Newspaper Page Text
TIE NEWS AND HERALD.
WINNb.odUtt, 8. U.
THURSDAY, Janua7 15, : t s 1880.
N. M.4N.9 D.4r1a, RDrroa.
etV* a.1 I oLDM. AMocu IAnros.
Tix MANY PRIENDS of Judge Al
drich will be pleased to learn that he
is now recovering from his recent
TAKINU FOU GR ANTED THAT Kellogg
will be ousted from the United States
Senate, the Louisiana Legislature is
balloting for hiR successor. - Poor
Spofford is left entirely out in the cold,
though it would seem that if Kellogg
be ousted, he should have the seat.
The lississippi Legislature is also
balloting for a Senator to succeed
Bruce. General Barksdale was lead- I
lug at last accounts. The Maryland
Legislature has elected a leading poll
tician, named Gorman, to succeed
Senator Whyte. The Virginia Re
adjusters and Radicals have already
elected General Mahono to succeed
Ti LATEST DISPATCHES FROM Maine
are ludicrously similar to those that
flashed f'om Columbia in the latter
days of 1876. The Republicans se
ceded from the Legislature and, with
those members who had lieen counted
out, marched to the State House,
when the Fusionists were not looking
for them, entered the Hall and or
ganized a separate Legislature. At
last accounts the "Wallace" and the
"Mackey" houses were both in full
blast. A pretty plentiful Infusion of
the colored element was alone lacking
to make the resemblance erfect.
True, there was no Ruger on the.
Pcene. But Major General Chamber
lain, of the State milltis, is the Deus
e: rnachina, or virtual dictator.
Maine is now enjoying the delights of
military government. Strange as it
I tmay appear, Blaine is occupying pro
cisely the same platform Hampton
was in 1876, and is using the argu
ments the South Carolina Democrats
furnished him. Mr. Jim Blaine un
derstands all about returning boards
now, and it has made him sick. He
gets very little sympathy, politically
or personally, on this side The line.
TnE TAY DISASTER HAS SET TIE New
Yorkers to thinking about the safety
of the East River suspension bridge
now erecting between that city and
Brooklyn. If finished it will be by
far the longest, highest and widest
bridge in the world. Ten millions
have already been expended on it and
four or five more are required. Yet
Engineer W. H. Webb, of New York,
is out in a letter to prove that the
bridge will barely be safe under or
dinary circumstances, while a heavy
gale or a vast concourse of people on
any one spot would snap the cables
like packthread, and p)rcipitate the
whole structure Into the water below.
The safe strength, distributed evenly
along, is estimiatedI at eleven hundred
3 ~tone, or thirteen p)ounIds to the square
foot, and the utmost tension possible
at four times that weight. Yet Mr.
Webb apparently proves by figures
that a crowd of ten thousand people
on the bridge at any one time would
far exceed the strength, if massed at
any one section, while a gale, blowing
sixty-five miles an hour, as It did Inst
January, would press with a force of
twenty-one pounds to the square foot
and would blow everything off the
bridge if not carrying the bridge Itself.
The great engineer Rockling has es
timated that a gauge otf six feet Is re
quired to prevent a car from being in
danger of being blown off. He also
pronounced it unsafe to run a locomno
tive over the bridge, and eveni said
that the trains should be confined to
three ears drawnm by an endless chain.
These facts are nmot reassuring and
Mr. Webb calls on the Legislature to
* have an investigation by experts be
fore voting otheor millions for the conm
pletion of a possible gigantic man
*The Laurensvllle Herald says:
withve afeo coflc the ae unilin to'
wil oabide by i t, n a the
Taxes iste anseany sugries. obec
id thereon Club thas nbeodanizbe
ined therneby aat, ebor
Alluvy, we, a- prsiet,i two pepl
pr esienta a serethmary, ndirllt
ofidebers and iht thsaopen? ai
p are by olid Unlion S.ino,"
hereas,the earonstlr srse. Ar
"iald rUnion Cub thas eope orga nz
tiresidenty and ah peetay and apros
ofpeber andc wit nauas adoe from
mousa rehiprollowin feslin retwe
Werole, Thttwetti earnestydereac
desireuwmnte peple U. the ernt
tiectyand rthas peacead asrou
ptnederrst hc wfor natrlyflow from
a r-aeiroall kind theln approachn
lieolved, TIhat wtoen rethis res
dsoi Uwoe~b nominate Gen.Grn
.8,ratand Senator Thomas Bay- u
standardheiarersmfor Presarent for
Predn n ice-Presoident in theaprahn
lix sidential election, n ltu
Coes ofd Tha re stinsgreento
tho hu leaie aped and tnvoe Unted
ttmra and ogne sthnesovesigt
U . , Grn andSeaor Thoas Bay-te
Freeden ando Vac brosdt in t$heg
The greatest drawback to the success
of the "Solid Union" party, however,
is in the ticket itself. The union of
Grant and Bayard, on the same ticket,
might produce the same effect as
stringing a cat and a 'possum head
ylownward over a clothes line, and
there's not much "solid union" in
that. The disregard of the unities in
this ticket calls to mind a verse said
to have been scribbled by an ambitions
poet on the walls of the Mammoth
Cave, in which logical sequence was
sacrificed to rhythmic necessity. It
road as follows:
"Tile Mnmnoth Cave, oh, what a spot,
In suimme r coolIn) winter hot.
The Mammoth uavo, oh, wiata wondor,
Andrew Jackson, h-il and thunder t"
The object of the gentlemen who
have organized the club is most lauda
ble. Every patriot will heiirtily sec
ond their demand for unity and for an
end to sectionalism. But this can be
secured only by the election of some
sound constitutional Demnocrat. Bay
ard or Seymour would fill this bill.
Grant has beena it sectionalist too long.
He will not do. The "Solid Union
Club" must bring in another horse.
MATTE1S IN MAINE.
Quiet Reigting--The Republicana Abeenting
Themnsulves from thu Leglalfture-White
nsfuses to Appear Before lho Bribery
AUGUSTA, Jan. 13.-At a quarter to 2
o'clock this morning the committee of
the Republican House to report ques
tions to submit to the Supreme Court,
submitted a series which it was voted
to submit to the court. The questions
are lengthy and ats yet incomupllete, and
will not, be given to the public until
Both branches adjourned at 2.15 un-.
til Saturday, January 17th, at 2 p. m.
Acting Governor Lamson will issue
orders to-day ordering the militia not
to obey the orders of General Cham
Forty Republicans came to the city
last night by Pullnan train.
Both branches of the Legislature
quietly assembled to-day without dis
turbance, the Republicans absentimg
themselves. The night at the capitol
passed very quietly, there being no dis
turbance. A full guard was on duty.
The only thing irregular which occur
red this morning was when (ren. G.
W. Martin attempted to pass the guard
in defiance of police regulations and
was summarily handled by the police.
The Fusionists are very reticent ahont
expressing their opinion of the events
of last night. They seem surprised,
and are entirely unwilling to converse
upon the subject.
Wallace I. White, whose card of de
nial of brihery has been published, has
been summoned before the briberv
committee, but has refused to appear.
The reported scheme for electing a
Governor and State officers has appar
ently been abandoned, both parties
seeming willing to await the decision
of the Supreme Court before proceed
Mr. Lamson, who claims to be the
acting Governor, has' as yet performed
no ofilcial act that interferes with the
prerogatives ofGen. Chamberlain.
Irow THEYv Do IT.-As one of the
me9st promninent young burglars of San
Francisco was walking out of court the
other day, Just having secured ana ac
quital regarded his latest job by a
prompt and business-like "divvy" with
the powers that be at the usual rates,
a well-to-do but anxious looking
stram'ger touched his arm and beckon
ed himj to a doorway.
"You are 'Teddy, the Ferret,' aren't
you ?" asked the gentlemon-"the uman
who was tried to day for safe crack
' Well, what of it?" replied the
"Why, just this-you'll excuse my
speaking so lowv-but the fact is I'v'e
come all the way from the San Joaquin
to look up a party in your line of busi
"Have, eh ?"
"Yes-I-well, I've a little proposi
tion to make to you."
"Exactly," sa'id the Ferret, canmly ;
"you'r a bank cashier down in the
"Hlow did you know that?" stain
mered the gentleman, mu tcht,am nazed.
"And your cash and accounts aae to
1)e gone over by the directors on the
first, and as you can't reatlise on your
stocks, you want me to gag you some
time next week, shoot your hant full of
holes, find tihe combination in y'our
breast pocket-book and,no throughi thle
safe in the regular way.'
"Great heaven", main! how did you
find all that out ?"
"Why, I guIessed It. It's the regular
thing, you k now. Got three ordlers to
attend to ahead of yours nowv. Let
me see. Can't do anything for you
next Week, but might 'give you Wed
nesday and Tihursday of thec week
after. How'll that suit you ?"
The cashier' said he0 thougnt he could
make that (10, and in less thman five
minutes they had struck a bargainl and
arranged the whole afieir.
Is THER MATTEu SRwrrm?-Durlng
the presence of Senator Cameroai In
this city on Friday a prelimlinary con
ference was held at which ~all the
minor detatils of the Chicago conven
tioni were arr'anged. Another meeting
was sub)sequenat Iiv held at the Centena
nial Hotel, to wihich the Hayes branch
of the RepublIcan party were admitted.
Before its conclusion p)erfect haarmnony'
is said to have been reached. Another
significant incident is seen in the fatt
that whereas Secretary Sherman as
suir<d me personally thlat he intended
to khave on an early train this snorning,
ho momained to luncoheon at Mr. Child's
at oa.o o'clock to-day. 'The importatt
result of all this caucusing has beeni an
agreement thant Grant shall be the can
d idate for the first place oni the ticket.
-New Yorkc Herald.
-A shiownman was exhibiting in Gil
mer county, Georgia, a monkey that
had been taughat to fire a pistol. Thle
showimn handed the monker a laltol
and told him to "shoot thme ugliest mnan
in the crowd." Bome iIschievous
boy had put shotini the pistol, and when
the monkey picked out his mani and
fired, the shot took ofec and slightly
wounded the ugly man, wvho took out
his knife, cut the monkey's throat and
whipedtheshowman. he glyman
A RE YOU SICK ?-If 8o, go to your
nearest dru lst or store, and bu 'a
box of Dr. Ifder's Liver Pills. "Ahey
will.gure you. You can flaid them in
an AtomFor sale by Dr.. -W. E.
TIIB CONTIC2' OUTI40 8.
A Moderate and Probably Truthful Stat.
ment from One of the Victims.
Fron the News and Courier.
Allen Hiill is a colored man who was
sent as one of the convicts from the
penitentiary to work on the Green
wood and Augusta Railroad. i.e re
ceived a pardon from Governor
Hampton, and returned to his home in
Columbia, where he now is. His gei
eral reputation is good, his pardon
having been obtained by the earnest
efforts of many influential white citi
zens who believed his statement that
he was innocent of the crinenof which
was conivicted, cattle stealing, having
been duped into assisting in driving
some stolen stock. These circuml
stances, and the fiat that having been
pardoned his evidence is good before a
court of law, render his testimony val
le was visited by a reporter for the
News and Courier on Monday night
at his house in a row locally known as
''Sharp's Jail," near Arsen'al Hill, Co
lumbia. le was found sitting before
the fire contentedly smokingr a pipe,
several members of his fiunily beiinr
seated about him. ilIe is a lmid'dle-ageill
black man, tall, well made, and a type
of the ordiarv colored man in dress,
mnanners and conversationl. lie readi
iy answered the questions put to him,
being cautioned that only facts within
his own knowledge were wanted.
His statement is as 1'ollows:
He was sent to the penitentiary in
May, 1877, and went to the Greenwood
and Augusta Railroad in October of
that year. Was in good health when
he left the penitentiary. lcmnained on
the road until the 1st of April, 1878,
when his pardon arrived.
HA D A PLENTY TO EAT
while he was there, but the work was
severe-generally from 7 o'clock in the
lnorning to 6 in the evening. Goo:
fires were generally lighted for the
men while they were at work, and they
were tolerably well cared for in the
stockaeds. They were allowed one
blanket each, and lay on pine straw.
''hat wias at "Patterson's" stockade.
Capt. Cahill punished the nen "pretty
sharp." '' He was a right bad fellow."
The men's leos were all sore from be
ing kept on tiie chain, and they were
left in it in that condition. Hill him
self had never been beaten, but he had
seen Capt. Cahill beat men on the
A BIG BLACK STICK.
He had seen men knocked down by
him, and sonie knocked seniseless. Rte
memlbered anong those so treated one
colored man naied Scott, and a white
man, name unknown, and there were
others. Capt. Cahill never whipped a
man when he caine down, but always
used his stick. Wouki say that men
were beaten with sticks by Capt. Ca
hill as often as three or four times a
wecek--hardly every day. He fre
quently cut mien's heads badly when he
struck them. When he knocked them
senseless lie gave orders to "let 'ein lie
there, d -'ei, till they get their
minds about 'em." When a man re
gained his senses he would go back to
work. Men were
WHI1PPEID OFTEN-EVERY DAY,
with straps, and frequently severely.
Had seen men worked on the road
whom lie believed to be sick. Saw one
imanu taken sick at wvork, who told
Capt. Cahill he was sick and unable to
continue. Capit. Cahill told him lie
should wvork, and took him down the
road and had him wvhipped. Made
him work. They carried him home to
the stockade in (lie evening and whip
ped him again there. Tihe next day a
pardon came for thant man. Hel was
sent to Greenwood. and there, so IHill
says, (lied, being un-uble to go further.
"MY TOES TELL ABOUT ME,"
said Hill, looking down at his bare
feet. '"Thmey are all fros' bit." One
of (lie women sitting near by laughed
as she said, ''Yes, all do ends oh Alen's
toes bit oil;" and Hill joined In the
laugh at wvhat seemed to be considered
a joke 01n imsolf. Hei stated that Ca
hill wanted to makcehim walk horne in
the condition ho was wihen lisa pardon
camne, but Mr. Bradley insisted on his
being furniished a mule to ride to
Gre-enwvood on, and got him one. He
ascribed his general compa rativelv g' o,l
treatment to Mr. Orchard, one 'of the
guards, wvhio, lie said, know him, and
lie believed, "kep many a hard lick"
off him that he wvould otherwise have
gotten. Hie had worked full time
wvhile on (lie road. H-ad neover boon in
(lie hospital. Thei stockade was kept
pretty clean while he wvas in it, but all
the men sulfered greatly from cold.
Saw a convict nained
DAN BROWN ShOT BY A GUARD
named Hunter. Brown was running
off' down (lie road and refused to halt.
Ho wvas killed. i-lad never seen alny
one knock the men with stioks excepit
Capt. Cahill. 11111 stated, and his wife
coinfied it, that when lie got home
his bod y and limbs were so swollen that
lie wvould stick in a large arm chair,
that lie p)ointed out, and have to be
pulled ouit forcibly, lHe did not be
11ieve that lie would have lived had it
niot been for 1\fr. Orchard's protection
Jo him. Hie bolieved a short time
longei on the work wvould have killed
him dead. Tfho day Brown wvas killed
another convict di' d, and the
TWO.BODIES L.AY OUT ON THlE BARE
in the yard all night. Then niext Imornl
lng they were taken off in a wagon
and bur-led someowher~e.
1111l gave a vivid account of his feel
ings and( (lie circumstances of lis re
ceptlion ofhlis pardon, and then said
that he hamd no more to say.. lie is
no0w engaged in .well- digginig, and
seems to hear an excellent character in
the nieighborhiood in whIch he has lived
for years. - A. B. W.
-The author of the "History of tihe
North American Indians" says that
"anmng 2,000,000 indians hie found not
one wvho breathed (Ihriough lia mouth ."
If lie examined the breathing arrange
ments of so many -Indians, It Is diffi
cult to uniderstand how lie found time
to wvrite their history. An Indian that
breathes through his nose Is no0 more
pleasant to contemnpl ate thani one who
b reathes through hIs mouth. Many
persons prefer elgari store Indians.
They don't breathe at all..
-Here are the twvo meanest men on
record: The owners of a cloth-niaking
firm in Boston employ thirty-flye girls,
who, from their pooir earnings, conirib
uted $22 on Thanksgiving Day, and
gave each of the two members of the
firm a pretty album occupyhng a halt
honr' In getting read and making the
presentation. The two mean follows
toek. the gifts with ready smiles, and
on py dy deuctd rom-the wages
o thV hadl tiemn for the half
ohburi has cup.i gim5vling the
TH U.RlIATT MURDf.
Reading the Story of the Execution. The
Daugiter of Mrs. Surratt Tells tho Story
of Genoral :Hagoock's Connection With
the Terrible Trageily--Isterviow With a
Speclal to the Now York World.
WASIUUNOTONr January 4.-In view
of the renewei comments upon the
part which Goan. Hancock is alleged to
have taken in the 'execution of Mrs.
Surratt, a representative o' the Wor.'d
visited Baltimore to obtain from the
daughter of the untortunate martyr a
statement of all she knew about ' the
mattter. Mrs. Surratt's daughter is
now Mrs. W. P. Tomry, wife of Prof.
Tonry, a w'lI-known analytical chem
ist. Wit h her husband and two clil
dren she resides at 118 Eager street,
"Mrs. Toury," began the reporter,
"I have called to. solicit from youi a
statement regarding the part General
Ilancock took in colnmeution with your
'1'he lady seemed visibly aflected.
As 8oo' as she was able to recover her
com losutre sho 8aid: "ly health is n1ot
gooi; you must cxcuse mne, but the
mentiont of my mother's namno brings
all the facts of that horrible day so
vividly to my mind that I an not al
ways strong enough to control my
self." . As sle had not seen the card of
Father Walter vindicating Gen. Han
cock. it was read to 11cr, together with
a statement published in an Indiana
paper on the samic subject. When
Gen. 1Hancock's name was mnentioncd
she said quickly: "Ile had nothing
whatever to do with it. I suppose
you have coie. for me to say some
thing in his favor; what could I say or
what would it avail ?"
"Why is it that you feel such a pre
judice against Gen. IIancock ?"
"Because," said she, "of his treat
llent of me on the morning of the exe
cution. I went to him that morning
can I ever forget it 1-and begged, im
plored and beseeched him to ask the
President and secretarv of N ar to post
pone the execution. What did he do?
What did he say? Nothit:g. Do you
think he is.at man ?"
"What could he have done, Mrs.
"I don't know, but he might have
"Was he not kind to you? Did he
say anything offensive to you?"
"lIe said, the President and secretary
of war have made up their minds.' "
"Was that all?"
"Yes, but his manner was so cold.
He has no heart.."
"Was the statement I have read
from the Indiana paper, charging him
with Indifference to you correct in any
"No, Gon. Hancock had nothing to do
with granting ;e permits. Secretary
Stanton signed them and Gen. Han
cock merely countersigned theln.
Stanton and Gen. Ilolt were the onl'
men who conttrollod the Pres'dent anld
they are the guilty ones. When my
mother was so sick in prison that sh'e
was not expected to live they would
not allow a priest to visit her. Who
ever refused such a request before?
Common humanity ought to have made
himt grant her request. I could tell
you a great deal about the silent hours
I spent with mny mother in the jail. I
was her only companion, she my only
friend,.and my grief is just as :strong
now as it was on that terrible morn
in1g. There.is. one thinilg I remuember
anId shall liever forget about General
Hancock. On tile mnorninlg of the exe.
CulIt.io- waIdn anlG ambulang~e onl my
wvay to tihe President wvheni Gen. Hanl
cock rode up to tile side of the ambu
lanlce and said :''Miss Surratt, I advise
v'ou nlot .to' buoy y'ourself up with
hope).' Now tell me, why did he say
that? I thought It cruel.".
"People are beginning to tink of
your mother as fil innocent woman
miost cruelly wVronged," the reporter
suggested,. I" and-"
"InnIocenlt, do you say ?" Mrs. Tonry
broke in ; who should know it bette'r
than I? Can you think' that a mother
would conspire with her son? I was
her1 close comlpanion anid nlever left her
and wvhat she did I did. I never have
spokenl ill all the.se years. What's tihe
use of' speaking nowv; who would be
lieve met I live seeluded fromi the
world, 1I never read tile 'ppers. I nev
01r have r'ead thle proceedings of the
trial anld do not even know the names
of tile witnesses.'
"But did you not know all about the
trial from you~r mother's conlsel?"
"No. Reverdy Johnson was her
counIsel but lhe was ill court the first
day, nlever afterwvards. IIe told me
thlat lhe conisidered the couirt but a
court of intqulry, and said simply that
he wvas astonished at the result 'when
It was over."
-"If you marry Grace," exclaimed
anl irate f'athler to his son, "I wIll cut
vou off wJthout a cent, anId yo won't
have, s0 much as a piece of meat to
bollillm the- pot." Well, replied the
young mall, "Grace before meat,"
and lhe Inmmediately went In searchtof
-'Maria,' obser'ved Mr. Holcomb,
as hIe wVas puttIng 0on Is clothes, 'thlere
alin't 110 patch 011 thlem breeches yet.'
I can't fix It nWO\, no way. I'm too
busy.' 'Well, give me the patch then,
ant' I'll carry It around with me. I
don't wvant people to think I can't
atfford the0 cloth..
-T1he following colloquy is report
ed.to hlave occurred on upper' Main
st.r'eet, on ChIristmas dlay: Smnall boy to
Governmor Garcelon-"IId you hiealr
thlat a boy hlad fallen into a wveli fifty
feet deep), dodtor'?" "Not and how
did thtey get hlim out?" "Sent word
to tile Governor' and Council to count
him11 out;" said tIle lad.
. -The sponge .diver's along the Flori
dia coast have begun to adopt an inno
vationi that, they miay work great
chinlges in 'thelh' business It Is fou nd
thlat tis" can be donie by cuttinlg tihe
live sponges into small peces, attach
InIg them to-pieces of r'ock and slinking
them to pr'oper depths In suitable loca
tions. in three-years each piece will
attain a marketable size.
-Two ladles bolonghmg to di erent
circlea of Amnerlcan society lI Paris
met lately at a'reception. 'Have you
1been long In Paris?' asked thle first,
whto considered she 'b'elonged to the
'sot.' 'Sevei al yeArs,' responded thle
second, whio is sure her set issthe first.
'Strange,' says the first, 'that I have
never met you in sdelety.' 'You flat
ter' me,' says the seconId.
-A poor but highly repected
young~ man.rescued an heiress from a
watery rave at one ofthe seasIde re
orsafwweeks Ago. The'next day
her preserver received jt delicately per-.
fumled note from the yonng lady, anid
in Novemb.er she will marry. No,
not the young mian wvho saved her life,
but a man wpio ihas a cast in is e e
aind *850,000 In banka. Sometimes jt,
turbe' ont tht weay-...bnt not. Lm ..ovl
IN 280TS. AND .I- BOTTLES.
Its roperties are Derhuloent, Nutri.
__e alsamic, Soothing and Hetine.
Combining all theee quttes is the
most 'effective . A, ever
ofrered to sufferers m pu ouasr
. DR. J.-F. HAYWOOD,
of Now York, voluntarily indorses it. 0
-READ WHAT HE SAYSs
Dr.TUTTa NewIYoeo ., Bept.,19,tu17.
Dear Nir-During this gear Ividnu ude
oases of lung d leass. In the lower words of th
oily the ooaewp of a " ry esvere type. It was
there mny r ttsnlio a aldt utsSpooat
and I confess any eurprise at its won erul power.
p urinug a prcise. of twentyyas hwa
own a medicine to aets promptly and with "net
appf effuots. It instantl ysubdued the most "iolept
Ste o f coughing and igvariably vpred the dies its
a e dyI cheerftll indoree It s the beet lung
mei ever JsANOIS HAYWOOD, E. D.
A NEWSPAPER PUB. WRITES.
011cc Wvening News. Attgusta, Oas
with pneuonia last winter rtloh left him witha
violent cough, that lasted 01i. thin a month slne.,
for tite cure of which 1 am indebted toyour valuable
Ezpoutorant. I had tried moat ever thing reoom
mended, but none did any good until I uso+ijour 11.
pectereut. one bottle of wblcb removed t.h coga
entirely. With many thanks, oM,
Had terrible-NIONT SWEATS.
Memphis, Feb., It, 1411.
Dr. TUTT Sir-1 have been safering for nearly two
ears with a severe cough. uWhen I oonnencd ta.
kiRg your Expectorant I wasreduced tene hundred
andaixteen uuude in wsight. I had tried almost
everything wad terrible night weas. y have taken
half dozeu, bottles. TIhe night sweats have left me,
t coughas disappeared, nd I have aed Aifteen
o an With gr at ronpt, OLIVeR hOL
Reader, have you caught a cold ? Are you u.
ble to raise the phlegm? .Eave you an irrita.
ton In eto throat? A hondr of oppression en
tho ou's, with short ureat? Do you have a
St of coughing on lying downe A sharp pa
niog and then in the region of the heart, shou.
dora and back? I so, our Advice totake at
once tn dus ofra utt'a Expectorant; you wl soon
fie able to raise the p.idegai. in an hour repeat
the xpectorant, pl:tco a hot Iron to the feet,take
two of Tutt's Pills. You will soon fail into a
pleasant slcep' and wake up in the morning,
cough gone, lung. working freely; easy breath.
tug, n tiei owols moing in anatural manner.
T1o proyoita return of these symptoius use the
$xpectorauat several days.
Offioe, 35 Murray Street, N. V.
OURET TS -P LLR
TUTT'S PILL S
T UT AS E EPSLL.
TUT T'S !IX PILLS
CUnE nuCoW coIF:NSe.
aV HaIn On ppsxes oha to a 0to
AiLAOK yaai l application of ti tI
parta at r acts 1 a
sent by express on receipt of 1.
Offioe, 35 Murray it., New York.
Piiios alld Organs
DIRECT TO PURCHABERS I
Every Man His Own~ Agent
LUDDEN & BATES'
GRAND INTRODUCTION SALE.
Five thousand super 3 Instrumonts from ten
leading manufacturers to be placed in repre
fentative Sout-hern ho mes at factory rates for
introduction and advertisement. Sale Inaugu
rated Nov. 1, 1878. and proving su'ch an Im
mense success, will bo continued until Nov. 1,
1830. Tlhe only sale of the kind eve*r successfully
carried out.in America. Don't miss5 this chance
to join a gigantic club of five thousand pur
casers,feach ofr w~olns3tese an Instrument
INFORMATION TO PUJRCHASERS.
Don't make the mistake of supposing us to be
hierely "local agents, selling on commission."
Understand and don't forget it, that EN of the
largest mapufacturers in America including
Chiohering & Sons. Muason & Hamlin.
liallet & Davis, Guild & Church.
Mathusfhek Piano Co. Petoubet & Peltein,
Southern Ge~m Co. Storling Organ Co.
hatve appointed us their Southern Wholesale
Agents and given us exc lusive control of their
instrulments for thte SouIth. Theso matnufactur
era supply us, under speciaf contract, with thol's
*lds of instruments yearly at only a small per
cent. over prime cost of mantufacture. All advan.
tages gained by our direct connection with
manu facturors nd our immense purchases we
give directly to pulrchasers under our
NEW PLAN OF SELLING.
No Agents I No Commissions i Instruments
shipped from factory direct to puirohasers, and
all middle men's profits saved. Every man his
own agent and enttiled to agent's rates.- The~
only house South sellinmg on this new plan.
Buying from us is practically buying from the
manu facturers, and our prices are as low as
manufacturers over give. See these special
S1i5 7 Oct. Rosewood 9 Stops. l:andsomne
logue price, $28. ornamcntat'n Sa
5155 7X~ Oct. Rose- 18 Stos. Three sets
wood, large size, Carv- etfreedS, lare size, ex
ind Legs, prc o de'gn,
S227 7r*(Oct. Square 18 Stops.'- Thlree sets
sie and magnIfient- Top 'Preb rremt
ly ornamenUe case. Diarl inlaid and Gold
Catloue rie,$1000 Ornamented Case, See,
All guaranteed Instruments from ~reliable
makers. Sold under efv yearae ua'a.teV Shipped
direet from factory or fromi Savannah, itfe
ferred. For ten dollars extra on a pitio'or our
dollars (an an o an, we assume frih to any
RI. IR. dopot or fa amer Iand'ngSu.. Sent o
16 days toatt trial, we pay~fr61 b.both ways if
not satisfactnjy. Order and aet In your own
home. Beverest tests of competent muian
invited, Purchasers choice from tealn g
makers and two hundred different styles.I.
ciat rate. to 21eacher., Schoole, Ihuearhe. an j'
tore. Send for Introduct,ion Bale Ciroular giing
full information. Address
L.udden 4 Bates,
SAVANNA H, GA.
Wholesale .Piano and Organ Dealers.
~~WF hoe mae by te ndnstri6g,
(.aplalotreQired: we VIII start ou. Non
women, boy and grle make mone fater aL
work for us than at anything else,. h Work
is-1 h anan d ndS suh as a 70fl ean
ohistno ,icewiot anto h rews whocal see
*Pd see for lnthe !~sw,ur.,
fe,Now is the time. TsOaready at o
up lJP Oe.,s[ns 0eye
JOHN L. MIMNAUGH'S.
TO Make room for Spring Goods, I will offer my
entire stock of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS, BOOTS,
SHOES, HATS and CLOTHING, GLASS and
CROCKERY WARE at MATCHLESS
PRICES. Parties in Need of the above goods
will ao well to visit my' store before purohaMing
JOHN L. MIMNAUGH,
The Leader of Low Prices.
Sales greater than ever, which shows the INTRINSIC VALUE and GREAT
CHEAPNESS of our good.
SUGENHEI1ER & GROESCHEL,
Ib u ewant to save money by buying your goods, come and see us before
. NEW GOODS!i
WE havs now open, and will sell as low as any reliable house in town
our second supply of Fall and Winter Goods.
1 ease Fruit of the Loom Long Cloth..
25 pieces other brands of Long Cloth.
1 case Bessbrook Jeans.
pieces assorted Jeans and Cassimere.
pieces new style Prints.
Dress Goods, Alpacas, Mohairs, Cashmeres.
Blankets, white and colored, Flannels, Linsays, Gin hams, Brovvf.
Homespuns, Plaid Homespuns, Drillings, Osnaburge, Bed Ticking, Hick
ory Shirting, Cotton Flannels.
Comforts, Shawls, Cloaks, Boulevard Skirts.
A full supply of white and colored Dress Shirts, Underhhirts and
Drawers, Bleached, Brown and Colored Half Hose.
Clothing and Hats.
Overcoats I Overcoats ! I 'Overcoats I I I
For the ladies we have a nice stock of Undervests, Hosiery, Glove.,
Ruffling, Collars and Cuifs, Edgings ank Insertions, Ribbons, &o.
The "Pinafore," "Juna," "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 variefy.
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes.
Men's, Youths' M.ad Boys' Boots and Shoe.
Trunks, Valises, Satachels, and Umbrellas.
In our Grocery Department can be found everything needful at low
We cordially invite an inspection of Qur stoek, feeling assured that we
a n please. F. ELDER & CO.
THE L.UEPHNT HAS COMjE,
--WITH A FRESH STOCK OF.
FALL AND WINTER GOODS,
WINNSBORO DHY GOODS, AN-ODS, Ag r y
We take pleasure in announGing to our friends and Ahe pblie geeal
that we Are now Opening the finest and most comn Ito F
and WigtE r Goods, inoludin Fanc and Staple er od,altelts
styles of Millinery, Ladies s a sn Fanq oos and The laest
-'DRAL IS IN.
G ROEE 0Opi n N
whioh wi be offered atfnbd
ep than the: a t peit an lOW ia ow a el ar nd aud t l s p
outli MA om . M 0 fA A Uit# A