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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, June 02, 1877, Image 1

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TRI-WE~EKLY E~DITION.] WINNSJ3ORO, 8. C., SAT URDAY M~ORNING, JUNE 2, 1877. - [VOL.41. NO. 51.
NEW ADVE1TISEIENT-.
2 **" ** ""e"nnt cards all styles wit name 10 cents
Nopst aid. J. 1. HusTEp, Nassau, Rens co.,
R evolver Free wih o oardese.
JAMES BOWN SON, 18 and 18x, Wood Street
Pittsburg, Pa.
H A 1 comio oil chrono, 7x11, mounted,
worth 25c., 1 pk. love cards, I pk.comi
envelopes, t pack. cornic cards, 1 pack
scroll, l 24 pago book FqB all sent for
only S Bet. stamps, Novelty Co., Middleboro Mass.
OOK see tijs. Only $1.50 Capital required
. to start canvassing for sAngK
rwAJN's NEW SOIIAU'.BOOK. Apply,
ivfth stlznpto John
X.* lInloweIJ, 13988 A ~ I~
Mast Street, ., Y.
TRIFLING
With a Cold is Always Dangerous.
USE
WELLS' Carbolic Tablets,
a sure remedy for Coughs, and all Dis
eases of the Throat, Lungs, Chest and
Mueous M embraito.
PUT VP ONLY IN DJ,UE BOXES.
Sold by all Druggists.
C. N. CuITTaNToN, 7 Sixth Avenue, N. V,
The Black Hills.
By I. N. MAOUlIa, who has spent 12 years In
'this region. Latest accounts of Gold and Silver
prospects, Agrietltural and Grazing resources
climate, hunting, gCaing, Indian.s and Settlcrsl
adventures with them, mining anu wili western
life, the Waterfalls, boiling Geysers, noble
scenery, imimense gorges, etc. With 27 fine
Illustrations, and one map. Price only 10 cents.
Sold by all newsdealers, or sent post-paid for
12 cents by DONNELLY, LOYD & Co., Publishers,
chicago, Illinois.
Th Iake the I r et
and bostmo IlSgOUt. QQ wtNE
uupes ronc. reh-hudr. boad
ooPen., Se~t of Elegant Oi'kI Stolle
Stoovo Buttons,Oents' Lake Georgo Diamond Pin ime
hyst stone Bi , a lnald vit) gold, AmOtIyat Ston eart
Ptt Ootdl-plated Wcddlng Rin Seot Riosebud Fu'rlDrops,
ale' Flowered and silvered At Pin. Ltdloa' Fancy et
Pin andiDnrpi,.Oold-plaioCollarihatton, (itn'.,'tod
ThreeOnld ptatod Studs. The
.JNVDUCREiNTS TnAGEN7T
d. BRIDK, Clinton Plnce, New Yor
,I ''".o'Is The Eureka jew
1r3 casket contains 1 pair
gold-plated e n g rave d
sleeve buttons, 1 set (3) spiral shirt studs, I
Gents' Im. coral iJn, I umproved shape collar
stud, one Gents 'ee link watalh chain, and 1
Ladles' heavy wedding ring: puce of 1 casket
nnl t~te, fig rents; ti~ree fC'r$12?5:v tar f!) i
12 for $3.50, all sent postpaid by Weall. Six dozeti
and a solid silver watch for $20. Agents can
make money selling thes casket.t. Rend 50 ct.s.
for sample and Catalogue. We save all kinds
of Jewelry at low priees.
W. COLES & CO.. 785 Broadway. N. Y. City.
?W' We are the "Originals" in this business
.and have no "Milton Gold!' or "brass" jewelry.
"This Jewelry Ctasket is remarkably attrac
tive, and COLES & Co., ase reliable dealers."-,
ABoston Globe.
june 1-4w
SFAOND GRAND DRAWING
Kentucky Cash Distribution Co.
Louisville, Ky., June 30th, 1877.
$310,00 0AS1 IN IIIFT S
AR MERS AND D.OVERS BANK,
:Louisville Ky., Treas.
TlIE Kentscky Cash Distilbution Co., author
ized by a Special Act ef the Legislature for
the benefit of the PUBLIc Scwcow.s oF FRANKFOUtT,
svill have
TheSecond of the Series of Grand
D)rawings in the City of Louis'
Sille,, Ky.,Saturday, Jnm 30th, 1877,
AT PUBLIO LIBRARY HALL.
.A " A scheme commensurate with the times,
$80,000 for only ten.
Read the List of Gifts.
I Irand Cash Gift, OOOO
P Grand Cash Gil L....................$25,000
i Grand Cash Gift.....................5,0
1 Grand Cash Gi...,............ .,.....10,000
a Grand Cash Gits, $5,000 each..........15,000
.5 Grand Cash (Gitts, $2,000 each.... .... 10,000
20 Cash Gifts $1,00 '-eh..........2,0
4' Cash Gifts, $50 eah.............. ....20,000
100 Cash Glifts, $200 each..................20,000
!l00 Cash Gifts, $i100each.................80,000
?10 Cash (Gifts, $50 each..................25,000
5000 Cash Gifts, $loeach..................0,000
,1972 'Cash Gifts amioun.ting t. .$310,000
Whesie Tickets $10, Halves 85,Quarter $2. 50.
11 Tschets $I00, .33l-2'Tiekets $300, 563-4
Tiohets $500.
Drawing Posiively June 30hi, 1877.
And E~very Three Months Th sieafter.
CHR'JERIATBs OF Sapsltvrsoit OF DRtAWlNo.
This is to certify that the first dra wine of the
Kentutcky -Cash .letribmut~ion Cornpany took
place on tho 6th of December, in Mtajor hail,
Frankfort Ky.,.in ar presence and under our'
immediate aurporvision.
We futrther state that every ticket and part of
ticket, which had been sold, wore repamsented ihi
the wvhett, and that the drawing was %airly und(
honestly conducted. We further state that we
had no interest, wvh Yerian the enterprise, noer
.any connoetioni wi a he same, exeept in the
5character of supervisors, whose sole dilt~y was .to
-protect the interest, of the ticket-holders and to
preside over tho drawing.
io . Avi Duvall, late Chief Justice Supreme
Courteof Kentu~y.
.James GI. Dudiey, Chairman Board of Sch100
Tirustees.
-Grant, Green, Cashier Fargars' Rank of Ky.
lHen. S. 1.. M. Major, Puhife Printer State of K~y.
lHon. .ThloasN.u Lndsay, Vrosldent of the Far
10ank of Ky.
Ho.Ttaas C. Jones, Ole*kof Sup. Court of If y.
Jndgeo R. A, Tihomlpson, Pm~aitting Judge Frank.
ui onty cosyrt,
.James (I. Crockett, clerk IFitnklin county court.
Remittances cani be mad~e by Mail, Express,
Draft, P'. 0. Order or Iteg stored Letter, made
jpayable to (1. WV. Barrow &Go.
All communicaijons and orders Zor tiekots
.shuutid be addriesseld to
G., W. BA RROW & CO.,
Geeaeral Mangg~ors,
Courer Journal Blu ing, Louisville, Ky.
$IfbiDW4R OCULAR.
may 8.41
Shirts!i Shirts Shirts I
W ^*A*UT" "Ii iln ad 2200 Li.e.,
at $8.00 poy af fcdozena
Percale and Calleo at$6.00 and *9400 per
half dozen.
mar 22 L. F. MoMASTERI A 00.
THE BALL STILL ROLLS ON
-AT TT3E
GRAND CENTRAL
Dry Goods"Establishment
Ic~reery & Brother
COLUMBIA, S. C.
T HE success attending the disposal of
our MAGNIFICENT STOCK, which we put
upon the market early this sason at such
low figures, convinces us that the public
appreciate our efforts to supply them with
the newest and most stylish goods.
Buying as we do from the first hands
and for CASH, enables us to offer
SUPERIOR INDUCEMENTS.
We are now receiving a new and elegant
stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER
D 'E. Y - O)o a
BOOTS, SHOES,
'EEat" axic2. Vaps,
which will be sold at the same low ruling
popular prices. We expect to do a LIvE
PUsING JUHINESs, and bargains will be
offered daily.
"A word to the wise Is sufficient."
,1' Samples sent on application and
expressage paid on bills over $10.
McCREERY & BROTHER,
Grand Central Dry Goode Establishment.
T. A. McCnEnR. B. B. MICOREERY.
B. A. JLAWLS. W.i, HIOIIKAN.
feb 20
SPRING GOODS
-FOR
1877.
To-day the campaign's fairly closed,
The lucky man is he
Who takes his Keat on the 4th of March
Our President he'll be :
And now the next best thing
Just suited to our mind,
is where to get the cheapest goods
The best of goods to find.
My friends and I went out one day,
Some New Spring Goods to buy
And we resolved,befote we went,
Tha different stores to try.
We wandered Winnsboro all around
Until our feet were sore,
And found the very plate, at last,
T'was SOL WOLFE'S New Cash Store.
Of Hats, Clothing and Boots and Shoes,
The latest to our view
The very best styles of Dress Goods,
And Printa so cheap and new.
So then, my good friends, one and all,
Now is your time to try
What Bargains you can get of mne
Or, you need not buy of SQL.
feb 17
IT8W G-OODS!
NEW GOODS !
WE have just received a stock of
SPRING AND SUMMERZ
prints of the beet brands at 83 eents,
4-4 (Cambries at 10 cents.
Centennial Stripes at 12j cents,
.A.Leo,
A full stoekc of Shirtings, sheetings and
Drilling at low figures.
(OLOT1*ING I CLOT HING I !
We have ,just received a large and ee m
plete stoek of Spring and hummer Ctoth
thing which we will sell as cheap as any
one.
HATS!I HATS! H ATS i
Gents' and Youths'FPelt and Straw Hats of
all 'kinds and at any price.
CASSIMERES I CASSIMERES !
We have just reeived'a full stock of Cassi..
merae from the Charlottesville Mills.
--ALSO
Tweeds, Cottoniades, Jeans, ete,
J . ~ser&c
IMPORTANT
-TO
-AND
A GRICULTURISTS!
-0
Emperor William Cabbage.
T IE boat, largest, hardiest and most
profitable variety of WINTER ;AinAuE
known in E urope, and imported to this
oountry exclusively by the undersigned,
whore, with little cultivation, it flour
ishes astonishingly, attaining an enor
mous size, and solling in the market at
prioces most gratifying to the producer.
In transplanting, great carp should be
used to give suflicient space for growth.
Solid heads the size of the mouth of a flour
barrel, is the average run of this choice
variety. One packago of the seed sent
post paid on recoipt of 5) cents, and one
3 cant postage stamp. Three packages to
one address $1 00 and two 3 cent stamps.
'rvelvo packages sent on receipt of $3 00.
fy Read what a well known Garrett
Co. Marylandor says of the EMPEnoa WIL
LIAM Cabbage:
BLoOMINGTON, QannET Co.,
Md., Jan. 22, 1877.
Mn. JAMEs CAMPBELL, 6 'Fulton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir:-I bought some seed from you
last spring, and it was good. Your Em -
peror William Cabbage s ijts this climato
well. On a mountain side the seed you
sent me produced Cabbages weighing
thirty pounds each.
Very truly yours,
JASES BROWN,
-0
$4e 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 imost
prolific and finest flavored Onions known
and yielding on suitable soils from 800 to
900 bushels per acre, sown in (drills.
Mr. henry Calvin, a large -in'rket gardon
er at Syracuse, N. Y., writes, "Your
English Oniny Seed surprised me by its
large yield, and the delicious flavor of the
fruit. I could hove sold any quantity ir.
t.his market at imod prices. My wife sav.i
she will have no other onions for the table
in future. Send me as mluch as you can
for the enclosed $5.10."
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
oft receipt of $3 00.
My supply is limited. Parties desiring
to ocure either of the above rare seeds,
swonld not delay their orders All seed
WAJdflANTED FnEsI AND TO GERMINATE.
Cash must accompany all orders. For
eithar of the above seeds, address
JAMES C(AMR'E LL,
!: V 1-x t Gm 66 Fulton St., N. Y.
SOMETHING NEW.
o
have just received some very fine old
ICorn Whiskey, Peach and Apple Bran
ly, from Stone Mountain, Georgia, and
Lincoln county, Virginia, and various
other grades of 6Western Rye Whiskeys,
North Carolina Corn and Rye Whiskeys,
)onestie and Imported Wines and
Brandies,
-ALSO
A larga stock of bottled. goods, consist,
ing ,of Champagne, Lager Beer, for
family usne, Ales, Porters, Soda Water &e.
One barrel fresh Newark Cider on draught'
Cool drinks ok all descriptions. Tobacco,
Cigars, &ci.
--AT OUR HOUSE.
J, D, McCA RLEY,
may 3 Proprietor.
Ichster & Bhce
- -0-.
D EIIRE to call the atttention of th
pu&bl ic to their large stock of Spring
and Summer Goods wvhieh they areosetling
at remarkably low figures.
Best Prints, 8A eents.
4-4 'amnbrica, 10 cents.
Figured Litwns, 1'2 1-2 cents.
White Piqucs, 12 1-2 cents.
They have just receivedi a fresh supply
of Ladies' Collars and (hiffs, Neck rufln~
Silk Ties, Embroidery, fitriped, Checke~
and Plai Nainsooks, Hosiery, Gloves,
Fans &e, wvhich they sell as low as can
be bommght anywvhere.
They have a nice l~ of Ladies' Dress
Goods, eonsisting of AMpaeas, Iron Frame
Grenadjine, Mohairs, Wash JPoplins &o.
The gentlemen are especially invi ted to
examise,their Stock of Casshooeres, Shirts,
Secks, Drawers, Gloves., Fe-lt and Strawt
Hate, &o.
They think they can offer the best
selootlon of Clothing, at the lowvosLt prices
.ever offered .in the
TILE PRESIDENT'S POLICY.
o
1OW U IT 18 VIEVED BY .IFF.RENT
PA UTIES.
What a Wise Correspondent of the New
York Herald Thinks Ho Knows.
Washin glon Corres.pondence . Y. lfcrad.
It is no longer denied here that
there is a great deal of dissatisfac -
tion, and even demoralization in the
Republican ranks, in almost all the
'States ; one sees and hears enough
evidence on the sub'ject to enable
him to imako a study of it ; and I
think it would be a mistako to be
lievo all the grumbling to come
from tho ofice-seekors and profos..'
sional politicians. These two classes
are the most furious ; they feel and
say that they have been swindled by
the President ; that had they suss
pected what his policy would be they
would have taken very good care he
should not got into the White House.
Indeed, very prominent and inIluenu
tial men of this kind do, not hesitate
to own to you in private discussion
that they never believed Mr. Hayes
was elected ; they did not believe
that he carried Louisiana, and they
are the less reconcilable on this ac
count, for they feel that they carried
their candidate in in defiance of the
right and now get nothing, not even
thanks, for doing so, It is amusing
to see the rage of those disappoint,
ed political speculators who find
themselves caught in a trap of their
own making.
But it is not the politicians alone
who grumible. In such States as
Ohio, Indiana, Iowa, Minnesota, in
some parts of Now York, Pennsyl
vania and Illinois, the rank and file
of the party, the honest voters in
the rural districts, are amazed and
indignant at the President's South -
ern policy. These simple souls can
not soo why "the South" is less
dangerous now than it was during
the presidential campaign, when
every Republican stump speaker
assured them solemnly that the
I Union was nior in greater peril.
In the Northwest the farmers and
country people generally belioved
what Blaine and Bristow, Inger
soll and Morton and the army of
orators sent out by Secretary Chan
(er told them about the South ;
they took it all for gospel truth,
and voted for Iayns to save the
Union and keep down the rebels ;
in fact they were quite ready for a
new war rather than not put in Mr.
Hayes, and now they see their
President acting as though the
South was an integral and harmless
part of the Union, and they do not
understand it.
THE COUNTRY VOTERS.
Whatever trouble the PIresident
may experience from the disgust of
tihe simle minded country voters
will be of his own making, of course.
He was silent all tile suimmer and
fall, while tile orators who uged his
election told 'the country that the
Union was in danger from the
South. The farmers and country
people swallowed all this frothy
champagne trash, andl are naturally
alarmed now to see the President
"go back on the country",-for that is
what it means to them.
"It is a very dangerous tihing to
deceive the people," remarked one
of the most experienced politicians
of Washington the other day. "What
they once believe, they hold fast to.
The old Democratic party made this
mistake. They howled for the
Union during many years and told
th~e people that those dreadful lIe
plublicans would break down the
constitution and dissolve the Union,
and wvhen, after all this Union saving
nonsense, the biggest part of the
Democratic party turned against
the Union in 1861, the people did
not hesitate ftve inuites, but eat
down on the D~emocrats and smashed
them."
POLITICIANS nELLIcosE.
There seems to be a good deal of
truth in this. The President will
presently find the people on his
side ; but he can hardly help retain,
ing the enmity of a large part of the
politicians. The Republican party
leaders have ceased to be a compact
and harmonious bodyr. The voters
who -"believe in it"' ar'e all right ?
but the leaders Arae jealous of each'
other, ready to tear each other to
pieces ; each extremely antiius for
p ~atronage to maintain himself and
i reak down his rivals ; and there is
I hardly a Northern State in wh
two or threw Republican factious
are not at loggerheads. The party
has been in power so long that it haa
two sets of natural loaders ; the old
men, who hang on, and have got:
used to public life, and who will not
give up if they can help it, and the
younger generation, who are anbi
tious and very tired of waiting.
There are not officors enough to go.
around, and there are lots of onmi
ties and grudges.
Thus we may frequently hoar
here discussions among New York:
politicians who frequently visit us
which show that New Yorkc Repub
licanisn is, even mnore than that of
Pennsylvania, frothing at the mouth.
Thero is a pretty general determina
tion to drive Mr, Conkling out of
public life at all hazards, but when
that is done the family will be no
happier. Morgan, Dix, Evarts,
Curtis-all want to got ahead, and
Bach has a faction at his back.
You can scarcoly pick out a
Northern State whoro a similar pro
0oss of disorganization is not going
n in the party. In Indiana the
Hiorton men and the garrison men
are fiercely opposing each other. In
Dhio the venerablo Taft hopes to be
aominatod as an opposition Repub-,
Lican, and his followers and those of
Stanley Matthews are making each
ther unhappy. In Illinois the
party some time ago got so tired of
Logan that it did not wait for the
sew policy of Hayes to split open in
the back. In Massachusetts there
re-roports horo say-renewed,
3vidcenens of a wider split between
bho Butler-Simmons and the anti
Butler-Simmons Republicans.
When Blaine was here the other
lay he told his frinds that the Re,
p)ublican party was as good as dead.
'That man has ruined us," he said,
:odding toward the White House,
tind he thought himself lucky to have
full senatorial term to servo out.
But behold, Mr. F~ugene Ijale cornea
ut as an "unhesitating" supporter
>f the administration, and re,
port says that lMr. Frye is of the
anmo mind with Mr. I ale, and thin
uakes a row even in Maine.
THE DEMOcRATIC PARTY.
So far as the Denocratic party
ippears here it is also splitting up
into two camps, There are a few
prominent Democrats who are de
termined to oppose the President in
every way ; they say he is a "fraud,"
ind can do nothing good ; it is a
:luty to make him unhappy, to place
:)bstacles in his way, to make him feel
that he has no right in the White
Rouse, and their policy is to regard
all he does with suspicion ; to 4
tempt extreme legislationi of different
kindo, and, in short, to be irrecon
cilables. But a much larger pro
portion of the Democratic leaders
%ro of a difleront mind. They say
that they will support the President
cordially in all good measures ; that
party spirit shall not load or driva
thom into any blundering or uppa
triotlo course ; that they will hol4
friendly relations with him, but
that they will ask no favors of him,
and will at the election strive tQ
vote down every Republican candi,
nate who did not protost against the
fr'auds and wvrongs of the election
and the electoral count. They do
naot deserve to be in public life, and
and it is our duty to punish them.
That is the platform of the more
sensible and the more numeron a
faction. It has at least a method
Li it.
THlE PRESIDENT's CoHANoFEjt
Looking the whole field over, it is
plain that the President willge
abundant support for any p)ohoy
which is right. What he may lack
among the R~epublicans he will get
from the Democratic side, Hie
moves slowly, and is not likely to
attoenpt very much at any time ; he
has no private axes to grind, and will
not feel insulted or embarrassed if
the Senate should refuse to confirm
some of his nominations. He is not
scheming foi' anothey term, and
has never contracted the habit of
rewarding either personal or politi
mal favorites, and the opposition Re..
publicans will flad in him very anoch
liko a greased pig-hard to hold on
to. He probably knows that what!
over he does with the of~ces *i11
make a howl among the politicians,
It he gets competent men in ofce
he believes he has done his danty to
the country, and he dees not appeav
to think that he owes any duty to
the politicians. He ia not unwilling'
to oblige them if it comes inihis way;
hie is naturally an amniable tihan, and
he. is too old a party politician naob
to know what patronagq means ;
but Congreawem a A4the will
find that if they rommbad 'biad
men they will b0 expose4 wiut
mercy, and that the Preslinheans
otake the whole nountre Jnin hin

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