Newspaper Page Text
NEWS AND HERALD.
WINNSBOR0, S. C.
TIIURSDAY, Decomber 18, , , a 1879.
?. .V1 .Y Y& DA -18. EDIt'oR.
etNO. S. RIVYNOLDS. ABSOet ATS EDITOR.
t.aking the Ashes of the Past.
We pitblish as a matter of news the
report. of an interview with General
(.Gary and a reply from Senator Hanimp
tOn. General Gary charges Senator
Balptoll with having conferred with
hih about withdrawing the Tilden
electors i South Carolina in 1876.
Senator Hamipton pronounces falso all
accusations of inidelity to the Nation
at party made against him, and does
iot remember having ever asked
General Gary's advice on matters of
moment. Tihe statements of the two
gentlemen concerned are now in print
and our readers may draw their con
clusions. It Is a fact that the night
of Chamberlai n's nomination Judges
Mackey and Cooke bolted the party
aid came over to Hampton, and that
Judge Mackey after foretelling events
albost precisely as they subsequently
occurred, strongly urged the witil
drawal of (te Tilden electors, in order
to remove any interest that Grant
might have in tile State election. The
advantage of suchIL a course, merely
considering the subeess of the State
ticket, was ipparent, but tie objection
was urged that as South Carolina had
partici pated in the 10111i nating con
venti-,i, it .would be desertion to
-withdraw from the Presidential fight.
However, as all matters of importance
were submitted to Goverior HIlamp
ton there was some talk about it at
Abbeville. Whtt happened, or by
Whom or to whom the proposition
was made, is not generally known,
but the upshot. was a refusal to cnter
taill the proposition. I ardly a day
passed durlIig the campaign that there
wvas lot som1e proposition or other
submitted to the executive colmllittee,
bIt they ended inl smoke. Judge
Mackey pressed tis particular propo
sitiont witil great earllestless ald
force, but tile fact that the Tilden olee
tor-s were uph~ield nil throngh tile can
paign, and as Governor Hampton says
were defeated I)y only six or seven
jnlldred votes, shows that Tilden was
heartily backed by Souith Carolina.
We hlave iothling to do with tile per
sonal quarrels of tile Democratic lead
ers, but we are earnestly interested in
tihe we]lare of the party antd of the
State. We take pleasure In saying
that tie fears exipessed by papers in
other States for the safety of the party
througlh the feud betwcen Senator
Hamli and General Gary are
groundless. Tile Democratic party
of South Carolina Is 110o man's party.
11 towers far above any inldividu
al. And while every promineit man
in South Carolina has his adherents,
who warmly side with him iln either
of thlem can break the party up.
Whoever gets the party nlomination is
-goinlg to winl. Individual quarrels
may harass tihe Demuocr~acy uip to tile
ttno of tihe convention, but after that
thlere will be plain1 sailing, or we are
muchl mlistaken. If the Democratic
party belongs to any one man int thle
State wve do not wishz to belong to it.
Whlatever niay be the issue of persont
al quarrels thte party stanids as firm as
A New Departure.
Hion. D. Wyatt Aikenl has written
letters to the NeWs, and Courier anld
to the Augusta Chronicle and Consti
* tutionlalist, in which heo advocates a
new departure in polities. Ill his
.Opinlion a Solid Sotuth htas made a
Solid North, and1 thtere is no0 chanIce ofI
carrying either New York or Indiana
for tile Democrats. Both puarties
ought to die. Therefore he advocates
a genleral comnionl of all the holnest
working miasses of to counltry, and
thte selection of an itrroproachlable
ticket that wvili sweep the country.
Thtese are his views if we read theum
We are exceedingly sorry to be0
compelled to diff'er with Colonel
Alken, but his plan wvlli not work. All
such expe~rlimenlts heretofore hlave fail
ed. The Grangers' movemnent out
Wetwas precisely such as Colontel
Alken now advocates. It swept thte
West like a whirlwind one year, then
dlied anld left the Republican party as
its executOr. The Independent move
- mont ini California, which sent New
tont Booth to thte United States Senate,
was the samel thlulg. It collapsed, and
Booth became a stalwart of tile stal
warts. Dennis Kearniey headed a
Bihnilar movement last year, and sold
California bodily to tihe Radical party.
The Greenbackers Jived juSt lon'g
enough) to pernilt John Sherman an~d
Rloscoe Conklinlg to have their own
seeot way. The National Labor par
ty, formed ont preelsely the samo plat
* form; that of sweeping the effete old
pai'tios out of the land, succeeded in
turing eyer to tile Radical party the
foew Congressional districts thle Green
backer. spared, and they too are back
iste old lines. So it will ever ig.
Frqjfu the foundation of theo govern
ineht thei'o have bonbttwo parties,
fotuyded on. ihndzamental differences,
not ephiemeral issues. As long as tile
COnstitution exists these two parties
willie found, varying, perhaps, from
time to timo in the location of the
##p~tpostsa but having their' respective
4 arer 4yng from the samte old
~~ 10,y hope the South has lies in
didaigof party lines ,'
J ~ ~ny .the RlepublicAn and
"'~ \$'a~o ~aties exist ho long will
- ~$ i't ~~yn helatter, rni
organize a third party and entrap some
respectability into it, and all the ras
cals in the land will flock to it and
prato of -honesty and reform, while
making ready. as the Virginia Re
adjusters are doing, for a raid on the
public treasury, even at the cost of a
divide with dishonest1 Radicals.
A ladical politicIla hts recently
proved by facts and figures that there
are forty-oight Conagressional districts
in the North Deimocratlc, beyond all
prendvtventure, and over a hundred
Democratic listricts in the South,
while one huntired and forty-seven
constitutes a majority in Congress.
in many other districts. North, each
party has an event chance. le thinks
the llepublicans have hardly the ghost
of a chance of controlliig the Houso
except. by Cap)tlrinig (distriCts in the
South. Now this capture can result
only from the inauguration of' a third
party. In this State of afilhirs, the
Democrais must stick close together.
It may be that. Northert Democrats
unite with llopublicans to prevent
subsidies to the South. But is the
South interested merely in subsidies?
She has a higher aim, that of preserv
ing the constitution. It Is the subsidy
cry that frightens the North much
more than troason. It is no time now
for it third party. The ladicals
would not joii It, and a divided
Democracy would only% ensure defeat.
Lot us stick to our colors.
WAS TILD E SOLD OUT ?
Wiat Gnu'eral Gary Says of Benator ramp.
ton's Course-Senator Hinlton Iltterly
Inieos the Chre.
The ,New York f-allg has publish
ed an interview its Columbia corre
sponlent had with General Mt. W.
Gary. After decliring most emphati
cally against Giranit, antd professing his
euarnest adlherenee to sound Constitu
tionial principles, General Gary do
clared his preference for Ewing as the
Democratic nomiince on account of his
financial opinions. IHo had this to say,
however, cof Tilden:
Tilden, it' he gets nomainted again,
will get the unanimous support of the
Southern people. It's idle to dispute
that solidest of all solid facts is the so
called solid South. Damn himin I" pr1o
ceeded the General, now warming to
the theme, "I'm sorry for him, too. I
think Tilde has bee'n badly treated.
110 was sold out by Southern leaders.
I.lo ought not, however, to have suf
fered himself to be sold out by any
body. Ile should have chaimed his
rights. Thalt's why, even while I satv
I'm sorry ior him, I add that I don't.
like his sort of a man. .Ie has no
thing of the Androw Jackson kind in
him. Yet I would support hitm hearti
ly again, because I believe he was sac
rifleed to tho South and that the South
owes him an atonement. Moreover,
I believe, that, being tihe greatest tacti
ciani of the time, haviung immense Ina
ehiery which he has organized at his
disposal, havingstill tie most power
ftil of his frientids in 1876 to back him,
and, perhaps, having besides tihe com
modity le is reporteQl to have by the
barrelful, he may be nominat'ed in
1880, and1 itf nonminated, will certainly
sAMUE'L SoLD) OUT nYT TilE sOUIJ[
"But you say Tilden was sold out
by Southiernt leaders. Thalt's at new
"Oh, I know it will raise the devil,"
said1 General Gary, "but it might ais
wvell comet Out. rthe long and short of
it is that, a pr'oposition was made to
mne at thme wvell known mass mteetinig at
Abbeville in 1876 to withtdraw the
TIilden ehector's of this State I"
TIIE sIIJAMEFUL PutOPOSITION.
"By' whom ?"
"By Geni. IHampton, at the time
whmen hte hand been nominated but not
elected for thme governorship, ie,
Toombhs and mtyselftspoke at the meet
ing. Ilamiptont approached mnc on the
phltorm wi t that toposition,"
"Now," I asked Gen. Gary, "please
explain for whatreason thatanuggestion
was mtade, and what service its adopt
tiont would haye been to hlanpton's
"Well, sir, at that time we 'wanted to
redeem South Carolina from carpet
bag rule, and some of us didn't care a
damn htow It was to come about.
H~ampltont knew that the Radicals here
wouldn't vote for Tildent andl Hien
dricks and at the same time they hated
Chamnberaini, thte Republican candi
date for governor, liko the devil. It
was utderstood thtat Cooke and
Mackey said thtey would vote the
Hamplton State ticket if Hampton
would wlthtdraw the Tilde)n electors
and thius insure the State for thte Re
puiblicant National ticket. liamptton
virtually said to these moch, 'If you'll
elect me govetrnor, I don't carte whom
you elect President.' Thtat wvas whty
he came to me at Abbeville with the
Ptropositin I have mnentionted."
A SIiIRP ANSWER TO HAMPTON.
"What did you say to it?"
"I said, In thte first place, that as
South Carollita had sent delegates to
and fairly participated in the National
Conveontlin whicht nominated Tilden
the withidrawval of the electors woi
be a piece of bad faith. In theo next.
place, I said It couldn't be done witht
out calling another conventtion. To
this ilamptona r'espondedI that It mnight
be donet thrtoughI thte State Executtve
Committee. WIttou t acquiescing, I
answeredI Hamnptont that if ho and the
rest were resolved to do It, I wouldn't
make war upon the conclusitn. I've
sinice hear'd that at a meeting held
that ntighit, whleht I didn't attenid, but
at' which Hampton, Toomnbe, Gen.
McGowan aitd Col. Cothttan we
present, there was a hot tiime. Mc
Uowan wouldnt't agree, nohtow, and
the project fell through. Neverthe
less, I've always regarded it In the
light of a traitorous disaffection to
Ttldon before his election shtowing a
dispositlin to sacrifie Aim ,in this
WHlY ATOrNEMENT I8 NECESSABY.
"It wasniothing moro nor. less than
an offer to sutrrendler the Stste to Hayes
In order to secnre' thte 'ohetion of
Hampton; hentc my wllingness to
see atonement -made In case (Tto is
again nominated. That nomination,
I eet inrn myProforene for
Ewin, wo~d udoutedly be recelv
ed by our peopho -With .di cclaim.
The whoe othoud vote for . 'll
detl hbob tells you it Won't tella
a i.T4e WOuld be no 'blting
1'v o eo igl of ny
ern brigadlera' not being docile to the
decision of the party or not being
niends of the Union. Bv God I I ey
pect they're about the best f'ionds the
Union his to-day just because they've
had some experionce in butting againist
Senator Hampton 4itterly Denies the
Charge of Infidelity. I
(Washingtot Special to tho NmW York Herald,)
Senator IHampton's attention was
drawn to-day to the conversation of
Gon. Mart Gary concerning him, re
ported by a correspondent fRom1 Co
Coluinba, S. C., in to-days' Herald.
Ile read the correspondenico over care
fully, and said that while there were
various Iisrei'oprsent ationis, beginning
as far back its the events of the war, lie
did not consider anything worthy of
notice except so much itas related to the
ajllere(d breach of faith In tho matter of
the .i~ldeni eleCtors. Upon this point
"While I have never condescended
to notice the rumoirs, of which the
J1craut Speaks to-day, about Senator
1lampton's infidelity to Ihe Democrat
ic electoral ticket 1in 1876, which have
been floating in the air ever since;
and while I cannot agree with the
Je6rald that they have, as It saVa, now
found a respectable spoisor i Genera
Gary, still as some one is at last foutid
to father these slanders I am induced
to pronounce them utterly and abso
"'That they are false," he continued,
"can be casily establishied by the fol
lowing facts: Soon after the election
in 1876 an article appeared in an Au
gusta, Ga., paper, of course anony
imously, making thesame charges and
referriig to Gen. McGowan, as Gary
now does. lie was behiud them, as
he is how, and this article, If not writ
tein by Geti. Gary, was at least inspired
by him. The chairman of the State Ex
enitive Committee, A. C. Haskell,
subsequently elected to the Supreme
Bench of the State of the State, nme
diately responded to it and denounced
it as untrue. Gen. McGowan also re
plied to it and took the same ground.
8o complete and overwhelming were
these replies that the aut.hor of the
slander miiade n response to them, and
I need only refor you to their letters
t'or my full vindication and that of the
Democratic party of South Carolina.
That party acted in perfect good faith
during the whole canvass, and the fact
that Mr. Iayes' majority by Itepubli
can count was only about 600 votes
over Mr. Tilden, shows how earnestly
we worked for the latter's election.
That I consulted with General Gary on
this matter or any other during that can
vass, or before it, or since, has entirely
escaped my recollection, if this ever
occurred. It imay have been my mis
fortuno that I have not done so, but
as I have always regarded his views as
narrow, unwise anld dangerous, I have
stidiously avoided asking his advice or
acting on his suggestion."
It will bo scen that Senator Iamp
ton mckes a very square denial of
General Gary's accusations. Your
Cor-respoildent will add that during the
canvass of 1876 the Herald on verv
frequent occasionis editorially urged
the Democrats of South Carohnla, and
Geni. Ilampton, as their candidate, to
abaildon the Tildci electoral ticket, or
at least to run a ticket of Hayes and
Hlamptoni, and that there was at that
time general disappoiitinent that the
Democrats and GA en. 11ampton refused
to do what many of their Northeri
friends thought wise and proper.
A LL AJOUT DOGS.
what Our Legislatora Think About Taxing
Thoem to Death.
In the Ihouse ont Tuesday the bill to
require a special license for dogs was
taken uip for a second readini".
Mr. Rt. Rt. IHemphill miover to strike
Out the enacting clause.
Mr. HI(eiphill saidl: From tho re
p~ort of the Comptroller-General you
will see that there are in the State 66,
318 dogs, of the value of $494,386, and
there aire also 199,686 sheep and goats,
worth $169,775. I am unwillinig to
destrov so much taxable property as
these tlo s amount to.
Mr. Yv atts-These doegs pay only five
cents a head, anid we want this bill
passed to protect the 8sheep and goalts
and1( guard our children against mad
Mr. Carlisle--My objection to the
bill is that It Is unconstitutional. It
will not accord with that provisiont
wich requires prop)erty to be taxed
accordlig to its value.
Mr. Uensely- 1y the time we go
through with this bill wvewlllso amend
It as to ob~viate that objection and make
it a mere license lawv.
Mr. Walker-There is m'tmy a poor
man whose only propeirty is 1his dog.
(tip Van Winkle had his Snyder. I
regard the bill as an attack upon all
the dlescenidants of Rip Van Winkle.
Mlany people have a great love and
lifiction for these pets5, which the Al
m~ighty has given to man for his. best
rriend. More than this, there are vast
lomains in this State whose owvners
iave never put on them one tittle of
limp rovement, and these domains are
mul of game; and if somne of these poor
nen could not by means of their dogs
~atchi this game, they would never
ave an opportunity to taste fresh
meat. Tihe b Ill also attacks the planter
w~ho is fond of hunting and kee17s his
pack of hounds.
Mr. Murray-This Legislature does
mot sit here to- enlcourage Rip Van
Wlnkleism. Th'i~s bill will give en
souragemeont to 811eep husbandry, and
us it proposes to devote the dog tax to
lie free schools, that objeot is of more
importmnce than the attachment a man
nay fool for his dog.
Mr. Dorroh--Those who are ihrmors
lore know that agriculture in South
iaroliia will never be what it ought
ill stock raising forms an element of
t, and they also know that it is next
o imlpossible to raise shleep suecessftdt
y while the dogs are as unrestricted as
Mr. Dargan--My objection to dogs
a their want of discri minationl-they
,annot toll the distinction between me
em and tuumn.
On Motion of Mr. Beasely, the bill
vas recommitted by a vote of'46 to 43.
U F.MOORATIC BOSTON.-The muniol.
al election which took place in Boston
ast week resulted In the re-election of
klayor Prince (Democrat) by a plu
'ality of $2,768. The feature of the
lection was the presence of women at
the polls, where they wore courteously
treated and where they v'oted fori mem
bers of the school committee nearly If
not quite up to the registration which
was nearly 01ne thousand. OuL of dof
arence to them tpe polling places were
nevpr, before so quiet and orderly.
-The bell-punch reglstel, has come
to 1;o rearddin Texas as a mere
throco. In 1Iotlton ono leadIngealeon
which rekstei-ed ovet1,80 o the
anateegiae fg eoo~ aol
Batstpreahers agreed yesterday
t iat to prcach othor imlen's orinoas
underpretence that they are their own
is dishonest, aid some of the brethren
went so far as -to call the praotice steal
Ing. A result of the discussion . has
beeni the dIscovery that 'very many
Ihnglarized' s8riois are prneahed.
bome times the exact language is ap
propriated, as well as the thoughts and
arguments, but oftener the discourses
are rewritten. Many rural cler ymuen
find their burdens materially Ig tened
by subscribing to a weekly pulication
which contains 'abstracts of sermons
prached by the most noted of New
York a1d Arooklyn pulpit orafors. In
each number are half 'a score of ser
mons skillftilly divided itito heads,
which any'.pfleacher of average intelli
gence can spgn out into a forty-minute
liscourse. The serm ms cover such a
wide range of topics that, by running
through a few .back numbers, a sub
ject approplriate to almost ' any ocCit
slon may be found. The editor of this
sheet, which has a large circulation,
omploys two or three reporters, and
also obtains abstracts of sermons fI-om
clergymen themselves.-Now .York
TnE MARION MuDbi..-Our present
town conheil neglected to advertise an
election df intetondtant and "wardens as
required by law, and the election
which should have beeni held on the
second Monday instant. could not be
held, and in consequence the present
council is now holding over by their
own neglect of duty. This may look
like a very small matter, but the bill
to Incorporate Marion, &c.; introduc
ed by Mr. Moody fo' the purpose of
remedying this neglect, will cost our*
taxpayers several hundred dollars, as
we miderstand the passage of any bill
through the Legislature costs the tax
payers several flundred dollars. And
now while there is a bill before the
Legislature affec(ing the corporation
of our towin, we hope it will provide
for the extension of the limits of our
town so as to include valuable taxa
ble property.(tlhe railroad depot and
other proporty) which now receives
the benefit of the taxes palid by those
residing in the present circumscribed
"GOING BACK TO CHINA IF I CAN."
The Chinese i) Califiriai have com
menced to-go. The steamer that sailed
from San Francisco for Iong Kong on
the 15th took 901 of them to their na
tive land. The port statistics of San
Wriancisco show that the arrival of
Chinese darig the year ended Novem
ber 1 were 6,128, and departures 8,746
-of whom 6,229 went to China and
2,517 to Honalulu-the excess of de
partures over arrivals being 2,618. It
Is estlimated that there are 62,000 Chi
nese on the Pacific coast, which shows
that this population is decreasing in
stead of increasing, for whei the anti
Chinese agitation was begun, a few
years ago, the estimate was 100,000.
Thteto tal number o f Cines arrivals for
the twenty years eIdiig December
1878, was 230,430, and the departures
and deaths 183,491. At this rate the
Chineed-will soon cease to trouble Cal
TiRIZUTB OF RESPECT.
At the I regular communication of the
Blackstock , No. 180, A., F. M., the follow.
Ing p Matab ' ifeolutlons were unanimous
th 1rar hao DareE' to (1t. at As'pe.I nt
to that Temple not made with hlands, eternal In
th16 I~cAveng. ogr venerablo. brother, A. K.
CRIAIG, theOfre, t'o t resolmd:
1. That while wve bow In humble submission
to the wvin of'God in this amictivo dispensation
of His providence; we deeply deplore the 1oas of
our departe~d brother, whose usefulness and
fatherly council were always apppreciatedl by
and proi~tabin-to us.
2. That a blank page In our minute book be
dedicate1 to his memory, and that tihe usual
badge of lrourning be worn by eur members,
and thlat this 11011 be draped in mourning for
0. That we tender to the family of our deceas
ed bother our sincere sympathy and condo,
4. That the sedretary be directed to transmit
a copy of these proceedings to thlem, and
also to the wiinsboro NEWs AND IERAL.D for
publioationl. 8. T1. McKEOwN,
R. T. MACBE E,
-'W. J. W. CORN WELL,
M7.essrs. Ailors: Please announce Mr.
I. Preston Coopor as a candidate for the
Democratic nomination for shleriff at the
loming election (subjeet to the decision
f the primary election) and oblige many
friends in the
SOUTrnWESTERN PoRTIoN OF THE COUNTY.
Ii. E. ELLIBON, 81R., AUOTIOWEER.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CHIAIRLBSToN.
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Afra. Anne F. Caldwell, Assigne
against Joseph C. Caldwell, A. M.
Lee, Jr., Trustee,.the First National
Bank of Charleston and the Bank of
Charleston National Banking Asso
l'N pursuance of an order of the Court
LofCommodn Pleas, for the County
>f Charleston, made in the above stat
d case, I will offer for sale, before the
jourt House door. in Wlnneboro, oni
:he0 .irst Monday in -Ja'nuary next,
~vithin tile legal hours of sale, at pub-.
ic outcry, to the highest bider, the
ollowing-described property, to wvit:
All that piece, parcel or 'plantation
>f land, known as "W~ood I111,"~ eon
aining BranT ItUNbmED ACRI'S more
>r less, situato in the County ott Fair
leld, ini the Staute of South Carolina
m the waters of Crooked Creek .and
Dauy Fork, bounded n~orthI by latids of
F. A. Caldwell, southl by lands of Dr.
F. 0. Mobley and John Mobhey, Sr.,
,asut by lands of M. He~llIs and Di. H all,
m~d west b~y lanlds of U. H. MeMaster
mnd J. C. Caldwell.
'fERMS OP SALE.
One-th'rd of the purohase money to
ye paid in cash,. the balance In one and
wo years froam day-of sale, tlhe defer
'ed paymen ts to boar -interest f'om the
clay of sale, at the rate of seven per
mud to b agnum, pya th'odof e
purchasdr, and~.a mortgage of the
emiss sld;the purchdser to p~ay the'
SherUF'of arild Conty
Winnsborp 8 O.
Dec. 15, 1879.
dec 177.x3~t -
raised by mye1 ti3 1''
IN 200TS. AND $1 BOTTLES.
offered to suR.fISISm p
alienps. r.n.ion uta
DR. J. F. HAYWOOD,
of New York, voluntarily indorse It. 0
-READ WHAT HE SAYS:
Dr. TUrT t Now "02. " - . i".18
Ddtis , I . . h
=d~sseep. a lowe :wad 9M
city the osse ere or a vierysvr e It wae
r n no waso 0dt6 r eere
tere nay AttentionWsol st~teBpeoat
and I confese nmy surprise at It woMelxpwer
aring a practio, of twenty p nevw
nown a mdiaott p m an
fas 6 Inghvtharita ..bly a hno2
E 10erf6 a horiase the beat na
* .J. FRANOIS HAYWOOD, IL D.
A NEEWSPAPER PUB. WRITE66
entirlyven. Nws, Augusta, haL
Dr. TUTTI D alSrhMy ttt sotw Ae. CIN4
rt og at winter h eft Ih wit a
he couh ihas p an -n a monta ine
J1grea ir oo OIa
eder, have uaugh aecod te o .n
arleto raiet.h toi doave your vairt.
ton one oattl ne of reSi
:torugspth~ short breath ed yo have
ar co in tn , a
Had terrible rIONT wEAeTs.
bepis zpb.. 11,1 1L1
D j.T'~ Bit-I hae, ben uetgorneai two
ears with a severe foulo. Whven i eonmen, a
once aor oxpector was r udue wld one n
ak alos toe h pwlg. I h outried almot
th E trrile a hosweats. have taken
twloz'bottles. ouT niht weat shave left to.
tacough ,disappeared oani I have ained fitee
nnd th1 1 recomend in ntal Mar.
Tpe greatro eset oLIVm 10h
Reader, have you caught a cold ? Are ao Uzi*
able to raise the pdl aita
tion in the troat A sense of oppre*io
tl~lns ith short breath ? Do you have 4
fit of coughing on lying downaT A sharp ait
now and then In tho region of the heart, shoul
ders and back I If sop our Advice Isd take a
once P_ done of Tutt' Rxpctorant; ou Illlsoon
bo able to raise the ilel. In an hour peat
the Bpectorant, plitco a hot Iron to the feet~tal.e
t UTo of Tu 'S ills. You w IU soon al Into a
fleCat gjpiand wake' up in the iorning,
Cough gonau, lung workn rel;es breath
lu~g. aed tfie bowels moving In a aaturalmanner.
To prevent i return of these symptois use the
2It~lcct-rat suveral danys.
office, 35 Murray_ Street, 11. V
V GEINVME AET GTE.
TUT T' PIL LS
UntFK Tme BiLOD
T UTTs PLER Y
C Tc a s applion of t La
as -.rnies as spri water ol t, ee
sent by express on recopt of Si.
Office, 85 Murray 8t., New York.
THE FRIEND OF ALL ?
"I had no appetite; Holloway's Pi s
ye mo a hearty one."
..Ynn Ipills are miarvlons."
"I send:for another boankeptm
in the house." 1 n wpte
"Dr. Holloway has cured my headaohe
that was chronic.
"1 gave one of your Pills to my babe
for cholera morbus. The dear little
thing got well in a day."
"My, nausea -of aInrigsno
"Your box of Holloway's Ointment
onred me of noises in the head. I
rubbed some of your Ointment behind
the ears and the noise has left." -
"Bond me two boxes; I want one for a
"I enclose a dollar; your price Is 25
cents, but the medicine to me is worth a
"Sond me five boxes of your Pills."
"Let me have three boxes of your
Pills ,by return mail, for ohills and
I have over 200 such testimonials as
those, but want of space oompels mue to
Fon CUTANEOUS DIsoRDERIS,
And all eruptions of the skin, tils Oint
ment is most invaluable. It does not
heal externally ulone, but penetrates
with the most searching effects to the
very rcot of evil.
R OLLO WA Y'S OINTMENT.
Possessed of this remedy, every man
may be own doctor. It may be rubbed
into the system, so as to reach any In
ternal eqmplaint; by these means, cures
sores or ulcers in ~the throat stomach,
liver, spine or other parts. It is an' in
fallible remedy for bad legs, bad breast.,
contracted or stiff joints, gout, rheuma
tism, and all skin diseases.
IMroRTANT OAUTION.-None are genuine un.
loet inaturteo .rIYOeOKaseha agentfo
and Ointment. Boxes at 95 eentf, s cents, and
th Tr is econsiderable sving by taking
feb t5-1y .Now York.
.New Goods of all kinds conttinually
arriving at J. M. Beaty & Co.'s, on
ByNotions, White Goods, Hoslery
and Calcoos at the corner store of J.
M. Beaty & Co.
J. M. Boaty & Co, are selling Cloth-.
Ing, Hats, Rubber Suits and Shoes at
lowest cash prices.
Remember J. M. Beaty & Co. make
a specialty of the Bay btate Standard
Screw Shoes, at the store on the corner.
A nice stock of good Laundried and
Unlaundried Shirts, Collars, Nek wear
&c., at J. M. Beaty & Co.'s corner
Elegant Cashmeres, Momie Cloths,
Worsted, Alpacas, Dross Linings,
Orinoline, &c., at J1. M. Beaty & Co.'s'
corner store. -- '-:' .
You will find Bleached Goods, Sea
Island Gioe Donkestics, Ticklihg.,
Kerseys and Jeans at the coreer store
of J. M. Beaty & Co.
Groeries of all kinds, Candy, Crack
ers, Tobacco, Crockei'y Woodenware,
Plows, Cutlery, Shtot, Pollder, etc..
always in stdck at the corner store of
J.M. Beaty &Co.
Sales greater than ever, which shows the INTRINSIC VALUE and GREAT
CHEAPNESS of our goods.
SUGENHEIMER & GROESCH EL,
If you want to save money by buyuig yourgoods, come and see us beforo
FOR THE CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS!
WILL offer my entire stock at bottom prices, as you will see by my
1 price list. This is a rare opportunity to parties in need of good i.
100 pieces Standard Prints @ 7 cents. All domestic goods at factory
prices. Dress Goods commencing at 8 to 10 cente. Something stylish @
12 cents. Crepe Cloths reduced to 20 cents. Black Cashmeres to Close
out at cost. Kentucky Jeans at 16, 20, 25, 30, and 831 cents. Something
extra in Canton Flannels at 12 cents. Look at our $6 and $7 Blankets.
100 Boxes paper Collars at 21 cents. Notions in great variety.
SHOES! SHOES .SHOES!
Three Cases of Mens' Boots @ $2, $2.25 $2.40 and $4. Something fine
in a Standard Screw Boot at $4.00 Ladies and Misses Shoes in great va
riety. Misses' Fine Shoes a specialty. An elegant line of Glass Und
Crockeryware-A big drive.
dec 1' LEADER OF LOW PRICeSg,
E havs now open, and will sell as low as any, reliable house in town
our second supply of Fall and Winter Goods.
I case Fruit of the Loom Long Cloth..
25 pieces other brands of Long Cloth.
1 case Bessbrook Jeans.
pieces assorted Jeans and Cassimeres.
pieces new style Prints.
Dress Goods, Alpacas, Mohairs, Cashmeres.
Blankets, white and colored, Flannels, Linsays, Ginghams, Bronig
oiespuns, Plaid Homespuns, Drillings, Osnaburgs, Bed Ticking, Hick
Dry Shirting, Cotton Flannels.
Comforts, Shawls, Oloaks, Boulevard Skirts.
A full supply of white and colored Dress Shirts, Undershirts and
Drawers, Bleached, Brown and Colored Half Hose.
Overcoats I Overcoats ! I Overcoats I I
For the ladies we have a nice stock of Undervests, Hosiery, Gloves,
Ruffling, Collars and Cuffs, Edgings ank Insertions, Ribbons, &c.
The "Pinafore," "Jana," "Pride" and "Beatrice" Corsets.
White Goods, such as Nainsooks, Jaconets, Cambrics and Lawns.
For house-keepers, we have a full line of Table Damask, Doylies,
Towels, Bleached and Brown Sheetings.
Notions in great variety.
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes.
Men's, Youths' rnd Boys' Boots and Shoes.
Trunks, Valises, Satachels, and Umbrellas.
In our Grocery Department can be found everything needful at low
We cordially invite an inspection of our stoek, feeling assured that we
an please. F. ELDER & CO.
THE ELEPHANT HAS COME,
-WITH A FRESH STOCK OF
FALL AND WINTER 0ODS,
WINNSBOBO DRY GOODS, FANCY GOODS, AND M LN y
We take pleasure in announeoing to ouir friends and lb b
-bat we arenzow opening tbe finest aidd miost conlut asortzInei of, Fall
ind Winter Goods,"iniudl~w)g Fang - and Staple. D .. Gods IAll, the latest
Itylea of Millinery, ae Dre$ o ,s fancy (oods and brimm g
O O , an O0H HAT0I C
Ir@ 4 MI