra7 .C Rat~) Btroatdway, New York, O1" New
O)rleanis, L..
CA'TS WANTED FOR HISTORY I
CENTES'' EXHIB ITION~
i(ll tool s I ) 31 in lh1 (Treat E 31 3liii
11is thri 5(31 :In~ t (tIIC it4 co 1I'1(10a
h~istlory Id )I111L'.It, t nlrit;' 010 l' li
curiosities, hf'S, ctt evets (t(el. \"t1\ 3II13tp
1111d1 s11$s it. sight1. nu(t A i.'(it Sf1131 "18
Cop~ies iin 011 daiy Snd 1f(11'1311 extr1a
teiiiis to Arti ts 1113 iit 111 a1 t 3)1o h II'
t he work. A1lr' i t to01nl Pl~tl iisli ilt'
Coi.. ['it. ,l.. ors81 T~ou is, "Mo.
hoii: 1)1.ii theo E' ihijt.ioii fl I' :ilr ci lrll
l~tedl. 1)4 not be d ftei'ctl. 5' 00ho the
i1 Or(l('Ij i'f ?. I .i,00)
OF THEn
CENTENNIAL EX OSITION
1)ESIh ill:) .INI) 11.l.t'srlA~l.:0),
Sol ill fill .d:y. It lf-lug the rnly
(til1(' low-prlice work (771)1 1iages only I
(a itlt eil of fI hio (t tie(' Isist ty". g 112d
13 lilli iigs, wo11111 'n deih ihii~s, ci 40 ili i ,
groat fllys, el'.: ill list lit (31, 11u)41 1 t 1 Ii)zq)
o-r thou aiuy otlher; 'Veir hod1y wants it.
1)110 Il('W'. it-ewit ('3I(11'(11 *;3 ) ill "1 WeC((!{s.
,3,11)1) o31lt S liIted . Seut1l yij1 j4fly for
1111 prless, '-t i)1( paiges, Ifull descipltilol,
and1( 1)111' exi'it 1(ell15.
I It'IiIIAI 1, 11 ox., 111u.., 7313 "fl1IW0lit St.,
Phil!., PaI. (':,tt ioln. ]3(ew"t10 at falsely
Ncvwrict. WI. Arc, 131
.s~,a2 ~42 'ii(Ut 43(. ' 111ii . It. itinii)s
D.)hotDot C C, Y&0eops rralw, tJ.ho u.
gurd~i pen Ii) n 'Ilt~o clIl) : INT;o. Ciii, hoo
ttai'l l )'.3 PIit o wl''ilihi 33 I:nt 33331 2at-'. .lito 1,1 one
RIO~i 33333 C,t1 N 1i t i.:1111101. i n liiii 1,. . g- t-ci
(1.1141, 25 r'ot'31 33 pi:itk g' wit h n-i~ 13133 ~ iii 33331 l 3 3
li1.i Anta:, grt A n, fiit.c1 i1,iti3, fr0 m: It1ti.i33 u
02102 a CO.. 70 Ora ay L.
Thread Cutler, il 1511 u h l '.1Sc an Is. 333331 ou
Ilooksand Evs, AIu tons 1ntoIm 11:1, 3'3 Z;1)1 331f.1.
GRID' ~ ~ Q & O.!38 oadwoly, N. Y
N'~troNWuv G O 1'.r"~ !s
Nft 0 00I(oftr1.0 1 '!I'Vt
UT IIEC'EIVEDOLARS
TREMENDOUS
[XOITZEMNT
OVER
THEIp UNP1ECE.IDENTEI)L
LOW PRICES OF
Dry ooW,
Clothing,
Eoots, Shoes,
(fats,
Trunks, &ec.
-AT
'.F.Lsotch& Cog,
I E)iST line of N otions in the County.
Gents' Furnishing Gloods of best qility.
Bilankects. Shawls andl Boulevard Skirt,
at tho lowest prices.
Special attention called to the largest and
beat. selectel Stoc'< of Kentucky
Jeans ever before offered
to the Fairtield
publio.
Ladies' trimmed iat's in great variety
'Th'e above goods will be sold eit.her at
Wholesale er Retail,
All goods offered low for CASH.
CALL AND SEE US.
W E DEFY COMPETITION,
R. F. Leetch & Co.
-o4 t djoizrnd' F Elder's
hAVING taken charge of the Gro
cory Store formerly occupied by Ri.
L. Dainncnberg, I desirc to inform
the public that I keep constantly on
hand a freshi and choico stock of
FI JIll GR1OCJERIES.
Yours Rlespetfully,
N. LEVIN, Jr.
WVinnsboro, S. C., iDec. 14th, 1876.'
--BlY
JOHN D. MVcCARLEY,
Located ne.t to TDot & Ca.'s storo,
ALiS recently beenf reflited, and fur-f
nished with afall supply of choice
Liquors, Wines, Cigars etc., etc.
A RESTAURANT has beon opened in
tho rear of the b,uilding, where ,may be
had at 911l times, overyting usually kept.t
At a~ firs,~chwaq establish ment--suchi as
%Oysters, Fish, Par'tridges, best, delica.
cies, etc.,--indesed everything that thie
talt fastidiou an,4egire.:.
GIVE ME A CA LL..
Publishers and Printers
Can buy direct of the Matutfacturer on
fiaoiraihle 11trms.
"'ILE ANssoN IAnDY CTTrr Mt'tttum:s
tare the( bies, and chapl -st low pieed
ma1ichti n mad, an dc have at nato 1nal re~pu
tatii for utility iad darabilty."'-The
Ti-1: ANsoSN IAumY PArEn CUTrrtn i; hv
far the be:;t aitc'hinte which cant be oil
taitied for a leas price than one iun l red
.ollars. It is of great strength. 'T'hese
maiclines have always taken the Itighest
staindc. It it; the only tuchine to which
is ai)plied the Pat ttnt Movable Cut ti hg
lBou~rd. ''htis levice has i reitiictaiiti of
itself: by it, tihe citting board cnn be in
st:itly 111:1 1 tcuritely tuoved, So that i
per'ect cut is isured, This is ia very imt
p)ortanit point in tho neschine0. and~ one
ihnt is )ossessedt by no other. It greatly
redulie; the labor of )relpraition in wiork
ing the paper baeki'cad and iforwart'd.
We e:in ot too strongly recoin tincl he
advantages 'of this itentt movable biotrul.
It is worth the. price( of tIi ii miachii , 1au2l
luri ihas irs shIouhcl fully unde4rst:inld hows
highly it is to be vatlud.'' -(e. I', )loircl!
t' I'c .'s s.u'oeqp 1?er Reporter aiw l'rintebr's
i: LArES-r Ii'triovE IAnnY Clann C
-ri 2 is ironotuceel the tmost desliiril,l o
'r.l cuttor in tlle ttarket, for t he general
um =f at; printing odlic(.
T i l Itowi U t'ocis CAnD Cr-ri,
' i it y latest iml)provemntst:4 i. still prc'
ferrii b muny printrs, 1n,l holds its
iv it i'smt over other titachines.
oei genuine but those having moy full
uttir"ss f ait; redl in ihec e.tstin"'.
Ne u ipi ills in wat .1 a veit isiIng
from first parties shoul . setid for mi1y
circular.
Fc'. A. HAIA)Y,
Allbnril~dale, Mass.
I will buy of those that Luy of tme.
dc:' 14 -
GRAT CLEARING OUT SALE
of
"DRY- G- OOHDS,
CA I P ETS,
Window 23hades
BOOTS, SHOES, and HATS,
ut the
Gr'ant[ Central DRY GOODS
EST'lAUILIS1i1lENT
of
T A\ING log't out the interest of
-1. W. . .)LOPE. we will make lpositive
;l, of oir eit ire si oek for cash at rcjes
farl I'clowi cc cst, to makei room for' a choice
anl elegant stock of
SPRING GOODS.
.l'ht following' are so:nii of the leadi
Tlmcdstii'y Bri'itusels Carpets, best mak
Ext ra Stiu Ier an Iugrain and All Wool,
50t, 75 a n,l $1.00.,
Window Shades anti tllgs below cost.
Dress (.coils, at I, 12. andll] 25, re.lutecd
from r, andil 75.
osiery un' (1 Gloves at half their -:al>.
Best 'taundaird Prints, at (i} and ti.
-14 Wm:sita lileach, at 12.%
-1-1 Antdroscogg it atd Fruit of Loom.
10.
]loots an-111 Si)es at hilf pr~i'ie.
Big Itarginis may bce expl~ec, anta.
little money'~ will buyj~ a gcod manity goods
W\e initetcl toc do a live) buinessIH, and will
il ays havue bargaius to otffer our cutsto
tier's.
.i" Nampilesi' sent on2' apll~ication tad
expressa~ige pid on1 billIs ov'er Sit),
(Grand (Cenil Driy Gioads Estalishmetii.
1. A. I wn. Wa. HlomliA.
Winnsboi o IoteI,
-IL H undlersignedl takes' pleasuro in
inf'ormoing his friendse and the pl)1Iic
t'iat lie has removei'cd to that large aind
eoucomoionsu Ur'ick Ilotel, located in the
ctre of buisines:, wvhero lie is p~repanred
to accommnodate the pulie with clean andl
well furnished rcoms, and a table sup..'
plied with the best that the mar'ket,
an'ordsi.
He intends to deserve nnd hopes to
riv'o the pubie pait'trngo.
C' M.L. BROWN,
January, 8, 18177. -ttf Prolprietor.
PUBLi~rttanD IN COLUMDIA, IS
Thle CIlicapest Daily Paper
IN SOUTH CAROLINA.
POLUTICS DEMOCRATIC
.ALL THE NEWS
Of the Day Condensed.
Xtubscription,. $250O-4 Months.
Jt Pronounced the best Demoorati
Daily at the Capital. Addass .
JITLEAN A Sf4EY, Managar .
Will The:o Do An Election?
The action of Congress yestern
day on the report of the republican
majority of the Electoral Commis -
81on ill the Floridi case was, in on
view of the matter, of some interest.
After the two houses hadl separated,
to consider the objections made by
Mr. Field to the report and the vote
thereon 1111 been taken in the
House, a motion was made for a
recess until ten o'clock on Monday
morning. The republican members
9pposed the motion, raising the
point of order that under the Elec
toral bill the joint convention must
meet again illlediately, and hence
could not take a recess. T'ile
Spoaker ruled against the point of
order, and then the House took a
recCess,as proposed, until ten o'clock
on MLonday.
Carefully as the Electoral law is
drawn there appears to be some dis
crepancy between two of its sections
n regard to the power of either
house to take a recess after voting
on an objection which the joint Col
vent.ion has separated to consider.
Section 1, in reference to separa
tions to consider objections to a
vote or votes from States from
which there sh1all be only one return
says :-"Whoe1 the two , houses
have voted they shall immediately
again meet, and the presiding oflicer
shall then allnounce the decision of
the question submitted." But sec
tion 5 contains these words :
"Such joint meeting shall not be
dissolved until the count of the
electoral votes shall be completed
and the result declared, and no
recess shall be taken 1 unless a u(es
tion shall have arisen in regard to
the counting of any such votes or
otherwise under tih s act, in which
case it shall be competent for either
hlouse acting separatoly, ill the ml1an
ler Jhereinbefore provided, to direct
a recess of stuch house not beyond
the next day, Sunday excepted, at
the nour of ten o'clock in the fore
noon,' &c. If the majority of the
House chooses to exercise this
pow(er to adejoura for the day after
every objection has been voted upon
it might easily throw over the
result until after the 4th of March
by multiplying objections. There
arc yet thirty one States to count.
From and including lMon(lay there
are eighteen working day . before
March 4. The contested cases of
Louisiana and Oregon are not likely
to take less 111111 four days together,
leaving fourteen days which might
be consumed in this manner, if the
deoc)('rats should be disposed to
factiously obstruct the con pletion
of the count. This would leave the
Pi esidenI.t of the Senate to fill the
duitiesl of President of the United
States for the year and necessitate a
new election n)oxt altulll.-1V. ).
Ilerald, 11th inst.
Sunday-School Music.
Some of tie religious r.ewspapers
have begun a wnr on Sunday muitsic.
In t lie Golden .Aulc Eugene Thayer
wi es1 ratther vigorously as fcllows:
If we examine the words and music
of tihe alvernuge Sunday schlool hymn
anid tine book what do we find~ ?
Save hlere and1 there a lpassab~le so
lection, not~hing but a mass of
stuid ~~, in)congruous sttuff, nonseSOUR
andI twaddle ; illiterate, ungram
umatical and utterly unpoetical
jmglo : and multsic that trash or
dishwater woculd be0 too good a name
for. And this is not the worst of it.
The little innocents are actually
obliged to sing this driveling
nonsense. Think of children be
ginning life withi:
"'Twill all be ovcr mon:
'i only% for ai mnoent, her &,
T1will aili bo over soon."
Or singing such dismal meditations
as this:
"A feW more prayers,
A fcw moore tealrs,
It won't, ho long. It won't bo long."
Mlr. Thlayeor conldemns also "I wvant
to 1)0 anl angel." Hoe says that no
child does wants to be an angel
"when death is the prico." Further
110 says: I have seon and played
from a Sunday-school book which
had the words "For Jesus is my
Saviotur" set to that drunkard's
melody, "We won't go home till
morning." Three or four notes
chlangedl, but the rest note for note-.
Mr. Derhami, the former treasur
er, and for years the County Chair
man of tihe Republican party' in
Horry3 county, now in New York,
writes Mr. Walsh, the agent of the
Hamnpton government,. to call on his
elei'k for his last year'fitax 'eceip ts.
and draw on him at sight for his'
per cent., as he regardseit the duty
of every citizen- to respond prompt
1ye.to the support of the hi~ly 'tfde"
and1 legal governmns ww hav
QeOnimontaty Benolonae.
The Now York Jherald has a very
interesting article under the above
head. It says:
"Not the least depressing feature
of the provailing distross among the
poor is the work that remains un
done by many people who have both
money and the charitable impulse.
These individuals are touchod by
the miseries of the destituto ; they
long to be useful, but their usofull
noss is impeded, if not entirely arM
rested(, by a lot of fanciful notions
which they fondly chorish for thoir
own sake. If they haunt the courts
of magistrates before whom poor
men are begging to be committed as
paul)ers their pocket books remain
closed because they do not see in
torosting looking objects of charity;
if they eye the sad lino of applicants
at St. John's Guild they search for
some attractive face, while they
neglect the wretched mother whose
every lineament and eyory rag of
covering is eloquent of wJe ; if they
visit asylums with a view of adopt
ing an orphan child they demand
some one with graces and virtues
not to be found collectively outside
of the Kingdom of Heaven Chari
ty was not administered in this style
in Judea nineteen centuries ago ;
the hungry were fed becauso their
stomachs were enpty, not because
they wore pleasant to look upon ;
the sick were healed because they
ne.cled to be made well, even if their
maladies were self-inflicted ; the
prisoner was visited because lie was
in jail, even if there were no ex
tenuating circumstances in his
villainy. To let women and
children suffer because the head of
the family is a drunken brute, to
neglect shivering children because
they carry dirty faces and outrage
every grammatical rule, or to allow
a starving man to suffer on because
his face is unshaved and his gait is
shambling, is to mistake the true
nature of charity and to convict the
would-be philanthropist of some
thing worse than blundering."
Unfortunately, there is too much
truth in this statement. Charity is
too often ['estowed in the wrong
direction by good people who desire
to do what is strictly right, but act
from a mistaken judgment. It is
not always the most interesting ob
ject which presents itself that is
most worthy oF charity. Squalor
and misery could oftentimes be
changed into contentment by the
benevolence which runs to waste, so
to speak, on undeserving objects.
There are always those in every
community who find happiness in
ministering to suffering humanity,
but who frequently misapply their
generosity by searching out "inter
esting"' cases and passing by silent
poverty, whose rags and dirt do not
anpeal to the artistic eye. Yet it is
just such beings who most need
charity.-- /ironicle and entinel.
They attempted to take one of
Blarnum 's now giraffes across Rhode
Island, last wook,. but just~as it waa
on the Massachusetts line, it reached
over and ate up about thme half of a
hay-stack in a farm-yard in Connc%
ticut; and when the farmer came out
with a club and attacked the Connec
ticut end, the Massachusetts end got
mad and kicked a man in Boston, and
nearly killed him. It created a good
deal of excitement at that1 time in
Rhode Island, and most of the peo,
plo stepped out of the State till it
was over.
Beecher says a million of (dollars
is a very poecm. We deir'e to state
that this article of poem will be ac
cepted if weohave to croud out adver
tisements to make room for it.
TIo tite behiooI Tru'istees of I air
field County.
r 131JERE are no funds at present availa
-L. bio for School purposes in Fairfield
County. Nor can it be nacertai ned when
there will be. As the deficienicies which
have yearly accrued in unpaid cextideabes
have mraterially affected the welfare of the
edlucationaF Rystem, we ha&ve decided'
after matu-re deliberation nok to,
adid to this embarranamnent.. It therefore
becomes our duty reluctantly, to -notif
vou to close r 11 public schools whi. h
have been opened, until yen receiva
further notice from us. WVe recommend
the catablishment of pay schools wherever
p~racticable. So soon as any funds are
received for the use of the schoeole they
will be re-opened.
WILLARD RICHARDSON,.
UMEAN*4 DAVI8
T.' R. ROBtEWRS,
jia 31 Counmy Board of Examiners..
WRAPPING PAPEiR.
Mf, RCAHANT8 1are 'oqnds'ted in coni'
JaRI 8 )IOMASTER & BEKZ

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