OCR Interpretation


The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, April 17, 1877, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1877-04-17/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

TRI-WEEKLY EDITION.] WINNSBORO, S. C., TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 17, 1877. (VOL. 1. NO. 33.
NEW ADV)ERTISEIlENTS.
Ladios' Favorite Cards, all sty les,
0with name, 10c. Post paid. J. B.
lv-rED, Nassau, Rens. Co., Y.
SF You will agree to distributo some of
t circulars, we will send you a
IN oU/r FRAME, and a 16 page
61 column illustrated pa per, free for 3
months. Inclose 10 cents to pay postage.
Agents wanted. KENDALLI & CO., Bo
ton, Mass.
TRIFLING
With a Cold is Always Dangerous.
USE
WELLS' Car bolice Tablefs,..
a sure igem d InQal' -
oasens of e og Che 1,
Mu~cous il naaA .-. .3.Ie
PUT UP ONLY IN BLUE DOXES.
Sold by all Druggistn.
C. N. Cdr-i-nTiro,I$iith-Anutt$, i; Y.
200gc a'"*zt AoENTs WANTED
q1J)200J O.Tn ' o'nr RjilEE oREAT $2
BooKs. The Story of Charley
Ross, a full *accQpnt of this great mys
tory written by his Father, beats Robin
son Crusoe i $brilling :jntQrest, The
Illustrated IIAND-nOOk 'to all RELIoIONS, a
complete account of all denominations
an1d sects. 300 Illustrations. Also the
ladies' medical guide, by Dr. Pancoast
100 Illustrations. These hooks sell a
sight. Male and ' feinale agents coin
money on thet. Particulars free. Dopies
by mail $2 uceh. JoHN E. POTTER & Co.
Phi ladelphlia.
A HOME AND FARM
OF YOUR OWN,
On the line of a great railroad with good
markets both East West.
Now is the Timea to Se'cure it.
Mild Climate, Fertile Soil, bost Country
for Stock Iaising in the United States.
Books, Maps, full information, also,
"THE PIONEER"
Sent free to al parts of the world.
Addrese. O . '. If""iw"E m 10,
Land Con. U. P. It. ILt.
OMAHA, NEB.
the Lorgost and boat
TAKE OE. W
gallIng " tatlenerl
Package fu Ste
TAKEWorld. It contalue
I shoots of ipor. 18 envelnpes. otioncli, pnhtoldr,
gi.dn on ud dier~ of vi uable eawelry. Comnplete
eu14po p A itor I egat lId platol alooro buttons
nod la lahonailok~r )oS , and drops. p~ot
paid, 25 cents.i poarkal,.-ew" a ss~ orts g J dry,
al, bot'! no Ale,t I.etir larch froo to alltt a .
BRIDE &r CO., 706 Broadway, N. V.
TWELVE
rtcloes In tine. Tl, I.l.OYI)4Q W1ATIONI. cao br
orual as n Pencll .Penhoeldot g,id .h', Eriaaer.ntunlIb,
IEtwelopno nior,l'ui ur~el toletubbur, Sewing MaobtflQ
Tihrea utulClor. no.1 flr Ripping Roanse Cutting elI
ilomia usuivEes, Mitttens. Erasing Blots. kt. Size ore
coronunonlll. Is bontuiy malckol pluil. and w~tll leil
a ltfotlio. Agents Bracomeinng moneyC aund say It Is the
bolt uBolling Artk e out. hum ul'o 5 ceuts, Rix for
$1 *Extra~rdilnary Indlucenos t,! gune. Bend for
sailu liutl*,ogcn 14d cAnya uY Sewn.
BRIDEW&Cp 760 r ay, N. Y.
BRIIS&h AraOssR 1 CKAORI sid
IS of the 1.1..1 COM1Nh A.
ONI Nor yO &OLLAR6.
SIX )V Det
709 Sroad ay, N. v.
sept 3
LAI)D BROS.
1E have now ompleted one of
the best sto9ks of
DRY GOODS,
BOOTS and SHOES,
HATS and CAPS,
YANKEE NOTIONS,
CROCIGRY, &c.
IN THE COUNTY.
We will not be utnlersold. Let ns
say, however, that our hs&
Calicoes are 10 cents a,
yar'd. "We cannot.
soil them lower
and have a
uniform-.prgfIt en all Goods.
GIVE US A CALL
rTO GUR COLOIED FRIENDS
As you hye always put poinfi-.
denc4 in us, wo wilk.tte tat you
may dlepend on getting goods at a
regular eveni pri~ce.
No.baits held out to'any one.
navR .0. - . .
CONG1ESS STREET
E
w
G
0
0
D
WINNSBORO, S. C.
NEW GOODS
AT'
U. G.t DESPORDTES'
- GAND
BARGAINS
IN
DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING,
'BOOTS AND SHOES,
WINES,
LIQUORS,
Etc., Eta.
fdab 3'
Cofilor & Chaudler
CALL ATTENTION
TO their large and elegant assortment
of
GLASSWARE,
lspoeially their Berry, Fruit and Preservo
hlowls.
-ALSO,
To-their variety of LAMPA, which, for
beautf and cheapness, excei.
-ALSO,
To theirlarge stock ofOROeKEIIY, which
they offer at low prices, to clos ont their
GOODS in this line.
JUST RECEIVED,
A..full stock of Plain and Fancy G ro
eeries, which wvill be 50old at low a.t price
for the Caish.
ALSO,
A fine steck of liquors, such as
WHISKElY,
.BRANDY,
WINES in gre~at variety,
ALE,
BEER,
eta., eto.
The patronage of the publio is solici
tod.
fb B. ROSENIHEIM.
fb10- f '
J. OLENDINiNG,
Boot and Shioo Manufacturer,
WINNSBORO, S. C.
THLE undersignaed re
.~..Jspetfully annoances to tho
eltizens ofFairfield that he
has removed his Boot and
Shoe Manufactory to one door below Mr.
O.Mullor's. I am prepared to manufacture
-0l styles of work in a substantial and(
orkmnanliko manner,; out of the very beet
materials, and at prices fully as low as the
same goodsI can be manufactured for at the
North or elsewhere. I keep eonstantly on
hand a good Stock of Sole and Upper
Loeathor, Shoe Findings &o., wiceh will be
dolal at xeasonable prces. Reairing
prompt4 attended to. Terms striotl Qash,
, rico Hfides bought.
'jet 12 J. OENDIING.
IN E n li AVDiMA~Da O .
IMPORTANT
-TO
ca- .aX ta E3 N' E3 R 9
--AND
AGRICULTURISTS !
Emperor William Cabbage.
rp E best, largest, hardiest and most
1 profitable variety of WINTER CADIAOE
known in Europe, and imported to this
country exclusively by the undersigned,
whore, with little cultivation, it flour
inhes astonishingly, attaining an enor
mous size, and selling in the market at
prices most gratifying to the producer.
In trans)lanting, great caro should be
used to give suffibient tapace for growth.
Solid heads the size of thO mouth of i flour
barrel, is the average run of this choice
variety. On package of the seed sent
post paid on receipt of 50 cents, and one
8 cent postage stamp. Three packages to
one address $1 00 and two 3 cent stamps.
Twelve packages sent on receipt of $3 00.
p.t Read what a well known Garrett
Co. Marylander says of the EMPEtiioVi Wu..
IIAM Ca bbalge:
BLoOMINGTON, GaRRE;T CO.,
Md.. Jan. :2, 1877.
Mn. JAMr.s CAMPBErL, 66 Fulton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir: --1 bought soie seed from you
last. spring, and it was good. Your Em
peror Willitam Cabbage suits this climate
well. On at mountain side the seed you
sent mo prod ueed Cabbages weighing
thirty pounds each.
Very truly yours,
JAMES BROWN.
-0
f' I am Sole Agent in the U. S. for
the famous
Maidstone Onion Seed
from Maidstone, Kent Co., England, pro
ducing the most producing the most
prolific and finest flavored Onions known
and yielding oi suitable soils from 800 to
900 bushels per acre, sown in drills.
Mr. Henry Colvin, a large nvrketgarden
er at Syracuse, N. Y., writes, "Your
English Onion Seed surprised me by its
largo yield, antd the delicious flavor of the
fruit. I could hrove sold any quantity ir.
this imarket at good prices. My wife says
sile will have no other onions for the table
in future. Send mle as much as you can
for the enclosed $5,00."
One package of seed sent on receipt
of 50 cents and one 3 cent postage stamp,
three packages to one address $1 001' and
two 3 cent stamps. Twelve packages sent
on receipt of $3 00.
My supply is limited. Parties desiring
to secure either of the above rare seds,
should not delay their orders All seed
WAIRANTED FRESn AND TO GERMINATE.
Cash must accompany all orders. For
either of the above seeds, address
JAMES CAMPBELL,
mar 1-xtfm 66 Fulton St.., N. Y.
THE BALL STILL ROLLS ON
-AT TIlE
GRAND CENTRAL
Dry Goods"Establishment
-OF
Ic reery & Brother
COLUMBIA, S. C.
T HE Success attending the disposal of
our MAONiIF.NT sTOt K, which we pu{1
upon the imarket early this season at suclh
low figures, convinces us5 that the public
applreciate our efforts to supply them with
th e newest and most stylish goods.
Buying as we do from the first hands
and for OAain, enables uis to Oor
SUPERlIOR INDUCEMENTS.
We are now receiving a now and elegant
stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER
BOO0TS, SHOES,
which will be sold at the same low ruling
popular p~rices. We expect to do a LXI
PUspRNG BU8INEss, arnd bargains will be
offeted daily.
"A word to the wise :n sufficient."
peSamples sent on ap)plicahtion and
expressage paid on bills over $10.
MeCREERIY& BRhOTHlER,
Grand.Central Dry Goo ds Establishment.
T. A. MeCREERY. BI. 1B. MeCmsEERY.
B3. A. R.AwVLS, WM. HIOnKAN.
fob 20
IL. 3. cCarley
BEGS to call attcntion' to Is nton
Stock of Bloots and Shoes, all siyzes
and styles, at ulnprecodenatedly low prices,
ALSO,
Au entirely now. Stook of Groceries.
Sugar of all gra'sdes, Coffee, Rico, Hlominy,
Meal, Soap, htarch, Sod a,1Pepper, Toa,etc.
Fine Sece 1rish Potatoes.
Choidest BrandA of Flour.
Best Corn and Rtye Whiskey in town.
Tobacco and Cigars, Molasses, Lard,
Bapon, H1ams, &c, Lowest market prices
or cash.
mar a . J. Mef'ARLEY.
BLOWING IOT AND COLD.
-0
110171 Tll1. C (ll'E7'-BilitiltiS ARE
VI EIWED BY OLD F"IENPS.
A few wholesome truths from inflential
Radical Journals--Blaine still bowing
the pregnant hinges of the knee to
the political Baal.
Now that the sceptre has for over
passed away from Southern Radical
ism, none are more severe in their
denuncitions of carppt-bagislm and
negro domination than those very
journals which were howling negro
philists ad foul-mouthed celumi
niators of the Southern whites as
long as such a course brought grist
to their mill. Hero is what the
Chicago Tribune has to say in corn
menting upon Packard's recent
defiant letter :
"Mr. Packard mistakes the value
of the services of the carpet bag
governments to the Republican par
ty. They have boon a disgrace and
a reproach to the Republican party.
They have been a burden under
which the party has staggered for
several years. It was the reproach
that the Republican party was
coercing the people of the South at
the elections by the use of bayonets
that caused the wide-spread do
fu'tion of 1874 and 1876. It was
the disgraceful character of the
carpet- baggers and the reproach of
'bayonet rule' that cut off 30,000 of
the Republican majority in Illinois
in 1876, which rendered Wisconsin
a doubtful State, reduced the ma -
jority in Ohio to a handful, and lost
to the party the electoral votes of
Indiana, Connecticut, New Jersey
and New York."
.'he Now York Tribune, which
was founded by Horace Greeley, and
which for years has been the special
chaimpion of abolitionisin and uni
versal suffrage, now boldly abandons
the cause of the down-trodden
African,"and literally flays him alive.
We quote from one of its recent
editorials, giving a retrospect of
Radical rule in the South :
"The result is before the world.
In one way or another, by fair
moans or by foul, the control of
several of the States has been secur
ed to the colored race. They have
occupied the bench and the jury
box, made the laws, collected the
revenue, voted the appropriations,
handled the mnoney-dono every
thing except pay the taxes.
They have had ample op
portunity to develop their own
latent capacities, to get an educa
tion, to make fortunes, to acquire
land, to rise in society. What have
they done of all these things? Our
correspondent in Charleston drew a
picture of the condition of the col
ored people of South Carolina, and
it is about the same in overy State
where the negro has held sway. As
a race they are idle, ignorant and
vicious. They neither learI nor
save. They were fond of their
books in the first novelty of freedom
but they care for them no longer.
They were eager to get thleir little
farms, but thley have let them fall to
ruin. Why should a man go to
schlool, asks the usual type of South
Carolmna fr'eedmnen, whlen it is so
much nicer to go to the Legislature
or get elected Justice of the Peacei
Why should a man work when he
can make a living by stealing chick
ens, and sit on the fence for amhuse
mont? Let us face the truth. Our
Southern policy has not only been
a curse to the whites, but it -hs
been a curse to the freed peop le for
whose beopefit it, was adoped . 'It
has not made them good citizens.
It has not taught them how to use
the ballot. It has introdnced
among them a demoralization more
dangerous to the country than -the
violence of the white league, for no
Regublican government can stand
winch is not founded upon the
suffrages of the virtuous and in
telligent."
Other Radical journals and politi
cians have similar unlkind words for
the carpet- baggcrs, while few
apologists are found for them any
whlcre3. Yet they are not totally
bereft. Tile Malssachusetts Metho
dists and Beast Butler and a
few kindred .sphi~s still wal
low in the inire. And last but not
least, Jim Blaine, the bond thief
avows himself their special chanw
pion. He has penned the following
characteristic epistle :
"To the) Editor of the Neto York
H~erald: :
iYour Columbia correspondent is
ierror In his statement that-I .had
a confere wvith Governor Chand
helain in New York. I have seon
Governor Chamberlain but onco for
a year, and that was in the private
Cabinet room of President Hayes on
the 27th of March; nor have I
written or telegraphed him or heard
from him in any way. Tho same is
true respecting Governor Packard,
except in the matter of one tologram
received from him, which I road
publicly in the United States Senate,
but I am sure that Governor Chan
berlain knows that he has the pros
foundest sympathy in the heroic,
though unsuccessful struggle ho
has made in South Carolina for civil
liberty and constitutional govern.
ment-am equally suro that Gpver'
nor Packard feels that my hbart and
judgment are both With him in the
contest he is waging against great
odds for the governorship that -ho
holds by a title as valid as that
which justly and lawfully seated
Rutherford, B. Hayes in the Presi
dential Chair. I trust also that
both' governors know that the
Boston press no more represent the
stalwart Republican feeling of New
England in the pending issues than
the same press did when it lomand
el the enforcement of the fugitive
slave law in 1851.
Very respectfully,
i AMES G. BLAINE.
Augusta, Me., April 10.
T he Radicals North and South,
are a queer lot:, and it is a matter of
rejoicing that their ;power is irre
trievably lost.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
The town of Lancaster proposes
to amend her. charter.
Court sat in Spartanburg four
weeks. It has just adjourned.
The people of York have struck
"hard pan" and gold is on a par
with 'greenbacks.
A Division of the Sons of Temper
ance vas instituted in Aiken on
Friday evening last.
Some of the farmers of Aiken
county have corn large enough to be
ploughed the first time.
All the poets, in and out of the
State, are writing verses in honor of
Wade Hampton.
Nearly every negro on the streets
of Charleston swears that ho voted
for Hampton.
Dead rattlesnakes are again as
suming importance in the local
columns of our oxchanges.
The elk belonging to Howe's
menagerie was pitched off the train
last week by an elephant. It has
been recovered unhurt.
Ex-County Commissioner Joo
Massey, colored, of York, has boon
convicted in a trial justice's court
of stealing shingles.
A locomotive made out and out
by the workmen of the S. C. R. R.,
in Charleston, is pronounced a por
fect success.
As Lexington failed to secure the
location of the Lutheran College
she' proposes to erect a first..class
high school.
The Abbevillo Press and Banner
gives a swell description of the
recent nuptials of Enigeno B. Gary
and Miss Tustin of that place.
Eleven hundred and fifteen tar
payers in Laneaster, fifty ofs them
colored, paid $2,527 to the Hampton
Contribution.
Fifteen negroes in Edgefiold
county who refused to work on the
road or pay the legal commutation,
have been ti-ied 'and sent to jail.
Chamberlain's lmate egristabulary
are begging the wite pple to givA
them werk. .Tlwy opg t to be~ pros
vidod for at oney;-iy the postegn,
tiary.
Mr. Willis, a farmer residing ass
Aiken, recently caught f~ur wild
turkeys in a trap.' Thy ybro hit two
dollars each in tho'town mar t,
Chief JusticeWaite lhas appointoed
little William Stone V. S. District
Attorriey for"this Ste until mri ap,
> ointment b6 nWhdo ' out and coh'
irnmed by the Senate.
The Ca4rolina Spartan and the
Spartanburg, Iter'ad are having a
lively contet over the~ o1~cial ad-.
vertising of the county,
The Democrats haveo been mak
ing a clean swoop in the r'ecent
municipal elections throughout the
State carrying' eveni Ge*orgetown
by .a handsome majority.
John H. P1 kett, cofo~red, is ise"
lug a solor'e mlif~arf~ compenyat
Columbia, to be knpwn as the Hl mp
to'n Light Infantry. A number' of
colored men' havb alrpady enrolled
their names.

xml | txt