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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, March 15, 1877, Image 2

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~Jhe Nietrisand eraui
WINNSBORO, S. 0.
Thursday, March 1(, 1877
R. MRANS DAVIS1 Ecitor~
JNO. S. REYNOLDS, Associate Editor.
The judge of the first circuit is a
broken Reed. Lot him take heed
lost ere long ho become a brnised
Reed..
The prima donnas are having
trouble with their husbands. Ada
lina Patti is coming to Paris to ob..
tain a divorce from the Marquis of
Caux, while the Ba:ron Rhadon, who
has already been divorced from
Lucca, has instituted suit against
her to rceover half the receipts of
her Australian tour, made before the
divorce. Every rose has its thorn.
Associate Justice Wright is not
dead after all. He has turned up in
Washington, where, subsisting on
the salary he drew from Governor
Hampton, he, is stultifying himself
by advocating the pretensions of
Chamberlain. Some time since, we
intimated that Wright was a fool.
We did him injustice and beg par
don. He is simply a knave.
The Charleston Journal of Com
msrce does not evince good taste in
twitting The Newas and Courier
with the position it took in State
politics before the August Conven
tion, While the policy of the State
was debatable ground, The News
and Courier had a perfect right to
advance any cause it deemed best
for the people, and the arguments it
used were accepted by a very large
minority, both in the upper and the
lower country. When the State
Convention announced a policy,
The News and Courier, in common
\vith the entire minority, espoused
the cause of Hampton, and pursued
its course unswervingly. No one
has a right to go behind the August
Convention now Let the Journal
of Connerce find some other point
of attack against its contemporary.
When it thus twits The News and
r r Courier, it casts a slur upon every
one of the thousands of Democrats
who at that time opposed the
straight-out policy, but subsequent
ly gave it their hearty and earnest
support.
The bitter attack made by the
Nw8 aWnCourier upon Ex-Govers
hor Scott and Judge Mackey, wl.o
recently laid the claim of Governor
Hampton before Hayes, is in our
opinion uncalled for. Governor
Hampton assorts that his govern,
nuent is sup~ported by all classes of
I. ~ citizens and both p~olitical parties
and this is the more believed in the
North, when in addition to General
Kershaw and Colonel Rlion, who are
Democrats, ex- Governor Scott and
Judge Mackey bear testimony to the
fact. A purely Democratic delega
tion would give strength to the
argument that Hampton is merely
the governor of a party3 and not of
the entire State, Nor do we concur
with our contemplorary that ex
Governor Scott and Judge Mackey
'I exhibited effrontery in waiting upon
Hayes. Whatever may be their past
n record, they are now in full accord
with Governor Hampton, and have
been of service to the cause. Judge
Mackey was one of the erst Repub,
licans torpdaeChamberlain.
He canvassed his circuit for Hamp
ton ; and was of great service in
checking the aggressions of U. S.
Marshal Canton in Chester on the
day of election. He has used the
full powers of his court to sustain
4 the Constitutional Government, and
in no other circuit has the Chamber
lain sham been so effectually sup-.
pressed. Judge Reeds course should
fully demonstrate to Charleston,
jane the groat influenee a judge
can exert for good or for evil in the
(I present crisis. Ex Governor Scott
-voted for Hamptoni, and prevailed
on his laborers to vote 'with him.
He has abandoned politics, .and is
lumbia. His testimony will have its
weight in Washington.
We are not the apologists or the
y champions of any man, but we bold
that to -every one should .be accorded
and Judge Mackey speak in behalf
of the Republicans who voted for
Hampton.
Halting Justice.
It is a puzzling question whether
Judge Reed of the Charleston cir
cuit expects any one to be pleased
with the shuffling course ho has
pursued in the cases brought before
him to decide the gubernatorial
question. All the other judges ox
cept Wiggin, whom Chamberlain
himself pronounced a inore leaf on
the e irren, have grapped with the
problem, and decided it in accord,
ance with their ideas of law.
Those who had not originally enter
tained it themselves, promptly acM
cepted the decision of the Supreme.
Court in the Tilda Norris case.
But Judge Rood has persistently
evaded the issue, until his wriggling
and squirming have made him an
object of general notice. If, as is
surmised, Judge Reed really in
olines towards Chamberlain, for
whom, in 1874, he turned his back
upon the whito people of the State,
let him evince his preference at
once. Tho people wish to know
who are the enemies of law and
order ; and they have less contempt
for those who openly espouse the
wrong than those who secretly abet
it, yet fear to take an decided step,
lest it be towards the losing side.
If Judge Reed intends to act as be
comes a citizen and a Judge, lot him
no longer resort to evasions, but at
once check the whisper of suspicion.
The decency of the city of
Charleston and of the State prc
vented Whipper from tossing Judge
Reed out of one of the court-house
windows last year. It is his impera
tive duty now to screen the decency
of Charleston from the insults of
Bowen and his rabble. If ho fears
to perform this duty, let himi resign.
He has exhausted the patience of
the people. Let him define his
position at onco.
VEGETINE
C..n... t.. *.,,.o .. r ttia w Uy purifying
the blood, restoring the liver and kidneys
to healthy action, in vigorating the nervous
system.
Yegetil10
Is not a vile, nauseous compound, which
simply pmrges the bowels, lut a safe,
pleasant remedy which is sure to purify
tho blood, and thereby restor. th. health.
Is now proemcibed in cases et Serofula and
other dliseases of the bI, od, by inamny of the
best physicians owing to its great success
in curing all diseases of this nture.
Vegetile
Doees not deceive invalids into falso hop)es
by purging and creating a lic illious appe.
ite, bu11t assists nat ure in clearn ag aiad
purifying the whole system, leadi ng the
patient gradually to p~erfect health.
Vegetille,
Says a Boston physicion. "has no equa
as a bllood purifier. Hlearing of its nauny
wvondlerful cure~s, after all other remedies
had failed, I visited the laboratory and
convinced myself of its gen uine merit. It
is prepared from barks, root.4 and herbs,
eafchl of which is highly ei~ective, aind they
are commpoauded in such a manner as to
produce ast onishmng results."
Yegetllo
Ini acknowledged and receoimmendled by
physicians anid apothecaries to be thme best
puritier andi cleanser of the blood yet
discovered, ai.d thousands speak in its
praise who have been restoredl to health.
WHAT IS NEEDFDI.
Bos-roN, F"eb. 13, 1874.
Mn. H. R. STEvuss:
Dear Sir-About one year since, I found
myself in im feeble condition from generad
debility. VEGETINE was strongly reoony.
mended to mae by a friend wvho had been
much beneitted by its use. I procured
the article, and after using several bottles,
was restored to health and discontinued
its use. I feel quite ,-onfld ent that thoro
is no medicine superior to it for those
comp~laints for which it is espeially pre..
pared, and would cheerfully recommend
it to those who feel that they need some
thing to restore them to porfect health.
Respctfllyyours,
I~s tU. L. PE'.I'INGILJL,
Pirm of S. M. Pettingilu & Co., 10) Statto St.
Bomton.
FEEL MYSELF A NEW MAN.
NA Tro, MJABs., June 1, 1872.
Ms. II. R. STEVENS-.
Dear Sir-Tirughm the advice nad earn
est persuasion of Revy. E. S, Best, of this
plae, I have boon taking VEGETINE for
Dyspepsi a, from which Thave suffered for
years.
I have used only two bottles and already
feel amysell a new mian.
Respectfully,
.Da. J. W. CARTE~R.
--PR EPARtED BY
H.. R. STE VEN'S,
B3OSTON, MASg.
egtime Is880o4'by WilD Mgst%
ALWAYS
-oo
0
-AT.
'The C'heapl Cast Store
-OF- -
B. S~lOll~iflOf & . 1O
PICKLES ! PICKLS !!
In Bnrrels and Sold by the
DOZEN.
IRISH POTATOES:
Barl Rose,
Early Goolrich,
Peacoh Blow
Pink Eye.
ALSO.
All kinds of New Orleans Syrups.
JUST OPENING,
-----.0 --
A now stock of Spring and Summer
Joods which will bo sole!, am usual,
rory Chlop for (Cash.
mear8s
Sewing-Machine.
'ADE -~~ SEW,
IM~I
1no01 I2, 8i
ulmigi
Th- Iezloi.I& U4mic poaints or e
Wor.:r.i~. n
n nodr itruction
ro2-hDutryiitlc urne il
d orcrlraadng.o ais
Till une Mrg. lox.
Mercharnit Talring.e pf
Work.esgndfonsth itzn
ne- i eau(tyoi 1 4o Fr. *J. lnd l
W orkmanItsin ata~ntioado
Sipnetacneen ona1 fodr dict
'romto th e to rriten gurnecwt
fob n forf cen r and pa.cular. '
Adreuss.~~ n
MeYnJ~raityo . Thiorng.fl p
>fLWinnsofroad he c'd ounty nrly
hat he The opeed prioring Etblng
ingntoi thoe stre no M. J.i Clendin- Di
reasonab? atosadt. erms lln o splo
4.eto gvnt DAWTING.
AdiitA'sSatrat.
I"
Falo Under Ordor of Court.
I- E. ELLISON, Sn.,Auotioneer.
L. Markley Lee, Junior, Trustee of thQ
Bankrupt Estate of J. M, Caldwell
& Sons,
against
Jacob A. Caldwell and others.
FIY virtue of a" order of' the "istrit
_Y Court of the United States, for the
)isrtict of South Carolina, in the above
:ase, will be sold on Monday, the second
lay of April, A. D. 1877, at the Co.trt
I(use in the town of Vinnsboio, County
>f Fairfield and Stato of South Carolina,
it 12 o'clock, n. -
All that tract of land, containing rioi
IUNDRED AND FORTY ACRES, more or less,
aituate, lying and being in the County of
Vairfield and the State afo resaid, on the
vaters of Wateree Creek, bounded on
ho north by lands of W. J. Latham, east
y lands of Dr. Samuel Mobley, south by
lands of Rev. 'T. W. Erwin. West by lands
f W.. Watt Brice; and having such other
shapo, marks and boundaries as a plat of
resurvey made by J. C. Caldwell, D. A..
)in the --- day of ---, 187?, more fully
hows.
ALSO,
All that tract or plantation of hand, con
aining EL.Ev'EN HUNDRIED ACREs of land,
nore or less, situate, lying ,and being in
the County of F'oirtield and the State
aforesaid, ou the vaters of )utcekman's
peek, bounded by lands of '1'hos. Davis,
Estate of David Provence, Estate of N. A.
Petty, Henry Harrison, Jeter Harrison
and others; and har ing such other boun
daries as aplr te f re.survey in tde by 3.11.
Robertson, D. S., more fully represents.
ALSO,
All that certaila piece, parel or lot of
and, with the store-house thereon,lying,
eing and situate in the town of Black
tock, in the State and County aforesaid,
ronting on Main Street, and located
between the lots onnod respectively by
Julp & Ragsdale and John C. Maekorell.
ALSO,
All that. lot o;' parcel of Irnd lying and
situiate in the town of Blackstock anl
State atibresaid. fronting o.1 Main Strew
wohundred and ten feet, on south-east.
by hands of W. 1). Richardson on iou
lred and sixty-eigat feet. on the north
by - lot two hundred and ten feet,
mnd on the north-west by alley-way one
.undred and sixty-eight feet -containing
IlILHE IITnOUSAND, NINE nuhRD AND TrwEN
'Y (3920) SQUARI: YARDS, more or less.
TElMS OF SALF;:
One third cash, the balance in hwo
*cinal successive a ai iual inlstaIments, with
uterest from day ofaale, payable annual
y, setu aredf by l'ond of purcha1er and
iortgage of the premn ises. huihlings on
1remises to : in;ured, and policy as
igned.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
A. M. AUGER.
mar 13 td. Referee.
Winnsboi o Hotel.
tIE nndersignet takes picasure in
hat ho has removed to that largo and
ommodious Brick hotel, locat. d in the
entre of business, where he is prepared
o accomnmodite the public with clean and
vell furnished roons, and a table sup
ilied with the best that the market
ifords.
lie initends to deserve aind hopes to
eceive the public patronrago
M. L. BROWN.
Januany, 5, 1877. - tf Proprietor.
FINAL D)ISt'H[,1GE.
TOTICE Is hereby giveni to all aind sin
. gul ar the (red itors of TLhomas St t,
eeensed(, that aplhiention will be mad
> the ,Judge ot' Probate for Fairfield
ounfy, in Winnsbaoro at 10 o'clock in
ie forenoon on the 7th of Marcha next for
fhnal disceharage and let ters disumissory'.
11I eras 'onl(crned musat shlow cause, if
13', on or before that daiy.
JAMES b. MtARTVIN
J. T. WV. ST1I'T
feb 3-txlm .xec'mtors.
In Bankruptcy.
I the Matter' of J. A. CALDWELL,Ilankl.
ruipt.
30O wuion rr MAY CONCER:IN:,- The under
-. signie dl hereby gives notice of' his ap
>dntmenit as Assigneo of the estate ol
cob) A. Caldwvell, of Fair'iecl county,
d1 State of South Carolina, wuh~o has
on. adjudlged a Bankrupt uphonhiis own
Itition, 1)y W. I. Clawson, Register. All
rsona indobted to the saidl Bankrn1,t
.4 maako immediate paymient to tl
idersigned.
TI. WV. CIAAWSON,
feb 1 3-fx3w Aoin
PUItAIED IN CO4UMDIA, Is
'11he Jheapest Daily Paper
IN soUTH CAROLINA.
OLiTICS DEMOCRATIC
LLL THE NEW
Of the Day Condenseod,
'bscription, $250O-.--6 MonthsR I
$''1 P'ronounced the I~est Demiocrati
ily at the Capital. .Address
JULI AN A SELD3Y, Manager.
Mt. Zion Ins.titute.
.TflE patronage of the oiizens
of P#arflold is earnestly solicited
for this time honored School.
IRs, PAYADIE ONE HAL QUARTEBRy -IN -
ADVANCE:
Grade per.Qutarter of 10 weeks, $15 00 t<
marlly i ,, " :" ' $1 00
few pupils will be recei ved as boa doe
hofmily of theorrincipal, on reasona.
terms.-WM. DWIG1IT,
State of South Carolina,
COUNTY OF F1RIt'IRLD.
By . . TAOJIIPSON, Ifq., Probate Judg.
W QU AS, John Chapman bath
imado suit to me to granut him
letters oS administration of the estato and;
effects of Richard Dove,Sr.,deceased:
These are, therefore, to oito and admon.
ish all and singular tho kindred and credi
tors of the said Richard Dove, Sr., do
ceased, that they be and appear before me,
in the Court of Probate, to be hold at
Fairfield Court House, S. C., on the 16th,
day of March next, after publication,
ereof, at, 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to.
show cause, if any they have, why the said
administration should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 28th day of
February, Anno Domini 1877.
0. it. THOMPSON,
mar 1-tx2 J P. F. C..
STATE OF SOUTI[ CAROLINA
COUNTY OF FAIRFIELD.
In the Cout;t of Probate.
To Judy Ford, Reuben Ford, Jesse Ford.
Dennis Ford, Preston Ford, Caroline.
Eggleston, Elizabeth Richardson, Ihina
Cason, Rhody Ford and Pheny Ford,
legal heirs of Sanders Ford, who died
intestate :
y OU are heyeby required to appeara
the 'ourt of Probate to be holden at
Fairfield Court House at eleven o'clock,
a, mi., on the twelfth day of April, A. D,
1877, to show cause, if any you can, why the
real estate of Sanders Ford, deceased, de
scribod in the petition of Louisa Dennis
tiled in my ottice, should nob be divided
or sold, allotting to the said Judy Ford
one-third thereof, and to the said Reuben
Ford. Jesse Ford, Dennis Ford, Prestos
Ford, Caroline Eggleston, Elizabeth Rich-.
ardson, 1hina l ason, ithody Ford, Phony
Ford and Louisa Denuuis each one-fif
teenth thereof; and also why the sait"
Judy Ford, Reuben Ford, Jesse Ford,
Caroline Eggleston, Elizabeth Richardson,
Ithina Cason, Rhody Ford and Pheny
Ford should not account for the rents and
profits of said real estate since the tenth
day of August, A. D. 1873, and provision
be made for the payment to the other par,,
ties of their respective shares of such
rents and profits.
(riven under my hand and seal this the
twelfth day of February, A. D. 1877.
0. ,,A T HOMPSON,
fob 14-lawtit. J. P. F. C.
Publishers and Printers
Can buy direct of the .Manufacturer or f
faivorable terms.
"Tins ANsoN HARDY CUTTING MACIINFS,
are the besn and cheapest low priced
amachine made, and have a national repn
tationa for utility and durability."-'le
Iercll wr, Chireup>
Ta- Ase sN lAiiy PAPE CQxrn is by.
far the best maaachino which can be ob'
tained for a less price than one hundred
tollars. It is of great strength. These
machines have alw\ays taken the 1iighest.
stand. It is the only machine to -which
is applied the Patent Movable Cutting
Board. This device has a reputation o0
itself: by it, the cutting board can be in.
stantly and accurately moved, so that a
perfect cut is insured, This is a very in
S"a.',1 imt in O inachine, ant One A
that is possessed by no other. It greatly
reduces the labor of preparation in work
ing the l)wper backwn'rd and forward.
We cannot too streugly recommend the
advantages of this patent mo.valbale board.
It is worth the price of this machine, and
pu rchasers should fully understand how
highly it is to bo valued."-(Gen. I', Uoacell
f* C- s ' el Acts'pap er lIporter and Printer.'s
'THE LATEST IPROvED HARDY CARD CUiM
TER 1s pronounced the most desirable
Cardi Cutter in the market, for the general
uses of a p)rmtinag offi0e. i
The well known lRooL~n CAnD! C1'TTER1
with my !atest implrovemnenits, isi still prei
ferred lay many pr1inters, and holds its
invorli m over other machi nes.
None genuine but thoese having my full
address lettered in the eauting.
,fY Newspapers in wa~nt of advertising
from first parties should send for my i
circular.
A uburndale, Matss.
I will buy of those that hpy of me.
lee 14.
JUST RECEIVED,
full stock of Plain and Fancy G ro-I
ories, which will be Mold at 10o.30 p ricq
or the Cash.
ALSO,
fine steck of liquoerq such .#
VIIRANDY,
W.INES in great variety,
ALE,
etc., ete,
'fhe patronage of .tho publio is solici.,I
B-~ ROSEP1H E1%
feb13-tt
.CHIARLES MULLEN
as roeoved to the store noit tQ Francig
.Garig's,
TATfCIXES, Olochcsandl~ey .ebyv re.
palry red, and .setis~notion granteeg
Those indlebtedA to me for work og
wory.911 P D~epay at o~e o
Ifagpton is Neeted,
* oBARL~0ii3

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