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9~1U-WEEKLY EDITWN.] WINNSJ3QRO, S. 0., TUESDAY MIO1 NING, JUNE~ 12, 1877. LO.1 O 5
h eUegant cards all styles with name 10 cents
' post pad. J. B. 1Uewi, Nassau, hens co.,
Revolver Free hbxShot evolver
.JAbu BnIhN & 80N, 180 and 188, Wood 5(roet
A 1 comi oil .01lronio, 7x11, Imouited,
worth 250., 1 pk. love cards, I pk.eomie
envelopes, 1 pack. comic cards, I pack
scroll, 1 24 page book Fun all sent for
,only 5 8. stamps, NIvgity Co., Middlebol:o Mass.
OK SOe O1. IS. Only $1.50 onpital required
to start osoivassilg for HARK
ANaBW .MoSnAr-no00K Apply,
K. nlanown1, 159CA VASSERS. J
;tact Street, X, X.
With a Coll is Always Damlgerus.
WELLS' Carbolic Tablets,
.a sure remledy for Coughs, and all Dis
.eases of the Throat, Langs, Cheat ;and
-UrtU' ONLY IN ID1E BOXES.
Sold byiall Jyuggists.
C. N. iO.fETTFNINN, 7 Sixth Avenue, W. Y.
The Black Hills.
By H.-N. M omeas, who hats spent 12 years inI
this region. LAtest acco'tnts of Gold and Stlvor
-prospects, Agrloultural-and Grazing resouces
climate, hunting. Dshing, Indians, and Sotters1
adventures witb tbem, mining and wild western
'lift, the Waterfalls, :boiling Geysers, noble
scenery, immense gorges, otc. \Vith 27 tIne
illustrations, and one paap. Price only 10 cents.
Sold by all neg sdealers, or sent post-paid for
2 centstby D)oMNsbr.y, LorD & Co., Publishers,
The Ti co Pa. o doe is d.
I di res a nd b i i P l n out asDr
hUn, n on, Sot of Eeganit O..od St. o
lotivo Buttons, Gents' Leko George Dtiamondl Pin, ,corr.
thyst Stone llcgtntnt with gold, Amethyst 5touc& ,f
PiGold~piatacd ddng Rting, Sqt Iloehuti Etqr throp,
I~adle'Ylowaottand Iaenitro, Lauttce Fanic"et
Pin nd ru~in GO~~plto ollr utton, Onn'as Onhlnipat.
Threooold-platest tude. The
Erftf"rC LtS felt$Dt ,aQdr 50Sm
.tt. liXTR fORiIAR I'f
*-. .1e BRIO.5J Ploton Placo, New Yor
for otl. The Eureka Jew,
EW EL diry cnsket contains 1 pailt,
igold.plated e n g rnu- e a
.sleeve :buttons, d set (8) spiral shirt studs I
.Gents' Ire. coral gl-n, 1 Imp:oved shape collar
.stud, one Gents ,lne liak watch chain, and,
Ladies' heavy wedding rim;; price of 1 casket
,complete, 50 cents; ut ee fdr$1.25; six for $2 and
12 for $s.50, all sent postpald ty.nail. Six dozen
and a solid sliver watch for $20. Agents can
niake money selling these ez ;:ets. Send 59 ets.
for sample-and Catalogue. W o;)ave all kinds
.of Jewelry at low prices.
W. COLES & CO.. 235 Broadway, N. Y. City.
1W We are the 'OrJlginals" 1i0 tills business,
and have no "AlUtC-9 Gol" or "brass" Jewelry .
"This Jewelry (gasket is renarkpbly attrac
;tive, and COLIS. 400., are .reliable ,lealers."
Kentucky Cash Distribution Co,
Louisvill,'Ky., Juno 30th, 1877.
$31Q,000 CA S H I N 1 F T S i
NEW ORGANIZATION, NEW SCHEMF,, NEW
SRAMERBAND.DROVERS B.4NK, a
Loqiaville Ky., Treas,
T HE Kentucky cash Distribltion Co., author- i
Ized by a 8 el. Act of the L gliahture for -
will have 1,0f B.10 Scuooks QF nANKFOR,
''heSe'oond of the Series of Grand
)i'awiv gs ,in the City of Louiss
'' ill,; My.,,Saturday, June 8Oh, 1877,
.AT PUBLIC LIBRARY HAIg,.
$60,OO0r only ten,
Road thie List of Ifts.
1 Grand Cat5 ;Gift, $60,000
1 Grand Cash Gift--e.. .. . .........$25,000
-1 Grand CashGirt. ..--.-.-......... ...1,00( 0
1 Grand Cash (lf........1000
3 Grand Coah (lt,& 0e'a'ch.
:5 Granid Cash 000s:2;o each....10,000
20 Cash (Gifte, -1 - tal......20,000
40 Cash GIfts, $5IX enay.......20000
100 Cash Gifts, $200 ene.......0, 0
800 Cash (lits' $100 each........1,0
.500 Cash Gifts,$50 each.,,...............'..000
.6000 Cash Gifts, $10 each................0,000
-- 6972 Cash Gfsamounting to $0,0
W~hole Tickets $10,Tilves $5,Quarter $2.50.
j 11 U(iekots $1006, 321-2 Ticketa $300, 563-4
SDrawig Positively Jitne 30h, 187.
And Every Three Mlonths Th,, e ftor
CERTtflcATgs OP sUPRDVIsop OP DAWINo.
The present managaenent emphatltilly
~notify the public that there will be no
postponement of this drawing, as Is.
usual in sucah enterpiros, but that it will
positively .uand unequhovcally tako place
oen tlto datoenamedl.
This...the;Becondl DraWing, will be QQn
dluoted like the first, to the fairness ,of
" whieh toe ;following named gentleipon
H lon.o AlvIn Duval, late Chief Jui..lco supremne I
~d1Janmes G. Dudley, Chairman Board of 8c0ioo
., Grant G ;ahe Farm0s 'flank of Ky,.
ion. 5. 1- M. -N 11.1rPubic dnifter State of 1Cy.
C.Tqpa Nf Kynsny, PresIdent of the Far:
dnot. '1hio . Jone, QOclof Slip. CourterfKy.
ncounpty coturt. ,Mlii JdeFak
James G, Cr0otbeii4ki county cotunt.
R, iemittanges scan -beimusde iby Mail, Expsess,
~ raft, P. 0. Order or IRegistered Letter, imado
paal to G. W. Biarruw &e Co.
- v count.
Illable Wents wagted ,
Allukeoni ntcins and1 cirders for tickete
(G. W, BARROW & co.,
'Coorlor Journal Bu ing, Louisvl10,2%y. a
SENDI FOR ORCUIAR.
CT your dob Prinig done-at the
'.4 - w m HIAnaD OrP20.
Daily, Tri-Weekly and Weekly
JOLUMBIA, S. C.
EoYT, E LYN _A 2oDAMEL,
JAMES A. HOYT, Editor,
T 7g, DAILY REoISTE.R contains the jlatest \
news of the day, all coinie rcial, i
politial and other .matter sent by tele- I
graph, full local reports, editoria)s upon
all eurxent topics, ;tnd Grango and Agri-- I
cultura) Depaatments. t
Tus ''nI-WEEETxY REOISTER i0 issued 6
every Tuesday, Thursday and htturday 1
muorgiujng, and contains all the news .of two i
dlays i~u one issue. I
TAX5 W EEKLY ThOISTER is an eight page
pap cy, containing forty-eight bolnixs, c
?U bracing the cream of the news of each 'J
Tur, REOISTER ,is now the orgnji of the
state Grange, aud till matters of interest (
,o the Patrons of Husbandry will be I
treated in their appropriate dopa,rtment.
The Agricultural and Grange articles will
typetir in each of our publications-Daily,
Fri-Weekly and Weekly.
TEIMS OF SUBSCRIPTY)N: 1
DAILY REGISTER. t
)no Year, $7 00
Six Manths, 3 50
rhree Months, 1 75
TRI WEEKLY JtEGISTE1,
onc Year, :5 00
Six Months, 2 50
Three.Months, 1 25
WEEKLY lrOISTER. f
)ne Year, ', 00
six Months, 1 00
l'hree Monthxs, 0
Rlrrali for ilaffipo .l
,G Rk-ND SPRING OPEN;NG, f
-AT ,3EIE- t
ply Goods, Fancy Goods, a'd
F a beautift1l ;ipd full ,late of latest
. novelties in Spring and Summer
lillinery and,Fwacy Goods, consisting in
hart of 'iadies', Mfisses' and Children's
rimiimed Hats, Flowers, Ribbons, Silks,
A'lorge lot of Ladies' Collarcttes,Fichus
.nd other fancy articles. Inspection of
he L64lies and public generaily solicited.
Ve will endeavor to please the most fas
idious. All we jisk is that yop call, and
cc for yourselves, and give us a trial.
Now Spring Prints. Centennial tripes,
)ress Goods, White Gobds,Dress Improv
rs, Corsets :Hosiery, Gloves, Notions,
;lothing, Hats, Shoes, &c.
Agent for F.utterick's reliahl paper
itterns. Ladies', Misses' and Ohildren's
ow patternsB .u.etore.
guistfilledI up with fro- h Groceries, Con
ectionaries and cverythixsg usually found ~
ua ifirst class house of the kind.
Allot of Furniture, Lath~s, Shingles,.&c. 1
aumnber low for Cash.a
j. 10. BOAG. ~
You can find all you want by calling a
and~l 14 .T. 0. D~ong.
[ havej ust received somiewery fine xidd
LCor< YWhlskey,.Pecach anti.A pple Bran
y, ifromi Stone Mountain, Georgia, and '
Ainooln county, Virginia, ,aid various p
thor graides of IWestern Rye WVhiskeps, I
lorth (garolina Corn and Rye Whiskeys,' 01
)omecstio and Imported 'Wnes axid
A large stock of bottled goods, consist. O
rig of Champagno, Lager Beer, far
sily utse, Ales, Porters, Soda WVator &c.
Ane barrel fresh Newark Cider~on draught.
loo1 driuks ol all desoriptions. Tobace0, f
~-AT Q~Un IoUB
*J, D. McCA R LEY,
may 8 . Proprietor.
Phaotogpapbs ! Photographs !
Gi REAT ,rednetion 'in ri4es at the-naw ~
J Phopograiph iGallery in xear of Morris' S
[otel I atn now ready f'or business in nmv
ow and sploadidy arranged Galery anud
L4heofalownguioc ucod rates.
Cabinets jper qlozen, *6.00, n'
0' -" half dozen, 4.50. a
<Cards *" dozen 8,00.
"' " half dozen, 2.04.
*'errotypes, 3 for.$1.00..
Bln la ana Xet nh
G'-.a.watz m-rs an -n
.mperor William Cabbage,
~ 'HE busk, largest, hardiest and ao
proltatblo variety of WiNTER cAJnuAax
nown in Europe, and imported to this
ountry exclusively by the undersigueid,
'here, with little ctltivation, it flour
sies astonishingly, attitainwg an entor
aous size, and selling in the market at
prices most gratifying to the producer.
n transpanting, great care should be
tsed to give Suflicient ispace for growth.
olid headi. the size of the mouth of a flour
carrel, is the average run of this choice
ariety. O Re pickago of the seed sent
ost paid on recoipt.oAf 50 cents, and oz.e
cent postage stamp. Three packages to
no address $1 00 rind 4wq 3 cent stamps.
.'welvo packages sent on receipt of $3 O.
.mI' Read what a well known Garrett
o. Marylander says of tw EPEltoln WIL
BLoocxsoToN, QautET Co.,
Mid.., Jan. 22, 1877.
alt. J.AMc}s C.AMitnExj,, GG Fulton St. N. Y.
Dear Sir:-1 bought some seed I rem you
st spring, and it was good. Your ENm
>eror William Cabbage suits thiI climate
,-ell. On a mountain side the seed you
ent me produced Qabbatgos weighing
hirty pounds each.
Very truly yours,
pr' I amjSole Agent in .t1 ,U. S. fot
Maidston.e Onion Seed.
rm Maidston1e, Kent Co., England, prg,
acing the uost producing the most
rolific and fiuest flavored Onions known
nd.yielding on suitable soils fromt 8() to
00 bushels per acre, sown in drills.
Ir. Henry Colvin, a large mari.t garden
r at Syracuse, N. Y., writs, "Your
nglish Onion Seed surprised .me by its
trge yield, and the delicious flavor of the
ruit.. I could h ve (sold any quantity ir.
is market at good prices, \Iy wife says
he will have rai othey.onions for the table
afuture, Sedi;i me as much as you can
rthe enclosed $5.00."
Quo package of seed sent on receipt
f 50 cents and,one 3 cent postage *4amp,
hree packages to one address Al 0U('0nua
wo:3 cent stimpps. Twelve iehage.sent
n receipt of $3 00,
My supply is liipited. Puicrios daiting
) secure either of the above rare seeds,
ho'ld not delay their orders AN seed
'AIIANTED FREsUM AND TO OEItMATE.
ash jnust accompany all orders. For
ithcr.of the above seeds, address
mny 1-xt1m ' Fulton St., N. Y.
'E !BALL STILL ROLI~ ON
.COLUMBIA, :S. C.
lHE suceess attending the disposal of
Louf MAGNIFICENT sTOCM, which we put
pen the market early this season at such
1w fignres, convinces us that the public
pprefiatte our efforts to supp)lly them with
to newest and most stylisht goods.
Buying as we do from the first hands
aid fo caan, enables us to~offer
We goe now receiving a new and elegagi
SPRING AND SUMMER
hich wvillhe sold at the samte low ruling
opular prices. We expect to do a TavR
J1sHINO B1%INEss, and bargamns will be
"A word~to the iso is sufficient."
$@-' Sangples sent ont application and
tpressage paid on billseover $10.
1MeCIIEERtY & BRO)THER,
rand Cent ial Dry Goo ds Establishmient.
T. A. lifcCnFESB. B. B. Mc CR.ERnY.
B. A. IIAWI4q. M. IlontKA?.
A.fne lo.t of Cabbages, phwbih will be
ild low for cash.
DananaM, of the finest kind, which can
at fail to ibo tempting 0 avl anil get
A new loteof groceries in great varie wV
hieh are offered. at my naual 10
gures. Call and see.
inray 22-tt .YAMER ?. ?!AFTHCA RT.
AN INTIRVIEV WITI'i SOUT CilARU
LIN A'S CUUVli]B GILR
He Talks to a Republican No waiyper
Reporter--is Opinion of General,
Gary's Opposition -Treatment of tho
Colored Race--He Wishes a Univerdi
ty for the Blacks--Will Rosigp Rather
Than be Driven--Party for taype.
C'olunibbj Lelter to Cincinwdai Uztlle.
We went, of course, to call on
Governor Hampton. We found in
the anto-roomn the Commissioner of
Education. Ho.was soon admitted,
and in a short timo his call was
ended, and we were ushered into
the Governor's room. It is a comn
modious room,. handsomely furnish-,
ed under the Chamberlain regime.
Judge Mackey reminds me that this
was one of the fat jobs of that ex
travagant reign. At the further end
of the room, seated at a table cov
ered with papers, is Governor
Hampton. He rises to welcome!.
Judge Mackey, and ,extends al: o a
cordial greeting to your correspond
out. He is a fine specimen of man
hood-not a giant, but of medium
size, iron gray -whiskers, and wears i
genial, kindly expression on his
handsome face. It is not at all
wonderful that a man of such
p)hysjque, and with his ac'knowlegedI
qualities for leadership, should be a
favorite leader. I had not gone
with fell design of subjecting the
Governor to a set and formal inter
view in which the reader would be
at a loss to decide whether "our
commissioner" or the Governor was
doing the talking. Our conversa
tion was easy and informal. Be
ginning with the natural resources
of the State, the Governor took
pleasure in pointiug from his wiu
dow the location of the falls of the
river, ;marking the dividing line be
tween the "low country" and the
upper country, uhich was free from
the o'joectionablo featuro of swa.nl.
Judge Mackey ruanaged to intro
ducc the political .question by say
ing that I, as the representative of a
Republican newspaper of the North,
was inxious to know the truth in
regard to a reported division of the
Democrats of South Carolina caused
by the Hampton policy. The Gov
ernor was not upwilling to talk on
the subject. Indeed, lie answered
without hesitation, saying: "Yes,
there is a division ; but," he added
with i twinkle, "I .elieve the oppo
sition includes at present only one
man, And lie is a gentleman of some
what eccentric political qualities."
".The fact is," he continued, "I
had Po little to do in the way of
furthering or mapping out my
'policy,' if such a term may be used,
that there has hardly been a fair
oppo.'rtunity to test }.ho question of
EQUAL PoLITICAL RIoHTS.
-"Have you done any official act
affecting the colored people in their
political rights ?,' I asked.
"Yes," was the answer. "There3
have been two or tirec speial elec-.
tions, and as the law makes it my
duty .to apploint the commissioners
of elections, I have, in making these
appointments, been 4caroful to give(
the colored men a ineir representa.
tion. That will be Ipy rule in mak
ing all ap~pointmnents ,for elections,
for I do not intendl to deprive either j
race of its political rights. On
yesterdIay I recommepded to the
House, a resolution p.roviding for
the establishment of two State
universities, one for the white aAd
one fon the colored pe~ople, both t~o
be equially endowed anel sustained
by the State. I have stillied thi~s
matter carefully, and I se~e no bettor
way than the one proposed. Asidp
from the natural objection to edu
cating thme races together, I have it
frnom .t~e besit authority, from men
who b~ave had .experienco in the
education of bojb colored and white
that the best ras~ults in mental
growth,cannot be obtained by tying
them down to the .same courso ~of
study. I am glad to say that ;ny
plan was gladly accepted ;by the
colored men thomnselves in the
,House, and the resolution wasa
adapted without opposition."
"'Have you made any recommonda
.tion in regard to the .public school4
"The Legislature has acted o~n
that subject, p~royiding for a levy of
:$800,000.. That *w411 be justly.
divided between the colored aimnd the
HoW TilE COLORED 1I) PEOPLE ARE LOOKINQ
Tho Governor having touched
upon his policy of equal political
rights for both races, seemed anx
ious to pursuo the Siubject further.
"Here, now." said ho, "is a letter
I was reading when you camDO in,
from Hon. Curios Tracy, of Waltor
boro, a l)romililenit Deiocriat. This
is a specimen of the interest tho
colored people take in the Hampton
policy. The letter enclosed a cor -
respondence between Tracy and a
number of proiinent colored mon
of that place. The colored men, it
seemed, had addressed a letter to
Tracy, asking him what would be
the eflect upon them of tho now
ordor of things. Tracy lad] replied,
and his object in sending tho cor
re1spondenco to me is to ask me
whether his reply received my ons
LIolsemient. I have not read it all
carefully over, but, so far as it gG.s,
it is all right, aind] cOVers Imly views
exac.tly, ats expressed in the last
aivasS, and as repeated in my
public ut terances since I sco ho
states the proposition which is tho
groundwork of my policy--the
3guality before the law of both
'aces--,wlmt is law for one must bo
law for both."
The Governor passed to mo the
'eply of Tracy, and I observed that
he writer took occasion to say, with
mphIasis, the philosophy of the
aituation in South Carolina, to any
)1m0 who studies it, is that the
>roadest baniner of thea Republicanl
)arty was fltown by the Democratic
mrty when the latter acquiesced i
,he civil and political equality of all
"Here is anotler letter," said the
?Sovernior, "wwhi I. received from a
'olored man, who does not give his
location. You may read it."
"These letters are among many
hat I 111 receivie, and they indi
ate that the colored people have
!oinfideuc in my pledges. The
'olored members of the House and
hie Senate frequently consult me in
'egard to matters pertaining tQ
TREATMENT OF ,COLORJD CALLERS.
"low is it, Governor, about your
'eceiving these colored members? I
ceC it stated that you dny thorn ad
nittance, while you freoly admit the
"Thero is no truth in it. I have
)ut one plan of receiving visitors.
[ instruct my doorkeeper (and by
le way, you see," lie said, turning
o me, "that I have recognized the
'aceo by the appointment of a colored
looikceeper) to admit all visitors in
lie order in which they arrive,
i\ing preference only to officers of
ho government calling on important
VILL IIESION RlATI.ER THAN TIE DRIVEN.
I am thoroughly satisfiod that the
)osition I have taken is the true
mle. I expect it to meet opposi.
ion from the vjolent party men whQ
ofiguring for 1880. I say to thenm
et the issues of 1880 wait their
ime, and let us have rest from
noro' p~olitical agitation, and time to
mild up our material industries. I
upposo08 some1 of the Northern
)emnocrats would have preferro'rd to
mavo the troop)s kept in the South.
t might be a good thing for the
)emocratic party success to have
outh Carolina suffer, but she hias
on a victim long enough. . I atri
core to try and restore her wasted
nergies, and to do so by insuring
oneft(o and order, aind equal political
ights to bo0th races. I will not he
nl instrumient for any other p~urposo.
f tlie people of South Carolina
Lemand any3 .other course, they
aust priovide .some other ~istru
The Governor wvas very free in
lie delivery of his -sentinimnts, ins
luding the purp'Iosce to resign if he
01uld not carry out his policy. He
ncidentally spoko of a Southern
>arlty in supp)1ort of Hlayes, saying
hat it was his bolief t~hmt thoe rn
onseryative element of the Souith,
he element that wvants maktrial
>rosperity Iti o~pp)osed~ to thoso who
.imlhy seek p)oliticl asconey,
ould beo allied to Hayes' aupport.
PUTITING 0$ AYERR.--Or. Ayer th0
lnven tor of Ayer's Pills, Hair Vigor
mid Chorr'y lpectoral, is nowv in thea
unatic Asyhmp., and is pronounced
neurably inwane. 1His insanity is
attributed ;7 the fact that lie was
bloated fort Congress in Miassachu
;etts two ytears ago. His fortuno is
sti)mated at fifteen millions of
lollar'a and was made almost entire,
.y fryun the sale of his medicines. If
deo had contented himself with stay~
ing at home and hadn't put on
'Ayers" and tried to go to Congress,
th result mrigh~t have been diffrmt.