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_ Wern rntbN etal
inIviE ED)TION.] WINNSBORO, S.C., TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 5, 1877. [
NJEW -X Vn ''iSI MIN'me7~
55ellegant oardi All styles with name 10 cents
N 3ew p)S.aid. J. D. Ilus-rD, Nassau, lions co.,
RIevolver Free "i "xC"r's.
.JAMls8 BROWN & SN, 186 and 188, Wood Street
Pittsburg, Pa. Ai
A I comic' du! Lshromo, Tx1l, mounted,
worth " q., pk. lovo cards, I k.conic
enveloif , pack. coris car n, 1 tick
scroll, 1 24 book Fon al sen for
On bt. 8 ttamPSpvCLty Co., Aiddleboro Mass.
See Only $1.60 capital required
to stan canvassing for MARK
BTWAJNM$ NEW scster-oo. Apply,
~th stanp,to Joh
K.t iaINoweU,T i~w CANV ASSERS.
Nast Street, JN. 1
With a Gold is Always Dangerous.
WELLS' Carbolle Tablets,
n sure remedy for.Coughs, and all Dis
eases of the Throat, Lungs, Chest and
PUT. l&YMV.IN hli ' BoxEs.
Sold by all Drti ats.
C. N. Cnayri"roji, 7 Six& Avenue, N. Y..
The Black Hills.
By H. N. MAUOtIRR, who has spent 12 years in
this region. Latest accountsat Gold and ilver
prospects, Agricultur al and Grazing resources
climate, hunting, ni lng, Indian4. atnd Settlerst
adventures with them, mining and wild westera
life, the Waterfalls, boilleg Geysers, noble
scenery, immense .gorges, etc. With 27 fnne
illustrations, and one map. Priee only 10 cents.
Sold by all newisdeaers, or sent post-paid for
12 cents by 1)ONNsLLt, LOYD & Co., Publishers,
t atu to p QO* 1 1 j r t d
Thro ,ndpao 1td 8 Th et o law1
DB vopns, Plac, ?NCbollr. ol4
egl Pen, sdt or ltegai Gold Stone
Sletvu Buttone, Gents' L k George Dlatn h Pin, ande
,a es' heavy wt n4 rig; pric e Scarf
complte, i~edg 5 costa; S na row1.25: so Pro
Ladles' Flowered and S flvered $2 ,lit. A ndlots' csran
Pin end Dro~tr. Oold~plnte Collar itnttnm, (1.n",' Ootl ,let.
ak tondClat. endse ao
for amre aq g~ n fd ,adi alhge.s Wot~A hav all kid
JAVD UCRMHNT/flANTT o It, T
W. CIRIDE& Clinton Plaoa, Now Yo.!
.a n h a e n y ilt K 4 r f all j e wue lry,
J"TiELs Jerwr s''e contailns 1 par
sleeve buttons iss Ore eliab le r .ders
(rents' u. corash istr b tiishone Cot.s
stud, one ,ents yine Uink watch ol17n, and I
Iades' heAvy weddnI rlpg; price of T caske
Aomplete . 60 coats; U1"nu foi'St-.25; slk ;or Lv. and
12 for $3.50, all sut. postaid by uail. Sx dozen
and a solid silver watch for $20. Anltr cfn
tihko eiowy.seitofh Pl1l caske'o. .Sd F0 cRAiK.
for Sam le ond Caatoguc. We have all kinds
oif .Jewel ry at low eripos
W. COiE C it liroadway, N. Y. City.
1W We are hme "Orgenals" it this usines.
$nd have no "into (r 1d ry,
"This Jewelry .it sof fwt,
five, and COtE5 & Co., $ro reliable deaers.o
1 Grandf Cash O f ...,,, ......,,....,...i25 0
SECOND (IRAND DRAW~ING
Kentucky Uash Distribution Co.
* Louisville, K~y., June 30th, 1877.
$310,000 CASH IN GIFTS
ARMEIRSAQND DROVERtS BANK,
Loisville Ky. Tres.
T las Kenitky Cash Distribution Co., author
600 izdbC cash Actt ,fslo ea..............., 0,00
6e bCsett of th munting O 10tANK0,
'Ei'e Seond. of th~e . er'es of ran
Drawings in th City of Loui30 1877
AT PUULI n LIl3AY DnALL.
Zh A scheme commrntsfrate with th t hes.
$Ketuk 0 for only ten.
Read the* List or jgifts.
' Grand C y.h (lin urpresence an nrou.
m rmedae surtvs..........
,rckd Cwhit $8,000ld erh.repre..n6,000
.h Grand) Cand thatthe,000-acing.was.fair0y0an
40ah no ~ nterestwatver .n.the eterpr20,00or
ny Cs connetion eath.he...me,.xcept0,0th
1300aCash Gift,0 iuperio hose...o...duty..asto
E1ro Casho Oitheotingetoktr $310,00
~Volv~in~e Duva,lal6hef S5,utr $2.pr0.
CouEryf-Rentcy. h h eft
amii o cDudiey, ththefiran Bar of he
rantuckyf Cah FiamerIink Compn y.k
~conth homa of dece , int, o th arl,
me anki yi our preene.ndunerou
inmdit sr-p. disdge Fr --
hes whe. an ttth d~rin wasuntry conrd
hoemstyandctd. Wa e fader sMail, tharsw,
raft no I.nrer waor ein te ottrr, adr
1y concin Wihtesre xot in te
a. Al W Dv, lARRe &~he 00.,ic 8pr~
ra- Osn abe >urrer Jo'al ak oggi Ky
may 8- ndn, rsfot fth ar
I a.$8.00 p.M r 'il rner half dozen.y
esae Cretnd lcetto* 00i count $9,0 rtpo
' af doze ejsnt~x
mar 2 W F.AMM t SOW & '
THR BALL STILL ROLLS ON
NcCreery & Broher
COLUMBIA, S. C.
T HE success attending the disposal of
our MAGNIFICENT STOCK, which we put
upon the market early this season at such 1
low figures, convincos us that the public
appreciate our efforts to supply them with 1
the newest and most stylish goods.
Blu 'ing as we do from the first hands
and g rAs , enables us to offer
We are now receiving a new and elegant
SPRING AND SUMMER
_D 2. T' Q-O O D m.
"E~ats anzc1. Caps,.
which will be sold at the same low ruling
popular prices. We expect to do a LIVEt
PUSHINO IJUSINESS, and bargains will be
"A word to the wise is sufficient."
ma- Samples sent on application and
expressage paid on bills over $10.
McCREERY & BROTHER,
Grand Central Dry Goods Establishment.
T. A. McCnEERY. B. 13. MCCREEny.
B. A. RAwLs. WK. HOnxAN.
To-dgy the campaign's fairly closed,
The lucky paa is h
Who takes his seat on the 4th of MarcH
Our President he'll bo :
And now the next best thing
Just suited to our mind,
Is where to got the cheapest goods
The best of goods to find.
My friends and Iwent out one day,
Somne New Spring Goods to buy
And we resolved,before we went.,
The different stores to try.
We wandered Winnsboro all around
Until our feet were sore,
And found the very place, 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,
4nd Prints so cheap and new. ]
So then, my good friends, one and all,
Now is your time to try
What Bargains you can get of me
Or, you need not buy of SQL.
srEJW GOODs V
NEW GO0DS! !
WE have just received a atoek of
SPRING AND SUMMER
prints of the best brands at 83 cents.
44 Camubrics at 10) cents.
Centennial Stripes at 123 cents.
A full Stock of Shirtings, Shoctings and
Drilling at low figures.
OILOTHING I CLOTHING! I
We have just received a large and comrn
pleto stock of Spring and S3ummer Oloth
thing which we willI sell as cheap as any
1 IATS IHATB! !HATS-li1
Gents' and Youths' Felt and Straw Hats8 of
all kinds apd at any price.
.&ShIMERES I' CASSIMERES I I
We kaye juist received a fullstoo0k of Cassi. I
Wweeds, Cottopiades, oJans, ete.
4. F M Aneser & c'b'
Emperor William Cabbage,
' IHE best, largest, hardiest and most
profitablo variety of WINTER CAiBAoE
nown in Europe, and imported to this
tountry exclusively by the undorsigned,
vhere, with little cultivation, it flour
shes astonishingly, attaining an enor
nous size, and selling in the market at
>rices most gratifying to the producer.
n transplanting, great care should be
tsed to give suflicient (space for growth.
solid heads the size of the ruouth of a flour
)arrel, is the average run of this choice
ariety. One package of the seed sent
>ost paid on receipt of 50 cents, and one
cent postage stamp. Three packages to
no address $1 00 and two 3 cent stamps.
Lwelve packages sent on receipt of $3 00.
SW Read what a well known Garrett
3o. Marylander says of the E.iM noii Wn,.
BLOOMINGTON, GaRRET Co.,
Md., Jan. 22, 1877.
in. JAMES CAMPnELL, 06 Fulton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir:--I bought some seed from you
ast spring, and it was good. Your im
>eror William Cabbage suits this climate
voll. On a mountain side the seed you
ent me produced Cabbages weighing
hirty pounds each.
. I am Sole Agent in the U. S. for
laidstone Onion Seed.
roni Maidstone, Kent Co., England, pro;
lucing the most producing the inost
)rolific and finest flavored Onions known
nd yielding on suitable soils from 800 to
00 bushels per acre, sown in drills.
Jr. Henry Colvin, a large market garden
r at Syracuse, N. Y., writes, "Your
English Onion Seed surprised me by its
arge yield, and the delicious flavor of the
ruit. I could hive sold any quantity ir.
his marset at good prices. My wife says
lie will have no other onions for tChe table
n future. Send me as much as you can
or the enclosed $5,00."
One package of seed sent on receipt
>f 50 cents and one 3 cent postage stamp,
hree packages to one address $1 00t' ani
wo 3 cent stamps. Twelve packages sent
n receipt of $3 00.
My supply is limited. Parties desirin
o secure either of the above rare aged
hould not delay their orders All seed
ARRANTED FRsHi AND TO GEIIMINATEC.
.ash must accompany all orders. For
zither of the above seeds, address
mar 1-xt6m 66 Fulton St., N. Y.
T have just received some very fine old
LCorn Whiskey, Peach and Apple Bran
lie, .from Stone Mountain, Georgia, and
.incoln county, Virginia, and various
ther grades of Western Rye Whiskeys,
forth Carolina .orn and Rye Whiskeys,
)oinestic and Imported Wines and
A large stock of bottled goods, consist.
ng of Champagne, Lager Bleer, for
amily use, Ales, Porters, Soda Water &e.
)ne barrel fresh Newark Cider on draught.
Jool drinks of all descriptions. Tobacco,
-Ar Oun HOUS.- .
. D. McCAR LEY,
may 3 Proprietor.
Mcastor & Brico
ESIRE to call the attention- of the
Upublie to their large stook of Spring
,nd Summer Goods wvhioh they are selling
,t remarkably low figures..
Best Prints, 8) cents.
4-4 C'ambries, 10 cents.
Figured L iwna, 12 1-2 cents.
White Piques, 12 1-2 centa.
They haveojust received a fresh su pply
I Ladies' Collars and Cuffs, Neck runiling
ilk Ties, Embroidery, Striped, Oheoked
nd Plain Nainsooks, Hloamery, Gloves,
pans &o, which they sell as low as can
se boeght anywhere.
They have a niee lime of Ladies' Dross
leods, consisting of Alpaeas, Iron Frame
Irenadline, Mohairs, Wash Poplins &o.
The gentlemen are especially invited to
xamine their Stock of' Gassimeres, Shirts,
toks, D'rar, 'Gloves, Fe'lt and Stray
They think they can offer the boat
sletion of Clothing, at the lowest prices
ver offered in the
01 '' Y
HANDEL AND HAYDN.
HOW BOSTON BRAH!MIXH8 ADORK
T HE ICES.
The great Triennial Festival--A plucky
prima donna- The Stars of Song
Kellogg on the Amorloan School of
Boston orespondent Detroit hee Press.
Boston just now is in the midst
of her Peridical musical excitement,
the triennial festival of the famous
Handel and Haydn Society ; a so
ciety that, in the opinion of the true
Bostonian, is unequaled by any
other similar organization the world
oveo'. Truth to toll, the people of
the Hub have reason to be proud of
it ; and any stranger would pardon
their complacency, were he present
during the festival week. The on.
tire musical portion of the commu
nity are in holiday trim, while there
are rehearsals in the mornings and
concerts in the afternoon and even
ings, and it would be quite difficult
to tell that rehearsals were not con
certs, so large is the audience and
so complete is the performance,
were it not that the soloists were
in street costume and all the ladies
of the chorus wore hats. To the
outside world it is a concert, for all
who attend have to pay for their
admittance, but a less expensive one.
You see it codts fifty cents more to
see Kellogg and Cary in their fine
gowns fresh from Worth's than it
does to see them in the gowns which
they wear every day. ,
cABlRENO S LOST cOsTUME.
Speaking of concert dressing re
minds me of something which oc.
curred at a Music Hall last winter.
It was on the occasion of the debut
in Boston of the Swedish ladies'
quartette. Teresa Carreno was to
play, and at the last minute her
dress had not arrived. ..$he laud.
come on from Now York, leavipg
her dress, which was a ne* oie; to
be sent after her. The evening
arrived, but the gown did not; eight
o'clock, the hour for the concert,
found black -uyed little Carrono
rushing about her room frantically,
while hotel boys were speeding to
all the express offices for the miss
ing parcel It couldn't be found,
and although, as you may imagine,
the fair artist was in anything but
an amiable mood toward her dress,
maker, yet she would not disappoint
her public, and when her number
came she walked courageously on
to the platform in a plain black
silk traveling dress, with lin en col
lar and cuffs, and no attempt at or
nament. Somehow the story of her
dieppointment had crept through
the audience, and when she appeared
she was greeted with a perfect storm
of applause, You should have seen
her smile ; it wvas like the joyous
laugh of a child who finds herself
approved where she expected to be
reproved. Well, she made up for
the tribute, for I never heard her
play better in my life than she did
that night. It wouldn't have been
half so provoking had she been the
only lady, and so have escaped
comparison ; but there wvere the
four Swvedes in white silk and pink
r'oses ; Annie Cary, a veritable snow
maiden, in purie wvhite silk, with
powvdered hair and ornaments of
diamonds and pearls ; and Clara
Louise Kellogg, regal in a pink cos..
tume from Worth's ; and by their
side the young Carreno, in black,
who yet did not sufferer in compari.
son, clothed as she was by her youth
her sunny sweetness, and her bril,.
lian brunette beauty ; the black
gown was a secondary considera.
tion beside all these.
A OLOw OF PATRIOTISM
has seized the managers of the pre.
sent concert, and contrary to the
usual custom all the soloists are
Americans. Whitney has returned
from England where he has
reaped golden rewards in oratorio
festivals. The Britons tried their
best to keep Whitney there, but,
luckily the Centennial enthusiasm
and the material desire to assist in
saving the Old South Church seized
him, and he turned his back on
English temptation and English
glory, and came homne, when, the
welcome was wairan as the farewellhbad
been reluctat: As a leonseqiuendce
we have Whitney at thib testival,'an<|
we are no doubt' la4der.at havhmg
him than if We hadn't nissed himn.
In the "beginntig of his career
Whitney was the ballad sin gr in e
local cnert entAnanv. Nul every
body used to rave over his wonder
ful voice, that had all the promise of
its present fulfilment, although he
was then scarcely more than a boy.
It didn't take long for him to ad
vance in his position, and he - was
one of the original members of the
Temple Quartotte, an organization
that is known the country over.
ANNIE LOUIsE OARY.
It's nice to have our American
artists come home to us as fresh and
unspoiled as have Whitney and
Annie Cary. I don't believe there
is another girl who could receive
all the admiration and praise which
has boon lavished on this one and
come out as fresh and free from
affectations and disagreeable cen.
ceit as she has. She is a genuine,
jolly, rollicking Now E~ngland girl,
and she has carried her Now Eng
land sturdiness and common sense
wherever she has been. She is just
the same as she was wheIt she first
sang at the Emmanuel Cnuroh, be -
fore she over thought of going to
Europe to study, or had the slight
est idea of the future which lay be,
fore her. She was just brimming
over with fun, and was as fond of a
good time as any country girl full
of animal spirits, freshly imported
to city life, over was in the world.
MISS CARY'S FIIIsT TRIAL AT WALTZING,,'
There is a young fellow here
quite fond of telling how he taught
Annie Cary to waltz. It was at a
party given by a swell club of young
men, and Annie Cary was there ra
diant and rosy in a pink silk new
for the occasion. The band was
playing a most bewitching waltz,
that made everybody's foot go in
spite of themselves. For a wondr,
the "little girl from Maine" was not
dancing. It was something quite
unheard of, for she was a great fa
vorite, and was in great demand as
a partner. The young fellow aforep
said insisted on her dancing, but she
didn't know the step. "I'll show
you," volunteered he. She made
the trial, and after a few attempts
was whirling about the floor as
much at home as though she had
done nothing bu danced .the waltz
All her life. 1v Ilear4 h r leh .
with her instructor ovo, tetr first
five minutes' preliminary practice in
ADAMS, TUB 'ENOR.
The great feature of the festival,
however, is the reappearance, after
several years absence, of Mr, Charles
R, Adams, a Boston tenor, who hps
beers singing for a long time in
Germany. His reception is re
ported as being a perfect ovation,
and his singing as something
marvelous. He used to be a very
great favorite here before he went
away, and his departure was much
regretted, but neither he nor his
friends had any idea that his stay
would be so extended. He made P
very great success in Europe, and,
was engaged at once for the Imperial
Theatre in Vienna. He was a great
favorite with the Emperor, and no
professional need ever ask for boeger
success than he has had, Hlip poei,
tion was one of the best that it was
possible to hold. He sang only
certain nights and had a very large
salary ; never appeared except at
the desire of theo- Emperor, but
when he did sing it must lie in an
opera of the Emperor's choosing.
It was said at one time that his en
gagement was for a life time, and
that he would never come again to
America. But, fortunlitely, 'That has
proven untrue, and ho is really here
once more on American shores. A
great effort is to be made, too, .t400
keep him. Max Strakosch, that
prince of musical managers, .who.
has the laudable desire to suit the'
public taste and to fill his 'owii
pocket, and who manages to bom'.
bine the two desires most bei tiful
ly, has secured Clara Louise Iog
and Annie Cary for opedY next Iea
son, and ho is going to miake ~l
for Adams. It was treported ptre4
vious to his roturn. thqt Carl Roia
had secured him for England, bijt
that may be a prensatpire' announee
ment, and America" Ma kep
after all. '' '
xELLOUG, TNE QO 'SON.
Clara Louise Kellogg tpkes -'the
p lace at this' festival that has be~
lIed by Parepa Rosa, Ithddrsdqf
and Edith Wymine, ade A~~' 4 6Ift
the quartette of American -avtists
who are delighting up sthis *wg*;
We had never had bergn Otip
here before. She has oulytM
kniow isge7era'and con~cr,~~l
will ~erea'fe e iedfd '#d' II
con'ne tion with this JoeedsIow d # f'
fine interpreter' of tWomety ,eof -
nsie. Miss *Z llogg stand. 14i,
Cottnued en fourth page