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TRI-WE'EKLY EDITION.] WINNSBORO, S. C., THLURSDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1877. [VOL.4. NO. 38.
1 pack acquaintance tards, I pack
handkerchief lirtation, 1 pack scroll.
S ll sorts, for only 10 cents and stamp.
Fuu Card Co., Middleboro, Mass.
Ladies' Favorito Cards, all styles,
with name, 10c. Post ,aiL ,. B.
hIUsTED, Nassau, Re,.s. Co., N. Y.
ONew pieces sheet Inmusic, retails for $1.75, sent
for 10 t Is. and sttup. Cheap .Music Co.,
Revolver Free w 'a tigs
JAMNS lROWN & SON, 136 and 138, Wood Street
I package comic Envelopes, pk. comic
Cat ds, plack scroll cards, 24 p. boek of
Fut,; all for 10 cts. gad stamp. Novelty
Co., Middleboro, Mass.
IF You will agree to distribute some of
.our circulars, wo will send you i
clrOnloN i n 1?RrIIAME, and-a 16 page
(i4 col umn illustrated paper, free for 3
months Inclouo 14) cents to pty postage.
Agents wanted. KENDALL & CO., Bos
00K Seu this. Only $1.50 capital required
to start cnnvasing for MARK
73111 IN Sa' htW 'tCtAt'-ItuOt( Apply,
k. l.alocl 11 sIr N I E
East Street, .N. Y.
I coYy curiots love let I er, I jIk. comic
Cards, I pack popping titestIens cards;
all for I0 t. and stanp. Fun Card
Co., M3idwebonu, Mass.
Withi a Cold is Always Dangerous.
W1' ELLS' Car bolic Tablets,
a sure remedy for .Coughs, and a91 Dis
oases of the Throat, Lungs, Chat and
Mucous M eiubrane.
PUT UP ONLY K DUE BOXES.
Sold by all Druggists.
C. N. CRITTENToN, 7 Sixth Avenue, N. Y.
I comic oil chronto, 7x(1, mounted,
worth 25c., I pk. love cards, I pk comic
envelopes, I pack. conic cards, I pack
scroll, 1 2-4 page book Fun, all sent, for
only 5 3ct. stamps, Novelty Co., Middleboro Mass.
Tho ip Top aa Is the Iar oo
- u Pen~o, Sat of Elegamit Goldt Stone
Steavo Dutton,, Goents, Lake Corgo D3.wsond Pin, Ano.
tht~)t tnuu tluInl~tnld wtth Balt, Amethyst 3(tOno scarf
PIn.Oltpld*edated'eddng ing. Sot o.bnt Ear Pro.,
Ladlets' YIaworedt and Sttvored lartlln, .lls Atvane g~ot
Pin and fltni. Gutd~plato Coi1, it3"Itnn, q.....q G'.?t.ptat
.4 Watfch Chap and dSot ofa
ThrtoUeant.at4 Set. tAr
cr r. Y r~tT. rSDNB
!'D UCEPMFAN'S T4 A r. IAreI
J. DRiDB, Olinton Plaoo, now Yor'
T for alt. The Eureka jew
elry casket eontalns I pair
sleeve buttons, I set (3) split shirt strud: I
(ents'1in. coral pin, I mproved shape cedar
studl, one Geits line link watch chain, and I
Ladies' heavy wedding ring; price of I casket
complete, 50 cents; three for $1.25; sjx for $2 and
12 for $3.50, all sent post paid by taall. Six dozen
and a solid silver Watch for $24). Agents can
mat:ke m ney s?iling these caskets. Scntd St ets.
for samp le and Catalogue. We have all kinds
of Jewel ry at low prices.
W. COLES & Co.. 735 Broadway, N. Y. City.
V 1- We are the "Orlginals" In this bu 4ness,
adi have no "Milton Gold" or "brass" Jewelry.
"This Jewelry Casket Is remarkably attrac
tive, and ('OLES & CO., are reliable dealers."
THE BALL STILL ROLLS ON
lfCreery & Broher
COLUMBIA, S. C.
7 HE succeRs attending the disposal of
our MAONIFICENT STOCK, whlich we pui
upllonl tihe market early this season at such
low figures, convinces u~s that the public
appreciate our efforts to supply them wvitha
the newest and most stylish goods5.
Buying as we (10 from the first hands
and f'or cian, enables us to offer
We are now receiving a now and elegant
SPRING AND BUMMER
'which wif be sold at tile same low ruling
popular prices. We oxp~ect to (10 a I~vE
PUsniNo 1tUsiN~ss, and bargamns will be
Hp' amtples sent on appllication and
Grand Central Dry Goods Establishment.
T. A. McCiuErar. R3. 1. MCRERY.
B3. A. ltAwr~s, WM. HiolIIAN.
Thave just finished paintIng, papering
Iand thoroughly renovating my H~otel
from telp to J~ottom, and now have it in
first class order and am prepared to en
tertain my guests with muoh more eon
vience and conmfert than heretofore.
Office on first floor and opening on main
street, with dinning ream and sample
reoom adjoining. Every effort will be
madloto make my guests comfortable.
&0- Hotel located next deer to F.
. Elor's large grocery and dry good stores,
and in the central and business portion of
town. Charges to suit thle times.
A. A. MORRIS,
anrll-26.-tf Dpn o,
JUST IN ! JUST IN !
A !at of new Cassimeres from the cele
Charsitlottesvitlle, Woolen Millsr.
J. F. McMaster & CO.
SHOES! SHOES!! SHOES!!!
W E have just reecived a lot ot Gents'
hand and machine sewed Shoes.
Ladies' and Children's Shoes of All kinds.
We have on land a full stock of
Prints, Bleached and unbleached Home
spns, Drillings, Osnaburgs, etc.
And all other goods usually fouial in
a first class dry goods store.
We can make it to your advantage, to
give us a call before purchasing else
llllrrah for ilaffitoll!
GRAND SPRING OPENING,
Di y Goods, Fancy Goods, a'id
O) F a beautiful aid full line of latest
novelties its Spring and Suammer
Millinery and Fancy Goods, consisting in
part of:Ladies', Misses' and Children's
trimuied Hats, Flowers, tibbons, Silks,
A large lot of Ladies' Collarettes,FichuR
and other fancy articles. Inspection of
the Ladies and public generally solicited.
We will endeavor to pleaso the nost fas
tidious. All we ask is that you call, and
see for yourselves, and give us a trial.
New Spring Prints. Centennial Stripes,
Dress Goods, White Goods, Dress Itmiprov
ers. Corsets ".osiery, Gloves, Notions,
Clothing, Hats, Shoes, &e.
Agent for Butteriek's reliable paper
patterns. Ladies', \lisses' and Children's
new patterns in store.
Just filled up with fre h Groceries, Con
fectionaries and everything usually found
in a first class house of the kind.
A lot of Furniture, Laths, Shingles, &e.
Lumber low for Cash.
J. 0. BOAG.
You can find all you wat by calling
IK.EEPS constantly on hand a full sup-'
ply of Choice FAMILY GROCR.IIES and
PL ANT ATION SUPPLIES. His stock has
recently been replenished, and he is now
ready to supply the wants of all.
M UCHANTS are requested to com
pare our prices for Patper and Paper
Bags, with those p aid elsewhere.
5fan 8 MoMA8TER A 1InCEm
Emperor William Cabbage,
F illE beat, largest, hardiest and lost
)rolItab le va riety of wViNTEn1 c: iIIIAO.:
known in EuIrope, and imported to this
ecountry exclusively by the undersigned,
where, with little cultivation, it lour
ashes astonishingly, attaining all enror
111011 size, and selling in the market at
prices most. grat ifying to the producer.
In transplaniti~ig, great care should be
used to give suflicient space for growth.
Solid heads the size of the mouth of it flour
barrel is the average run of this choice
variety. One package of the seed sent
post paid on receipt of 50 cents, t and one
3 cent postage stamp. Three packages to
one address $1 01) and two 3 cent stamps.
Twelve packages sent on receipt of $3 00.
30" Read what a well known Garrett
Co. 31arylander says of the EMernoni WIL
LOOMINGToN, GaunRET Co.,
Md., Jan. 22, 1877.
Mji. JAtifs CA3nv'ELL, (16 Julton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir:---I bought some seed Ir-nu you
last spring, and it was good. leour Enm
peror William Cabbage suits this climate
well. On a mountain side ths' seed you
sonL mno prod uced Cabbages weighing
thirty poundu Boach.
Very truly yours,
a'c I am Sole Agent in the U. S. for
Vlaidstone Onion Seed,
from Maidstone, Kent Co., England, pro,
dumcitg the most producing the most
prolific raid finest flavored Onions known
and yielding on suitable soils from 800 to
1t0 bushels per acre, sown in drills.
Mr. Henry Colvin, a large m-irket garden
er at Syracuse, N. Y., writes, "Your
English Onion Seed surprised me by its
large yield, and the delicious flavor of the
fruit. I could hi ve sold any (uantity ir.
this market at, good prices. My wife says
she will have no otheronions for the table
in future. Sendl me 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 stan),
three packages to one address $1 01' and
two 3 cent stain is. 'T.'wclve packages sent
on receipt of $3 00.
My supply is limited. Parties desiring
to secure either of the above rare seeds,
should not delay their orders All seed
WAlinANTI) F11:511 AND To OEiI~tNATE.
Cash must accompany all orders. For
either of the above seeds, address
mar 1-xf6m 66 Fulton St., N. Y.
PATD. JULY 26, m81i.
WE CLAIM FOR THE IMPROVED
,The followitng specific p~oints of supe)
I-(Orcat himpl~icity Iia Con..
t reac loin.
:J-Exceeduingly Lighat Etan
4-Sill Uhumunuulng. Nolselets.
T-Perfrms aull Vaarieties of
6-Icenesty of FluuIsdu anid
W~ 0rk ma11 nslail3.
"'-GitEAT RIEDUTTON 1IN
Single Machines sent 'on orders direct
from the Factory, written guarantee with
WHlY PAY OLD PRICES!
A'Send for circulars and parwticulars.
Tlae W 'lnauny Mf'g. Co.,
fob 17 Paterson, N. J.
E. J. McCarley
BEGS to call attention to his n
Stock of Bloots and Shoes, all sizes
and styles, at unpreeenitedly low prices,
An entirely now Stock of Groceries
Bugar of all grades, Coffee, Rice, Ilominy
Meal, 8oap, Stareh, Soda,Pepper, Tea, etc.
Fine Seed Irish Potatoes.
Choicest Brands of Flour.
Best Corn and llyo Whiskey in town.
obacco and Cigars, Molasses, Lard,
aeon, llama, &o Lowest market prieces
mar 3 R. J. MoSARLEY.
Anna Dickinson on erself.
Anna Dickinson who has assumed
he role of Anna Boloyn in her own
play of the Crown of Thorns has
taken up arms against the host of
critics who pronounce her a failure.
Hero is how she unburdened herself
to a New York World reporter a
few days since:
"I would rather play before a Now
York audienco than any other aucli%
once in the country. It is composed
of old playgoers. They have scen
everything; they know how to coin
pare and appreciate, and consequent
ly are larger-n)inded and more gene
rous than a provin1citl audience.
As for the New York papers, they
did not let me go forth to find my
level, and climb if I could. On the
contrary, they diggod me a pit, put
1me( in it, pulled up the ladder, and
left me to get out the best way I
could. I was told that I was ugly,
thatI was awk ward, that I was middle
aged. Now I never was a raving
beauty. Indeed, there is no one
more conscious of her personal
defects than I. I became so sensi
tive after those unkind things which
were spread from one end of the
country to the other, that when I
came to go before my audiences I
was filled with horror. On present
ing myself to them I would say to
myself, 'you must do it,' and literal
ly would lift myself up by the hair
of my head and set myself down
before the footlights as Anna
Boleyn. You have probably seen a
lot of rubbishing stuff about my love
scenes? And you do not take
kindly to them perhaps. Naturally
I am not a' demonstrative person,
but on the stage I am not Anna
Dickinsone-I am Anna Boleyn."
If I do not take kindly to having a
man's armi around my waist, on the
stage, I certainly expect to do all
that is required of me ii love-mak
ing. But even the actors have
heard so much of this thing that
they think Miss Dickinson is a
touch.me-not, and scarcely meets
the actual demands of the stage and
with about as much passion as is in
that claret-bottle. Now, as to the
charge that I am middle-aged.
When you have made a woman an
antiquity, all is said. It is certain
that I am not as young as I was ten
years ago, and of course not so at
tractive, but I am not a middle
aged woman. It is unfortunate, it
seeis, that I went into publio life
s young. I have a marked persou
ality, certain movements, ways of
using my hands, and peculiarities
which are a part of my identity.
Now, if I were another person they
would be part of my stock in trade.
As for me, having so thoroughly
travorsed the country, every man,
woman and child has become so
familiar with my ways that whon
they see me on the staga they oec
claim, 'Oh, that's Anna Dickinson ;
it's her voice ; that is the way she
always used her hands'-and that
they recognize inc is assumed as an
indication that I cannot act-I am
still Anna Dickiplson. And the
critics have made thme most of this.
I am smi:e I would succeed for this
reasoni better with an audlience to
whom I was entirely unknown."
"1)o you think of going to Eng
"Mr. Mills, an Englishman, on
the Globe-1)emocrat at St. Louis,
s[poke to me of that. Ho said I
would succeed far better with an
audience which is not always comn..
parinlg me with myself.
"But my play ! Ah, I am not a
bit modest about my play. I know
it is a good play, and it has borne
the test. Wherever I have .staid a
week my audiences have increased
steadily to the last. Yet the critics
damned my play last spring as
heartily as they did me. So, per
haps, they have made a mistake even
about me. But I have had to
amplify all the speeches. Tihe play
Monlday night is in many respects
"You have another play, have you
"Yes; but I do not know that it
will be brought out now. Of
course, a manager wants a play to
run as long as it will."
"Have you any objections to tell,~
ing anything of the other play?1"
"Yes, except this: it is a society
play-a play of to-day-and a come
dy. Ithink I will p lay comedy
better than tragedy. I have had it
proposed to me to play in several
standard plays) and possibly I
It is stated that a prominent fea
ture of the Democratic policy in the
coming session of Congress will be
the prosecution of ex-Socretary
Robeson for alleged mrisappopria
tioni of the fnnds of the Navy Do-.
A bill forbidding pool selling hag
passed the Now' York Senate.
The proclamationl convening the
extra sessipn of Congregs is being
Chattanooga is to have a supply
of pure water from a cave in Look
Flour has taken a tronendous
julmp upward in consequence of thq
European war news.
Two young girls in Cincinnati
hired a room in a hotel, aid con
mitted suicide. No cause is assign
Russia has made a contract with
a Maine factory for a quarter of q
million dollars' worth of po*dor.
A very large panther was killed in
the woods near St. Augustine, Flori,
da, a few weeks ago.
The public printer has notified
the postmaster-general that the
appropriation for printing postofficQ
blanks is exhausted.
The Louisiana Commissionorq
have made a report to the Prsi
dent. They are satisfied with the
result of their mission.
The populatiol) of Maine ba do
creased sixteen thousand since the
census in 1870. The falling off is
largely due to emigration to tlig
President Hayes will not lereaftej
announce the appointnlent of a
postmaster until he forwards the
commission. This is to prevent
trouble from contending aspirants.
With regard to the solieitor of the
treasury the 1epublican fays: "It
seems now that the announcement
of the change in the solioitorship of
the treasury was a lttle prema
Mr. Hayes is glad . o know that
Georgia is getting .long so well.
This is good news for a people who
gave nearly eighty thousand majori
ty for Tilden.
China furnislhe much labor to this,
country, and nine hundred and fifty.
cases of small-pox at one shipment
will give a general tone to the,
market in San Francisco and raise,
the price of healthy vaccine.
The Black Hills were a barren,
waste two years ago. But they
found gold there ; and now it is
proposed to form a new territory of
it called "Lincoln." The population
is rapidly increasing.
Secretary Thompson,, of Hayos'
Cabinet, has been interviewed and
states authoritatively that the object
of the Administration is to found a,
Whig Republican party that will
destroy the other two.
A fire last week destroyed a por
tion of the office of the New York
Journal of Comnnerce, the fIlea
since 1828, and a valuable library.
'The loss of these files is irreparable
as they contained the only complete
chronicle of events in the commer
cial world for nearly fifty years.
The Louisiana case has been defi -
nitely settled. Nicholls supplies the
hungry Legislature out of the con
tingent fund, and Hayes gives
Packard his pork and beans in the
New Orleans Custom House. All is
wvell that ends wvell.
Some time ago, Mr. Gunn, of
Georgia, who is a stone cutter,
bought a picce of land. On that
land was an immense quantity of
what had been considered granite,
but it proves to be the finest black
or gray marble.' The sttpply is in -
The State of Georgia has sold the'
labor of the convicts in its State
prison for $25,000 a year, which is
at the rate of about $11la year for
each convict. The State appears to
have been badly swindled, as the
contractors are now successfully
"sub--letting" the convicts at $60 a
Secretary Thompson said recently.
in answer to a question as to what
would have been the result of a
recognition of Packard and Cham
borlain: "I can scarcely conceive
the result of such a course, but
think it would have resulted in long
confusion, a military government,
and, perhaps, in the end, anarchy.
In regard to the President's South-~
ern policy, I do not think he could
have pursued any other course con.'
sistent with his own promises and
dignity of character. I think his
ichy is right in itself. The re-.
moval of troops was absolutely es..
enil to th Nio.nec